Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1907 volume:
, ' , N
N I 5
V . ' N TQ
. J 'Ny' I'
11 i F
1 N ji? N ,
X I NL N
pl? If - N
N 4 V
1 I 3 'P W N
N N ' ' i z-:S 4
M ,. N, m
' , N 'NN-NN,
f- --N as V-. f 4 I 2 ' aw 9 'ff' N
N A N, 1
NN MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
ffm ' f
LIBRARY -5. N - A
N 'NJ' Af
i. "wg 1 '
UN Book f.,fN 'i N , --p N N
' '7 I5 H Q52 N
Lim N ' " ,
- erm. V-
im - , "lip, ' N
Ng ACCCSSIOH Nowb N,NN, Q NN.. A ti, ,
1 N .. :W Nigga ' ' J
' 4 f-iff'?'5NW1ffN, fgJ3cN"RHNg NN' 4
Mil Glft ofWNwqggg-gfgxgfgi-lf,fig-.Q,'NN.Q:-- , 5 'f 5
IN ewqjlfwj-isiygx-5555,we ii N
ML N KNKNNN '1 N 'N f N N N
,f 155'-gif-" H"" N'N'N - an 1
NNN .N.CJi:f5iNi1? - . I M
Na f .,NNN ,..a,,--fN.N A - Fund gli ' ' , , ' 1'
1 , ,. M- 'Q-. , 1
' L rw:-1 -Miva, -fe , , .E 3 BQ
Av Hel-Qf gN1-in--Q' S4 -Smf' -fi .-,Ng
' I Q f '
f N LQ -.I
' 5 A N 'M 3 w I
' N - f A r.5,,'E' "
Y . ENN -'
, ,.,,, N,
K ul' " ,
' '1 X-5.4.1 L' ,N
'i f Ni -. ax- '
I N 'L-'A N1
, 'N V' 2- , '
1 . -31 A
, jj' 'ii "4' ,
' 1 .g"fE"?' .
, X NNN 9 :
A NN I 'Ng A
N ii fu ' ,
N , N'-L . . ,
L I -. ,J
"1 4? ' .. A
1'X"." . ' ' If
I ' nr' ' . , . f i
X "f-?i..f- -Q
J-X-liz., - 7 ., xbl
ml, f, . N z.
.rf 1 "
5' , f, . A
I 14:11, x V
6.1511 . -5
.4 54'+f'.:fv: . 7'
: .-:f'2.5'QfT. Q Q' ' -
gf-"1 ,4 '
In ,ff 1 . 1 -V
'51 ' if 3 Q V-Nutr! 'Ny-.,,. -J
J-:fo ,gf -PM gf
f'lFf-.-f"7' ' Lf,
.fi-Tye. 'K 'tw ', -- .
7 j.1,'j7., . .i. .S -
351'A:f,'f,L lx?" PJ 1 'I
v 1: ' V' -,I T k .-
Ltegigg-J -9.1 ff'-, ...lf ,Q
A , , X
32- fs,-Q' -ff.-r jf
"U: ,',:"2 QW..." mf- '
.V-,ag D ,.f js. yi- ,
:"",11.l-1 -E'2v'-if '- f
ff L sg. ,un L. -.fuln x
-si ravi. 'f'- 'T
.X A., -. : 5, 3-yzgg 45 ,A Aj
. 4- ',:ffJC, m ,..-' .r'.' "1 H
411- 1"-3:5131 -.: ' J '.f-'91 4. 1
-. ,ggi--, . JJ, 4 . ,K ,
Zkgzf .QQ 1- ' J- -FW
.N-24.-L --1 rw' ,
WAY R, :.f -1 ffm , - Qs ,K -11
-'a ein-1-41' fl.-'f'-.':'t,:. ' 15?-
Y- v.-1:44, - .
.813 'Ww:j:7'v " F ' .Ji .
ff- 4 -.Q -.:-1"""Qi1'- Vijf xy
.3.z'. x-wz ,MV 31' -r, .y ,-1. -7 .-
'.. f '11, if-, , --512,1
.4. 5,--A::Iv:..:i,4gw 3-L-.3 :. .,. , .Q
' 5' ,-"1 35
ifgih-L 7'-.fy f-iff-' ,
. - - f -' -fn 'gr ' ,- .
2--T4-1-LK: -4 .9 f 37
ri ,,f,f-'- -'w,..,.J.: . I
q..,4,U .,.,,:!.-qi.: .,-.Q -f
:1 Q-+4 ima? 11 3+ -Q'
HI- " --1K?'5'4 x -"Y-'E
Pg-Tn Hg "r' '--.xx -5 M31 1"
A 'ffl .:,j,.f. .- ' ..f-- -l
5-'j'L5,, V-fir-iZA,.. 1... 3
?y.,,-.Q!nk7.. J? ff ,K ,-T.. gli
'-5 1"9'f.f'?.X,'-9" -Qfq f"f""f 'f FJ
p,yi-- .- 32'-xx Q4 'i k
-.fw r. -,-.nr . s--A111
...efl'?a-,f'kj',..A" .I ,g f I,
2-'3.p.'g A-'..,. .J ,. . J. .. Zh. 'x
Qu ' 41:-
"" egg .?'a:1.:-,M :,., ,,
QR -' ff 'Hg' , f 'al
n-1 ma' 14.3 1 " '42 X' Y'
Qfkimff'-.I1?" 1., . kj
-egl?'..+'1':"g-f4.1".i' I 1 ,, 'ge
.,.,.f.-.4--,..-f,,E,QN.-3.3. ,J A ,
, lx,-.J . . ik, EQ? 4, fi
V W L, '. -,H
ff. ., ,s.,y.,-T. F -gl
'4-1-'jxj'-.. -wg ff--. ..
L,fi.f'f ' ,Q ' "E-'fa'-1' .Sf
K ' iff?-ilfffQ'f:D17.,75, M iff W Q5
:,-i3p:--'."-4.r':uy.--11.4 Aw V -4
. m ..',,- n fm- 1. ,
21 :wif wa!
i'L'if1'5'..."f-1 1.2i-- " '.
.- '.f.g?.' . '-- 1-14 '
:pm 14.4 , E, A, b,
1-Legg 45 Ju. .,. 1
- r Tiff J.. 1,1,'.q 'I
wf 1 ' N 1:
,Ig ,'N'f':-wg?-'ff' W gf
.wa A-ix' ' ".- '
. ' '-'.. . '. 1 -
'.f-E-'1'd??K.1f'fF2 ' I
s-5"7-'f-6'-'f'L9'-3 ' 'J 1,
Mx-iw ,IJ-I M: L-Cxf.'7f,,,5 ' :L ',
1 r','..-1-9 'i --F '.'-'
yx , - wa' "-14-K
2' fTi'n-KE:-'5M."' '- f
- 'L' if 1' 7 '
i,-Q ffl. .jL:1- 'gf '. Q ' 'f
Q'.eqf7g.. g.45..,:- 'X .
-1. Q,-ff'-'x . fy-i, 1,
f -fi"".' '-'x ' '-L51
E 'iff'--.2 gg., 45
-1'-Q7 V' .rf-gg-.1.v A ' ., ..
7'3'.3gj?if '+'fagg4-. '7 ' LQ
- TJ ff H1 ., 1
gxia-42:-kr.": " I
.Jw 5' 41 - r ' . ,
7 ,S ..k, K f .. ,I , M.
',y5f'frQf5f1 - TT 'ing' Q
,Zi"?-frii,'f'Q-5-2'-.ff-f iff, :gi
.1 T. 5 94: ff 'Fw 4 ,, B if' I'
1+ f -1. .fi
IJ . -'
'mf',',"r', -1' ' x'
, A I .A' A
'17 ,.5- . ff fbi' f
fi-'fffr-.g' 32. X
gg-A 412-i ' Q4 .
H' Q, lfffk M I
?,. 115. , ., V 7
, ' ' F '
. ' 'Q "5 N
'f . .- 1 -'
L " -1 L!if . M
'. . 5 ' - ' 1
u : -. .,
,n - . '
J Y- I 1.
, W y
ggfdddwfgdql Koala' .EMMA
45' agagbaika! Q
We' Qbzwzduzf MMM Zim' MJQQZ
G. W. CLARKE, Ph. D
Cfvnrgr IM. Gllarkv, 1511. E.
On january 5, 1907, Dr. George Clarke, one of the founders of
Mount Union College, passed away in VVink'insburg, Pa. His body was
brought to Mo-unt Union and laid to rest near the scene of his heroic
labors. The entire student body, headed by the faculty, marched to the
church to pay their last respects to the man whom they honored for his
tireless, self-sacrificing efforts for our college, and revered for his noble
Christian character. -
Dr. Clark was graduated from Allegheny College in 1852. At the
urgent solicitatio-ns of his friends he was preparing, against his own con-
victions thaththis was not to be his life work, to enter the ministry, when
a call for a teacher came from Mount Union, then a seminary. He came
here feeling that God had called him to the work, and during the forty-
five years of his active service, amid hardships and discouragements, he
cheerfully bore his heavy burdens, and his only care was to do his ut-
most for the college.
i-Ie was a member of that little group which, after great exertions,
succeeded in having our college chartered. The story of his heroic
efforts during the years while the college was struggling up to an hon-
orable place and his unselfish devotion to its interests can never be
fully told. He was so uncomplaining that no one but he knew how ter-
rible was the strain of the toil and anxiety upon him. His power to
adapt himself to every emergency is shown by the large range of sub-
jects that he taught. When botany, Zoology and physiology were ,intro-
duced these subjects were assigned to Dr. Clark, although he had never
studied them. With characteristic energy he applied himself to the mas-
tery of these subjects, laboring far into the night and spending Satur-
days and holidays at his task, with the result that he was able to -teach
these sciences very acceptably. Throughout his career at the college he
was collecting and mounting specimens for the museum, and made sev-
eral valuable donations to it. ' -
Not only did he freely bestow his life and efforts upon the college,
but he also, out of his meager salary, made many gifts to it. That the
college had need was enough to insure a generous donation frompthis
man who took more thought for others than for himself. He contribut-
ed toward the museum, walks, equipment, endowment and bell, besides
giving up part of his salary in a critical time. I
A life like that of Dr. Clarkeis cannot easily be estimated. He
sought no honor or gain for himself, but was-thoroughly devoted to the
task which he felt sure his Master had assigned him. He was an earn-
est, unassuming Christian. The record of his life is a long series of
tasks cheerfully and well performed, great anxieties and sacrifices. He
might have won a more prominent place elsewhere but he preferred to
stand at his post, forgetful of self and desiring only the welfare of others.
XI -"-1-"'1"f ----f------ .--nunemn.
,VW -QQ: xw wkl XS.. Z X. E
f . 3 '
Z FFENKWQRWEP REBINX IHIHQ -
H1983 Bum Pwmebqqg IFQWQQFQB
Mx fggnfov-ln-Ghelgf X
jnlmmes Mmsem Gmmhmm
SQMMQR Rgwlmmmumm Hrmwixnms
f Rknqkllklmlv QQSFQW
Mavxuigp MQFGQEQT Mossel
MHKHIZQ1? Hlilmufllwru S EFRIQMQ
Q8 MIRUHQM HHFPQD Mums ,
Bmw. Nagy Hnnumes
, 4 Q Ah
agq,-Q 35-'X f es' .eg-
P A 'awk-WY -fel .,
9 sv U
U ll D006 Q
at YT! 9'
A ' ,Ql
64, 11555 'HTHIPEL "0
ALBERT BURDSALL RIKER, A. M., D. D.,
Ohio Wesleyan University, Ohio University
JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK, A. M., Ph. D.,
Mount Union College
Alumni Professor of the Greek Language and Literature
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN YANNEY, A. M.,
Mount Union College, University of Michigan
Bursar, and Richard Brown Professor of Mathematics
LEVI LIVERMORE TUCKER,
Troy Business College
Superintendent of the Commercial Department and Professor of Bookkeeping,
' 'Commercial Law, and Penmanship
WILLIAM BOTSFORD JUDD, B. D., Ph. D.,
Rutgers College, Drew Theological Seminary, University of Jena
Lewis and Jacob Miller Professor of Psychology and Philosophy
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A. M.,
Mount Union College
Principal of the Normal Department and Professor of Pedagogy
"The names of the Faculty, with the exception of the President, occur
in the order of seniority of appointment.
X xiwr- mr -,Unk--
EDWIN LEE, A. M., M. S.,
Northeastern Ohio Normal College, Cornell University, Mount Union
College, Harvard University
Professor of .Chemistry and Physics
JOSEPH CULLEN IVIESSICK, A. B.,
Ohio Wesleyan University
Principal of the Academic Department and Professor of the Latin
1 Language and Literature
CMISSJ GRACE LOUISE ROBINSON, Ph. B.,
Professor of the German Language and Literature
CMRSJ I-IARRIET NEWI-IALL MARSH,
Professor of the French Language and Literature
LINCOLN ROBINSON GIBBS, A. M., .
Wesleyan University, Harvard University
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and Professor of the
English Language and Literature
I-IOIVIER J. WEBSTER, A. M., Ph. M.,
Haverford College, University of Chicago
Professor of History and Political Science
HARRY RAYMOND PIERCE,
Syracuse University, Northwestern University, Cumnock School of Oratory
Professor of Elocution and Oratory, and Physical Director
GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB, Ph. B.,
Ohio University, Ohio State University
Professor of Biology, and Geology
CHARLES ERWIN DAVIS,
Oberlin Conservatory, New England Conservatory
Director of the Conservatory of Music and Professor of Piano,
' Harmony, and History of Music
CMRSJ NELLIE WHITNEY BOWMAN, Litt. B.,
Instructor in Guitar, Mandolin, and Piano
CMRSJ MARY EDIT1-I RIKER, Mus. B.,
Mount Union College
Instructor in Voice
EARL F. KING,
Instructor in Violin
CMISSJ MILDRED LIVERMORE TUCKER, A. B,
Mount Union College
Principal of Shorthand Department and Instructor in Sten-
ography and Typewriting
,f " "' 'fo'-'f'L "-'-' "' ' -1 if --lv in -.vm-...F-1,.....nrq:g,gu.-, --wsu-,' 1.4. 1 he
CMRSJ ZULETTE S PIERCE Cumnock School of Oratory Ass1stant ln Phys1cal Culture
CMRSJ CAROLYN HOCK YANNEY ASS1St3,Ht 1n Mathematlcs
CMRSJ CLARA MILLHON MESSICK Lltt B Mount Unlon College Asslstant ln Latin
WILLIAM A WALLS Ass1stant 1n Latln and PhyS1CS
CORA M HAINES ASS1Stant ln Engllsh
HERBERT D CRUMLEY Asslstant 1n Chemlstry
ALICE C SNYDER Assxstant m Latin
ISAAC R STOUT Assxstant 1n Commerclal Department
CHARLES F BECKER Asslstant ln Normal Work
NELLIE M CARMAN Assxstant m Llbrary
W H fl-FK1-.41,.l:::,:,.4::.m.,L.4fn.,1::T4.zf2QJ.... , aug '
+""H!5 .- - .il, Ai., -2,
Colors-Royal Purple and Gold
President ....... ..................... E lla Belle Horn
Vice President ..... Wilmer HQ Seawright
Secretary ...... ..... S amuel Frank Hawkins
Treasurer .... ,,..Mary Margaret Russell
Historian .... .......... A rthur Oyster
X Siz a liz, siz a liz, siz boom, bah!
Siz a liz, boom la liz, rah! rah! rah!
' Zim a zip, zim a zip, zip, za, zee!
U 1907 M. U. C.
C M H ' . X
ora ay ames, A. B., R. L. S., began life on the plains near Jamestown
Kansas. After attending the country schools she taught in them Sh ,
the Kansas Wesleyan Business College in 1899, ang afterwards taujhittisgfg
She entered Mt. Union in the fall of '01 and while takins- her C011
has taught stenography. During her Sehior year she has been asjiiafivtgrg Tilhnti
glish. She was president of the Y. W. C. A. from '05 to '07 and tt d
a en ed its
summer conference at Geneva ' ' 1 - .
, WIS., in 04, and Winona, Ind, in '06. She was
a member of the Dynamo staff '03-'07, and expects to teach
Samuel Franklin Hawkins, B. S., R. L. S.,
biana Co., Ohio, on April 30, 1885. He graduated at the Salem High School in
1903, with second honors in a class of nineteen. He entergd Mt, Union in the
S. N., was born at Elkton, Colum-
Cora May Haines - Samuel Frank Hawkins Ella Belle Horn
fall of '03 and taught school during part of the year of '05-106. He was right end
of the foot ball team of ,06, and is the champion tennis player of the school.
He is also quite a "Russell"-er.
Ella Belle Horn, B. L., R. L. S., D. G., was born at Bellefontaine, Ohio, in
1885. As this is the highest point in the state, here is probably Where Miss Horn
got her high ideals. She graduated at Summerfield High School, '02, and entered
Mt. Union the next year. Miss Horn was a delegate to the Y. W. C. A. State
Convention at Youngstown, '06, and to the National Convention of DJG. at Boulder,
Colo., '07. Was a member of the Dynamo staff of '06-'07, was Editor-in-Chief dur-
ing the winter term of '07, and has the honor of being president of the Senior
Class. She expects to teach next year.
t Equity, Ohi0,
John Vernon Kaho, Ph- Bw L' L' S., S' Nh, T. N. Il?.,rWo2tSt1hCerI::lZss, he is com-
on February 17, 1888, and being the Y011113Ig'Ei'1td1?1imm'iniSter he has had a hard
H - as 1S 2
monly known as Kid. The son of a G 0 l 1 B rnesvme long
time keeping track of his home' but he m.an?ged E ren1tZrIed1nM EU. C. the next
611011311 to graduate from the High School m. 03' HZ ivas a member of the foot-
- - e.
fan and has been troubhng th? faculty evel Smc '06 and '07 as well as Gen-
ball team during '05, '06 and 07, and basket ,Pau of , . '06 and
cral Athletic Manager this y
,07. Next year he expects topattend law school.
ear. He was president of the T. N. E. during
M bl lr ne Marsh Ph B R L S D. G. was born at Manchester, Ohio,
3 C C 9 - -2 ' ' " ' . 1 1
so long ago that she has forgotten the exact time. She graduated fgoin U53
Talinadge High School and then attended Mt. Union Summer School an aug
John Vernon Kaho Mabel Irene Marsh Charles Franklin Matthias
in the public school. She later graduated ,from the Normal Department of the
College and then spent one year at the University of Michigan, but recognizing
the advantages that would accrue to her from graduating with this class, she re-
entered Mt. Union in the fall of ,05. Miss Marsh will be a wielder of the birch
until she is married. it
Charles Franklin Matthias, A. B., L. L. S., S. A. E., was ushered into this
world at Louisville, Ohio, on July 16, 1882. He attended the Summer Schools
and the Normal School at Augusta, Ohio, after which he taught for two years.
He entered Mt. Union in the spring of 1901, and has always been noted for his
devotion to the classics. He was a delegate to the S. A. E. National Convention
at Atlanta, Ga., '07, and a member of the Dynamo, staff '06-'07, being Editor-in-Chief
during the spring term '07. He will teach next year. -
Frank Walter Reinoehl, A. B., L. L. S., S. N., is a-product of North Lawrence,
Ohio, Where he commenced living on December 13, 1880. He was educated in the
district school and then taught for four years, entering Mt. Union in the spring
of '02, He graduated from the Normal Department in '06, as president of the
class. During his Senior year he has given much attention to the library. He
was a member of the football team of '03, '04, '05 and '06, and of the base ball
team during '05, '06 and '07, delegate to the State Y. M. C. A. Convention at
Columbus, and to Lakeside Conference in '04, and to the International Conven-
tion of Student Volunteers at Nashville, '06. He was president of the Y. M. C. A.,
'06-'07, and of the Sophomore class of '07, and President of the Board of Athletic
Directors '07. He was a delegate to the Chicago National Convention of S. N.,
'07, and Editor-in-Chief of the Unonian, '07.
Frank Walter Reinoehl Mary Margaret Russell Arthur Oyster
Mary Margaret Russell, Ph. B., L. L. S., D. G., was born at Tuscarawas, Ohio,
March 23, 1883. She lived for some time in Pittsburg, and then in Alliance, grad-
uating from the local High School in '01. She graduated from the Music Depart-
ment of Mt. Union College in '03. She was a delegate to the D. G. National Con-
vention at Madison, Wis., in 1903. Miss Russell is thought to show much favor
to "Frank', people.
Arthur Oyster, A. B., R. L. S., was born near Marriam, Kansas, on December
20, 1884, but recognizing the superior educational advantages to be gained in the
East, he moved to Ohio with his parents three years later. He attended the
country schools and graduated from the Alliance High School in '02. He entered
Mt. Union the next year, where he has gained some knowledge, while looking
after the wants of the Republican Literary Society. He participated in the Mt.
Union-Hiram debates of '05 and '07, was president of the Oratorical Association,
'07, and was class historian for 107. He intends to be a tiller of the soil.
1 FIQ- , '
S S A E T N E., began his di-
Wilmer Hamilton Seawright, Ph. B., R. L. . ,... , . -
versified career at New Brighton, Pa., October 1, 1881. He graduated from the
New Brighton High School in 1898, and at the Beaver Falls Business College.1n
1900. He then worked for the Pennsylvania Railroad Co. and entered Mt. Union
in '03, and is thought to have attended every dance given in the gymnasium since
then. He was a delegate to the Lakeside Y. M. C. A. Conference in '05. He secur-
ed second honors at the local oratorical contest '07, and was Toaster at the Ohio
Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association Banquet at Springiield '07. He was Presi-
' ' n the Unonian Staff, and class Vale-
dent of the Thalian Dramatic Club 07, Was 0
dictorian. He intends to go to Drew Theological Seminary next year.
.- Wilmer Hamliton Seawright Arthur P Rickard
Arthur Purdy Rickard, Ph. B., R. L. S., S. A. E- was born at Niles Ohio
D b 2 . " J a
9:9111 61' 0, TSS4, but soon moved to Alliance, where he attended the public
sc ool, graduating from the High School in '02, He entered Mt Union the next
ygeagf and ever since has been a devoted student of French and the champion
u er of his class. Basket ball is Arthur's stron ' ,
, , , - g D0111tL he was a memb f
the team dumg 05, 06 and '07, being Captain in '0'1. He also played oertl?
College base ball team in '03 and '04, President of the Board of Athletic Di nt e
,06. He was class president of '07 durin ' rec ors'
i g the Junior ye , d
S. A. E. Province Convention at Purdue University Laiaycilte Tngeliigte to the
Jwl, .1 ,, , , - .23-"rv:1f: -A - -- - r'-7:-1 N s gg, . .i :LJ ...i.... -,....-.::..::..,l,... -- ....
...,.-..,. , . N: ,f. ,..,.-- W iii Y ,, -
Alice Carey Snyder, Ph. B., L. L. S., D. G., the most serene and peaceable
member of the Senior Class was born at Barnesville, Ohio, September 23, 1884.
She attended the county schools and graduated from the Barnesville High School
in '02. She entered Mt. Union in the fall of '03, and While here she has become
noted for her love toward ministerial students. She was a delegate to the State Y.
W. C. A. Convention at Youngstown in '06, and to the national D. G. Convention at
Evanston, Ill., '05. Was chairman of the Junior Prom. Committee '06. She intends
Alice Carey Snyder William Alfred Walls
William Alfred Walls, A. B., R. L. S., S. N., was born at Ruraldale, Ohio, Sep-
tember 10, 1882. Being a minister's son, he has lived at ten places in his twenty-
five years of single blessedness. He graduated from the Salineville High School,
and then taught four years in it, two years as Principal. He has attended every
Summer School since its organization at Mt. Union in 1900. He graduated from
the Normal Department in '02, and began his regular college work in the fall of
'04, He was a member of the Dynamo staff '06-'07, being Editor-in-Chief in the fall
term of '07, He was Secretary of the Ohio Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Associa-
tion '07, and a member of the Mt. Union Debating team of '05. He will "Urge the
tardy loiterer along the flowery path of knowledge."
ilieuiem uf 0112155 nf 'H7
We realize the impossibility of giving the history of the class of '07,
during thefour years of its existence, in the space allowed us. Its COIT'
tinual triumphs over all obstacles in the path of its progress has given. it
a record any class might envy. Persistency and a set purpose have gain-
ed for it a place fevv classes have ever held.
The class was first organized during the winter term of 'o4. T611 of
the present sixteen members were charter members. Immediately after
organization a class party was successfully held in the Republican Hall,
much to the chagrin of the Sophs., Seniors and Preps, who vvere unable
to locate the place of rendezvous, until the Freshies were long since in
During the following spring term the Sophs. held a banquet at Can-
ton. .The Freshies learning the particulars in the case, lined up for ac-
tion. Wlieii the electric cars came in about midnight, not a Soph. was
in sight. They had been warned by the Seniors that the Preshies were
out, so left the- cars about three miles West of .Mt. Union walking
through the mud and rain the remainder of the vvay home, in order to
avoid them. ,
The first class event of the Sophomore year was a house party at the
home of Miss Mary Lorentz, on the first day of the Winter term of ,o5.
Upon the appearance of the juniors, Freshmen and Preps, a vvarm re-
ception vvas immediately tenderedlthem, and they soon retired, realizing
their inability to compete with the Sophs.
On the evening of February S, the Senior class royally entertained
the class of ,O7 at the home of Miss Mildred Tucker. As the mumps
were prevalent among the juniors at this time no disturbanc
C WHS start-
The one event of importance during the spring term of '05 W3,5 the
T ll - ' ' ' '
a y ho ride to the home of M1ss Lucille Strong at North Benton Given
. , g
in honor of the Senior class. On starting home they were confronted by
a confused mass of juniors, Preshies and Preps who after os 'bl fr
1 . . i P S1 y ve
iours discussion were persuaded that they must Walk back home as
they had walked out, and the Sophs would also return in the manner
they had come, that was on the wagons, with the weary juniors and
their friends dragging their tired feet along the dusty road behind them.
During the Junior year the class of ,O7 was eminently successful in
all its undertakings. On October 16, the class spent a delightful even-
ing at the home of Arthur P. Rickard.
On the evening 'of January 16, 1906, the class was entertained by
Frank VV. Reinoehl at his home on College street. Although surround-
ed on all sides by Seniors and Sophs, the party was carried to a success-
ful termination and the Juniors returned to their homes unmolested.
The principal social event of the year took place on the evening of
June 6. A banquet was given by the Juniors at the Hotel Courtland
in Canton, in honor of the Senior class. The evening was spent in the
enjoyment of a promenade, a banquet and a number of toasts, after
which the classes returned to the Mount forgetting all their past animos-
ities and to remain friends forever.
In the fall term the class was entertained at the home of Miss Mary
Russell. The Seniors had a jolly good time, while the juniors staid in
"on account of the rain," altho to the unprejudiced observer it seemed
doubtful as to their knowing anything about it. I
The Sophomores invited the Seniors to spend the evening of March,
4 with them at the home of Miss Martha Henry. About twenty-five
of the guests had assembled when the Barbarian hordes swooped down
upon thepeaceful scene and soon all was war. Witliiii and without the
hosts were soon marshalled. The enemy finally broke through the first
line of defense, but a second was soon formed and the advance stopped.
After considerable parley in regard to surrender, the enemy were taken
away to captivity, while the victors returned to their merriment.
The social events of the year were closed with an affair for the Soph-
omores and the annual banquet given by the juniors.-
The making of history we must now lay aside, leaving this work to
the feeble class of '08, whom we hope may somewhat make up in person-
ality what they lack in numbers. To the friendly Sophomores we hope
that continued glory may be added to their already illustrious careerg
while to the little Freshmen, we can but admonish them, if they wish to
leave a proud record behind them, to study closely and to follow as far
as they have the ability to do so the example given them by the class of
,O7, and perchance they may sometime secure some little space on the
pages of Mt. Union history.
lb D ar Old Manhattan Isle
Tune-"Good ye 6
Away from here you need not fear
That we'll contented beg
For in all space the only place
We love is M. U. C.
The world is wide on every side,
For that we do not care,
We're feeling blue, when leaving you,
To go most anywhere.
Good bye dear old Mount Union town,
Good bye dear M. U. C.
Our hearts belong to you dear school,
Wherever we may be.
That weill be true to you, to you,
There's not the slightest doubt,
. For when we leave old M. U. C.
We're. only camping out.
Tho' very old, you're good as gold,
Your halls to us are dear,
Your campus ground, the friends around,
Fill every heart with cheer.
For fun and fame, .and honored name,
You always win the day,
And this is why, with parting sigh,
VVhen leaving you we say:
Good bye dear old Mount Union town,
Good bye 'dear M. U. C.
Our hearts belong to you dear school,
Wfherever we may be.
That weill be true to you, to you,
There's not the slightest doubt,
For when we leave old M. U. C.
TWe're only camping Out,
f V vw 3 f Y xl .fr 3 C,
. 1 9 - X
r i W
E mi, J' f
i L i
, Af M y
e 1.x1..k, L3 MJ MN
. .4 n
-4 ,' 8996 J'
Colors-Crimson and Blaek
Hiram B. Johns .......... z ...... ..... P resident
Robert IB. Shirk .... ..... S ecretary
I. K. Miller .... ..... T reasurer
Lucile Strong .... ..... ..... H i storian
Ha te, te te, ti te, tate!
Juniors I juniors! 1908.
'igiainrg nf 'IIB
Very few are destined by the Fates 'to become great. Yet the class
of '08 justly merits the fame, which has been accorded it by all. It is an
object of wonder and admiration to students and faculty alike. The tales
of its many daring exploits and glorious victories will be told and retold
long after other classes have been forgotten.
This class is, indeed, the very embodiment of that form of patriot-
ism familiarly known as "class spiritf' It never fails to accomplish
whatever it undertakes. Its parties are planned and always enjoyed
just as planned. Although greatly outnumbercdby the Seniors, the
juniors so excel them in sagacity and cleverness, that the for-mer never
dare molest them, no matter what they may choose to do.
The Hrst social event of the year was a party on the evening of Feb-
ruary Ist, at North Benton at the home of one of the members of the
class. The juniors said good bye to their friends and boarded the after-
noon train at Mt. Union. Immediately after their arrival at their desti-
nation dinner was served. The remainder of the evening was spent in
singing college and class songs. Une ofthe most enjoyable features of
the occasion was the journey home which was made by bobsled. They
arrived in Mount Union only to find the other classes soundly sleeping.
On the evening of April 15th this enterprising class held another
party, which also proved to be aglorious success. This time the feast
was spread in the main college building. Here the juniors repaired
promptly at eight o'clock, where they proceeded to do justice to the
bountiful repast provided. The evening was spent in recounting past
victores and makng' plans for future exploits. Before going home a
tour of the college was made and the surrounding country viewed from
the tower. And again not until the yell of '08 smote their drowsy ears
did the Seniors so much as dream that there had been a party in their
One can not but contrast this fearlessness with the timidity of the
Seniors, who never venture out except under cover of a violent rain
storm, or the guardianship of the police and fire departments.
It is useless to attempt to enumerate all the achievments of '08, dur-
ing the past year. It sufficeth to say that its members are found in
every phase of college life, where courage, leadership or talent are de-
manded. Possessed of such qualities as these they cannot fail to bring
in the future, added honor and glory to themselves and Mt. Union.
5 U 5
Colors-Blue and White
Martha Henry ................ ........ President
Andrew Fleming ..... . . . Vice President
Ethel Montgomery . . . ...... Secretary
H. C. Lower ........ .... T reasurer
Sara Gregg . . . . . . Q . .Historian
, Boom jig doom!
Boom jig Boom!
'Boom jigerig jig Boom!
Rzishy, rashy, rishy, rine! V
Sophmores! Sophmores! nineteen nine
.-, Y . , V. .Y -kv- gd' .w,Yi-..v.-.H, ,,,, --, V - 7.777-A. A H
Miss Gregg Miss Montgomery Miss Cunard Miss Battles Lower
Miss Hawkins Miss Dewey Miss Henry Miss Heckler Miss Slutz Miss Marsh
Fleming Miller Rhodes Stephens Culler
"' '4' 1- ... .-...
1 ' 1 5 .
C ' 5
. 0 x
THEES-S F: FPE L 'I
ff --,..f.ff,yf -
, 1 -rgmwg
fied F ., '
Colors-Purple ii ii
W. F. Millhon ..... ............ '
Jennie Botzum. . . .
Bessie Ripple ......
N. A. Linevveaver ....
C. B. Roach .......
Come a zill, come a zam,
Come a iiuzy up a Hip Hop,
Fluzy up a Ham, .
Freshies of ,IO, ready am.
. . President
. . . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. 5 . Historian
.-' pq, ,
Delzell Heffner Mxss Rlpple Smlth
LOWIIB Kmsey Shaw M1ss Botzum M1ss Strong Stanley
Spaugy LIHGWGRW er MISS Eaton Mlss Butcher Keokley MISS Harms Roach
Gallaher Mxss Sh1pman Mlllhon M1ss Holtz Mxss Petty MISS Saltsman
- . f V Av- ---V -V-ki.--...,.,.-
f-9--sue.-..- 'Fi . ff'-'12--'fr'-'-1"C "ti4'f5A-' AT 'F W " . .4 , ,, . . - - . A - . - --f-
-:Lt.z.,,f -4---ff' T?'Z1'i'l.1".5T ,- - 't,-iz.-:ir""r""-7-zgsinqii 421 "1"-' --Q--""' 'r--'-- --4+-------'--- -5,-+--7--W """l"'?'I",,' - 1 -ff-5-Q-2...
:1 ,,.A. 7f15bf""f,T'f"' "-ri?" ' 1 .. , W -. . ,
igiainrg nf 'III
One morning last fall term the Sophs arose to find that their clocks
had lost a full half day. Perplexed they sought the Sunand found that
he had arisen six hours earlier in order to get ahead of the biggest and
best Freshman class Mt. Union has ever seen.
The irst party was held at the home of the patron, Dr. W. B. Judd.
The class arrived safely, though an ineffectual attempt was made to keep
some members away. The Freshman class is too strong even for locked
doors. The evening was spent in a delightful way. Late in the evening
a sleepy Soph or tvvo discovered that there was a Freshman party and
so having collected a motley crowd of Preps, kids in knee pants and
anybody else they could hire or bribe, they came on the scene o-nly to
stand on the outside and shiver and talk about what they could do.
While the class was enjoying the delightful repast served by the lady
members of the class the Knickerbocker club stood outside and sang.
At chapel time next morning the class marched in as only victors can
march, colo-rs proudly Waving from coats and jackets. After chapel the
Freshmen fought the Commercials, the Musics, the Art Dept. students,
the rest of the school and a Sophomore o-r two. In the face of such great
odds the Freshman class came off victorious. '
Olne night the Sophomore class held a party, but the ever vigilant
Freshmen succeeded in breaking it up, and then to get even they had
the Freshmen arrested. Even in such .a place as the Alliance jail the
royal dignity of the classmen did not flee or diminish, but they deported
themselves in such a dignified manner that the police force unanimously
invited them back. Many good things has the class accomplished, but
the best is yet ahead.
- -Historian ,IO.
I 7,4-V ,, -, 1ng.1Q3::7.:rg,,,: 'aafi' jj ,---,ff T., Y - ,I xl .-'- ,:r,.:.:,. .. .- I
SENIOR NORMAL CLASS ROLL
Clare Benjamin Irwin M. Adaline Goodrich
L. Marjorie Cattell Anna Riankin Lanam
Eva Mae Shultz 'Pearl M. Lang
Colors-Red and White
Motto4Not for school but for life do We learn
I h OIFFICERS
C. Benj. Irwin ............ ........ P resident
Marjorie Cattell .... ..... V lice President
Pearl Liang ........ ...... Secretary
Adalene Goodrich .... .... T reasurer
Swninr Qlnnavruainrg Siuhrntz
Miss Runyon Miss Houk Miss Yagg
Miss Santee Miss Hess
llII1lIIllIllIIIIl!l!ifIllll1l'IIl l"i" -'-
E555 -Wrpraz. 'fo
Instructor in Stenography
Assistant in Commercial Department
S C KERR ETHEL WEST
. .,, ,. .,, - -1 V V ,W V ,I rv' X-F F .Q
13, M, Ol. .7-li. Glahinri
Clara Slutz .. .... ' ........ ...... P resident
Nellie Hawkins . . .... Vice President
Lucille Strong .. ...... Secretary
Faye Shipman .... Treasurer
Anna Lanain . . . . .Organist
Marie Riker . . . . .Chorister
Miss.-Sadie Gregg Bible-Mrs. Gibbs
Dlev.-Treva Dewey Room-Grace Petty
IH. 1M.fQ'L. A.
is, of course, impossible to state the results of the year with the
precision of a statement of a business firm, for the most important part,
the building up of Christian character, cannot be known. H-owever, a
brief review of that part of the work which can be stated definitely, may
serve to sho-w our friends the condition of the Association.
Gne hundred thirteen members have been enrolled during the year,
four of whom were affiliated members and less than ten associate.
Weekly' devotional meetings have been held throughout the year and
have been fairly w-ell attended. Cf the special meetings the Summer
Conference rally in the spring term, the Bible Study rally, led by Dr.
Carnahan and the Missionary meetings led by Mrs. Marsh and Miss
Robinson deserve special mention. During the Week of Prayer Miss
Kinney, the State Secretary, conducted a series of four evangelistic
meetings, but without definite results. Miss Galbreath, our former vice
president, sailed as a missionary to India last November. .
Three Bible study classes have been organized during the year:
Two in the life of Christ and one in the Acts of the -Apostlesq Mrs.
Gibbs taught the first year. Thirty-eight
son has conducted a mission study class throughout the year. "The
E an elization of the World in This Generation," "India and Christian
Qpportunityf' and "Sunrise in the Sunrise Kingdom," were stud-ied.
were enrolled. Miss Robin-
Mt. Union has been well represented at the Association Conferences
this last year. Three delegates attended the Summer.Conference at
Winona Lake, Indiana, and fourteen delegates were present at the
. Q . h
St-ate Conventio-n at Youngstown, Ohio. We cannot overestimate t e
value of the enthusiasm and inspiration brought back to our Associa-
tion by the delegates to these conferences.
Our finances are in excellent condition. Sixty dollars were raised for
f f 'O and ten for home missions Twenty dollars
missions, fifty or oreign -1 .
were given to the state work and five to the national, while ten dollars
have been paid to the permanent conference fund. One hundred dol-
' ' ' ' ' b unani-
lars which the Association held on the Building Fund, was, y a
mous vote, last spring, appropria
F md which was designed for a training school in Malaysia.
ted for the William Curtis Memorial
In many respects the Association year which has just closed has
been very gratifying, but much more remains to be done before the As-
sociation is as effective as it should be. The new officers are beginning
the year with zeal, and with the hearty co-operation of every member
' ' l b t make the Association a real help
of the organizaytion can not he p u
and inspiration to the girls in college.
. ill. GI. A.
The Y. M. C. A. is the greatest factor in college to promote char-
acter. Its highest ambition is to fit men for more effective service and
to send out those into the activities of life who are clean and whose
personal contact uplifts those looking for fully developed men. The
time is past when man must torture the physical body by shutting it
up in seclusion and depriving it of the privileges that are essential for
its fullest development, in order. that he may find favor with his allwise
Creator. But rather the time has come when men must expand equally
the physical, mental, moral and spiritual beings. No- longer is it those
who live in that narrow, pious condition who best serve God and their
fellow men, Tho-se who are active in the exploits which appeal to
vigorous youth, who mix with all classes of students, and who prove
that religion doesnot mar their happiness. But in all these so conduct
themselves that their simplicity of life and pureness of character repre-
sent Christianity in a practical manner, as Christ jesus would have 1t.
Thisihas been a year of hard work, the effects of which it is impossi-
bl to wholl review, for we shall never know fully what has been one,
nor all that has not been do-ne. In so far, however, as the results are
th are such as to cause deep gratitude to Him who has so rich-
ly blessed the humble efforts of all those who have so fully and willingly
given to the work their interest and service. One of the chief objects of
' ' t ervice
th olic for the year was to bring as many different men in of s
C P Y
as possible in order that the great benefits of such service might be
. . h
enjoyed by as many as possible instead of a few. And doubtless t e
most encouraging feature of the whole yearis work has been the fact
that there have been more different men engaged in the work this year
th erha s any previous year' in the history of the organization.
an p p
Uur Tuesday evening devotional meetings have been strengthened
kers to present various phases of wor g
by bringing in out of town spea
The Bible Study Department has not had a phenomenal gro-wth. We
are planning to have the work, during the coming year, taken up with
renewed interest. The Mission Study Department has been very help-
ful. Classes have been conducted in both home and foreign missions.
The work of the Social Committee has been very gratifying and has
added much to the interest of the Association. The other departments
if have done good work considering that most of them have been newly
organized. The membership has reached the mark of 81.
illvpuhliratn lliivrarg Svnririg
Mottoes-In God is Our Trust
Labor Omnia Vincit
Colors-Olive Green and Pink
Arthur Oyster W. A. Walls ' Mabel Marsh
S. F. Hawkins A W. H. Seawright
Ella Horn A. P. Rickard G. M. Rufener
Armstrong, C. A.
Courtney, H. VV.
Erwin, C. B.
Gallagher, B. B.
Hawkins, S. F.
Horn, Ella B.
Holtz, Laura L.
RoLL FONR '06-,07
Hetrick, L. B.
Holwick, P. C.
Kerr, S. C.
Keckley, C. F.
Kinsey, W. F.
Kallenburg, E. H
Mileer, J. K.
Miller, A. VV.
Mumaw, G. H.
Oyster, Arthur p
Oesch, S. T.
Rickard, A. P.
Roach, C. B.
Rufener, A. M.
Ruth, L. R.
Spaugy, L. D.
Seawright, W. H
Smith, W. S.
Slutter, L. C.
Shaw, C. E.
Taylor, H. S.
VValls, W. A.
Wood, L. S.
Elinrwean Biitrrarg Sanrivig
i Mottoes-Labor for the Beautiful and Good
' Energia Fatum Parit
Colors-Old Gold and White
' Flower-The White Rose
F. W. Reinoehl Alice Snyder C. F. Matthias
Mary Russell Agnes Graham
J. v. Kaho
. ROLL FogR '06-'07
Becker, C. F.
Crumley, H. D.
Crawford, R. P.
Fleming, A. O.
Gahagan, V. M.
Harrington, P. A.
Jenkins, E. M.
Johns, H. B.
Linevweaver, N. A.
Iovver, H. C.
M-ouck, G. H.
Matthias, C. F.
Millhon, W. F.
Miller, W. H.
Pennell, M. B.
' Phyllis, Rebecca
Reinoehl, F. W.
Rhodes, H. A.
Shirk, R. B.
Smith, F. W.
Saltzman, Nellie V
Slutz, Clara I
Smith, W. C.
Starkey, W. P.
Williams, C. B.
M. --V -
Glnnmism Eiterarg Svnrieig
Alton, J. T.
Baurer, F. O.
Brown, H. D.
Cannon, C. F..
Chalfant, C. E.
Conser, P. E.
Conser, P. H.
Conser, W. F.
Dorrance, W. E.
Ekey, J. B.
Frcese, W. D.
Mottoes-We Seek Wisdom
ROLL Fo-R '06-'07
Gingery, W. G.
Goodman, J.. E.
Glass, Leo. T.
Hall, C. O.
Holtsclaw, E. L.
Johnston, D. C. '
Jones, A. K.
King, Chas. F.
Kratz, W. J. V
Lon ganecker, Roy '
Lowrie, S. B.
Moore, F. B.
Stout, I. R.
Tucker, ' Joyce
Wise, D. P.
Wiseman, J. A.
Van Tilburgh, E G
i T 1 ,A. .ig-" '-fi g g - 5 g N- - fi . - ' 5 - . .
f 1 4
K 5, 5
. V g5,L4.--- - -.-- -1-Q.. , - ,5,,.,-, --4 gk-L ,V YV i J V f .
' f i -:J-cg' 539- -.--,F
Bgnamn Awanrmtrnn 0
Presmdent Ccra Hames O7 Andrew Elemmg 9
V1ce Pres1dent Ethel Montgomery 9 Agnes Graham
Secretary Luc1lle Strong O H B Johns
Busmess Manager Hugh M Patton 8 Cora Haxnes
Ella B Horn 7 Mabel Marsh
C F Matth1as 7 Ethel Montgomery
K M1ller 08 Hugh Patton
R1 B Sh1rk 08 Alta1 Sm1th
Lucmlle Strong 8 Harry Rhodes
W A Walls O7
iiintnrml Qinarhaa HE II?
Ed1t0r1n Ch1ef W A Walls
College news Exchange Harry Rhodes
Ella B Horn AlLl1T1111 Cora Hames
Locals Mabel Marsh
Ed1t0r1n Chlef Ella B Horn
College News Exchange Ethel Montgomery
Mabel Marsh Alumn1 Harry Rhodes
Athlet1cs A O Elemmg
Locals H B Johns
Ed1t0r1n Ch1ef C E Matthls
Exchange W A Walls
H A Rhodes Alumnl Mabel Marsh
Athlet1cs A O lilemmg
Locals H B johns
R B Sh1rk
. - M . , , . U, ,O
. . - A I , ,O
- ' , ' 8 . . '. , '08
' ' - . , '0 ' , ,O7
. , '0 , '07
. .h ' , '0 , ,OQ
J. . ' , ' ff , '08
A '. . ' , ' ' ' , '08
' ' , 'o I ' ,A '08
0 . . ,
fo , , n 9 ,
is ' , I
T 1 .1-
' Athletics-Hugh Patton
T .i O'
I . . W I Q .4 O4
,I - . .
ll . . A '-
1 4 -W Q u
wx ' . .
ff' 5, ,mu :Z :PQ K lb
i Wjtlw 2 f-5 5 M D J
. 'af 1 f- ""
,114 4 9 fin" 1: fflff? 'vw' 4'-WCW ,ffl fi.-5 I fb 'Q l
- 5,52 ti 9 Lf 9' -f-5,-V" ' Hb - - -
1 f f ufrlti ruwwlitul.. We Ku X Q5
-will V fl -- WZ? N9 ie P'-Lf -5
H 'id 5' --5 ' 'f' --J :4 ' a -,,..
" ,559 M if-'gp' - i
,-,iyiel i C 4fff"' ,
' O'F'F.iICERS '
l ' President ....... .............. .... W . B- ,lucid l
Vice President .... S. B. Lovvrie up
Secretary ....... .... E . A.. Culler
Treasurer ........... .... D . P. Wise li
As we review the accomplshments of the past year, vve.realize. to i
a greater degree than ever before, the substantial and gratifying im- ,
C provements which have been attained in every department of our work. Y
Although it.aims, through the inlluence of its members, to infuse into :in
every department of college life a Christian spirit- and Christian ideals, Nl'
the Homiletic Club is primarily a training school for prospective stu-
1 dent preachers. It is a place Where they may meet week after Week,
Q 1 and, through their association together, may mutually promote their
4 spiritual development and Christian culture. It aims to be intensely .Q
practical and to furnish each member with the kind of training that
will make him a force potent for righteousness and truth. By those of
the Club who are actively engaged on regular charges are presented
' the real conditions and problems as they must be met and solutions pro- ,
l posed. In this way each member is equipped With a practical Working
i knowledge of what is expected of him and what he must be able to do
122 in order to attain the fullest measure of success in combating all forms
of evil and winning souls for Christ.
' ' ,, -,,..f..,,-.,..f--'
President-Arthur Oyster, ,O7
Vice President-Ella Belle Horn, '07
Corresponding Secretary-Prof. H. C. Pierce .
.Recording Secretary-W. H. Miller, 'og
'Treasurer-Andrew Fleming, 'oo
State Secretary-W.i Ag Walls, ,O7
with lluml Gbraturiral Glnntrnt
TheNew Anglo Saxon
S. C. Kerr ............................... g
W. H. Seawright ......................... Religion and Progress
Arcelius Asliburn.NVill the Industrial School Solve the Negro
W. C. Smith ' ..... The Dawn of Peace
C. E. Shaw ......... Qualitieg that Win
W. H. SEAWRIGHT
Second place in Local .
torical Contest '
S. c. KERP. 0,--Z,
Winner of Local Oratorical Contest
E112 Gbhin filntm'-Glullrgiate Qbratnxiral Olnnieat
Wittenberg College, Springfield, O., February 2, ,O7.
D Win ert Wooster ........ The Master Force of Progress
R. . g , . . . .
W nd Its lniluence on Natio-nal Life
2. Fred McArthurs, Dennison. . ar a
VV'ttenberOf .... A Forgotten Saint
3. Howard Bechtoel, 1 g .............
4. I. R. Lines, Hiram College .... The Author of American Nationality
5. S. C. Kerr, Mt. Union College .........4 ...The New Anglo Saxon
6. Carl Myers, 'Buchtel College ................. A National Blunder
' ' ii ld Ohio
State Oratorical Banquet at Spring e ,
W. H. Seawright represented Mt. Union College as a
speaker at the banquet.
THALIAN DRAMATIC CLU B
5 Evita Mamma
! Founded 1872
f At Oxford Institute, Mississippi
Alpha Chapter G
Q Established 1882
Colors-Bronze, Pink and Blue
. Flower-Cream Rose
D. G., Zip, Boom, Bah!
p Delta Gamma! Delta Gamma!
4. 'Rlahi Rah! Rah! 1 2
I Chapter House-1680 S. Union Avenue
. National Convention-Boulder, Colorado,
April 23-26, IQO7
Delegates-Ida Leeper-Shimp, Mary Carr-Curtis
H Ella Belle Horn, Elizabeth Ripple
. .Jumg.,e5,:f::': -f:a.:1-7.1. ,1-,LM - ,- g1V-------'-- ---.--.
Briar Gamma Glhamtvr linll
Alpha, Mt. Union College
Beta, Washiiigton State University
Zeta, Albion College
Eta, Buchtel College
Theta, University of Indiana
Iota, University of Illinois
Kappa, University of Nebraska
Lambda, University of Minnesota
Xi, University of Michigan
Rho, Syracuse University .
Sigma, Northwestern University
Tau, University of Iowa
Upsilon, Leland Stanford University
Phi, University of Colorado
Chi, Cornell University
Psi, The Woman's College of 'Baltimore
Omega, University of Wisco-nsin
Gamma, University of California
Psi Omicron, Baltimore, Md.
Omega Alpha, Omaha, Neb. E
Omega Alumnae, Madison, Wis.
Denver Alumnae, Denver, Col.
Alpha Epsilon, Alliance, O.
Kappa Theta Alumnae, Lincoln, Neb.
Lambda Nu Alumnae, Minneapolis, Minn.
Chi Sigma, Chicago, Ill.
Chi Upsilon, New York City
Fratres in Urbe
Ida Leeper-Shimp Madaline Shaffer-Scranton Elizabeth Hillis
Norma Williams Virginia Henry-Buck
Martha Hoyer-Dliehl Ida Spratt-Miller Clara Millhon-Messick
Lavina Dix Eva Lorentz-Bailey
Thurza,Shilling-Crumrine Ada Callahan Fannie Harris-Vaughn
Elizabeth Thomas Louise Russell-Ailes '
Alice Eording Helen Williams-Hoover Sadie Eldridge
Abbie Taylor Martha Henry
Ella Belle Horn Edna Walls Jennie Staub
Edith Walls Margaret Goss-Day
Mary Russell Mary Lorentz Marion Marsh
Elizabeth Rippel Altai Smith
Fratres in Collegio
Mabel Marsh Ella Belle Horn
Mary Russell Alice Snyder
1 Verna Leins Edna Walls
Hazel Cunard Martha Henry
Charlotte Battles Sarah Gregg
Clara Slutz Marion Marsh
Elizabeth Ripple Ielmie BO'fZL1m
Elaine Eaton Ruth BL1'CChC1'
Mrs. T. P. Marsh Mrs. B. E. Yanney
Alplm Xi Brlla
Founded in 1892
At Lombard College
Colors-Light and Dark Blue and Gold
journal-The Alpha Xi Delta
Chzlpter House-49 East College Street
'QT----:Ng-f-Sym .Ax ,M
Alpha Xi Bella Glliaphzr illnll
Beta, Iovva Wesleyan University
Delta, Bethany College
Epsilon, University of South Dakota
Zeta, Wittenberg College
Eta, Syracuse University
University of Wisconsin
Iota, University of West Virginia
Kappa, University of Illinois
hltn Ilniversity of hlhinesota
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Ky ':,. ,,,,, ...,.A.. U,
nan 'ning .f,- rl , 11: -- 52" i
- ..-Q..- 1-K-1 ,'1'N""-""'i-' ef-4--- 'G
f --- N . -V .. V. M-- . aa, .f . , 1 .,.. .-uw, Qnwalulla-1.4ssls:mas:v14:a:f1-J'2.1421-ff'-1ff-11-'---W ,-'W--, -fi1--
9 Alpha Xi Erlta
Sorores in Urbe
Effie Allott Etta Bates Mary Bracher
' , Genevieve Ruth-Bottomly Olive Bracher
Edith Whitla-Gow Alice Hinshilwood ennie Hughes
Mabel' Hartzell . Helen Hinshilwood
L Effie Hoiles-Hilles Anna jones Elsie ones
Katherine Keith Helen Mrller Gay Milbourne
Ethel Montgomery Ada Powell
Louise Shedd Roberts Edith Taylor Mary Taylor
Mary Kay Beulah Iilfllll
Delphia Amholt Teeters Mildred Tucker
Blanche Whitla Mayme Reeves Zang
Mary Scott McCoy
Sorores 1n Co1leg1o
Edith Taylor Treva Dewey Nellie Hawkins
Pearl M Lang
Vlrs W W Webb Mrs Arthur C Wright
Mrs john B Bowman
Kappa Evita flipailun
Founded at Allegheny College in 1900
Established in 1901
Colors-Yellow and Wluite
Zip, Zip, Alaeazee!
Alacazee, cazee, cazon!
Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta!
Kappa Delta Epsilon l!
Chapter House-212 East College Street
K. D. E. Chapter R011
1900-Alpha, Allegheny College
1901-Beta, Mt. Union College
T .I-,f-QILf-K----4-V. -.H , ifflul, l ,Q.,Q,'WT , ,,,, Qgz- 4 -f'fQ- 'll-gulf QQ1i.f'.".Lfl '7.M QQ W A" 'ffA,QQ5l', 1" f'fi'f'., ' ' ...ASW iff --H ' I "fi
'AW VY ,,..,,,, , , ffm 4-7. --- -- E
. ' E
V A-Q, - - fx--v ""'i-il--gfdlllixi'-1
I A- .,,. - sy. x- -1,
n-L' is' f'g2gggg'5':g'g, . :TZ Emil ,...,-,,,, , 1, ,, ,
' F A" 'G 'wg' 'W' ""'""'T""""'ff"""'rfii-1"'J::EI?T?t"1i-1'-"""', " '-'Q--e"de-if4'i-'l?m-
Kappa Evita Epailnn
Sorores in Urbe
Grace Maud Walters
Nannie Hoover-Valentine Mattie C-ook
Bertha F. M. Zepernick Rhoda Reed
Ethel Heacock-Reidinger Laura Gailey Essig
Gertrude Helen Hartzell Grace Osborne
Nannie J. W. Jackman Eva Mae Schultz
Elizabeth Rozella Stewart 1 Esther Lucile Mather
, Elizabeth Moore Jackman
Sorores in Collegio
Jennie Amelia Runyon Mayme Simmons Hess
1908 A I
Nannie J. W. Jackman Mary Ethel Tope
. ' Emma Moore
Esther Lucile Mather Eva Mae Schultz
Grace V. Olsborne Elizabeth Moore Jackman
Norma Wanda Tilden G Edith M. Edgar
Amanda Cecelia Dhinaut
Ada Augusta Houk
B. Riker I Mrs. W. W. Knox
.Founclccl Uctober 5, IQO6
,listablislwcl January I, IQO7
Sorores in Facultate
:la :I: :la :la :Ia
Sorores in Urbe
osr-pl1i11c lQ,11ClllClZl Adams Laura Eunice Manchester
Sorores in Collegio
ll'clc11:1 llmlricc IXFINOIII' Sara Carolyn Ellsworth
lllllllllil lXlZll'Q'IlI'Cl' Ashland lflarrict Frances Eldridge
Colors-lllaclc and Gold
Meeti11g's-ln the clark Of the moon from I to
111201118--112-116 Miller Hall
3 a. nl.
. .W I LE..- .'-W-135+-'::25--Y-t-+ 12" ' ' """" V Y V
A GV GD Glhaptm' Qlnll
Delta University of Virginia
X1 Trinity College N C
6 , ' ' ' ' ' Beta Xi, Charleston College
A ., . . U , I . ., u . . .
Omega, University of the South
Pi, University of Tennessee
Alpha Beta, Univ. of Georgia
Alpha Delta, Univ. of N. Carolina
Alpha Epsilon, Ala. Polytech. In.
Alpha Leta, Mercer University
Alpha Lambda, Columbia Univ.
Tau, Univ. of Pennsylvania
Alpha Theta, Emory College
Alpha I0ta,, Muhlenburg College
Alpha Mu, Adrian College
Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College,
Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence Un
Alpha Pi, Wash. 81 Jeff. College
Beta P1 Vanderbilt University
Beta Upsilon, Univ. of Maine
Beta Omega, Ohio State Univ.
Gamma Alpha, Colby Univ.
Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytecah.
Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist Univ.
Gamma Delta, Brown University
Gamma Zeta, Univ. of Ill.
Gamma Theta, Univ. of Neb.
Gamma Eta, Univ. of Texas
Gamma Iota, Univq of California
Gamma Kappa, W. Reserve Univ.
Gamma Lambda, Univ. of Col.
Mu, Univ. of Kansas
Gamma Nu, Univ. of Minnesota
..- - --.Ah 1-,lwal-Lf .Q w- ' rq-:-fv
Tau, S. W. Pres. Univ.
Psi, Wittenburg College
'Beta Alpha, Simpson College
Beta Beta, Southern University
Beta Delta, Univ. of Alabama
Beta Epsilon, Tulane University
Beta Zeta, Univ. of Vermont
Beta Eta, Ohio Wesleyan Univ. ' 1905 Beta Gam
Theta, Cornell University
'Beta Iota, Ga. Sch. of Tech.
Beta Mu, Wooster University
Beta Omicron, Albion College
San Piancisco, Cal.
Washington, D. C.
Kansas City, Missouri
1903 Alpha Rho, Llehigh University
IQO4 Beta Lambda, Univ. of Mich.
1904 Alpha Omega, Univ. of Fla.
1904 Gamma Xi, Univ. of Chicago
1904 Gamma Omicron, Perdue Univ.
1906 Gamma Pi, Univ. of Washington
IQO6 Gamma Rho, Univ. of Mo.
ma, Mass. Ins. of Tech.
1906 Gamma Beta, Tufts College
1906 Alpha Upsilon, Gettysburg Col.
1906 Gamma Tau, Univ. of Wisconsin
1907 Gamma Sigma, Worcester Polyt.
Olongapo, P. I.
St. Paul, Minnesota
New York City
Charleston, S. C.
QQ 1 .557 Y 41, ,,,,Y 6-55,
,x ' A 'Vf
e 1 - --ws
- ff viii I
4.3 . wx -
93 's- , - cf R b ,X
ff,9?'x3 Q Q'-x..-1-iijzzbri .
A k 56 ,iw
' Q" 4-Y" - --3 son- -1- c-.V
-e -W -------e-V:- V ---, 11 'ffszffvsifi-15393-2555-:55.ifff-fffipi1-gs-Efll.-.:i...--.1- C ,-- ,L - !
Alpha Elan Chmrga
Fratres Fin Urbe
Geo. L. King jesse E. Miller Robt. W. Miller
Wm. Pentz Oscar O. Thomas
Walter M. Ellett John B. Bowman John J. Brown
Silas Williams W. L. Hart Richard james
Clarence O. Scranton Laurin D. Scranton
Guy E. Allott john K. Tressel Samuel I. Fultz
Norman C. Fetters Perry F. King Robt. Hopkins
Raymond C. Hoiles Wm. Fetters
Ralph Reeder Lester R. Ruth Ira G. McCormack
Edward Lorentz Edgar Turkle M. B. Pennell
Clyde B. Cassaday U Roy I. Davidson
Oscar Mummert William Manchester
Fratres in Facultate
A John Brady Bowman
Fratres in Collegio
Geo. M. Rufener
Harry A. Rhodes Andrew O. Fleming
C. Benj. Irwin
Chas. E. Shaw M. B. Pennell
. 'Byron B. Gallagher Oscar Mummert
' y G. Hamlin Moirck
Ira G. McCormack Lester R. Ruth
Sigma Alpha Epnilnn
At the University of Alabama '
4 Ohio Sigma Chapter '
Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee!
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki wZon!
Sigma Alph! Sigma Alph! L
' Sigma Alpha Epsilon!!
Chapter HOUSC-ISIS South Union Avenue
Fraternity Convention-Atlanta, Georgia, December 26-28, 1907
Delegate-C. F. Matthias
Sv. A. TE. Qlhaptm' 111111 1
Mu, University of Alabama
Omicron, Univ. of Viirginia
Xi, Univ. of North Carolina
Chi, Kentucky State College
Iota, Bethel College
Lambda, Cumberland University
Beta, University of Georgia
Alpha Zeta, Pennsylvania St. Col.
Theta, Ohio State University
Alpha Pi, Univ. of Nebraska
Beta, Perdue University
Zeta, Bucknell University
Gamma, Harvard University
Beta, Univ. of California
1866 Gamma, Univ. of Mississippi 1894 Alpha Upsilon, Univ of Ark.
1867 Epsilon, Louisana St. Univ. 1894 Psi Omega, Northwestern Univ.
1870 Psi, Mercer University 1895 Mu, Columbia University
1878 I0taQ Southern University 1895 Sigma Phi, St. Stephen's College
1878 Nu, Vanderbilt University 1897 Tau Upsilon, Tulane Univ.
1879 Kappa, Univ. of Tennessee 1898 Beta, Univ. of Illinois
1881 Epsilon, Emory College 1900 Theta, Univ. of Pennsylvania
1881 Omega, University of the South 1900 Alpha, Univ. of Maine
1882 Kappa, Central University 1902 Alpha, Univ. of Minnesota
1883 Theta, Davidson College 1903 Alpha, Univ. of Wisconsin
1884 Pi, University of Texas 1903 Theta, Univ. of Chicago
1884 Alpha, University of Missouri 1903 Lambda, Colorado Sch. of Mines
1885 Gamma, Wofford College 1903 Alpha, Univ. of Kansas
1885 Sigma, Mount Union College 1905 Beta, Univ. of Iowa
1886 Omega, Allegheny College 1892 Alpha, Leland Stanford Univ.
1887 Alpha. Adrian College 1894 Delta, Worcester Polytech. In..
1889 Iota Beta, Univ. of Michigan 1867 Sigma, Wash. 81 Lee Univ.
1889 Delta, Ohio Wesleyan Univ. 1867 Eta, Southwestern 'Bap. Univ.
1889 Epsilon, Univ. of Cincinnati 1878 Alpha Mu, Ala. Polytech. In.
1890 Phi, Dickinson College 1800 Phi, Ga. Sch. of Technology
1891 Chi, Univ. of Colorado 1882 Zeta, Southwestern Pres. Univ.
ISQI Zeta, Denver University 1005 Riho. Case Sch. of Ap. Sci.
1891 Alpha, Cornell University 1858 Pi. George Washington Univ.
1892 Beta, Vlfashington University 1892 Iota Tau. Mass. In. of Tech.
ISQZ Alpha. Franklin College 1907 Gamma., Univ. of Indiana
1892 Beta Upsilon, -Boston Univ. IQO7 Delta, Syracuse University. A
Alliance, Ohio ' Denver, Colorado New Orleans, Louisiana
Adrian, Michigan Detroit, Michigan f I New YO1'k, New York
Americus, Georgia Florence, Alabama Philadelphia, PCHHSYIV-Hnia
Atlanta, Georgia Indianapolis, Indiana Pi'f'fSlD11fg, PCHUSYIVHIUH
Augusta, Georgia Iackson, Mississippi San Francisco, California
Birmingham, Alabama Kansas City, Missouri
Boston, Massachusetts Knoxville, Tennessee
Chattanooga, Tennessee Little Rock, Arkansas
St. Louis, Missouri
Chicago, Illinois Los Angeles, California Washington, D. C. .
Cincinnati, Ohio Macon, Georgia Wash1ngtOU, GC01'g13.
Cleveland, Ohio Madison, Wisconsin Wilmington, N. Carolina
Dayton, Olhio Memphis, Tennessee Worcester, Massachusetts
.. .1 --...L . . - ..-..,..- .-..
Sigma Alpha iipzilnna
1 Fratres fin Urbe
john E. Morris Otis U. Walker Charles P. Miller
Charles S. Hoover Lawrence Grant
John Ballard Homer Buck Karl E. Miller
Howard Hillis Irvin T. Heacock
S. F. Kallenbaugh Roscoe T. Sharer James E. Vaughn
Prank B. Poto
Arthur W. Morris Charles F. Mathias
Edgar E. Brosius
B. S. Mercer
Hugo C. Koehler
Clyde L. Bentley
Theodore 'Armstrong Hlarry Williams Walter J. Tecters
Vincent L. Fishel- Fred I. Zang
Wllis Sanford Arthur P. Rickard T. G. Maxwell
Ross Thomas Stanley Millard
Carl R. Taylor Edgar Ramsey Hugh Patton
A Ivin E. Riedinger Harry Strickler
Clyde Keckley '
Fratres in Facultate
Joseph C. Messick
Fratres in Collegio
Wilmer H. Seawright Charles P. Matthias
Arthur P. Rickard
Herbert D. Crumley Hiram B. Johns
Hugh M. Patton
Charles F. Becker Arthur N. Miller
Park M. Pontius William G. Millhon
Charles Armstrong Yamas Stanley
William F. Kinsey Ross P. Thomas
Vxfilliam Consert William Dorrance
9 Chas. Dalzell
At Virginia Military Institute
Beta Iota Chapter
Colors-Black, White and Gold
Hi Rickety, Wlioopty Doo!
What's the matter with Sigma Nu?
Hullabaloo, Terragahoo !
Augeseignicht, Sigma Nu l!
Chapter HOUSE-1690 South Union Avenue
National Convention, Chicago, Dec. 31, 1906-Jan. 2, 1907
Delegates-Carl Davidson, F. W. Reinoehl,
l ' H
Sigma N11 Glhamirr 'ilnll
1870 Beta, University nf Virginia ISQ4 Beta Xi, William Jewell College
1373 Mn, UUiVef5i'fY Of Georgia 1895 Beta Upsilon, Rose Polytech. In
1874 Theta, UUiVef5ltY Of A1-alanine 1895 Gamma Gamma, Albion College
1374 Iota, HOW-lfd College 1895 Beta Tau, A. and M. College
1331 Kappa, N- GH- Agl- COL 1896 Gamma Alpha, Ga. Sch. of Tech.
1332 Lambfla, VVHS11- 31 Lee Univ. 1896 Gamma Chi, Univ. of Washiiigtoii
1883 Epsilon, Bethany College 1898 Beta Sigma, Univ. of Vermont
1334 Eta, MCYCCT University 1898 Gamma Beta, N.-Westerii Univ.
1334 NU, Kansas State University 1900 Gamma Delta, Stevens Ins of Tec
1884 Xi, Emory College 1900 Gamma Epsilon, La Fayette Col
1884 Pi, Lehigh University A 1900 Gamma Zeta, Uni. of O-regon
1886 Riho, Missouri State University 1901 Gamma Theta, Cornell University
1886 Sigma, Vanderbilt University 1901 Gamma Eta, Col. St. Sch. Mines
1886 Upsilon, University of Texas IQO2 Gamma Iota, State College of Ky
1887 Phi, Louisiana State University 1902 Gamma Kappa, Uni. of Colorado
1888 Psi, University of North Carolina 1902 Gamma Lambda, Univ. of Wis.
1888 Beta Phi, Tulane University 1902 Gamma Mu, Uni. of Illinois
1890 Beta Beta, De Pauw University 1902 Gamma Nu, Uni. of Michigan
1890 Beta Theta, Ala. Polytech. Ins. 1903 Gamma Xi, Mo-. St. -Sch. Mines
1891 Beta Zeta, Purdue University 1903 Gamma Omicron, Wash. Univ.
ISQI Beta Nu, Ohio State University 1904 Gamma Pi, Uni. of VV. Virginia
I8QI Beta Chi, Leland Stanford Univ. IQO4 Gamma Rho, Uni, of Chicago
1891 Delta Theta, Lombard University 1904 Gamma Sigma, Iowa State Col.
1892 Beta Psi, University of California 1904 Gamma Tau, Uni. of Minnesota
1892 Beta Eta, University of Indiana 1905 Gamma Upsilon, Uni. of Ark
1892 Beta Iota, Mount Union College 1906 Gamma Psi, Syracuse University
1893 Beta Mu, Iowa State University 1907 Delta Alpha, Case Sch. Ap. Sci.
California, San 'Francisco'
Missouri, Kansas City
Missouri, St. Louis
New York, New York
North Carolina, Charlotte
Iowa, Des Moines
iNest Virginia, Wlieeliiig
1 1 1
1 1 1
, 1' L.
1 1 1
1 1 ' I
1 '1 1
1 1 1
1 11 1
1 1 1
1 1 1
1 1 1
A 1 1.
1 I 1
1 1 1111
21 V 1
3, 11 "
11 3 11 1
1 1 1
S 1 1
.1 1 1
. 1 11'
1 1 .1
'1 1' 1
.1 1' 1
gf ' 1
1 1 11
2 1 1 1
11 31 1
1 1 1
1 1 111 11
' X. ,5-qi' 'fl' 'xt 'gf '-fr --511 1 - ---i-M - ' .- - 1- .M ..-M -,
1 . 1 . . . 1 , , 1 1 1 , "' W ' ' ' I " ' " ' - -- -- , 1 1 . ,M ,, -'--- ..,v,Ak.. ' 7
1- - 1 1-1 1 - 1. ,.. .V 1 11 .,1, 1 : M AM wi- h - U Wm' rr- If in ,,Uxk+','1,........ . xx' .
, I 1
Fratres in Urbe
Louis Ellsworth Allerton William Logan Crubaugh
Thomas Brooks Fletcher Homer Haven Moore
Charles Ross Riker David Madison Armstrong
William Bion Ensign Harry Fo-uts Hazlett
john Norton Moore Samuel Clark Riker
George Washington Yanney Carl Davidson
William Alfred Walls Frank Walter Reinoehl john Weybrecht
Wade Hampton Miller Coridon Edwin Stephens
Arthur Taylor Carr Wilbur Stanley Smith
Lawrence Clifford Slutter Harold Haines Woods
Fratres in Collegio
Carl Davidson Samuel Frank Hawkins
John Vernon Kaho Frank Walter 'Reinoehl
William Alfred Walls
Robert Blaine Shirk
Arthur Taylor Carr Henry Clinto11 Lower
George Harvey Mumaw Wade Hampton Miller
Coridon Edwin Stephens john Weybrecht
Roy Philips Crawford Samuel Clifford Kerr
Charles Edward Cannon ' Edward Mahlon jenkins A
Wilbur Stanley Smith Dawrence Clifford Slutter
VVilliam Payne Starkey
Samuel Clark Riker
Rev. Levi Lupton
L. R. Gibbs
Zilhrta Nu Epnilnn
At Wfesleyan University
Ohio Alpha Lambda Chapter
Colors-Black and Green
, Rah, Theta Nu!
Rah, Theta Nu !
, Rah, Theta Nu!
Epsilon l ! I
Pin-Skull and Keys
Chapter Room-Kale's Store
National Convention, March 17, '07,
Schlitz Brewery, Milvvauiiee, Wiscoiisin
Fratres in Urbe
Rev. C. E. Lamb
Fratres in Facultate
L. R. Gibbs
Fratres in Colle gio
L S. C. Riker
Doc. Judd I
Potsey Davidson Kit? llaho Dad Seavvright
Dan Patch Ham Jacks Jack Crumb
Punch and Judy p
Reginald Yanney T116 Lamb TWi11S
THOMAS JENKINS S. D. SMITH
JQHN B. EBERLY, Class of ,65.
WILLIAM- L. SLUTZ, Class of ,7I.
FLORENTINE O. REEVE, C1355 of '72,
JESSE W. HQLLJINGSWQRTH, Class Of ,72
RANEY D. SAIGEDN, Class of 799.
Gbffirrra nf Cgrnnral Euhg
Stndent Manager- - -J. V. Kaho
President ------ ---- L . R. Ruth
Vice President ---- H. C. Lower
Secretary--w ------ -A. Oyster
Treasurer ---- ---- C . F. Becker
Baath nf Birrilnrn .A
Dr. A. B. Riker Prof. H. C. Pierce
Prof. G. F. Lamb Prof. Edwin Lee
Prof. J. B. Bowman Andrew Fleming
Frank W. Reinoehl H. D. Crumley
General Manager ---- ---- ---- E d win Lee
President ------ ------ - - - F. W. Reinoehl
Vice President ---- - --Andrew Fleming
:Treasurer ---- -I - - J. B. Bowman
Secretary - - - ---- H. D. Crumley
F. W. REINOEEI-IiL
A. FL+EMrNlG H. C. CRUMYLEY
,- 4-7+-i - --J ,-,- -f - -, live., r,-f-ff-,-:-, fl '
J T V-A 'www W kr W Hn ,WWW ,V , ,if - ---f--w
Capt. Johns Harrington Reinoehl Mgr Kaho
Conser Mumaw Lower Q u Crumley
Millhon . Pontius Hawkins
gm f' fr' Sv-1' "' "M ' -Q -
,ll-.M 1 4 Jflivv-
ll W4 5 li X
x lp! P5 XQWW X
R 'V gif". A-'ill i
N AW ' ' N fx '
QW .6 8 EQVIJAIQK. 5 A
f,-'if f x B
5,5 1 iX - -I
5 len? LJIJUI
Prof. Edwin Lee . .. ......... .... G eneral Manager
J. V. Kaho ..... ' .'...Student Manager
H. JOl'11'1S, ,O8 .... , , , Captain '06
H. B. Johns, 'o8 .... .... ..... C a ptain ,O7
Center ....... .... .......
. . .Crumley
Right Guard ,,,,,,, Lower
Left Tackle , Reinoehl
Right Tackle .. . . Conser
Left End .... , , ,Millho-n
Right End . . . . .Hawkins
Quarterback .... ..... P ontius
Left Halfback .... .............. K 'aho
Right Halfback .... .............. I ohns, Capt
Fullback ......... ......... M umaw and Shirk
Subs ..... ............. C annon, Shidler, Clement
Season Record. A
Sept. 29th at Cleveland .... ....... i ..... ...... C a se 45-Mt. Union
Oct. 13th at Alliance ..... ..... R eserve 5-Mit. Union
Oct. 2oth at Scio .......... .... ..... S c io 6-Mt. Union
Oct. 27th at Alliance ......... ....... . ..Hiram o-Mt. Union
Nov. 3rd at New Concord .... ..... M uskingum 23-Mt. Union
Nov. 24th at Alliance ........ .. ........ Hiram 6-Mft. Union
No-v. 17th at New Castle ..... ..... W estminster 56-Mt. Union
Nov. Ioth at Hiram ........ ............ S cio o-Mt. Union
u X if -
1 V 5
Zag ff! NF
Prof. Edwin Lee
I. V. Kiaho .....
AfP. Rickard, ,O7
. . . . . . Captain '06
Forwards-Rickard QCapt.j, Keckley
Guards-Kaho, Shirk, Wood
Meadvillel I i H
Season Record. '
Massillon A. C. 32-Mt.
.. .... Massillon A. C. 54 Mt.
. . . .. . . . . . .Allegheny 32-Mt.
. ..... Buchtel 28-Mt.
. . . . . . . . .Hiram 21-Mt.
- - ---- ---- K enyon 21-Mt.
. . . . . . . . . .Massillon A. C. 21-Mt.
22nd at Pittsburg, Pa. .... ....... .
. . . .... Allegheny 31-Mt.
Ian. 3rd at
Jan. 9th at
jan. Ilth at
Ian. 26th at
Feb. 9th at
Feb. 16th at
Feb. 19th at
Feb. 27th at
. 2nd, at Hiram .....
. 5th at Alliance.
16th at Alliance.
. . . . . .Hiram 25-Mt.
.W. R. U. 21-Mt.
. .......... W. U. P. 33+Mt.
.W. U. P. 36-Mt.Union
' 1 ,. ,. NA., ..,,. .. -Nf..wmv.1f :-v-
,: .-. -..,,..-.,.., ,j-f - ' '
,,,,, .. ,YYY k.,,.,,,. ,,,
.iziff ,,,, - '
as SX nL ,1-
F .-- F '7
?r2lh 'fu g..
fb.-4 1 ,
' , -' 1225521
K . 4 ai, f
- i X 4, .X ,Z - Kfm. .mm-
- , 5 S xfgigw 5,155--M
Ein 'dj A Y
A F Q
fly lfi Mlm
F . ' I OFFICERS .
I. V. Kaho..
S. C. Kerr..
Catcher . . .
First Base. . .
Third Base. .
Lee .... ............. A .... G eneral Manager
. . .
. - .
Left Field .......
Right Field ....
. . . .Perkins, Riker
. . . Johns, Fleming
. . ., .i ..... Woods
. . . Riker
. . . . Brown
. . Gallagher
. . . Reinoehl
r f z f
H. B. -JOHNS
Captain Foot Ball 06
S. C. KERR
Captain Base Ball '07
I Q W -
Ghz Snrial liife
Faculty Club. -
The members of the Faculty Club and their wives were entertain-
ed by President and Mrs. Riker Tuesday evening, Octobensecond.
This was the first meeting of the year. Prof. Pierce gave an interest-
ing talk on elocution, and recited several selections. During the even-
ing elegant refreshments were served by Mrs. Riker. Before the club
' ' b h lf of the faculty, presented the brides of
adjourned Dr. Riker, on e a '
Prof. Messick and Dir. Judd, each with a set of silver spoons.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Entertains. '
Saturday evening, October twenty-seventh, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
entertained their friends at the chapter house, South Union Avenue.
The house was decorated with corn stocks, pumpkins, and penniiinf,
and presented a charming and novel appearance. The early part o
' ' ' Xcursion on the Funville, Frolictown
evening was spent in taking an e
and Featherbrain Railway. A four course supper was served in the
parlors of the E. church. Prof. and Mrs. Gibbs and Prof. and Mrs.
Pierce were invited guests.
' Y. W. C. A. Reception.
On January fourth the term reception for the young women of
the college was given in Miller Hall. Several of the ladies of the fac-
ulty were present and assisted in giving the new girls a hearty wel-
' l hour refreshments were
come. At the end of a very pleasant socia
Reception for Miss Galbreath.
A farewell reception was held in th-e parlors of the Union Avenue
h O t ber twenty fourth in honor of Miss Bessie Gal
M. E. Churc c o -
breath, who sailed in November for the missionary field of India. Prof.
' ' ' K' Miss
Bowman, Mr. Burrell, Miss Haines, Mr. Reinoehl, Mr. insey,
Bin ham and Miss Carman were in the receiving line. Miss Galbreath
was presented with .a handsome Bible by the -Epworth League and the
Kappa Delta Epsilon Easter Party.
K a Delta Epsilon entertained at an Easter party at the chapter
house, East College Street, forty being present. The parlors were beau-
. . A . L d. ,
tifully decorated with daffodils and the sorority colors. The a ies
Aid Society of the Union Avenue M. E. Church served a delicio-us five
rse su er the favors being hand-painted cards with an Easter em-
cou pp ,
blem on one corner. Various contests afforded much amusement for
The first social event of the year given by Alpha Tau Omega was
a surprise in honor of Prof. J. B. Bowman's birthday, on the fourth of
October. The evening was pleasantly spent in parlor contests, and
everything bespoke praise of the way in which Mrs. Bowman had plan-
ned the evening's entertainment. A delightful three course supper was
served by Mrs. Bowman, after which Mr. P. W. Smith on behalf of
the local chapter, presented the Professor with a shield bearing the A.
T. O. coat of arms. '
Reception for Messrs. Woodrnansee and Lfchty.
State Secretary B. Woodinaiisee and Assistant Secretary Lichty
of the Y. M. C. A., visited th'e college Thursday, September twenty-
seventh, and a stag reception was given in their honor that evening.
about sixty young men being present, together with a goodly number
of the members of the faculty. After listening to numerous amusing
stories the members of the faculty were given an opportunity to dis-
play their ability to drive nails by participating in a nail-driving con-
test, Prof. Pierce carrying off the honors. Then came the tug of war
by the faculty and the ministers, each one proving his ability to pull
his way,-especially Dr. Judd and Prof. Lee. After partaking freely
of refreshments and listening to addresses by Mr. VVoodmansee and
Mr. Lichty all returned to their rooms. I
I - Sigma Nu Banquet.
On the evening of Dlecember eighth, after the concert by the Chi-
cago Quartette in College Halls, the brothers and their girl friends re-
paired to the chapter house, where a seven course banquet was enjoyed.
The ho-use was decoratd in the fraternity colors. Music was furnished
by the Imperial Mandolin Club.
Kappa Delta Epsilon Reception.
- A reception was given by the K. D. E. girls for the .new students
of the Conservatory of Music on the evening o-f October fourth. The
affair was given at the home o-f the Misses Jackman on Oxford Street,
the house being prettily decorated in the sorority colors and pennants.
Dainty refreshments were served by the hostesses.
Recital and Reception by Prof. and Mrs. Pierce.
- On October first Prof. and Mrs. Pierce issued invitations to a re-
cital and reception for October fifteenth. The recital, given by the
students o-f the Oratory Department, was held in Linnean Hall, after
which those holding cards for the reception wended their way across
the campus, under the light of many Japanese lanterns, to Miller Hall.
Prof. and Mrs. Pierce were assisted in receiving by Dr. and Mrs.
Riker and Prof. Gibbs. .
In the Oratory room the girls from the department served refresh-
ments, while the practice rooms, dimly lighted by Japanese lanterns,
made cosy retreats. Music was furnished by 'an orchestra StatiO11
one of the Conservatory of Music rooms, which was thrown open for
Kappa Delta Epsilon
The girls of the sorority were -royally entertained at a six o'clock
' N ' Jackman on
dinner on February twentieth, at the 'home of Miss annie I ,
Oxford street. The house was beautifully decorated with narcissus and
dinner was served After dinner the
ferns. An elaborate five-course l - A u
girls returned to the parlor, and enjoyed both vocal and instrumental
S Alpha Tau Omega Winter Party
On the twenty-third of January the Alpha Taus entertained their
friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bottomly. The evening was
spent in an informal manner. Songs, parlor contests, and a decidedly
good time made the hours pass rapidly. Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Bottomly. c
Delta Gamma Dinner I
D lt G mma ave a dinner to her friends on the night of Novem-
,p e a a Q g
ber twenty-third. The dinner was served by the ladies of the First
' ' ' 'l d t d ith buntinff
Methodist church. The dining room was pretti y ecora e w Z,
and Howers. After a delicious repast the company went to the home of
Elizabeth Ripple, where the short time remaining was pleasantly spent.
- Sigma Alpha Epsilon Entertained
The active members of the Ghio Sigma of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
were very happily entertained Monday evening, February eleventh, to a
six o'clock dinner at the home of their fraternity brother, Prof. Mes-
The dinner was served in eight courses by Mrs. Messick, assisted
by Mrs. Edwin Lee.
After dinner the boys retired to the large double parlors, where
college reminiscences and frat house secrets were indulged in. Prof.
Lee, who is a member of the Harvard chapter, met here for the first
time as brothers, many whom heretofore he -had only known in the rela-
tion of teacher to student. r
. Alumni Banquet
The annual banquet of the alumni and former students of Mount
Union College for Cleveland and vicinity, was held at the Hotel Euclid
on the evening of March fifth. An elaborate menu was served at this
hostelry, famed for banquets. About fifty former Mount Unionites
gathered around the tables, representing students from the days of the
Academy, before the college charter was secured, down to the latest
A -1o4- '
Saint Patrick Celebration
l - On the evening of March eighteenth Sigma Nu held its term party
in celebration of Saint Patrick. The evening was spent in contests and
games. The chapter house was decorated in green streamers and
shamrock. The evening was brought to a close by the serving of a
dainty three-course supper. .
Hal1owe'en Party '
On HalloWe'en Alpha Xi Delta entertained her friends at the chap-
ter home. The decorations were characteristic of the evening, beingr
jack-0-lanterns and apple portiersg a number of black cats and bats on
a White back ground lent a Weird effect. The guests were pointed to
the stairway by the long black fingers of the Witch. Cider and apples
Were served early in the evening and a supper of old-fashioned viands
Delta Gamma Entertains. S
On the evening of February fourteenth, at the home of Mrs. Clara
Messick, Delta Gamma gave a Valentine party to her friends. The
rooms were .festooned with garlands of red hearts and arrows of every
size. A dainty supper was served late in the evening. Everything
was in the shape of hearts, carrying out the scheme of the evening.
Receptions in Honor of A. T. O. Conclave. I
Three of the prettiest events of the year were the receptions given
in the afternoon and evening of February twenty-second in honor of the
State Conclave of Alpha Tau Omega.
In the afternoon the visiting delegates and ladies were entertained
at the home of Dr. G. L. King, on South Union Avenue.
The reception of the .Alpha Xi Dlelta girls came at five thirty.
Their chapter house was beautifully decorated. Several 'beautiful selec-
tions were given by the A. X. D. quartette. '
The reception of Delta Gamma was given at the home of- Prof. and
Mrs. Messick at six thirty. The house was beautifully decorated. The
Im earial orchestra stationed behind a bank of palms in the reception
roo-m, played throughout the evening. 1
Prof. and Mrs. Messick Entertain. .
On S turda evening, january nineteenth, Prof. and Mrs. .C.
Messick delightfiilly entertained the class of ,O7 to a seven course din-
ner. The color scheme Was green and vv.hite, the dining room being
decorated in southern smilax and White carnations. In the course
purple and gold, the class colo-rs, were given a prominence dear to the
The Wisdom of this class is on y once ag
l ain shovvn in their choice
atron, as Prof. Messick has attended, with one exception, every
Delta Gamma Reunion.
The annual reunion of Delta Gamma was held at the home of Clara
Millhon-Messick on March sixteenth. Alpha's long roll was answered
by many letters from far and near, which were very much enjoyed.
The engagement of Kate Pierce and Frank Slutz was announced by a
live-pound box of chocolates from Mr. Slutzg Mr. William Ailes also
sent the regulation box of confections.
At five thirty the girls left for the Union Avenue Church, where
a banquet was served by the Ladies' Aid Society.
After the banquet the girls adjourned again to the house, where
a delightful social evening was spent.
During the Spring term the Alpha Xi Delta girls gave as their term
affair .a tally-ho party to the home of the Misses Jeanette and Esther
Yaggi, six miles south of Alliance. Soon after arriving a sumptuous
picnic-supper was served on the lawn, which was illuminated by Jap-
' Off to Meyer's Lake.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, with their friends, picnicked at Meyer's Lake,
Canton, on june eighth, 'leaving Mount Union o-n the twelve o'clock
car. The skating rink, the bowling-alley, the Crystal Maze, all receiv-
ed due attention, but rowing claimed most of the crowd. College and
frat songs Hoated over the water until a late hour.
i Homiletic Banquet. I
The second banquet of the Homiletic Club waslheld at Wiseman's
restaurant. Sixteen of the members accompanied by their girl friends
made up the jo-lly assemblage. .
The affair was a great educator in the way of social development
and was one of the social events long to be remembered.
Juniors Banquet the Seniors. 1
Wednesday evening, june fifth, the junior class gave a banquet in
honor of the Seniors at the Hotel Keplinger. Covers were laid for
fifty, and the tables, decorated with the class flowers and smilax, pre-
sented a beautiful appearance. During the evening, King's Orchestra
furnished delightful music. After the seven course banquet was served,
Mr. Shirk, acting as toastmaster, introduced different members of the
classes. Professors Gibbs and Messick, class patrons, very happily re-
sponded to impromptu toasts. A ' '
not forgetting the time when Black Pete died of the plague, and that
little gunner and me took down with it about the same time, and all
you whimpering cowards wanted to throw us overboard and make
short work of us. But the Cap'n stuck his pistol under your noses and
ordered you back to your places: Said he'd take care of us, and he
did-waited on us with his own hands when you lubbers wouldnlt
bring us a sup of water."
I-Iis accused mates vouchsafed no reply to this and tried to shift
"There's that young carpenter. I-Ie's a lad of grit," said Yarning
Mike. "We'll miss his tales and singin'."
"That we willf, agreed another, "and I'm right sorry that 'he'll not
be with us."
"You ought to've seen him when we to
Mike retrospectively to his comrade who had been absent at that im-
portant' event. "It seems that the time we touched at New Englan
the Cap'n got mixed up with the Indians and this lad saved his scalp
for him somehow. Well, the Cap'n just naturally took to him after
that, told him about the Spanish treasure he was bound to find, so the
ith us. I-Ile was mighty green and we had
ok him on," said Yarning
lad run away and come w
a hea o' fun out of him. Red Dick had a pick on him and acted purty
mean till the lad settled him one day with one of his Indian tricks.
It made Red Dick purty mad and there's little love between them yet
. . . 7 tl
for the lad is always luffing athwart his hawse or, in some way, ge
ting afoul ol one of his quarters."
"'As for this matter about the Cap'n", interrupted he of the fog-
horn voice, persistently recurring to the subject uppermost in his mind,
"I donlt like to go off and leave 'im here. Seems more human to kill'im
' I l me
than to leave'im to die naturally o' hunger and thirst. t ma ces
think ol one of time when we was sailin' between the islands and the
. . . 1
S ish Main. Well, our little craft took a notion to turn over on ier
. . ,
side, and slid us all off into the sea. Now the Cap'n and me bein purty
good swimmers, we bobbea up again, and managed to nab a boat and
' ' ' f 1 d. In
et some eatables and drinkables in it, then we set out or an
a few days we reached a little island that was only a mass of rocks,
d th we set ourselves down to wait for a chance ship to pick us
u . It wasn't pleasant waitin, either, for all our victuals were gone,
and what was worse the water was almost done too. When I'm over-
' ' ' h the
h 1' ' the lo -books o' mem ry, lads, I m not likely to forget ow
au in g
sun was like fire over-head, and the rocks like a furnace beneath, and
how when the last drop had been drained from the casks, I got crazy
P tt soon I
h thirst and began to wander round to hunt water. re y
found a pool, green and slimy with the bleached bones of animals scat-
tered around it, but I was so mad with joy that- I didnit care a fig if it
was poison, and was just going to drink when somebody jerked me
back. It was the 'Cap'n, and I fought him like a madman, over and
over we rolled, 'round the little pool and over the bones, with me snap-
ping and foaming at the mouth but the Cap'n got the best o' me and
saved me. I tell ye boys, it ainit right to let the Capin die that way,
it ainit a fit death for a dog." '
"I can't fairly log the time that we've sailed'togetl1er," said an old
weatherbeaten tar, "and I ain't never seen the likes o' the Cap'n."
"The ,Marquis thinks he ainit much on fightin'," interrupted he of
the furtive eyes. ' ' '
"Not much on iightin', ain't he?" fiercely retorted old jack Fers.
"You don't recollect the other time when we was goin' as pirates to the
South Seas ?', he snarled -sarcastically, Z' you can't remember the time
when we all come at him on the quarter-deck and he had nary a one
to stand by him? There wasn't much fight in him, was there? No,
he come down on us with his bare fists and ploughed his way clean
through. There wasn't much fight left in us I can tell you."' "The
Marquis," he retorted, waxing indignant and rapidly veering to his old
commander's side. "I'd like to know what he knows about it. He's
a pretty kind of a sailor, anyhow: just becausehe can babble French
and wear gay toggery you all gaze open-eyed and whenever he waves
his skinny hand all you lubbers jump. Well, he'd better not run foul
0' the Capin, I can tell you."
just then the object of his scorn arose and stood waiting for the
turmoil to cease. The Marquis, a strange name for a pirate, but not
so incongruous as the man himself was with such a crew. He wore
a velvet coat with cream lace at the wrists, as' though he were dressed
for a ball. Tall and spare and sallow, with dark melancholy eyes, and
a .peculiar drawl in his voice that was totally incompatible with his
Gallic accent and manner, I marvelled that he should exert such an
influence over this band of outlaws. Yet, though he had spoken no
word, they all turned toward him as if magnetized, and even old jack
Fers assumed a respectful attitude, entirely forgetting his recent scorn.
"As I've remarked before lads," the Marquis drawled, "its mighty
dry stranded here on this island, fishin' for Spanish gold." -
"Aye, aye," they clamored, and little it is that we'd get of it, if we
did find it." if
"That's right lads, we'd only have sailor's pay, while'he'd get the
booty," a grumble of assent arose.
"But its,more'n likely that even he won't get any booty around
' -1 Io-
this place, and we're losing some of the best days of the season at lazy
anchor, when we might be gettin' rich and livin, easy." This created
a stir but had evidently been the subject of discussion before. Witli
half closed eyes and an indolent wave of the hand he continued his
"Now, lads, since the Cap'n won't listen to reason, its high time
that we 'take affairs into our own hands. That the Cap'n has few
manly backers to count on, is just so much wind in our sails, all we'vc'
got to do, is lay hold of 'em, put the provisions 'on board and then,
away to a merry life o-n the Main. Weill leave the Cap'n behind to
search for his Spanish treasure, and as therels no food nor water here,
I guess they won't trouble us much. Now my hearties, all as wants to
keep sailing on the South Seas from getting humdrum, may put his
mark on these papers? . .
Wheretipoii the, rogues formed in a ring and eagerly fell to obey-
ing his orders. Ah! a pretty coil was this! Almost the whole crew
of the Algier Rose in open mutiny and inf such an out of the way
island that no rescue could possibly come to the Captain. Our only
possible hope seemed to lie in flight, but the air hung heavy and still,
and I knew well that no wind could blow now, till evening, then it
would be too' late. ' ' '
The horror and helplessness of the situation appalled me, and
I was aroused to a sense of the imminence of the danger by hearing
them discuss the hour when they could carry their foul plot into ex-
ecution. Resolving to inform the Captain and help make their under-
ssible, I arose cautiously, when alas, the earth
taking as difficult as po
ave way beneath me and T went rolling down into their very midst.
g , ,
Thereupon, such a din arose that they seemed like pack of wolves,
snarling and snapping, with me the sole bone of contention. They
evidently thought I had been spying, and seemed about to deal sum-
marily -with me when the Marquis dragged me up and as suddenly
changed the wind in my favor.
"In sooth, such haste is unseemly, lac, we . ia g
leavin' you," they cried out merrily but the Marquis quelled them
l l d no thou ht o'
with a word.
"Wl1y boys, this is a rare piece, o uc
of a carpenter and the lad will serve us right well. Mon enfant," he
' ' "' t ' se a ham-
said patronizingly to me, its lucky for you that you can u
mer and saw,. for welre willing to make a pirate o you, on account o
your accomplishments. Now all you've got to do is to sign these
papers and obey orders." D
All indeed, but this would mean my proving traitor to the finest
f l k, for welll 'be in sorry need
Captain in the world and linking my 'fate with these knaves. Sooner
would I have my right hand severed from 1ny body than have it perform
such service! In the faces of my messmates shone a genial friendship
that I knew would prove, at once, my greatest safeguard and enemy,
and for while my life was safe, they were none the less determined
that I should go with them, and it is somtimes harder to escape from
one's friends than one's enemies. Though the welcome of my mates
drove me to despair, the gleam of the Marquis, teeth, the glitter of his
half-closed eyes and the touch of his 'fingers on my neck made my blood
run cold, for I well knew that he was without pity, and his hand was
merciless and sureq 'But they were waiting impatiently for my answer.
"You're very kind, sir," I stammered, 'fbut if you'll be so kind, sir,
as to let me finish a job I left on the ship, I'll think it over while I'm
It was a thin pretext, but may be the Marquis feared thestand my
grinning mates might take, 1 or perchance tof refuse would
have seemed like a lack of power on his part, but, howbeit, he fell in
with my humor quite easily. i
' "Eh, bein:" he said, indifferently, "tis a shame to keep the lad
fromqhis work, so- begone, and be back in a half hour, or you may be
off in search of your last moorings," he added significantly.
Red,', he drawled to my old enemy, who stood near, " see that he
doesn't get lost on the way back," then in rapid French, "let him
speak to no one, and bring him back unharmed in a half hourf'
In a few minutes we were out in the stiiiing heat and could see
the Rose Algiers as she lay at anchor, like a white gull under reefed
mainsails. Not a man could be seen among the intricate maze of her
rigging, and, indeed, the whole place had quite a deserted look. Our
provisions had been placed within' a tent ashore about which several
great guns had been placed to guard it against possible attacks from
the Spaniards, and these seemed quite deserted, too. With heavy heart
I crossed the drawbridge into the ship and commenced my work, keep-
ing a sharp lookout for the Captain or any of his friends, while Red
Dick watched my every move. It seemed at last that the beating of
my own heart was the voice of fate, marking the seconds till my doom
should be sealed. However, I was resolved- that Captain Phipp should
know of the plot, though I died in the attempt. I knew that Red Dick
was so much my superior physically that it would be worse than use-
less to attack him, so I worked and thought till I was almost frenzied
with my useless planning. time was almost, up when I bethought
myself of a trick which I had learned from the Indians, and suddenly
feigning a lit, I fell writhing to the deck. Then, before Red Dick could
recover from his astonishment, I had rolled into the cabin to the Cap-
tain, and was pouring out my distress-telling ,him of the plot I had
discovered and the predicament I had fallen into. I-Ie listened patient-
ly till I had finished, then he spoke with his chin elevated in a
manner that boded no good to the rebels. ,
"So they're bent on their South Sea designs are they? Well lad,
begone, and sign their miserable contract? At this I cried out indig-
nantly "and,that I never will, I'll stand by you let them do their worst
and we'll hold the Rose Algiers while a plank sticks to her beams."
"What," he roared, turning upon me, "you'll not go, you say? Is
there mutiny among my friends too ?"
"And indeed not," I said, shamed by his anger, i'I'll go back at
once if you say the word."
"Then begone," he gruffly commanded, or, mayhap, you'll be too
Bewildered, I stumbled out on the deck again and found Red Dick
waiting for me with set teeth and clenched hands. I-Ie would have
come at me like a tiger, but I warded him off with a laugh of despera-
"I shouldn't," I advised mockingly, "it would be better to take
me back unharmed, you know." The mere echo of the Marquis' words
had a wonderful effect and he fell invsullenly at my side. I knew
that-pride would seal the roguels lips co-ncerning my interview with
the Captain so I felt gratiied that at least part of my mission had been
accomplished. The backward journey was a silent one for we were
both busy with our own thoughts. On one thing I was grimly re-
solved: That, though I had obeyed in this, when it came to the final
test, I would stand true to my Captain though an archangel command-
ed otherwise. The rebels greeted us with a shout.
"We'll make a famous pirate of him,', they jeered as I signed my
name. "I-Iefs a bold 'un in a calm," said one, and "he'll do to set upon
a cat-head to look out for squalls," cried another, but their raillery was
good-natured with a no-te of welcome underlying it. As I sat down in
their midst I felt like a miserable Hy when it feels the gauzy web of a
spider draw closer and closer about it till its silken threads crush out
its very life-for had not the Captain himself forced me to play an
ignominious part in this tragic drama? About me the men were eagerly
forming plans for the future, but I was living over the co-ming days as
one' might in a frightful night-mare. It would, indeed, be an easy mat-
ter for these rogues to seize the few who were faithful to the Captain,
to put this old sea-lion himself in irons, and then sail away, leaving,
us to dole out the days till hunger and thirst sho-uld claim us. Leave
' -II3-- t
us alone with the brazen sky and moaning ocean, to wander around on
the bare, hot rocks in vain search for a drop to cool our parched lips,
then sinking exhausted, to- listen to the sickening buzzing of the flies
and the flapping of the vultures' wings as they hovered near, waiting
for the useless struggles to cease. Surely, old jack Fers was right,
this was not a fit death for any human being. At last the dreaded
'hour came, as such hours will, and we all emerged from the woods.
My heart was so full that, for a moment I dared 'not look up, then I
was startled by a great cry of rage and disappointment and above it
all I could hear the Captain-'s voice roaring like a sea monster which
has unexpectedly raised its head above the waters. "Stand back you
wretches at your peril,"' he commanded, "on your lives, fall back and
obey," and they fell back on every side. Then I could see the cause
of their confusion. The bridge which had been thrown from the
ship to a rock had been withdrawn, and the guns about the provis-
ion tent together with those on board had all been trained and brought
to bear on the cowering rebels, so- they knew that a step further would
mean certain death, p
"What, men," he cried, "are you tired of your lives, that you seek
red handed mutiny?,' They stood like faulty children arraigned be-
fore a judge whose anger they dared not face. "Now may the deso-
lation you had planned for us, fall upon your own heads," he thunder-
ed and ordering the bridge to be laid again, his men began carrying
the supplies on board. Then the rogues, seeing that the Captain really
meant to leave them, fell on their knees, and begged of him most
humbly to forgive them and to take them back. For a time the Cap-
tain was immovable, then judging that he had kept them o-n their
knees long enough he turned upon them:
"Is there one among ye decided to act like a Christian sailor? If
so, let him stack his arms, he may need 'them in a better cause," he
said, and every man of them eagerly obeyed.
HIS there a drummer here?" And in response to the summons a
terrified looking object appeared and began to tremulously "beat to
quarters." Each sailor, at once, stole away to his usual station, the
Marquis' face showing that the Captain had that day won a friend as
well as a victory. And so it came about, that when the evening
zephyrs blew, the Rose Algiers weighed anchor and sailed away, with
a willing crew on board and Captain Phipps roaring out his orders aw
Qirmrnwrvnrvz nf Thr Glnammn
BY DAVID S CLARK CLASS or 84
Remmlscences not hrstory The Ollglll of the soc1ety 1S not a rem
1n1scence of the wr1ter but another has w11tten In 1876 was repeated
the h1story of Independence the result the Cosmran L1terary Soc1ety
Its early hrstory has been 1nde11bly wr1tten on the hearts of 103 charter
members The prrncrples of the soc1ety were rocked 1n the cradle of
llberty by the ever to be p1a1sed 103 By reason of l1yg1C111C rules of
prudence and st1clc to lt 1veness the subsequent growth was healthy
That was wrrtten 23 years affo But the good d1e young and you
know the rest
The names of the lmmortal 103 are st1ll preserved by the wrrter
tho most of that company unknown to h1m
The Poem of the CO11Sl.1'EU'E1011 wrltten by B Bruff deserw es to
be preserved and 1ner1ts a read1ng st1ll
It 1S rn part as follows
Proclarms the dawn of day
Wlllle stars grow d1m and l11de from v1ew
Before the mornrng s ray
So now rn gloom of W1SClOI'I'1 s nrght
Glows the iirst gleam of Cosmran l1ght
Lrnnaea IS a dazzhng star
Repubhc s hght no foe can mar
Nature s power could do no more
buch wealth exhausted all her store
So Fate to form the G1or1ous New
I-Iad to unrte the other two
Farewell wrth pam ye anclent halls'
And hall w1th Joy where duty calls
May W1SClO1'1l all our councrls gurde,
And tumult Hee away and hrde
And mrdst the thorns on every hand
'May blesslngs greet 0u1 Cosm1an Band
The pangs and the pathos and the hopes and attachments of those
early years st1ll hnger 1n these hnes And truly the t1de of feehng and
rntensrty of rnterest swelled hrgh Breathes the1e a man w1th soul so
dead as not to have been caught 111 the enthusrasm and gr1pped by the
attachments that pulsated and palprt ted 111 the college lrfe of that day?
Une thrng I know not all the years that have passed nor other places,
N 6 0 ' 4
- O ' 4
A , . . .. . . . F
. ' ,, ' - -' . ff
5 - .
. . . . ,
. , - n - A . . .
. 3- -. -. l ,,
I . ' I cc , N - ,sa
. ' 5 '
I 1. . A . I Y
E , . . ,
"As in the East Aurora's smile
. - i , . I
. . , .
A s n 7, '
4, . . .
. , . 4
7 .I n
' A 57
I cc 4 1 u I n
J 4 n , I
, ' . ' 71
J I !
. - C I
and faces, and pressure of lifeis busy work have ever dimmed the 11310
of those days.
O college days thy joys and IOVCS
The lapse of time but sweeter provesg
Tho' miles divide and years depart,
No- tie shall break, no link shall start.
But reminiscences are mostly of persons, and when the writer came
into the Cosmian Society he found a band of young men and WO111611 of
strong and striking personality. The society was sometimes dubbed,
"The Local Preachers' Club." This was often uttered in a tone of con-
tempt, but years have bathed out the sting and left only the sweet mem-
ory of noble lives and beauteous character, while the "Saints Rest" is
enshrined in recollection. "Zip" Eldwiards, long since gone home to
the everlasting Saint's Rest. Ben Wolf, honest Ben, G. S. Saviers,
the "yea verilyn man, Wm. Taylor, the inimitable, Knesal, Fry and
others-we take off our hat to them.
.One of my early acquaintances in the society was E. K. Barnes,
quiet, somber, almost grim, of whom it might be said without much
exaggeration that he seldom laughed and only smiled under his breath,
but in his clear keen gray eye there was a gleam of kindliness not to
be overlooked. It was the custom for Seniors to make a farewell
address on their final meeting with the society, and Mr. Barnes start-
led us with his reminiscences in a veryplaintive vein and with the con-
fession of learning in college the ways that are dark, and the tricks that
are vain. But we attributed it to the pathos of parting that had drawn
too strongly on his feelings and perhaps a fatherly desire to warn us
younger men. So we loved and trusted him still and believed we knew
him better than he knew himself.
' I. O. Cajmpbell was a vigorous debater and a red-hot Republican.
It was only necessary to select a political subject for debate to give us
a lively time. He never wearied of making the political fur fly and
scoring the So-utherners and their northern sympathizers for pretending
that "everything was lo-vely and the goose hangs high, while treason
rankles in their breasts." While suchvper-fervid outbursts of eloquence,
argument and passion flashed and thundered the Cosmian Society
coufld not be .accused of being "slow."
C. E. Buttolph on the other hand was just as fervent a Democrat.
Charlieis loftiest sentiment was: To be a Democrat is greater than to
be a king. He illuminated our minds with the Drofoundest historical
arguments in favor of State's Rights till he almost m-ade us believe
there was something in it, and that the war for the Union had been
fought on a mistaken principle. However, the attempt was a worthy
effort in debate, excited our admiration, and fired the society to a high
pitch of interest.
C. W. 'Barnes was a genius, freakish as geniuses always are. He
could write a poem like one of the old classics, deliver a Senior oration
consisting of all the syllogisms in a book on Logic, and actually sur-
prised us with his knowledge of "Bilge Water.', His memory was
prodigious in thedelivery of an oration or sermon and quite as prodi-
gious the other way when the second bell rang for chapel.
A. E. Wagner was ,the Cosmian orator of my early years. One
sentence of his comes down to me over more than a quarter of a cen-
tury 'fIf all the bro-ken hearts on earth should utter their wail in uni-
son, the moaning of the sad sea waves or the sighing of the winter
winds would be musical in comparison." So greatly did he impress
the under class-men that when he graduated "Wiggly" Johnston con-
ceived that the highest interests of the society demanded that he
should sustain the reputation of Cosmianism by filling the breach that
Wagner had left.
If the present generation does not understand this inquire of C.
E. Buttolph. A
Harris, Keck, and Galbreath were scholarly and profound. Kelly
and Day were excellent in debate tho' not impassioned as Campbell
and Buttolph, and Hjumboi' Buchanan could cut a fair swath if he suc-
ceeded in getting his lips puckered.
Hartman stammered and stumbled, spent as much time on his feet
gathering his tho'ts as expressing them and never lost his self-po-ssess-
ion. Prof. Shunk said: "He'll make his mark yet." In later years I
have met him as Adjutant of the Salvation Army in Philadelphia.
"Big', jim appeared occasionally elevating his calcareous strata of
the sublime perpendicularity of six feet and making the 'kids' feel
small in contrast to his ISO avoirdupois and with a pretty ribbon hang-
ing from the leaves of a nicely bound book, to add beauty to the scene,
proceeded to read a rather tame poem in a rather tame way and thus
satisfied his conscience and the requirements of the faculty.
The Pop-Gun frequently "went off," and one issue called from Prof.
Shunk the eulogium of being the best paper ever read in the Cosmian
Society. No doubt the training was responsible for landing' the Editor
in news paper work in subsequent years.
The ladies? I forbear to mention names, ladies' names are variable,
but how much inspiration and aspiration has been due to the co-edu-
cational feature of the college, has perhaps never been rightly estimated
because never too volubly confessed.
It was the custom at the last meeting of the term to appoint a
committee with the roving commission: "For the best interests of the
A -1 I7-
Society." The powers of the committee were not more definitely
stated. Indefiniteness "covered a multitude o-f sinsf' The fortunes of
war were sometimes "fer us" and sometimes Nagin us." They were
f'agin us" in the fall of 1882. The winter term faced us with the pros-
pect o-f only a corporal's guard of Cosmians in school. The only thing
that would save us would be some coup dietat that would bag the
bulk of incoming new students. 'The committee met, carefully laid
its plans, put the best foot forward, and swept the field, and the Cos-
mian Society went thro' that winter with vigor and unflagging interest.
Buckwheat politics entered into Cosmian life. The famous "Rules
and Regulations" prohibited secret fraternities and the early cata-
logues declared they were not allowed and did not existj Every stu-
dent entering college signed the "Rules and Regulations" and was on
his honor. But a fraternity was organized, when or how is no rem-
iniscence of mine. At 'first sub rosa, exceedingly sub rosa, it did not
exist, of course it did not exist, it said so itself. But on such suspic-
ion 'Buckwheat politics began to play a part. It was thought by some
of the charter members that the Cosmian Society had been organized
as a protest against fraternity methods and that therefore we were
especially invulnerable. But soon the lines were drawn as sharply in
the Cosmian Society as in the others and party spirit ran high, and
with some of us as a conscientious protest against the existence of fra-
ternities. But alas for our hopes! The story is told in the Unonian
"'Up from' the So-uth in the dim twilight,
Bringing to Buckwheats strange delight
- Came Will Lamar, a Grecian true,
Bearing a charter and grip-sack too,
With a mein as proud as Lucifer.
Under his spurning feet the, road,
Like an arrowy Alpine river flowed,
And the landscape sped away behind,
Like an ocean flying before the wind,
As he approached Mt. Union.
The first that he saw as he onward trod,-
Was f'Buckwheat Crossing" on a guide board broad,
And his face lit up and his eyes Hashed fire,
For lo! he is nearing his heart's desire,
And the charter is safe in his pocket.
When at length he saw through the deepening gloom
A glimmer of light from the appointed room, T
And beheld, th-rough the window, assembled there
The majestic forms of Buckwheats dear
His heart was full o-f rejoicing.
But when 111 the glare of that l1ghted room
He beheld the1r faces one by one
The s1ght of that company led h1m to pause
For he fea1ed to 1n1t1ate 1nto the cause
Such hayseedy lookmcf fellows
But duty that call Wl'11Cl'l martyrs obey
Compelled h1s p1OCCCCl111g wlthout delay
So concealrng h1s fears as 1t were w1th a mask
He entered at one on h1s appolnted task
And the Alpha Nu was founded
So the Alpha Nu Was founded and We had the second fratern1ty
SIHCC then the1r name IS Leg1on But the Etlltl frat whether r1ght or
Wrong 111 the p1111C1plC per se We vv1ll not now Cl1SCL1SS may st1ll hold
to the honor and honesty of standlng by the rules and regulat1ons of
The 1ntense attachment of the students to the1r l1terary soc1ety Was
a happy contrast to the present Then the soc1ety was tl1e center of
soc1al l1fe 1n the college and the average student 1S not lack1ng 1n soc1al
the warmth of youthful affect1on and that now as men we would g1VC
a fortune to turn t1me back for twenty ive years
The lapse of years has not dulled the keenness of those old t1me
attachments nor has anyth1ng else ever taken the1r place There IS
not one of the many kmdred sp1r1ts Wlth whom We Would not TCJOICC
to clasp hands and our hearts would leap for gladness 1f the happy
pr1v1lege were ours As We turn our faces toward the mounta1ns on
a drstant hor1zon and the1r ruggedness and Jaggedness IS lost 1n the soft
subl1m1ng blue Wlth Wl'11Cl1 the Cl1St3.11CC envelops them so Whatever
Cl11CfC1'C11C6S may have somt1mes Cl1V1ClCCl us have been transmuted by
the hallovvmg touch of t1me t1ll noth1ng rema1ns but the beauty of a
tender memory ever growmg more dlstant and 1nore beautlful but
never fad1ng away
It 1S 1n our hearts st1l1 to say to College to Soc1ety to college mate
Though d1stance should sever
Th1ne llilage from me
My Splflt w1ll ever
Cl1ng fondly to thee
In absence tW1ll hover
Round pleasures of yore
And s1gh to l1ve over
Those mem rres once more
7 ' . l ,
. . 3
V . '- . l . 3 .
,n I 7 ,
. . i .-- , .
Q A I 7
proclivities. What wonder then that we loved our societies with all
I u l , , ' :
I ' I
J ' 77
Ellie mithhrawal nf the BPEIII '-Bratz
As I was, in a sort of desultory way, looking over the Unonian
of IQOI, the article on The Buckwheat and Originals" by Dr. Julia E.
March of the class of '87, attracted my attention.
Having been one of the actors in that struggle between the then
Liberals and Dead Beats that led to the formation of the Cosmian So-
ciety, I fell into a reminiscent state of mind upon reading that article,
and many of the acts and actors of that eventful period were vividly
brought back to me.
I remember that we Dead Beats on that evening of final separation
had resolved to withdraw from the Linnean Hall either with or without
permission of the society, that we asked permission to withdraw in a
body which permission was at first strenuously opposed but was finally
granted when it came to be generally understood that our secession
would take place at that hour whether permission was given or not.
Party spirit ran high and a scene was only prevented by that permission
which allowed an orderly and dignified withdrawal. During our with-
drawal the Liberals were generally respectful and silent-the Dead
Beats stolid and determined.
I now recall that my mind was well occupied with party hatred and
partisan rancor by reason of the real or supposed bad faith of the Liber-
als, through which they had come into the majority in the Linnean Soci-
ety, and, filled with these thoughts, I moved with the procession toward
the exit of the hall that had been our literary home for so long a time,
and in which I had spent so many pleasant and profitable evenings. Up-
on reaching the exit there, at my right, stood our old po-litical foe, my
personal friend, the portly and large-hearted James Alexander Martin,
shaking hands with those who would, and with a kindly but regretful
smile for all, and as his great hand covered mine with a warm and gen-
tle grasp, and I looked up into his manly, though tear-stained face, I
must confess that much of the sting of partisan rancor was removed
and in its stead arose a feeling not unlike that engendered by the belief
in the universal brotherhood of man.
In this frame of mind I stood when, in 1888, the Cosmian society,
most unexpectedly to me, adjourned sine die, and I was called back to
my first love by the Linnean society, which notified me that I was again
taken into its fold.
The whole scene and the details leading up to it I have always re-
garded ars educational and not hurtful, and formed a part of a legitimate
college life. Each party member felt a pardonable pride in his personal
literary work andra keen desire to be well up in parliamentary practice,
that his party might not be caught napping when Sgme Crucial test
should unexpectedly come. Samuel A. Kagy, Class of '85.
A Minn nf iizeaminaiinna
For him who in the quest of sheepskin wends
To this enchanting Mount, there waits
A rude awak-ning, for the studious one
She has a hearty welcome, and a smile f
And assurance of work in plenty, and she glides
Into his peaceful slumbers with a wild
And puzzlling questioning, that steals away
His conceit ere he is aware.
Qver thy spirt, and sad images
Of the knotty questions and Prof. and all,
And franticeguessing, and agrade of D,
Make thee to shudder and grow sick at heart,
Go forth to the shameless bluffs and list
To all their wisdom, While in dreadful tones
Comes a cold voiceg Yet a few days and thee
The patient professor shall hear no more
In all this course, nor yet on the record
Where thy name was writ with many doubts,
Nor in the classroomfs gloom shall exist
Yet not on the list of incurable liunkers
Shalt thou be placed alone, nor couldst thou have
Company more numerous. Thou shalt go down
With shirks of the Freshman class-with Sophs,
The wonder of the college-with juniors too-
All in one common misery.
So toil that when the time shall come to join
The innumerable company that takes
The dreaded examination where each shall chew
His pencil in a vain attempt to think,
Thou go not like the Junior class at night,
Scared from a banquet, but sustained and soothed
By an unflinching gall, approach the quiz
Like one who has his po-ny safely stowed
In his sleeve, and sits down to easy task.
The girls and boys of Seventy-Eight, how dear that phrase appears
To one old classmate who backwards looks for nearly thirty years
d bl .ain that leads to that bright day-
To trace the steps, how ou y v
The first few mile-sto-nes of our youth so very far away.
The way is very long, forsooth, so many years to tread-
A highway 'of varied scenes, of the living and the dead,
From here and there a byway leads, obscure and dim at last, 4
Where some, I know have gone, when the dream of life was past.
One daughter and a noble son went to a foreign shore,
And labored for the lVlaster's cause until their dreams were o-'erg
Nor sought they, as the sequel shows, the guilded halls of fame,
Content to teach benighted man though leave not ere a name.
The path of one,T plainly see, leads to the marts of trade,
Where wealthy men much richer grow .and waning fortunes fade
Where monied ,kings their vigils keep within the house of prayer
The life estate of Frank M. Howells is surely fastened there.
A half a score or more, perhaps, surveyed the realms of law,
While one a learned judge became who ruled with solemn awe,
But whether, lawyer, judge, divine, most of them were given
To harvest something here on earth before they entered heaven.
One lovely maiden married well, then sought the western sea,
While one bright lass some love waves taught, so very strange to me
For love to be of much avail, should be quite close at hand,
And not like strange, weird shadows creeping across the land.
Now in the age of substance, vague shadows are of the past,
Mere superstitious notions are all too frail to last,
The rainbow of youthts glories may answer in his day,
But not in the prime of life when youth has passed away.
I call to mind orations such as 'Ihe Corridors of Tlme
Caesar Crossing the Rubicon and Napoleon at the Rhine
I-Iow Leander Swam the I-Iellespont and how Xenophon of yore
Lead h1s bold ten thousand along the Caspian shore
I-Iow Alexander dropped some tears among his Grecian bands
And sighed to know to conquer there were no other lands
I-Iow SC1p1O and Hannibal wrought out the fate of Rome
And Lfeonadas three hundred drove the boasting Persians home
I-Iow well I remember Howell and the wise Judge Warren I-Iole
And how John H Mitchell lawyer had I-Iomer for his guide
And a lot of his old neighbors who long ago had died
There were Socrates and Solon and Diogenes w1th the rest
Who like Gahleo and Columbus always were in quest
Each stirred to great ambition as Performance came around
Mldst the thunders of orations that fairly shook the ground
I-Iow memory halts and l1ngers at the scenes I now recall
Passing l1ke a moving picture through each corridor and hall
Gaze upon it as it pases down the path of vanished years
Some are bathed 1n softest sunlight some 1n shadow and in tears
But not one has ever measured to the fullness of his dream
' ' gg 1 - . N
lf ' ' JJ rr - J,
ff' :J K
. . 5
2 V 2
, . 1 - . A
V J f
Dilating long on Cicero in the fullness of their soulg '
i . , , . I . ,
I . . S
. . . ,,
, . . . h
. I ,
. J '
. I ' 3
For the greatest names 1n story were not everythlng they seem,
Yet my memory fondly lingers with the boys I used to know,
For it seems that they were brilliant some thirty years ago.
-Charles H. Soper, '78
iixtrartn frnm the Biarg nf ax "ElHrrp" '
fNote:-The owner of this diary entered Mt. Union as a "prep" in
the fall of 1904. He was not far removed from being a Freshman,
and hence he noticed in particular the members of the Freshman class
during that year. He has consented to copy some entries fro-m his
diary, and humbly submits them as his impressions in those early days.j
September 21.-Arrove at Mt. Union. Feel like a king. A fellow
carried my grip from the depot to the car and I promised him that
when I quit wearing rubber collars, he could have my laundry, all
'except shirts, underwear and socks which I always took home in van
cation to- have washed. Engaged board at Ladies' Haul from Mr.
and Mrs. Speck. Got a room at -Lganamls. All the students is new
and the old one will come later after classes get started, to save time.
Paid my tooishun and bought a penint from a Mr. Roads. He said
all the fellows have to have one. Went to the regular Mt. Union meet-
ing of the Y. M. See A and the Y. U. U. See A. '
September 23.-Got my studies arranged to-day. All five hours
a week. They are Lating under Prof. Messick, .and Retrick under
Mrs. Violy Franklon and Grammar under john Bray D. Bowman and
History under Mr. Violy Franklon. Prof. Messik is the hardest Prof.
I have got, seems like, because he said today that he didnt have any
mercy on anyboddy. Hjawkins Qwho is a Freshman from Salemj says
that Prof. F.. Lee is fiercer yet than Messik. QLee makes the gas and
stuff near the chapplej
September 26.-Went to the term soshul to-night. Everybody was
there but the sofmors and the juniors and the seeniors a.nd the fakolty.
I met a good many Freshmans. Kid Kaho told methat college gets
easy when you have been here awhile. Kid said that it was easy for
him from the start. Seewright is a Freshman too. .judge Meyers is
a jolly Freshman and has a big voice and shakes hands with ylou just
like our old Senatorjones used to before election. judge was going
to get'me a girl but somebody stole his hat and he had to go home
with a tall girl bearheaded. He looked awful short. All the Fresh-
mans holler at him, cover the block. I guess he forgot about me in
the excitement. They had a long promonaid in the gallery while Shober
Smith played, but,I stood by and watched them with Prof. Guy West
VVillson. fGuy West Willsoon has the bug class and the cat class.j
The term soshul was stylish. We all had to walk up to a bowl of col-
ored water a.nd when all the ladies had drank we drank 'too from little
. -I24- ,
glasses that held about as much as a thimbull. Lester Ruth told me
that it was wine and he acted like it might be because he drank a lot
and didnt talk plain. I went home then.
October 8.-I subscribed for the Dynamow today. It is a weakly
paper and gives all the news. A
Gctober 23.-Big iight today. College is bully. Us fellows QPrepsj
put up a big Hag on the college cupillo last night. Gee but the col-
lege chaps was huffy. We had a guard in the cupillo and had the hole
to crawl through nailed shut. The college chaps' tried to- get us
and Emmil Cursing would have smashed in on us with a crowbar if
we hadnt throwed glass in his face. The fakolty made us all come
down, for fear the college building wouldnt stand the fuss. QThe col-
lege building is old and Dr. Riker is talking about ordering a new
onej So we all went down on the campus and fit there. We laid out
a preacher named I-Iuffmon and ya athlete named I-Iazelit. Dokkerty
was supposed to be our leader but Kerr toldme when no one was
looking that he was twict the leader that Dokkerty was. Rockheel
was the leader of the college fellows. We won the battle and I am
happy. I could write more but Ilm sleepy. College is bullie.
September 29.-The Freshmans have to go to the gimm and make
motions for Summerville thenew muscle teacher. I went to see them
tonight. Judge Myers makes motions so hard when Prof. is looking
at him that he has to rest when Prof. haint looking. judge go-es into
things too hard at first.
November 5.-Some folks here in college is .always trying to get
something for nothing. The Dynamow staph is that kind. Today they
asked the fakolty to give them each one credit for their work. They
have their names printed in a row in the paper once a week for a term.
The fakolty turned them down hard. I-Iazelit was leading the doings
and he had Dr. Iud's keys and made the Dr. promise to vote for the
credit and pay SI to get them back, so I heard. I joined the Leanean
literary Society today. Frank Rinold is the choruster and he cant get
anything but soprano and he needs a base.
November 9.-Mummy QCharlesj told me today that I ought to
join a fraternity. We have three frats here and when you are .a Fresh-
man you can get in if you have a girl. Seeright got in. Mummy says
he is going in soon. I-Ie has been bo-arding himself to save money to
pay the fee, but he got indigestion from eating crackers and it took
all his cash to pay the doctor. I-Ie has to wait till next year now. We
have the Sikma Alfy Epsilon Cnear the churchj and the Allfat Awe and
the Sikma New. The girls has frats too. They have the Deltegg
Amma and the Alfy Skeeter and the Cady Ease. Olne of the Sikma
' . The Cady
Alfs to-ld me that their frat had the most pull down town
ia ll osed to be musical Clark Riker fthe son of Dr. A.
Ease are a supp .
B Rikerj told me that the best frat was the Tea and E frat, but you
h to be either a preacher or a athlete to get in. These frats as
many queer ways besides queer names. Most of the fellows thats in
b rd else
dont seem to be so glad about that as they are because some o y
December rx.-All of the fellows is beginning to study now be-
h I ams this month I went to my first party last night
cause we ave ex .
at Mrs. Franklon's. Mr. Franklon, was invited too. Mrs. Franklon
' Prof of English Mr Franklin knows german better than English
is - . .
I guess because he doesnt use much English in our history class. He
is great on note books. He lost Hiazelits note book, so I heard, and
now Hazelit doesnt have to have any. H'azelit told me the Dr. was
careless about letting them note books lie around. I dont know but
just guess that Hazelit was mighty careful when those note books were
' ' ' d t
lying around to go and fake his own and blame it on the oc or.
' 'December 7.-Dr. Jud Cchair of fillosofy and anti saloonj took his
l'k th' f r
class to the insain asilom today. He has pleasant soshuls 1 'e is o
his class often. I think they call it soshology. I
' January 5.-Back again. I passed in everything. Some fiunked.
ld th t if the flunked him they had to
- One of the Freshmans to me a y
Hunk the book. Not all Freshmans are such good scholars. Dr. Riker
asked all the new students to matrikulaight. I have had it done to
me and it lasts four years.
January 12.-Prof Messik gave us our pues in chapple today. I
am in the Preps pues. The fakolty has no pues. They can cut if they
want to. Messik read each pue three times to fix them in our minds.
sometimes short. Dr. Riker and Dr.
Chapple is sometimes long and
Jud have long chapple and the other profs. have short chapple. Mes-
Bible that sounds like the Third Reader. Prof.
sik reads out of a new
and so-ft like that it keeps you guessing when
Wilsoon prays so low
l'1e's done. Q
Dr. Riker always has
He put it off this year
and some of the Y. M. See A boys who thought that Dr. Riiker had no
right to put off the day of prayer got Powill to lead them and they
took the Urates out of the furnace. It was cold in john Bray D. Bow
man's class today. Each Prof. is to- give a little out of his salary to
buy grates, so I heard.
ought to be the day of prayer for Mt. Union.
one day for prayer for himself and the college.
. Mummy had to take Lanam's place as fireman
February 9.-The seniors came to chapple today with their wrap-
pers on. Some call them gowns but Reed and Kohr, the two oldest
members of the Senior class say they are wrappers. They looked fine
all but Homer More and he would have looked good to if he had had
all his gown there, but I.anam's dog carried off a piece of it. Miss
Kirling said he would have looked swell if he had had a whole wrap-
per. Miss Kirling is a friend of More's from Kanas which is a place
March 8.-Some phool piled up our hats and rubbers in the hall
during chapel. Powill and Hazelit told me it was a little Irishman
named Solomon Wise from town that done it. Anyway they put Sol-
omon into- a bed and took him a skiting. They broke the bed and the
college will have to buy another. The bed was old because I noticed
the covers on it. Frank Nots Qfrom Bostonj told me it was the bed
that Lengthy Roads slept on the night the fellows took the cow up into
the Ladies Haul. Nots says that there isnt near the life in the college
that there was when he was a Freshman. Nots has no use for the
March 14.-There was abig hullibaloon last night. The Fresh-V
mans had a banquit in the Rep. Haul and they had oranges and japan-
ned tea so I heard. 'But the sofs were too much for them, and they
caught them and put them in a hole that the Tea and E frat meets in
back of the Rep Haul. Frank Renold and Hawkins was going to
smash Osker Dizor if they ever got out but they didnt. QI mean they
didnt smash him.j Renold is a powerful hard hitter and Dizor would
have gone to the wall.
'March 15.-The Freshmans entered chapple today. They lit a lit-
tle in chapple which is against the reuls. Some in the Freshmans
class are all right, so-me are not alright, but I like them all. Emmil
Cursing is the fellow who told Dir. Shunk how a fox at a fellows vit-
tels out of him one day in Greece. I dont know Kaho very well be-
cause when I am up he is asleep and I guess when I'm asleep he's up,
so I have heard. Hawkens is from Sailem and there are others whom
I might mention. I have mentioned enuff. '
April 12.-I came almost joining a new class. Prof. Wilsoon was
organizing a class in Peterology today and he wanted me to join. I
am taking Bible in the Y. M. See A and I didnt want 2 classes in the
same study and I told him so. He got a little mad and said the class
was going to study rocks. Now I knew that peter means a rock, but
I do make breaks. -Cant write any more tonight, tired and sleepy.
April 16.-The Freshmans have made Prof. Messick their paytrun.
He had the class out last night 'climbing telegraph poles to see if there
were any sofs in the Canton cars. The sofs were having a banquit at
Canton. Messik went and got Kerr and Kerr got us preps out be-
cause they was afraid of the sofs all alone. When they couldnt ind
the sofs they all said it was Sunday and went to bed. .
April 17.-Messik went dead to sleep in church today. I dont
know whether Kerr did or not, I didnt see him there.
April 22.-Great show after litrary tonight. Some of the fellows
played fakolty. Say, they did fine. Myers was just like Willsoon and
had a little box of voice pills. Rinold was the janitor and brought
in all the stolen books and grate bars and the chapple Bible. They
found the college Bible in a preacher's trunk. Say that show was line.
Crocky McConnell Che's a white man from Caddizj got Summerville's
suit. Art Morris stole Messiks dress coat and Messik had to wear his
little Lating class coat to the show. He talked all about Shizzyofysees
and other bugs.
May 9.-Prof. Willsoon took his class to the woods today to learn
them how to annilize Howers. jackson, who is a school teacher, and
who- knows all about flowers lead one part of the class and Willsoon
lead the other. Miss Cole was the only one in Jacksons part of the
class and Jacksons part got lost from the part Willson had. The fel-
lows all joked jackson about it and I asked Emmil Cursing what was
the joke and he said he didnt know unless it was that jackson had
never been in the woods before.
june 17.-jackson passes in botany. All the rest Hunk in botany.
Hazelit Hunks in botany. Willsoon is a hard professir.
june 22.-Well, this year is done and I have finished my exams.
This is the last page in the diary. I have been at Mt. Union one year
and I like it ine. I The boys get off all kinds of funny jokes on the
profs, but they all like them. You cant help liking them. Some is
funny and some is not funny but they are all bully men. I have joked
them too, but I like em and Iim coming back next year, I am .going to
sell a book called "The Light of the Home," in West Virginia this
summer. judge Myers says he is sure I can sell them, and he says
West Virginia is a ine place. These books cost judge 5o cents, and I
get them for 31.50 and sell em for 32. judge says in nice days I can
sell ten books easy. So here goes to West Virginia.
Millie? Erttrr, Nu. 1
Alliance, Ohio, October I, I9o6.
My dear Father :-Your letter received some days ago. I wanted
to answer it at once but was too busy. There are organizations here,
called Frats and they keep a fellow from getting lonesome and some-
times from getting his lessons. Anyhow there were several of the fel-
lows in my room the other evening who kept me from getting my Dutch
and I hated to Hunk under Peggy, Qthatis what we call our German
teacher,j because she is such a dear, sweet woman. The fellows say I
will soon change my mind about her. I was also out to what they call
a "rushing party," Friday evening after the literary, but that didn't in-
terfere much because the'next day was Saturday. There are also girl
Frats here too and they beat the boys all to smash in rushing. The
second evening I was here, about II o'clock when I was going to bed I
heard a cro-wd of girls pass by and stop at what they call the "Skeeter"
house, QAlpha Xi Delta I guess is the right namej. The next night
about midnight I heard such a racket along the street that I go-t up .and
looked out, and saw a big crowd of girls scatter at the corner of the
streets and most of them went down to the Delta Gamma house. QThis
is the name of another of these Fratsj. This was repeated night after
night and some nights both crowds were out and sometimes it was so
late that I got curious and asked why the girls did this and the boys
didnit spend so much time rushing fellows and the boys told me that the
girlshad an agreement between them not to pledge anyone or even
mention frat until in October, so I suppose they will keep 'it up until
then. Dr. Riker favors this plan and wishes that the boys might co-me
to a similar agreement, but I'll bet the Profs. don't favor it for the way
the girls -flunk the next day in class is a caution and the Profs. think the
new girls are awful dumb, but they are not to blame for being kept out
so' much for not having time to get their lessons. As soon as I got the
girls placed I could tell in class which crowd had been out the night
before. All the girls have been called down hard by the different Profs
except the Delta Gammas in my Latin class. I noticed right away that
when they were out the night before, Prof. Messick, he's the Latin
teacher, wouldn't call on them and if he did by mistake, he'd just smile
when they flunked, but he'd land h-ard on the other girls when they
failed. I wondered why until I heard a fellow say one day that his wife
was a D. G., and that explained matters. O,f course he has just been
married and will soon have better sense than to- act th-at way. Anyhow
'll " it to cu and not join any of these until you say so, but now I
I' 11s en y -
think I'd join the T. N. Efs as they are called, because nobody knows
who belongs to that.
You asked about the atmosp mere a - .
had in mind what Dr. Riker said in that letter. It may be high and
moral but some of the fellows give it a very bad color with the poor to-
bacco and cigarettes they smokef Pa, you must let me
that will give me a pull with the girls. Gee! they re just fine but so
' l t I donit seem to have
many are engaged or got fellows on the string tia
a good stand in yet but I'm going to butt in so-me of these days. I may
get it like a fellow named Alton but there is nothing like trying.
The Literary Societies have fine halls except the Prep society, and
h Cha el, of all
the meet in the Chapel. You ought just to see t e I p
things about the college, it's the limit. I was thunderstruck when I
' ' ' i th t a Methodist insti-
was first to-ld what it was. I couldnt believe a
' ld have such a place to worship God in. The. benches are
tuion wou I
just like those that were in our old church at home before it was re-
d l d And Pa you ought to see the carpet on the platform. t s a
mo e e . ,
sight. They have a big time to get some people to go to Chapel and
no wo-nder either because Dr. Riker and some of the Profs pray so ong
d n when they are only half through.
1 round the college I sunoose vou
that a fellow feels' like sitting ow
But the fellow that plays the piano or rather hits the keys takes the
cake. We sing the same hymns over and over, I guess because he
l d hen
can't play any new ones, and when he starts up I am always g a w
we begin to sing so i ' ' ' ' h
students don't want to come. A
S eakin about Literary Societies awhile ago reminds me that I
never told you that I had joined the Republican. Well the other even-
in at society a fellow named Roach, who is a preacher so it must be
'so told how Peggy, you remember she's the German teacher, prepar-
ed a dinner for Prof. Webster, the only bachelor member of the Faculty.
. You see the' Faculty is pretty much
of a family affair as about all the Profs except Prof. Gibbs have their
wives or daughters teaching something or other even if they don t know
anything about the subject. Why, it is said one o-f them has to use
what we call a "pony." Well .anyway they decided that Webster and
Peggy ought to be married and thought they could bring it about by
means of this dinner. I havenit time to tell you about it this time but
will give you the whole story the next time I write.
Well I must stop now. Next time I will tell you about the differ-
ent Profs. I wish you could see them at Chapel. They all sit in a row
on the platform like a German band. I nearly split my sides every time
t is drowned out. I often think it s no wonder t e
By the way Peggy is an old maid
I I I l
: . . .3 "-. ,,,, - - -----5-------f--f -- -M.. ...,.. . , A K,
they sing. Davis opens his mouth like a cat-fish and beats time like a
Turk. Judd sings out of the corner of his mouth and Gibbs, a big tall
fellow, opens his mouth real slow and looks as if he was smoking a
pipe. And then when Dr. Riker prays so long they all get top-heavy
and nearly fall over. Judd went clear to sleep one day. But here's
where we can get ahead of them, for we can sit down. Give my love to
Ma, and send me that check as soon as you .can.
1 Your loving son,
william Eritrr, Nu. E
November I, 'o6.
My dear Father Z-Wl1C11 I wrote you last time, I was feeling sort of
blue and I guess I was doing what the fellows down here call "knockin,."'
Anyway I want to tell you that I'm a-working some. That rushing
business is all over now and everybody is a-digging. The Profs. know
their business too, and know how to make a fellow scratch. I like it
so well that I'm getting the college spirit and nobody had better say
a word against M. U. C. that I hear. You ought to have heard -me root
at the football game, Gee, but our fellows waded into Reserve.
Because I've been so busy is the reason I've not written to you
about that dinner I mentioned in my last letter. I went up the other
day to that fellow Rbach's room and he let me copy it just as he had
read it in society. Here it is:
Last summer the president of Mt. Union College sat in his chair
and dreamed. I-Ie dreamed of the days when Mt. Union, with its multi-
tude of new buildings would shine forth as the greatest center of educa-
tion and the president would sit in his office as a king and no longer go
traveling over the land seeking cash. I-Ie dreamed of the day when
his faculty would all be bound together by the iron ties of relationship,
a consummation devoutly to be wished and so near at hand. As he
smiled in his sleep over this happy project, the thought of Webster
came like a cloud before his happy vision, and disturbed his deep dream
of peace. Working logically even in a dream, his mind wandered to
Miss Robinson. A happy thought struck him. So forcible was it that
Sir Albert arose at once and seeking his memorandum, jotted it down
among the things to be presented at the first faculty meeting of the
fall term. g A
The opening of school arrived. Fortune favored the Doctor. At
the first faculty meeting Prof. Webster and Miss Robinson were ab-
sent. It was reported they had cut to take a walk together. I-Iow de-
' cl t ld with great earnestness
lightful! The Doctor told of his dream an o g
' d h hi her and larger things for his faculty and
how he even desire t e g
how the longing had increased to see these two lonely persons to be
made one. Prof. Gibbs, having the best trained mind and keenest intel-
lect of the faculty, was able to present the first satisfactory plan. It
was as follows: He and Mrs. Gibbs were to be absent from home the
next Sunday and Miss Robinson was to come over and prepare a Sun-
day dinner for Webster. All were sure that Prof. Web. could not with-
stand the persuasion of Miss Robinson's culinary skill. The details
were left in the hands of Prof. Gibbs, and with his characteristic skill
everything was arranged for the following Sunday. Mrs. Gibbs filled
the larder to overflowing the previous Saturday and the grocery bill
was thrice its normal size. But what of that in such a desirable cause.
All 'went well on the fateful Sunday until the cooking began and
then the trouble began. We will not tell of the burns, both o-f victuals
and hands, the accidents, etc., to which inexperienced hands are sub-
ject in the preparation of a meal, but the scene at the table merits de-
Prof. Webster-Is your heart, as tough as this steak?
Miss Robinson-Oh, I don't know.
Prof. W.-Well, I never hope to get it cut anyway.
Miss R.-Which, the ,beefsteak or the heart?
Pro-f. W.-This coffee is so weak that it had to lay down in the
bottom of the cup to rest.
'Miss R.-Oh, dear, you must be more patient.
Prof. W.-And these potatoes are scorched black.
Miss R.-I- I'm so sorry.
Prof. W.-There's no salt in anything.
Miss R.-I was so excited.
And so it went until the close of the meal. It is needless to men-
tion what was the result. I-Iowever, Dr. Riker is very hopeful yet.
re here Pa you could understand why this was so fun
If you we , ,
ny to me, especially of a college faculty to try such stunts. P
It is very late and I must close. Give my love to Ma. .
Your Dutiful son, A
!L'--'---V-i""'-"T 'Z' ' Y ,,'j'j"'j A Y X V 4 I qpkrrbrr 'AV' W V- YY YV 1 Y
Xl Q , Q1
'V iv - - 7, If
- 5 - Dedicated to igifet . X NR
sys wwf Treva Duane Dewey Aegis XM?
H Tune :T-"Beulah Land" 5 or, ,Q
. Y E X
1 4 I
,Sw Q .. , i- '
"' X X DN 7 IV
N 5 f
Q xg - XVQIIX f'
XRSX 'F y ff
ff ff ,
x X X -XX 'Af f
ye ENS go: A jf f
ei X x f," ,f
" xx xg 4
x It X
Q N, .' X
At A. X. D. on College street,
Where IS M Llllle Du Gone 52
Sllllg by A. X. D. Quallelle 'ly KY
i: E NS
'RX I 5-L
Was heard a cooing-vvond'rous sweet,
The cause? A minister-you see
Was sweetly Warbling tee-dee-dee.
To chirp o-r vvarble, trill or coo
Is sure the "svvellest" Way to woo.
Then all through life a bird I'll be
And ever tvvitter tee-dee-dee.
Oh turtle doves! Oh nightingales!
That coo and sing 'mong hills and
Your tune sounds not so 'lsvvelln to me
As a D. D. cooing tee-dee-dee.
Chirp-chirp-chirp-oh! fiddle D. D.
It was enough for I-Ie and She.
It Won, and now 'twill ever be,
Tune, "Last Fond Memento."
I-Iow can I leave thee
Thou only hast my heart
Thou hast this soul of mine
No other Will I love
'gpx..1,.......,Ur,v-,M-rg F -Q
- A Glriminafn 151221
H t cl at the bar of justice
e s oo
A junior, wan and worn
In form not becoming a junior
His appearance was so forlorn.
For a look so grave and pathetic
Was stamped on his pale young ace,
It seemed long hours of study,
Had left their silent trace.
"Your number," said Doc as he eyed him
With kindly look yet keen . ,
"Is twenty-three, if you please sir
"And your age," 'II am turned nineteen
"Well Robertf, and then from the record
He slowly and gravely read,
"Y r chapel attendance is frightful,
You have nothing but cuts he said."
"You look not like an offender
And I hope that you can show
The charge to be false, now tell me
Are you guilty of. this or no ?"
A passionate burst of weeping
Was at first his sole reply,
But he dried his tears in a moment
And, looked into the Doctoris eye.
"I will tell you just how it was, sir,
I really meant to try
To keep my record perfect,
Like the Seniors who sit close by.
But somehow the task was hard, sir,
So many staid away.
Prof. Yanney does not come at all, sir,
When the baby is' cross, they say.
I too found other employment,
The weather grew nice and warm,
The campus looked so inviting
I thought it was doing no harm.
Since when VVebster hasn't his lesson,
The chapel time he will take,
And we poor students must Hunk, sir,
For our chapel record to make.
And the 8:40 Profs hold their classes
Till the chapel bell is done, V
And to get to our seats in time, sir,
Up two flights of stairs we must run
And then we feel so sad, sir,
When at last we do get there
To find as we look for a Prof. sir,
There is only a vacant chair.
Miss Robinson had the tooth-ache
And Judd lost his shoe-string he said
And Professor Messick was home, sir,
Helping Mrs. M. bake the bread.
Each one has a good excuse, sir,
And while you and Doctor Shunk go each day
You know that some one must go, sir,
To see who all else stay away.
I know you will see how it is, sir, '
I am guilty, but do not condemn,
I have tried to do like the Profs do,
Is it wrong, to follow them P'-'
The Doctor's face was a study,
His frown as black as ink,
He stroked his beard and murmured,
"I hardly know what to think."
'And no one blamed him or wondered
When at last this report they heard,
"The sentence of this young sinner
Is for the present deferred."
Elin Glhemintrg 0112155
This remarkable class passed unnoticed during the first part of
the year, but in the spring term it sprang suddenly into pro-minence
and has been the subject of nine-tenths of the conversation at the
Mount ever since. Class scraps, frat riots, Gym. dances and even exami-
nations seem tame in comparison with this exciting topic. The unas-
suming members of the class do not court public notice, and, deploring
the fame which their career has thrust upon them, leave to other tongues
the story of their deeds. They make no-.claims for themselves, but
in justice to them it must be said that they are the center of inter-
est in the college, a marvel to the professor of chemistry, and the plagu?
of his assistant.
Twice every week they invade the laboratory, dressed in fanciful
costumes not worn elsewhere, and, with dirty hands and wild gestures,
exercise their mighty ingenuity, in breaking tubes, disfiguring their
faces, throwing water on the iioor, causing sundry explosions, filling
the air with the fragrance of carbon disulphide and chloride, asking the
assistant two thousand three hundred nineteen questions and having
him walk the length of the room one hundred seventeenftimes in the
space of two bells. Then, with grave countenances and wise looks they
make mysterious entries on the margins of what they call their "Lab
books" and three days afterward inquire helplessly what they meant by
But the crowning hour of the week comes on Monday, when, after
a hurried repast, they scramble madly up the back stairs or pound on
the front door until they are admitted to a room which has"GEHEN-
NAM conspiciously cut in the door. And surely it is their proper habi-
tation. To convince an incredulous world of their merit and the firm
foundation for their growing reputation, the following extract from
the note book of a bright member of the class is given: '
April 22d. Experiment-From time to time test the atmosphere
P rts of the room and give analysis.
I mediately after the class had assembled.
d of bluff and indifference .2o.o4 per cent
in various pa
Inseparable compoun ,
. 6 er cent
Pyrites of Ignorance .......................... 75 3 p
A few traces of knowledge were detected.
Qbj The grave professor asked a few questions. Self-confidence
gui-'5.-,,,,h,,,-,-AX-A -V - 1 , ., ,,,,mYAfYY, A
was reduced to I per cent, ignorance went up correspondingly, all
traces of knowledge disappeared and were replaced by condensed drops
of chilling fear.
Qcj' At the close of fifteen minutes it was fo-und that self-confidence
and bluff had disappeared. Analysis was difficult but the following is
an approximate estimate:
Pyrites of Ignorance ........... .... 9 2 per cent
, Hope that the bell would ring ................ 4.20 per cent
Indignation that they should be expected to know .....l......
anything ......,......... Variable but increasing per cent.
Two grams of thought caused aprecipitate consisting chiefly of
forgotten facts, half-learned principles, dislike 'for chemistry, regret
for uncut leaves in their text-books, physical discomfort and uncertainty
who would flunk next. ,
At this point the contents of a flask in the back part of the room
were exploded by the sheer intensity of the atmosphere. The learned
professor's co-mments on this phenomenon cleared the air for a few sec-
onds but reaction was so rapid that no analysis could be taken.
Cdj QTaken at assistant's tablej.
Anhydrides of laughter ........ .. .... 40.86 per cent
Crystals of superior knowledge ................ 11.02 per cent
Self-congratulation Qthat he was not a member of
the classj ................................ 17.69 per cent
Apprehension ............... ....... ......... 3 0 .43 per cent
Before the clo-se of the recitation the searching questions of the
professor had precipitated fright and hiatus of understanding, so stable
that his utmost efforts failed to.-produce any change, and the young
scientists were given their liberty. A
Qej Test taken near the desk at the close of the hour:
Surprise ..... ......... ...................... 4 . 38 per cent
Mortification . . . .. .I2.4O per cent
Disgust . . ........ ...... ......... . . .83.2o per cent
Sense 0-f the ridiculous ...................... 00.02 per cent
The presence of Humen irae was indicated by a tensity of the mus--
cles about the lips and an abnormally quiet tone. Compound unstable,
but kept from exploding by a judicious mixture of will, prudence and
vows of vengeance.
Result-A quiz the next lecture day.
1 d ed eichausted upon the steps beside Miss
said Miss Snyder, as sie ropp A l H
Robinson, "Do you know I haven't missed a dance?" Well, I only
' d the one that Mr Pontius and Prof. Webster quarreled over,
misse - . ,
boasted Miss Robinson. "You know I really could not say which o-ne
I romised it to so I had to refuse both and sit it out with my cousin."
P 1 ,
"I hope they have another tag two-stepw remarked Miss Cunard, stroll-
ing by with Lower who was scattering corn meal on the Hoor. " 'If
miisic be the food of love,' play onf' quoted Mr. Walls and the orchestra
struck up again.
F 1-L Qi-in '
'?"iP-fi f 1-:J-I-1-12-3.1. I - , --.. I -p- .. A O .. .I
1- WW YWTLISEEIT -cage mi . -
iff .Q -" f lwflf
l fl - A gr.,
if . 'lwi '
ff f arp- 1 My ?u.Ef.5! 4l
I WNW! lifiillllll i. N5 .JK .
EEE? - . L X N V K A- D I I'
It :IIIIZ IIIIITII 'oi ., a t . gh "" .
f 0 'ii I f NZ 'il' 'W
QV! ll 'f l l l ix mlliWve1ll,'1fW1mmxmmUI
S Imziif ' 1. l i
vgjq . N l
'W -I I '-3 Z I ' LT '-44
1 X 1 I L'-I' ll PJ l f lil,
.uf . I 12, h i
I-'Ll i 'giiztwx Il tm I I f5xI 4
, J 0. f I 'W
H. fl. ' 0 N ' ,fr ?fQfiF5"S
Av...u - I' fi ' Nix I- X Us I 1 I X
.-- x ,fm Mf' G6 X f 6 X X
Q 'll--I- 22: mn ' "V V, km, E, 5 LX Q..- . X
- -. ' ,,.' 'g v 5 -. xx X
X QXi " 1 min 'Sing' fjim ' iff! K
Rx mu V? A V l ,f W I ll if
, 9 y LX x .TM xl V1.3 I , . 1 4.1.2.
i N ff? ll l' , ' ff? " wi'
A 155-fl'-"f??l W af ff X, if X fx H f .,1,nmI ff lllltl X J.:
39 - Jn f ff' x ' .-ina' -.217 im --3
L I I fi ,- n , ,ffl
5 xi In I l i IMI 6 ,' I x UH,
lf, t I 2 Q 1 i Hl
, 1' ,umm Q I I x-
1 f yi ll' x Q 'P
RICKARD' S DREAM
Another hour of waltz and two-step, then Prof. Tucker climbed
upon the piano. "Young peoplef, he cautioned, "If we want to repeat the
pleasure of this evening soon again, we must be moderateg so I propose
the 'I-Iome Waltzf 3' ,
The merrymakers appreciated the philosophy of Prof. Tucker's re-
marks, so- with mingled regret and weariness, they launched into the
sweet strains of "Home, Sweet I-Iomef,
Once more the party plodded thru marsh and deepening lakes-this
le,..,i L A-'-E114 ,LLLTZAT lf H' H" is 1"'i"' - ' A W "'i' "W ' I-'P ' I - I - - I
time with a sadder, sorrier appearance. The rain had ceased and a
sort of threatening gloom hung over all. "VVhat will my mamma say P"
wailed Harrington, as he paddled thru the mud. "Oh cheer up, cheer
up,', said K. Miller. "That will be nothing compared to the chapel
Another half hour brought peace and quiet to the classic Mount,
while fifty weary dancers dreamed of bygone pleasures and -approaching
But the morrow dawned bright and clear and fifty hearts grew' light-
er as their owners tripped away from chapel, having received not even
a reproachful look from the "Powers that be."
Only one of the happy throng carried a shadow on his face that clay.
"What fools we mortals be !" sighed Rickard as he scrubbed the gym-
nasium floor ready' for basket ball. That night, wearied and ex-
hausted, he dreamed he saw the faculty scrubbing in his stead. Calmed
and soothed he fell into a deep sleep of peace.
How Professor Yanney spends his time
Ellie New illrfahman Hrimvr
This new book is modeled on approved lines of child study, combin-
.ng entertainment and instruction, for the development of yolung minds.
There are 131 pp., edges uncut, bound in green calf. Price 65c.
Notice carefully these specimen pages:
An Orator is one who has nothing to
K -, say and says it.
- Oratory is the art of making M, of a
59.93.5115 1 9- speech so-und like CA.
' ' "-i All ambitious young people should
ZW ,q ,Q.g,,,, strive to learn this art, and some excellent
i examples from the work of competent ora-
, 2,4 tors are appended.
Recite the thought and practice. the
.rxl N gesture, until ease and grace are attained.
- 'QL li "We buckled on our tartansf'
7' Grasp the stomach firmly with both
M: J Cgggh hands, open the mouth and stand motionless.
'f "1 ' l' ,BOB SHIRK.
"It is the little things that count."
Stand on the tip toes, extend the arms upward and clasp the hands
about the neck o-f a gentleman 6 ft. 2 in. in height. IJAURA HOLTZ.
THA successful speaker must know how to use the lips."
Andy Fleming says he can do this to perfection, but he won't at-
tempt it on any public platform.
"Who humbled the power of Great Britain ?"
Stand on one heel, swing bo-th arms about the head, saw the air
wildly, whirl sharply about on the supporting heel, and fall off the
platform. I HPAM. JOHNS.
Quid est? ' Q., h
Here we see a specimen of unsophisti- J? ,Qc-
cated audacity called a prep. X .
It was selected at random, for they are f 531 1'1"
not classified yet, as the dean says: "There X ' V
is small choice in green apples." y X J, -. f
They are chiefly of value as a moral X L4 A
lesson of what time will do. T They may . T W, ,
become college students, i. e., "These are ix"
the foundation of Mt. Union and every '
prep is a block Cheadj. The Faculty '
thought of eliminating them entirely, but Q f Z,
fearing there would be no Fresmen for 1908, K l Dr. Riker moved that we trust in the Lord , mfr
this year, and try to do something better -
next year. , ,
Oh see the pretty pony!
Is it a Shetland? N it is a St. Ger-
man and is trained to rescue exhausted foot
travelers lil'e .the dogs of Bernard Monas-
jf ff .
, X I 1 f X
O: ,ff X 'G-
, ff' f 5
5 Il! I X41 r Npu
' ' I 1 f 1 X
1 X A . ll' ff 1,,Y!r X X
,lf f 4
.ff UM c1!!',"' qi! ! s
17, ' . XX 3 ,lf f-QM ' -
Ili? fix px NE A Ymwfvxi Nun -Ny
, ,MX ,mms I A W X . -:"M'1 'l',,l'l
n '1 1
4:15 , 1, ' 'ix X' hm X
, , IC ff Q1 I lm X!! ay!
K 1 ylilll 1 Il' lo, 1 DRS ,
L yy 1 01, R , ,
tery. Q X
pWhen some poor wayfarer is over-
whelmed in heaps of cold slippery words
and bewildered by shifting icy rules' l iii' I2
fills a laeliiless victim before the stingingf ' r 5
asts w iici follow. " ff'
Then the ponies are sent out by a Noblek ' xslt
firm to the rescue, and well do they per- I-f
form their duty. There are four medals T- mf lfjiily lf.
awarded by the Inhuman So-ciety. Wi
A. Active Ambler, C. Common Cribber.
B. Brave Bluffer. D. Dumb Duffer.
V ,P M 1'
Q V r f '
Q y ?
S 7 X atb f
X f ' MV if
E i '1
"ei A s
"Pardon the use of the personal pro-
noun." We have a very sweet lesson today.
Here is a man, a learned man. He has
been slightly aggravated but is keeping his
All little children should keep their
temper and when they have grown up they
may have accumulated as much as he has.
The patient man says: "I aint a-doin'
this work to amuse ye! I aint got that
much love for ye!! And I canlt stimulate
the watery grey matter sloppin' aro-und
in your heads if I have been to Harvard!
Some people have brains like a bushel bas-
ket and some like a pint cup, now if you
have got your pint cups full, just get up
and git!!! "
This is the College Spirit. V
No one knoweth where it listeth or
l- -' -- - V ' +
useful, caffein, goldein, or silverin, also
tainted green backs, from any source.
All readers of this primer should help
cheer the sick spirit.
. . . . V Zigffi 'ii' -
whither it goeth, it has evidently gone up a jjfi -
Spvuf- T Q
' ' I 1 ' ' . ' k --H'
No it is not deac nut it is veiy sic .
' 25 55- " lE 255:5iGfsFl!,!.glE1q3
It suffers from college blues, disap-
' I . --E-V .',,' 3115 12.2.-vi..
pointment in college muscle, and acute 2 rj,,1:,,Mzr5
F1'3.'Ell1lS " hvilly
- . -',- .w ,fra-
' '.:-f',1 ' ' ',:g: l
Common sense is the best remedy for -Wg H! 'Q I
the latter, and there is none procurable, but ,ff 3 , any
. . . .-1 v gi? -s 'M
medicine is needed for the nerves. 1- fl trim, The by-products of petroleum are very fc' 4 M, ev! tii,ll?'!lllI.::1llt!'
m l wyww Z
u T L 'WF '
B qh... In !'5 5-1I,
He may recover. Boost a little.
Qllvunlanh Grip nf Svnnnlngg Qllaan
A deep desire to benefit mankind led the Sociology class forth from
its quiet quarters 111 Miller Hall where King practices piano and Pierce
instructs pupils 111 the art of calling the police and fire departments by
one call For months under the leadership of Dr udd they had
crammed their heads until they could stand 1t no longer Their know
ledge burned to be used We must give the result of our careful re
search to the world cried Wm Millhon Our knowledge must be
used Cleveland was the place selected not so much because it need
ed their knowledge the most but because the fare by rail was only S51 20
F W Smith arranged the trip The Cleveland Press spoke of h1m as
a be speckled studious looking youth This 1S false and should be cut
out as Mr. Smith neither wears glasses or studies. CCorrect1on by Dr
Shunkj The party consisting of Matthias Rueffener Davidson Roach .
Smith and Dr. Judd left Alliance on an early train. QPassenger suppos-
edly. It is reported that they' took a fast train-one that was fasttto
The class was met at the Union depot by Mayor johnson, who
presented the class with the keys of the city and a few 3-fer tickets.
The first visit was to the office of the Press. This paper was recently
purchased by Rowdy Rockhill who is conducting it very satisfactorily
The Press kindly arranged the schedule and presented each one of the
class with -a card having printed on it in red letters, "Smile," Charley
M. did to the pretty girl who gave them. At the Palisade Hotel Smith
asked, "what are your rooms," and was told six by eight. ,
The prop. also informed the boys that the double chains on the mat-
tresses were -to keep them from' walking away.
'In the Highball saloon at real, genuine red-nosed bum approached
Dr. Judd and asked for a chew. The Dr. Htendens ad sidera palmes"
replied, 'fnone of this crowd chew," when to our surprise Potsy David-
son put his hand in his hip pocket and drew forth a package of Red
Horse. What an inspiring sight it was to see the class mix sociology
and --- in a Cleveland saloon. Server Cooly's office was visited and
we were shown a map of all the county except the city itself. All this
landhad been bought by the city to raise men on. Cooly runs a bum
rectifier. There are 4761 bad boys in the city, but Chief Probation
Otflicer Lewis knows their first name, color of eyes, number of teeth
'and all the rest. The class was entertained at the Boys' Detention
School by a former M. U. C. ma11. Here some of the more verbose of
the crowd got off a speech. The evening was spent in the wo-rkhouse.
Some of the class showed great familiarity with the place. Not only'did
this trip advertise the college but the class had an excellent opportunity
to study the government of Cleveland at first hand, and after seeing the
great efforts put forth to save the boys and to- rescue the unfortunates,
all united in praising Cleveland jas a well governed city.
. ignungninmn Grip nf Svnrinlngg 61112155
The sociology class made a special trip to Youngstown to study
the pathelogical conditions there. The following schedule was ob-
II :3o Thursday. Setting of alarm clocks. in T
II :3o-5. Slumber sweet. '
Friday 5. Loud rattle of alarm clocks.
6:15. Train for Youngstown. Some come without any breakfast,
others stayed up all night so they wouldn't miss the train. '
7:00. Miss I. awakens and finds that her alarm clock is just go-
ing off, i. e. ringing. It seems that she had been expecting callers the
evening before and had made the clock so that IO came at 12 and thus
she was two hours late Friday morning.
7:45. Arrive at Niles and decide to walk in order to get out of
town in a hurry.
8:15. Reach Youngstown. A visit is paid to the police court.
It-llere a bedbug is seen on a prisoner"s coat. Sociological term De-
9:00. Visitfire department, Mumaw asks where they keep the Hre.
Matthias suggests to the Lieutenant that it would be a good idea to
inspect the apparatus ten days before each tire. Suggestion adopted.
10:00. Visit the Y. M.'C. A. Smith plays the music box.
10:02. Debaters arrive from Hiram. Nuf ced.
II zoo. Visit Telegram office where they ask, what are you selling?
II :15. Taylor buys some kisses from a candy girl at the 5 and IO
12-1 130. Eat at Colonial Hbtel. Delay caused by Dr. Judd.
. 2:00. Visited the water works and saw how they extract water.
from the Mahoning river. Two barrels of what Ho-ws in the river when
subjected tohigh pressure yields IM pints of water. The per cent. is a
little larger at Alliance. Taylor continues to eat kisses.
4-9. The class visited the Ohio works. One of the most entrancing
sights to see a steel plant 'after night. The fireworks fly faster than
when the debaters in a joint contest'get warmed up.
9:00. All take supper in the Oyster Ocean. This looks on the
outside somewhat like "The Mint," and on the inside about like the
Alliance jail. Taylor and Matthias ate at the bar, but the rest of the
crowd went upstairs to a private dining room.
All the class felt that the trip to Youngstown had amply repaid
them for the expense. The students very much dislike to see these trips
disco-ntinued. The party was Dr., Judd and wife, Smith, Taylor, Mat-
thias, Mumaw, Roach.
McCormick and Ruth joined the class, but I5 minutes spent in the
presence of so much knowledge was all they could stand, so they
A Efragmrnt nf Anrient Qininrg
Wh inkin a shaft for a coal mine in central Ohio a large
Note. en s g Q u .
dark stone was displaced, intricately carved with lines and figures. It
' ' the museum at
was believed to be an ancient record and was put into
Mount Union. Many curious visitors handled the stone and guessed
at the meaning of its zigzag lines, but no one was able to decipher it
until our antiquary undertook the task. It was fo-und to be the offic-
ial record of the Xoyathuxf a people who inhabitated this region until
they were driven out by the Mound Builders. An abstract of the con-
tents of one of its triangular sides is given
At an time when the kingdom was in t e e g
appeared a mighty clan, the Kornusiansff among the Xoyathux. In
ower they stood next to the Council of the king. The kingdom rang
' ' loits. Their names were linked with every deed of note,
with their exp .
no task dismayed them and all obstacles disappeared before their tri-
. . I
umphiant spirits. In every contest, whether of skill in arms and man y
sports or feats of learning, they were always victorious and all who
opposed them were covered with confusion. To quote the chronicle-
"Their countenances gleamed like the sun 'at mid-day, their strength
was greater than the bison's and their movements swifter than the
pantherisg their wisdom surpassed that of the sages and their courage
that of the demigodsf'
There were also in the land the clan of the Validusians, few in
number, puny in strength and feeble in courage, who vexed the king
and his councilors not a little. Their shortcomings were many and
their virtues few. They hated the noble Kzornusians and did all their
stunted minds could devise to molest them and to bring them into dis-
favor with the king.
1 DkPeople of the land of Absorbing-knowledge.
MSuppo-sed to be connected with the Latin cornu. l
Now one night the Kornusians and a company of admirers who
were sworn to imitate their deeds, were feasting in a strong castle, re-
counting their valorous deeds, planning to obtain more exceedingly
dazzling glory and to thwart the intrigues of the Validusians. But
when the Validusians knew what they were doing then their wrath
rose. Stealthily, fearful lest so-me Kornusian might be thereabouts, they
set out to call together all their clan, together with the Labusians, the
Scrubusians and Flunkusiansft And when they had gathered together
a great multitude which they could not number, Pernafwk who hated
the Kornusians with a consuming hatred, thus addressed them:
h Th i ht of its power there
l i l
- 1--N ...........-,-,..1.il'
Fellow Validusians and Helpers in the Present Strait I need not
remind you of our defeats Again and again have those Wheat fed
Kornusians overturned our plans and robbed us of even a semblance
of glory The people adore them and their fame 15 next to that of the
HH T li-
z-iglfgl' - T 3
X461 U- MY
Hzano nNolsmq ll X, .
,J f I
p LIKL Qtlun-uli4f'-rj
king. Tonight they are feasting-such a feast as our stomachshave
long craved. Thrice before have they done this while we went hungry
to sleep. Up! Bestir yourselves and let us undo them! Thus shall our
fame be established and the Kornusians put to- shame. Gather you
more men. Let not one be left slumbering on the hill, for We shall
need all our forces. Let the maidens also follow usg nay, let them press
to the front of our band. Their presence inspires courage and their
quick Wits lend Wisdom, and then shall their praises enhance the
glory of our co-nqust. Up! Let us undo them, and eat of their viandsf'
:l'These were castes below that of the military and nobles and were
not supposed to have a part in feats of arms.
MA pure Lyatin Word.
When they reached the castle they found it quite dark but from
ile the fra-
within came the sound of music and song' and mirth, wh
grance of the feast smote the nostrils of the besiegers and so madden-
' ' " men " said Perna
ed them as to overcome their fears. Now my brave , ,
' the castle at every point. Let not
"at the signal swoop down upon
one be left unassailed. Thus with one blow will we crush the Kor-
nusians and win eternal glory."
Suddenly, as if a mighty whirlwind had smitten the place, the
wall was shaken by the number and violence of the assailants, and their
cries reached the ears of those within. They stepped to the openings
to see who had so rudely disturbed them, each with his weapon in his
hand. But when they knew the foe, then did they wave kindly greet-
ings, and return to their revelry, heedless of the frantic attack of the
enemy. Soon the high ambassador of the king, with his wife, arrived.
Th Validusians closed about them in such numbers that they could
no-t climb over them into the castle, but they did not lay hands upon
them for they feared the vengeance of the Kornus
were much perplexed and wondered much what
Now the besiegers
they should do' to dislodge the foe. Then some of their mighty ones
brought ladders by which they might climb eyen to the turret. Then
did the maidens speak jestingly to those within and say things which
not while the bold warriors placed the ladders and sprang up
them. ,But lo-, as soon as one gained an opening he espied the calm
' ' ' h tenance
face of a Kornusian, and, even though lt might be t e coun
of a maiden, he dropped back with much trembling. Then the quak-
' ' " ' ' ' t the Kornu-
ing Perna rallied his force. Tis no use to strive agains
' Hlowbeit' let us make one more attempt. Go! Stay your throb-
sians. , I
bing hearts 5' bring back the deserters. Let us make an assault at the
" With terrific shouts and great bravado they dashed into the
rear roo-m, but there they were confronted by the Kornusians and
could go no further.
Here they raged, umping g
a.nd bespattering themselves with water, while the Kornusians, who
had taken away the lights, stood quietly by and said, Tomorrow we
. shall be praised by the instructors of youth for we have prepare a
tasks' but you will look sadly about and attain the rank of Hunk-
our - ,
V ers and remain in training another year." These words filled the Vall-
dusians with rage and they made hideous noises and mocked the noble
b ' a ainst the implements for cooking
Kornusians. ' . , V
Now it happened that word had reached the ear of the chief of
the guard, whose duty it was to see that the peace of the realm was
. kept, and especially that no one should harm the Kornusians. Im-
mediately he started forth, full of wrath. So it came about that when
.. .,. Y-.
, 4'-'1"'1" ---,--v Y- , Y
the VHl1dUS13US were ralsmg the1r d1scordant vo1ces 1n the1r w1ld bal
lads try1ng to vex the Kornusrans and saymg bold th1ngs to the owner
of the castle a stol1d form appeared 1n the m1dst of them Instantly
all were s1lent and only the w1ld thumpmg of the1r hearts could be
heard Then d1d they remember all the1r m1sdeeds wh1ch they had
perpetrated aga1nst the KOTHUSIHHS and aga1nst the land The1r knees
weakened the1r eyes grew d1m and they turned the1r pale faces towar
the chref and trred to appear as s
dece1ved and after a pamful pause they were led forth the KOTHUSIHHS
opemng the1r ranks to let them pass Then d1d the KOfHUS13HS laugh
merr1ly and address consollng words to them whlch comforted them not
Then the merr1ment of the revelers waxed greater than ever for
the power of the Val1dUS1HUS was forever broken And th1s gallant
deed 1S recorded among the eXplo1ts of the KOTHUSIHHS who are yet
revered as the noblest clan that ever arose among the Xoyathux
ome of the feasters But he was not
w f , A
1g.l?r17?z' l fi f X 4
X Ml' H, Q LQ M J' a W
fi gt qilgefpisv X,
is fnfgfl wr 'M' ht J
x ., ev r
7 , M. ww, 027' awww 'il f
Z K X ,4,,-f """"' f if!!!
f f l
,X l vfs ulr Z
-x Ufggflfdwy ,pf gf fa!
re 5 if Z
umor Mld Wmter Party Peggy calls
An mcxdent of the J
johns and MISS Strong for spoon1ng
7 , '
. , '
I ' . . . .
l a ' J
. 0 L
' ' l'l"'ln Y
N ' ' ' , fri!
l A ff ' V -qll. 7 f ,ff ,
3 . -.A ,1', , , X " 6
- X, X ,A ,ff f
I I . , jr-f If -'I ".'? f"'! 1 c '
I X . . , J' 4" X df A f'iaf " W.4 ' - fi X
f 4 1 1 ' l ' ,'v V ,: ,
' "M f 1' , - A 7' ', . '.
of ' " A, . lf.: I -Xl 1 1' Kg rl
l,. xl A XA 'W all ,VI I T A
4 - - X . N 1 - 'Lb . '1 f , ' . -
, 1, ,f all 1' ,.- ,fl Q---: ,V I z filgl ' I -5 39 ,LLM I: SQ, 1' A
,I V f ..! I Z Z f-gg -' - . l, ' 55 ' A ,
,WTI f Miki? UQ! 1 H,,,.1r 1, 1 I ,f Z ry lynx, X .Q 2 I4-X437 4 ,X 0 f X
l . s X f, I-at f ' , ' -1'-UA' 'VH f wif: f
' Q , DI, f - - V- - 'H'-V. I GEN- ' ,W-I-S5'l:.Z.nIif 1, MU, "f 1 11
f -,v , V I Ng 5 -.,-.e -, ,: I fl. 7 K I.
7 ,. J ,L P 17, 4 '. - -'A 354' , , ' , :
1 AN - If' , 1 V dxynv-.Y M: , 'Ab ',.Qj' X L .,,- " gfiffigg' ,Q Z 1 ,, yg' X ,
" f 0-'di-.' . '. "' f I , rj -dllffrisiauuse.-2 fy ,l - " f f '-,
- X x '- '-'-' Ain'-,',:-xifzqzr -,-.mfr 'Nfl nl ,F?f'- ph ' ,
X :,,,,,,y.,.,,........4. .,.- ,..: , ,, I ,
.y f ,MHfgiktc:-ra:-ra.-.-4we-" j 0 ', 1 gf, ,f
f fv . W - A , r ff .f f f
.- IU - ' K X fl! A 'flffg' I
:ff fy ,N ,, ' f - f",g,l,, l."' ' ' ,
' luyilyg hx If 1 --.,,.:-..,,if,,i,!,g I f X,
- - -J . 1 ' ,- ' A x " .1 '
,V p ,,.,,a-- f ,, '. , - 1
, , l s WL Sf! ...-:---1-75" 'LT' A' :7 S' f 4
w'f', .. ,. 11' 9--.U f',.. Q. - 5 1 ' ,1
' ,s------ rrflleb - ,,,,,--:4- , if . .- ,1-
, I I X xv , x-f,f- -f- - ,,.,..,,fff if 1 1 .
mi., , s yn' ,v . f ,4w' I, . ,XL ,.-a 5 .-
,.,,- - " pe - - ' m ' ' ,v f- - - -
, 4, f ,pei I S Vp- L - V g xy f JS
f- 1 .-v ,Qs 1' - 2 K . C
' I Q, wxsw' 5 QI' f ', 47
ff X fy f - + ,f I '
H A 5.4 ' , rc, M' - ,- N-
-rf - - - ,--Q
A - '-"
,1 4' 4
, , . . . cs ,,
I . V
x ' ' '
l ! ' L 4 2
y 1-if-S W milf'mlmmuffI-111-luiuifriimi E Ici-
All seek the chapel at nine thirty gong
. To join in the service,-first reading, then song.
We all arise and sing loudly in praise
' Dlavis's choice from the sweetest of lays.
As a beginning, a prelude, a sign I V,
King pounds out ten notes, Q! Where are the nine?
Surely that melody's drunken with song,
Ten notes for harmony, Where are the nine?
Loudly a stranger sang praise to the Lord,
Telling the healing thatis Wrought by the Word,
Students compelled to a chapel attendance ,
l Heard, but their feelings were hardly ofreverence,
l "No music," begs she with patience divine,
l Kring got one right, but where were the nine?
I ' 'KDavis have mercy," his students repine.
Can't some one play a hymn?
' V THERE SHGULKD -BE NINE.
1 i -150-
A illlliuhirrrtrh Haratinni
Written by Grace L. Robinson for "The War Cry."
QAll explanations are made expressly for the Unonian by Miss
Robinson and enclosed in parenthesisj
However much good they may do to a tired system, in the long
run, my vacations are always more or less, usually more, disappointing
and trying. I come back to college with a mind rested and eager for
work,'but with a physical being to which something or other has hap-
Last Christmas was no exception, for the h-abit of such vacations
is on me. At first I hardly knew where to go. Because of being near
the bottom of m exche uer it seemed wise to forgo the best trip of
all, a journey to the parsonage home deep in a' New England valley.
Then I thought of the meeting of the National Modern Language Asso-
ciation, but a cheaper and more restful outing was offered-a visit to
some new cousins in the southern part of Indiana. As I had been
much pleased with Kiro, one of the cousins, whom I ha-d met in Cleve:
land, I accepted the invitation.
Then came the pre-examination rush, examination papers to make
rout, notebooks galore to read, all manner of deiiciencies to mak up for
all manner of students-the lazy, Qsuch as Kaho, Dr. Judd, Carman,
Miss Montgomery, Miss Grahamj-the dull, QMiss Nangle, Pontius,
Harrington, Millho-nj-the unfortunate, QMiss Gregg, Prof. Websterj-
with book orders for the next term, QI order the history gbooks for
Prof. Websterj, and, worst of all, papers to read, grades to iigure up,
and reports Con personal work required by Dr. Rikerj to make.
After a week of this kind of thing, when I could just see the way
through with everything all done and a departure to be made in good
st le on Thursday morning, Dr. Franklin, QDr. Rikerj the president,
disturbed everyonefs composure by announcing in chapel on Monday
morning that the holiday tickets at reduced rates for' students and
teachers would not be good after Wednesday. My cousin Dorothy,
QKatej her husband, QProf. Gibbsj the teacher of history, QProf.
W b terj, and I -knew that our trip would take a whole day. And I
had an examination scheduled for Wednesday. I changed it to a late
hour on Tuesday.
Then we all hurried, rushe , an scr
becomingly. But I had a more strenuo-us time than the others, for I
had to pack my Lares and Penates Qbooks, pictures, dishes, clothesj to
be carried from one house to another in my absence, for it was moving
d d ambled ingloriously and un-
' -151- ,
Monda evening I hired a girl QTreva Deweyj
time with me. So on y
to pack my book boxes while I tried to finish some Christmas presents
Qfor Prof. Webster, and cousins Lincoln and Katej Tuesday even-
ing the same girl helped pack my clothes, very unskillfully, and my
'ftwinj' Q ' ' ' t all, tied up my
Christmas parcels. '
. After I had sent the girls home at nine o'clock, I continued the
dismantlement of my room and the cramming of my trunk and other
receptacles till after midnight. But at last I slept the sleep of the
weary, with visions o-f ease Hitting through my brain.
Soon after five o'clock I arose to make a careful toilet for travel-
ing, and to be sure that all the household goods were ready for john
Henry, QHarry Millerj-the factotum of the baggage tribe, to re-
move them to- the new abode. He was 'co get the luggage Qtrunk, two
portmanteaus, two hand-bags, and a band-box with my red hat in it,j
for the train on his way downtown at seven o'clock. I waited ner-
vously from seven till after eight. A 'phone message brought the
.reassuring news that he was coming, but he didn't appear. Finally,
forty-five minutes before train time, I started with my suitcase and
umbrella to-walk the two miles to the station, leaving a large tel-
escope and luncheon box for the recreant' john Henry. With so lit-
tle time I did not dare go up to the square to wait,for a car, so I
' ' ' . M rogress was in-
Miss Mabel Marshj who isnt a relative a
lodded hastily down the slippery pavement y p
I., ..... ,
tcrrupted by several well meaning but thoughtless friends QDr. Riker,
Dr. Shunk, Frank Hawkins and Mary Russell, and I. IQ. Millerj
who simply had -to express their Christmas wishes. I sto-pped at the
. . , t
bank for money which, because of some complications, I couldnt ge
earlier, and rushed breathlessly into the station just at train time.
' - -1 52- .
But a new horror! My cousin wasn't there. In his pocket, wherever
he might be, was the necessary certificate entitling me to a teacher's
ticket. , '
.Dismayed, but not hopeless, I hastened to the express office on
the platform and secured my Christmas box from home, although an
exceedingly slow clerk QlVIr. Millerj did not seem moved to haste
when I told him that my train was on the track. .
Back to the waiting room I ran to find Dorothy and Arthur get-
ting their tickets, and the train leaving. Cne of the agents stopped
the train and Dorothy QK.atej and Arthur QProf. Gibbsj hurried to it
while the other agent and I hurried through the rigrnaro-le of a ticket
which I had to sign three times. Then he helped me across the track,
and as I sank into a seat the train dashed 'out of Defiance QAlliancej.
But where was my telescope and where was the dainty luncheon for
three? When my -heart had resumed its normal action, when I had
smoothed my ruffled feathers and wiped the soot of the street and the
station from my furrowed brow, Qcaused by worrying over the spirit-
ual welfare of Mr. I-Iarringtonj, I prevailed upon the conductor to
send a telegram -.to the belated john Henry, telling him to send my
luggage on the next train. .
Although we all tried to take the affair goodnaturedly, we were
harassed and tired. Dorothy had left her Christmas presents on a
table at home and Arthur had forgotten a book he needed. Too stren-
uous a life was wearing, we all decided, and a reduced ticket not worth
such a chase.
Soon we changed cars at a little country junction, and were crowd-
ed into a close, 'hlthy car where we should all have fainted if Arthur
had not kept up his spirits and ours by telling funny stories.
In Indianapolis we went mournfully to a restaurant, wondering
who would eat the dainty luncheo-n for which I had paid. It was late
in the afternoon when we left the city, and a fine rain was beginning.
We rumbled on in dingy ,cars for three hours, changing every little
while at some queer, outlandish place and having 'such serenity as we
enjoyed on the train disturbed by the train boy with papers, maga-
zines, lemon drops, gum, bananas, and blue glasses. .
At last we reaached Pontiac, and stepped out into a tempest. In
the darkness we descried two people waiting for Do-rothy and Arthur,
but my hostess was not to be seen. A cat in a strange garret never
felt as I did. Those unknowns said I could stay with them that night,
but I knew they didn't want meg besides they weren't Kiro. I had
started for Kiro's house. Thither Arthur volunteered to guide me,
though he had been there but once, and that time at night.
We started on a trolley car, with instructions to leave it at Elec-
W- IM--. - -
tric Park. They dumped us off in a place "where light was silent all."
Stumbling up a muddy incline, we reached a picket fence, clinging
closely to that in the teeth of the gale, we followed it to a house which
proved to be, not Kiro's, but Uncle George's. Now I had never seen
this relative nor his buxom wife. An invitation, which I knew was
fo-rced, to spend the night there with the jolly pair and their dozen
riotous youngsters, appalled me.
It was a quarter of a mile across the fields to Kiro's. But to Kiro's
I would go if they would tell me how. With some evident relief they
dispatched Bessie, a seventeen-year-old hopeful, to array herself for the
journey as my guide. Arthur, who could never have found the way
across the fields in the storm, returned to hisbeloved at Pontiac, and
I set forth with Bessie, leaving behind my cherished new red hat which,
they told me, would be ruined, on the way, as well as my suitcase, with
all my toilet belongings in it, and my Christmas box, still unopened.
With Bessie's huge red shawl over my head and fastened in a
stupendous knot under my chin, I floundered along in the pitch dark-
ness behind my guide. Up hill and down we plunged, across trolley
tracks and down a railroad, then over a brldgeless ditch filled to the
top with a muddy torrent, and across a hill pasture where no road was.
The blackness of darkness was all around us, and I felt as if we were
lost souls buffeted by the wind and all the powers of evil. The barn
lantern carried by Bessie made an inch or two of darkness more weird
with a murky glimmer which never reached the ground. All the while,
the wind tossed us about like feathers, and the sky came down in
bucketfuls at a drop.
All of a sudden I came to a standstill because, forsooth, my um-
brella had bumped heavily into ia barbed wire fence. I crawled be-
tween the strands only to fall up a hill on the farther side of the prick:
ly barrier. . -
On and on and on we went, running, plunging, sliding, wading,
keeping near each other only by the sound of our wind-tossed vo-ices.
Finally, O joy! we ran into a barnyard fence. A quick scramble over
-brought us into the mire of the barnyard. Wallowing hastily through
it, missing all the stepping stones and the planks meant for a walk, we
hastened toward the friendly light beyond.
The orchard gate and the yard passed, we sto-od dripping on the
broad back porch. Bessiels knock brought Kiro and the others who,
with many exclamations and much pity, drew us into a warm room
where we dried and warmed, sitting before a grate fire in borrowed
clothing, much to the amusement of the children, who seemed to con-
sider it a great lark. I think they were grateful to us for amusing
them with our downcast aspect.
. ,H ., 4, l l
f 5 f r i?
I f ff
llllml , 'xl
J -g nrgfg bf'-fgfj gf? 3
, J A '
We were bundled off to bed early, leaving skirts and shoes drying
before two fires. That was not the end, for, while' the stalwart Bessie
slept, I, all unused to Uroughing it" in that way, had a new sensation,
a chill, somewhat like an exaggerated peripatetic toothache. But morn-
ing, when it came, brought warmth and sunshine and a calmer frame
of mind. Then I saw a beautiful country, its rugged hills and intricate
valleys a little like my own New England. The general wetness of
things, so distressing at night, looked pretty in the "clear shining after
rain." The route, traveled painfully the evening before, looked at-
tractive. The wilderness 'was not so wild and life was not so hard,
especially as Mr. Howard, Kirois bro-ther, brought my suitcase and
Christmas box to me, and I regained my red hat. '
Yet, when my telescope did not arrive that day nor the next, a
kind of blueness gathered about my vacation. In tht bag were my ex-
amination papers, my class-book, and the big department book. The
officers of the college were awaiting for my reports. Moreover, some
of my best clothing, among it a red dress, the "apple of my eye," and a
favorite rosebud silk waist, was there, besides some Christmas pres-
ents for the family. Another telegram went to Defiance, and, on Sat-
urday I received the truant baggage, which Howard brought to the
house in triumph. When a fresh shirtwaist and collar were forthcom-
ing, I felt "easier in my feelings."
The remainder of the vacation was very pleasant, except that I
had to spend part of it in reading German papers and realizing the
utter stupidity of some people QRuth, Butcher, Mauck, and Mabel Heck-
ler, Gingery, I. K.. Miller, Kaho, Miss Gregg, Harrington, Pontiusj
whom I had tried to teach to think. Some QMiss Gregg, Kaho, Pontiusj
I "flunked" and some I passed, and then I had four or five days for play-
ing with Bowser, the cat, and having a good time generally. As Kiro
Qshe is an old maidj and I are kindred spirits, and the place is beauti-
ful the vacation soon became a thing of the past, to be remembere
for its delicate flavor of old-time rural courtesy. Brown-eyed Marcella,
' k d serious and blue-eyed Earle, deliberate and serious, are pleas-
quic an , . y
ant children to know. Their mother was patient and kindly tow.ard
a. wayfaring pedagogue, while the father, I found, was one of the few
men with whom one can really talk and think.-
1But, like the tempest in which I arrived, the vacation itself ended.
O ' New Year's Dlay, Dorothy and I traveled safely back to'Deiiance,
whither Arthur had preceded us by several days in order ,to find and
read some papers left in the haste of his exodus. '
' t house
Dorothy and I had gone the night before our departure o a
ine,'for we had to start early. After lying
awake all night to keep track of the time, we arose at four and went
out alone into the pitch blackness at five, with six bags, suitcases and
rcels After going down a strange, cold street, and waiting on an
Pa - is
open platform, we caught a miners' car, which took us to the station.
Before daylight we were rushing along on -a fasttrain where, for sev-
eral hours, we were the only occupants of a coach and free, therefore,
in a village near the car l
5 . it-R .
li ' 17i'Fi? n'l2E O ,CH ee- fe
-f f ' 'A L f-12, V.-J U.
j1 inf- v YVV H2353 .-Q+fTi?'1 Kai xy' -4352:--n W --
ii ' 'IWW'
Y Ll- 11' ,Iv gif Q?'.,N:.
l -. ll' rl ini i
4 ' l-. 'gf W N ix- ,X I L,
l, l lil -" Ill, L
ag ,Q .,l,,, i -- ,
,ll ? iI,l'l,l X ' li f nf ' , Auffnli'
yi ' '11 'lrllp W Jill l liiE'l- AFI' ' .I flllll.
1+ i ul Mail It - ,if it
1 5 .-j ?,, ,I .,l' V Fi 5 4
-2, 'rl.r.izflliill1ll'lli 1' l to
, PROF. GIBBS GREETS US ON OUR RETIIRN 1
' l . U . . , . ' ' ' .
pi , to sing Die LOTClC1,, to whistle and lounge. In fact 'our return jour-
Y it 2 ney was quite agreeable and very funny.
We were even lucky enough to catch a fast through train which
3 contrary to its usual custom, stopped at Plainville while we were wait-
l l I
i Ui -156-I '
1 ' '
ing there. So we reached Defiance ahead of time with all our parcels,
even Dorothy's bag of famous buckwheat flour and my umbrella, while
the troublesome telescope itself, having been started early, was wait-
ing for us. 'But that was not the end of my vacation. The rush for the
train, the struggle with the tempest, the exposure of life in the country
made me catch cold in my voice, so that it has been hard ever since
for me to talk, a sorrowful plight for anyone, but especially for a teach-
er in German.
John Henry has not presented his bill for trucking yet, when he
does he'll receive, besides whatever he charges, a "piece of my mind,"
which may supplement some deficiency in' either his mental or moral
makeup. I '
Here are a trio of resolutions, the outcome of my misdirected va-
I, To spend the short vacations in Defiance, out of respect to my
physical well-being. -
2. When I do leave the town, no-t to rush off, no matter how much
it costs to go later. I couldnit buy a new heart if this one were to be
beatento death. .
- 3. Not to engage john Henry as my baggageman if anotheris to be
had, unless he apologizes and reforms.
Pk Pk Pk Pk Pk P31 if P14 2 '
I wonder who ate that luncheon?
- f Z' 1 Julf i ,
fi f cc.-V W5 Ib fl li
f kg! in ll'--n1aa12-xvkli Z lflf ' '15
I r j ff '
a r if
f "lllllmllllll9" -fi fliyyfflyfpff' Tri. 13. 1
,1llllll1-i-- 'llllll!.ulllllliElllilm1l lll :iiT3Fi'F
wa.. x F'fs5?ff'7Q1:V it l 'K L f 7
ull ,,.L.,,,., Nsgvlp, Ig Zgijyff f . -.
-nl 1?.:.lf.lx -hgh , fed .-,z
will l rfrigil
Professors Yanney and Bowman taking agriculture in Summer School.
..,,- ft.. ,..
A MODERN ARENA
Wu 2: 'ff A
Here is a goat. It is a
Billy goat. They butt in 3
so does Alton. We have
a whole flock of goats.
Some are Nannie goats.
They butt in tooqg so does
' xv N
AX . A ll
,XXX Op ,ff i f
AX ' W W '
All -- V-
,Al A if f.,"' ,
-J, , X, ,,,f2Xy A ,I Q 1
,f ff " A fe' . wi --H
' I X-m,JaM.,T,i,J:Z:. . 3 --iv A -.-- YY-M -1- -7X'----- -A - '--- --fu'-r""i" " ' " g ' I ""f "4'A"' ' A W YM !! Y'
-T-lg: f--4 us.
Oh' wad some power the giftie gie us
To see ourselves as ithers see us Burns
active 111 the literary soc1et1es and Y M C A work
Riker And there is one rare strange virtue in his prayers the
secret of the1r mastery they are short
Shunk His lessons mcrease as dotl1 his age
Yanney Spends his spare t1me at the college
Tucker Is becoming r1ch selling commerc1al supplies
Judd Also much absorbed 1n home duties
Bowman Tell me not 11'1 mournful numbers
Life IS but an empty dream
For my nights that once were peaceful
Are now haunted wlth a scream
Lee Much spoken of by the Freshman Chem1stry class
MCSS1Ck In war was never l1on s rage more fierce
In peace was never lamb more m1ld
G1bbS All the girls but one fear him but all love h1m
Webster 'Tis man s pride,
Hiis highest, worthiest, noblest boast,
' The privilege he prizes most, '
To stand by helpless woma11's side,
V CAS yet unattainedj
Robinson QMissj-See above.
Lamb-The meekest of all.
Davis-Related to Dr. Riker. I
Mrs. Rriker-Near relative of Dr. Riker.
Mrs. Bowman-Has a new musical instrument in her home.
. Miss Tucker-Another family affair.
King-The chapel sinner.
ami-3311.2 f .V h 1' : I i
A X . NX of
"'ifff2'.Q , . 23' '
. in ,f ' 2
1 f 4. --
:- - 941 xi
""""' All i ' ' ' ' . . . .
. ' T , I ' i o' I .
Q li 0 , 1 , . X
I Live and learn
Miss Ellett-I-Ier heart is out of town.
Miss Graham-Cplus gingeryj equals I-in this case all rules o-f
mathematics are defied.
Miss Haines-Still a student but not preparing to live.
Miss Horn-Has Ham at every meal.
Miss Marsh+-She most attracts, who longest can refuse.
Miss Snyder-Mac himself does not survey
Unmoved the charms she does display.
Davidson-A leader in college activities. i
Hawkins and Miss Russell-
For we find our climate in the heart and it is summer theiie.
We heed not the cold blast, nor the winter's icy air,
Kaho-Needs to be aroused.
Matthias-That man that has a tongue, I say, is no man,
'If with his tongue he cannot win a woman. -
Oyster-The "Geo. B. Cox" of the Republican Literary Society,
was unsaddled last fall, and announces his retirement for june 2o, 1907.
Reinoehl-Beauty in a woman weaves a spell about man's devoted
Rickard--joyous he sits, and impotent of thought,
Puffs away care and sorrow fro-m his heart.
Seaw-right-A ministerial candidate, active in the Terpsichorean art.
Walls-Famine is in thy cheeks. H
What a transformatio-n a year must make.
Miss Strong-She is beautiful, therefore, to be wooed,
She is a woman, therefore, to be won.
1Miss Walls-An ardent supporter of the Y. M. C. A. '
Crumley-A long time finding his alfhnity, but once found, easily
johns-All the world loves a loverC?j
Miller I. K.-"CoX,s" robe will fall on him.
iN. B. Associate editor of this department.
Patton-That which I am, I am.
Shirk-I do know of these, '
That therefore only are reputed wise,
For saying nothing. '
The hope of the co-llege.
Battles-And all her looks a calm disclose, s
Off innocence and truth.
Cunard-A witty, wild, inconstant free maiden.
Gregg-No hope beyond Uackj.
The world is crumbling for her.
Henry-Has at last a fellow-her chiefdesire.
Leins-Does manage to exist without her Punch.
Montgomery-In close touch with the Dynamo management.
Slutz-Stone walls, do not a prison make, I
Nor iron bars a cage.
Becker-Said to be engaged. Ask Miss Henry.
Ctiller-We find no fault with him, except he crams to please "Joe"
Smith, Frank-Another engaged man.
Fleming-An ardent wooer, though he meet large obstacles.
Rhodes?-A nice quiet boy, but so dusty.
Rufener-A good rich man. p
Stephens-A lonesome lad.
F RE-S H MEN
Shading off the green.
Botzum-Her only ambition is to Shirk.
Butcher-Here's where we're stuck.
Dewey-A faithful sweetheart.
Eaton-Oh pshaw. CStale joke, as Shaw has a new girlj
Harris-There may be many roads Qlhhoclesj but only one
Hawkins-A demure maid who is expecting to become 9
Heckler-This world is all a Mauck-ery to her. '
Marion Marsh-A consummate strategist.
Nangle--Talking she knew not why, and cared not what.
Petty-The pet of the class.
Rippel-Ask her if she taught jenkins to dance, perhaps
can QSeawrightj see right now.
Saltsman-Is the savor of the class.
Shipman-Scout for Information Bureau of Mt. Union.
Strong, Miss Wivian-Faithful to Wilfie at O. S. U. "Absence
makes the heart grow fonderf'
Holtz-Has spent most of her timethis year getting Kratz
out of the road before. Thomas came, or vice-versa.
Armstrong-So quiet, only noticeable by his head.
- ' l en.
Courtney-A recluse who fondly hopes to inf uence m
D l ell-Ch that he would put his hat. on straight.
a z ,
Gallagher-He struggled hard for a time but finally gave up e
Hefner-A nice boy to preach.
Kinsey-Has found his heart.
Lineweaver-He talks, but--.
Lower-What a ladies' man. Please notice the plural.
l W H Gught to spend a litte more time at the A. X.
Mil er, . .- ,D
Millhon-Another burg holds QBergho-lzj his heart.
Roach-For none more likes to hear himself converse.
Shaw-Has frequent dates with Dr. Riker.
Spaugy-Go thou and do likewise, but wait until you are through
Smith, W. C.- Nor knew, fond youth, it was himself he loved
1 Egggagigiia , I , -
5 l.llNAN2itiEiEEEgEii2s5s nl' ' .iiiigfaxliiiiggiiaiiiiggfgiiig''Heidi
.I ' Mft' ll VIL A lusts-'ff 'llq Mg. s 'x
it -isi iii il 1-if 'PE' if ff J1!Lf ll!
yn 'WH ,,,, . ff . WH
f 'FW " . " fi., 'fp '
Z ,up fi
ZZ T llwfff -11--e ff
fd , . W ' f l 'f fl -tiall y
f' I. Nf rg ' Y iff' fi 5' ' it X
f flu i i l 4 Z f f
ffnllg, l N lx ,
X , fl fi . , s ,
ff ff Iwi .'--w .-1-vlan-ff 4 I I l '- f ff-his fffks' ff!
1 fyll fl r'
in N X f f ffilfll 'f f f f
,V X ff 7 ff f' 0 2 251'
,Q f 5f j,z, g5X 9 dl f fgfiijiil ' L
. C WZ . li
U.,1x, , 47 Off 'AW f
.Hifi-a " ff M: 13221: -1" ' V-1 lffai flw
' tw if "il 5
'siiiiriis--. M ' flea'
f-M sr-f if
2 liiifii-, -... ..i. s ssfniijiil
pfllia. Q . Wil: '
1 'C-'-2 -x's-Hwang.. ,ff 0
- clk...-Q.. .- .,
.. it VY- I
'16-TQ,.,-1'-'N"?'g.f' - - . - , -
Svaturilag Night at 11111 15 GI
AS VIEWED BY THE GODDESS DIANA
Between the night and the dawning
Wlieii the birds are beginning to peep
Comes a pause in the nights recreation
And the Spooners seek some sleep
T hear in the stillness about me
The sound of lips as they meet
And the cl1ck of a door that is opened
And VOICCS soft and sweet
I see as I peer o er the housetops
Descending Prof Bowman s steps
Grave Rufener as glancing backwards
He presses his hand to his lips
And then as I journey onward
Hen Lower I quickly espy
Who after five hours on the porch settee
Bids Ruth a fond good by
A sudden rush from the D G House
A sudden sprint for the square
And Mac just makes the midnight car
Leaving Alice with rumpled hair
Wade llngers in the parlor
He sits on the arm of her chair
Then gathers her close to his manly breast
And sighs to keep her there
Will almost devours her with kisses
His arms about her entwine
Tis sad to part with Clara
l P ,
O Q O
. . g , A .
6 ' i
. . .I ,
. I ,
.. .. .
'When the clocks the half hour chime
Do Vou know. Ublue-eyed Mary,
Since you have won my heartg
The greatest sorrow that I have
Is when up the avenue I must start.
I have vou fast in my arms, dear,
And Faye, you can never depart,
But I'll put you down in the dungeon
In the round-tower of my hearty
I2 m-12m r
"I'll stay with you forever, Aggie,
Yes. forever and a day:"
Said Gingery,, just before breakfast,
"Sure, 'I'll never go away." 4
A-Eta Enya his
Colors-Pumpkin Yellow, -Cherry Red
Flour-"King Bee," or any old kind that will bake Well
Kaiee, Hazee, Mazee Mai,
,'We like, We like, apple pie,
We could eat, eat it, 'till we die.
Delicatessen Central ,Exchange
Sorores in Co-llegio '
Mrs. Graham '
Chapter House-Star Bakery
' Pledge y
BCH IfWiU A. P. Rickard
Requirements for Membership-New members must be
pie faces. Faculty and icitizens may be admitted,
There must be piability enough to eat My section pie.
fyi 'L -
f '. 1.
KH ff-X f .-.
11- 0 ,,, , will f N
Z QQ' fix 224 P B
6? if X' 5 fjvlilxlf lvl P
M l X !-"--'-:-1 C ILLJ of
.sgggzff A I A "-if '
Great Mogul . . . . . .Lemon Spaugy
Vice Grand .... . . . . . ..... . . . . . . Lemonade '
Headquarters in the Physics laboratory. Lemon Extract Qquad-
ruple acidj is distributed by the instructor. W ' "
- Lemon Sour Chapter A
Requisites for admission-A disposition that will sour Vermont
All smiles kept donelup in curl papers.
Roll of Members-Prancene Jenkins Cregularj, Prof. Gibbs Qtran-
sientj, Leander Wood, Elsie Ellet. - y
,Pledges-The name of Loretta Nangle has been presented by C.
B. Roach. Andy Fleming will Withdraw if Miss Marsh doesn't stop
flirting. 4 y
Lemon Squash Chapter
Lemon Squeezers Objects Squoze
I. K. Miller ......... ..... A ny girl's hand Kon the quietj
gf' PJ' TIEISEIZS ' ,L .... . . .A ..... .. .. ........ Laura Holtz
G. M. Ruffner .... .... A quarter ofa dollar
A. P. Rickard' .... ........... P earl Lang
Mac Magee ...............................
Andy Fleming. . ......... ................. ' ' j Marion Marsh
W. H. Seawright, fwhen Andy is out of town.
I Q17 oorooooooogooooooooovwrw -
A,,, 1 5 Qlmimisg
1 - '-1'f'32. - lf. JQHA H1 151- ' I 1
1 1 1 111111111 Y 111 is 12 . fs
V1 1 E Ieaaiiwaffo
1 1 1
1 1 new 5.5. '-- 1 , J
V 4 Hl!fl5" 3.B.BUTlER
1 5.B.POH7'fR 'Messick dons his boyhood habits.
Qld students a1r1ve
MISS S113 dei l1ears tl1at bacl 51111101 speeches a1e to be put 1n
Toot ball p1act1ce be 111s
B1shop Alto11 falls on a stiff speai of ,brass .5l1'1Cl breaks three
Case 45 Mt U111o11 o Score PICVIOUS year 46 to o Kerr thinks
tl1at by tl1e time l1e 1S throubh SCl100l Mt UIIIOH w1ll win
I Term soc1al Lower qu1ts laundry lJ1,1S111CSS a11d starts the
I2 A X D 11011I'LlSl'l11'1g pa1ty Dr R11 er e11terta111s the faculty
0rator1cal elect1o11 Chapel seatmgs
3 All1311CC H1bh School play football tl1ey run under Harrmgton
ton and carry the ball dow11 tl1e field
3 Se111ors e11ter Chapel 111 caps 31'1Cl gowns Walls weeps Gyster
1S so 111te11t on study tl1at SOITIC o11e steals l11s cap Mumaw ca11 t find
4 Judd 3.H1'1OL111CCS tl1at l1e 1S nurse for tl1e L1terary societies
Alpha Tau Omega surprise Prof Bowman
5 A very lea11 a11d hunbry Cl11ClxC11 visits tl1e RCpL1bl1CH11 L1terary
Society lVl1SS Marsh Qloolxing at tl1e cl11c1en We must raise the
quality of our productions Walls goes 111s1de ,to say good 1'11gl'1t V
18. " ' . V - I '
19. 1 U' .
2o. V - ' .
22. ' f - q ' -, - ' I
24. 1 ' " gf , ,
26. CK ' S! ' A O. C
'b . W
29. g . ' . - ' ' 1 , '
, , . .
' ' .... - ' ' ' . . "Q ' ,
. . .U , - - ,
u n I - 1 ' . , '
. 4 . 7. 1 . Q D ,, .
. . H - . . C - . .
6. Kenyon cancels.
7. Can11on and jenkins go to judd's for pears-Mr. Judd Qalias
Mumawj cl1ases them l1ome percipitately.
S. Delta Gammafs e11tertai11 at Cassaday's. A
9. Suleba talks at Chapel for a11 l1our a11d three-quarters: "And
they supply you with wise teacl1ers, 8.1'1Cl pretty ones too." Qlsooking
at Miss Robinsonj Sophomore election. n
Io. "Reserve decides to beat Case's score."-Cleveland Paper.
Juniors organize. A -
II. "Reserve decides to equal Casels score."-Cleveland Paper.
12. Reserve decides that they may not equal Case's score.U-Cleve-
' ' ' Mt. Union.
13. Reserve -5. Mt. Union o. -
' ' ' R tion
15. A. X. D. non-rushing party. Pierces Recital and ecep
Great enthusiastic meeting at 1
16. Friere talks .about the Mormons. Asking Day among the
. 17. Reception to Miss Galbreath. Organization of Dramatic Club
and election of olflicers. Seawright congratulates Kerr. Frauleins
Gregg and Ellett, Heers Pontius and Clemens graduate from the Ger-
h T 1 Olmegas have a husking bee. Delta
man department. Alp a at .
Gammas occupy no ' . X' D ltas the south.
Mr. Rufener wins corn husking prize. '
' ' 1 Mt.
19. Students attend street fair and listen to Bryan speak.
Union IZQ Scio 6. Man on the train wants to shoot Millhon for try-
ing to sit by his wife. Scio- mob "Pat" for sitting on their little quar-
rth side oi the barn, Alpha i e
l ieces for mid-term exam.
21. Sunday, Oratory students earn p
22. Davis's recital of Celebrities.
23. Students recover from the effects of the recital.
24. Students again in normal health. Wood recites in Psychology.
25. Concert favorites. Visit of the Hiram "Traveling Man.
26. Weeping over the return of the Dutch teacher. Great mass
meeting to beat Hiram.
127. Mt. Unio-n IO, Hiram o. johns and M-illhon review the ,pedi-,
gree of the "Traveling Manf, S. A. E. entertains.
28. Miss Cunard starts to Sunday school.
29. Sophomores chase Seniors. D. Gs. entertain at Hulls.,
3o. Davis lectures to Y. M. C. A. on the influence of music.
31. Hallowe'en parties. Walls leans against the door.
1. Republican rally. Address by Attorney General Wade Ellis,
who was afterwards entertained at the Sigma Nu ho-use,
A 2. Basket ball practice begins. Punch and johns hold the bridge
3. Muskingum 23 Mt, Union O,
4. W. C. A. girls return from Youngstown Convention.
5. Freshmen entertained on crackers and milk at juddg,
6. Freshmen enter chapel with colors and give the "Mary Ann" yell.
"Chick, chick, chick, see that hen, 1
Freshmen, Freshmen, IQIO.U
7. Matthias learns that back junior orations must be put in.
8. A. X. D. and D. G. initiation.
9. Dr. Riker advises students to cut o-ut social affairs and pay
their church dues. A
IO. Hiram 6, Mt. Union o. "Traveling mann plays no more foot-
ball. Dr. Riker delivers the house rules to land-ladies.
II. Miss Kinney addresses Y. W C. A.
13. Reinoehl learns that the back junior orations must be put in. .
15. East Palestine 21: Mt. Unio-n 17. Five men are lined two dol-
lars each for breaking into the gymnasium. One pays the fine.
16. Wood recites one question in Philosophy.
17. Westiniiister 565 Mt. Union o. Pontius plays star game.
Capt. Johns misses train. Mt. Union second team IO, Minerva o.
19. Musical and Oratory recital. ' .
21. Wickersham lectures. "You people from the country,"-point
ing to the students, on his right.
23. Gibbs decides that the White dog knows as much about literature
as his Freshman class. Football rally.
24. Mt. Union' og Scio 0.
325. Dr. Riker preaches.
27. Delta Gamma banquet.
28. Students sorrovvfully lay aside books.
30. Thanksgiving Day Qespecially for those who escaped the Dutch
3. Lee .and Pierce return.
First composers recital. Hjomiletic banquet. Harrington serves
the soup. V
5. Senior party.-Walls takes Miss Snyder but only gets as far as
the D. G. house. '
6. Seniors take quinine and cough medicine.
7. Inter society contest-Repu
cide to not have any more contests.
8. Chicago Glee Club. Sigma Nu entertains.
blicans win, therefore Linneans de-
1. Junior party at Strong's, with Miss Robinson as class patron-
ess. Linneans give performers a shower bath.
2. Lower goes to Canton.
3. Fleining goes out with McGee's girl.
4. Lamb cuts class.
6. Bowmanis have a son. .
7. Miss Graham learns that all back Junior orations must be put
in. - .
8. Oyster and Miller decide that Kerr is not to represent Mt.
Union at Wittenlnerg. A
9. Mt. Union 28, Hiram 21.
IO. Lower has businessQ?j at Canton.
II. jenkins has a newigirl.
12. Akron Y. M. C. A. secretary addresses the young men.
14. Delta Gamma valentine party.
16. Mt. Union 37, Kenyon 21. '
17. Miss Strong: "I iam going to get up early tomorrow morningf,
Mouck: "Yes, I have a picture of you getting up early."
19. Mt. Union 28g Massillon 21.
20. Lee cuts class.
21. Reinoehl takes his girl home in spite of Wall's objections.
W. U. P. 365 Mt. Union 22.
22. Alpha Tau Gmega holds Pan Hellenic reception for the sorori-
ties. -Kerr obtains fifth place-in the Oratorical contest. A. X. D.'s
and Delta Gammas give reception in honor of the visiting Alpha Tau
Cmegas. "Ham" carries his hat home full of cakes. McGee comes to
town. Fleming disappears. I
23. Brush produces eggs from Ham.
24. C. E. Woods, Grand Recorder of Sigma 'Nu visits the local
25. Lowery, Pres. of Peking University, China, addresses the stud-
ents. Fleming appears.
27. Allegheny 315 Mt. Union 21.
.N ,..f' ....-' .f
-- .. ,.- . .
, 12. Faculty get together for a picture.
15. Lee goes "up in the air.',
I6-20. Lee still ascending.
21. "All is quiet on the Potomac." I
23. Webster cuts class to get his lesson.
24. A. T. O. party.
25. Messick reads the chapel seatings, Judd sleeps.
26. Yanney pins curtains in the frames.
29. Gibbs reads chapel announcements with one eye-glass.
1. May Day. Miss Robinson wants to hold a May-pole dance.
Mrs. Lee objects.
3.Li111'1C9.I'1S celebrate Founders Day in honor of Mt. Union's
early heroes. '
4. Y. WL C. A. delegates go .to Hiram. Circus day: Dr. Shunk
takes in side-showsq Webster watches the parade and buys five cents
worth of peanuts.
5. Sunday. Dr. Shunk rests up after the circus.
6. Prof. Byron King lectures.
7. Students unite in cussing the weather.
I 9. Mt. Union's loquacious female field agent from the East arrives.
II. M. E. Company, IIQ M. U. C., Io. .
I 12. One-half of the students go to church to sleep. The other half
stay at home to sleep.
13. Delta Gammas inaugurate a new fashion in hats. ' V
14. A. A. Brown addresses the chapel. Sigs applaud Vigo-rously.
16. Miss Henry gives an exhibition in oratory
l 17. Literary societies hold regular session. Ashburn Brothers try
l a new subject: "The Race Question." Lanam rings the college bells
ii on time. First offense of the term.
l 19. P'rof. and Mrs. Yanney attend church. Pirst time for the school
21. Thermometer 32 degrees Fahr. Thomas and Miss Holtz sit
on the campus stone. 3 '
i -3-4. More maledictions on the head of the weather man.
l , , .
'l 25. Prof. Gibbs. entertains the Junior class.
i 27. Prof. Liee: "T cannot explain this phenomena, and when I
l say I cannot explain it, I mean that no one can explain it."
l 8 8
28. Dr. Shunk announces that Miss Haines will lead Y. M. C. A.g
Walls the Y. W. C. A. ' i
29. Hawkins 'yvins from Shirk and Riker in tennis.
30. Decoration Day. Riker delivers Memorial address. Students
3 go fishing. ' A ' -
31. Wood recites in Constitutional Law. 5 '
' 1 JUNE'
1. Sigma Nu picnic. 1
3. Students play. "The Noble Outcastf'
5. Junior Prom. - Walls oyereats.
6-7. Flunks principally.
8. S. A. E. Picnic.
Io. senior ivacation begins. Profs. debate whether it is worth
While to hold classes any longer.
11-14. Miss Marsh works from 5 a. m. to II p. m. on her commence-
ment oration. . ' A
15. Normal commencement. 4 I
Delta Gamma garden party and reunion. Oratory commence-
ment. - 3 3 .
Class Dlay. ,Alumni Banquet. .
'2o. Commencement.. "Where, oh where are the good old Seniors?
Out in the Wide. Wide World." , 1 '
3 Qs DN 1
ff- Nw- f
. ,g1,,G7 if 5
' , t.mf,1v7'-921414443 l
cu? C e S 1
GEO. H. JUDD
MAKER OF MEN'S CLOTHES ALLIANCE, OHIO
- i., .,,
QQ yS QXQJ2SC4EQJ
Harry if Miller
Juccessor to QC. QC. .Camborn
Both Plfones 60 II9 Zdest Main .ftreet
J. L. AMERMAN
W. M. ROACH
Public Square, Alliance, A O.
. DAVID FORDING
Alliance, Oihio ,
D. M. CLEMENT
Over Postofhce I
HART af KOEHLER
506 Main Street, Alliance, O.
G. L. KING, M. D.
Oculist and Aurist
Office, Postoffxce Building
I eifdrnfmminnal Birvrtnrg
EDWIN W. WALKER, D. D. s. E' H' ALDEN
, ' Dentist
S. E. Cor. Arch and Main .
Ph . B 11 W . St k 86 Gas and oxygen for extraction.,
ones' e 371 "' ar ' 2 Bell 428 W. . Shem Block
C. L. SLUTTER, D-. D. S.
Over Strong 8: Wheat's Store
Stark Phone 204
CHAS. E. RICE
'I75O South Union Avenue
R. W. MILLER, D. D. S.
I Opposite Hotel Keplinger
D-R. T. E. JAXON
Over Cassaday's Drug Store
I l ,
Qvvum 131115. Gln.
If-J aviy Dalai and Lighi SENS E Gam
struction of all Kinds
EF GQEQQGE Aimfywllm r
C bl Add REEVES A
L b d W U C
- L ' ' . Qi
a e ress, ' ," lliance, Oh' Q
ie er an . . ode K
ALLIANCE, OHIO, U. S. A.
W. W. MQWRER f
, y ...FoR...
FANCY TOILET ARTICLES, ETC. '
PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY .
ICE CREAM SODA, FLINIS,
. Book and Desk Supplies
Mein Street, opp. P. o. Bmg. Alliance, ohio Athletic Supplies of All Kinds 1
Footballs, Football Uniforms, Football Sundries,
Basketballs, Basketball Uniforms, Basketball
' Sundries, Baseballs, Baseball Uniforms, Bats,
Mitts, Gloves, Sundries, Tennis Balls, Rackets,
Nets, Gymnasium Goods, Uniforms, 8cc. Foot- '
ball Shoes, Baseball Shoes, Tennis Shoes, Gym-
nasium Shoes, Basketball Shoes, Athletic Goods 1' '77
Being jobbers, we carry a large and complete stock .of the
' above items and many others.
If you want anything Athletic, ASK Us! l
The AllotteKryder Hardware Co.
4' WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Public Square Alliance, Ohio I
f- ,,.1-1- ... . . .
WHOLESALE WA L L P A P E R S RETAIL
ings all the Leading Factories being represented matching
carpets draperies and furniture FRESCOING done in the
style of the PERIOD Mural decoration and our years of ex
perience in arranging harmonious colorings and character of
v I Just the kind you desire-bright, cheerful and Choice Color-
designs at your service. House, Sign and Ornamental Painting.
A Strictly Hirst-class mechanics are at your service. We carry a full
line of first-class Enamels, Bronzes, Brushes. Stains, and New
Era Paints. I
GHAS. SHEM 8b SUNS .-..
Both Phones POPULAR wAl-L, PAPER STORE Alliance, Ohio
A Harry P. Miller
Mt. Union Trunk and Baggage
' T'ally:ho and Sleighing Parties Given
I the best of service.
RESIDENCE 102 HARTSHORN s'r. STAB-K PHONE 190
' TOMDANY -
IIAW VJ'fV73!WT f
'hr Qllvuvlanh Qlullvgv nf
Ighgziriztnn mth Smrgvnnz
illllrhirul Bepartmeni nf Qbhin mralrgetn Hninrrnitg
4 -R T61
Organized and incorporated in 1863.
Next term opens October 1, 1907.
Four years of eight months each in course.
Requirements high. V '
Labratorieshequipped for individual and class
The clinical material is utilized from seven
This school is gradually eliminating the am-
phitheatre clinics and substituting 'therefor
the teaching of small sections, which it
is enabled to do by. its proportionately
large corps of instructors.
From eighty to ninety per cent. of the
graduating class receive hospital appoint-
ments Write for catalogue.
R. E. SKEEL, M. D., Dean.
I. B. 1VIcGEE, M. D., Secretary.
Quayle 8 Jon
,7Wbany New york Chzcago
Jamples of Zdeddmg Jtanonery upon request
Jhe Champion Cloihler
Sastllflam .ftreel Alliance Ohio
j K Hyata' Co
F 0 O
Confectionery, Cigars and .fiogies
V X X H X X- Lua -O-,-01,4 1.0, 2.-Ono.: ug zyoz- ,v Qggzof
av E. J. SHAFFEK -
1: C: A ' RHS
RELIABLE HOME DEALERS.
of -4 o
Pianos and Organs, Sheet Music, 0.
Music Books and Instructors.
ogg QF of
All String Instruments.
' 'XZ ggi
9 WY . '
x' V ,. , ,
0 L .
zl- Q 415,
'AXQ T' R
fs 7-5 O
fo 'E' o is
O 7? -,f o
X , 0 79
o jl- "
. ' vi? 0
. U Xl,
93,4 ? 711
xv O xiii,
772 l 0 -.-
Vu -v 0
0 7f- jf:
If ' '
ii' 0 'N If
Sf C ff
v L 7? 0.
' o F
9 7? C 7:5
o -j O 'if
if --- o
R 2' 'xp
o 7. 9 7N
I ' fi?
S554 Mt. Union College buys pianos of us because We offer the 575
if . . .,
best possible values for the money paid. We have in stock a
large assortment of the best Sheet Music, both for practice and out
9:23, teaching. Our nine years experience has taught us what to buy
956 to supply the needs of the College students.
E. J. SHAFFER 6 CO., Alliance, Ohio.
WW W WWWfgwram W 'Wray if W ,X ,J
Ten per cent. discount to Students fi
ALF MALI S
E3 i i
't Particular Tailor for
, '?: 4
'o Particular Fellows
Down Tow n-Upsta irs at F
427 Main Street -f
'Q Stark Telephone 234 ,ji
SM ok Mf1l,:a.:M l
5 I Want You
gf? Ift 1111? ygdtt ldbkfft Q
IQ! k W' bh t t thd b Elth k tht g bbgyht d p
Q L t us know your want and we will gufarqantee. Q
35 Sima, The Tail0r
7 , - V,--yr-v V
W H Purcell, Pres. 8: Gen. Mgr. W. .T.'Fennerty, V. Pres
M S Milbourn, Treasurer. G. VV. Shem, Secy. 85 Engineer
1 P llizinrr arhmv Gln
Allianra' Gbhin, 15.55 A.
Builders oiLElectric Traveling Qranes,ySpecial
Electrically Operated Machines, Rolling Mill and
Special Machinery, Hydraulic Riveters, Flangers,
Presses, Punches, Shears and Steam Hammers.
Ore and Coal Conveying Machines, Derricks and
Automatic Buckets, Scale Cars and Copper
Main Office and Works, Alliance, Ohio
Pittsburg Oflice, - - Frick Building
fisKcQ?JlQfQQs6Qf1QQ f69KsQJ Q
he M m mm Studi
TQ Es-:31sii2 SQEFQQQ
FLASHLIGHTS of PHOTOGRAPHS
GROUPS and PHOTOGRAPHS
G0 to ei haml
Stalmk Hlwcmie 540 ALLMQMQMCEQ QE?-UIUC?
f S 1
A 1-""" '
l'il1 - .'-. -1
il-1-i ' 1.1
, .-- 1 xy-1 fx
fifx Q- fx X
ug Q3 J G if L ' .G C5 f Q
Q '2SPBl!SgTii':5!t4RT '
,E Wwwwwwwa 32,
0 Dry Goods, t Waists,
05, Cloaks, Furs, 0
5 Suits, Carpets,
Skirts, Notions, EC
QQ s Nlillinery, Hosiery, EQ
og And everything else that goes go
to make up a latter day store.
DEB Just take a square look around and dis:
cover the real good, solid reason why so
0 ' many people trade at "The Big Store."
That's all we ask.
The Pleasures of...
our Summer Vacation
. "M" 1 " 4' f f-: . , Y .jf
X -1-T . x ii LW
MNT? rx kg.-Zim? M15 'T
in N L Jr kiwiig-gs
1 'Z 51? ' 4 'fi ' If , . ' V
'Mill Zw f fi ' ' XXL ,f-1 L
.Ayn .,i'+NQ EU ' fi2ja .4ZN' :?T-?-f. f,fQff?z7 Atv Z T '
,C.,il3'Xfv.,qEig gg I j ! i f 1' - ,,, ,
'M m Ap, J' . N- lf, 4 A ' ' 147 -A ' ,
w.:QQ,:lCl, x xx, , ' -w i f a ' -hi fi, V 2 A
f'14.,1!'1g.'v, - P' f-'O :X -'du sl 1, 1
ab .L Nero? X tw ,L iz-as -5 at
rf y'?f f 1 X1 ' Ml J '
T a s 5 falllassg fy l f 1 T
ll - 'J
'f J" f ffl. .-'I La .-H
V ' X reg lu: -:a'fiy.rMZPl1uf' if it
,, , ,gn L 3. gm, f i
- A yAfl 9-r " ,.1Zg3,igLb- M f-45: p ,i
t i si fl . 1 tk ff 1 - - e
. f ji ' 3' 1 I Nl
u,,,..ait, N 1' "'
,4,,, I .
, "-wif' ' '
Will be greatly enhanced by choosing your Gowns
and Accessories from the abounding assortments
THE CULP STCDRE
The store that makes a specialty of correct
clothes for women.
The saving Will enable you to go farther and
stay longer. '
COATES BLOCK ALLIANCE, OHIO
Clothes of Qualit
Make the Man 1
. ' A4'
15 5 .-54 K I, - ii, gf-,5" : 1.:h ,L
. + r,e
HE way you dress is but
l r 1's as f , V r
another Way of express- -',4
. . . 'iii-i' 4-'-e' ' Q'-Z "e"A f. '-4"
me Your pefsenellfr and IH- -
fluencing your surroundings.
, . -'A' f' .5rfgyf7fl1,.se.Nig,-.-'fJr.3:Ei'fg :Pl
Good clothing ld the passport to r t
business and social intercourse
- ' lqj
-to prestige, power, and lil
pleasure. - e
When you buy a suit of clothes you Want absolute
assurance that the style is correct, that the quality of
materials and workmanship is thoroughly good, that
the price is no more than you ought to pay.
About these things there canvbe no doubt if you buy
here. Our clothing stands pre-eminently' at the head of all
tailoring accornplishments-possessing all those little smacks
of srnartness so much desired by college men-and the
price is no more than other dealers ask for the indifferent,
characterless kind of garments. '
KOCH'S CLOTHING HOUSE
The Style Store for Men
q DEALERS IN
Pa1nts, O1ls and
l Roofing and
Sheet Metal Work
-Stoves and Ranges
li-Uareeiw r CE E
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
W A -ww
WILLIARDA sz MYERS
02 CI l'Y LIVERY e
Only Safe Drivers Provided.
, The Best Rubber Tired Rigs. Q
Coaches and Carriages for Funerals, Weddings Q,
and Part' Sn ' lty. - 6
A Complete New Line of Cabs, Road Wagons Q
and Surreys 6
SN Seneca Avenue, Rear Post Office. Q
rj SHIDLER'S OLD STAND. ALLIANCE, OHIO 6
What an agreeable sensat1on It 1S to feel
perfectly sat1siied w1th a purchase to feel
that you couldn t have gotten better goods or
lower pr1ces or have been treated better 1n
any way' That 1S exactly the way our cus
tomers feel about drug store purchases made
at th1s store
Our customers get the best of everyth1ng
the best of drugs the best of S1Ck room
artlcles, the best of to11et and bath supp11es
the best of Cameras Kodaks and photograph1c
supp11es the best of all drug sundr1es the
best of serv1ce They say that at th1s drug
store they always get complete sat1sfact1on
We would welcome an opportumty of
Cassaday Drug 63 Chem Co
The GALGM Store
Q O O 0 o o O O
,'.t' f ,A 1
Q3 ' - I
t EP ' ' '
, I 7
. 3 I
O . 3 I J
t cis r -
ll - x
4? ' , .
1 . ,
,5 O 0 o o o o o o
Men s Wear
Ewlll go out of the way
to please you That
means there 15 no detzul
ln tit and convemence
passed by ln our eiforts to please
When you buy clothmg made for
no one an partlcular you take ex
actly what some arblter of ready
made styles chooses to gxve you
You have to take them because the
tallor ln ChlC320 or some other bm
clty a thousand mlles away doesn t
know you are h1s customer and
you don t know who your tallor 15
May be your form requxres a coat
one lnch longer or shorter than
the DFCVZIIIIIQ style, coat collar
hlgher or lower or shoulders nar
rower than clothlng made ln stand
ard slzes perhaps you would hke
an extra pocket somewhere, or two
palr of trousers to match coat and
Pretty satlsfylng to have clothes
made accordmg to your wlshes
and necessltles When you con
slder you can command our best
eiforts at prlces ranglng S25 to S55
per sult or overcoat, 15 lt not worth
We re yours to command
Ask to see our fabrlc Nos 5220, le,-J ,..,
5262 5280 5297
A close second to our efforts nn Tanlorxng comes our
complete Furnxshxng Goods Stock
If you are xnterested mn good, rehable Hats Collars, Under
wear, etc , at lowest prxces, you wlll profxt by a call at our store
Your Every Want
Wlll Recexve Our
1 ' , Q 'G
. . 1
S V 'E
. ' b l gi,-, ,
I ul? Aaaqgjlsfhih
- X ' . ,, ' l ff:::?:f'f:.:-Q .-
' - l .K
- J K
, . X X'
' .I gf.. -:
,:f" 1Qf"'u ,
' ' ' ' V' -2525 .4112 : :5?5,
s ,gf was
. . t , a ,414 H I
.:- 0 I-I'-'
' ' :fi 2137 1 . . "::::':
- 1 0 fi, ,
, is 4:2110 , ,rf
. 'al fzg' 4, 'P
1 0 'ff' 'MQ
. ' ' 1' 3251
. ' 'if:.
' - Tiff.
- hy A
. , -fi' '
it I '
' I ,ff I
, I ' u 4
. . I a ,. ,
, p . . - , f . , ,
- . X I5 ZZ:
'I fl 5
0 ,uf 1
' ' J . 1.51. :f
' - - 'll' .
. . . 9 . I .
X 1' 4 .-,..
j , 5 1 ,z N
,f 3 ,
f 44' -2- .4 -
, 11,1 -, an
v f 1494 11: 'Z'
I N I Q.,
. . . J,
f ' . Q
. U ' .
W M Reed,
THE CARE FREE STUDENT
Let Dr. Riker live in state
And keep things on the gog
My share of fame Will I donate
To them that run the show.
For Work or lessons I do not Wish
I would no scholar be,
To sit upon a stump and fish
Is good enough for me,
Let Prexies toilatheir lives away'
And When their race is run,
They'll never have a chance to say
I envied them their fun.
Thruout the livelo-ng day to lie
Beneath some campus tree
And Watch the Heecy clouds roll by
Is good enough for me.
A. Atkinson, Cashier
'l1P3lii1'5T atinmmlc Zfiamk
Glnr. nf Huh. Sq. nah Ellrnrhnm Ame
. Iinarh nf Birrilnrn
M S Atkinson, Damascus . W H Morgan Alliance
I A Zang, Alliance W. M. Reed Alliance
W. W. Webb, Alliance A L, Stump, Alliance
F. A. Sebring, Sebring
President J. A. Zang Vice President
S e W5GW5bWwN59Q1
Do You t
dence Studio is
the finest ap-
p oi n't e d i n
for making and
-Our prices are
not highest, but
the quality of
our Work is.
Studio 525 E. Columbia Street.
Q Q sQJ fi9KEE
A3 A I
nn11t1H111n11 Qlnllvgr l
li A 1 M
it ALLIANCE, OHIO 5
il -el li
gl --- DEPAR 'rMEN'rs 1- if
'fi Couege of Liberal Arts 1 1
if Four curriculums of four years eachg Classical, Scientific, Philo- E
IQ sophic, Literary. Entrance and graduation requirements have If
gl been modified, the curriculum re-arranged, the number of electives E
l . . . 'T
QL increased, and the plan of instruction changed. . E
E See catalogue.
Prepares for each of the College curriculums and gives a broad
J" academic education. The grade of the Work has been raised and E45
l the curriculums brought intoaccord with the new college entrance Qi
Q requirements. E
fit Normal Department I fi:
lr ' . '
if Offers to teachers four-year and three-year curriculums. ii
in ' 4 1
il' Commercial Department A .
' , . V
A Complete Bookkeepmg, Shorthand and Normal Commercial cur-
ll: riculums. lg
if Conservatory df Music A ,H
il . ll'
S A three-year and a four-year Piano Course. Thorough Vocal if
Q Course. All stringed instruments. Prepares for teaching or con- E
Ji: cert Work. A if
g Oratorical Department li
I - n
ll Teachers' and Professional coursesg classior individual instruction. gi
gg. COLLEGE YEAR OPENS SEPTEMBER 24, IQO7 fi
W ' 14
5 Albert Burdszll Riker, D. D., President. if
QQ gqsq sqsq sq:eqQQeczsaQQQQQQSQQQQQSQQ-Qfifgs-Qi-eaifzi-Qi-:gi-Qi-1646464
'Q oney Talks 01
That's a figure of speech.
Photographs are SPEAKING like-
nesses. THAT'S A FACT.
We are artists as Well as photog-
' raphers, and no picture leaves our OE,
studio unless it is artistic as well as
mechanically perfect and embodies
all the essentials of modern Photo-
Students are always welcome to the brightest place
in town-Under our Skylight.
Special attention given to developing and Hnishing
Nesbitt makes special prices to College Students
Studio-East Main Street, Opposite Post Office.
QQ, W fQs wn
Millhon In Psychology
Of all the great favors I ever did know
The greatest of these thru my veins now does How,
Typhoid, brain, lung fever, hay fever and all
Beside my spring fever are ever so small.
Prof. Webster asks for opinions from the Reformation history class
as to the new book he is trying:
Frank Sfflltlll "I can get the language all right, Professor, but I
don't seem to be 'able to Net the thoughtf'
Webster: "That's very true." I
Miss Henry: "The book has a pretty binding but the words are
too big for me."
Webster: "That's very true." W
Reinoehl: "It is hard for me to keep my interest awake in it."
Webster: '6That's very true, very truefl' '
Matthias: "I seem to be a little slow in getting it, Professorf'
Webster: "That's very true, very true indeed.
Wood: QWitl1 authorityj "Well now I think the book is all right,
I don't seem to get much sense out of it, but it makes a first rate window
Webster: "Very true, very, very true."
Qlarninnia illmnnun igntvl
El. E. iiawrrnrv, illllanagvrt
Q3GeXiD3ii955 Q5 Q3Q25Q3Q?2l3
Q The Review Publishing Co. 420
5 PRINTING for all purposes, from the necessary forms for the suc- O
Q cessful transaction of business, to the artistic catalogue designed
to inform and influence the prospective customer.
Zi i Q
O College Catalogues, College 'Annuals, College Stationery
O i Review Building Sgifffl-f.,.iXEFXi,, ALLIANCE, 0' 0
II Y .
J. Weybrechfs Sons
AND DEALERS IN
Boih Phones 7 - 1007-77 BROADWAY
L STR Q P
Hlnntng anim Sam 111
Lumlh rg, L tmilg Shimgm sg
ESQ Wimm owsg G H,
nm uildim Uoeksg
o -o -OX-3 ox- N- - . N- - -- N- X. X- X' X
o o 'xo o o o o no xo- o Qox-o-'LDX-o2i4o .o5l4c5-05u-ox ox-05,40 .ox X ,
'010"'07'0-f-05:-o5:-oyqo--eye-'-o:'-o-' o--o:',0.'-o:'-o-'-ol oxsougxn xt X Xu 'Nu 'Xu xl 1? 57: 9
Vo fn A A fn f lx 1 fx 4 ax fl fn '5'o7iQ0lQU7-07'-O7-971:19 no Q:
4 - 0
145 " 0 I
OJ- 7 0
' ax Y 0.1
If . '0
07N I4 . n
If ' ' 0
ll 'I 'FQ
A l 0 i,
o - - 0
Vo . ol
0 " lo lf
ll o " ' :'la
A o A
'O of U fo!
' X ' Ol
AV I o
o . ' 0 If
0 If ,
v O , N
o ' 0
fu 0 1
' fl ff
o I- 6 6 Q7-
Azo - '
0 1 O
?n' O A
I o -o
o A o
l o lo
1 D 7a'c!
Q 4 ol
' o o
l 0 A o'Ro
0 40 -
5 o- o
Qlnr. Hninn 2-Xue. amil will 521. Sviark lghume 2113
- - o
3 ., .,
o I' o
5. QL on a usp Wag
Lower is in the front room,
Sleeping away over French.
Kaho is sitting on the lawn,
Dreaming he is on the bench.
Hawkins is in the laboratory,
Gazing at bases and acids.
Kerr is o'er at Miller Hall,
Thinking of his oratory.
Weybreclit lies upon a bed,
Writiiig a long debate. .
Smith is sleeping on a chair,
Snoring away in state.
Crawford is on the front porch,
Pretending to study Greek.
Miller is on the side porch,
Looking down the street.
Will Walls is in the frat house,
Russell fights his Battles alone,
And? thinks of maidens only.
'fPotsy" is coming up the way,
Smoking his meershaum pipe.
Shirk is on the D. G. steps,
Wliiliiig his hours away.
Loomis is raising an awful dust,
Thinking o-f sweeping his room.
Starkey is singing "Dixie,"
And throwing around a broom.
Reinoehl is in the library,
Happy as any king. A
Harrington is in a quandary,
And doesn't know what to do.
Carmen is watching a co-ed,
And resting by the hours. 5
Cannon is yawning gloomily,
And iing'ring dried up flowers.
Shidler holds an open bo-ok,
But his eyes see nary a word.
Stephens leans against a tree,
And his face has ia vacant look.
Slutter is dreaming in German,
Of happy Frauleinless days.
The "Elder's Sprout" is pensive,
He hums some dismal lays.
"Frenchie" sits so submissive,
Beneath the spreading tree.
Hartzell thinks he hears his knell
And turns for longer naps.
Professor Lanam rings the bell,
But it ne'er disturbs these chaps
SHOULDERX ' N LAPEL
n' Z calf
X SINCERITY CLOTHES '
G r im ! into
lm a We-QMQM Q G ait
1. Collar must lay close to the neck and stay there.
2. Shoulders must be smooth and TAILORED into
3. Lapels should be Hat and straight, without bulg-
ing from vest.
If the coat you try on does not come up to this stand-
ard, you'd better not buy it no matter how good it
looks otherwise. You may just as well be on the safe side
and make your purchase from our great assortment of
SINCERITY CLOTHES y
Suits: 512, 515, 515, 520, and S25
It was early in September, when a class of twenty members,
Started in a course of chemistry, they knew nothing of 'before-
They were eager for the science, and with intense self-reliance,
Fearing no- kind of defiance, crowded through the class-room door.
"It is wonderful," they muttered, "science in so great a store- -
We will learn forever moref'
They heard much of their Instructor, that He was a great conductor
In transmitting rules and theories, till. His students walked the floor
Spending nights in meditation, and in deep consideration
How in even our great nation, He laid up so much in store,
And if ever any other Harvard graduate knew more-
Heally, truly a11y more. '
And the class with much ambition, and grand power of volition,
Filled their note books with the subject that upon them H'e did pour.
Until they did discover, that from cover unto cover
thy had each page written over, with his theories "galore,"
'Bout the molecule and atom and the energy they bore-
Olnly this, and nothingrmo-re.
He, one day in recitation, by chance without much indignation
Proudly told them He would follow, methods never used before.
Then a great, big book He gave them, contents which did so deprave
That He never quite forgave them,-for their ignorance "galore.',
And all wish to be the subject, of experiment no more-
Never, never any more. .
Then to the laboratory turning, the place for which they'd long been
They began the demonstration of the things they learned before.
VVorked with acids and with bases, HCI splashed in their faces
And when all were in their places-places often used before
They were guided by a helper, whom each one did much adore-
Really, truly did adore.
For he graded all their papers, did not report unseemly capers
Always answered them with kindness, when his help they did implore.
Always ready, never shirking, mattered not where he was working
To help some one shyly lurking, weary, sad and sore.
Vlfhile Professor when appearing, lofty theories forth did pour,
Only this, and nothing more.
Now this class was undivided, in- a thought that ne'er subsided
That He sometimes ought to tell them, what the lesson was before
They came to class just guessing, what was possibly the lesson-
Cn what subject he would press them, as he looked his lectures o'er.
But because they never knew this till they entered the class-room door
"Flunks" resulted, nothing more.
Wlietliei' f'lab," or quiz or lecture, was a matter of conjecture
On the part of all these students, I have mentioned o'er and oyer.
There was much dissatisfaction when the saw Professor's action
Was so oft a counteraction of what He had said before
And the bein so uncertain of the sub'ect to ex Jlore
I Went to class-nothing more.
But these things have novv passed over, all are free as lambs in clover,
Each one now is running over, with the joy Within his bosom's core.
Free from lectures and from lessons, from Professorls shovv'rs of bles-
No more flunking, no more guessing-they'll rejoice forever, for
Having passed examinations with their little stock and store
They need take it-nevermore.
Wa Pa mum
Times ss We Cata falm
Soda Water in all Flavors. Flims with all Kinds of
Crushed Fruit. Ice Cream put up in Fancy Moulds.
Ptlomnioo and Feisitiv lo Furnished out
Stark Phone 598 B611 Phone 44'W
421 East Main Street Q ALLIANCE, OHIO
The R. M. Scranton Ptg. Co.
The only Exclusive Job Printing
Establishment in Alliance. . .' . . . .
Modern Equipment SKilled WorKmen
Moderate Prices '
We cater to patrons who Appre-
ciate Artistic Results. See us be-
fore Placingyour Orders for any
Books or job Printing ..........
College Printing ap Specialty
341 East Main Street Scranton Block
The Consolidated Realty Co.
0 R. M. SCRANTON, MGR.
CAPITAL STOCK : 550,000.00
Real Estate, Insurance,
Property Bought and Sold on Commission.
Collection of Rents and Care .of Property a Specialty.
Fire and Casualty Insurance a Specialty
341 E. Main St., Scranton Block. Both phones
neocon woooooooooooooo woouoo woo neocon anna ooooun
.o.:?jK,?xo-.oX-os'f' 'omoiffx-OX-ox-o qoxqclqflto ,,x-.-,yox-ox-ox O -O-- X x K
- e e 9143
Li U Y S T E
Thu Stwlcdl fmt g Je-aw l irl
oo ' H
We cater to the students of
Mt. Union College by giving
lzthem good values in Dia:
monds, Watches, Jewelry,
, and Optical Goods.
And everything usually Kept in a
First:Cl-ass Jewelry Store. -
A E E S IF
Jeweler and Optician Opp. Hotel Keplinger
o- ox ox o "ob-o lox' olQoJLa1lQQl'io5"o5' o5'io-'oNQo'-oxfol-o--o-'-o.'-o5Qo -o5!Qo-I-o o-'gif o
ggfqgfgggigfgxdgbl Q-xg9lg:,-:ox5Ifg7ld:x524:q- ajax- oHgo-qa9Koxx::N-qo-Xo- ego-A5150-XM QQIQZ6-:Oo
A Y4 5
145 f E
fi Cm What the students are
-T X? " I,
II, climb s A doing while the Profess:
229 Y Y Va, .
m B Tex 0 ors are lecturing.
CCE SSLAX IKXY FU NETVILIRE GGL
Furniture, Crocliery l
t and Lamps
Agents for G-unn Sectional Bookcases'
MAIN STREET, NEAR. ARCH
J. H. MILLER ra soNs
Dealers in all kinds of -
We make special rates on Coal to Mt. Union College,
Faculty and Students.
Stark Phone, Office, 203. Bell Phone, Residence, 344-W
-V -J N4 , , xy
l?5?KNc lx2?K5?KX?-,QD -axe -o -oX-uN4oN-oN,o5-ox- xg -- x X X X
5- - 5- -- 1- I ,gli YZKO No o-Ko -o -o -o -o oX-0 - x- x- xi
XIX' N ago
ide apprecraie the studenis trade
Everything in the line of me
Jtailonery and Gollege Jupplies
j- anciest Jenderest
rocerles and Meats
On the fqlldfe IYI1. Union
Give us a tual, let us know your Wants, satlsfactlon
x I -- - N- X -'- 49- 0-7- 'O
s- - - -- , , , 0 O. 0- -- -- . --
, OOXEK 0,xcHgo,RC,:0,-o-lx0-Xo-l-0-:ako omoxxojgo xo xo o o X x x ax
CANDIDATE FOR YOUR
NEXT SUIT OR OVERCOAT
Kinsley, The Tailor
SUITS FROM 315.00 UP
EAST MAIN STREET,
NEXT Doon TO LEADER OFFICE. SUBJECT T0 THE DEC'S'0N OF
STARK PHONE 98. THE MEN OF ALLIANCE.
DIR. JUDD'S PRAYER.
If ever people anger us
We tell them with a frown
"Your company is not desired
Go Way back and sit downf'
In high society they say
Good manners are more clear,
For if youyre bold you're plainly told
"Pleaase saunter to the rear."
Now Dr. Judd while in a church
Was called upon to pray.
And this is what he neatly safd
In reverential way-:
"Oh Lord! For those who Thee reject,
Nor look to Thee with fear,
We pray that thou Would'st cause them all
To be relegated to- the rear."
EMMA W. McELROY AURIE M. BUCK
9 r'-I Img 8a Zfiurk
THE REVIEW Boox SToRE
BooKs, Stationery, Fancy Goods, Etc.
429 EAST MAIN STREET, ALLIANCE, oruo
'hr Allizrnrr Qllag Iirnhuil Gln.
MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE I
BUILDING, PAVING AND FIRE BRICK
' ALLIANCE, OHIO I E
fo 'I'hat's your business in
That's our business in
It's a platform we ought to get together
on: we'll do it if you give as much care Q0
to your part of the business as we give
to ours. . V. . . . . . .
V VALUE is the dominant idea
here: and we give you the
opportunity of purchasing the
highest class of Men's Fix:
ings at the most reasonable
Th Wimm rwhem CE E Q
Clothiers, Furnishers and Tailors
COR. ARCH AND MAIN STS. ALLIANCE, OHIO
Qk1Sa .Q2QwQwQ Q
C- C- Baker, President Frank Transue, Vice President
J. H. McConnell, Cashier-, P
Lg' g Surplus : : S 60,000 U
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Collections Given Special Attention.
-Accounts Solicited. - 4
Interest paid in Savings Department. 1
, m .-l
William Chambers Geo. H. Judd C George Stroup 6
' Frank Transue 1 E. M. Day George Reeves
qv C Lee Fording M. S. Milbourn C. C. Baker
Qfiksgj 5 fQR W
K 1 N
-ff lj' ,1
. ff '
- , ,.
.A ' i
Suggestions in the Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.