Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1909 volume:
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NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINE
THE SENIOR CLASS
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
PRESS OF THE LEADER INTING CO,
ALLIANCE 0 .
We Salute Thee, Our Alma Mater
XYe would speak to thy heart. Buildings, books, ball helds, board-
ing clubs-these are the things about thee. Courses, classes, diplomas,
degrees-these are thy methods of work. Faculty, trustees, alumni,
students, donors, friends-these are thy people, the personnel of the
college, and they dwell near thy heart. Thou, thyself, art all of them,
fused by that subtle fire called college spirit into one body, and that body
ensouled by the sincere quest of truth and dominated by the ideal of
service. Thou art a spirit, an ideal, an heavenly thought incarnate in
these visible forms!
XYe acknowledge thy service to us. Thou hast led us into our five-
fold inheritance, Hliterary, scientific, aesthetic, institutional, religiousf'
Not only have we been given truth as a possession, but we have been
trained in proper methods of research, and imbued with thy spirit of
service in utilizing truth for the sake of others. In this possession and
quest and use we are finding emancipation. XYe are coming to know
the truth and the truth is making us free. ln view of this priceless
good, how truly do we call thee, Our Alma Mater-our nourishing
Mother! How everlasting is our debt to thee! How profound should
be our gratitude! llow warm our love!
Happy those on whiom thou hast in years gone by, and now again
this commencement, buckled the knightly armor of this human service.
Happier those who, going out into the busy life of the world, return to
render some direct service to thee, or, denied the joy of returning to
thy..memory-laden scenes, send some memorial of college friendships
some token of affection to thee.
Thou hast been as self-forgetful as a mother, and we, thy children,
accustomed to believing thee in everything, have not made allowance
for thy dissimulation. But we shall find thee out! All living men and
women whom thou hast honored by thy slightest glance shall rouse
their latent love for thee and concrete it in a thousand gifts at thy feet.
New buildings, and endowments, new ornaments for the campus, memo-
rials of thy former teachers and benefactors, new volumes for thy
shelves, new appliances for research, lectureships for students and citi-
Zeus, works of art for thy walls-these shall be given thee, and not
merely because they are needed, not because they will serve the great
future, but as a small, yet grateful, expression to Mount Union College,
our Alma Mater, assuring her we owe her a debt we can never pay, but
a devotion we shall never cease to yield.
NYM. H. lVlclXl1XSTER.
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BOARD OF EDITORS
C. B. Roach, Editor-in-Chief
R. P. Thomas, Business Manager
Miss Charlotte Battles, Miss Hazel Cunard,
Miss Efoelyn Watson, Miss Mabel Heckler,
C. U. Keckley,
A. T. Carr,
Board of Trustees.
REV. WILLIAM HENRY MCMASTER, A. M .,7,
BISHOP H. W. WARREN, L. L. D. . .--.. -
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1909
COL. W. H. MORGAN . -.. . .. - -----..
HON. P. C. KNOX, A. M., L. L. D.-. .... Secretary of State,
DAVID FORDING, Esq...
GEORGE REEVES, Esq.. . -.
GEORGE E. SEBRING, Esq .... -.
CHARLES S. HOOVER,M. D.
ISAAC H. BROWNFIELD, Ph.
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1910
WALTER M. ELLETT, Ph. B. . .
M. J. GOTTSCHALK, Esq..-. . -
Rev. THOMAS W. LANE, D. D. .
Rev. THOMAS N. BOYLE, D. D.- - -
Rev. THOMAS R. THOBURN, D. D.. - -
HENRY C. BRAMARD, M. S., M. D. .
EDWIN H. PARKINS, M. D.- ...-. ---- ----
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1911
Rev. J. M. CARR, D. D, ..-
W. H. RAMSEY, Esq. .
SALEM KILE, Esq..- --- . .
JUDGE FRED. L. TAFT, A.
E. E. SCRANTON, Esq. .- ---- ..-
JOSEPH W. YOST, A. M. ----
JOSEPH L. SHUNK, Ph. D.-- --.. .-.-...- ..---
- -. .. ----- ---
. -- Denver, Colo.
,--- - . .---Alliance
Washington, D. C.
. .. - -.. ----- Alliance
-- -. Alliance
--.. ---- .-. Sebring
. --..-..--- Alliance
- --Uniontown, Pa.
- - . .----- Alliance
Wheeling, W. Va.
.--- --Crafton, Pa.
-- ------ . Erie, Pa.
- ... ----. Cleveland
. . - .Alliance
- - .. - - Cleveland
- .- -New York City
--- --- --Alliance
Officers and Executive Committee.
W. H. MORGAN, President.
J. H. BROWNFIELD,Vice President.
JOSEPH L. SHUNK, Secretary.
W. H. RAMSEY, Auditor.
E. E. SCRANTON, Treasurer.
GEORGE REEVES. W. M. ELLETT. GEORGE E. SEBRING.
DAVID FORDING. CHARLES S. HOOVER.
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WILLIAM HENRY McMASTER, A. M.,
Mount Union College,
JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK, A. M., Ph. D.
Mount Union College
Ali nnii Prufessar of Greek.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN YANNEY, A. M.
Mount Union College, University of Michigan.
Richard Brown Professer of Mathematics.
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A. M.
Mount Union College.
Professor of Pedagogy, Secretary and Principal of the Normal Department
JOSEPH CULLEN MESSICK, A. B.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Professer of Latin.
On leave of absence for the Academic year of 12118-09.
HARRIET NEWHALL MARSH.
Professor of French.
LINCOLN ROBISON GIBBS, A. M.
Wesleyan University, Harvard University.
Professor of English and Dean of the College.
HOMER J. WEBSTER, A. M,, Ph. M.
Haverford College. University of Chicago.
Professor of History and Political Science.
GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB, Ph. B. M.
Ohio University, Ohio State University.
Professor of Biology and Geoligy.
HARRY RAYMOND PIERCE,
Syracuse University, Cumnock School of Oratory.
Professor of Oratory.
CARRIE M. CEHRS, A. M.
University of Denver, University of Berlin.
Professor of German.
GEORGE S. PAINTER, A. B. Ph. D.
Harvard University, University of Jena.
Professor of Philosophy and Psychology.
THOMAS ADAMS MARTIN,
Ohio University, O iio Wesleyan University, University of Michigan.
As istant Professor of Mathamatics, and Acting Principal of the Academy.
FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, A. B.
University of Michigan, Ferris School.
Acting Professor of Chemistry and Phisics.
HIRAM BRADLEY JOHNS, A. B,
Mount Union College
Instructor in Latin.
ALICE CARY SNYDER, Ph. B.
Mount Union College.
Instructor of Latin and History.
JOHN KEMERER MILLER, A. B.
Mount Union College.
Instructor in Greek and English.
Ross P. THOMAS.
Assistant in Physiology and Laboratory.
' H. B. EMERSON.
The Pierce School of Public Speaking.
HARRY RAYMOND PIERCE.
Professor of Oratory.
MRS. ZULETTE S. PIERCE.
Cumnock School of Oratory.
RUTH MORRIS FINDLAY.
Cornell University, Cumnock School of Oratory.
Asslstant Professor of Oratory and Instructor of Woman's Cla.
LEVI LIVERMORE TUCKER.
Troy Business College.
Superintendent of the Commercial Department and Professor of Book
MILDRED LIVERMORE TUCKER, A. B,
Mount Union College.
Instructor in Shorthand and Typewriting,
K, OLIVE BRACHER.
Assistant in shorthand Department.
B. D. EDWARDS.
J. A. FRITCHLEY
Assistant in Book-keeping Department
-keeping, Banking and
Conservatory of Music.
CHARLES ERWIN DAVIS.
Oberlin Conservatory, New England Conservatory.
Director of the Conservatory of Music, Professor of Piano, Voice and Harmony
JENNIE CHACE LEE.
Pupil of Scharwanka, Berlin, Germany, Marcisco L. Salicney, New York
Instructor of Piano bnd Organ.
EDITH LOUISA PRATT.
Smith College, Pupil of Mary E. Laty, St. Louis, J. Armour Galloway, Paris,
Frank J. Benedict, New York.
Instructor in Voice.
MRS. NELLIE WHITNEY BOWMAN, Litt. B.
Instructor in Guitar and Mandolin.
CARL T. KING.
Instructor in Violin.
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Colorsehlue :mal white
Ethel Kloutgoiuery .. ....
C. IC. AX. Stephens ....... ...Vice
ieorge Ilzlrvey IXIUIIIZUY .
R. P. 'l'hoi1
ii. I.. .Xiles
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Boom jih hoom!
Room jigcrig' boom!
Rishy rzisliy fishy rme!
Seniors Seniors, 1909.
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History of '09
Ethelyn Montgomery, A. B., L. L. S.. A. X. D., was born near Rich-
mond, Ohio, May 29, 1886. Always ambitious, she early aspired to the
honor of membership in the renowned closs of '09, and with that end in
view moved to Aliance in 1901 to enter the Alliance High School. She
graduated with class honors in 1904 and entered the Mount the follow-
ing fall. She was a delegate to the Alpha Xi Delta convention at Mor-
gantown, XY. Va., '07, and has the honor of being president of the class
of '09. She has been a member of the Dynamo Association three years.
Ethel always stands "Pat" on the question of one lover. She says she
will teach but she shows a strong preference for housekeeping to any
july 4th, 1886, was noisier than usual. because three days before
Clyde Uriah Keckley, B. S.. R. L. S., S. A. E., had moved to Alliance.
Ohio. Keck early learned to shoot baskets and has been at it ever since.
He was the first to recite "ls That You, jack. Old Boy ?" in R. L. S. He
has been in love four times. to no avail. At present he is making a spe-
cial study of ornithology tthe heron familyi. He handed in his good
bye to Alliance High school in 1902 and as a token of their gratitude the
school board gave him a diploma. From '02 to '05 he was an employe
of the Lake Shore Rai'road in the civil engineering corps. ln '05 he en-
tered M. U. C. He was a member of the basket ball team. '06-'07, and
captain, '07-'08 and '8-'09. He is associate editor of the "L'nonian." '09,
was president Thalian Dramatic Club, winter term '08, and is valedicto-
rian of the class. He expects to specialize in science.
john Williams Moore, S. B., L. L. S., A. T. O., was born near XYil-
mington. Del., so long ago that the birth certificates are so faded with
age that it is impossible to tell with any degree of accuracy. but tradition
gives it as the latter part of April, 1492. At the age of three he became
ambitious and moved to Ohio, landing near Salineville, and attending the
district and Salineville schools until he entered Ada in the fall of 1883.
They were too slow so he entered M. U. C. in the fall of 1884. But being
like the rest of us. his resources ran out so he left school in 1887, that
being his junior year. He was superintendent of XYashingtonville schoo's
for four years. Then superintendent of Leetonia schools ever since.
He has been county examiner for eighteen years. He holds a state life
certificate in Ohio, has attended seven summer schools at Chautauqua.
At the earnest request of some of the members of the faculty he decided
to take his degree from M. C. C. and recognizing the superiority of the
class of '09 selected it as his. His hobby is mathematics and science and
he has been at it so long that he will not be likely to do anything but
fo'low school work.
Marlboro will long, be held in memory because there, on Xovember
313 1885, was born the genial, gentle Arthur Taylor Carr, S. L. L. S.,
Ph. B. After graduating from Marlboro High School in '02 he entered
M. U. C. in time to see the expression, "high moral atmosphere," when
it first appeared in the catalog. Having taught in the Alliance High
School his heart is set on teaching and teachers. He served out a sen-
tence in the library. He was manager of the Y. M. C. A. lecture course
'08-,09, member Board of Directors' Athletic Association '08-'09, mem-
ber of Dynamo staff '08-'09, associate editor of Lnonian '09 So many
great places await to be filled that he hardly knows what one to hll. He
will follow his heart and teach.
Charles Brown Roach, A, B.. R. L. S.. was born on the "windy day"
of April 20, 1886. Both Canton and Minerva claim the honor of being
his birthplace, at any rate, his early life was spent in Minerva, at which
place he graduated from the High School in ,04. He entered Mt. Union
in the fall of the same year, and has ever since been an ardent supporter
of college activities. He was a member of the debating teams of '05,
,06, '07, '08 and '09. President of the Oratorieal Association '09, Dyn-
amo staff '09, and editor-in-chief of the '09 Unonian. So far during his
lifetime he has preached. He expects, next fall. to enter Drew Theolog-
ical Seminary, or to be "drew" into "matrimonial theology."
Coridon Edwin A. Stephens, Ph, B.. S. N., R. L. S., began to be at
home to friends June 20. '83, at Niclcleville, Pa. Attended common
schools at Emlenton. Pa., and Cooperstown. Pa. Graduated from high
school at Courtland, O., '03. Taught '03-'0-l at West Mecca, O. Mt.
Vernon, O., '04-'05, Entered Mt. Union '05,Vwhere he has spent four
years. Among other diversions he has completed the commercial course
of the college. The reserve and even tenor of his life is not easily dis-
turbed. Delegate to Sigma Nu National Convention at Chicago Decein-
ber 30, '08 Prominent in Dramatic Club. Dynamo stahf '08-'09, His
life will be devoted to law and its attendant evils. XYill enter Columbia
Katherine Olive Bracher, Ph. B.. L. L. S., A. X. D., began her
hustling career in Alliance, Ohio, in the year l885 or thereabouts. She
graduated from the Alliance High School in the class of '02, and entered
Mount Union College the following fall. Since that time she has grad-
uated from both the normal and commercial departments and completed
her college course. XNith her usual sagacity she early recognized the
superior advantages afforded by association with the class of '09 and
stayed out of college a year in order to avail herself of them. She is a
member of the Dynamo Association and of the Ladies' Glee Club. Dur-
ing the last two years she has been an assistant in the commercial depart-
ment. She is a great walker, Cfreat talker, great bluhfer Great singer-
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but thatls enough. She is a great girl. She has a discerning mind and
no matter what she does, she always considers the "Pennel"-ty. She
says she will teach commercial, but-
Evelyn Mabel Watson, B. Litt., R. L. S. This very acceptable stu-
dent came to us from Allegheny College in the fall of 1908. She was
born December 20, 1886, at Salamanca, N. Y., on the Indian reservation,
which accounts for her very curly hair. She has attended schools in
three states and is very well read. Absentminded and thoughtful as she
is, she was a "jewel" on the Unionian staff. Her favorite exclamation is
Qthumbs dovvnj : "Mercy, Percy." A favor to her is answered most gra-
ciously by "Thank you, thank you kindly, thank you most to death, sir."
She votes for Bryan and is fond of walking, is not supposed to know
mathematics and her Hheartls desire" is a farm, which will be the repeti-
tion of Tennysonianis "Princess" She is the class poet.
Mabel Heckler, B. A., R. L. S., A. X. D. Born in Illinois at Urbana
or thereabouts, in 1885 or thereabouts. This very charming young diplo-
mat and college politician has held a high place in scholarship and soci-
ety. A German prize has made her college course a glowing path
and the Dynamo staff and Y. VV. C. A. conventions have been the crown-
ing successes. She has shone as a Thalian and she has philosophized
as one of the rarest lights of the philosophical department. A charm-
ing musician, she often entertains a large and appreciative audience.
To enumerate her accomplishments were an endless task. Let us
quote a fond lover Cand no names mentioned, as there might be
great rivalry among the many who aspire to her handj: 'fBlue hair,
curly eyes, ivory lips, and ruby teeth-my beautiful Mabel." The class
is proud of Mabel, her college is proud of her and she in turn is a faith-
ful class mate and a loyal member of old Mount Union.
Ross Philip Thomas, S. B., L. L. S., S. A. E., made his debut into
this world, July 2, 1882, at Barnesville, Ohio, where he spent the first six
years of his "tall', career. From Barnesville, his parents moved to Salem,
Ohio, where Ross entered the public schools. He graduated from the
Salem Business College in the spring of 1901. He entered Mt. Union
College in the fall of '04 and has ever since "clung tightlyl' to the
Scientific Department. He was assistant in this department of the col-
lege during the years of '07-'08 and '08-'09, also in the Summer School
'08. He was a member of the Dynamo staff '08 and '09, treasurer of the
class '09, and business manager of the '09 Unonian. He will have entire
charge of the Science Dapartment this summer term, '09, and will likely
cntcr Case School of Applied Science in the fall.
Curtis Lionel Ailes, B. S., S. N. R. L. S., took up his abode at Da-
mascus, O., March 1, 1885. By a free use of the rod he was forced
through the common schools near Mechanicstown, O. Graduated from
Damascus Academy in 1903 and obtained a scholarship to Earlham Col-
'ege. He entered there in '04 and attended two years. Because the
facu ty compelled him to sign a paper promising to bc gool he decided
to finish his course elsewhere. Taught at Hagerstown, Ind., in '06-'07.
Attended Mt. Union Summer School '07 and distinguished himself with
Summer School girls. Taught Petersburg High School '07-'08. A'-
lhorgh not allowed to participate in its elections, the class finally consent-
rrl to allow him to graduate with it. He has a great liking for French.
is partial to sleep and will teach.
Hazel Lee Cunard, Lit, B., L. L. S., D. G., first began to be heard at
llarncsvil e, Ohio, October 21st, 1885, and friends and relatives predicted
that she would be a howling success. She graduated from Barnesvil'e
High School in 1905 and entered M. U. C. as a freshman in the fall of
that same year. Having been in college continuously since 1905, and
including two summer terms, she has proceeded more or less success-
fully from one course to another. Miss Cunard says she has no honors
for the Unonian editor to enumerate and has never been in anything
except in love. However, she is especially noted for her brilliant suc-
ccss in mathematics and also for her regular attendance at all religious
services, including chapel. She has won a place in the hearts of the stu-
dcnts and community by her successful efforts in the Oratory Depart-
ment. She aspires to the stage and if nothing better is offered, expects
Io continue playing the role of the grumpy old lady.
Charlotte Winona Battles, Ph. B., L. L. S., D. G., started to grow
at liuc id, Cuyahoga County, Ohio, August 28, 1888. Her early life
was spent in her native vilage, where she received her grammar school
education. Having become too wise for the knowledge dispensary of
this place, her parents moved with hcr to Chardon, where she enetred
lligh School, graduating in '05. ln September, '05, she entered Mt.
Union College. Miss Battles was president of Y. VV. C. A. '08-'09:
chairman of unior prom committee '08, president of Dynamo Associa-
tion '08-'09g delegate to Y. M. C. A. convention at Youngstown in '06
and at Denison University in '08: and gives the salutory. lYe have
said Bliss Battles started to grow. Perhaps she never any more than
started. At any rate, she has never got very far along. llowever, size
is no indication of capacity nor aspiration, and upon the completion of
her college course Miss Battles intends to take up the study of domestic
George Harvey ML.maw, 13. S., S. N., R. I.. S.. first showe clliis
happy face at Xkvelshiield, O., .luly 17, '53-l. He spent his eary years in
fighting with his little brother, which habit he has not entirely outgrown.
Graduated from the XYelshfield leligh School '04 and entered Mt. Union
the following year. He has been here every term since, with the excep-
tion of two, He is distinguished for the amount of work he has carried
and his indifference to college honors. Secured his credits in mathemat-
ics by taking care of Reginald whi'e the professor and l1is wife were at
the college. Manager of basket ball '09, Secretary of Senior class. Has
spent much of his time while in Mt. Union at his hoarding house. He
will enter business.
' "Saved from an awful fate" is what
joseph S. Heffner, Ph. B., R. L. S.. says
when he thinks of how near he came
being classed with the juniors. This lat-
est recruit to our ranks was born Sep-
tember 20th, l883, near Homeworth, O.
He graduated from Damascus Academy
'O-l. Has a student at the Canton Bible
Institute '06-'O7. He is a charter mein-
ber of the Summer School, having at-
tended nine terms. Joe spends all his
time preaching except when he is not at
Minerva doing pastoral work. He is a
very devoted student, has also found
time to be in love. He has a toast at the
.lunior prom. Preaching is his life work
and Sunday School work his hobby. We
e e congratulate you on getting with us, and
Ourselves on having you.
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Class COlOl'SfP1ll'lJI6 and Lemon
Come El zill. Como Z1 zum,
Qiilllllf :1 Huzzy up Il Hip Hop, Huzzy up Zl Ham!
v. F. Kiuscy.
. L li. Shaw. ..
. C. Lower.
ll D. liclwzlrrls
, Jl1I1iOI'S, 1910!
Patron--Ur. il. Pain
History of '10
In the history of every great nation, some single epoch stands out in
remarkable prominence, on account of the greatness and character of the
men of that period. So in the history of colleges, the mysterious evolu-
tion of time unfolds to the worfd a class of giants, physical y, mentally.
nioral'y and spiritually. Such is the Class of '10,
For feats of va'or, heroic deeds, noble achievements, loyalty and
scholarship, the present unior Class has never had a peer in the history
of the college. In variety of talent none can compare. Others may
boast of the Roaches, and their Hoovers, and their Percy's, but com-
pared to the uniors they are as beetles to an American eagle. Look at
our "Pater Familiasf' pedagogs, theologs, jurists and medics fand com-
posers?l We have the highest "Riches" in college, yet we denounce
"swol'en fortunes." Our "Shipmen" are great navigators, and traverse
the Brownfields as well as the seas. The mightiest waves do homage to
our 4'Ripples." Our "Butchers" are not cruel. We have "Hawkins" to
guard our f'Henries," and we are ever mindful of the "Petty" things.
Our record on the field of battle is a continuous note of conquest and
victory, The most carefully concealed strategy of the enemy has un-
folded before our detective eye like the opening of a bud before the warm
rays of the vernal sun. lfort Roach, the Gibralter of the opposition,
crumbled at the first blast of our war trumpet. l-loover, the "Black
Chief" of the Sophs, was overcome by fright and fell in a fit of rage.
Young "Percy," too, fearing immediate destruction, took wings to the
telephone and cried a'oud for the police to come and save their lives, Hfor
twenty minutes." Alas! when the brave officers of the law were in-
formed ofthe cowardice of their appellants, it was with difficulty that the
Juniors kept the policemen from taking the puny Soph and Seniors to the
ln social events the juniors have never been disturbed. Our first
success of the year was on the evening of November 2d, when we met
with our patron, elected our officers. partook of a sumptuous feast, played
games, and sang songs until the L'wee" hours of the morning.
On February 16th we repeated our former success. This time we
met with the Freshmen in the Republican hall, where an elaborate menu
was served by a f'Caterer." Later i11 the evening we had several enjoy-
able games without interruption from our enemies.
ln c'osing we would call attention to our foresight. Already we
have our caps and gowns secured for the coming year, and knowing that
our Senior year will be crowded with events of great importance, we
have had our class picture taken in the required regalia, tthanks to the
Seniors of ,093 who spent a whole night in an attempt to locate us only
to return in vain with sore feet and heads, "capless" and "gownless" and
empty handed. f
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liecino, Kenna, M21 lice, Mu haw,
Soup back, ticlcllecle winkleg
Sing 21 song of Soplioinores.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Guy S. Hoover. .. ............. ......
P. C. llolwick. .. ...Vice
Ruby Culp ..... . ... .
Percy lll. Nulton ..... ...
Flossie M. Ilostetter. .. . ...
Patron-Prof. H. bl. XYebster
. Colors-Scarlet and Grey
History of ,ll
lt is with a feeling of mingled pleasure and reverence that we at-
tempt to write the history of the Class of 'll. Other classes have done
nobly, but we excel them all. Our works are everywhere apparent.
Look where you wi l, go where you may, and the fame of 'll has preceded
you. The Sophomores are a class of loyal and devoted students. Many
of the college classes would be unab'e to recite were we absent Cprovenl.
Yet our knowledge is not limited to books or to the class-room: our in-
terests are as broad as the needs of the human race: our aims as lofty as
the mind of man can reach. Among our number are distinguished de-
baters, orators, scientists, athletics, musicians, in fact we have all kinds of
talent. lf tlie past is an index of the future, our name will be honored in
every land and our praises sungby posterity.
The brilliant social event of the year was held ozi the evening of -the
twenty-first of january at the home of Mr. Roach. It was held in union
with oi'r friends, the Seniors. Ever since our organization the Class of
'09 have been our true friends. The entertainment had been carefully
planned, and the supper was heartily enjoyed by all. During the even-
ing a lo icly Prep found his way to our door. He was kindly admitted
as was a Junior who came to study L ?l. Both were well cared for. lire
long the news was out and we were located. A crowd of Preps, lfresh-
men and Juniors appeared, but they later disappeared and not a trace of
them could be found. as we returned to our homes.
.Xt the beginning of the year our young men agreed among them-
sevcs not to interfere with the festivities of other classes. This noble
agrt einen has been kept and our record is stainless.
One day at the close of Chapel the Freshmen, with their colors Hy-
ing, formedsin battle array on the campus. It was evident to all who
were present that their haughty spirit must be subdued. So after a rapid
flight to the woods they meekly returned to their classes. The much
needed lesson proved to be of lasting benefit to them. Thus we feel it to
be our duty to quell all disturbances, to promote peace and good will and
to raise the general level of class and college spirit. The time would
fail us to tell of all our achievements for V
Mt. Union has her best things
lfor the Sophs who stand the test:
She has her second best for those
Xtho will not have the best.
Trusting to the mighty hand of Providence to guide our future, we
close this chapter of our history with kindest wishes for the we'fare of all.
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Clive the joily Iircshiiicii rowing
i'il'CSilll1Cll 1912 wc arc!
History of g'12
There is an old adage which runs "Blessed is that nation whose an-
nals are brief. lf this is true, how blessed is the Class of '12, Their
history extends over just one year: but how replete that year is with
glorious victories and remarkable achievements. Let Homer sing of
immortal Troy, let Vergil extol the talents of the great. yet. let that
vociferating, voluble orator, Roach. rodomontade about the deeds of the
Seniorsg yet these historians, renowned as they are. did not possess sub-
jects that add so much value to history or make it so readable as the
subject of the present historian.
Perhaps our readers will doubt the veracity of the foregoing state-
ment when they find that the history of this class is not i:1llCCl with great
victories upon the field of battle. But pause a moment, good reader,
and think. Are only these nations great whose histories are ones of
continual strife and bloodshed? 'lihey have not cultivated the martial
spirit, nor have they spent much time in studying the arts of war. On
the contrary. they have been a peaceful people: they have labored dili-
gently toward the attainment of those virtues which characterize true
manhood and womanhood, inspiring within each other a zeal and ad-
miration for the higher and nobler things of life.
However, we would not have our readers think that they lack pa-
triotism because they are a peaceful peop'e. There is not a member of
the class who would not defend her honor with his life if need be. This
was clearly demonstrated that winter morning when they defended their
tlag so bravely against the assaults of the husky Sophomores. And at
no time did they think it necessary to nestle under the wing of the law
and call the police to help them defend the honor of heir class.
lfariy in the fall of l908 King Riker issued a call for volunteers to
undertake the hazardous journey in quest of the coveted "sheepskin"
About thirty-six ambitious young knights and ladies responded to the
call, and on the 22d of September, equipped with the necessary para-
phanalia for the journey, they met in Prexy's oliice and enrolled them-
selves in the service.
One night while the Seniors and Sophs were fast asleep. the Fresh-
men and juniors met in the Republican hall and held a very enjoyable
party. They feasted on many good things gathered in for the occasion,
and filled the hours up till midnight with merriment and glee: then they
wended their footsteps homeward unmolested by any of the enemy.
,Xnd now our task is finished and we lay down our pen. But the
history of this illustrious class is not yet complete.
The pen of some future historian will enscroll their glorious achieve-
ments upon the pages of history, and they will long be remembered as
the most remarkable class that ever entered Mt. Union.
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Class of 1913.
President-E. Kirk Smith
Vice President-Pearl li. Miller
Secretary!-C. XV. Cooper
Historian-W' .Leslie Miller
Colors-Yale blue and gold
Hi hipperty homhazuw!
Clliugalacky oskec XX'Zlll-XVElll
Zip! Boom! Bah Alikazee
Senior Preps, l-9-1-3.
' 'W ' 11
History of '13
At last the worni has turned. livery year since the founding of
Mount L'nion the Senior Preps have been held in control by the upper
cfassnien. Like unto Rome, when she broke forth from the control ing
bonds of her riva', Carthage, so has the class of 'l3 broken the bonds of
annoyance and has established tau unseardof precedent in gaining a
place in respect equivalent to the col egiate classes.
This has been a yeair of new beginnings for Mt. Union College and
a cose analogy into affairs will show that theaday in wwhich the Senior
Preps banded together into an organizedclass, was the initial action
taken in boosting the college. i 'A P'
Uf course, one of the avowed purposes of the class was-to hod a
class party and as a resuit of this purpose the niain body of our history
depends upon this event. A casual observer would have noticed several
Senior Preps leaving the literary societies somewhat early on Friday
evening, December 4, and wending their way to the Caldwell Home on
Union avenue. During the day, however, the news that the Senior
Preps were going to hold a party that night leaked out and the nieni-
bers of the co lege classes sniiled their disdain, ta lied about the infants
sitting up and taking notice, and declared that they woud not lower
their dignity so niuch as to nioiest us, but-hardly had we assenib ed
until a lzattering of doors, a pounding on the windows, a sound as of
shrieking announced the arrival of not only one class but representatives
froni the Senior, -lunior, Sophomore and lfreshnian casses. all in one
mighty host, with but the one thought. which was to overcome us. But
all their noise and fuss was in vain, except for the fact that one or two
who rooined in the house found some of the boys' coats and hats and
proceeded to hide theni. lint when we were ready to return honie. after
having spent a very delightful evening a short search soon revealed the
hidden coats and the class departed, feeling highly eated that the
avengers could find nothing worse to do. Thus ended the only real
event of importance to the class.
XYho is able to prophesy the future of the c'ass so grandly started?
Xtho can foreteil the glowing deeds of honor to be do'ie by this class?
XYho can guess the glorious achievenicnts to be won by our body? The
historian parses before such broad avenues of thought opened up before
,hini and thinks it sufficient to say that since history repeats itself the
achievcnicnts won this year will be repeated year after year until the
c'ass of 'l3 will go out the preinier of all graduating c'asses.
-XY. Leslie Nlifler, llistorian.
I .fix 'I' ":
THERL ARE TWO RULER5 64323 I A MYSELF 01. 7-HIS
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MRS.jl2NN1ICCIIASICLICF CHARLES li. DAVIS
I115'E1'UCtO1' in Piano Director
Miss Herron Miss Sturgeon
Miss Edythe Louise Pratt, Instructor in Voice.
Prof. Tucker Miss Bracher
Mr. Seigrist Mr. Fritchley
Prof. Harry Raymond Pierce
fMrs.J Zulette Spencer Pierce
Senior Oratory Students
MISS RUTH FINDLEY
of the Comnock School
Pierces' School of Expression
Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. P
Practical training in Oratory, lilocution, Physical Culture, Public
Speaking and Dramatic Arts.
l. Vll621CllCl'S who have hacl successful experience for ten years in
public work and have tlone what they propose to tezich you.
2. A two years' giilcltiatiilg course.
3. Two private lessons per week.
4. 'l'erms are ten weeks. Pupils can enter at any time.
J. lligh stanflzircls in everything attempted.
Send for catalogue.
1, Y , ,,,,, W J
l.. G. BANDY, H. l.. KlcCi-XRTHY.
XYinner of Local Oratorical Seconcl Place in Local Oratorical
Muskingum. . .
Ohio Northern ....
XYittenhnrg. . .
Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio.
. . . .Universal Peace
niisni of Two Races
.............'l'he XYealth of Nations
...fllhe Relation o
Potency of One
Duties of Citizenship
f Monopoly to Lahor
Lessons of the Past
Y. W. C. .
Flossie Hostettcr.. ,.......... .,.4.. P resident
Mrs. L. R. liibbs ....... Yice President
lithel McLandsborough. . .... Secretary
Faye Shipman .....4.. . .Treasurer
Edna Thomas .. ..Chorister
Irma Slabaugh . . . ..... . . .Urganist
Bible Study-Grace Petty Missionary-Mrs. XY. B. Judd
Membership-Mrs. L. R. Gibbs
FinanceWFaye Shipman Social-Nellie Haxvkins
UI am come that they might have life, and that they might have 1
ln accordance vvith this, our national motto for the Association, we
have tried to xvin the young' xvomen of the eol'eg'e to earnest Christian
living. XX'e feel that there has been a steady advance in our .Xssociation
xvorlc this year.
Conventions have been quite well attended and the helpful
ideas and broader viexvs brought back by the girls are proof of their value
to the Association. Miss Flossie llostetter xvas our delegate to Mt.
Lake Park. Mary Dilly, Charlotte liattles and Faye Shipman attended
the State Convention at Granville.
Miss Helen ,L Sexvall, Student Secretary for Ohio and XYest Ya.,
visited us in December, and rendered us inestiinable aid by her sug-
giestions concerning the xvorlc in its various departments. Miss Flora
Robinson. Trav. Sec. of the Student Volunteer movement. made us a very
inspiring visit and axvalcened a great deal of enthusiasm in Christian
Our linances are as usual in excellent condition. Thirty-live dollars
were raised for missions, thirty dollars to support a student in the lfni-
versity of Pekin and live dollars for Miss ,Xgnes Hill, our Foreign Sec-
retary in lndia.
The llible Class, under the leadership of Mrs. Gibbs, has studied
the Life of Christ by Uosxvorth. The Mission Study Class, led by Mrs.
Marsh. had a biographical course in Missions during' the fall and winter
terms. The spring term has been a lecture course on the Current Events
in Mission fields. These classes have been very valuable to those who
have attended them.
Y. M. C. A.
L. D. Spaugy. . . ................. ....... P resident
S. B. Lowrie . , . .......... Vice President
L. C. Stanley . . . ...... Recording Secretary
C. li. Shaw. . . . . .Corresponding Secretary
G. S. Hoover .. .............. Treasurer
bl. A. Fritehley . . . . . .Chorister
D. P. XYise ........... - ................. ...Pianist
Chairman of Committees
Bible Study ................................. C. F. King
Devotional. . . .... XY. H. Geiger
Social ....... . . .l'l. T. Orsborn
Membership. . . ...NY S. Smith
lfinance ....... .. .G. S. Hoover
Lecture Course. . . ...XY F. Kinsey
Missionary .... ..... D . P. XVise
limployment .... ...... D . H. Levin
Deputation .... . . .H. XY. Courtney
Hand Book ............................. R. Monahan
The past year in Christian Association work has been interesting
and profitable. The purpose of making the weekly meetings of real help
and benefit to the fellows who attend was well carried out. A number
of outside men were invited to give addresses, among whom were Dr.
G. L. King, Prof. Lamb, Cashier Thompson, Dr. Thoburn and Attorney
The Association gave a lecture course of five numbers, consisting
of Ifdward Aniherst Ott, Royal Hungarian Orchestra, The Shamrock
Trio. Geo. L. McNutt and Adrian M. Nevens. A very strong course
has already been secured for the coming year, consisting of the follow-
ing talent: Col. George Bain, jacob A. Riis, Lyric Glee Club and George
liiesman. The fifth mnnber will be given by the musical and oratorical
departments of the college.
The Bible Study Class was lead by Prof. Gibbs, whose lectures on
the Social Teaching of -lesus were very much appreciated by those who
took the course. ,
Our Association was well represented at the conferences held dur-
ing the year. Our delegates at the first International Bible Conference,
held in Columbus, Ohio, October 22-25, were D. P. Wlise, H. NV. Court-
ney, J. S. Heffner, N. A. Linneweaver, Ti. G. Van Tilburg, and C. B.
Roach. -Xt the Ohio State Convention, held at Dayton, Ohio, February
25-28, we were represented by L. D. Spaugy, S. B. Lowrie and XV. VV.
, , , , , , l, V
The Volunteer Band
The local band was reorganized December 3, 1908, xvith a member-
ship of live, Nlr. llelllner being elected president and Bliss llostetter, sec-
The organization aims: till To deepen the missionary spirit among'
the student volunteers and to promote the same spirit among' other
Christian students: lll to do deputation xvorlc in the surrounding com-
trv: 135 to try and secure other vo'unteers. The meetings. xvhich are
held evcrv xveek. have been verv he'pful. As a text book we have used
"The fall. Qualifications and Preparation of Candidates for Qllissionarv
Service." Several students xvho have been attending our band meetings
are considering the matter of becoming volunteers.
The recent conference at .Xshland was attended by three of our
members and has increased the missionary enthusiasm of the band to
a marked degree.
The foloxving is the Volunteer Declaration: "lt is my purpose, if
Col permit, to become a foreign missionary." This declaration is not
to be interpreted as a "pledge," for it in no sense xvithdraxvs one from
the subsequent guidance of the lilolv Spirit. lt is. hoxvever, more than
an expression of mere willingness or desire to become a foreign mis-
mionarv. lt is the statement of a definite life purpose, formed under
the direction of God. "L'nderstand xvhat the xvill ofthe Lord is."
Republican Literary Society
Ailes, C. L.
Armstrong, C. A.
Randy, E. L.
Conser, P. H.
Conser, P. E.
Courtney, P. L.
Courtney, H. XV.
Findlay, M. T.
Glass, L. V.
Hammer, P. L.
Mottoes-ln God is Our Trust
Labor Oinnia Vincit
Colors-Ulive Green and Pink
Roll for '08 -'09
Holwick, P. C.
Judd, Mrs. NN. B
Irwin, C. B.
Keckley. C. U.
Kinsey, VV. F.
King. C. F.
Leonard. H. C.
Lewis, F. S.
Miller, CJ. B.
Miller, J. K.
Miller, XY. L.
llflnmaw, G. H.
McCarthy, H. L.
Nulton, P. M.
Porter, C. VV.
Roach, C. B.
Senn, H. L.
Shaw, C. E.
Smith, E. K.
Smith, Wi. S.
Spaugy, Mrs. L. D.
Stephens, C. E.
Spaugy, L. D.
Van Tilburg, E. G.
XYcimer, G. K.
lYise, D. P.
Xlrolfc, E. C.
Linnaean Literary Society
Klottoes-l.alJor for the Beautiful and Good
Brown, E. R.
Brownfield, XY. XY
Carr, A. T.
Cannon, C. E.
Farsnian, G. S.
lfritzlcy, Al. A.
Geiger, XY. H.
linerffia Fatuni Parit
Colors-eOld Gold and XYhite
lflower-'l'he XYhite R ose
Roll for '08-'09
Hoover, Ge. S.
Qlohns, H. M.
liinsley, A. F.
Lower, H. C.
Klilhon, XY. F.
Muniaw. L. S.
lllyers, ll. T.
Orsborn, H. T.
Phillips, H. XV.
Shirk, R. li.
Shidler, XV. XV.
Spence, lf. E.
Scott, l. M.
'l'l'omas, R. l'.
'l'hon1zis, C. XY.
Cosmian Literary Society
llrown. H. D.
llusselle, S. H.
Calvin, F. Y.
Davis. C. M.
lloan. XY. C.
linglancl, C. Xl.
Gibson, F. S.
Mottoes-XYe Seek XYsidom
Roll for '08-,09
Hawley, Cora May
Hawley, Il. D.
Keeler. E. C.
Lane, H. A.
Mather, l.. H.
lXlerryman, R. L.
Raley, R. E.
Renzo, T. E.
Stout, ll. R.
Toclfl. G. C.
Taylor, C. E.
lYilson, H. F.
lYl1iteleatlier, R. F
Zimmerman, A. P
Vice President ....
L. D. Spangy
.-X. H. Carr
C. B. Roach
...XY. lf. Kinsey
R. P. 'lllionias
C. li. Shaw
B. D. lfclxvzircls
lol. XY. Phillips
liclitor-in-Chief-B. D. Eclxvzircls.
College News- Athletics-C. li. Shaw
C. B. Roach -Xlunini-Mabel Heckler
Oive Braclier lixcliaiiffe-A. T. Carr
Col'eg'e News- Atliletics-C. E. Shaw
Miss Hostetter Excliaiige-Klziliel Heckler
Locals-A. T. Carr
Eflitor-in-Chief-XY. H. Phillips
L. D. Spangy ,Xlninni-B. D. l2ClXX'2ll'Klf3
College News- Athletics-C. lf. Slizuv
lithcl Montgomery lfxclizinge-Olive Brziclier
C. E, Stevens iXlninni-l.. D. Spzingv
Locals-B. D. liclxvarcls
- Brvzrw ERN: T' 'M'-
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President-Ur. George S. Painter
Vice President-Clark XY. Cooper
Secretary-,-X. li. jones
S. B. Lowrie C. li. King bl. T. ,-Xlton
C. XY. Cooper ll. 'lf Osborn R. L. Klerrynian
This club was organized for the purpose of aiding those in college
who were preparing themselves for the ininistry. lt is ably discharging
its duty. The meetings this year have been of especial helpfulness. Ad-
dresses on various subjects relating to the work of the niinistry have
been discussed by the pastors of .Xlliance and surrounding towns. Nor
is all of the work theoretical, since ten of the inenibers are now eiiwmurecl
in supplying pulpits in neighboring churches. 'l'he ineinbership this
year is twenty-four. ln addition to the other great facilities of the col-
lege this club offers great advantages to any one contemplating the
Christian ministry as a life work.
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At Virginia Military Institute
Beta Iota Chapter
Colors-Black, XN'l1ite and Gold
Pin-The Cross of the Legion of Honor of France
'Hi Rickety, XfYhoopty Doo!
Xl'hat's the matter with Sigma Nu?
Ausgeseignicht, Sigma Nu Y!
Chapter House-1690 Sontli Union Avenue
Grand Chapter-Chicago, Ill., jan. 1-3, 1909
Delegate-C. li. Stephens
Sigma Nu Chapter Roll
1870 Beta, University of Virginia 1895
1873 Mu. University of Georgia T895
1874 Theta, University of Alabama 1898
1874 Iota, Howard College T898
1881 Kappa, U. Ga. Agl. Col. 1398
1882 Lambda, XYash. and Lee Univ. 1900
1883 Epsilon, Bethany College 1900
1884 Eta, Mercer University 1900
1884 Nu, Kansas State University 1901
1884 Xi, Emory College 1901
1884 Pi, Lehigh University 1902
1886 Rho, Missouri State University 1902
1886 Sigma, Vanderbilt University 1902
1886 Upsilon, University of Texas 1902
1887 Phi, Louisiana St.University 1902
1888 Psi, University of N. Carolina 1903
1888 Beta Phi, Tulane University 1903
1890 Beta Beta, De Pauw University 1904
1890 Beta Theta, Ala. Polytech. Ins. 1904
1891 Beta Zeta,,Purdue University IQO4
1891 Beta Nu. Ohio State University IQO4
ISQI Beta Chi, Leland Stanford Univ. IQOS
1891 Delta Theta, Lombard Univ. 1905
1892 Beta Psi, University of Cal. 1906
1892 Beta Eta, University of Ind. 1907
1892 Beta lota, Mount Union College IQO7
1893 Beta Mu, Iowa State Univ. IQO8
1894 Beta Rho, Univ. of Penna. 1908
1894 Beta Xi, Vtfilliani Jewell Col. 1909
1895 Beta Upsilon, Rose Polyt. In. IQOQ
Baton Rouge, La.
Charlotte, N. C.
District of Columbia.
Gamma Gamma, Albion College
Beta Tau, A. and M. College.
Gamma Alpha, Ga. Sch. of Tech.
Gamma Chi, Univ. of Wfash.
Beta Sigma, Univ. of Vermont.
Gamma Beta, N-XVestern Univ.
Gamma Delta, Stevens I. of T.
Gamma Epsilon, LaFayette Col.
Gamma Zeta, Univ. of Oregon.
Gamma Theta, Cornell Univ.
Gamma Eta, Col. St. Sch. of M.
Gamma Iota, St. College of Ky.
Gamma Kappa, Univ. of Col.
Gamma Lambda. Univ. of XVis.
Gamma Mu, Univ. of Ill.
Gamma Nu, Univ. of Michigan.
Gamma Xi, Mo. St. Sch. Mines.
Gamma Omicron, Vkfash. Univ.
Gamma Pi, Univ. of W. Va.
Gamma Rho, Univ. of Chicago.
Gamma Sigma. Iowa St. Col.
Gamma Tau, Univ. of Minn.
Gamma Phi, Univ. of Montana.
Gamma Upsilon, Univ. of Ark.
Gamma Psi, Syracuse Univ.
Delta Alpha, Case S. of Ap. Sci.
Delta Beta, Dartmouth College.
Delta Gamma, Columbia Univ.
Delta Delta, Penn. .State Col.
Delta Zeta, XYestern Ros. Univ.
Delt1 Epsilon, Okla. Univ.
Des Moines, la.
lxansas City, Mo.
Little Rock, Ark.
Los Angeles, Cal.
New York City, N. Y.
Pine Bluif, Ark.
Raleigh, N. C.
San Francisco, Cal.
Salisbury, N. C.
St. Louis, Mo.
IYbeeling. VV. Va.
AAvll1lll1'lf.ItOI'1, N. C.
Fratres in Urbe
XY1111z1111 1101112111 Cl'1l1JZ11lQ11 12l1g'2lI' C. XXCX'171'CC111
Jo1111 N. 1X1oore George XY. Xv2111l1CY
CO1'1C1011 E. Stephens 11ll1'1'y H. 1'f111111o11s
Laxvreuce C. Slutter XY. 111011 1i11S1Q'11
1101111 X7Yeybrec11t D. 1X12l,C11SO11 ,Xl'l11S1I1'O11g'
Harold H. XYooc1s XY. Stanley S1111t11
Ifllgie L. Baucly 112111311 H. XYe1111
XYac1e XY. S111r11er JO1111 V. Kz111c1 Guy S. Hoover
Fratres in Collegio '
CO1'1C12111 12. Stephens .X1'11111l' '1'. C2111
Curtis L. Ailes George 11f11'x'cy N111111ZlXY
Henry C, Lower
Guy S. Hoover C112lI'1CS li. Cilllllllll lloyd S. 31111112111
XY1111z1111 .Xs111ey 1101711101116 XY. S1lll11CY S1111t11
lilgie L. Bz111c1y XX'z1c.1e XY. 511111101
Ralph 11. XY1e1' 1iC1g21I' lf XYey111'ec11t
Homer M. johns Joseph 1X1. Scott
George 1221131112111 George K. XYC1111Cl'
15111161 G. 11110111215 12. 1i11'1: 51111111 .X1111J61'1 1. 11z1rtze11
Robert 13. S1111'1q
Alpha Tau Omega
At the Virginia Military Institute
Ohio Alpha Nu Chapter
Colors--Sky Blue and Old Rose
lflower-XYl1ite Tea Rose
Chapter Rooms-Stroup Block
Ru, Rah, Rega
Alpha Tau Omega
Hip Rah! Hip Rah!
Three Cheers for Alpha Tau!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Providence, R. I.
San Francisco, Cal.
South Carolina State.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
St. Louis, Mo.
'XVestern New York.
A. T. O. Chapter Roll
Beta, XYashington and Jefferson. 1889
Delta, University of Yirginia. 1889
Xi, Trinity College, X. C. 1891
Omega, University of the South. 1892
Pi, University of Tennessee. 1892
Alpha Beta, Univ. of Georgia. 1892
Alpha Delta, Univ. of N. C. 1894
Alpha Epsilon, Ala. Polytch, In. 1894
Alpha Zeta, Mercer University. 1895
Alpha La1nda, Columbia Univ. 1897
Ta11. Univ. of Pennsylvania. 1899
Alpl1a Theta, Emory College. 1899
AIIJITZ1 Iota, Muhlenburg, Col. 1901
Alpha Mu, Adrian College. 1902
Alpha Qmicron, St. Law. Univ. 1902
Alpha Xu, Mt. Union College.
Alpha Pi, NVash. 81 Jeff. College.
Alpl1a Tau, S. YV. Pres. Univ. 1904
Alpha Psi, Wittenburg College. 1904
Beta Xi, Charleston College.
Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University.
Beta Upsilon, Univ. of Maine.
Beta Qmega, Ohio State Univ.
Gamma Omega, Colby Univ.
Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytech.
Beta Tau, S. VV. Baptist Univ.
Gamma Delta, Brown Univ.
Gamma Zeta, Univ. of Illinois.
Gamma Theta, Univ. of Indiana.
Gamma Eta, Univ. of Texas.
Gamma Iota, Univ. of Cal.
Gamma Kappa. VV. Res. Univ.
Gamma Lambda, Univ. of Col.
Mu, Univ. of Kansas.
Nu, Univ. of Minn.
Alpha Rho, Lehigh Univ.
Beta Lambda, Univ. of Mich.
Alpha Omega, U11iv. of Florida.
Beta Alpha, Simpson College. IQO4
Beta Beta, Southern Univ. 1904
Beta Delta, Univ. of Alabama. 1904
Beta Epsilon, Tulane Univ. IQOD
Beta Zeta, Univ. of Vermont. 1906
Beta Eta, U. XV. U. 1906
Beta Theta. Cornell. 1906
Beta Iota, Ga. School of Tecl1. ltjO6
Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College. 1907
Beta Nu, XYooste1'. 1908
Beta Umicron, Albion College. 1909
Gamma Xi, Univ of Chicago.
Gamma Omicron, Perdue Univ
Gamma Pi, Univ. of YVash.
Gamma Rho, Univ. of Mo.
Beta Gamma, Mass Ins. of Tech.
Gamma Beta, Tuft's College.
Alpl1a Epsilon, Gettysburg Col.
Gamma Tau, Univ. of Vklisconrsin
Gamma Sigma, NVorcester Poly.
Gamma Epsilon, Ia. State Col.
Mu Iota, Kentucky State Univ.
YVashington, D. C.
Kansas City, Mo.
Los Angeles. Cal.
Manila, P. I.
New York, N. Y.
Geo. L. King.
Robert XV. Miller.
1Yalter M. Ellett.
L. D. Scranton.
john K. Tresscl.
Perry F. King.
H. G. Scranton.
L. R. Ruth.
Clyde B. Cassaday.
D. l. Evans, jr.
Alpha Tau Omega
Vllilliani lf. XVylcoil'.
Jesse lf. Miller.
tl. B. llowinan.
NN". L. Hart.
XV. ll. Wallace.
S. I. lfnltz.
G. H. Houck.
T. F. Bailey.
l. G. lXf'lcCor1nack.
R. J. Davidson.
H. A. Lane.
Frater in Facultate
John Brady Bowman
Fratres in Collegio
C. L. Burrell.
CJ. O. Thomas.
bl. bl. Brown.
C. U. Scranton.
Guy E. Allott.
Ralph D. Reeder.
M. ll. Pennell.
Oscar C. Muinmert.
Harry XV. Lower.
John XY. Moore
Chas IE. Shaw Vtlilliain H. Geiger
james R. Monahan Percy M. Nnlton
C. B. Irwin Ralph H. Gibson
L. YV. Siegrist C. XY. Porter
Geo. U'Brien H. A. Lane H. XY. Lower
Stanton B. Bowles A. lfritcmev
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
:Xt the Uiiiversity of ixlilllillllil
Ohio Sigma Chapter
Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee!
Phi .fXlpliz1, Ala Ki Zoiil
Sigma Allah! Sigma Alphl
Sigma Alpha lipsilon ll
Chziptei' House-1315 South Union fweiiiie
vZl'flOll?1l Coiiveiition, .-Xtlzmtic City. N. bl., hluiie 22-25
Delegate-XY, F, Kinsey Alteriiatcgf. L Kel
S. A. E. Chapter Roll
1856 Mu. University of Alaban1a. 1891
1857 Omicron, Univ. of Virginia. 1892
1857 Xi, Univ. of North Carolina. 1892
1857 Eta, Union University. 1892
1858 Chi, Kentucky State College. 1892
1858 lota, Bethel College. 1892
1860 Lambda, Cumberland Univ. 1892
1866 Beta, University of Georgia. 1892
1866 Gamma, Univ. of Mississippi. 1893
1867 Epsilon, Louisiana St. Univ. 1893
1867 Sigma, Wash. and Lee Univ. 1893
1870 Psi, Mercer University. 1893
1878 Iota, Southern University. 1894
1878 Alpl1a Mu. Ala. Polytech.In. 1894
1878 Nu. Vanderbilt University. 1894
1879 Kappa, Univ. of Ten11essee. 1894
1881 Ep-silon, Emory College. 1895
1881 Omega, University of the South. 1895
1882 Kappa, Central University. 1897
1882 Keta, Southwestern Pres. Univ. 1898
1883 Theta, Davidson College. 1900
1883 Delta, Gettysburg College. 1900
1884 Pi, University of Texas. 1902
1884 Alpha, University of Missouri. 1903
1885 Gamma, Wlofford College. 1903
1885 Sigma, Mt. Union College. 1903
1886 Omega, Allegheny College. 1903
1887 Alpha, Adrian College. 1905
1889 lota Beta, Univ. of Michigan. 1905
1889 Delta, Ohio Wesleyan Univ. IQO5
1889 Epsilon, Univ. of Cincinnati. 1906
ISQO Phi, Dickinson College. 1907
1890 Phi, Ga. Sch. of Technology. 1907
1891 Chi, University of Colorado. IQO7
ISQI Zeta, Denver University. 1908
Alpha, Cornell University.
Beta, Xivashington University.
Alpl1a, Franklin College.
Beta Upsilon, Boston Univ.
Alpha Zeta, Penna. St. Col.
Iota Tau, Mass. ln. of Tech.
Alpha, Leland Stanford U11iv.
Theta, Ol1io State University.
Alpha Pi, U11iv. of Nebraska.
Beta, Pardue University.
Zeta, Bucknell University.
Gamma, Harvard University.
Beta, Univ. of California.
Delta, XYorcester Polytech. In.
Alpha Upsilon, Univ. of Ark.
Psi Omega, Northwestern Univ.
Mu, Columbia University.
Sigma Pl1i, St. Stephen's College
Tau Upsilon, Tulane Univ.
Beta, University of Illinoi-s.
Theta, University of Penna.
Alpha, University of Maine.
Alpha, University of Minnesota.
Alpha, University of XVisconsin.
Theta, U11iversity of Chicago.
Lambda, Colorado Sch. of Mines
Alpha, Universitv of Kansas.
Rho, Case Sch. of Ap. Sci.
Beta, University of Iowa.
Pi, George Hfashington Univ.
Gamma, lowa St. College.
Gamma, University of Indiana.
Alpl1a, Univ. of XYashington.
Delta, Syracuse University.
Alpha, Dartmouth College.
Iowa City, Iowa.
Kansas City, Mo.
Little Rock, Ark
Los Angeles, Cal.
New Orleans, La.
New York, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
Schenectady, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
Syracuse, N. Y.
IYashington, D. C.
Viiilmington, N. C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Fratres in Urbe.
S. F. Kallenbaugh Q ' Frank ll. Poto
Arthur Morris - john Morris Charles S. Hoox ei
Chas. Y. Kay Howard Hillis
Charles F. Matthias Theodore Armstrong Harry Stricl lei
Ivin E. Riedinger Otis LY. XYalker
Irvin M. Cook Roscoe T. Sharer llugo C. lNiOLl1l61
Harry XYillianis T. G. Maxwell
Stanley Millard Honier Buck A Charles P. Miller
Lawrence Grant IrvinrT. Heacock
James li. Vaughan ll. S. Mercer Edgar li. Bros
XN'alter J. Teeters Carl R. Taylor
Fred J. Zang XYill Thomas Charles Arnistion
Clyde U. Keckley Ross Thomas
H. NN. Phillips Alton ,Davis Harry L. Senn
Herbert XY. Pritchard A Fred S. Lewis
H. C. Leonard Alva F. Kinsley Sain Shinip i
Fratres in Facultate
A XY. H. Klchlaster Joseph C. Messick
Hirani B. johns
Fratres n Collegio
C. Ll. Keclcley Ross Thomas
l1'illiani F. lllillhon Laniar Stanlex
Benjamin D. lidwards Charles Armstrong
XY. F. Kinsey. ' H. XY. Phillips.
Farl R.'Brown Foster Eli Spence
D. P. XYise
Sam. Shinip, -lr.
H. L. McCarthy
H. C. Leonard
F. S. Lewis
P. F. Conser
H. D. Brown
lf. C. XVoolfe
NYilnier ll. Seaxvright
P. H. Conser
XV. L. Mi
.x. E. iqmsiey
Sydney .I ones
Theta Nu Epsilon
:Xt XYesleyan University
Ohio Alpha Lambda Chapter
Colors-Black and Green
Rah, Rah, Rah, Theta Nu!
Rah, Rah, Rah, Theta Nu!
Rah, Rah, Rah, Theta Nu!
Theta Uu Epsilon !!
Pin-Skull and Keys
Room--l,ibrary of Prexy's B
Frater in Facultate
L. R. Gibbs
Fratres in Collegio
Young Crab ' ' Pete, the Vllonder
One Eye Full Moon
empty canteen snakey ike
rain in the face frizzled alphonse
A Friend of Ours
f ff? wi' XX
C f kg- E 3. UQ
fi? ed s" I 'fj I
4 K,j'fW - Of, X,
X, 4- 1 4
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5 E E l Xf: hQ 'Q
NIR . K E If v
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2 X J
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975 C, l fm! X Q X
AQ X ' Y Q if ff'
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V4 A 'Y x X Ntfl' -' 6
ig I KX xi :S 6-
1 ' V1 :'4 f-2-fiff ' .Q
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H AN w Xi 'X N I A
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Alpha Xi Delta
Founded in 1892
At Lombard College
Colors-Double Blue and Gold
Journal-The Alpha Xi Delta
Chapter House-66 East College Street
X. D. Chapter Roll
AHHHL Lonnuwd COHege
Beta, Iowa XYesleyan Univ.
Gamma. Mount Union College.
Delta, Iletliany College.
Zeta, NYittenl1urg' College.
Eta. Syracuse Iniiversity.
Iota, I'niv. of XX'est Xfirginia.
Kappa, University of Illinois.
KIIL Ifniversity of Xlninesota.
ffu, Ifnivcrshg' of XX'aShington.
Clnncron, LHnverMty of Cal
Mt. Pleafsant, Iowa.
Alpha Xi Delta
Sorores in Urbe
Edith XVhitla-Gow Mary Braclier Clive Bracher
Effie Hoiles-Hilles Katherine Keith
Delphia .Xrnholt-Teeters Blanche XYhitla-Shaw
Pearl Motz-Miller litta Bates Alice HinshiQwood
Mary Taylor Mary Kay
Gay Milbourne Mabel Hartzell Mildred Tucker
Mayine Reeves-Zang Mary Scott-McCoy
lidith Taylor Ethel Montgomery
Mrs. Arthur XYriglit
Mrs, B. liownian
Soror in Facultate
Mildred l.. Tucker
Sorores in Collegio
Olive Bracher lithel Montgomery
Bessie Senour QMusicj
Mrs. XY. XV. Webb
Mrs. H. R. Pierce
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Founded 1901-Chartered 1902.
Colors-Crimson and Gray
Alpha. . . .......... Virginia State Normal
Beta ...... .... L ewisburg Seminary
Gamma. . . ...... College for XVomen
Delta. . . .... Mary Baldwin Seminary
Epsilon. . . ...... Tanquier Institute
Eta ............. ............ X Yards Seminary
Kappa Pri ......... ............. M t. Union College
Gamma Alumnae ....... Union, S. C., Columbia, S. C.
Theta Alumnae .... ................ F armville, Va.
Alpha Iota ..... a .................... Lynchburg. Va.
Kappa Phi Chapter.
Established June, 1909.
Boom-a-lalca-boom-a-laka, boom-a-laka. dalpha,
Chick-a-laka-chick-a-laka, Alpha Sigma Alpha.
Hazel L. Cunard
Corin 'fe Harris
Sorores in Urbe.
Sorores in Collegio
Ethel May Dunn
Charlotte VY. Battles
, " 7" ' W 'qv' ' W 1
. - .
Kappa Delta Epsilon
At Allegheny College, Pennsylvania
Establisllecl in l90l
Colors-Yellpw and white
Zip, Zip, .-Xlacazee!
Alacazeeg cazee, cazon! '
Kappa Delta, Kappta Delta!
Kappa Delta lipsilon ll
Chapter House-106 College Street
K. D. E. Chapter Roll
1900 Alpha Allegheny College
1901 Beta Mt. Union College
Kappa Delta Epsilon
Ethel Heacock Reidinger
Grace Maud XYalters
Esther Lucile Mather
Elizabeth Mae Sturgeon
Sorores in Urbe
Grace Osborne Eva Mae Schultz
Jackman Nancy sl. XV. lacknian
Mattie Cook Gertrude He'en Hartzell
Sorores in Collegio
Gladys N. Crook Elizabeth Mae Sturgeon
Minnetta Carolyn Gillen Eninia Blanche Moore
Lucinda Mason Esther Lucile Mather Marguerite XYllll3111S
Edith Edgar Claire Paterson
Mrs. XY. NY. Knox Mrs. Jennie Chace Lee
Miss lidythe Louise Pratt
Founded October 5, 1906
At Mt. Union College
Established january 1, 1907
Pi Delt, Pi Delt!
Colors-Black and Gold
Meetings-In the dark of the moon from l to 3 a. m.
Sorores in Urbe
Cleopatra Merry Garden - Ophelia Merry Garden
Imogen Merry Garden
Beatrice Merry Garden Nerissa Merry Garden
Desdamona Merry Garden
Rosalind Merry Garden Calpurnia Merry Garden
Sorores in Collegio.
Miranda Merry Garden Imogen Merry Garden
Beatrice Merry Garden Portia Merry Garden Juliet Merry Garden
Jessica Merry Garden Perdita Merry Garden
Hermione Merry Garden.
Ophelia Merry Garden Cleopatra Merry Garden
7 7' 1
,,,, W , , , 4
H. B. EMERSON, Ph. B.
Physical Director and Coach of Athletic Teams
B. D. Edwards, President H. C. Lower, Vice President
C. E. Shaw, Secretary L. C. Stanley, Treasurer
Board of Directors
Dr. XY, H. RlCNIIlSlCl'S II, ll. lfmcrsoii
bl. R. Mouzihziii Guy -Xllott
XY. lf. Kinsey N. -X. Liiieweaver
Dr. Geo. Painter bl. I3. Bowniziii
XY. F. Kinsey ..... ....... . ..... ...... P 1 'esicleut
N. .X. i.i1iewezivei'... .... Vice President
Dr. Geo. S. Painter. .. .....,. Secretary
Prof. ti. I3. Bowiiizlii ............... .... ' lirasurei'
W. F. Kinsey, President
Left land ....
Left Tackle. . .
Left Guard .....
Right Tackie. .
Right End ....
Right Half. . .
Full Back .....
Left Half .....
Sept. 26. M. U. C. 28 ....
Oct. 3,'M. U. C. 4 ..... .
Oct. 10, M. U. C. 29..
Oct, 16, M. U. C. 9..
Oct. 24, M. U. C. S..
Oct. 31, M. U. C. S..
Nov 3, M. U. C. 12 ....
Nov 7, M. U. C. 12 ....
Nov 14, M. U. C. 17.
21, M. U. C. 23.
26, M. U. C. 6..
. .... Siegrist tCz1pt.1
. . . .Neshit-Peterson
. . . .1i. Brown-XVa11ace
. . . R. Gibson-Monzmhan
. .Copthorne-D. Brown
..........Kent High School O
....Cz11ifornia State Nor. O
. . . . .Bethany 5
. . . .gX11egheny 6
. . ..Muskingu1n O
. . . . . .Ohio Univ 15
.. ..Massii1on Tigers 5
. . . .Ohio Northern 6
, ,, nl
1 I 3 I
1 ' 5
G. H. Mumaw, Mgr. C. U. Keckley, Capt.
Forward ......... ....... . . . . .... Keckley QCapt.j
Forward . . . ......... Siegrist
Center . . . ............. Q'Brien
Guard . . .
O. NY. U. Medics. . .
Grove City College.
Co. M. Cfjrove Cityj ....
Sharon Y. M. C. A..
Bethany College ..
Marietta College. . .
Bethany College ....
Hiram College ....
Massillon A. C.. ..
Bnclitel College. ..
Hiram College ....
Marietta College. . .
Allegheny College. .
Alliance All Stars. .
. . . . .Brown-CoateS-Lower
... . . . .at Alliance Jan l5
.at Grove City, Pa., jan 21
at Grove City, Pa., jan. 22
. . . .at Sharon, Pa., vlan. 23
......at Alliance jan. Z9
. . . . . .at Kenton Feb. 4
. . . . . . . . . .at Tiffin Feb. 5
. . . . , .at Marietta Feb. l2
...it l3Cll1Z1lly.AY. Va., Feb. l3
.........at Alliance Feb. 20
. . . . . . .at Alliance Feb. 24
, . . .at Akron Feb. 26
... , . . . . .at Hiram lVlarch 6
.. ... . ...at Alliance March l3
llleadville, Fa., March 16
. .........,..... at Alliance March 19
First Base ....
Second Base ..
Short Stop ..
Third Base ..
Left Field ..
Center Field ..
Right lficld .....
Nt. Union Athletics, .....
H irzl ln ,.................
Allizaiice 'llwcntielh Century
. . . . . .Pritchard
. . . .Lower
. . . .Auld
. . . . .lYoolf
. . . .tflzirlc
.. ...Czirson 7
..21t .Xlliance May 8
.at Alliance May 15
lat Alliance May 22
,at Alliance May 29
.At A lizlnce lllziy .il
....Xt Akron june 3
..At Hiram .lune 5
,Xt Alliance June lZ
...,-Xt Alliance June 16
Allizmce, Ohio, Xleiliicsclziy, .lime 2, 19049.
XY. lf. llillioii ............................ Cliairiiiziii
H. XY, Courtiicy Bess Ripple
Hess Rich ll. C. lmwei'
Nellie Hziwkins Grace Petty
XY. IT. liiiisey. . . ,..'liOZ1Sllll2lSlC1'
XY. ll. Geiger .... .... X Yelcoiiie
C. lf lieclilcy. .... Response
ll. C. l,oxx'ei'.. .... Seniors
bl. S. l'lCll.llC1'.,. ...bliiiiiurs
Iluzel fUl1Zll'Kl.,. . . ...l"z1i'cwcll
What Ails the Well
At the first meeting and banquet of the Mt. Union College Alumni
Association of New York. at the Aldine Club in New York City. the Rev.
Charles Josiah Adams, D. D.. of the Class of 1871. the Biophilist. author
of "VVhere Is My Dog. Etc." and rector of St. Luke's Church, the
Borough of Richmond fStaten Islandb. New York City. told a story.
involving his old room-mate at Mt. Union College, and others which
we consider worth reporting. because of the actors, as well as because
of the light which it throws upon the old days and their conditions.
"If I had been working I might have needed rest. But I had not
been working," said the doctor. "In those days very few worked at Mt.
Union. Because I had not been working I was restless. I felt that I
must be off for a little time. My room-mate was the present Federal
Secretary of State. the Hon. Philander C. Knox. LL. D. I-le was the
one who would naturally go with me. But he had an extra-collegiate
engagement of some sort, in connection with which I have an indistinct
remembrance of the rustle of silken skirts and the flutter of furbelows.
I turned to a friend of the name of Paterson. of whom I was sure: for
he never had an engagement of any stamp which he could not break for
what promised the open and freedom. lN'e were off early on an autumn
day, in a buggy drawn by a horse of good bottom and satisfactory ac-
tivity. NVe expected to be back that evening. It and two others were
passed and still another had arrived when we were again in the village.
"Those were the days of the report-box. of which. I am told, the
modern Mt. Unioner knows nothing experimentally. Every morning
it sat at the end of a seat just inside the chapel door. It was oblong.
In its lid there were rows of holes marked in order by the letters of the
alphabet. There were eight rules to be kept. when possible., or when
one or more of all of them could not be broken with a fair show of the
breaking not being discovered or punishment's being escaped upon its
"I was not disposed to get out early on the morning after our return.
I had not more than disposed of the breakfast which Mrs. Parks served
me. or made a stagger at disposing of it, when I saw that I had not more
than time to make the opening of chapel, writing my report as I ran. If
I had had more time I might have made a different report. I had no
more than stuffed it in the proper hole in the box than I realized that I
had made a mistake. If that report came before the faculty in the
naked and thoughtless honesty in which it was made. I would have
more trouble than I would care to face. XYhat was to be done?
"Knox and I had a consultation. That report must be in 1ny hands
again! But it could not be had without getting in the box. And the
box had to be gotten before it could be gotten in. YVe knew that it was
kept in the Commercial Department, on the ground tloor of the college
huilding then, wherever it may he now. XX'e would need assistance, and
upon XX'aldroniI am sorry that I have forgotten his initials-and,
as I rememher. lf. Lf. Carr, now an N. D., practicing at Coshocton, Ohio.
"The night was not over-propitious for our enterprise. Hut the
case was pressing. The moon was full. Hut we could not wait. XYhat
made the situation more dangerous was that there was no hint of a
shadow at the end of the huilding at which the attempt on the Commer-
cial Department had to he made. XYhen Carr was in station, Knox,
XYaldron and I made for the point of attack. Knox was the smallest of
the trio. XYaldron and I took him, each hy a foot, and raised him in the
air. Reaching a window, he found that he could push it up. XYhen he
had done so, we shoved him through. He soon reappeared at the win-
dow, the hox in his hands. He passed it out. I took it. Then came
one of the most trying moments of my life. It was clear as day, and
was in the full light of that serenely full moon, "with the goods on mef,
What was to he done with the thing? Q
"Stamp it so . . . so . . . so fine that that all . . .all . . . it would
he impossihle to recognize it!" XYalden advised, with not more energy
than the occasion dmanded.
"They'd End the pieces!" I ohjected, and requested: "Get Carr!"
"XYaldron complied. When the two were with me, and Knox was
crying. in a low tone, smothered hy his laughter at his predicament and
mine: "How am I to get down from here ?" I proceeded to carry out the
plan which had popped into my head.
"At the corner of the huilding nearest us, hut a few feet away. was
the college well, then disused. I told the two to raise the platform
They managed to do so, a few inches. That was just enough. I slid
the hox under the edge of the platform, and we had the satisfaction of
hearing it thump, thump, thump and splash. IYhen the platform was
allowed to sink to the curhing from which it had heen raised there was
no evidence that it had heen disturbed. Rescuing Knox, we made for
"Can it he that that was forty years ago? It was certainly thirty-
nine. .Xnd I have given the first account of the adventure which has
ever heen utteredfy
That the doctor sat down amid laughter and applause goes without
"I always wondered why the water of the college well was not
good !" remarked a man of a class of this century.
"Concentrated lye l" commented judge Ilole, of the class of 68.
Doctor llecktel. who followed Doctor Adams, expressed himself as
pleased to know what had hecome of that report-hox, informing the
company that he had charge of it till it disappeared, acting as its clerk.
Doctor Adams added that at Chapel, on the morning after the dis-
appearance, the section of nznnes-there were too niziny of thein to all
be czilecl each morning-which wus heaflecl hy his was cztlleml. ztntl that
after the cztling of his naine the stzttenient was niztcle: "XO report for
four days!"-to which he answerecl: "Report in the hoxlu-which
hruuglit cleztr cfcl Doctor Hztrtshorn to his feet with the reniztrk that
there wits neeclecl hnt one more link in the chztin of eviflence to fasten
the lnnrglary on the guilty party, or parties. "But," the spezlkcr con-
clnclecl. Ulinox. :incl XX'z1lclron, zincl Curr-if he was gniltyfuncl l are
stil' free. Doctor llartshorn was always contimlent of ztttztining' what-
ever encl he hztcl in view-to which is to he ztttrihntecl the canning into
existence and the living of Mt. L'nion College. The case in niincl is the
wry one which 1 renieinher in which he was OYCl'fCOllllflC11l. l have
given the 'one more link' nncler the statute of limitation."
M. U. C.
QXVith apologies to XY. Va. XY. and everybody else.j
XYe raise our voice in knock to thee.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
Oh, may you ever fearful be.
A -N. A. Lineweaver.
No permit from the faculty,
To roast our noble varsity,
To plagerize is not of thee.
+N. A. Liueweaver.
Proud Juniors seold of thee with spunk.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
Thy borrowed song is pretty punk.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
Yet we with club and purpose one,
Pursue thy work so poorly done,
A poet's crown you nearly won.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
VV. Va. NY. upon thee wait.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
This joke will surely make thee great.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
XYe shout the warning loud and long,
Do not steal but write a song,
And thus the Iuniorls life prolong.
-N. A. Lineweaver.
Prof. XY.-Mr. Nulton, please name the qualities of money.
Percy-I can't. A
Prof. XV.-XVell, I don't know that I could name them off-hand, but
I would know them if I would hear them named.
Percy-So would I.
"Pardon the homely 'illustration,' " said King to his church, "but I
want to refer to myself.
O'Brien had a friend in a Cleveland hospital who was operated on
for appendieitis. George sent him a post card with a message of eom-
fort written on it, but failed to note that there was printed "Many happy
returns of the dayfy
This club was organized for the purpose of aiding the tobacco
trust. lt is doing its beneficent work most successfully. :Xt the last
meeting of the club so much smoke was made that the tire department
was called out. The patron of this club is the Green Goose. King and
Pete are enrolfed as p.edges, lint unless they smoke up they will he
routed. Coach Emerson has applied for membership, but so far no
action has heen taken. Spztiigfs stove zllso smokes. Peg' Oswalt and
Nulton are the keepers of the humidor. The lfive-Brothers form 3
smoky chorus. Une of o.ir members calls on Yankee Girl.
The following is our list of officers for l909:
Sam Shimp, Dlr... ...Chief Piper
x R. Klonzthzm ..... ...Smoke Blower
Tiny Tim Ezirsman. .. ..lfine Cut
King and Peterson ........ .... , . .Chaplains
All competent smokers are eligible.
' ll ill l Brace and Bit Cha
B ,, ,, , 0 o , .B pter
. ..... . .. ,i5iFi255?gi,
M ro I Chapter House
ter's Room. ..
W H -N
f 4 X
J'--u .--' llllll' si M 'lv
, i, y ,f-nuezffaaieeisaaaaisi-
lf lar l
'7 l ll
L Notorious Auger Liueweziver
l Overlmearing Bore lXli,ler
1, A f Habitual Bore ,lolms
' iiivef ,
X ' Royal Bore Slurk
Drill Pusher XYise
lf'-uzili Bore l3OXY1llZlll
D bl f lidwarfls
fiiimlet Selfbore Painter Bore eel y
Clean Bore lrwiu lrzuuous liver-bore Spence Good Auger Honey
Bored of Education.
XX'ez11'y Willie Sliicller liver Yawuiug' Calvin
Much Ruling Crawford Hardly Awake Lane
Long' Sleeper Mumziw
Bored of Coeducation.
Cezlseless ,liucleavor Shaw Hlilliillilllj' Matcliless -lolms
".N'ez1ry Couquerenl Doau Sauer liraut jones
I I I
Excerpts from Lectures
Anthroologically speaking we have here before us a paradox. ,Xn
absurdity of the seventeenth magnitude. In defining it, let us return to
our old example. The capernican theory. Sense gives us a Hat world,
thought gives us our modern theory. Now, young people, realize sci-
ence, the science of mathematics and astronomy are so perfected that
we can foretell and eclipse a hundred years hence with the exactity of
mathematical precision. It is an all right subject that can do this, but
let us enrich the content of our discussion. Here is the law of gravita-
tion. I drop this chalk, nothing comes up to grab it. I shove this book:
nothing holds it. Is it not that the velocity increases as one-half the dis-
tance squared. The exact figures elude me but does any one remember?
XYell suffice it to say, Newton said once, having discovered the law, "I
am gathering pebbles by a boundless shore." Young people, that is
X xxx X X
X ii!" XIX N
L Y X , Ng . X. XV X s
Q - a Zi 3 i AT.
LZ x Q A ,J
ig 2: 1 3? E! ff,.X
ff 12 'ixsgg-6, ex 5. 43- xfxs 'l
42 ji-4fff. "'f 24 O" ,
ft K, 'iff 77g,1,j,?'g,,D Gpnofs ofvurfs Sr0fm7'sEv1
l 1 IWW l l
THE BRIGHT HEADED CLUB
fFm-merly the Mount Union Illuminating Society.J
x- " n ' lx Y
3051! U N,
'iff ' 55" 1
E nn- o r
Rip-it-e-rip by and byer,
Rouse me Wrath and ire,
Help 1 fire, fire, fire I!
Grand Mogul and Chief Fire Eater - - Burning Daily Edwards
Library Glimmer ---- - Ever Glowing Van Tilberg
l l L Candle Wick Cooper
'l"l' ' Good Kindling Weimar
4 Charcoal Handler Baur
L J Crackling Ash Armstrong
ig 2: Luminous Joke Carson
l nfl '
LJ do L E
ii Hose Cart Leonard
5 , l
l ille-lllllll 11' r
L 0 V
I DEDICATED TO NO. 187
'AMy own, my own dear Faye," he writes to me.
CIt seems the quill of love has penned the lined
Decide today to be my valentine.
Dear love, dear love, decide for me today.
Else will I hold my sorrowing peace for aye."
fThe verse is poor-the sentiment is Hne.j
But shall I be his dearest valentine?
I pause-indeed I am in love, but then-
There is love and love, and men and men.
I count J. K. Cthat's pastj Peterson, Levin.
Let's see-Oh where did I begin?
I cannot count them all although I ne'er forget
One single man whom I have ever met.
Not a single man! Not a single man.
I have loved once, one man, just one,
But that's too serious for fun.
I love-I fall in love with love, I say.
And love loves me and then we play and play,
XVe aren't in love at all-that'-s just for funj
And that's the way our happy love begun.
I had some terms in campustry like this.
The man speaks out his heart. The destined miss
She says- you all well know the little Word.
It's never loudly spoken so it's heard.
A campu-stry diploma holds for life.
The two are one and stand as man and wife.
No bachelors degree is ever given,
But just a pass to temporary heaven.
A memory swoops upon my beating heart.
If I say "No" we then must live apart.
If I say "Yes"-but then I can't decide,
I cannot love enough to be a bride.
I know I am in love, I feel it so.
And yet I canit decide on any man I know.
If ,tis not John, nor Pete, nor Dave, nor he,
Oh, well, I quit. Paw's home is good enough for me
Your ad. will be run l,000 times in this department for 30 cents. No
fakirs need apply. XYe guarantee all ads.
To whom it may concern: l want the world to know that I am in
love with a girl at .Xnn Arbor. None other need apply. li. .X. F.
The junior Class will pay 551,000 to any one who will tell them how
to get ahead of the Seniors.
General information of all kinds gladly received at Shipman's by the
Sibson sisters. Cash will be paid on delivery. '
XYe will pay liberally for a good yell and a new class song. The song
must be original. Submit all copy to Kinsey K Shipman.
The first person presenting this ad. to the Alliance XYater XYorks
will be given a free drink. Or if they take it to the Gas and Power Plant
they will be shocked fearfully.
lleing terribly run down by over work, I desire a quiet country place
to rest. Any farmer having a ton of Duke's Mixture and a XX'ild, XYoolly
XYest library can secure a good boarder by addressing me as follows:
Crawford, Sigma Nu House. f
XX'onderful Discovery. A harmless drug, guaranteed to destroy the
appetite for tobacco. Discovered by myself. A sample free. Before
taking it l smoked fearfully. Now 1 do not smoke at all. Address me
for free sample. Sam Shimp, Jr.
THE MOUNT UNION
.-Xnnounces its Opening Day July 35th, at l2:30, on the
Admission - 13 Pins.
This Company Features the Following Special Acts:
THE HUMAN CALIOPE, R. MONAHAN,
will give several selections, among them being Chapman Hall March.
DAVID LEVIN, THE MODERN SAMPSON,
will bite a few railroad spikes in two. This strong man has never been
excelled in mouth work.
l3y request the Junior Class will sing HM. U. C., My Mount."
WILBUR DAD SEAWRIGHT
will give a few selections entitled f'I,ittle Boy Bluefl
P. E. CONSER, THE DARING WILD WEST BARE-BACK RIDER,
will also appear.
GEORGE BOSTON HONEY
will do some thrilling stunts on the high wire.
Be Sure to Come and Bring Your Friends.
A Tragedy of Association Day-List of Actors and Actorines.
Hazel Taylor-a charming young lady who bakes the cake.
Dad Seayvright-a broken down graduate who takes the cake.
Miss Pratt-a tall young lady from New York xvho trains voices up
and away they go. Unmarried at present but fond of adventure. Her
present home is Dr. Rice's. but most of her time is spent in her studio.
Miss Findley-the only member of the faculty who wears a sweater.
An innocent little girl from Chicago xvhose chief asset is the ability to
look severe. Also unmarried.
Alethe llilard-a member of the College Circus Company, noted
for the size of her hats. A much loved miss. In this play she plays the
part of Mrs. Seawright. QThis is onl ' for this engagement, as she has
5 mi Q L C
Gladys Crook+the girl xvho popularized Happy. Of very fickle mind.
Sweet disposition. Engaging frame of mind.
Joyce Tucker-who plays the part of the villain, refusing to give up
the stolen goods. She caps the climax as well as the cake in the last act
by falling on it fthe cake, not the climaxl.
De Vour-a pigeon-toed commercial student, who is in love with
"Hen" and "Liz," who give an imitation of the perfect lovers. "Hen"
is him of the gracious smile. "Liz" is her of the big hat.
OUTLINE OF PLAY.
Act 1. Scene-Rockhill Park.
Scene 1. lfnter Hazel Taylor, carrying a heavy cake. Dad Sea-
xvright approaches from an opposite direction. Dad smiles and boxvs and
sweetly gurgles: "Miss Taylor, allow me most graciously to take the
cake. By my hand. I it will convey to yonder stand." lHere he makes a
bow of the Pirece-ing style.l
- rs . . .
Miss laylor-Certainly. fliands him the cake.l
Scene 2. Pratt, liindley and Dad by the lake. Pratt and Findley in
Misther Seawright, what have you in your hand?
lfnison-Perfectly grand tlong, a very longl.
Dad-I convey it.
Unison-Let us steal it and of the stolen cake partake.
Scene 3. Alethe and Dad hide the cake.
Miss Taylor discovers her loss. She looks wise.
Act 2. Scene-Grand Stand.
Scene l. Miss Pratt puts the cake in her sweater Qhas her sweater
Somebody says the cake is a Devil's food and that her sweater is the
place for it. Miss XYillard puts the cake in
Miss XYillard puts the cake in her shoe.
Gladys sits down on the cake. "Hen" and "Liz" tafk about the cake.
Miss Pratt looks at the cake. Cake has an awful chill.
Act 3. Scene-Same Old Place.
De Vour, of the Commercial Department, takes the cake under his
coat. Says it feels like Joyce. lt is a sponge cake.
De Vour puts cake in suit case.
Joyce grabs it and hugs it to her breast. Gets frosting all over her
new 555.67 dress and gets excited all over. Falls on the cake. Poor cake
feels all broken up.
QLoud cheering from all.yj
.X man read one of lCdward's jokes in the Dynamo and thought he
was crazy because he couldn't Hnd the point.
are pointless as well as flat. i
Bless his heart those jokes
De Vour is a regular joycer.
ing a fence around a graveyard.
Martin says that limiting the size of the literary societies is like build-
, There was a girl named.4Suinniers.
Who wore hats that were-htunmers.
llut what she did
To wear such a lid
Is a puzzle to all the new
The .lunior Class as others see them. Pieture reacls from right to
left. The talkative young latly on the petlestal is l7aye Shipman. The
dainty lacly with glasses is Bess Ripple. The meek looking lacly is Nellie
Hawkins, The gentleman on the encl is ll. XY. Courtney. The gentle-
man outsicle of the seat is the .lunior pleclge, tl. Kirby. C. li. iXrmstrong
is a sly olcl eoon. The meek looking lacly with sharp horns is Martha
Henry. Her of the large hill is Ruthie l3uteher. ll. U. liclxyartls, the
champion monkey of the Junior Class, sits in the eorner with a song
book in his hantl. The shy little fox is tiraeey Petty. The gentleman
behinfl the champion monk is ll. C. Lower. The tall girl at the encl of
the fourth seat is the ex-Gihson girl, Bessie liieh. The tall man in eoat
ancl smile is Shaw. The monkey holcling on to the clry liiseuit ancl Dyn-
amo is liinsey. The gentleman on Sliaxns right is Cieiger. Of eourse
the cloulile heacletl ealf is loinneweaver. The snarling ehap on the last
seat is Stanley. The lacl next to Stanley is Phillips. The liahy elephant
is L. D, Spaugy. The man up the tree is liill Blilhon.
Miss lfleining, what have you read?
Nothing but Cooper, professor.
XYhere does Iflannner belong?
In the College Chest, of course.
Xliss Garmen says ""l'is dark." She speaks of Iifs hair. XYhat
Miss Garmen says, alas and alack. we firmly do dec'are 'tis so. And yet
we wonder in despair how does Miss Garmen know, how does she know.
"I love him deeply," Joyce cries out,
"By love I am o'er-powered."
"l am consumed by love." she cries.
"I simply am De-Vour-ed."
'l'here was a thin chap named IXIizer,
XYho ate a line appetizer.
And now you may see
How g'ad 'tis for he,
For he is the great college sizer.
Kale' Peters Gibbs Out.
HI11 don't know what all this means. You'll probably get as much
out ol it as I."-Prof. Ferguson reading a lecture on radium to his class.
II. XY. to Levin-If you look for ignorance you can easily
H, I. XY.-You rent a horse for a high price because of the risk?
H. C. I.ower fsub vocel-Yes.
XY. F. K. Qdebating in R. L. SJ-Yes. Mr. P. C. N., things are bet-
ter in Scio since you left.
D. P. Wise-I don't blame the prolif. for not understanding it. I
don't understand it myself.
Iilllillll says the trees are going to leave in the spring.
"XYl1y." said Yanney. as he extracted the square root, "am I like a
Class-Give it up.
"XYhy, because I a1n extracting the 2th root.
.11111 1111111e1'1111s 111'z111s of huts, 1
He e1111111 not rest 11'1t11 111ty vests
.XIN1 t11'11 h1111111'e11 pz111's 111 spnts.
111 suits of 111z1e1c 111' 11'1th grey 011 111s 112lC1i,
111 suits 111 131110 111' 1x1'011'11.
111th g11111'111g ties to 111z1teh his eyes
This guy 11111 s11'e11 the t011'11.
A 1.I'11'1'1,1C Pt9121.111C1'f'I'1Q1i1C
One L. R. G., O11 XYe1111es11ay I11U1'11, 11'z1s 11'e1g'11te11 1101111 with g'1o1m111y
e3.1'e He 11161 the "t111111ce1"s" 1'z1ea11t stare, 111' sz111 t11ey gazed O.C1' t11e
t1e'11s of COl'I1. The hack 1'o11' e1'011'11 was restless :11111 Z1 111111'111111' tense 11'z1s
111 the 21111 st111 rife 11esp1te 11111' 111z1ste1"s g1El1'6. The 110186 CO1111l1l16t1
CGi1SC1GSS. Stz11111 it 11111g'e1' he CO111f1 1101. X1'1th 2111-C1111Jl'2lC11lg 1oo1cs. t11e
upper 1111 at p1'1J11e1' e111'1'e t11e Prof. 11111 11111 11ee11 111 111s 1o1'e. 111111 111111
there 12111 s11eh 11'111'11s: ".1Xtte11t11111 e1ose we 11111st have here. ,X CZ1I'Cft11
ez1111'z1ss of t11ese 1ess1111s you see111 not to 1111'e to make. 1 C16C1D'y hope
:11111 t1'11st your 11'z1ys y1111'l1 111e1111 e1'e 1OI1g. Uut 1111 th1s e1111111sh "huh-
1J11h" 11121151111 1'z11se. Dk 1: 1,1z11'e you Z1 1c11o11'1e11g'e of these plays most
211,311 't1s c011eez11e11. 11eg'o11e1"
iff 11171, - Liz?
Sheglf you hold my hand l'll never excuse you.
Nloe N.-You'll never need to.
Crawford-I have a pull with the prof.
Lower-Looks to me like a tug of war.
"Yes," said lXliss Gillen. "l always look on the bright side." And
then she gazed on Cjeorges hair.
lt was still-so very stillvand then the prof. dropped a remark.
"Any old day you ean't put a young head on old shoulders," said
George Honey, as he laid his head on his girl's shoulder.
"I have lots of ideas in my head but have none on any thing substan-
tial." said Coates.
Beats all what a bear a little bear show on the campus made of those
profs. Can't they bear nothing.
Oh, dear, I ean't express myself. Never mind, eome by freight.
I-guess I can giggle when l want to, said Miss Yeagly.
Sure, said Irma, no one who knows you doubts your ability.
Miss Dunn-XYhat is a coat of arms.
Stevens-One of mine is enough.
Miss Jane D.-Grace, did you have a chance for a fellow and then
turn him down.
Grace I never do the likes of that.
How sharp would a girl have to be to eut Glass.
He-You are sweeter than Honey. '
She-XYell, 1 hope so, at least.
Hammer is no knoeker.
Count that day lost
Xvhose low, descending sun,
Views no poor professor done.
Many folks who regard themselves as powers that be are really pow-
ers that was. .
How can still water run deep?
Resolved--tl1:1t tl1e public exhilmition of 111111111 z111i11121ls 111 chapel
should be prohibited,
Deny-The facts 111 tl1e case. They are often tl1ere. f
JUll1lS to Miss Mary llClll'y-XVUH re111111d me of 111olz1sses 111 j211111z1ry.
Prof. La111l1 Qto physiology classl-"I have tl1e promise of a llC2l1't,U
Stanley U11 L11lClCl'tO11CD-SO have I.
Keekley loved EL pretty 111155,
Until he fo1111d l1e loved 111 vz1i11,
He went and wooed :111otl1e1' miss,
To xvi11 111s first sweet love again.
And f1'0111 what 11at1o11 comes tl1e wind?
Outside tl1e wild xv111d blew, 1
The answer was 1lOt hard to hud-
The xv111d was 21 Russian tl11'011gl1.
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The funniest thing the year has niet,
A serio-comic operette,
A. XYood Bee Poet.
QThough his heart doesn't shoxv it.j
A certain club of gleeful girls,
XYho very gleeful sang,
Until the walls of college halls
In gleeful echo rang.
Angelic chorus, niaids divine,
You grace the honored year U9.
Act the first as you inight know
Shows Miss Pratt's line studio.
Miss Pratt sings:
Un tiptoes she stands
And rings her hands.
Coine 0'irls, conie Girls, conie!
i as s
Sing girl, sing girls, sing!
Louder, louder, sing!
CThis last is very high you know.
Mis Pratt's line voice is always so.j
Miss Sturgeon sings:
I sigh 'for a lover,
My soul to discover.
Qllliss Sturgeon hohhs and then she cries,
And with her gloves she wipes her eyes.j
Miss Herron sings:
I sigh for a mate,
But sad is my fate.
Cllfiss Ilerron cries but sheds no tear,
Iler grief is far too deep I feaiij
The Chorus sings:
So say we all of us,
XYe xvant a man,
So sing we all of us
Loud as we can,
A man! A man!
Miss Pratt sings:
La la la, la la la.
tTrills loudly at this point,
Until her neck is out of joint.j
Then for better or for worse,
She opens her mouth and sings this verse
Loved friends, dear friends,
Sweet friends, good friends.
Sweet ones, loved ones,
Precious friends of mine
As the coursing of the sun,
The way of love's divine.
Let us sing a merry song,
Nor let these love lorn maids prolong.
Let us form a societeee,
Of harnioneee of melodeee.
lidna Thomas sings: 1
Let's have a party too, Ruthie B.,
l'll wear pink and youl" wear blue.
Miss Sturgeon sings:
Let's invite the loving men.
Miss Herron sings:
Charlie, John, Keck and Ben.
Miss Pratt sings:
There's a Billy Jones xve'll not forget,
The finest man live ever met.
Ruthie B. sings:
lill ask Scott.
l'll ask Scott.
lVe'll all ask loving men.
Act two is just the same.
Miss Pratt and hirdlets tame.
Miss Pratt sings:
Sing my girlies-you're each a bird,
Surely your song is not unheard,
Sing we all of us praising mankind,
Clay each voice, clear each mind.
Quick to discover the path of a lover,
Quick to entrap him,
Love to enrap him,
Never to slap him.
Oh, to discover the love ofa lover,
But off we go to invite the men,
Charlie, Joe, Hiram, Ben,
Tra la la, tra la la.
Off we go to invite the men,
If they call once, they'll call again.
Miss Pratt and class do work
To trim the concervatory wall.
There's fuss yvithout and fuss xvithin
Sedate old Miller hall.
Miss Pratt sings:
I'll hammer if you'll hold the tacks,
There, set that picture right:
Ruth, dearie, your'e an awful bore,
That picture's just a fright.
Lookout! look outl that vase will drop
But listen girls, let us now stop.
And about our partners drop.
A word or two, you know how bright,
XYill be our happy party night.
I met him by the college gate.
l passed him on the sair,
l said, 'KDear Sir, 'tis not too late.
lf of ladies you have care:
lf of gaity your naturc's hearty,
Dear Sir, I ask you to a party.
CfXlethe, in bowing very low.
Strikes her head on her slipper toe.l
lt pays to advertise?
CThe girls noxv gurgle loxv
Ancl shake their lingers to and fro.j
Dicl you ask Hiram?
Dicl you ask llen?
NYC all ask loving men.
Miss Pratt sings:
I sent my worcl hy telegraph.
Noxv, girlies, clon't you laugh.
I knew it woulcl take my vocal vim,
To tell hoxv niuch I wanted hini.
I sent my xvorcl hy telegraph.
Once I thought to try to write,
It took all clay, it took all night.
I saicl to myself, now clon't you laugh,
Miss Pratt, you go and telegraph.
Now, girlies, tell your men to me
So we can count them, one, two. three.
tThe girls now titter, as sweet girls cl
Titter, te he, and giggle, too.J
IXliss Stookesherry sings:
Not I. I'll never tell.
But he ye wise,
The man I have
Will give surprise.
A CT IV.
Q'Tis party night,
'Tis party night,
'The ladies look quite line.
For clainty niainls,
XX'ith glacl cleliglit.
Are practicing receiving line.j
Miss Pratt sings:
Girls, listen to that,
My heart goes pat.
lt aint the floor!
lt aiut the cloorl
lt's after eight,
They ought to come before.
'l'hey've let this pass,
My heart is 'very sore.
Wie uever thought it of the uieu.
'l he truth is saclebut theu.
,X mairl enters, hearing uotes of white,
.Xml haumls them out hoth left aucl right
The uote is sarl, iucleerl,
lfor this they reacl:
"'l'haulis for your lciucl iuvite,
llut l must stay at home touight,
'l'o come woulcl cause a lot of strife.
For torlay l got a wife.
Oh, awful jokel
My heart is hrolce.
Wle siug iu awful toues,
We all ask I-lilly jones.
XYQ all ask liilly Jones.
Qlhey faiut 'micl groans,
,Xucl soh aucl sigh, 'fCJh, Billy Jouesfj
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IYhen the Ifnonian editor asked me to write a historv of mvself, mv
naturally reticent nature relmelled, but when he assured me that no one
would pay any attention to what I said, I consented.
I was born near London, France, on a jewish holiday. I a1n there-
fore an linglish-French-Jew. lfarly in life I was ambitious and to con-
querhard things always appealed to me. XYhen a mere lad I could out-
do anybody in anything. 'l'he Dutch in me was early aroused. Kind
Providence told me of BI. If. C. when I lived in Philadelphia. where I
was engaged on the hest dehating team of the city.
Since coming to .Xllianee my whole work has been 'very diversified.
I was engaged hy the Princess 'l'heatre to do some strong stunts.
XX'hile there, a church official charmed hy the flow of my language en-
gaged me to preach. I call myself a powerful preacher, and at times
almost liorder on greatness. Ciym work is my hohhy, and it was a proud
moment for me when Raley won the walking contest down town.
Yes, I have heen in love, but am out again. My ahility and exper-
ience warned me. I hope that this college may hecome wonderful like
myself: may continue in walks of ffreatness.
Students in the Laboratory
XYhy is the Unionan like a saw?
Because its sharp and cuts. XYhen it is olcl it may he hlecl.
Miss Hull-"XYell, I flicln't want to go with Percy this term hut he
just woulcln't have it any other way."
Prof. Lamh+You ought to make your paper a little longer, Mr.
Mumaw falter writing 15 minutesj-Can't: l'Ve written all I know.
.Xiles gets a D-in French anal thinks it is a cuss worcl.
lf they muzzle clogs to keep folks from being hitten, what can we clo
to keep from being' stung?
Lower says exams are no fair test of a stuclenfs ability or else he
woulcln't he here.
XYIIAYI' DID HIC MEAN?
Prof. Davis to Miss Przitt-The fzicnlty piclnre is to he tzilsen tocz
XYC NYZlllt YOU Ulll. '
XYQ xvzlnl the faculty there.
Painter-l'll he there.
. 1 , 1
Lloycl Klninziw fin XX elns Llass Reportsl-'l'hosc
lovccl in youth ought not to expect to he lovecl ii ll
1 o 4 nge.
To our nnich we zlclclecl Moore. Class of 1909.
My first :in eminence both tall and granrl,
My second the principle for which we stzlncl,
The whole the linest college in the land.
"Miss XY21llC1'S, why do you wezlr recl?
"lCfgie's hair won't show against it," she zlnsxverecl, shyly.
Not rcgfisterecl in the Creek fle V1 1 ' l i '
,E 1 pn nnnt, nit stnrlcnts of Hoinci
r-the-less. Miss Crook, Klrs. Conrlney. lXliss XYolf.
fqnwws JUST THEil'.
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who have not
Men may come and men may go,
But the supply of suckers is never low.
Brownfield-Prof. Lamb says kissing transfers microbes and is dan-
liaye-XYell, 1'll take my chances,
News peddling is the office of the newspapers. Blessed is the college
student that engageth not in the business.
Hard knocks are all right for pile-drivers, but have no place about a
You never miss the water until you want to wash your hands.
Talking and saying something are not at all related often times.
There is some difference being grounded in the classics and being
Alton comes home on Monday with a basket of cabbage.
Courtney suggested that he quoted to his audience the day before
"Friends lend me your heads." '
Because a fellow is a bad is a sure sign that he ought to be drop-
If 1000 preps eat 100,000 tooth picks in 10 seconds how many times
did the uniors march around the gym in practice for the prom?
"Yes," said . K. Miller "the ending 'kinl alwa is means little. Hence
V s 5
lamb-kin means little lambf
There is a young fellow namefl Coates.
Xkho on basketball sincerely clotes.
lint when the other team's strong
lle clon't go along,
lixcnse-'tis stern papa Coates.
There is a young lacly named Million,
XYho is popular now we must own.
For at each term aflair
This lacly was there.
And her brother she took to her own.
Mrs. Mattliias-XYhere is my umbrella?
Little girl finnocentlyl-I-l clon't know, but l think Mr. Sm
has it. He was inthe hall last night anrl he saicl "l'll just take one."
A dainty miss,
When askecl for a kiss,
Tauntingly answerecl this:
"I'll tell mamma."
To which the lafl repliecl,
As her he eyecl,
"I am Mnmaw.
DID IT EVE? STQIKE. YOL!
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that on :1 c11.1l1l11x1 :1 stnflenl s ncvse nifty lie :1 little retlf
AX stnclent may lie new untl yet not lie fresli.
lieeunse ll pige11i1et11e1l n1:1n lifts lt-:n'ne1l to lliinlq on lns is no sign
tli:1t liis tlnrnglits ure twisteml.
'llliut yun can cleeline Z1 cleelens
'lilizlt it is nneetnnnnic for :1 I3l'UUl-tJlCUO1lOllllCS to take 11 X onn Ctcx
slt-ig'lii'i1li1ig 111 253.50 per.
Il1z1t it wunltl lie nice tm' lnlins l11le:1tl tlmpel.
Suwtlnst is tlie linest kin1l uf luo:n-1l.-
lllllt when von sit np to the tz1lJle you sit 1l11wnn.
XlXil1CIl yon eat Il tliing np ynn e:1t it flown.
XXll6ll yon ure lielml np yon Zll'C often lcnoclcetl clown.
Iliztt Z1 lmet tm' ll el:1ss lU1'L'llSlC lll'lXX' lie ttmrtx'
'llliztt in eullege lmrezttl tlie ltmf is li:1lml0 to get lmnrnerl.
'l'l1:1t inust profs got tliere lay clegrces.
Vllllllf wlien ll lien sings slie enelc
les ll lz1v.
XX'l1enz1 fellow fallsinl1n'el1ens11:1lly goes strniglit np.
V 1 - 1 -
Il1z1t Z1 girl s llilll' niztv lie l1ei's ln' right of pin'cl1:1se.
illllllt oltl lllZ1lllSZll'C of lmtli sexes.1n1l swine ul tlieni Zll'L n .
'l'li1Qn1gl1 :1 nicnistnelie is un tlie nppei' lip yet it nizty lie 1 nm
'llliut swine people XX'llUll1lX'CSllOl'l n11sesl1:1x'e tliein in ueixt n N
.X lmlne lmunlc may lie l'CZlll.
l ,X stntlent may lie :1 liill, i. e. Z1 wintly lmlnll.
AX tellow can lie 21 enopei':1n1l vet not nlnlce :1 lmztrrel.
.X little fellow may lie stunt.
.X crack in tlie alum' is never liezml.
lt w11nl1l niztlce tiwnilfle fm' :1 l1:1l1l'l1e:11le1l tn:1n to 1'C2ltl 21 lmn 1 nsinv
1 u pngesln X
Tf, 7 , 777,
Most of the stu11ent ho11y Zllltl 0116 or two of tl1e faculty gIl111Cl'Ct1 at
lloclchill Park for l1l1S2l1111112l1 eve11t. Tl1e 1lZ1Z2ll't101lS trip tl1cre was 111a11e
hy tl1e ineans of tl1e XYest Main street car. Tl1is car has Zlll enjoyahle rep-
lllilllllll. lt is l101llC6t1fll1 torc1ni111l the 111011 to give the la1lies their seats
as all tl1e XYOl11Cll l1ave to 11o is to wait 1111ti1 tl1e car hits one of those self-
aeting 211l1OI1l2111C humps in wl1icl1 tl1e li11e ahouncls a1111 then sit 1low11 i11
tl1e place 111a1le vacant hy tl1e person lately 1leparte11 tl1ro11gl1 tl1e roof.
Tl1e act11al le11gtl1 of tl1is line, taken hy nieasuring the i11s a1111 01118 of tl1e
rails is l3n1i1e's. Tl1e air line 11istance is ahout one 111i1e. No extra fare is
cl1arge11 for tl1e other twelve. In the afternoon the car 112111 its 1laily nap,
so most of the people walked 11o111e.
Many were the tragic an1l 11C21l' tragic sce11es of the 11ay. Tears came
to inany eyes as Ben Irwin wan11ere11 ahout looking for l1is Annahel, who
was lost. No wonder he criecl when he so11gl1t her, for he ha11 hi1'e11 a
hoat for an 11o11r an11 a quarter 125 centsij a1111 2l11'C21C1y he ha11 spent 10
111i1111tes in looking for 11er. He fo11n1l her. tAnnahel is very fo1111 of Ben
211111 also was.1 The Sihson sister, w11o was horn in tl1e woo11s 11ear Pal-
inyree, wo11 the fat 1a11ies' race. It was a regular walk away for 11er.
Faye Shipman caught a11otl1er turtle hesi1les Brownl:1el1l. "Oh, tl1e little
The faculty race was a 1luet. There was n1ucl1 l1eavy hetti11g o11 hoth
si1les. It is reportecl tl1at Ailes lost a sl1oe string hy hetting O11 Miller.
The cheinistry 11epart1nent 1leve1ope11 n1ucl1 spee11 a1111 easily wo11.
Poor Miss Butcher ca111e alone. Great Scott. what a inistalce. She
wore yellow t1owers. No 61011131 s11e 11111 11ee1l 'Cll1.
Miss Mi1l1o11 a1111 Miss Rouse ha11 o11e fellow hetwee11 1116111
Renzo, tl1e Roniing, appeare1l i11 a navy green sweater. His i111ita-
tion of XYeston was killing-on XYeston.
Honey fur11ishe11 tl1e girls with spoo11s for the egg race. Miss Hos-
1ClIt6l'1'6fl1S6C1l:11'Sf'EOl't1llfO1'fC211' sl1e might get a spoilecl egg a1111s11e says
sl1e 11ever 11111 run with a ha1l egg. Several of tl1e girls stoo1l their eggs
ou en11 an1l tl1at was the en11 of them. Columhus hacl l1is 1JOi1Ct1.
Tl1e CYClll of tl1e 1lay was tl1e ZlllllO11llCCl1lCIl'E that 11i11ner was rea11y.
Tl1e 1listance to the tahles was inacle in FCCOVC1-1J1'CZ1lilllg' ti111e.
After t1lllllCl'1ll1lCl1 fllll was ha11 fee11i11g tl1e fish. ln tl1e 111i1lst of tl1e
11111 there was a tragic note, for o11e of tl1e girls, hecoining enrapt11re11
with tl1e sight. tl1rew a 171111 to fee1l tl1e hsh wl1ich fthe hunl hy inistalce
l1it the SXYlllllll1llg' Renzo on tl1e hea1l, nearly 1-l'Z1C11'11'1llQ'1l1S slcull. tlsater
it was 1liscovere11 that tl1e 131111 1nisse1l 1111111
XYhen tl1e faculty saw tl1e lloniiletic li11e-11p they hegan to wisl1 for
rain. a1111 just wl1en tl1e sla11gl1ter of tl1e Ct111CZ11Ol'S was ahout to hegin
.lupiter Pluvius can1e to their ai11 211111 sent a t10XYll-PO11l' of rain. Tl1e fac-
ulty forthwith sent tl1e weather 1112111 a vote of thanks.
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THE ONLX CLASS rfmr
lPEf1of2Ts NO f'LUN'f6
-555 ormig SIDE. fofz PART1cu1.A!?5'-
Le Mar Stzmluy.. ...... lJl'CfiillL'l1f
il. M. 56011 .... ...X'iCC P1'CSillCl1l
ll, 'lf flsburllc. .. ...SCC1'ClZl1'j'
XY. If. Blilhcm. ..
Stzmlcy Smith. ..
Uzlss CU'Ul'fxvCHOXX'iSl1 Yellow
Class lfImx'cr-licmcmlmcr .Xlc .XIXYZIBN
Ruth Butchur lilzxdys Crowlc
I'ilOl'CIlCC flury Xcllic HZlXX'killS
l:l'Zlllkf1H7SO1l licss Rich LL-slie .Xlillu
lfrzumccs licmsc Ii. ID. lCrlxx'zL1'4ls
111121190110 Swolccslme1'1'y VIRIIKJINUS ,X. AIHFUII I-lam .I
The Ladies Debate in R. L. S.
The subject tan object of small importj was "ought a three years
College Course be instituted at M. Lf. C." The three members differed
from the fourth as to the meaning of the question. The question was
lost by the way as a side issue in the development of the contiabulation.
"To work the profs or to be worked," became the real issue.
Doleful pictures of poor students who neither eat nor sleep, but
spend 25 hours out of the 24 in digging, digging, digging tfor lost poniesj
were painted by both sides. XYhat bearing this had on the question no
one knows-much less the debaters.
"XYhy," said the first affirmative, "l know students who study when
they ought to sleep te. g. Bill Million, Percy Miltonl and some who
study when they ought to eat te. Spaugy, Courtney and Loweryj and
some who study until they. have soured at the world, Ce. g. Miss Rich,
Roberta Million and Ruth Buchterl. ln the apt phrase of George B.
Honey. "XYe must have determination." "No," said a negative, "it is
too awful to think, I can't accept it." ' Th-at settled it.
"Now,H said the second affirmative, "the point I ani about to make
has been made before. It is very important. but as we lack time, and
as it has already been proven true, as it has been touched upon many
times, and as my colleague has just stated the matter, why I shall not
refer to it again." And she sat down.
"That," said the second negative. "is simply untenable. lt is too
sweeping and can not be held. To hold that is an impossibility. No
one can support such a thing. Therefore it is not true." '
NN'hich of course proved it and won the debate.
F. A. F. to Miss Gory-Hvhen do we have phosphoresence?
Miss Gory-XX'hen wood decays.
F. A. F.-Pretty punk.
F. A. F.-Tn South .Xmerica they have glow worms of such strength
that several of them placed in a jar give light enough to read by.
Miss Battles, tin an undertonej-The careful student down there
could be said to burn the midnight worm.
Miss Culp. after hearing Dr. Stewart's lecture on the Civil XYar.
exclaims, "XVhat courage it must take to face the Cannon's mouth.
"Now, letys have the inner thought." said Johns in Latin.
"All rightfy said Miss Butcher. as she read between the lines.
Class Poem '09
You surely know old Father Time,
With his long, grey beard and piercing eyes
This year he spoke, to our surprise,
His words I tell to you in rhyme.
At the gate of years he stood awhile.
So far he saw he could not count.
His bright eye turned to our sacred Mount.
His grim old face revealed a smile.
"My locks are white, a crown of ageg
My eyes now see a thousand spheres.
I know your epic past, the years
To come I seef' said the deathless sage.
"This year is ivy year, Old Mount,
Beside your stones they plant a vine.
May, yearly, its tendrils start and twine,
And glean with leaves you cannot count.
"An ivy mantle shall soon be thine,
To testify the love of daughters, sons:
And each swift year that onward runs,
lYill turn in pride to nineteen-nine.
'UO9 is a star with fifteen rays,
AX jewel with fifteen facets brightg
A blossom born for the world's delightg
A parting place with fifteen ways.
"XN'ith unstilled fire within your breast,
You've seen the campus morn and night'
The morning's hopes and glad delightg
The parting gold in the burning west.
"The sweeping thrill of springtinie's lay:
-lune's happy glow of snminer gold:
Red autumn's leaves when the year is old:
The stinging gale of a winter's day.
"You've known a rosary of days.
For every day the jeweled beads
You'll count again in loving deeds,
And return the Mount her joy and praise.
"XX'ith living laurels of well-earned praise
You stand: in you four years are metg
XN"ere lfreshmen, Sophomores, Juniors yet,
Tho' lost in work in the world's great ways.
"As Freshmen yet, with widening eyes,
A-wondering when the tasks begin.
Remember. he who fights to win
Forgets all else except the prize.
"Oh, Sophs, forget your lettered pride,
That livery which counts as naught.
In quiet rooms are battles foughtg
'Tis strength of soul that will abide.
".'Xnd what have you gained at school, 'O9?
You work at tasks that have no end,
To cope with those you can not mend.
Seniors, you've learned the toiler's way divine
"The bulwarks on which your school depend,
.-Xre heroes: men you can not seeg
They fused their lives in M. U. C.
Through you their noble works extend.
"Immortal in the lives they wrought,
lmmortal deeds were theirs of love:
lmmortal through the XYill above.
Their memory lives in whom they taught.
"Hartshorn made this eminence
A sacred serine to highest thought.
A patriarch 'mong men-he wrought,
And men will bless him ages hence.
"Marsh sought not the world's applause,
lfarth's noble man, he spoke in deeds.
He says the great earth's greatest needsl
His life was answer for the cause.
'tHe touched great men, he labored hard,
The one whose day is lately past.
I hear the angels say at last,
'He did his best to guide and guard'
"And he who shares your fellowship,
lle holds at heart your deepest needg
llis faith in you becomes a creed,
Ry tlod's kind grace he shall not slip.
"Through them you see through a clear air,
.Xnd you no foggy distance foils,
Your lives go out in endless toils,
Your hearts in universal prayer.
"At your hre the past now warms his hands.
lXflark him, a might-have-been3
Know rusting idleness is sing
The fortune at your gateway stands.
A',Xnd you shall pass, but the Mount shall stand,
'Neath ivy mantle these crumbling walls
Shall give place to better halls,
And you shall live in every land."
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F. A. F.-How are matches made?
Class smiles and he adds: "I mean the kind that are made on
earth. not in heaven." '
F. A. F. fto Spawgyyl-Can gas be seen?
"Yes," Spangy replied, as he looked at Courtney.
Harvey Klumaw was coming up from town on the street car, By his
side sat a maiden fair. XX'hen the car came to Grant street the maiden
fair looked out the window as she put her hand to her hair and said:
"This is the switchfl
Harvey absently minded looked up and said: "XYell it may be, but
it matches your hair perfectly. I'll be blamed if I thought it."
Mrs. Alton buys a new hat for Easter. J. T. looks at the feathers on
it and adds that it is wrong for a minister's wife to indulge in cocktails.
There was a young woman named Petty,
XYho thought caps and gowns were quite pretty.
She saw a suit case,
Then made up a face:
"'Tis empty. Alas, I no getteef'
There was a young junior named Petty,
XX'ho thought caps and gowns were quite pretty.
She searched through the garret
And sighed, "I now swear itzlf '
,Aint there-alas, I no getteef,
:l4Poetic license 985, according to Lin' eweaver.
XYhere is that perfect, honest student?
The grave professor said.
Back came the sighing echo:
How does lidwards stand in at the college?
On his ear most of the time.
Instead of planting creepers on the Athletic field would a runner or
hop vine have answered?
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THE AIR LINE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY.
Instructions to Passengers
Passengers inust lic
This halloon starts from l.evin's rcsimlencc at anv hour of tht rt
L 1 S .
es ll. l.. S.. L l S
5 as for passengers only at the following plat? 5:
O.. ., 'incl faculty niecting.
'llhc fare must hc paul hx' a clralt.
Passengers must not tall: about anylmocly lint thcinsclves.
,Xll hats innst lac ticcl on with a string, as we are not respoi
ey are hlown ovcrhoa
Vice Prcsiclcnt. ..
Section lloss .....
Chief lillgllltxttl' ..
Concluctor. . . .
ISY Olilillili Ol" Tllli
Agent. .. ...H. XY. Courtney
. ..... ...Lo Mar Stanley
...l3ax'1tl ll, lxvin
...l3. D. 1':f1XX'Ill't,1S
Class '09 Will
Mt. lvnion College tlt is not necessary to state where this college
is located. as evervbodv knowsl.
To whom it may Concern:
Knowing that the uncertainty of passing and the liability of flunk-
ing, we. the Seniors of '00, being of sound mind and great understanding.
acquired in this greatest of all great colleges, do solemnly and conscien-
tiously bequeath the campus. college buildings, athletic field and other
articles too numerous to mention, as follows:
Article l. XYe desire the campus to be reserved solely for the use
of lovers and do hereby set aside the sum of 37 cents. The interest of
which is to be administered as a trust fund by ll. XYebster for purchase
of hammocks and benches. Said benches to be painted a honey colored
yellow. The benches are to be of such a size as will accommodate two
by a tight squeeze.
Article 2. XX'e desire the gym to be kept by David H. Levin, with
the understanding that all moral fo'ks shall have access thereto at least
once every week. At the beginning of each term we suggest that it
should be swept all over and scrubbed once in ten years.
Article 3. XYe will and do bequeath the back sats to the following
persons: The back seat in history to Sam Shinip who has made such
wonderful progress in report work. Since so many have laid claims
on the back seats in the English room, we have decided to dispose of
them by a lottery. Prof. Tucker will place SOO slips of paper in the col-
lege well and the ones drawing the first six will be given the back row.
ln anticipation of the grand rush we suggest that the pumping be
in alphabetical order. XYe find no need to will the back seats in the
Philosophy Department as the class is never too large for one row. lf
ony dispute arises. the choice shall be given to the one who guesses
nearest to the page where the lesson is. There is absolutely no ad-
vantage in having a back seat in Greek.
Article 4, llc will Miller llall to the Music Department, and
Messrs. Osborne. lllizer and Brown. XYe have provided a fund of 31.39
to provide Maxim silencers for the vocal students who practice there
during class periods. The fire escapes is left to those who wish to cut
class. There are to be no restrictions on who may use it. The aforesaid
gentlemen are requested to tack all the old signs they can find in their
Miss Finley may use the corridor, but must not talk therein. t'l'his
practically debars herj.
Article 5. VVe will the L. L. S. hall to the XX'halin Dramatic Club,
within which aforesaid walls it may perform such dramas as may be writ'-
ten by the individual members of the faculty. XYith the hall there also
go two of M. U. C.'s patent noise producers which are guaranteed never
to be expelled in their line, Monahan and Lineweaver. To the society
we will one bottle of the Elixer of Life and six tombstones, which we
hope you may soon need.
Article 6. To R. L. S. we leave a book on how to reduce the bump
of importance of members who never attend. Also a detector for de-
tecting old essays. VYe leave you our best wishes and hope some day
to be able to help you in a substantial way as Mr. Yost is now doing.
Article 7. To the C. L. S. we leave and bequeath the quarter sawed
oak table which stands in the chapel. It is one quarter oak and three
quarters what it seems to be. XYe also leave you a large room for im-
Article 8. NYe leave the library to those of the juniors who are
able to read and understand what they read. In case none of them can
use it, the use reverts to the student body. A fund of 39 cents is pro-
vided to purchase dust rags with which to dust. The old sermons are
left to the Homiletic Club. A seat is provided toutsideb for those who
wish to talk out loud.
Article 9.-The Class of '09 leaves its chapel seats to the juniors.
Most of the seats are good as new as they were hardly used at all. In
case these seats are hard, just turn up the soft side. A list of familiar
songs and scripture readings may be had from any old student.
Article IO. Springs restaurant is hereby left to hungry Pete and
Shaw. A fund of 23 cents is provided as a foundation. A daily bowl of
soup is provided for Levin.
Article ll. Car No. 50 of the Stark Electric, which has carried
passengers since the days of the Civil XYar. is left because we can't and
won't take it with us. Before riding on this car be sure to have your life
insured. This car stops anywhere but at the regular places. Please
don't complain to the conductor for he is as ashamed of the old thing as
Article 12. Faye Shipman's heart and front porch is left to Brown-
field with the understanding that he occupies it Qthat is the porchj.
XYhen the Sibson girls are of age they may have the use of the porch
one night a week. To Lallar Stanley is willed l00,000,000,000 postage
stamps with which to write to his beloved, provided however, that no
single letter take more than 100 stamps.
Article 13. XYhereas, this is an unlucky number, it is willed to the
Article 14. The stone on campus is hereby willed to whomsoever
getteth there first, on the condition that Lower is not allowed to use it
on more than two nights a week. Une dollar is left to provide Hy-paper
for a top dressing for the stone. Rather catchy don't you think?
Article 15. All the college belongings not herein specified are
willed to Lanam. lYith the understanding that the ,lunior Class is al-
lowed to use the museum at any time, provided that they use it in an
Article 16. The athletic field is willed to the men's glee club. If
they stand in one corner no brick or cabbage can reach them. They
must sing only at night.
Article 17. 'l'o the Ladies' Club we will our best wishes, valued at
S1,000,000,000 in recognition of their services on behalf of our college.
lXYe can also supply a half dozen single male Seniorsl
Article 18. Uur books we will to the following classes: Most of
them lthat is the booksl are badly marked, not by thumbs but by pens.
.X thought between the lines is worth 100 in the book at home on the desk.
Article 19. XYe will everything we can't use to everybody in the
I 43 ,
Need -4- Opportuny - Endowment
Patience 4- Sympathy : Dr. Shunk.
DOHIQELISQS + Math.: Yanney.
Politics2 + Sunday School : BOWIIIZH.
Patience + Generosity :MrS. Marsh.
Study3 + Love for Kate : Gibbs.
Books X Brains : Webster.
Goology Trips 1+ 4-hr. Exams. : Lamb.
M How I Say -l- M Whatl Say
T1'iPS + 35 S
Prosaic Dutch 4- Miss Cehrs' keen sense of humor makes
a precipitate of enjoyable Work.
Anthropo-mor-phis-'m X Dr.100 Painter2 : Reducto ad
Absurdum Q2 -1- 2 Z 4.3
Stale Jokes + Mechanical Drawing - M t.
My Experience ar m'
F. A. F. -l- Consumate Indefinitness
Brains Ca fewj -l- Brawn
21254 2 Johns.
Divinity + Devotedness to Latin
Greek -l- Curls, occasionally : Mller.
- Gen5q!X---- I Tucker.
Bookkeeping + Athletics
Music Announcements -l- Chapel Singing : Davis.
lNlr. Edwards-Your letter denotes that you have dabbled some in
law There is no legal way to get at the Seniors for that picture. Try
lXlr. Kinsey4Proper etiquette would demand that a student yield to
a member of the faculty. llut as you say there are exceptions to all rules.
Yes. Nr. Longdenecker, you are atdicted with an unfortunate name.
You can have it changed by appealing to the legislature.
l,ineweaver.'l'he song you submit is too poor to be sung in public.
Try it on the .lunior Class, XYe know of no way by which you can in-
crease the velocity of your speech. Try iilling your mouth with mush.
XYe judge, Hr. Shaw, that when she turned you down she meant it,
'l'ry another. Girls, as you suggest. are such tickle things. S. XY. A. K.
is not prop on the outside of a letter. Put it on the inside. There is no
way to send kisses unless you use a graphophone. Your suggested bash-
fulness may be overcome by practice.
You were brave to stand your ground when the cops came. Per-
haps you were too scared to run. You are right, Mr. Phillips. it is a dan-
gerous thing to fool with the Seniors.
Really. lXlr. Geiger, it is ever so much cheaper to write to her than
to be going to see her so much. XYe should think the boys would tire of
hearing you talk so much of her. Change the subject every once in a
whi'e1 talk of the weather or the endoument or some such thing.
XYe must decline to publish your request for the names of those
wishing to exchange post cards with you. No. indeed, llliss lylartha
Henry. kissing is never permissible.
Since the minister handed your wife a lemon things have changed,
Mr. Spaugy, and now lemons are used as a sign of stungedness. -Xs to
how to change your name we refer you to our answer to Roy li.. XYe are
glad to know that you are of such a sweet disposition. No doubt it is
Mr. Courtney.-So long as the baby is healthy, don't worry because he
looks like you. Yes, it would be proper for you to preach on how to
rear children. Your experience makes you authority.
Yes, Smith is a common name, and not nearly so pretty as Hawkins,
but then a chance is a chance. Xo doubt. as you have suggested. he
would be a good provider, but we would suggest waiting until you are
Indeed, Miss Petty, you showed bad form by getting crazy at Mrs.
llngland when she wouldn't allow you to steal that gown. Yes, your
namt could be abbreviated into Pet very nicely, but do not allow Mr.
Mizer to use it so. Confme it to your own family.
We think, Faye, that your father acted wisely when he refused to
allow you to have steady company. Girls of your age are apt to be very
Hckle. VVe have no objection to holding hands if you can get someones
to hold. Not being personally acquainted with Mr. Levin we cannot an-
swer your question, but if you can get a member of the faculty instead,
please do so.
It would seem strange, Miss Ripple, if a girl who has your lovely
disposition could not get a steady. The pictures you sent us show lips
that are very cute, and when curled in a smile ought to upset any man's
indifference. Do not be discouraged. Try again.
You are right, Mr. Armstrong, in preferring your studies above
ladies' company. We know of no way by which you can win her love.
Ask Mr. Edwards, as he has had much experience.
Yes, ponying is frowned upon by most professors, but the fact you
have done it so well shows that you have equestrian skill second to none.
Hinds 81 Noble is the address you seek. XYrite again. Mr. Millhow,
but choose some topic more intellectual as a Junior in college is supposed
to know something. i
You show rare taste Mr. Lower in selecting fish as a brain food, for
fish, you know, go in schools. Suckers are plentiful and easilv caught.
Try for sturgeon. They are rarer, but such a successful angleir as your
picture shows you to be, ought to easily catch one.
Indeed, Lamar, there is nothing like love to bring out a fellow's
commendable qualities. There is no danger of loving too much. Let
your lessons go. Devote yourself to one girl. No, we have no sample
proposals in stock. just shut your eyes and make one of pour own. If
she fools you, don't get any foolish notions about jumping into the river,
as it would spoil the water supply. There is no set time for proposal.
One time is as good as another. By the symptoms you submit, Mr. Stan-
ley, you are in love.
Indeed the boys show bad form in calling you girls college widows.
How easily fond affection often seems to die. Cheer up, girls, you may
have another chance left. By all means do not advertise for men. It is
no disgrace to live single. XYrite again Bessie and Ruthie.
C C P STRONG OCIIARACTER-A P G
NAME RESORT NEEDS POINT ISTIC ASPIRATION
Casper Chapel Polish Knocks Bookworm
Culp 133121526 Beau Teasing Rosy Cheeks Antif-at
Cannon Near Ruby Ruby Ruby Waddle Ruby
Holwick Riglggifnt Grace Head Grey Socks Girl
Hoover Rev. Stahl Length Grouch Ggisgguiiep Preacher
Maw . w . . - -
Hostetter - Studiousness Y. W. C. A lfrivolit MISSIODHTY
- , 'Broad Shoul-Y Yellow and
Hull Balley s dered Man French Blue Hat Mrs. Nnlton
Irwin A. X. D. Girl Slowness Conservative SCh00l Marm
Mrs. Judd Home Nothing Y. W. C. A. Gentleness SteH0grapher
Longenecker Louisville Hair Cut Debating Dutch Law
. - - YPTerminal Homiletic V To Say
Lowrie City Jail Facilities Club Moustache Something
A Quiet 'Y - K
McClure Home Gentleman Making Fugde Black Eyes Imgresslon on
Monahan Bracher Vocabulary TrE?TrgIi of Iniiexibility Cogciigied
M Ch eabl N Absent 1 d'ff H d
umaw ang e erve Mindedness n 1 erence aysee
Nulton V Hulls The Making His Pipe Bluff Opera Singer
Osborne Richards Facts Affection Mvafaaiitin Tfggffjfj
Saltsman A. X. D. Meekness Round Voice Singing Marriage
Smith Hawkins Hawkins Hawkins Hawkins I Hawkins
Spence Any Gate Gaiters A Rolling Gait Gait A Good Gait
Taylor Drew Clark Riker Family Quietness Preafgilds
Earseman-"XX'hen your'e up, you're upg when you're down, you're
downg when you're only half way up, you're neither up nor down."
Harold Lane-"Little pitchers have big ears."
Alton Davis-Champeen feather-weight.
Marry Dilly, Jane Dillye-Dill pickles. 2 of the 57 varieties.
Lucile Fine Frock-"A pretty miss, too sweet to kissf'
Miles Todd Finley-"The height of ridiculousness. "
Maud Grove-Redward's new girl. 'Nuf ced.
Laurin Heacock-Meek unknown, but not unnoted. His candle go-
eth not out at night.
Senn-"To speak what he thinks."
Brownfield-"Midsummer's nights nightmare."
E. L. Bandy-He looks like a lobster, but he's not.
E. R. Brown- Talkabout your talkabouts. Maw, d'y think I kin
P. ll. Conser, P. H. Conser CSiamese twinsl, "Two lovely huck'e-
berries wilted in one stewfl
Eliza Allison-"Light as the down of the thistle, free as the wind that
Meta May Hessin-"How she will talk. Great guns, she will talk.
Homer Merwin Johns-Hlior sale or to let." Umbrella.
Alvah Klepper Jones-"Distance lends enchantment to the view."
Sidney Jones-"Tho fate may part and seas may sever. love for an
hour is love forever."
Harry Logan McCarthy-"Let me have audience for a word or two.
Ethel Anna McLansborough-"'l'he faithful are certainly their re-
B. F. Myers-"Much ado about nothing."
Sheidler-The fatted calf.
Sam Shimp-I hate to seek my couch at night. beneath the snowy
spread: because I hate to lift my feet, and stick them in the bed..
Davy Wise-I hear a hollow sound. XYho rapped my skull?"
Clair Porter-,X man after his own heart.
Clyde Stackhouse-"Something between a hinderance and a help."
Charles XN'ard Thomas-"Love conquers all things: even Mab'e."
Elsie Vanlilberg-And friends. dear friends-when this low breath
is gone from me.
Mary Henry-XYorld wide apart, and yet akin: as showing that the
human heart beats on forever as of old.
Mary Morton-MI no sooner in my heart divin'd, my heart. which by Z1
secret harmony still moves with thine, joined in connection sweet.
22. School opens with good prospects. Dr. Riker appears, hewhis-
kered. George Honey returns. I
23. H. J. XY. hears a class.
24. ,Xll the students change schedules so Dr. Painter can take an
25. Society. lfssay on irrigation appears.
26. The faculty on petition of study body decides to a'low H. B.
,lohns to visit his ffirl in .-Xllefrhenv.
6 6 .
28. Doe. Riker sends for wig catalog.
29. Faculty trade a degree for song books.
SO. Old students recite for the first time. Faculty sells gymnasium
l. Mrs. Lee appears. Prof. lVliller'shines his shoes.
2. XYeather's nice. Prof. Yanney plays with Reginald.
3. Thomas and lfdwards do the cake walk.
4. Lucy Sawyer entertains Leander lVood.
5. Dr. Riker receives sample wigs and gives them a try-out in the
6. Chapel seated. Simple system equal to table of logarithms
adapted from North Xkiestern University.
7. New students tear their hair over chapel sittings. Gen. Con-
8. Prof. Pierce goes away to make some money to keep his school
9. Lock-out in oratory department. Prof. Shirk of Louisville tl1e
10. California State Normal and Mt. L'nion. lO-29. Term social.
ll. John Coates tries to get his hrst girl.
12. Miss Findley arrives. Plaid skirt. All boys stand up to recite.
13. Dr. Painter entertains by a Junior show. ,Xdmission 13 cents.
14. .Xlton contradicts Miss Findley. lfle is "decidedly sat upon."
15. Reginald Yanney steps through Mr. Mumaw's derby.
16. Miss Ripple makes "The Children's Hour."
17. The prohibitionist club and its pledges go down to see Chahn.
Van Tilburg is notified that he is a candidate for prosecuting attorney
of Jefferson county.
19. B. D. Edwards has himself elected president of Republican
20. Miss Rich, Miss Torrence and Miss Ripple make the first use
of the new Ere escape to escape "Deutschl' fire.
21. VV. F. Kinsey is chosen to lead the hosts of Democracy, i. e.-
S. B. Lowrie, etc.
22. Republicans talk a lot and eat a little in Mil'er Hall.
23. Fat Schidler organizes the Prohibtion Club. Bryanites talk a
lot and eat nothing. Girls debate in R. L. S. on three-year college course.
Miss Torrence pleads for girls who overstudy. Faculty wonder who
24. C. E. A. Stephens loses his girl: says Carr did it, and that he
was "never so sat on in all his life."
26. Bryan Club holds meeting and Spence delivers a polemic on
"The Evils of the Tariff on Sole Leather."
27. All students go down town to see Nick Longworth. livery-
body pities Alice. -
28. Prof. Bowman and S. B. Lowrie come to "blows" over the
29. Prof. Ferguson informs the Mt. Union girls that it's no use,
for there is a girl at Ann Arbor waiting for him.
30. Miss Ripple recites "Of all the beautiful pictures that hang on
31. Stanley discovrs Miss Morton among the ghosts.
2. Mr. Ailes-Shall the people rule? Mr. Edwards dreams he is
a Democrat and hopes to die.
3. Election day. Prof. Bownian works at the polls. First work lie
has done this year.
4. Ailes sheds "bryan" tears. Sain Lowry goes to bed for two
5. Cannon re-"liearses" essay on irrigation. New Introduction.
6. Shaw takes Miss Garinen to literary society. Lloyd Muniaw
ran. Ailes also ran. Coates thought of it.
7. O. B. Miller spends the evening in Miss McMillen's arnis.
9. Mrs. Lee entertains the niusic students. Dance in the gyni.,
under supervision of aniateursg no sentinels.
10. Prof. Pierce visits Mt. Union and leads chapel.
11. Students take a night off and study soine.
12. Miss Rich asks Courtney: "XYere you here when 1 canie T'
Courtney: "No, I haven't always been here."
13. Miss Pratt arrives. Prof. Martin buys a red necktie.
14. Wias Shirk butchered or Butcher shirked. Shirk's tenth turn-
16. Miss Taylor and D. Pringle XYise, after studying all day Satur-
day, both Hunk in English History.
17. Alton addresses the Honieletic Club: nienibers are seized with
18. Mrs. Marsh gives Muinaw a ineinbership in Ananias Club and
tells Ailes to wake up.
19. Ott lecturesg Hoiniletics greatly excitedg sonie of them think
for the first tinie. Prof. XYebster appears with a VVolfe.
20. D-0-C-T-O-R Painter appears at chapel in brown
21. Mt. Union 23-Massillon Tigers 5. Mrs. Livingston chases
Mac and Q. B. Miller.
23. H. C. Lower falls fiat in oratory. Makes his niark on the dusty
24. Kirby says Hi hani not Hinglish. XYhat,s the hodds, so a fel-
low is 'appy. -
25. Shakespeare lixain. Obituary later.
26. Thanksgiving. Students go honie to get a square nieal.
27. Students slowly recover from overeating.
30. Shakespeare papers returnedg obituary readg papers evidentlv
graded on the scale of 50.
1. Edwards happy all dayg his soul's affinity smiles at him in the
2. Final Senior class electiong Gen. Goodfeeling appears.
3. Rev. Heffner swears in History class. Prof. NVebster announces
that Exam. paper is ordered.
4. Seven-minute chapel service. Prof. Lamb had nothing to do
5. D. P. VVise pays 50 cents for joke for Sky Rocket.
6. Ferguson leads the choir.
7. Dr. Shunk forgets to come to Greek class, first time in 32 years.
8. Prof. Vlfebster late to chapel. Nothing new.
9. H. B. Johns says: "You are in arms when you are in lovef,
Bess Rich is overcome with recollections.
10. C. E. A. Stephens says: "Martin Luther put down the recur-
11. Music students strike. Prof. Davis looks up Absent Treatment
in Mrs. Eddy's books.
12. Mt. Union 56-Canal Dover 7.
13. H. B. Johns takes gymnastics before the congregation.
14. Prof. Gibbs: "This is the most weak-minded performance 1've
seen in all my lifef'
15. Miss Pratt at chapel-first appearance-button-splashed skirt
16. Misses Ripple and Rich, after heated discussion, recall their
17. Senses are taken. Mr. Senn is held up for the price of a meal.
18. Scotty examines diamond rings at De Boltls 5 and l0c store.
19. Everybody cramsg general display of Christmas gifts at Burges.
21. Exams. Lamb asks forty questions in psychology.
22. llxams. lXflilhon's pony got loose and hroke a leg. lixam, paper
still on the way.
23. li X ,X X1 S. Scotty in excitement gets ollf train with Lillian
Lowe's suit ease. Skiddoo.
25. X M ,X S. lfyeryone exams their stockings.
5. Rainy day. Report that O. ll. lX'1iller has his hair cut is all a
6. XYehster's classes begin.
7. Old students still "not prepared."
3. Prof. llowman asks to meet the presidents of the four classes-
respectiyely. 'llhe presidents of the two respective classes, Senior and
Sophmore presidents, meet him.
9. Mr. Brownfield contracts a strange germ.
10. Mr. Brownfield anxiously awaits results.
11. Big rally. "'l'in hundred and 47."
12. Pres lXlcMasters appears in chapel.
13. Cow in the chapel. l.anam says Blankety Blank. Mr. Brown
field finds he caught the germs from Sam Lowry, and that it is only the
beginning of a mustache.
1-1. Students attend the hurlesque down town.
15. More students attend the burlesque.
16. Most students and all faculty attend burlesque.
17. Dr. Painter tries to take Kinsey's girl home from church.
Gladys says: "l ran away from him." Happy said: "l left her." z
18. Oratorical association. Gladys and Happy continue the dehate.
19 Local oratorical contest. Dramatic club go for a time to
20. Doc Painter comes to 7:50 class on time.
21. Prof. XX'elJster takes Bliss Wolfe sleigh riding. Miss Cehrs
visits chapel. lireshies entertain the Juniors.
22. The pink and hrown infants march into chapel. Shimp hetakes
himself to the tall timbers.
23. Prof Ferguson catches college spirit and wears a purple necktie.
25. Revival of college spiritg sixty-eight present at debate, includ-
ing the janitor.
26. Choir gives entertainment, promises not to sing, and draws a
large crowd. Prof. Wvebster will buy two tickets if his girl is in town.
27. N. A. Lineweaver: liverybody goes to the devil.
28, Day of prayer for colleges. Homeletics take out note books.
29. Dr. Painter repeats a lecture in Bible Class which he gave the
fall term. Illustrations, jokes and laughs all the same.
30. J U N I O R P I C T U R Ii. Prof. Gibbs attends clearance
31. All members of Homeletic Club preach. Dr. 'I'hoburn's sermon.
FEBRUARY. . .
l. Prof. Gibbs appears in new trousers Qlongj. juniors hold an
indignation meeting. "Bennie,H chairman.
2. Another junior class meeting. Chairman, the animated-pep-
3. Miss Henry poses for the Junior picture. Prof. K. Miller at-
tends 7:5O class with shoes unbuttoned.
4. Red Edwards declares that the 1909 Unonian should never ap-
pear on the campus.
5. Juniors hold a centennial indignation meeting. lllr. Kinsey
gets excited also.
6. 'lBennie" goes home to tell his ma what the bad Seniors did
7. Rev. Norris Athens Lineweaver preaches at Johnson's on
"lXIodern Picture Taking."
8. Gibbs announces racket store articles are to be found in the
office. Announcement very successful.
9. Economic examination paper arrives. Made from old flour
lO. Dr. Paitner announces that someone has given him the mitten.
Students laugh. Mr. Kinsey blushes.
ll. juniors have another committee meeting. "Red" chairman.
Article for Dynamo prepared.
12. Holiday. Linco1n's Birthday.
13. "liirkie" sends Corrine a valentine. Dr. Painter goes to Cleve-
land to see the "Devil"
14. Corrine Creadsjz
"As long as the bull-frog goes xvith a jump,
I'll be your darling sugar lump."
15. Prof. 1X'ebster represents his economics department by wearing
one cuff to match his shirt and one his collar.
16. Professor Davis announces that the Music Department needs
improvements. Students agree.
17. Finley comes to 1:50 class at 2:30. Rubs his eyes and yawns.
Senior Normal Class also has politics. lt seems as though everybody
18. Cook, of the Commercial Department, appears in cream trous-
19. Ferguson announces to his Freshman class in chemistry that all
he expects is for them to keep awake while he lectures. Impossible.
2 p. m
3 p. m
7 a. m
m. Gladys goes to Girard.
Gladys gets home sick and has a happy thought.
'1'ells-a-phone about it.
m. Happy gets up.
Arrives in Girard and is met at the station by Gladys. The
remainder of the day is Happy, Happy, Happy.
22. XYashington's Birthday. Everybody washes.
23. Rowman in the interest of truth and veracity announces that
George did not cut down the cherry tree.
24. Painter gets another mitten. Hyppos and sky-scrapers contend.
25. Much limping of the contestants.
26. Nothing doing. lfdwards is out of town.
27. David Pringle entertains XY. Bryan.
1. One of NIohn's class cuts Latin.
Another Latin class cut. Both
caused by llabitualy Behind
3. Prof. Johns goes one-half hour early so as to be on time to his
4. Miller reunion.
J. Lloyd Mumaw in history says Elizabeth was cut out for a states-
8. Stranger to Junior who stands in the museum door. "Can you
tell me is Rev. N. ,-X. Lineweayer in here P"
9. Armstrong appears clad in smile and new hair cut.
10. Kate peeps in book. Kate Hunks in history class. Alas, alas.
11. Miss Wlatson aking a report says: H1 want a man."
12. Painter tell inney that swollen fortunes is the thing to hit
hard. See you later.
13. Prof. Martin says he was so busy helping Gibbs make out the
exam schedules that he didn't have time to take his bath.
16. Car load of yellow note paper arrives. Lanam thinks it is to
start tires. NYebb says it is exam paper.
17. Iineweayer has his song printed and sends a copy to each of his
18. Painter finds it hard to keep his feet still while Chopin's Maf
zurka is played.
19. Exams act like a cold-students get a little horse.
22. Many students find little to be said about the exams.
23. D. Pringle XYise calls up Bell phone 195 R 3, at 6 a. in., 10 a. m.,
3 p. in.
30. School opens. Many Hunked last term.
31. Students arrive. Dr, Shunk prays for the disappointed. Ailes
wipes his eyes.
1. April Fool, Raley goes home. Badly fooled. Juniors go to
break up a Senior party. just fools.
2. Dr. Painter linds his recitation room chairs arranged in order
on top ofthe grand stand with a dummy in the Prof's. chair.
5. Lecture. Couples get an early start. Good beginning, bad
ending. Hoover, lNflcClure, Edwards, Grove. ets.. etc.
6. 'llhe college bell swallows its tongue and gets red in the face.
Lanam bites his and says something.
7. Miss Pratt appears at chapel. Old students ask who she is.
She gets the song upside down.
8. College spirit lives anew. Royal Purple.
9. Prof. Pierce, in Oratory class: "1 have gone through an asy-
lum. 1 speak of it because it is right along our line."
12. Mr. Lineweaver: "1 can get married any time 1 want to: the
women are all crazy about MIC.
13. Prof. XYebster: "They would have beheaded XYilliam of Or-
ange athousand times if they had had him." Mrs. Lee wanders about
hunting for the college ollice. i
14. Ruth and Scotty open campustry class with a session in chapel.
Bracher and Monahan makes eyes also.
15. Miss Snyder asks her history class when Queen Elizabeth lirst
died. Seniors have a successful party at Moores 'luniors sleep.
16. 'lf N. E. goes on a rampage. Lower gets cheese on his lingers.
Classes plant trees. Kinsey has a bottle of red ink to break on his tree.
Pres. McMasters says he hopes the ,lunior tree will be green like the class.
19. Mrs. Judd and Mrs. XYatson make gardenlixpect to raise eain.
20. Miss XYillard, after rehearsal of college play. "Well, 1 don't
care, 1 think Ham ought to take that love making part." Keck remarks:
"1 see that you are acquainted with Ham, all right.
21. 11. tl. XY. goes to the Homeletic club lecture. Feels compelled
to cut reformation next day.
22. Gibbs tells his Rhetoric class that the recitation is nauseating
and anything else they want to call it,
23. Prof. il. li. Miller, Prof. ll. 13. jolion and B. D. Iidwards go to
the show and sit in the top gallery.
26. Mrs. Marsh wants Ailes or Mumaw to take the French oration.
27. Davis says vocal music is a disease. 1,et all hope we don't catch
28. Crowd in Miller hall. llard on the Uilly Twins hats.
29. XYebster says he can overlook homeliness in mcn but not in
29. 1t rains and XYeb cometh not to elass. Could not borrow an
30. Kirby in haste mistakeshis hair brush for a :looking glass and
exclaims: "XYell, l do need a shave." Lamb has a boil.
3. Ails calls on a girl and stays until 12:30. His tern1's work is
4. For the 13th consecutive evening Miss Herron asks for the par-
lor. Miss Butcher and Miss Rich join the college widows.
5. Monahan and Bracher have a campus class in the chapel.
6. VanTilberg says Cooper played cards down town. Cooper as-
serts that VanTilberg was the culprit.
7. Phillips talks in L. L. S. about adult children. Honey recites
the oration at Caesar's funeral.
10. Circus day. Lower rescues Tiny Tim Earsman from the
clutches of the elephant. George 1Yei1ner gets locked up in the monkey
11. The juniors go to have their picture taken. Million leaves on
his ear. The juniors thought to put the Seniors gowns on mules and
monkeys, and have a picture taken, but instead they substituted members
ofthe class. There were enough and one to spare.
12. The Senior class have a party at Miss Brachers. The .luniors
are asleep at the switch.
13. Faculty veto a motion to take faculty chapel members.
14. Kate returns to linglish History after a long absence.
15. Tag Day. All the college girls flirt with the men. Mary
and Jane also Hirt. lfergie takes three girls to the ball game. Each
pay her own way.
17. Miss Finley silently f?l glides down the corridor at Miller
Hall. Prif. Gibbs sticks his head out ofthe door and says he just wanted
to satisfy his curiosity.
18. Dr. Painter has a new hat. lidwards and Kinsey sweep the frat
house with a hot air cleaner.
19. Hippos and Skyscrapers have a ball game. Hippos 125 Sky-
19. Students finish reviewing the catalogue and pronounce it the
20. After a one night practice the Men's Crlee Club fill an engage-
ment at Jake Schwinn's.
21. Ben Edwards has purchased a lovely mansion, and all he needs
now is a nice Grove around it.
22. Mt. Union Athletics think they can play ball. After the game
with the varsity they decide to challenge the Skyscrapers.
24. Spence rides a bicycle up the street and Miss Porter asks where
the rest ofthe circus is.
25. Peterson attends Homiletic Club for the tirst time, so he could
play on the team on Association day.
26. Two bears and three lirenchmen break up chapel by giving a
free show on the campus. Because the president was here, all the faculty
attend chapel. Some hadn't been there for weeks. Nine students who
didnlt know what was on also attend. Show a great success. Carr learns
the bear hug. Stan Smith and Ike Holwick attempt a French conversa-
tion. XYebb is mad and gives some poor students both a cut and a Hunk.
XYhy he could have come after the collection was taken Cas did Coachj
and have seen it free. Anyhow. what is chapel compared with a bear
show? S. Nfs go to Canton in evening.
27. Association Day. Miss Findley and Miss Taylor scrap over a
28. Nobody recites.
31. liverybody loafs. Van 'Vilberg returns from XYellsville-47th
trip this year. Heffner moves back to Alliance from Minerva.
1. Peterson rejoices over his affinity. Call on her again.
2. Shirk decides that nobody loves him. just a year behind the
3. Homiletics' picnic. Chickens mourn.
4. Sigs have a tear and eat up a lot of Canton grub.
7. liverybody works but the Seniors.
8. Robbins makes eyes at lidna Thomas.
9. Van gets a letter from XYellsville. Cooper calls on Bertha.
10. Term love affairs grow weak. Home flames burn once more
11. Last days of Irrigation in the Societies.
12. Normals commence. Birch and chalk go up.
13. B:Lccala11re:1te sermon.
14. Musics have Sl luueful COIUIIICHLCIHCIII
10. IIl2lllgUl'Zl1iO1l, Class Day.
17. Q4OllllNCllCCl116Ill Day.
,, V . ...
18. A. l. O. have socml zlllzur.
19, Thc cold, cold worlcl gets after 21 Senior.
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The Consolidated Realty Co,
In order to test the merits of this publication as an advertising medium
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, .sf ff' NL? - A ,
The Consolidated Realty Co.
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There was a girl named Gillen
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lhe Cleveland Colleee ol Dhysieiansand Sureeons
Organized and incorporated in 1863. Next term opens October 1, 1909. Four years of
eight months each in course. Requirements high. Laboratories equipped for individual and
class work. The clinical material is utilized from six hospitals.
This school is gradually eliminating the amphitheatre 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
appointments. Write for catalogue.
J. B. MCGEE, M. D., Secretary. R. E. SKEEL, M. D., Dean.
MISS KATY WARRlfIN
A Very Colnplete Line of College and Fraternity Pennants,
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Coluplete line of Post Cards
College and Fraternity Stationery,
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Q styleePrinting that is based up- 5
on recent studies of the greatest
living authoritiesegive us your
Q Patronage 5
Very Moderate Prices
Q WILLIAMS PRINTING COMPANY 5
Q STROUP BLOCK :: Stark Phone X-55 zz ALLIANCE, OHIO 5
L0GSG 0C58Gi5D0CfSG?9OGEG 0?SGi9O686 0GSC5 OGEC5i5J0GS 90GSQ2Z
HART Sz KOEHLER
506 Main Street, Alliance, O.
C. L. SLUTTER, D. D. S.
Over Strong Sz Wheat's Store
Stark Phone 204.
W. M. ROACH CHAS. E. RICE
1750 South Union Avenue
Public Square, Alliance, O. cMt. Union,
E. H. ALDEN,
DR. R. T. STRAUSS .
Union Block. 213 Main St.
Gas and Oxygen Administered
Bell 428 W. Shem Block
351 Main Street.
W. J. TEETERS
515 East Main St.
Phone, Stark A-683
Corner of Public Square.
C. L. KING, M. D. D. M. CLEMENT
Oculist and Aurist Dentist.
Ofiice, Postofiice Building. Over Post-Office, Bell 22-R.
IP. E. W. WALKER L' 0- FRANTZ
Wicke Block Both Phones. Office gl Res.
S. E. Corner Arch KL Main. 513 E. Market St. Alliance, O.
Stark Phone 639 DIEHL 85 BROWN
DRS. MARLATT SL SCHWEINSBERGER
First National Bank Building.
N. E. Cor. Main 8z Arch Ste.
Alliance, Ohio. Alliance, GMO'
ELLIS Sz MCDO NALD,
PLUMBERS FOR THE PEOPLE, GAS, STEAM SL WATER FITTERS.
Colnplete Line of General Hardware
Allott-Iiryder Ilarflware Co.
wvllill0S2ll0 and Retzlil
Un the Square. -
GLADYS AND "I-IAPPY."
Our Gladys was a pretty maid,
XYith shining hair and dancing eye,
A winsome charm none could gainsay,
Sweet smile all could descry.
lfate brought her far from early home
To growing city near mid-west.
XYhere olden college reared a home
O'er crumbling walls and jaded zest.
Instructors line from many haunts
Of learning, strove to train the minds,
But Cupid won, with merry taunts
A lot of hearts, with loving lines.
A stalwart youth, both stout and strong
NVhose life had lacked a gracious turn:
Sighed deep for love and though not wronv'
5 b vb
Thought more of love than how to learn.
The fellows dubbed him "Happy O,"
XYhich gave a nickname rather trite.
.Xnd lent perchance a genial note,
To sad defects kept out of sight.
Now. Gladys was a "music girl,"
And practiced, with a vigor rare,
ln Miller Hall. among a whirl
Of gay companions young and fair.
These classic strains reached far and sweet
And caught the ear of Happy O,
XYho promptly sought the source-to greet
A vision, in the room below.
Since Gladys was a merry sprite,
And full of pranks, as egg of meat,
She thought the youth both crude and light
A ready mark for fun complete.
lle marveled in his slower train
NVhat way he best could scale the height,
And win the lady, oh. what fame!
To ever know the Goddess bright.
Mild interest first canie to the fore,
Then sympathy. in kindly guise,
Till Gladys felt, and did deplore,
That love was near allied.
Adniirers by the score had she,
Why add another to the list?
Seven swains each week the world could see
COINS ainbling up-could not resist.
But Happy was "so kind and lone,"
And, further, loved with heart and soulg
So cooing sweet. of love-like tone,
Supplanted soon, the classic role.
Long walks and talks filled practice hour,
lC'en sun and inoon conibined to cheer
The young, glad hearts, with youthful bowers
Of happiness, that knows no fear.
LX parting gay was planned, to dine.
Short absence is a test of love.
So Gladys went with nierry sign,
To keep the date, like gentle dove.
Oh, wide awakening! Home-sick soul
XYas she, without her Happy near.
The few short days will never roll:
Conte, Happy, eoineg come here, coine near
Friend "Bennie," of the kindest heart.
To telegraph with hastening tread
Described one word, that was his part.
And ,Happy inore than quickly. sped,
.loy once niore beamed in Glady's eyes.
Ho Je s uranv' afresli in lla i1v's breast.
fs't true, affection never dies?
And hearts once pledged revere behest?
Now conies the sequence to the tale-
The course of love n'er was quite smooth.
Poor Happy does his luck bewail,
While newest lover stands approved.
Young Davy Wise,
Tho' small of size,
XYas very large of knowledge.
Tho' very small,
lle had most all
That may he gained at college.
Hain Johns did say,
To Dave one day,
Give answer Davy Pringle.
Then Dave replied, '
XVith swelling pride,
And made the prof's ears tingle
Each word was long,
And vast and strong,
On asking Dave
This cause he gave,
"l onee devoured a dictionary."
Uni' proff noxv shies,
At Davy xvise,
Yvhen putting' forth a question.
lt makes him sad,
To see the lad
XYith literal indigestion.
"Defeat's not victories make ns-'l
Said he with hest intents,
"Defeat's not victories make ns
Feel like thirty cents."
'l'is said that love is blind. Nay was.
For, as the lleeting ages pass,
lfond lovers make him speetaeles.
And fonder paws turn up the gas.
You eall my love a heartless inaid,
l'ni very sure you are mistaken,
She eonld not he a heartless maid
XYith all the lovers, hearts she's t
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TUCKER H AS I
4Ifj,A'CggVG ji' if 6 of the
MRM ? 9 .X ' Colnmercial
fl f e 9
Aw e Dep t.
, W SBS! LA
? At Blount Union Il re uni
: ?0l'1lllQ' successful in bus-
? -Q-Zeiflllviifj 111 css 01' 'ls conunercial
f ' ZH -- L
: I tB2lCll01'S.
Z B L. L. Tucker,
f .- U
f Z 'nLU
Q ff? X Supt.
W. H. RAMSEY, President. 1. G. TOLERTON, Vice Presldcnt. b. C. STURUEON, Cabhler.
The City Savings Bank E5 Trust Co.
Authorized to do a General Banking,
Savings, and Trust Business.
BOARD OF DIRI'lC'l'ORS.
A C' REEVES W. H. MORGAN J A GRIMI B. I". WEYBRECHF
JOHN EYER W. Il. RAMSI Y Ll E FORDING
J. M. WALKER J. C, DLVINIL C I O NV FURGEON
CHA5 Y KAY I K1 TOLERION LI H 1 ICKI NS
FC?E36i3 l9OGE :9Gi9G: G5'
CE? f 1 S5
'IITIIB busy mall will take tilne to read
a bit of printing that has the feel and
look of quality
qIIt's the eternal fitness of things that
counts for good
llIUur printing llas the "feel" and the
"look" and is sold on the assulnption
that tll81'C,S econonly in quality
The Leader Printing Co.
ALLIANCE, UHIO. O
llICollege Catalogues, College Annuals,
For an hour and a half Rey. il. T. Alton held his congregation spell-
hound. Not a word was spoken. lt was as still as death. and then-
he laidit in the cradle.
Prof. B.-lf you bore straight through the earth from Alliance.
where would you come out?
lXliss Cox-On the other side.
County lixaminer to Mrs. XX'hiteleather4XYhat do you teach school
5132.50 per day and not a cent less.
Lower to lYeimer-XYhy don't you get a girl?
XYeimer-l am not on to the Code.
Lower-You mean eo-ed, don't you?
L. D. Spaugy is on the weigh to success.
Prof. llvehster-XYho was ruling Germany then?
S. B. L.-The rulers.
H. XY.-Yes. Uoubtless.
Dr. Shunk writes to li. .X. lf. and asks him if he is married. The
lucid answer is not yet.
li. A. lf. to ehemistary class-Xllait until l get my balance. .Xnd
he went a-weigh.
Prof. XY. to class in reformation-There may he a purgatory, hut
that is neither here nor there.
Gibhs to class in argumentation-Please make your papers hrief,
as l set a yalue on my time.
Reports in class. llc thought to he a great preacher hut got mar-
The second hook was written hrst.
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FOR FINE PHOTOS SEE
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
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ZA Copyright 1008 by
Hart Scharinv 0. Marx
College Men Want
"Snap" and "Style" in Clothes r
Hart, Schaffner KL Marx and Harvard Brand embody these char
l acteristics. You'll have to see them to appreciate their exclusiveness
F EDERICK Q P IRSON,
' Good Clothes and Men's Furnishings.
l CORNER ARCH AND MAIN STREETS.
. he. C h .h h. -
'A he 'AN
fe r oooo as N
The College of Liberal Arts.
Organized as the essential feature of Mount Union College,
simultaneously with the granting of the charter, in 1858.
The minimum requirement for unconditional freshman rank is
the equivalent of fifteen units of high school or academic Work. This
meets the requirements of the Chio State Board of Medical Registra-
tion and Examination for admission to Medical Colleges of the State,
and conforms to the Supreme Court of Ohio's standard of eligibility
to examination for admission to the Bar of Ohio.
Standard four-year curriculums are offered, the Classical, leading
to the Bachelor of Arts degree, the Scientific, to the Bachelor of
Science degreeg and the Philosophical, to the Bachelor of Philosophy
degree. Each curriculum comprises prescribed courses suflicient to
characterize the degree and a liberal choice of electives sufficient to
suit the individual needs and aims of the student.
OTHER DEPA R TMEN TS.
Mount Union Academy, which affords a good common educa-
tion or prepares for college.
The Normal Department, which is designed to give both
theoretical and practical training for teaching.
The Music Department, which offers courses in vocal and in-
The Commercial Department, which offers instruction in
bookkeeping, shorthand and typewriting.
The Sixty-third Year Begins Septeluber 21, 190 9.
SEND FOR CATALUG.
WVILLIAM HENRY lVIclN'IASTEIl., President.
, t J
"Her and Him" sat heneath the tree. She said the lire llies are
sparking. He said, so are we.
The Stark Electric high tension wire was down. liuth llntcher
came along. To the amazement of the terrilied workmen she picked it
up. They rushed forward expecting to lind her killed. hut as she laid it
down she sweetly smiled and said: "l am not easily shocked."
"Yes," said Miss Petty. "1 used to play hide and seek on that hill.'
Visitor-"XX'ell, indeed, I had no idea the hill was so old."
Milli, me, what hliss I taste."
g'Get out. it is Menuen's."
"Let me he the lamp of your life."
"Certainly," she said. as she turned him down.
Prof.-Can you write this sentence olli?
New Student-Yes. sir.
Prof. Qlooking at the work written JfXYell, that's off, all right.
"XYhy," said Raymond Pierce, "are Gihlms' smiles like grandma's
"Give it up." said H. R. P.
"Cause one end goes over each ear." was the assuring' reply.
Flashlight of Presidenlfs Reception in College Halls.
PLEASED 13315 PiZ23idNi,'Z2"ZQ
Sis 35, Ib:
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'IOXOIOJ COIOXOIOXOIOXOIOXOIOXOIOXOIOXOIOXO COIOXOIO
6 APPRECIATE THE SERVICES OF .A GOOD FIRST-CLASS BARBER. G
X THEY HAVE I EARNED THE YALUE OF GOOD APPF ARAYCE X
6 YVHICH MEAINS VX L1 L DRFSSED AN D NX F I T BARBERLD THE 6
X DAY HAS PASSED XX HEX FVERY XI AX NX AS GH EX THL SAME X
STYLE OF HAIRCUF TODAY STYI FS ARI MODIFIED TO SUIT
5 KIND OF AYORK THAT SIGNIFIES CI LTLRE AND
X GO TO 'THOMPSON X
E 'THE COLLEGE BARBER E
Q HUNDREDS OF STUDENTS AND EVERY COLLEGE i
E PRESIDEET HAVE PATRONIZED THOMPSON 5
East Main Stfeet, Alliance, Ohio
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Q FRESH MEATS 2
Z GRUCERIES,HUNIE NIADE PIES Z
5 VANCE, MT. 'UNION 5
Take a Kodak With You!
ANY BODY CAN KODAK
NO FUSS, NO BOTHER, NO DARKROOM
FOR ANY PART OF THE WORK.
KODAKS ---- S5 to l 10
THE CASSADAY DRUG CO.
444 E. Main St., Alliance, Ohio.
LET US HELP YOU DOUBLE THE PLEASURE OF THE OUT-DOOR DAYS.
Compounding Physicians' Prescriptions, a Specialty at This Store.
LARGEST STOCK BEST ASSORTMENT
PRICES PROFITABLE TO YOU
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205203 13:36 OW Q5 Egg.:
The Cessaday Furniture Co.
Agent for Gunn Sectional Bookcases
NIAIN ST. NEAR ARCH AVE.
CHAS. Y. KAK
If you have anything in the Jewelry line to buy, a
-watch to be repaired, or if your eyes need the assistance of
glasses try A
J. C. SHA RER
The Headquarters for M. U. C. Students for years
Gloss or Domestic Finish as Requested
Star Steam Laundry
POMEROY Sf B URK, Props.
Telephone No. 56 No. 27 S. Liberty Ave.
W. H. Purcell, Pres. Kz Gen. Mgr. W. J. Fennerty, V. Pres.
M. S. Milbourn, Treasurer G. W. Shem, Secy, Kc Engineer.
Alliance, Ohio, U S. A.
Builders of Electric Traveling Cranes, Special Electrically
Operated Machines, Rolling Mill and Special Machinery,
Hydraulic Riveters, Flangers, Presses, Punches,
Shears and Steam Hammers, Ore and Coal Con-
veying Machines, Derricks and Automatic
Buckets, Scale Cars and Copper
Main Office and Works, Alliance, Ohio.
Pittsburg Ofiice, Frick Building
- 5: ,N V24 A ESS.
-W " It pays to buy at our store
,'--,,: 3 55595 555215: ,rf .. X -. ., I .
Q: 3 A Best Goods, Lowest Prices
gr Latest Styles, all Sizes.
U, If f Q K' lamina' jfinr Show
W i - Large Stock, Latest Styles,
l A X g'ii! l!"""" Lowest Prices, all sizes.
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HOUSEHOLD SUPPLY Co.
THE GREATEST HOUSE FURNISHING STORE IN ALLIANCE
ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE, CARPETS. RUGS, MATTINGS.
LINOLEUMS, GAS AND COAL STOVES AND RANGES.
You Will Fnd a Bargain in Every Article in This Store
SALES ROOMS 612-614-615 E. MAIN ST.
Both Phones. Open Every Evening
Men in All Walks
Of life are our customers, and we certainly give them satisfaction or
we couldn't stay in business.
Wouldn't this be a good time for you to see us about your new suit,
befo th h '
re e rus sets in. You can get what you want here.
Manhattan Woolen Mills
346 E. Main Street
CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING DONE.
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Koehts Good Clothes
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Cost no more than oth-
,, i ers ask for inferior makes,
aQ4 style and fit. Our cloth-
Aail, ! - -
ms 13 made f 01' us by the
:t, i . , -
aa best manufacturers 1n the
COUNTY and then-21S
N 0 BE TTER M A DE
lzz '-'- f f "2, 1
The Newest and Correct Styles in
Hats, N eckwear, Shirts,
Collars, H051-ew, etc,
5, 1 Can always be found at our store.
' SOLE AGENTS FOR
THE STYLE STORE FOR MEN
M. U. C. Aid Society
F. A. Fergie---Seranade
Miss Lowe---Man's Aid
W. F. Kinsey---A Maid
O. B. Miller---Staid
The E. J. Morris Drug Co.
Solicits Your Trade
They Will Treat You Right
Faculty F raters
Only Exclusive Cloak and Carpet House
in Stark Country
519 East Main St., Alliance, 0.
Carpets, Rugs, Shades and Curtains La-
dies' and Children's Cloaks
J. F. Zimmerman
Cut Flowers and Designs a Specialty
Both Phones Green Houses Corner Columbia and Mechanic
E 'LCCH1 JUHNSUN 85055 5
Furniture and Gas Stoves
E ALLIANCE, OHIO. 3
g9G 3 :96E2G290 96i8Gi:9Q
To hear him recite was a bliss.
For never one question he'd missg S.
NYhen a sentence he'd end I
His voice would ascendg H
And go up something like T
Miss Finefrock-Oh, I have swallowed some glue.
One of the Dillies-XYell, don't get stuck up about it.
They say Levin is a hurricane preacher.
Oh, no. just a common wind storm.
Student to J. Miller-How would you punctuate this sentence?
"A girl just went around the cornerf,
Make a dash, young man, make a dash.
XYhat shape is a kiss?
Van Tilberg-It is not Hat.
Edwards-Don't go round.
Carr-Never too long.
VVise-Altogether too short.
NVeiner had his hair shingled and every time he scratches his head
he gets his hands full of splinters.
johns to Crawford-How did you come out in your exams?
"Yes," said a visitor. the baby is very pretty and in some ways looks
like you, Mr. Courtneyf'
Proud Courtney-In what ways?
The Visitor-A ways off.
F A. F. to Stallcup-Tell what you know about radium.
Stallcup-Not much is known, and I can't contribute.
'LYes," said XYebster, Hif XX'illiam of Orange had been there he
would have been beheaded lOOO times.
F. A. F. to Spence.-How is boiler scale made?
F. A. F.-Sorry I woke you.
C. C. Baker, President Frank Transue, Vice President
J. H. McConnell, Cashier H. F. Boheckc r, Asst. Cashier.
Surplus - - S 65,000
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Collections Given Special Attention.
Interest paid in Savings Department.
William Chambers Geo. H. Judd George Stroup
Frank Transue E. M. Day George Reeves
Lee Fording M. S. Milbourn C. C. Baker
Q5 :9Gii9G'i9Gi9G'i3D :5DQ9OQ2
STRUNG 8: WHEAT
Queen Quality and Cross Slloes for Women and
Hallan and Ralston Hezlltll Shoes for Men.
No lWIan11faetu1'ers Can Serve You Better.
Latest Styles at all Times.
W. W. MO WRER
DRUG AND ART STORE.
Post Cards, Kodaks and Supplies. Developing and Printing.
520 E. MAIN ST. ALLIANCE, O.
3 N ESBI TT E
E. Main Street
3 LEADS IN FINE PORTRAITURE E
Q Wes on W as
H Our Work is Always the Cheapest
' Because it is the Best.
H IT'S A LIVELY THE OTHERS
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Mount Union College
This P l a q u e
makes a beautiful
wall decoration for
your Library, Den
Made in Heavy
Mission Oak and
the Seal in solid
opper bronze. Size
s-u ls- N
,Oil 042 We have the only stock of college Q09 If
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5 Jewelry, St3tl01le1'y, etc., 3
llzlm icp in the clty 4 4,,,,, ,r.9
Se al Pin, Stick Pin, Hat Pin, like out
Sterling Silver, Gold Plated, 750
Fobs 31.50 and 32.00
Letter Paper with Embossed Seal, 500 and 81.00 per box
Sterling Silver Souvenir Spoons, 31.25. 31.50. 32.00, 352.50
M. U. C. Flag Pin, Hat Pin, Fob, 500
This is a complete and up-to-date Jewelry store and you can always find
a suitable gift here.
Our optical department is fully equipped and in charge of an expert
We do all Kinds of Watch and Jewelry Repairing
J. J. ZANG Sk SONS
Established 1865 540 East Maill St.
E WNEWWUJE EMWINEKMUD1liMEE!LEElHIE!LLMEMUNKUEIDEMUAHMECMUUIHEEGNEMBRITNEY
Behind the close shut chapel doors
The young professor sings.
The proff a dreary voice has he,
It floats on love like wings.
No one could tell the vvords of love,
He sings such fulnny things.
His notes are soft but soon prolong,
Ann Arbor is his song.
His Voice is like the voice of love
He is a singing bird.
His is a hopeful melody,
He utters not a word.
Sometimes among his rhythmic cries
A lady's name is heard.
His notes are soft but soon prolong,
Ann Arbor is his song.
0 G: 9 9G'i9 19 20G?D
Q3 Alliance Hardware Co. 5
DEALERS IN l-
General Hardware, Builders ' Hardware, Mechanics '
Q Tools, Paints, Oils, and Varnishes. Plumbing, 5
O Heating, Roofing and Sheet Metal Work,
Stoves and Ranges.
W. M. Reed, President . J. A. Zang, Vice President
A. L. Atkinson, Cashier
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Corner Public Square and Freedom Avenue.
Board of Directors
M. S. Atkinson, Loudonville W. H. Morgan, Alliance
J. A. Zang, Alliance W. M. Reed, Alliance
W. W. Webb, Alliance L. Stroup, Alliance
F. A. Sebring, Sebring
F 5D0GSOGS0Q0Q0Q0GS OGS0GS0CQ06S0Q0GS0GSOGEGi5D0QOGS0Gi0QOGS0QGS3 5
E The Alliance Building and Savings Co.
RECEIVES money in sums up to five thousand dollars.
PA YS five per cent interest, compounded every six months.
Persons residing out of the city can remit by money order
C. C. DA VIDSON
Sec 'y and Manager,
Q f 5
ALLIANCE, - OHIO.
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at Speolal Attention Gwen to Fes- az
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AL WA YS
To the front with
the best in our line
The Cope Electric Co.
South Arch Ave.
Both Phones. Alliance, Ohio.
HOME DRY CLEANING CO.,
D. B. GEORGE, Proprietor.
Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing and Repairing.
Corner of Freedom and Patterson
We Call And Deliver to Every Part of the City.
Phone Service. Alliance, Ohio.
Of this store in Men's Furnishings is unquestioned by those Who have made
comparisans. The nobby Waistcoats, rnodish cravats, seasonable shirts,
hosiery, gloves, etc., displayed here for gentlemen Who dress with care are
the latest creations from fashion's center. All the necessaries to a well-
groomed man are here in liberal assortments.
TURNIPSEED 3? S TEFF K
t MEN'S WEAR
THE YOUNG MAN
ill Conteluplates the purchase of a hat,
shirt, or neckwear he COIIIBS straightway
fHBecanse he knows our reputation for
hiih class goods of superior value and
QI He knows our 953.00 hats are the
best that 553.00 will buy-our 2351.00
shirts are 100W fgood-our 5Oe neckwear
has style, shape, color and quality that
will Ineet his requirernents.
l1IWe nlerit his patronaie for purely
business reasons. We never sacrifice qual-
ity for the saving of a few cents in profit.
We are not afraid of new styles when the
quality is right.
H. C. NEWMAN,
309 MAIN ST.
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PUZZLE: WHAT WILL HE CATCH?
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J. T. WEYBRECHT'S SONS
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
PLANING MILL AND DEALERSIN LUMBER
BOTH PHONES 7 IOO7 77 BROADWAY ALLIANCE. OHIO
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" Karo, Kero, Kiro, Kee!
Rah! Rah! Rah! for M. ll. C.
Rah! Rah! Rah! for old Mt. Union."
- 1910 -
with the new order of things. Wire up
your house for Electric Light. lf you
will know the limit of comfort, luxury
and convenience in your home, you will
USS EleCtI'i.City. Boost for Alliance
by brightening up your homes. Don't
delay. Do it now.
We'1'e llere to Help You
We benefit ourselves most when We
serve you best. Just think !
Nothing to Clean
Nothing to Fill
Nothing to Slnell
Nothing to Spill
Get the Electric habit.
B 0 0 S T
W I T H
Light, Power Sc Gas.
ll-' THE ALLIANCE GAS 8: POWER CO. -'1-
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J. H. MILLER 85 SON,
Dealers in all kinds of
Ei We give special contract prices on Coal to the College Fraternity E
Houses and Students. We are prepared to do general teaming and trans-
CES? fer work. Stark Phone, Oflice, 203. Bell Phone, Residence, 344-W. Office ig
ie at Stroup's lumber yard. ig?
1 THE CULP STORE I-I
Shirtwaists for all Dress Occasions
We've the most attractive assortment of dressy waists that has ever been
ever shown in this store.
They are all in the popular styles and wanted fabrics and favored colors. Tight
fitting sleeves and high collars, as you probably know are the predominating fashions.
The fabrics are of the best quality of silk, net and lingerie and offer excellent
variety for choosing. In fact every possible need can be filled from this showing.
Prices, too, offer good range of choice and the values are excellent at the price.
Net Waists from 85.00 up to 38,50
Lingerie Waist, 31.25 up to 38.50
Messaline Waists, 35. 00
In lace, lawn, linen and dotted swisses.
Some are embroidered and trimmed with
lace. An immense assortment to choose
Price 25c to 75c
Made of duck and linen - in plain
white with colored stripes also plain
pink and blue. Some are trimmed with
a little touch of lace.
Price 25c to 75c
Colored hosiery---fine silk lisle---daintily em- ,
broidered---in all the light and delicate shades. pr'
Lace hosiery ---in tan and black --- beautiful designs --- some are
lace boot style.
25c and 5 Oc pair.
Fine black silk lisle hose---an extra good num-
ber --- absolutely fast black - - - 5 pr'
Jewelry and Hair Ornaments
Exquisite little bits of jewelry --- belt buckles---hat pins---necklaces---and lots
of other things --- clever designs and pleasing new novelties in a wide and diversi-
And side combs---back combs---barrettes---and the new bandeauxs in steel and je 13
Belt Buckles, 25c to 31.00
Hat Pins, 10c to 50c
Combs of all kinds from 10c to 31.00
BANDEAUXS---These are new---they are to be used in dressing the hair---very
nobby and quite popular---in light and dark colors---and plain or fancy designs.
Price Z5c and 50c
Jan. lst---All Freshmen---Honey, Fergie, Finley.
Feb. 14th---All Lovers, fops and dandies---Coates, Stallcup, Wilson.
Feb. 22nd---All honest folks. All dead.
March 17---All Irishnien---Ailes and Levin.
April lst---All fools, juniors and other articles too numerous to mention.
May lst---Dainty Dillies.
May 31st --Heroes4Phillips, Kinsey, Edwards.
July 4th -Skyrockets, firecrackers, fizzers---Consor Bros.
Sibson Twins---ffhe gold dust tWinsJY Monahan.
Sept.---Labor Day---Grace Petty, Crawford, Flossie Hostetter.
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C3 .STRO P 5
C55 Planing and Saw Min 23
Lnnlher, Latll, Shingles, Doors,
G Windows, Coal 8 Building Blocks. O
Corner Ilninn Avenue and Mill Street. Slark Phone 203
QQ9OG Ci?D0G G?DOQ906 3G?D0 G2
35 A. E. OYSTER p ,go
31 Dealer in high grade Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Silver lgo
O81 vvare, Hand Painted China, Cut Glass, Umbrellas and Every- Lg?
O8 thing usually carried in an up-to-date store. A trial will I-80
O81 convince you that we have the goods and at the
C81 most reasonable prices. 'gg
gg A. E. OYSTER lg
ig JEWELER at OPTICIAN gi
08' Watch Inspector for Penna. Co. and L9
ig? L E A at W R R if
32, ALLIANCE, oHIo. Lg
c. W. ANTRAMS, i
gawk STORE l
Is the place for fine stationery, books, bibles, the l
guaranteed Sterling fountain pen, drawing material
and novelties. A
We make a specialty of Framed Pictures and picture
Make our store the place to meet that friend of l
Opp. Hotel Keplinger. Alliance, Ohio. l
The Total Forwarding One-Writing System of Handling Accounts.
Elimenates Errors and Disputes. Stops all Forgetting to Charge.
Pleases the Customers, Draws New Trade and Collects the Accounts
IT SAFE GUARDS and Gives Complete Information Regarding
Every Detail of the Business-a Money Saver, a Money Earner.
The McCaskey Register Co.
BIRDS' EYE VIEW OF THF PLANT
ial heavy machlnery.
w wi w
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Harry T. Miller
am rw , r w ,
Successor to Leroy L. Lamborn
Both Phones 60. 1 1 9 West Main Street.
Exclusive Agenls for Iiirschlrallllfs hand-tailored clothing, also lhe uStlld8IltS,,,
brand clothing. E1nerson's Shoes. A complete line oi Men's Furnishings and
527 E. MAIN ST.
G :"DCS :"Dg 9 :9J :9C5 :"D :"D C5 9 :5'D 9CS :9D
EUGENE DIETZ GEN CO.
181 Monroe Street, Chicago
New York, San Francisco, New Orleans, Toronto.
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Look at the Map
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If ' 59 REAL ESTATE.
DIAGRAM ' NO smownmca
THE CENTRAL POSITION ai TRANSPORTATION SYSTE M
C E ATI OFALLIANCE OHKO. STEUBENVU-
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Call on or write me for City Properties, Lots, Farms and Business Opportunities.
Bonn Phones OSCAR O. THOMAS, National Bank Building
M, Q.. ,W
A l y d h k d fPh g phy h t
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dainty charm of womenhood.
Style and Elegance
Must mark all successful portraiture of to-day.
The kind made by
Lorain Ea Miller,
528 E. Columbia St. Alliance, Ohio.
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