Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 201
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 201 of the 1911 volume:
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A Senior Promise
Beyond thy shadow, dear old Mount!
Forth from thy sacred halls,
The way of life imfpels our steps,
And time, unfeeling calls.
We shrink to go, but thou hast known,
And felt so oft before,
The parting of thy loved ones dear,
That all thy grief is o'er.
Another year and thou vvill fold,
W'ithin thy loving breast,
Another classg and thou wilt mold
And build them as the rest.
But While thy halls are ever filled,
As ever may they beg
We'll save for thee our heart's best love
And chain our thought to thee.
W. G. Gingery, Editor-in-chief
I. R. Monahan, Business Manager
W. S. Smith .
H. T. Orsborn Athletlcs'
F lossie M. I-Iostetter,
E. G. Vantilburg,
Guy S. Hoover, Alumni.
C. B. Irwin, Fraternities.
Clara E. Slutz, Sororities.
Foster E. Spence, Oratories.
Ruth M. Butcher, C1 AE .
Ru'by C. Culp, ass aus'
C. W. Thomas, Calendar.
Lois I. Hull, Social Notes.
Trustees of Mount Union College
VVILLIAM HENRY MORGAN ...... ,......... P resident
ISAAC HOPWOOD BROWNFIELD ......Vice-President
JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK ......... ......... S ecretary
XVILLIS H. RAMSEY ...... ...... A uditor
EDVVIN E. SCRANTON ............ ....Treasurer
REV. WILLIAM HENRY MCMASTER, A. M., ................
.. ......................,,.......... President of the College
REV. BP. HENRY VV. WARREN, D. D., LL. D., Denver, Col.
' Term Expires June, 1911
REV. JOSEPH M. CARR, A. M.. D. D, ...... .... D amascus
VVILLIS H. RAMSEY, Esq., .................... .... A lliance
PROF. JOSEPH L. SHUNK, A. M., PH. D.,... .... Alliance
SALEM KILE, Esq., .......................... ...... A kron
FREDERICK L. TAFT, A. M., .... .......... C leveland
EDWIN E. SCRANTON, Esq., .... .............. A lliance
JOSEPH W. YOST, A. M., ............ - ...... New York, N. Y.
Term Expires June, 1912
VVILLIAM HENRY MORGAN, Esq., .................. Alliance
HON. PHILANDER C. KNOX, A. M., LL. D. .... A ........ ..
Washiiigton, D. C.
GEORGE REEVES, Esq,, ............................... Alliance
CHARLES S. HOOVER., M. D., ..... ............ A lliance
DAVID FORDING, Esq., ............ ........ A lliance
GEORGE E. SEBRING, Esq., ......... .......... S ebring
ISAAC H. BROWNFIELD, PH. M., ............ Uniontown, Pa.
Term Expires June, 1913
VVALTER M. ELLETT, PH. B., ................ ...... A lliance
MICHAEL J. GOTTSCHALK, Esq., .................. Ashtabula
REV. THOMAS N. BOYLE, D. D., LL. D., ........ Crafton, Pa.
REV. THOMAS R. THOBURN, A. M., D. D., ........ Erie, Pa.
EDWIN H. PARKIN, M. D., ..................... Pittsburg, Pa.
REV. JOHN W. MOORE, A. M., PH. D., ...... .... C olumbiana
HERBERT S. JOHNS, A B., ............ ..... C leveland
Organizations of Mount Union Alumni
. 1 HE PAST two years have witnessed a remarkable uprising
' of the Mount Union alumni on behalf of their Alma
L Mater. For the first time in her history the College has
one of her- own sons at the helm. The first work that President
McMaster did. for the College was the organization of the alumni
and old students in and about New York into a permanent or-
ganization. This organization maintains lan active interest in
the, College and has on its list over 125 persons. Drl George M.
Fowles, '05,. is president.
1 ' Cleveland has maintained an organization for nineteen years
and until within. the last two years was the only organization
of Mount Uni-on alumni aside from the General Alumni As-
sociation. An account of their last banquet, held on March 17,
was given in a recent issue of the Dynamo. Prof. H. H. Cully,
'87, is president.
' -The next place for organization was Pittsburg. They or-
ganized and held their lirst reunion and dinner at Fort Pitt
.Hotel in- February. Including the suburbs of Pittsburg a list
Wasconstructed containing 225 names. Mr. R. H. Carr, then in
Pittsburg, did good service in constructing this list. The next
annual. banquet was held at the Fort Pitt Hotel on the date of
the Mount's foot-ball battle with the University of Pittsburg.
The team was present and a most enthusiastic night was spent.
Mr. A. 0. Fording, '83, is president.
Uniontown alumni, while considering themselves a part of
the Pittsburg constituency, have formed a separate organization
and have had one or t-wo. meetings. The Hon. A. F. Cooper, A.
Hopwood-, and'Dr. L. M.'Sprowl constitute the committee on
arrangements for the 1911 meeting. Dr. jacob Hackney is pres-
h The Canton alumni organized in May 1909 and held their
first annual dinner at Hotel McKinley. The second meeting
was held at the First Methodist Church. Over 125 are on the
Canton list. Judge J. P. Fawcett, '71, is president.
The Columbiana County alumni had a meeting at Lisbon,
December, 1909. A large list of old students was constructed
by Mr. R. H. Carr and Miss Elsie Roberts. Judge W. W. Hole
presided at the banquet given at the Hostetter Hotel. The Com-
pletion of the organization was left until this year.
The Mahoning Valley Association was organized in the
spring of l9l0g Mrs. Mary Carr Curtis doing very efficient ser-
vice in starting the organization. A large banquet was held in
the Y. M. C. A. Building in Youngstown. Mr. A. D. Thomas
was elected president.
The Chicago alumni organized in May, 1909, and had a re-
union and dinner at the Grand Pacific Hotel. Mrs. Chas. E.
Buttolph, '81, rallied the Chicago members. Mr. L. B. Reed,
'78, is president.
Along with the organization of the alumni should be men-
tioned the organization of the Mount Union College Woman's
Association, of which Mrs. Mary Carr Curtis is president. This
general organization is organizing clubs in diiferent alumni cen-
ters and at present has clubs in Alliance, Cleveland, and Pitts-
burg, Miss Mabel Hartzell is president of the Alliance club.
The Alumni look with warm interest toward the College.
They are a part of the great Mount Union family and their or-
ganization and practical suggestions and helpfulness augur well
for Mount Union's future.
The New England Alumni Association was organized on the
evening of May ninth at the Commonwealth Hotel, Boston,
where the alum-ni and old students in and around Boston as-
sem'bled for a reunion. Messrs. N. A. Lineweaver, L. D. Spaugy,
W. F. Kinsey, and H. D. Crumley constituted the committee on
After Boston the next logical point for organization ofiold
Mount Union students is at Detroit, and already President Mc-
Master has received a communication from Mr. Louis M. Mc-
Knight stating that several of the Mount Union students had
consluted together with the idea of planning a permanent or-
ganization. In Detroit are such stalwart alumni as Prof. F.
Roller, Rev. VV alter R. Fruit, Mr. Benj. D. Edwards, and many
others who still retain a warm interest in the old school.
WILLIAM HENRY MCMASTERL A.. Mg
Mount Union Collegeg Drew Theological
Seminaryg United Free Church! College,
Glasgowg New York University.
.JOSEPH LORAIN SHUN-K, Pm D.,
l Mount Union College.
I BENJAMIN FRANKLIN YANNEY, A. M.,
Mount Union College, University' of Chicagog
Richard Brown Professor of Mdthematics:
f Alurmii Professor of Greek, aridf Vice President.-
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A. M.,
Mount Union College. '
Professor of Education, Secretary, and Bursar.
b HARRIET NEWHALL MARSH, ,
Professor of French, and Demi of Women.
HQMER JEPTHA WEBSTER, A. M., PH. M.,
Haverford College, University of Chicago.
Profcqsor of History and Political Science,
and Dean. 1 '
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GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB, A. M.,
Ohio University, Ohio State University.
Professor of Biology and Geology.
CARRIE MAY CEHRS, A. M.,
University of Denver, University of Berlin
Professor of German.
GEORGE STEPHEN PAINTER, PH. D.
Harvard University, Boston University, Uni-
versity of Jena.
Professor of Philosophy arid Psychology'
HERBERT DOWNS SIMPSON, A.
Professor of Latin, and' Librarian.
HEBER DAYTON JOHNSON, A. M.,
Northwestern University. K
Professor of English.
RUTH MONICA FINDLAY, -
Corxiell College, Cumnock School of Oratory.
Professor of Oratory and Instructor in Phy-
CARL MILTON BREWSTER, A. M.,
Oberlin College, Harvard University, Heidel-
Professor of Chemistry arid Physics.
ROBERT H. DAWSON, A. B., LL. B.
University of Michigan, Western Reserve Law
Director of Athletics.
CHARLES WARD THOMAS,
Iristrhctor in Mechanical Drawing.
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Starlet and Gray
Keemo, Keirno. Ma hee, Ma haw,
Secretary and Treasurer
Ma rump 'e stump pump a nickle
Soup vbaek, tiddlede Winkle-
Sing a song of seiliors
Rah! Rah! Rah!
CHARLES WARD THOMAS, B. S., L. L. S., first
lived at Barnesville, among the 'hills of Bel-
mont County. The greater part of his school
days were passed, however, in Salem. He en-
tered Mount Union Academy in '07 and the
College the following year. Here he- has been
a valued student and classmate. For the past
two years he has conducted a class in mechan-
ical drawing. He was editor of the Y. M. C.
A. hand book in 'I0. He gives the scientific
oration on class day. Expects .to teach for
awhile, later will probably attend Case.
CLARA EUQENIA SLUTZ, PH. B., L. L. S., A.
S. A. Like other children of Methodist minis-
ters her home has been .the East Ohio Confer-
ence. She graduated from the Barnesville
High School and entered Mount Union in the
fall of 504. Since that time she has taught
four years in the public schools, two of which
she was assistant principal of the Salineville
High School. In college work her specialty
has been Latin, having read ten years of it.
She has been Historian of her class in '05. Pres-
ident of Y. W. C. A. in '07, delegate to Y. W.
C. A., conferences at Winona Lake, Painesville
and Hiram. The class of 1911 feels itself
very fortunate in receiving her into their ranks
during her senior year. Miss Slutz will lill the
'Latin chair at Grand River Institute next
GUY STEWART HOOVER, A. B., L. L. S., S. N.,
entered school the fall of ,O7 and since that
time has been the busiest man of his class.
He has been connected with almost every ,activ-
ity of the college. He was Historian of the
class in '08, President of the class in '09 and
gives the class oration in '11, He has also
been Vice-President and Treasurer of the Y.
M. C. A. He was a member. of the Dynamo
Association ,IO-II, holding the position. of
Alumni Editor in ,IL He has been especially
interested in debating work being an alternate
on the debating team in '08 and. ,OQ and Cap--
tain of the Muskingum and West Virginia
Teams in ,IL It is largely due to his efforts
that the Triangular Debating League for IQI-I
was organized. He took the second place in
the Oratorical Contest ,IO and represented
Mount Union in the Ohio Inter-Collegiate
Peace Oratorical Contest at'Otterbein 'l1. He
is a member of the College Living Endowment
Fund and the Alumni Editor of the Unionian.
'He expects to make preaching his profes-
Fos'rER ELIAS SPENCE, PH. B., L. L. S., S. A.
E., shuffled into this mortal coil about twenty-
one years ago in Washington, Ohio. He
graduated from Washington High school in
the class of '06 and entered Mount Union the
next fall. Since then he has been a conspic-
uous and prominent figure in the all college
activities although greatly handicapped by the
fact that until the present year he has been
a member of the class of 1912. Spence has
been particularly active along oratorical lines
having been Treasurer of the Local Oratorical
Association 'IO-II, Secretary of the State Ora-
torical Association 'IO-II and member of the
debating team ,II. He was the delegate of his
chapter to the National 'Convention of S. A.
E. at Kansas City 'IO. "Doc" expects to win
fame and fortune as a Corporation Lawyer.
He will deliver the philosophical Oration at
FLOSSIE MAY HOSTETTER, A. B., R. L. S., was
born at Canton, Ohio, May 15, 1888. Having
completed her high school .course in Canton
High in 1906, she taught one year, entering
Mount Union in the fall of 1907, and being in
every term of the four years. Miss Hostetter
was a delegate to the Y. W. C. A. convention
at Baltimore in '07 and at Rochester in '09, was
historian of the class 'ogg member of the
Dynamo Staff '09, '10, received R. L. S. prize
for composition '07 3 President of Y. W. C. A.
'09-'l1. She has been very active in Y. W. C.
A., Student Volunteer, and other lines of
Christian activity throughout her entire
course. Flossie expects to make her life count
where a strong and sincere personality is need-
ed in the activities of the' world's work.
Etzns GLENN VANTILBURG, A. B., R. L. S.,
was born at Toronto, Ohio. He entered Mount
Union Academy in the fall of '06 and the
College in 'O7. He has been librarian for
three years and is a member of the Volun-
teer Band, and the Homiletic Club. Mr. Van-
tilburg has been a faithful laborer for the
cause of right and is now preaching at Church-
hill. Next year he will enter ,Boston Univers-
ity, where he expects to take his master's
degree. He will enter the ministry.
HOMER TALMAGE ORSBORN, A. B., L. L. S.,
was born- September 4, 1889, at Senecaville. It'
was .a bright sunny day, and he has been
"Happy" ever since. He completed bQtl1 the
German-.Scientific and Latin courses of Cam-
bridge High School, entering M. U. C. the fall
of the same year. Languages have been his
specialty, taking seventeen years work in Greek.
Latin, German, and French. After teaching
and coaching for two years, he plans to enter
some Eastern theological seminary. As Y. M.
C. A. social committeeman he originated what
has become the Annual Association Field Day.
"Happy" has been active in all branches of
athletics, having 'cornered two M's with the
pigskin, ,OS-,I0. He played in the city basket-
ball league both seasons, being captain and
coach of Koch's team ,OQ. He has tried to see
the sunny side of life's problems, and to help
RUTH M. BUTCHER, PH. B., L. L. S., A. S. A.
began her short life in Bridgeport, near the
verdant shores of the beautiful Ohio. Her
father being a school teacher accounts for the
fact that she has moved thirteen times during
her illustrious career. She is a graduate of St.
Clairsville High School and has taught two
years, being a high school principal. During
her college career, she has been very active and
energetic, being at the present time Vice Pres-
ident of the Senior Class, Vice President of
the Y. W. C. A., and Secretary of the Grator-
ical Association. She is tall and striking, has
been engaged three times, and is still consider-
ing further propositions. Because of her intel-
lectuality, she has been chosen to deliver the
English Classical. Oration. Perhaps she will
teach if she so desires. '
MACK NIAGEE, A B., L. L. S., Sq A. E., T.
N. E., began to live on his father's farm near
New Cumberland Ohio, May 26, 1883. Upon
or near this farm, he continued to reside until
the autumn of 1899 when he began a .course ot
study at Dellroy High School. After one year's
resident study, he was permitted to graduate with
fullleave of absence freely granted. In the early
part, pf, the twentieth century, he appeared av.
M. U., C. and continud to' appear with some
regularity for a considerable time. Now, af-
ter,a five year's absence spent in various ex-
periences, he has re-appeared to become a
member, of the class of IQII, and hopes to
graduate with the degree of A. B. He was
college orator in IQO5, a member of the debat-
ing team in 1904, president of the Oratorical
Association in IQO4-5, President of the Athletic
Association in 1905-6, and a member of the
foot-ball team in 1904-5.
JOHN A. JACKSON, Ph. B., L. L. S., S. N.
was born near Kensington, Ohio, on October
5, 1879. He early acquired the ambition to be-
come a pedagogue. After serving an appren-
ticeship in the country schools and graduat-
ing from the Augusta Normal School, he en-
tered Mount Union in the Spring of 1901.
In 1906 he was graduated from the Normal
Department and about the same time secured
both a Common School and a High School
Life Certificate in Ohio. Besides graduating
with the class of '11, he has distinguished
himself as the only benedict in the class, hav-
ing been married in 1909. For the past three
years he has been principal of the Bellaire
RUBY CARY CULP, A. B., R. L.- S., A. S. A.
Miss Culp was born on Chirstmas day at
Mount Union. She entered her school career
at Mantua, Ohio, and later-attending school at
a number of places, graduated from Central
High School, Cleveland, Ohio, in the class of
'07, Entering college in the same year she has
taken the four college years consecutively. Miss
Culp has been a faithful student, but has found
time to take part in many college activities. As
secretary and treasurer of the Ladies Glee
Club, '09 and '10, as chairman of the Junior
Prom. Committee '10, and as a member of the
Dynamo Staff '10 and' ,II, she has been a will-
ing and tireless worker. Miss Clup was unan-
imously elected President of the Senior Class '1l.
W. S. SMITH, Ph. B., R. L. S., S. N., T. N.
E., after much early traveling about, finally
chose Alliance as the one place worthy to be
the scene of his future achievements, and our
beautiful little city at once took its present air
of prosperity.The class of '06 in the Alliance
High School made him president of the class.
In ,this position, he made good, and we have
found him making good ever since. He enter-
ed Mt. Union Academy in the fall of '06, was
president of the Oratorical Association '09-'10,
winner of the local oratorical ,contest '09, pres-
ident of the,Athletic board '09-'10, member of
the Y. M. C. A. cabinet and Dynamo. staff
'09-'10 Editor-in-Chief of the Dynamo 'ro-'11,
Student manager Football ,IO, Debating team
'11, Delegate Grand Chapter Signaa Nu, III,
and gives the Salutatory Oration.
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CLARE BENJAMIN IRWIN, PH. B., R. L. S., A. T.
O., was born at West Meca in Trumbull County,
Ohio. He came to Mount Union Academy in
the fall of 1898 where he remained for two
years. From that time until 1906, he taught
school and attended summer school. Re-enter-
ing college in the fall of 1906, he graduated
from the Normal department the following
spring. After this graduation, he spent two
more years teaching. In the spring of 1909 he
returned to Mount Union where he has faith-
fully pursued his college course. He has been
Business Manager of the Dynamo for 1910-11.
He is an active member of the Y. M. C. A.,
having held various positions on the cabinet.
For the past year he has been an instructor in
the Academy. Mr. Irwin is faithful in what-
ever he undertakes and will make an eiiicient
teacher. ' ,
Lois JEWELL HULL, PH. B., L. L. S., A. S. A.
"Blessed is the Senior whose annals are brief."
Lois was born in Alliance, Ohio, not so very
long ago and has lived here "Happily" ever
since. She graduated from the Alliance High!
School '06 and entered the Academy of Mount
Union College the fall of the same year. Her
Junior year was spent at Wilson College, but
she longed for the class of '11, so once more she
joined our ranks in the fall of '10. As a del-
egate she attended the A. S. A. convention at
Baltimore, Md., June 1910. She gives the
French Oration on Class Day.
JAMES MONAHAN, A. B., L. L. S., A. T. O.,
appeared at Mount Union first in the Academy.
Here he learned the studious habits which made
it possible for him, being admitted to the Col-
lege in the Winter Term of 1908, to graduate
with the Class of 1911. He has served three
years as fullback on the foot-ball team. For
1910 he was a member of the intercollegiate
debating team. He was president of the Y.
M. C. A. during the year of 1910-11, and of
the class during its Junior year, and is Bus-
iness Manager of the Unionian.
WALTER G. GINGERY, B. S., R. L. S., was
born in Copley, Summit County, Ohio. Here
he received the preparatory training for his
college career, graduating from the High School
in '02. He entered Mount Union ,in the fall of
105, but remained out of school two years so as
to be able to graduate with the Class of 'l1.
During this period he taught science in the High
School at North Baltimore, Ohio. He is at pres-
ent instructor in Mathematics in the Academy,
which position he has ably filled during the last
two years of his College Course. He is also
editor of the Unonian. "
Memoria Bene Factorum
Owed to the Class of 1911.
These are the seniors, most worthy! All mourning the students
Saddened with tears of remembrance, shed in this time of be-
Personiricaitions of sorrow, with voices sad and prophetic,
Stand like figures portentous, cum universo ploratu.
These are the seniors, illustrious! Chosen from sections most
Wisdom's own representatives, assembled together by Fortune,
Led by the spirit of Learning, striving to make the world better,
Came they to Mt. Union College, mater virum clarorum.
These are the seniors, congenial! Who can deny the assertion
That they, recognizing the fleetness of Life and our sojourn
. together, K
Have excelled in the number of parties, feeds, and excursions
Of class spirit setting example sine historia pare?
These are the seniors, most studious! Deep in resources of
Delved they four fforj years without ceasing, burning high
Endeavoring far in the morning to 'scape ignominious fiunking,
Rather than shocks the professor, with "hodie non comparatusf'
Tunc Cantant Angeli Uno Ore. I
All hail to the class of 'lelevenll' Par excellence of Mt. Union!
Thy fame shall re-echo unceasing, through aeons of future de-
How nature in this great edition, has surely forestalled repe-
Of graduate classes so perfect, igitur pax vobiscum!
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A ., wHlGH LIFE AND L ' QEDWA7-
Ralph Gibson, President
George Earsman, Vice President
Evelyn Shelton, Secretary
IQ Alton, ' Treasurer
E. C. Wo lf, . Historian
President McMaster, Patron
Rose end Brown
Hip rah, zip rah, rip rfah, Boom!
Give the jolly Inniors room-
Alikazam, Alikhzzir- A
juniors 1912 we are!
- V.: -:.M.w:.:4.' 'Mu -
E. C. WOOLF, R. L. S., S. A. E. "Tim" made
his debut in the world in Allen County, Indiana
several decades ago. He graduated from the
Fort Wayne High School in 1907 and took a
year and a half vacation. About Christmas time,
1908, he decided to pursue his studies at M. U.
C. and entered in the Winter Term of 1909,
and has been around ever since. During his
sojourn, he has made quite a hit in dramatic
circles and athletics, being a member of the base-
ball team '09 and '10 football team '10, basket-
ball manager '11,
NINA MAY INMAN, R. L. S., Y. W. C. A., A.
X. D., a quiet and unassuming maiden is .a typi-
cal child of Columbiana, Ohio. These innate
traits of her character were developed in the
Columbiana common and high schools. But
Dame Fortune had something better in store, so
with well-deserved honors, she was promoted to
Wooster University where after taking two
years of severe mental training, me was en-
abled to enter the sacred portals of -Mt. Union
College as ra Junior in 1910. By self-sacrifice
and hard work, Nina has distinguished herself
along several different lines, being elected to
the Dramatic Club, and playing a star role in
"Brown of Harvard," and chairman of the
Junior Prom Committee.
KARL E. WHINNERY, R. L. S., A., T. O., Philo-
sophical, is an alumnus of Salem High ,School
at which place his name is immortal as the re4
sult of having taken exceptional participation in
all phases of school life. He graduated in '09
with second honors, having been president of
his class for four years. He entered "the
Mount" the next fall, possessing the same inter-
est which characterized his High School career.
He played a star game at right half in '10 and
was placed by many critics on the second,A1l-
Ohio eleven. Besides being a member of the
base-ball team in '11, he was manager. He was
also a member of the debating team in '1.l. He
is a good all-around energetic student.
A 7, . sag-rt
Av c 5 W
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RALPH HERBERT GIBSON, A. T. O., L. L. S.,
graduated from Canton High School in '07, and
after spending a year at the University of
Michigan, entered Mount Union in '08, but was
compelled to drop out on account of sickness.
Ralph has been a stand-by in athletics, having
been on the foot-ball team in '08, '09, and cap-
tain in '10, He was on the basket-ball team ,08-
9, '09-10, '10-11, and has been elected captain of
the team for '11-12. In base-ball, he made
the team in '10-and '11, He is president of the
EVALYN SHELTON, A. X. D., L. L. S., Y. W. C.
A., hails from the beautiful wooded hills and
green valleys near Lisbon,,Ohio, where numer-
ous other illustrious people Camong whom are
Wm. McKinley and Mark Hannah flrst saw the
light of day. After graduating from the Lisbon
High School with honors, she entered Oberlin
College. Having acquired what there was there
for her to learn, she entered the portals of M.
U. C. as a Sophomore in the fall of 1909. Evalyn
has been active in Y. W. C. A. work, being sent
as a delegate to the Y. W. C. A. convention last
year, and being treasurer for the present year.
She ably represents the girls of her class in ath-
letics. The Junior class hopes to count her in
the esteemed roll of Seniors for next year.
"Her speech sparkles with wit and humor."
JOHN TAYLOR ALTON, R. L. S., was born at
Gnaden-hutten, Ohio. He took his preparatory
work at Scio College and entered Mount Union
in the fall of '06, He was forced to be out of
school during the year '07-'08, but re-entered in
'08 with the class of '12. He is a member of the
Homiletic club and was a member of the team
which debated with Muskingum in '09-'10g he
also held a place on the debating team in '10-
'1l. 'He is pursuing the classical course.
SIDNEY JONES, L. L. S., S. A. E. Sid graduat-
ed from Martin's Ferry High School the first
of June 1908 and the following fall entered
Mount Union College. He has been prominent
in all college activities, class work, athletics, and
social. His vocation is base-ball, having pitch-
ed two years for the team, and during this sea-
son is acting as captain and coach. His avoca-
tion is Y. M. C. A. work, serving at present
as chairman of the finance committee. He is
looking forward to a course leading to a L. L.
D., in one of the larger eastern universities.
MAUDE GROVE, R. L. S., Y. W. C: A., A. X. D.
graduated from the Urbana High School '08
and entered Mount Union College that Fall.
She was Secretary of the Dynamo Staff 1910
-ll and represented the Gamma Chapter of
Alpha Xi 'Delta at the National Convention at
Syracuse, New York. Along with her regular
college work, Maude took a course in Edward's
law On account of the further pursuit of the
last named study, the Junior Class regrets that
they are unable to count her as one of their
L And Rumor states for the rest of life,
She'll be a loved and happy wife.
GEORGE S. EARSEMAN, L. L. S., S. N., was born
in Edenburg, Pa., 1890. He was graduated from
the High School in Edenburg in the Spring of
'06. ' Being the son of a Presbyterian Minister
who is an alumnus of this institution, it is only
natural that the fall of '08 found George. in
Mount Union. He is an "all-around" college
man, active in the class-room and out of it.
He 'is at present president of the Athletic As-
FRANK GIBSON, S. A. E., L. L. S. Frank en-
tered school in the fall of '07. Since then not
only has he been a student, but he has taken
an enthusiastic part in nearly all college activi-
ties. He has played four years on the 'Varsity
foot-ball team being captain in 1909. His spec-
ialty is Y. M. C. A. work, he having been chair-
man of the Social committee in the Spring of
1910. Frank is taking the Scientific course, ex-
pecting to take a medical course at' Johns-Hop-
kins University after his graduation here.
MARY KEZIAH HENRY, L. L. S., A. S. A.,
opened her baby blue eyes to the light November
16, 1890, at Leetonia, Ohio, but her parents real-
izing that their daughter's temperament requir-
ed the environment of a city, moved to Alli-
ance while Mary was yet very young. She was
educated in the Alliance Schools receiving her
diploma from the High School in 1907, and
graduating with high honors. The same year
she entered Mount Union. She was Secretary
of the Freshman Class, President of the Soph-
omore Class, Vice President of the Dynamo
Association 1909-10, President of the Dynamo
Association 1910-11, and Secretary of the Dra-
matic Club 1910-11. U
SAMUEL SHIMP, R. L. S., S. A. E., was
graduated from the Alliance High School in '07
and entered M. U. C. the next fall. Sherlock
won fame as foot-ball manager '09. He has
acted as assistant in Chemistry this yearg also
as President of the Republican Literary So-
ciety and member of the Dynamo Staff. He
will graduate next year.
H. D. BROWN, L. L. S., S. A. E. Brownie
arrived in Mount Union in the Fall of 1906 and
took all his prep work in Mount Union Acad-
emy. He is a rare combination of the ath-
lete and the scholar, being a member of the
debating team of '11 member -of the baseball
teams of '07, '08, '09, Quarterback of the Foot-
ball team 'O8, '09, '10, member of the Basket-
ball team '09, and President of the Freshman
Class of '09-'10.
'We have now spent three years at the college which we
hope will soon be our Alma Mater. The time spent here has
seemed very short indeed for it is ua conceded fact that when peo-
ple are busy the time passes rapidly.
' Two years ago last September, we entered the glorious old
Mount as freshmen, but it did not take long for us to acclimate
ourselves. I suppose we were about as verdant as any freshman
class, but we soon outgrew our swaddling clothes and put away
childish things. We were very different in our Sop'homore year
from the present Sophomore Class. VV hen they were fresh-men,
they were about the greenest bunch that ever entered college
class rooms, and what is sadder still, they have not changed their
ways much yet. The etymology of the word Sophomore is cer-
tainly applicable to the present second year cl-ass. We hope
that there will be a revulsion before they become juniors, so
that the high standing of the junior class will be retained.
Our class is very small, about the smallest that has been in
college for some time. But this is not much of a draw-back
when we consider the quality of the members. As able indi-
vidual members, I say not with a boastful spirit, that our class
is unexcelled. In any line whatever, you will iind the Juniors
in the lead. As students especially the girls of the class are par
excellence. A few examples will show the excellency and versa-
tility of the class.
We have Mary Henry Whose sweet, melliiluent, voice is
commended by all who have had the pleasure of listening to the
beautiful strains that have escaped her lips.
Then there is Mgiss Inman, a every accomplished young lady,
with a charming voice and pleasing manners, who is recognized
by all as the best actress who has been in Mount Union in many
In athletics, we have the two Gibsons, both of whom have
been foot-ball captains and are now star players. Jones, captain
of the base-ball team, is the best pitcher Mt. Union ever had.
Little "Brownie" is about the most versatile man in the col-
lege. I-Ie is a very good student, a star foot-ball player, basket-
ball player, base-ball player, a member of the college debating
team, and adept in so-cial affairs. v
If space would permit, I could go on and on enumerating
the virtues and accomplishments of the class, bu't actions speak
louder than words so we shall show to the college next year
what a perspicacious, vivacious, and ambi'tious senior class can
accomplish in a growing college.
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Corinne Harris, President
Joseph Scott, Vice President
Leslie Miller, Secretary
Edna Thomas, Treasiirer
Pauline lrVarren, Historian
Professor Johnson, Patron
Gold and Blue
I-locus Pocus! Ricus Rocus!
M. U. C. l-9-l-3
Rudixl Radixl Flipperty Flop
Sophomores ! Sophomores !
VVe're on top!
I - '
V 7777 77 7777777 77 7 77 7 77 777 777 777 ,,, 4, , WYY, ,Mtg
Do you remember in the fall
Of nineteen hundred nine,
There came a class to old Mt. U.
With banners gay of gold and blue,
That stood for loyal hearts and true,-
In nineteen hundred nine.
You've heard their prowess often told,
In nineteen hundred nine-
I-Iow brave they were and true and bold,
And of their color blue and gold I
And of their glory hundred-fo-ld
In nineteen hundred nine.
Another year has come and gone
Since nineteen hundred nine
And still on history's record page,
They grant them wise and good and sag
More still than at their tender age
In nineteen hundred nine.
Mount welcomed back her Fresh-men
Of nineteen hundred nine,
Although they then were mighty Sophs,
Admired by students and by Profs,
With bearing grave and heads aloft,
They march along in line.
And now begins the record here
Of nintteen hundred ten. '
They've made it a most brilliant year
Their fame has spread both far and near,
And the victories We hold so dear
Of nineteen hundred ten.
October thirty-first, they say,
In nineteen hundred ten,
Proved to be a quite a gala day, p
The Sophs post rules along the Way '
For all the Freshmen to obey
In nineteen hundred ten. '
page thirty seven
November tenth, you've heard the date,
In nineteen hundred ten,
The Sophs and Seniors -celebate,
Of course the lunch came rather late
Because the Freshmen lay in wait,
But soon went home again.
Then on November twenty-third
In nineteen hundred ten
The famous Freshman-Sophomore fight
The Sophs proclaim that might is right,
The Freshmen were in sorry plight
And still more follows whe'n,-
Upon that fair autumnal morn
In nineteen hundred ten
VVith looks and figures most forlorn
Their spirits low their courage worn,
Their banner captured, also torn,
Conquered by Sophomore men!
The gods were with the Sophomores
All through the lucky year.
In basket-ball they beat the rest,
In every game they played the best,
In every struggle stood the test,
Vlfithout a bit of fear.
Not long ago, one warm Spring eve,
About the iirst of May,
They gathered in the gym, and there,
I-Iad just a jolly, small affair, ,
O, they are happy anywhere.
And always blithe and gay.
So now I end this little rhyme
And know that you'll agree
A braver, nobler, happier crew
Than waves the glorious gold and blue
To class and college always true
There could not be.
'And in the future years to come
At dear old M. U. C.
There'll be no class who'll make things go
Whose glorious name the sunset glow
Emblazons like red tire on snow,-
Than the class 1-9-1-3.
page thirty eight
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Dragon's Blood and Green
Rah ! Rah I Rah !
Ma ! Ma ! Ma!
Pa! Pa ! Pa !
The freshman class is the best class in school at the present
time. M-any of the professors will bear us out in this statement.
And best in what way? In every way. We gave two of the
most successful parties this year that have ever occurred at
Mount Union. The Sophs did not even hear of one of them,
and vainly tried to prevent the other. We were defeated in
the flag rush, but it is admitted by the other classes, even the
Sophomores, that under proper leadership and with the aid of
the husky Freshman Foot-ball players, who were kept out of
the rush on account of the game next day, we would not even
have allowed the enemy to touch the coveted banner. Early in
the year the Sophs made themselves ridiculous in their ludicrous
attempt to dictate to the Freshmen by a printed set of rules.
They seemed particularly anxious for us to make a creditable
appearance as they designed special caps and ordered the boys
to roll down their trousers. Of course, this attempt failed mis-
erably and the handbills were collected as trophies of w-ar by the
Freshmen. . . .
VVe had two games of basket-ball with the Sophs which we
lost, one by the narrow margin of one point. This is the list
of our victories and defeats. Yet we had six men on the foot-
ball squad to the Soph's two, three on the basket-b-all team to
their two, and live on the base-ball squad to their four, and they
have as many men in their class as we. ,
Our class is made up of loyal men and women, and as one
of the profess-ors personally told the writer, to which every fair
and open-minded person must agree,-"The Freshman class
has a brighter future before it and is destined to become more
of a powerful factor in its relation to Mount Union than proba-
bly any other class which has ever entered here."
fi - 1 ,, '
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Republican Literary Society
W. S. Smith Ruby Culp Flossie Hostetter
E. G. Vantilburg C. B. Irwin W. S. Smith
Samuel Shimlp Nina Inman
Atkinson., C. L.
Bruere, W. B.
Buxton, L. C.
Bandy, BE. L.
Conser, P. E.
Conser, Pj II.
Carson, L. J.
Conkel, B. H.
Chambers, B. V.
Freed, E. S.
Glass, L. V.
Roll for 1910-1911
Guthrie, L. R.
Hutchinson, C. A.
Irwin, Cf B.
jones, C. F.
Mitchell, H. C.
Miller, W. L.
Pritchard, H. W.
Smith, W. S.
Shirk, R. G.
Todd, G. C.
Vantilburg, E. G.
Weimer, G. K.
Wycoif, H. S.
Wycoff, L. C.
Woolf, E. C.
Winger, H. W.
Windle, D. A.
w x w
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Linnaean Literary Society
Mottoes-Labor for the Beautiful and Good
Energia Fatum Parit
Colors-Old Gold and White
Presidents 1910-191 1
C. W. Thomas Lois Hull Ruth Butcher
Sidney jones Ralph Gibson
Auer, O. E.
Beard, O. W.
Bowles., Stanton '
Brown, H. D.
Earman, G. S. .
Frick, L. L. 1
Fritchley, I. A.
Goodwin, R. T.
Roll for 1910-1911
Hoover, G. S.
Johns, H. M.
McMurry, C. M.
Monahan, I. R.
Mouck, G. H.
Myers, B. F.
Orsborne, H. T.
Scott, J. M.
Simpson, W. F.
Spence, F. E.
Swank, K. R.
Swank, W. H.
Wise, C. C.
i L4 Y V .
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1111.7 M145 F17
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F' is '
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A.
CARRIE MAY CEHRS, A. M.,
College Professor of German,
WALTER GEORGE GINGERY,
Iustmctozf -in Mathematics.
CHARLES ELLSWORTI-I SHAW, A. B.,
Instructor in Greek and Latin.
12. '-" ' '1-
:jk Vkvb NELLIE FLORENCE I-IAWKINS, PH. B.,
Instructor rn Englwh and Hzstory.
,. Q- 1 ,.
CLARE BENJAMIN IRWIN,
Instructor in Science and Norrnal Branches.
Assistant in Science.
OLLIN WAYNE BEARD,
Assistant in Physics.
Iva'h Pearl Anderson Kyle Boothe R Elizabeth Brown
Clare Calland George Andrews Church
Charles Milton Davis Laura Agnes Edwards Earl R Heslop
Nellie Muriel Hiestand William Osborne Hoover
Charles Edward Howson A. B. Kitzmiller J. C. Monnier
Fred Ernst N eushutz Ralph Earl Slabaugh
Burrell Stout Leo S. Wilkoff Anna Wilson
Frances E. Crawford Carl Ernest, Richard Griliiths
John Robert Jacob Simon Albert Mather
Lewis C. McFarlin Joseph Renzo Myrtle M. Rich
Carl Haven Robins Floyd Hoffman Senn
Lois E. Sibson jacob R. Stear Warren E. Unger
Earl Vandegrift Leila Beatrice Wiles
V ' Second Year
john W. Berger Luella A. Blough .Harry W. Brown
Samuel S. Burnett Charlotte C. Clark '
Chester C. Cooper Cora Mae Hawley Robert H. Hawley
Garfield Miorgan Wilbur Ross Rankin
Ralph Frank Sager Irene M. Scott Donald Gilson Stratton
First Year B
Mary' L. Albright W Chauncey Q. Brandt Samuel H. Busselle
Fred Smyth Crawford Theodore Clinton Flick
Gertrude Grimm Raymond B. Kelley Lois C. Norris
Charles William Oresek Owen C. Shanafelt A
Rena Silver Edna F Smith Roy S. Smith
Karl Twestin Stouifer Lucy Martha Swickard
Blanche VV alter Zella VV. W'ickersham Orlando H. Willis
john Francis Yeamans ,
Cosmian Literary Society
Berger, J. W.
Blough, Luella '
Calvin, E. Y.
Cooper, C. C. W
Crawford, F. S.
Davis, C. M.
Griffith, Richard ,
Hawley, Cora Mae-
E. Y. Calvin
C. H. Robins
L. C. McFarlin
Roll for 1910-1911
Hoover, W. O.
Jacobs, I., R.
McFarlin, L. C.
Mather, S. A.
Monier, J. C.
E. Y. Calvin
W. O. Hoover'
Stear, I. R.
Stratton, D. G.
Smith, R. S.
Sibson, Lois .
Stevens, I. E.
Swickard, Lucy M.
Unger, W. E.
Wilkoff, L. S.
,- 5 -':
Commercial Department Faculty
LEVI LIVERMORE TUCKER,
Superintendent, and Professor of Commer-
CARL TWESTIN STOUFFER, '
Instructor in Typewriting.
GEORGE WILLIAM GORDON,
Assistant in Bookkeeping.
ZETTIE GERTRUDE FINDLEY,
Assistant in Shorthand.
I' A KENNETH ELDON RUNKEL,
DiQ'Ecfo1j ami Professof gf Pianoforte' and
Teacher bf the af
IKBRENCE ANGiii MQEDONIXLD,
-cg? , 'N gr '
Teabher of the Art of 50191119-
1Mw5"i5'i. 2:1 5
ff -7:-,j .
HENRI A. WEILER,
Teacher of Violin Playing.
RUTH LOUISE STAHL,
Teacher of Pianoforte.
BEATRICE GERMAINE GRAF,
Teacher of Pianoforte.
l P i
RUTH LOUISE STAHL, TRELLA MABEL BLOUGH,
Organ Playing. Pianoforte Playing. Y
MINTA M. STAHL, CLAIRE GAYLORD PATTERSON,
Pianoforte Playing. Pianoforte Playing.
LOUISE SWARTZ LUKENS
Class of 1862 .
LEONARD HANNA HOLE.
Class of 1868
JAMES ALLEN WATSON
Class of 1874
JAMES DUNNING MONROE
Class of 1875
JAMES ALEXAN'DER MARTIN
Class of 1876
WILLIAM LUTHER TEDROW
Class of 1878
JAMES DANIEL MEESE
Class of 1880
JAMES ALLMAN DIXON
Class of 1883
HORACE AGARD CLEVELAND
Class of 1884
CHARLES ALEXANDER ARMSTRONG
- Class of 1893
THOMAS EDWIN RALEY
Class of 1893
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I if W in Y YW 77777 ' fr Wi, V i .Yvi-N
C. Benjamin Irwin
Guy S. Hoover
Secretary and Treasurer
Flossie M. Hostetter
W. Stanley Smith Ruby C. Culp
' ' BCJARD on EDITORS
W. Stanley Smith Editor-in-Chief
Ralph H. Gibson Assistant Editor
Leward Wykoif College News
G. S. Hoover 1 Alumni
Herbert Pritchard Athletics
Sam. .Shimp 'Exchange
Ruby C. Culp n The Megaphone
Der Deutsche Verein
Grganized February 9, 1911
Mt. Union College
Among the recent activities of the Collegeiis a German
club called "Der Deutsche V ereinf' This club was organized by
Miss Cehrs and her department for literary and social purposes
and also for acquiring proficiency in speaking the German
Since its organization the club has held two meetings dur-
ing the month, one for literary and 'business purposes, the other
a social evening.
The programs have consisted of selections from German
masterpieces, original essays and stories, current events relating
to Germans here and abroad, and German songs.
Professor Brewster gave an illustrated travel talk on the
city and University of Heidelberg, Germany, which was both
instructive and interesting.
The social evenings have been spent in playing German
games, in conversation, and song. Appropriate refreshments
always including pretzells, were served at these gatherings.
Miss Cehrs entertained the club on March Zd. During the even-
ing, a German Comedy, Der Knopf, was presented by Miss
Simpson, Miss Shipman, Mr. Gingery, and Mfr. Calvin.
The officers for the 'Winter Term were:
I. A. Fritchley ' ' President
Marjory Earseman Vice President
Faye Shipman Secretary
Q. W. Beard Treasurer
Emma Paulus Dynamo Correspondent
The ofncers for the Spring Term were:
Edna Thomas President
Emma Paulus Vice President
W. G. Gingery Secretary
E. C. Vlfoolf Treasurer
Faye Shipman Dynamo Correspondent
The Constitution Committee consisted of the following:
Nina Inman Emma Paulus Faye Shipman
VV. G. Gingery E. Y. Calvin
I ' ,
W M Ji M.-, , 4 , , , ,,.,?,W
Y. W. C. A.
Edna Thomas President
'Winnifred Simpson Vice President
Mareta Bowles Secretay
Gladys Kump Treasurer
Ella Dewey Organist
Marjory Earseman Chorister
Our Christian life is intended to be not a meditation, but a
ministry.-Robt. E. Spear.
The close of this school year finds our Association thriving
spiritually. The keynote for the year has been "Service," and
we can attribute our success to the activity of each individual
Vife were represented at the Summer conference at Gran-
ville by Miss Naffziger, Miss Thomas, and Miss McLands-
borough, and we hope to increase this means of bringing back
enthusiasm and inspiration for the year to come.
Under the charge oi the Bible and Mission Study Com-
mittees, the following studies were pursued:-
f'The Acts of the Apostles," led by Dr. W. B. Winters.
"Men of the Old Testamentj' led by Prof. Simpson.
"South America," CNeely,j led by Miss Naffziger.
"The Present Crisisf' CMott,j led by Dr. Painter.
Besides these classes, the college girls have ben organized
into groups for the study of the Sabbath School Lessons.
Financially, our association is in a flourishing condition.
Our budget for the year was 320500, 330.00 of which was sent
for the support of a girl in the Pekin School. .
U Our devotional meetings have been mostly in charge of
our' membership, However, among the outside speakers- were
Miss Sewall, Dr. Elizabeth VVeaver, Mrs. Yanney, Mrs. Marsh,
Mrs. Hendershot, and Mrs. Johnson. I
Special music was arranged for the weekly m-eetings and
attractive posters were placed in conspicious places about the
college halls to announce them.
Under the capable leadership of Miss Hostetter, our presi-
dent, we feel that our year has been highly gratifying. The
new cabinet with the co-operation of the whole association is
planning for even more effective work.
Y. M. C. A.
Elgie Bandy President
C. F. King Vice President
L. R. Guthrie Recording Secretary
C. F. Jones Corresponding Secretary ,
George Honey Treasurer
Prof. H. D. johnson Chorister
W. B. Bruere Pianist
Chairmen of Committees.
H. S. VVylCO'l:f T f Devotional
L. I. Taylor Bible Study
I. A. Fritchley Missionary
Karl VVhinnery Membership
Sidney Jones Finance
Harry Blythe Social
W. I. Miller Lecture Course
George lfVeimer Employment
O. W. Beard Handbook
Unusual success has attended the work of t'he Y. M. C. A
during the past year. This was due largely to the tireless and
efficient Work of the president, M-r. Monahan. The aim of the
Work has been to develop among the men of the college the
deepest spiritual life. All the plans and Work of t'he Associa-
tion have had for their aim the reaching of every man in college
and arousing his interest in this most important phase of his life.
The devotional meetings each week have been usually well
attended. Great variety has been given to them. Professional
and business men have been secured who have addressed the
men upon the mostpractical and helpful subjects.
Great emphasis has been laid upon the work of Bible study.
A class, conducted by Professor Simpson, has met Weekly during
the last tvvo terms of the college year, and has been attended by
quite a few of the men -who report much ineterset and help.
Next to Bible study comes that of missions. No person
who claims to be educated can afford to be without a knowledge
of missions. A class in the study of this important phase of
Christian service has been conducted very successfully by Dr.
The Homiletic Club
Dr. Painter President
C. E. Hutchinson . Secretary
Kyle Booth Treasurer
I. I. McAlpine
Leon I Tavlor Program Committee
This year has been one of the most helpful and encouraging
in the history of the club. The attendance and interest of the
members, numbering from fifteen to twenty, has been constant
and steady. This has been 'pleasing to the president, Dr. G. S.
Painter, who from the time he first came' to the school, has
shown an unusual interest in the club. The students who are
looking to the ministry as their life's work feel greatly indebted
to Dr. Painter for his loyalty to this organization. Another
thing which has contributed to make the club a success, has been
the untiring efforts of the program committee. They have
brought to the clubmany able menwho have brought to us stu-
dents messages of vital importance. When they as a committee
failed to get ai speaker, then ia -symposium has been arranged,
and the members of the club have discussed questions relating
to the work of the ministry. We feel safe in saying that for the
ministerial student, there is no other activity in the college which
can be of more value to him than the Homiletic Club. Surely
to know all we can about preaching is of inestimable value.
for if the minister is not a "preacher" 'he lacks one of the essen-
tials indispensible to his success in the work to which he feels
called. The writer of this article feels grateful for what the
club has meant to him during the past year. He feels that every
address, every sermon, every symposium, to say nothing of the
inspiring association with the other preachers, has been an
uplifting ministry in his life. VVe hope that every studen-t will
be back next year, and that we shall show to the president and
officers of the club even more loyalty and devotion than we
did this year.
The Student Volunteer Band
Flossie Hostetter Elzie Vantilburg Edna Thomas
C. C. Cooper May Naffziger
Richard R. Griffiths Bertha Kaumlen R. Guthrie
The aims of the organization are: CU to strengthen the
missionary spirit among student volunteersg Q21 to do active
missionary work and to arouse and cultivate missionary interest
in the community, CSD to secure other volunteers for the foreign
The band has been very successful in all of these lines, and
we feel that our efforts have been richly blessed. In the way
of realizing our second, several public missionary meetings were
held during the year, one was held in the Simpson M. E. Church.
Canton, and another in the Lutheran Church, North George-
town. Besides these, a union meeting of the Christian Associa-
tions was conducted by the band, and we led the prayer meeting
in the college church.
Then, too, the band aims to have open meetings to bring
before the minds of the students interested in missions the
thought of volunteering. One of these was held this year. Two
of our members attended the Student Volunteer Conference at
Heidelberg University last fall, and one the recent conference
The following is the Volunteer Declaration: "Ita is my pur-
pose, if God permit, to become a foreign missionary." This de-
claration is not a "pledge," for it does not withdraw one from the
subsequent guidance of the Holy Spirit. It is, however, more
than an expression of mere willingness to become a foreign
missionary. It is the statement of a definite life purpose, formed
under the direction of God. 1 ,
Not knowing what the future holds
Of boundless good or ill,
As, day by day His truth unfolds
VVe strive to do His will.
The Qld College Clock
Week in, week out, through all the year
We hear the sound, we feel the cheer,
Of our old college clock.
All day, all night, it marks the time,
It ticks away, and rings its chime,
Does our old college clock.
It summons classes all the day.
Whene'er it strikes, it seems to say:
. Now just live minutes more
Till each in his own place must be,
E'en though his steps move leisurely,
From seven until four.
Then when our daily tasks are o,er
Our steps move still more slow and slow'r
As homeward bound we go,
We hear float through the quiet air,
As soothing as an ancient lyre,
The cloc'k's chime, clear and low.
And when Mount Union we have left,
Each one, as for a friend bereft,
VVill long for the old clock,
Whose place will be in Mem'ry's Hall
And in our dreams will come the call
Of our old college clock.
Q62 WEEK w
Hoover, Capt., Smith, VVh-innery, Spence
Miller, Capt., Alton, Brown, Hutchinson
if ,ddr , 'A Hama. P
GUY S. HOOVER,
Winner of local Oratorical Contest and representative of Mount
' Union in the Ohio Inter-Collegiate Contest.
Muskingum vs. Mount Union, at Mount Union H
G. S. Hoover W. S. Smith
F. E. Spence Karl Wh-innery
V I Hiram vs-. Mount Union, at 'Hiram
Leslie Miller .. 1 I. T. Alton
H. D. Brown C. E. Hutchinson
U Date, May 12, l9l1. - U
Question :-Resolved that a central bank should be estab-
lished by the United States. Constitutionality conceded. 1
The Mount Union Dramatic Club
Corrinne Harris President
Mary Henry Secretary
Foster Spense Treasurer
Harry Vlfykoff Advertising Manager
Everal McBroWn Business Manager
The membership consists of all students who have taken
work in the oratorical department of the college.
The club aims to present two plays each yearg one a college
play given near the middle of the school year, and the other a
Shakes-pearian Campus play which is coming to be one of the
most interesting features of the Commencement programme.
This year the Mid-Winter play was Brown of Harvard and
the Campus Play, As You Like it. Under the able direction of
Miss Findley, the College Professor of Gratory, the productions
of this club have been steadily improving until they are .far
beyond the average amateur work. '
1 , . A
"Brown of Harvard"
Tom Brown Emerson Woolf
Gerald Thorne, stroke oar of the 'Varsity Light,
W'il1fred Kenyon, who is not his own master, Harry Wykoif
Claxton 'Madden Harold Willson
john Cartwright Students with George Wfeim'ei'
"TublJy Anderson" properly develop- F. E. Neuschutz
"Hap y Thurston" ed college spirit. Leo Wilkolir'
Vlfarren Pierce Carl McMurry
Bud Hall 'Varsity Coach Brown
Victor Colton, who wants the English crew to defeat
his Alma Mater Stanley Smith
Codrington, manager of the English crew, Everal McBroiom
Ellis, manager of the 'Varsity crew Sidney Jones
Old Clothes Man Leon Taylor
Mrs Kenyon Mary. Henry
Evelyn Kenyon Nina Inman
Marian Thorne Minnie Zwallen
Edith Sinclair ' Corinne Harris
Other members of the crew, Peterson, Blythe, Gibson
Monnier, Gauchet and Pritchard
Jaques de Bois
HAS You Like It
I. A. Fritchley
E. C. Woolf
Shirley . Carr
L. I. Carson
V If-D , 4 I
" W 1
. , , P K A
I Q , , f 5 A
. 3 f ' w 1
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Jef L f
QS: f ',f',4'n,fYMVZ
CRX us' :7"'b""'
X X tml
l illl"""' 'nil ' "V" '
i I f5m1fg4-'12
1 i t 1 . L
W. S. Smith 'll Student Manager
I.. C. Wykoff '13 Assistant Mjanager
R. H. Gibson '12 Captain '10
I. C. Monier '14 Captain '11
Church, Orsborn ' Center
F. Gibson, Woolf Left Guard
Orsborn, Peterson Right Guard
Eynon ' Left Tackle
Monier Right Tackle
Carson . Right End
R. Gibson Left .Halfback
K. Whinnery Right Halfback
Monahan ' Fullback
Gauchet, Heslop, Kerr, Stoulfer, J. Whinnery Subs
' ' , Season Record
October 1 at Alliance
October 8 at Alliance
October 15 at Canton
October 29 at Alliance
November 5 at Wooster
November 9 at Hiram
November 12 at Geneva
November 19 at Canton
November 24 at Alliance
Hiram 0--Mt. Union 0
Indiana Normal O-Mt. Union 5
Kenyon O--Mt. Union 16
Buchtel 5-Mt. Union 3
Wooster 0-M't. Union 11
Hiram 5-Mt. Union 6
Geneva 11-Mt. Union 11
Case 12-Mt. Union 0
Heidelberg 0-Mt. Union 34
A ww '11 ',
A In .fl lllllll
, tu m
it if ff 71
.illln e' BUWP5
E. C. VVoolf, '12 Student Manager
H. E. Blythe, '13 . Captain 111
R. H. Gibson, '12 Captain '12
Forwards Weimer, Zeiter, Sager
Center Blythe, fCapt.j
Guards R. Gibson, Gauchat
january 13 at Wooster Wooster 15-Mt. Union 9
January 20 at Alliance Geneva 34-Mt. Union 44
January 28 at Alliance f Hiram 32-Mt. Union 30
January 31 at Beaver Falls Geneva 21-Mt. Union 18
February 3 at Alliance Carnegie Tech. 20-Mt. Union 30
February 4 at Oberlin . Oberlin 73--Mt. Union 17
February 18 at Alliance Erie Blues 27-Mt. Union 49
February 25 at Alliance Univ. of Pitts. 22-Mt. Union 37
March 4 at Hiram Hiram 33-Mt. Union 18
March 11 at Akron Buchtel 16-Mt. Union 21
March 17 at Alliance Ohio Wesleyan 21-Mt. Union 24
March 23 at Pittsburg Univ. of Pitts. 24-Mt. Union 23
Karl Whinnery '12
Sydney Iones '12 Captain
jones, Stephens Pitchers
Pritchard First Base
Zeiterf, Buxton Second Base
Brown - A Third Base
R. Gibson Short Stop
K. VVhinnery, Auer Left Field
Carson Center Field
M5cMurray Right A Field
April 29 at Alliance
May 6 at Alliance
May 13 at Akron
May 20 at Hiram
May 30 at Alliance
june 10 at Alliance
June 14 and 15 at Alliance
Scio O-Mit. Union 12
Westminister 0--Mt. Union 8
Buchtel 7-Mt. Union 6
Hiram 2-Mt. Union 4
Hiram College CTWO gamesj
,Ohio Northern University
P Athletic Association
Coach, R. H. Dawson
George Earseman . President
E. C. Woolf Vice President
W. E. Miller Secretary
John Whinnery Treasurer
Board of Directors
G. S. Hoover President
C. B. Irwin . Sydney Jones
H. T. Orsborn Professor Johnson
G. E. Allott Graduate Manager
Alpha Tau 'Omega
At the Virginia Military Institute
Ohio Alpha Nu Chapter
Colors-Sky Blue and Old Gold
Flower-White Tea Rose
Chapter Rooms-Stroup Block
Ru, Rah, Rega
Alpha Tau Omega
Hip Rah! Hip Rah!
Three Cheers for Alpha Tau!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
A. T. 0. Chapter Roll
Beta, Washington and Ielferson
Delta, Univ. of Virginia
Xi, Trinity Col. N. C. '
Omega, Univ. of the South
Pi, Univ. of Tennessee
Alpha Beta, Univ. of Ga.
Alpha Delta, Univ. of N. C.
Alphpa Epsilon, Ala. Poly. Ins.
Alpha Zeta, Mercer Univ.
Alpha Lambda, Columb. Univ.
Tau, Univ. of Penna.
Alpha Theta, Emory College
Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg Col.
Alpha Mu, Adrian College
Alpha Omicron, St. Law. Univ.
Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College
Alpha Pi, Wash'n and Jeff. Col.
Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. Univ.
Alpha Psi, Wittenburg Col.
Alpha, Simpson College
Beta Beta, Southern Univ.
Beta Delta, Univ. of Ala.
Beta Epsilon, Tulane Univ.
Beta Zeta, Univ. of Vermont
Beta Eta, O. W. U.
Beta Theta, Cornell
Beta Iota, Ga. Schoolof Tech.
Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College
Beta Mu, Wooster Univ.
Omicron, Albion College
Beta Xi, Charleston College
Providence, R. I.
San Francisco, Calif.
South Carolina State
Salt Lake City, Utah.
St. Louis, Mo.
VVestern New York
1889 Beta Pi, Vanderbilt Univ.
1891 Beta Upsilon, Univ. of Maine
1892 Beta Omega, O. S. U.
1892 Gamma Omega, Colby Univ.
1892 Gamma Gamma, Rose Poly.
1894 Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist Univ
1894 Gamma Delta, Brown Univ.
1895 Gamma Zeta, Univ. of Ill.
1897 Gamma Theta, Univ. of Ind.
1899 Gamma Eta, Univ. of Texas
Iota, Univ. of Calif
Kappa, W. Res. Univ
Lambda, Univ. of Col
Mu, Univz of Kansas
1902 Gamma Nu, Univ. of Minn.
1903 Alpha Rho, Lehigh Univ.
1904 Beta Lambda, Univ. of Mich
1904 Alpha Omega, Univ. of Fla.
1904 Gamma Xi, Univ. Chicago
1904 Gamma Omicron, Purdue Univ
1904 Gamma Pi, Univ. of Wash
1906 Gamma Rho, Univ. of Mo.
1906 Beta Gamma, Mass. Ins. of Tec
1906 Gamma Beta, Tuft's College
1906 Alpha Epsilon, Gettysb'g Col
VVashington, D. C.
1906 Gamma Tau, Univ. of Wis
1907 Gamma Sigma, Worces. Poly
1908 Gamma Epsilon, Ia. State Co
1909 Mu Iota, Ken. State Univ.
1910 Gamma Phi, Univ. of Oregon
Kansas City, Mo. l
Los Angeles, Calif. .
Manila, P. I.
New York, N. Y.
V , ,
Alpha Tau Cmega
N. W. Hole
Geo L. King
Robt. W. Miller
Walter M. Ellen
L. D. Scranton
john K. Tressel
Perry F. King
H. G. Scranton
L. R. Ruth
C. B. Cassaday
Charles E. Shaw
Fratres in Urbe
O. O. Thomas
D. I. Evans, Ir.
I. B. Bowman
W. L. Hart
S. I. Fultz
T. F. Bailey
R. I. Davidson
H. A. Lane
W. C. Manchester
Harry W. Lower
I. I. Brown
Fratres in Facultate
Fratres in Collegio
C. O. Scranton
Guy E. Allott
R. D. Reeder
M. B. Pennell
Percy Ml. Nulton
W. F. Wykoii'
C. L. Burrell
I. S. Miller
I. B. Bowman
James R. Monahan 1 C. Benjamin Irwin
Ralph Gibson Karl Wihinnery
I. A. Fritchley V
Olin Beard Stanton Bowles
Frank King G. H. Mouck
H. S. Wykoif L. C. Wykoff
Leo V. Glass Charles jones
T. W. Longabaugh H. C. Mummert
B. R. Stout G, C, Tgdd
I. C. Whinnery Karl Zeiter
George A. Church - Harold Wilson
Donald F. Allott
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
At the University of Alabama
Ohio Sigma Chapter
Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold
Phi Alpha, Ala Ki Zee!
Phi Alpha, -Ala Ki Zon!
Sigma Alpha! Sigma Alpha!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rah! Rah! Bonton!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rah! Rah Bonton!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rurah! Rurah Rurah Ree
Rurah! Rurah! S. A. E.
Chapter House-815 South Union Avenue
S. A. E. Chapter Roll
1856 Mu, University of Alabama
1857 Omicron, Univ. of Virginia
1857 Xi, Univ. of North Carolina
1857 Eta, Union University
Chi, Kentucky State College
1858 Iota, Bethel College
1860 Lambda, Cumberland Univ.
1866 Beta, University of Georgia -
1866 Gamma, Univ. of Mississippi
1867 Epsilon, Louisiana St.
1867 Sigma, Wash. and Lee Univ.
1870 Psi, Mercer University
1878 Iota, Southern University
1878 Alpha Mu, Ala. Polytech. In.
1878 Nu, Vanderbilt University
1879 Kappa, Univ. of Tennessee
1881 Epsilon, Emory College
1881 Omega, University of the South
1882 Kappa, Central University
1883 Theta, Davidson College
1883 Delta, Gettysburg Col
1884 Pi, University of Texas
1884 Alpha, University of Missouri
1885 Sigma, Mt. Union College
1886 Omega, Allegheny College
1887 Alpha, Adrian College
1889 Iota Beta, Univ. of Michigan
1889 Delta, Ohio Wesleyan
1889 Epsilon, Univ. of Cincinnati
1890 Phi, Dickinson College
Phi, Ga. Sch. of Technology
1891 Chi, University of Col
1891 Zeta, Denver Universi
Alpha, Cornell University
1892 Beta, Washington University
1892 Alpha, Franklin College
Atlanta, Ga. A
1892 Beta Upsilon, Boston Univ.
1892 Alpha Zeta, Perma. St. Col.
1892 Iota Tau, Mass. In. of Tech.
1892 Alpha, Leland Stanford Univ.
1892 Theta, Ohio State University
1893 Alpha Pi, Univ. of Nebraska
1893 Beta, Purdue University
1893 Zeta, Bucknell University
1893 Gamma, Harvard University
1894 Beta, Univ. of California
1894 Delta, Worcester Polytech, In.
1894 Alpha Upsilon, Univ. of Ark.
1894 Psi Omega, Northwestern Univ.
1895 Mu, Columbia University
1895 Sigma Phi, St. Stephen's Col.
1897 Tau Upsilon, Tulane Univ.
1898 Beta, University of Illinois
1900 Theta, University of Penna.
1900 Alpha, University of Maine
1902 Alpha, University of Minnesota
1903 Alpha, University of Wisconsin
1903 Theta, University of Chicago
1903 Lambda, Colorado Sch. of Mines
1903 Alpha, University of Kansas
1905 Rho. Case Sch. of Ap. Science
1905 Beta, University of Iowa
1905 Pi, George Washington Univ.
1906 Gamma, Iowa St. College
1907 Gamma, University of Indiana
1907 Alpha, Univ. of Washington
1907 Delta, Syracuse University
1908 Alpha, Dartmouth College
ty 1909 University of Oklahoma
Iowa City, Iowa
Kansas City, MO.
Little Rock, Ark.
Los Angeles, Cal.
Macon, Ga. I
New Orleans, La.
1910 Kappa, University of Okla.
Delta, Millikin University
Sigma, University of S. Dakota
New York, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
Savannah, Ga. '
San Antonia, Texas
Schenectady, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Washington, D. C.
Willmington, N. C.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
S. F. Kallenbaugh
Charles S. Hoover
John E. Morris
Arthur W. Morris
Charles Y. Kay
Charles F. Matthias
Ivin E. Riedinger
Roscoe T. Sharer
Fratres in Urbe
Hugo C. Keohler
T. G. Maxwell
James E. Vaughan
Charles P. Miller
Irwin T. Heacock
B. S. Mercer
Edgar E. Brosius
Walter I. Teeters
Carl R. Taylor
Fred I. Zang
Clyde U. Keckley
H. W. Phillips
Harry L. Senn
H. W. Pritchard
Samuel Shimlp, Ir.
H. C. Leonard
Alva E. Kinsley
Carl Shem Fred Neuschutz
Frater in Facultate
W. H. McMaster
Fratres in Collegio
E. C. Woolf
Herbert W. Pritchard
P. H. Conser
Foster Eli Spence
Sam Shirnp, Ir.
H. D. Brown-
-. D Carl McMurry
W. Leslie Miller
P. E. Conser
Carl Shem Fred Neuschutz '
Lothair Carson A '
E. Y. Calvin
C. C. Wise
page one hundred one
At Virginia Military Institute
Beta Iota Chapter
Colors-Black, W'hite and Gold
Pin-The Cross of the Legion of Honor of France
Hi Rickety, WhoO'p'ty Doo!
What's the matter with Sigma Nu?
Ausgeseignichts, Sigma Uu !!
Grand Chapter, Indianapolis, Ind.
Dec. 28-30, 1910
Delegates-W. S. Smith, E. L. Bandy
page one hundred two
Sigma Nu Chapter Roll
1869 Alpha, Va. Military Ins. CRe.9j 1896 Gamma Alpha, Ga. Sch. of Tech.
1870 Beta, University of Virginia 1896 Gamma Chi. Univ. of Wash.
1873 Mu, University of Georgia 1898 Beta Sigma, Univ. of Vermont
1874 Theta, University of Alabama 1898 Gamma Beta, N. Western Univ.
1874 Iota, Howard College 1900 Gamma Delta, Stevens Ins. of T.
1881 Kappa, U. of Ga. Agl. College 1900 Gamma Epsilon, La Fayette C
1882 Lambda, Wash. and Lee Uni. 1900 Gamma Zeta, Univ. of Oregon
1883 Epsilon, Bethany College 1901 Gamma Theta, Cornell Univ.
1884 Eta, Mercer University 1901 Gamma Eta, Col. St. Sch. of M.
1884 Nu, Kansas State University 1902 Gamma Iota, State Col. of Ky.
1884 Xi, Emory College 1902 Gamma Kappa, Univ. of Col.
1884 Pi, Lehigh University 1902 Gamma Lambda, Univ. of Wis.
1886 Rho, Missouri State University 1902 Gamma Mu, Univ. of Illinois
1886 Sigma, Vanderbilt University 1902 Gamma Nu, University of Mich.
1886 Upsilon, University of Texas 1903 Gamma Xi, Mo. St. Sch. of M.
1887 Phi, Louisana State University 1903 Gamma Omicron, Wash. Univ.
1888 Psi, University of N. Carolina 1904 Gamma Pi, Univ. of W. Va.
1888 Beta Phi, Tulane University 1904 Gamma Rho, Univ. of Chicago
1890 Beta Theta, Ala Polytech. Ins. 1904 Gamma Sigma, Iowa S. Minn.
1390 Beta Beta, De Pauw University 1904 Gamma Tau, Univ. of Minn.
1891 Beta Zeta, Purdue Univefeify 1905 Gamma Phi, Univ. of Montana.
1891 Beta NU, Ohi0 Slate Univefelfy 1905 Gamma Upsilon, Univ. of Ark.
1891 Beta Chi, Leland Stanford Uni. IQO6 Gamma Psi Syracuse Univ,
1891 Delta Theta, Lombard Univ- 1907 Delta Alpha, cooo Sch.ofAp.S.
1892 Beta Psi, University of Calif. 1907 Delta Beta 'Dartmouth College
1892 Beta Eta, University of Indiana 1908 D It G Ina Columbia Univ
1892 Beta Iota, Mount Union College 8 Del 3 Daft 'P State Coi
1893 Beta Mu, Iowa State Univ. 190 eta 913' U i
1894 Beta Rho, Univ. of Poooo. 1909 Delta EPS1 OU, 3- HQ, .
1394 Beta Xi, Will-iam Jewell Col- 1909 Delta Zeta, Western Res. mv.
1895 Beta Upsilon, Rose Poly. Ins. 1909 Delta Eta, Umv-,Of Nebraska'
1895 Gamma Gamma, Albion Cgl, 1910 Delta Iota, VV3.Sl'111'lgt0I1 C01.
1895 Beta Tau, A. and M. College 1911 Delta Kappa, Delaware S. Col.
Baton Rouge, La.
Chicago, Ill. 1
Charlotte, N. C.
District of Columbia
Des. Moines, Ia.
Kansas City, Mo.
Little Rock, Ark.
Los Angeles, Calif.
New York City, N. Y.
Wilmington, N. C.
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Raleigh, N. C.
San Fransciso, Calif.
Salisbury, N. C.
St. Louis, Mo.
Vlflieeling, Wi Va.
page one hundred three
la 5 X
fv . , , ,
I '-.-I -,5"":'7:?-KW .1-132'-51:
Fratres in Urbe.
William Logan Crubaugh George W. Yanney
Lawrence C. Slutter D. Madison Armstrong
Coridon E. Stephens Harry H. Emmons
Harold H. Woods Guy S. Hoover
Wade VV. Shidler Edgar C. Weybrecht
Elgie L. Bandy Paul I. Quinn
John Vernon Kalho Mjelvin L. Battles
Park G. Myers ' Lester A. Wilkin
. Will O. Hoover.
Fratres in Collegio 1
'Guy S. Hoover W. Stanley Smith
George S. Earseman E. L. Bandy
joseph M. Scott L. C. Buxton
George K. Weimer Lorin L. Frick
Harry E. Blythe B. H. Conkle
H. M. Johns
E ' . 1914
Charles J. Stout Will O. Hoover
Fletcher Simpson Ralph Slabaugh
jay Shoemaker Harry W. Gauchat
W. Bowen Bruere 'Q
page one hundred ive
Theta Nu Epsilon
' Founded 1876
At Vtfesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. .
National Society Formed 19017
ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER
Colors-Black and Green
Rah Rah Rah Theta Nu I
Rah Rah Rah Theta Nu !
Rah Rah Rah Theta Nu !
Theta Nu Epsilon!
Journal-The Sophomore. '
Chapter Room-Lanam's Office
Time of Meetings-In the Dark of the Moon.
Fratres in Collegio
W. S. Smith y Mack Mlagee
Big Noise A Little Man Full of Evil
-Silver Tongue Strong Arm
Young Man Afraid of his Teeth Back Tracker
Heap Big Fighter Sleepy Eye
Heap Big Mouth Afraid of his Face
1914 2 '
Red in the Face Fire Water
Hawk Eye Big Nlose
page one hundred semen
Alpha Xi Delta
Founded in 1892 at Lombard College
Colors-Double Blue and Gold
l Flower-Pink Rose
Journal-The Alpha Xi Delta
Chapter House-1738 South Arch Avenue
page 0-ne 'hundred eight
A. X. D. Chapter Roll
Alpha, Lombard College
Beta, Iowa Wesleyan College
Gamma, Mount Union College
Delta, Bethany College
Epsilon, University of South Dakota
Zeta, Wittenburg College
Eta, Syracuse University
Theta, University of Wisconsin
Kappa, University of Illinois
Lambda, Tufts College
Mu, University of Minnesota
Nu, University of Washington
Xi, Kentucky State University
Omicron, University of California .
Pi, Ohio Univers-ity
A Alumnae Chapters '
Boston, Mass. Syracuse, New York
Alliance, Ohio Seattle, Washington
page one hundred nine
Alpha xi Delta
Sorores in Urbe
Alice Hinshilwood Mlary Kay Edith Whitla-Gow
Helen Hinshilwood Mabel Hartzell
Genevieve Ruth-Bottomley Gay Milbourne-Amerman
Olive Bracher Effie Hoiles-Hillis
Mildred Tucker Katherine Keith Edith Taylor
Mayme Reeves-Zang Margaret Patton
Pearl Motz-Miller Etta Bates 'Wilda Matthias
Ethel Montgomery Grace Miller-Barnard
Blanche Whitla-Shaw Ethel I-lively Blanche Bracher
Soror in Facultate-Nellie Hawkins
Sorores in Collegio
Maud Grove, ' Nina Inman, Evelyn Shelton
Gladys Kump, Ella Dewey
Hazel Purcel Carrie Spring Mareta Bowles
Winnifred Simpson Blanche Keplinger
Freda Spring V Anne VVilson Rhea W'hitma11
Miss Florence MacDonald Mliss Ruth Monica Findlay
Mrs. W. W. Webb Mrs. I. B. Bowman
Mrs. Arthur Wright Mrs. Silas Williams
page one hundred eleven
Alpha Sigma Alpha
At Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Va.
Kappa Phi Chapter '
Established june 1909
Colors-Crimson and Gray
Flower-American Beauty Rose
Pin-Shield with four concave sides
Chapter House-1680 South Union Avenue
page one hundred twelve
A. S. A. Chapter Roll
Alpha State Nlormal School
Gama College for Women
Columbia, S. C.
lota Randolph-Macon Woman's College
Sigma Phi Epsilon
I Gainesville, Ga.
Gamma Beta Sigma
Raleigh, N. C.
St. Mary's School
Kappa Phi Mount Union -College
page one hundred thirteen
Alpha Sigma Alpha
Sorores in Urbe
Lavinia Dix Alice Fording Lois Hull
Ida Leeper-Shimp Martha Hoyer-Diehl
Grace Scranton Abbie Taylor Mary Russell
Virginia Henry-Buck Thurza Shilling-Crurnrine
I da Spratt-Miller Elizabeth Hillis Florence Palmer
Fannie Harris-Vaughan Madeline Shaffer-Scranton
Hazel Taylor Elizabeth Ripple Isla McClure
Helen Williams-Hoover Eva Lorentz-Bailey
Corinne Harris Martha Henry Mary Henry
Mary Lorentz-Scranton Louise Russell-Ailes
Charlotte Leggett Clara Rickard
. Margaret Goss-Day Ada Cassaday-Turkle
Edna Grimes-Battles Lena Scranton-Fetters
- Sorores in Collegio ' 1
Lois Hull Ruth Butcher
, Ruby Culp Clara Slutz
Frances Rouse Corinne Harris Pauline Warren
Ethel Bowers Grace Scranton Mamie Brown
I Arminda Snook Marjory Earseman
Roberta Millhon Lulu Morgan Clara Richard
Millicent Vlfeybrecht Margaret Butcher
Lucille Ravenscroft Cl-are Calland Margaret Gregg
Frances Crawford Mabel Rich
Mrs. B. F. W'eybrecl1t Mrs. H. D. 'johnson
Mrs. H. N. Marsh Mrs. H. W. Harris Mrs B. F. Yanney
page one hundred fifteen
Kappa Delta Epsilon
At Pennsylvania College of Music
Colors-Yellow and White
Zip, Zip, Alacazee!
Alacazee, cazee, cazon!
Kappa Delta, Kappa Delta!
Kappa Delta Epsilon!
Chapter House-1742 South Union Avenue
page' one hundredf sixteen
K. D. E. Chapter Roll
1900 Alpha, Pennsylvania College of Music, Mfeadville, Pa.
1901 Eeta, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio
page one hundred seventeen
Kappa Delta Epsilon
Sorores in Urbe
Ethel I-Ieacock-Reidinger Esther Lucille Mather
Elizabeth Mae Sturgeon Grace Viola Osborn
Mattie Cook V Faye Shidler Edna Ilgenfritz
Gertrude Helen I-Iartzell Lillian Watkins
Marguerite Curtis Williams Claire Gaylord Patterson
Grace Maud Walters Nancy Valentine-Hoover '
Bess Thompson Edith Thomas-Vick Eva Mae Shultz
Grace Lucile Thompson llfary Tope-Stewart
Estelle Gorrell Lucile Gorrell Lola Couse
Sorores in Collegio
Mabelle Trella Blough Claire Gaylord Patterson
Lola Couse Lucile Gorrell Grace Merrick
Stella Gorrell Laura Evans Sue Steiner
Lucile Thompson I Bess Thompson
Lona Fisher Maude Pracht Ardena Baker
A Edna Ilgeniritz I
Miss E-dyth Louise Pratt Mrs. Iesse Grimes
Mrs. F. W. Watkins Mrs. Fred Zang Mrs. Edwin 'Mlorgan
. page one hundred nineteen
, V Yyrurrrwrrvrr , ---V4-if -l
Founded October 5th, 1906
At Mount Union College
Established January lst, 1907
Colors--Black and Gold
Pi Delt, Pi Delt!
Pin-Owl and Crescent
Meetings-In the dark of the moon from 1 to 3 A. M.
P Rendezvous--Madame Marslfs front porch
I. B. Minn
Soror in Facultate
Sorores in Urbe
Calpurnia Mum A
Sorores in Collegio- V
iForever Mum 'Eternally Msum
U. B. Mum B. Mum
page one hundred twenty-one
527.6 . '. . -:":-2-3112:
.. 3 3 ' 534.-'
. H L 5 ,E ,.
3 ' '
Class of l 8 81
Dim Vivimus Vivamus .
N. B. Kelley, . President
C. A. Myers, Vice President
VV. L. Adams, Secretary
C. E. Buttolph, Treasurer
E. I. March, Corresponding Secretary
REUNION OF '81
HE Thirtieth Anniversary of the Class of '81 is held at
Mount Union, Commencement Week. Twelve men compose
the class, all of whom are living, and have seemingly met
the stern realities of life with at least fair success. This class
was the father of the idea of a class annual, publishing the irst
number Commencement Day, July 21, 1881. C. B. Dilley and
H. F. Earseman were its editors. Although the Class of 1876
had a class day programme at the dedication of the '76 stone, it
was the class of '81 that established a regular class day, which
has been observed every year since. Its twelve members all
expect to be present Commncement Week.
William Leidy Adams has been at Hoquiam, Wlfashington,
since 1890. He is President of The First National Bank of
Hoquiam, president of the Keystone Timber Co., Vice-president
of the Grays Harbor Lumber Co., and director of the I-Ioquiam
Trust Co-. After graduation, he spent six years on the Staked
Plains of Texas Where he was engaged in the sheep business.
In '83 hewas elected County Commissioner of Mitchell County,
and in '85 County Assessor of Midland County, Texas. In '88
he was married at Fort VVorth, Texas, to Miss Elizabeth Davis,
a graduate of Michigan Seminary, Kalamazoo. They have tvvo
sons, two daughters and a grand-daughter. Mr. Adams is a
32nd degree Mason and a Mystic Shriner. His active business
is banking. In 1908 and '09 he served as President of the Wash-
ington State Bankers Association. ,
page one hundred twenty-three
Willard Conrade Bowers of Zanesville, Ohio, has devoted
the thirty years since graduating to teaching. He was at Nash-
port, Ohio, '81 and ,SZQ at East Palestine, Ohio, during '82 and
'83, Roseville, Ohio from '83 to '86. He Was Principal ot the
Barnesville Ohio High Schools from 1887 to 1901. 111 1901 he
was elected Principal of Miller's Public School at Arkon, Ohio.
This school was named for Louis Mfiller, 1 Trustee for many
years at Mount Union College. December 6, 1909 he was elected
Superintendent of Zanesville City Schools. Zanesville is his na-
tive County Seat, and has a population of 28,000 people. His
oldest son, Homer, .served one year as Boys Supervisor at the
State School for t'he blind, and expects to graduate from the
Ohio State University, in the Electrical Engineering Course in
June, 1911. His youngest son, Earl graduated from Oberlin
College in the class of 1910, and is now employed in the office
of the Diamond Rubber Company of Akron, Ohio.
Charles Eber Buttolph now a resident of Chicago, graduated
in the Philosophical Course. For several years after graduat-
ing, he maintained his residence at Mount Union, and served one
term as Mayor, while Mount Union was a Municipality of itself.
In t'he old days he was an earnest advocate of the Principles of
jefferson, and will be well remembered as a defender of the
Faith. He removed to Chicago in 1897, and has made that place
his residence since that date. He was with Dodd Mead St Corn-
pany, and with the Scientific American for many years. He is
now a member of the National Publishers Alliance, located at
1723-1724 Republic Building, Chicago, Ill. The Alliance people,
through Mr. Buttolplfs letters in the "Review" are perhaps more
closely in touch with him, than with any other members of the
class. I 7 '
Charles Benton Dilley oi Lirnaville, Ohio originally from
Senacaville, Ohio, commenced work in the Signal Service
Bureau a few months after he graduated. He had some pre-
liminary work in Washington, D. C., and was then stationed at
St. Vincent, Minnesota for two years, after which he returned
to Washington, taking charge of the Tornado Division of the
Weather Bureau. He later resigned the position. and removed
to Chicago, where after reading law, he was admitted to the
Bar. He practiced for one year. He was then appointed to a
page one hundred twenty-four
positionpin the Pension office, and for a dozen years traveled
as a special Pension Examiner, being located at LaCrosse, Wis-
consin, Spokane, Washington, and Vlfinfield, Kansas. I-Ie com-
menced farming near Marlboro, where he owns two good farms,
in 1906. Mr. Dilley has three daughters, two of whom have been
students of Mount Union College.
Hugh Frederick Earseman, D. D., was born in Allegheny,
City, Pa. He came to Mount Union the fall of 1878, and grad-
uated in the Classical Course in 1881. Mr. Earsman taught
school for one year after leaving Mount Union, and entered the
Theological Department of VVestern Seminary, Allegheny City
in the fall of '82, from which he graduated in 1885. He served
as Pastor of the Presbyterian Church at Monoca, Pa., one year,
and in 1887 he became Pastor of the Presbyterian church at
Knox, Pa., where he is now serving his twenty-fifth year. Two
of his children are students of Mount Union College at the pres-
ent time. George is a member of the junior class, and Marjory
of the Freshman. Mlary, and older daughter graduated from Wil-
son College at Chambersburg, Pa. Mr. Earseman has a family
of six children. Mr. Earseman received the Degree of D. D.,
from Mount Union College. He has twice been a Delegate to
the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church, attending at
Washington, D. C., in 1883 and in Los Angeles, Calif., in 1903.
Josephus Ricketts Jacob, D. D., of Cleveland has better rea-
son to remember the day of graduation than any member of his
class, for on that day he was married to Miss Mary N. jones.
In the fall of 1881 they removed to Evanston, Ill., where Mr.
jacob spent two years in Garrett Biblical Institute, graduating
in 1883. In September of that year he joined the East' Ghio
Conference which was in session at Canton. He has served the
following pastorial charges g- Mantua, two years g Newton Falls
two years 5 Rootstown, one year, Leetonia, three years, Wood-
land Avenue, Cleveland, two years, Garrettsville three years
Willoughby, four years, Geneva, four years, Barnesville, three
years, Massillon, three years, and at present is serving his first
year at Parkvvood Church, Cleveland where he is building up a
strong Church in one of the most important sections of that
City. The honorary degree of "Doctor of Divinity" was con-
page one hundred twenty-five
ferred on M'r. jacob by Mt Union College in 1908. They have
one daughter, Helen Lucile, who spent one year in the Wonian's
College at Baltimore.
Newton Bracken Kelly of Ponca City, Oklahoma. B. D.
Yale Divinity School 1884. Called to Brainerd, Minn., and or-
dained as Pastor of First Congregational Church in 1884. Re-
mover to Westerii Pennsylvania in 1887, and became Pastor of
the Eldersridge Presbyterian Church and Principal of Elder-
sridge Academy in the Kittanning Presbytery. Elected Pres-
ident of Franklin College, New Athens, Ohio, January 19, 1903,
and entered upon the duties of that position in September of
that year, acting as President and Instructor in Greek and Phil-
isophy. He spent the summer of 1907 in Colorado and was call-
ed to the Vlfestminister Church in Denver. Removed with his
family to the city of Denver in October of that year. Spent the
winter of 1910 in New Mexico and Oklahoma, preaching in the
Pecos Valley, the First Presbyterian Church of Sante Fe, and
the First Presbyterian Church of Ponca City, Oklahoma. He
accepted a call to Ponca City, to which place his family removed-
ed in June of that year. He was married in 1883 to Mary E.
Thompson. They have had nine children and have now four
grandchildren. The married children are as folowst E. Mabel,
wife of Rev. R. R. Irwin, York, N. Y., U. P. Church, Bertha Q.,
wife of Hector K. McQuarrie, a lawyer of Uniontown, Pa.
Edgar james March, M.'D., of Canton, Ohio, taught the
High School at Hubbard during the year '81 and '82 studying
medicine at the same time. He graduated in '84 from the Col-
lege of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. He practiced
medicine at Nashville, Ohio forthree and one-halt years, locat-
ing at Canton, Ohio in 1888. Dr. March has a very large prac-
tice, standing at the head of his profession in Canton. He is a
member of the District, State and American Medical Associa-
tion, and has long been on the staff of the Aultman Hospital.
He spent the year 1905 in Europe in Medical research and
study. Dr. March married Miss Carrie E. Hughes. They have
two boys, who are promising young men. Dr. March is prob-
ably better known in Stark County, and the surrounding coun-
ties than any other member of the class.
page one hundred twenty-six
jonathan Nicholson McCall of Ithaca, Michigan, was Vale-
dictorian of the class of '8l. He entered Mlount Union College
in 1875. In the spring of 1880 he re-entered College and re-
mained until his graduation, in the famous Apostolic class of
'81, This class claims the honor of originating the "Unonian,"
the first class annual ever published by any class at Mount
Union. Mr. McCall was the business manager of this publica-
tion, and it was this taste of journalistic life which ultimately
turned his attention to the newspaper profession, which has
been his life work for eleven years. After he graduated, Mr.
McCall was engaged in teaching. In '85 he was elected Super-
intendent of the schools at Ithaca, Michigan, where he has
since resided. In the spring of 1892, he resigned to enter the
newspaper field, and since that date has been the editor of the
Gratiot County Herald. It is the leading Republican News-
paper in that section of Michigan. Mr. McCall has taken a
prominent part in the political battle of Michigan for the last
sixteen years. He is a prominent Republican orator. He be-
longs to the Republican Newspaper Association of Michigan,
of which he has been President. He is a Mason in high stand-
ing, and is also an Odd Fellow. He was married to Miss Mag-
gie 'Webb of the class of '83 who died in '93. In 1895 he was
married to Miss Harriet Vlfatson Richardson. Mr. McCall has
ten children. I-Ie has been Post Master of Ithaca for eight
Chester Arlow Myers, of Cleveland, Ohio. After Leaving
Mount Union College, he was principal of the Leetonia, Ohio
High School, one year. Desiring an active business life, he
opened a Book, Stationery and VVall-Paper Store, 'November
1, 1882 at Ravenna, Ohio. Three years later he purchased a
similar business of a competitor, combining the two stores.
He continued this business until August 1898, when, owing
to ill-health he sold the store, accepting a position as traveling
salesman for The Quaker Oats Co., covering the entire North-
ern Section of the Country, from the New England States West,
to the Mississippi river. The last year of his road work was in
the interest ofthe Findley Bros. Co., Cleveland, wholesale wall-
paper, traveling through the southern states. In July 1905, he
engaged in the Real Estate business in Cleveland, in which
work he has continued to the present time.
page one hundred twenty-seven
Charles Thornton Petty, M. Ph., was licensed to preach by
the Cambridge District Conference of the Methodist Episcopal
Church in August following his graduation, and in September
of the same year he became a student in Drew Theological
Seminary. He was admitted to the East Ohio conference in
the Fall of 1882, and has been an effective member of the same
from that time to the present. He has served his Conference
for a number of years as it's Statistical Secretary. He is now
Pastor of the M. E. Church at Waynesburg, Ohio. In july
1885, he was married to Miss Mary Nettie Noyes, daughter of
H. I. Nloyes, M. D., McConnelsville, Ohio. To them were born
four children: Charles Noyes who died in infancy, Grace Lil-
lian, age 21, of the Class of 1910, now teacher of the German
Language and of English Literature in the High School of
Orrville, Ohiog Hiram Page, age 13, student in the Waynes-'
burg High School, and Kathleen Keith, age, 3, studying the
alphabet on her toy blocks.
Frankj. Roller on leaving college, resumed his work as a
teacher in the public schools, serving as Principal of the Special
School District at Edinburg, Ohio from '81 to '82, In the
Spring and Summer of '83 he did Post-Graduate work at
Mount Union and received his Master's degree. His sub-
sequent work was at Vienna, at Lowellville as Superin-
tendent, at Youngstown as Principal of the Mahoning Ave.
nue Schools, and at Niles, Ohio, where he superintended
the Public Schools for twenty-two years. He served .for
thirteen years on the Trumbull County Board of Teachers'
Examiners, and has had numerous calls to the lecture plat-
form. In June of 1910 he resigned his work at Niles to make
his future home in Detroit, Mich., where he is now engaged
in the Real Eestate business.
page one hundred twenty-eight
Srepirmhvr EH, 1911!
Eiune 15, 1911
CAL EYVDAP f ,
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20. Tuesday. Registration Day.
21. VVednesday. New students go to class.
22. Thursdayj Yeamans gets homesick.
23. Friday. Ben Irwin organizes the Republican Literary
24. Saturday. Yeamans goes home.
25. Sunday. Ruth Butcher comes to church with one of
the Hoover boys.
28. Wednesday. Term Social.
29. Thursday. Mrs. McNaughton comments upon Painter's
class room decorations, "Too many chickens."
Painter,-"W'ou1d it be better if they were ponies.
30. Friday. Cosmians elect officers. ? ? ! ! Biff Bang
Stout-"Boo! hoo! I Want to be president !"
page one hundred thirty
Q y -Q --
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wif ' Z
Sunday. Miss Spring cabbages a Hawley.
Monday. Pritchard sees the moon as big as a dime.
How close to his eyes does he hold a dime?
Vlfednesday. Gibson sees the moon the size of a dish pan.
Painter-"VVell, that depends on the size of the
Friday. Soliciting committees begin Work in literary
Saturday. Mt. Union, 5.--Indiana State Normal, O.
Sunday. Ruth Butcher comes to church with the sec-
ond one of the Hoover boys.
Saturday. Mt. Union-16. Keyon-0. "Night Shirt
Monday. Prof. Malbee and wife visit chapel. h
Wednesday. Senior Class election.
Monday. Levy calls on Peggy. Meets a "dummy" in
Tuesday. Culbertson gives illustrated lecture in chapel
on electricity. Thomas learns hovv to run the lantern.
Wednesday. Lamb leads chapel, reads 15 minutes, prays 6.
Thursday. New students reception at M. E. Church.
gxgiiyb Carnival at Morgan Gym.
Monday. Senior Masquerade at Koch Bros. store.
page one hundred thirty-one
A ,.,. " ' N' - A fx fx I
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if iffffftill. 1S2i131S?nEi?.if 5255625165 for Freshman'
4. Friday. Seniors march im chapei. juniors furnish
5. Saturday. Mt. Union-5. Vlfooster-0.
6. Sunday. Ruth Butcher appears in 'church with the
third one of the Hoover boys.
7. Monday. Prof. Bowman gives instructions in chapel
how to vote.
10. Thursday. Sophoinores entertain Seniors in progressive
T party ending at Morgan Gym.
ll. Friday. Prof. Lamb thinks class parties are sacriligee
ous. The little lambs did not sleep well.
17. Thursday. Vantilburg undertakes a "diet ,of worms."
l9. Saturday. Case-12. Mt. Union-0.
21. Monday. Miss Hawkins' Rhetoric Class discusses fer-
22. Tuesday. Freshmen and juniors frightened out of town
and take refuge in Louisville.
23. Vlfednesday. Freshmen march into chapel. Prof. Lamb
f reads, "Hear, ye children, the instruction of a Father
and attend to know understanding. Wisdom is the
principal thing, therefore, get wisdom and with all
thy getting, get understanding." Dr. iM-cMaster tells
them to "keep their heads," and the So-phs get their
P banner. V -
24. Thursday. Mt. Union-34. Heidlefberg-O.
28. Monday. MfcMaster likes' foot-ball better than ever be-
cause it was muddy.
29. Tuesday. Alton in Rhetoric describes his feelings after
recovering from delirium tremens.
30. Vlfednesday. Biggest conservatory recital in the history of
the college. CPD
page one hundred thirty-two
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1. Thursday. Myers sees five moons and tries to convince
the astronomy class that he has made a discovery.
2, Friday. Miss Culp discovers a Diphtheria Bug. Magee
appears in chapel,-second time in one week.
3. Saturday. Conservatory gives a sacred concert assisted
by Passion Play Moving Pictures.
5. Monday. Runkle at last gets ashamed of his Windy an-
nouncements and fails to sign them.
6. Tuesday. Miss Simpson catches Beard.
7. Xdfednesday. Third public conservatory recital.
8. Thursday. Miss Henry, "If we had two eyes would We
V have a broader vision.
11, Sunday. A. S. A. House quarantined for diphtheria.
13. Tuesday. Shirk sleeps in Rhetoric and has bad dreams
of being hazed.
14. X7X7ednesday. johnson announces a piece of yellow paper
and calls it the 'college color.
15. Thursday. May Naffzieger has three Faculty bachelors
to take her to church. '
16. Friday. Problem :-"How can I attend literary twice
in the same evening?" -
17. Saturday. Faculty decree that the law shall be observed
and literary delinquents must forfeit exams.
18. Sunday. Those who never did before study today.
20. Tuesday. Exams.
Cupid Gets Busy.
Brownfield Hoover Edwards Hoover
Mumavv Shipman McClure Grove
page one hundred thirty-three
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3. Tuesday Registration Day. New cut system inaugurated.
4. Wednesday. Classes begin. Dean Webster takes Vacation.
Thirteen Seniors at chapel. Bad start. g
5. Thursday. Chicken Pie Box Social at Morgan Gym.
' Not quite sixteen Qgirlsj to one Cmanj
6. Friday. Vlfebster pours balm on his History class
stung with B's.
ll. Wednesday. Prof. Runkel stops Rev. Richards' comments
on the scripture lesson in chapel.
l2. Thursday. Dr. McMaster asks all the students to be in
their chapel places when the bell rings and to be ab-
solutely quiet throughout the service.
Question-VVill the faculty sing the song?
13. Friday. Friday the 13th. Classes all Hunk.
Lamb, Webster, and Yanney all hold classes until the
chapel bell rings. .
' Basket-ball season opens. Mt. Union defeated.
14. Saturday. Alumni fone term quituates and commercial
graduatesj vs. Varsity. Varsity Won.
15. Sunday. Vagabonds break into chapel anl steal Hymn
16. Monday. Miss Sibson chops a finger off trying to make
all-day-sucker sticks for the Senior Prep party.
17. Tuesday. Shaw's hat refuses to lit. I-Ie was made
Senior Prep patron.
l8. Wednesday. Dutch students meet and establish club.
20. Friday. Fisher Ship Concert Company give vaudeville
in M. E. Church. .
Mt. Union vs. Geneva.
23. Monday. Miss Cehrs out of humor. Cusualj
25. Wednesday. Dr. Lichty addresses college men.
26. Thursday. Day of Prayer for Colleges. Dr. Kellog ad-
dresses students. V
31. Tuesday. Vandals again raid chapel. This time they
nail the Song Books down.
page one hundred thirty-four
ff f I . H' '51,
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eiif c5ie.Q W T. A
. Vifednesday. Madam Schumann-I-Ieink, Canton.
. Thursday. Ground Hog Day.
. Tuesday. Dean Wfebster changed Rooming Placeg
moves in a wash-tub.
. ldfednesday. Painter in Logic: "There can be no serious
mental operation where fine Writing is done. Mr.
Pritchard here writes a fine hand." .
. Friday. Miss Thomas tries to create an Aurora, but it
, turned out to be only a sun-spot.
Basket-ball, Seniors-12. juniors-8.
. Saturday. Mr. Flinn starts a class in how to keep young
and grow hair. Dr. Painter joins.
. Sunday. Alliance All-go-to-Church day.
. Monday. Dr. Painter in Logic, "Among other things,
We must do a little thinking."
. Tuesday. Valentine Day. Faculty all good natured.
. Vxfednesilay. Basket-hall. Freshman girls-10. Sophomore
gir s-12. ' .
. Friday. . Freshman boys-23. Sophomore boys-24.
. Saturday. Mt. Union-39. Erie Blues-20.
. Tuesday. Webster, "When Vifashington crossed the
Delaware, it was full of frozen ice."
. Wednesday. 'VVashington's Birthday.
. Thursday. Brown in Logic, "That would be a false truth."
. Saturday. U. P.-26. Mt. Union-37.
. Monday. Consul General Harris makes speech in chapel.
. Tuesday. Myers tries to put Saturn's rings on Sirius.
page one hundred thirty-five
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1. Wednesday. Miss Sevvall addresses the Y. W. C. A.
2. Thursday. German Club entertained by Miss Cehrs.
4. Saturday. Mrs. Yanney and Mrs. Marsh entertain the
7, Tuesday. Brown of I-Iarvard. Orpheum.
10. Friday. Literary delinquents begin to take time by
13. Monday. Sixth public conservatory recital.
14. Tuesday. Flossie admits she made a pony.
15. Wednesday. Gertrude, "Van goto Dutch Clu'b.' All the
Dutch he knows is 'Ich liebe dich'."
16. Thursday. A. X. Dis hold rushing party to capture men
for the Spring Term.
17. Friday. Basket-ball. M. U. C., 0. W. U.
18. Saturday. Senior Observatory Party.
20. Monday. g ,
21. Tuesday. Exams.
28. Tuesday. Registration Day.
29. VV'ednesday. All college classes meet in Chapman I-Iall.
30. Thursday. Miss Cehrs, '!Yes, I have one class in "D,"
two in "G," and three in 'II-I-," and I hope to meet
some of you people theref,
page one hundred thirty-six
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department of Mt. Union M. E. Church.
5. Weclnesclay. Dr. McMaster asks the boys to help the girls
obey the rules.
6. Thursday. Arbor Day postponed a week.
7. Friday. Arbor. Day postponed two weeks.
8. Saturday. Trella Blough buys a spring hat.
l0. Monday. Straw hat season opens.
l4. Friday. Linnaean Sudragette Debate. Suffragettes de-
17. Monday. junior vandals break into L. L. S. Hall.
l8. Tuesday. Dr. McMaster announces a new supply of
l9. Wednesclay. Vkfebster says he was four years old when the
Constitutional Convention met. '
Dr. and Mrs. McMaster entertain the Seniors.
2l.' Friday. Arbor Day finally arrives.
Seniors entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Toot.
22. Saturday. Base-ball season opens with rain.
26. Vlfednesday. Painter gives his annual lecture on teeth.
27. Thursday. Senior Preps assisted by L. I. Carson hold a
28. Friday. Sophomore Party at Morgan Gym. Boys left
the girls to take themselves home after midnight.
9. Saturday. Mount Union-12. Scio-O. Base-ball.
page one hundred thirty-seven
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1. Monday Faculty start spring style by wearing foxy
3. Vlfednesday. Students all have bad throats. Faculty sing
the chapel hymn.
5. Friday. Senior Barbecue. Pritchard and Miss Rich
leave town and their friends mistake it for a honeymoon.
6. Saturday. Baseball. Mount Union 8-VV'estminster 0.
7. Sunday. Didn't Hnd the Blue Bell Swamp. .
10. Vlfednesday. Dr. Buell tells the students they are in the
11. Thursday. Wfebster, Howson, and Monahan wear straw
12. Friday. Triangular Debate,
15. Monday. Inter-Fraternity Banquet. -
16. Tuesday. Miss Cehrs wants to edit the Unonian her
17 Wfednesday. Professor Wfelnster entertains the Seniors at
18. Thursday. Sigma Nu's sing a swan song.
19. Friday Dr. Painteriwakes johns up in class.
20. Saturday. Mount wins basebal game from 1-Iirarn.
22. Monday. Seniors entertain Sophs at Mr. Toots.
23. Tuesday Association Day at Rockhill Park.
24. Wfednesday. Inter-Sorority Banquet.
28. Sunday. Missionary Service at Mt. Union Church.
29. Monday. Junior Prom at Canton.
30. Tuesday. Decoration Day. Mt. Union vs. Hiram.
31. WCC111CSClHjf. Seniors and .Tuniors bury the hatchet and
smoke the peace pipe.
page one hundred thirty-eight
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Senior Vacation Begins.
Senior Class Picnic.
Everybody works but the Seniors.
Spence starts to write his Oration.
juniors plug for Eams,
Mt. Union vs. Buchtel.
Address to Christian Association by Rev. Prof
lsaac Taylor Headland, D. D. '
Monday. Farewell Chapel Service. K
Conseryatory Graduation Recital.
Tuesday. Trustee Meeting. Annual Oratorical
, . w
'Wednesday Founders' Day. Senior Class 'Day.
.Alumni Reception, Alumni Banquet.
Thursday Commencement Day.
page one hundred thirty-nine
On Thurs. eve. Sept. 22 the A. X. D. girls gave a tea in
honor of the new girls at their chapter house 1728 S. Arch St.
K. D. E. held a reception at their chapter house Sat. af-
ternoon September 24, in honor of their patronesses and the new
girls in the Conservatory. -
On Friday afternoon Sept. 23 the Y. VV. C. A. gave a recep-
iton to the new girls in the music rooms of Miller Hall. Light
refreshments were served by the girls, and all enjoyed a pleas-
ant hour in renewing old acquaintances and forming new ones.
Saturday morning Sept. 24 A. S. A. .girls gave a reception
to the new girls in college. After enjoying music and a social
time, sherbet and wafers were served, with carnations as favors.
The Fall Term social was held in Morgan Gymnasium on
VVednesday evening, Sept. 28, under the auspices of the Chris-
tian associations. The profuse decorations of japanese lan-
terns and college pennants made a very beautiful effect,
Cctober 28, fifteen of the Alpha Xi Delta girls, chaperoned
by Miss Findlay, attended !'Strongheart." at the Columbia.
Get. 29 and 30 the NVoman's Club of the College held their
annual Carnival at the Gymnasium. Among the many attrac-
tions the most enjoyable were Mrs. jarley's VVaX Works, the
Colored Minstrels, the Baby Show, the New England Kitchen
and the Casino. As a financial success it was far in 'advance of
last year's Carnival and was much enjoyed by the citizens of
Alliance as well as the college body.
Nov. 5 a number of the A. X. D. girls, chaperoned by Miss
Findlay, visited their sister, Jessie Garman, at the Univ. of
Vlfooster. YVhile there they attended the Mt. Union-Wooster
Gamma Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta held its initiation fol-
lowed by a spread, at the Chapter House, Nov. 23.
page one hundred forty
Foot Ball Banquet.
The evening before Thanksgiving the football team were
guests at a sumptuous banquet furnished by the alumni and
friends of the college who by their support have assured the life
of athletics in old Mount Union. This was a declaration of
their faith in the team, of their desire for a fit representative of
their old Alma Mater, and of their appreciation of the work of
Coach Dawson, who came here and formed a team of men, al-
ways inspiring them to win if possible but to lose if they could
not win fairly.
The team and their hosts iigluding some twenty or thirty
men, sat down at the tables in the Lexington Hotel at seven-
thirty to a four-course banquet. After the banquet Pres. W. H.
McMaster acted as toastmaster and specimens of oratory and
eloquence followed. Vlfords of cheer and inspiration were ech-
oed froin every mouth. Among those present from out of town
was Harvey Snyder, coach of the Oberlin team which this year
Won the state Championship. Prexy during the evening an-
nounced that he and Coach Dawson held a conference concern-
ing the future of the team in which they decided to adopt every
rule of the conference teams with the exception of the fresh-
man rule and they still feel that present conditions demand
them playing freshmen.
Owing to the fact that the team had the final game of the
season to play on the next day they left for their homes at ten
November 28 Alpha Tau Omega held their fall term party
at Damascus. A most delightful dinner was served, and several
excellent toasts were given. .
Thursday evening, Dec. lst the Sigma Nu boys entertained
their lady friends' to an informal "at home" at their chapter
house, on South Union avenue. The merry company assembled
at about S o'clock. The chapter house was decorated for the
occasion with many, pennants and the fraternity colors, black,
white and gold. Vocal and instrumental music was rendered
during the evening. A .
About ten o'clock a dainty three-course lunch was served.
After the luncheon the boys ended the joyful evening of amuse-
page one hundred forty-one
ment and entertainment by singing frat songs and giving the
Sigma Nu yell. '
Friday, December 9, the K. D. E. fall term party was held
at Faye Shid1er's home. Twenty-live coup-les were present. A
musicale was given by the girls, several contests were held and a
three-course luncheon' was served.
Alpha Xi Delta held her term party Saturday evening, De-
cember l7 at the Chapter House, The 'rooms were tastefully
decorated with holly, mistletoe, pink and white roses, and red
bells. Places were laid for forty-eight and an old fashioned
English Christmas dinner was daintily served in six courses.
The small tables were prettily decorated, and the shaded candel-
abras cast a warm glow over all. Immediately after dinner the
Xmas tree was lighted, and all gathered eagerly about it while
Santa distributed the gifts. Each one was remembered.
Ianuary 6 the box social given in the gymnasium under the
auspices of the Y. M. C. A. was a financial success, the receipts
being about 352800. After the auction, the remainder of the
evening was spent in partaking of the delicious lunches which
the various boxes provided. The crowd adjourned at a late
hour and only those who were present realize what splendid
social possibilities the college offers at. such times when the stu-
dent body gathers to show their college spirit and enthusiasm.
Thursday, January 19, Kap-pa Delta Epsilon entertained
their friends at a musical party. An excellent luncheon was
January Zlst a charming party was given at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. C. S. Hoover, South Union avenue when the girls of
the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority entertained in honor of the
patronesses-Mesdames B. F. Yanney, H. D. Johnson, B. F.
Weycrecht, H. W. Harris and Mrs. Harriet Marsh and the
The rooms were beautifully decorated with red carnations,
the sorority flower. An informal musical program was ren-
dered, and a three-course luncheon served. Carnations were
favors. There were about 60 present.
page one hundred forty-two
january 25 Rev. and Mrs. VV. F. Wykoff entertained the
members of 1:he A. T. O. fraternity of Mt. Union college and
their ladies at their home at the corner o-f Broadway and South
Freedom avenue. The home was beautifully decorated for the
occasion. The affair was a masquerade party, many pretty,
novel andigruesome masks being among the number worn. Af-
ter the company unrnasked the time was delightfully spent in
various ways. College songs and A. T. O. songs were heartily
sung by the company. At 10:30 o'clock an elegant luncheon
was served in a unique manner, the A. T. O. design being car-
ried out in the refreshments. Dr. M. I. Lichty of Cleveland, a
member of the A. T. O. Fraternity, was present part of the even-
ing to the -pleasure of all.
At their sorority house, on the afternoon of February
fourth, the Alpha Xi Delta girls with their patronesses, received
the faculty ladies and sorority women of the college, in honor
of Miss Ruth Baldwin, Grand Secretary of the Alpha Xi Delta
sorority. The house was made verdant with palms and smi-
lax. Mlany pleasing numbers were given by the orchestra, and
the guests enjoyed light refreshments, in which was tastefully
carried out the lavender and pink color scheme, the favors were
lavender and pink sweet peas. .
Feb. ll Miss Millicent Weybrecht was 'hostess to the Alpha
Sigma Alpha sorority girls and their gentlemen friends to an
elaborate six o'clo-ck dinner and card party Saturday evening.
The W'eybrecht home presented indeed a pretty picture
with its profuse Valentine decorations of hearts, carnations and
smilax. At dinner the guests were seated at twelve small ta-
bles, where a dainty heart menu of four courses was served.
Hand colored pllace cards were used, and favors suggestive of
valentine season were presented to each guest. The after dinner
amusement was progressive hearts.
The affair was a brilliant success and perhaps one of -the
most elaborate of the social season.
The girls of Alpha Xi Delta entertained their gentlemen
friends at an informal gathering Friday evening, Feb. 24. A
very delightful evening was spent in games, contests and songs.
Prizes were awarded to Messrs. Smith and Blythe. The pleas-
page one hundred forty-three
ures of the evening were concluded by a dainty three-course
lunch. The Grand President, Miss Mary Kay, was present.
March 3 Ohio Sigma of Sigma Alpha Epsilon entertained
their lady friends Friday evening at the home of Dr. and M-rs.
C. S. Hoover. At 7 o'clock an elegant six-course dinner was
served, after which the guests, assembled in the spacious draw-
ing room, enjoyed a sociable hour, followed by the singing of a
few fraternity songs ending with the Phi Alpha. Dr. and Mirs.
W. H. McMaster were guests of honor.
March -4-th Mrs. H. N. Marsh and Mrs. B.. F. Yanney were
hostesses at a four o'cloc'k tea for the women of the college on
Saturday at the home of Mrs. Yanney on Hartshorn street. The
decorative scheme was in white and purple, and violets were
given as favors. Mrs. H. D. johnson presided at the -pouring
table. Those present included the lady members of the senior,
junior, Sophomore and freshmen classes, and the affair was an
elaborate one, delightfully executed.
March 8 the members of the Sigma Nu fraternity of Mount
Union college entertained their lady friends to a five-course
banquet. The Misses Shipman were the caterers, and the menu
was served in the fraternity house. Covers were laid for 40.
After the banquet some time was spent in an informal social
March lOth the girls of the Kappa Delta Epsilon sorority
gave a pretty party at their chapter house for Miss Lucinda
Mason of Lisbon, and Miss Minnetta Gillen of Coshocton. The
gentlemen friends of the entertainers shared in the good time
The early part of the evening was spent in candy making,
and later the young men were provided with shapes and trim-
mings and obliged to fashion a "new spring bonnet." Refresh-
ments were served.
March lOth the members of the Alpha Sigma Alpha soror-
ity entertained their men friends to an exquisitely appointed
and elaborate course dinner at the Hotel Lexington Friday
evening, covers being laid for 50. Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Hoover
were the chaperons.
'page one hundred forty-four
The decorations were in crimson and grey, the sorority
colors, and the table decorations included red carnations, and
red-capped candles. The favors were of these carnations, and
the place cards were daintily hand painted. The menu cards
were booklets cut in a concave square, and carrying a design
of the sorority pin. These were printed in colors. King's or-
chestra, seated behind a bank of palms, rendered a program of
excellent music during the evening. As the company entered
the dining room, the sorority members sang an original and
appropriate song to the tune of "My Hero" from "The Choco-
Among the guests from out of the city were: Miss Snyder
of Newton Falls, Arthur Carr of Chagrin Falls, and H. L. Mc-
Carthy of Leetonia.
March the thirteenth, the Alpha Xi Delta girls gave a fare-
well spread for Maud Grove.
Saturday afternoon, April lst, a very delightful social event
in college life was the reception given to the young women of
the academy by Mrs. T. P. M,arsh, dean of the women of Mt.
Union college, and Mrs. Bowman, wife of Prof. J. B. Bowman,
at the home of the former, 33 Rice street. The decorations were
in green and white, of ferns and lillies of the valley, with the
latter as favors. There were about 30 present, and much of the
time was spent in singing college songs. Special music, how-
ever, was rendered by Mrs. H. D. johnson, and Miss Ruth Find-
lay, recited. Dainty refreshments were served.
The girls of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority of Mt. Union gave
a theatre party for their gentlemen friends at the Columbia
Tuesday evening April 18th. The party, thirty-two in number,
after the play,.repaired to the Hotel Lexington, Where en ele-
gant four-course dinner was served. The affair was a very
pleasant one and was very highly enjoyed and appreciated by
the gentlemen recipients.
April 21st the twenty-ninth annual banquet of the Alpha
Tau Omega fraternity of Mt. Union college, was held at the
Lexington Hotel. About thirty couples were present. The
table was neatly adorned with table decorations and flowers.
page one hundred forty-five
'White tea roses,. the .fraternity Hower, were favors. Music was
furnished by King's orchestra. Prof. I. B. Bowman acted as
iMay 13 a sorority function was given by the alumni of
Alpha Sigma Alpha to the active chapter of Mt. Union college.
The honored guests included the patronesses-Mrs. B. F. Yan-
ney, Mrs. B. F. Weybrecht, Mrs. I-I. N. Marsh, Mrs. VV. H.
Harris and Mrs. H. D. johnson.
The event was a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar Turkle. The decorations were of white and purple
lilacs, withsmall 'baskets of nuts tied with the colors, of the
sorority-grey and crimson, as favors. Before leaving the ta-
bles toasts were announced by the toast mistress, Mrs. Mary
Carr-Curtis, of Damascus. These were responded to by Mrs.
Edgar Shimp, Mrs. B. F. Yanney and Miss Martha Henry. Im-
promptu talks followed. V
Mesdames Arthur Wright and -I. B. Bowman entertained
Saturday afternoon, May 13th at a l o'clock luncheon at the
homeiof the former for the A. X. D. sorority girls, with their
patroness, Mrs. W. VV. Webb, the pledge girls and Miss Flor-
ence MacD.o-nald and MissiRuth Findlay as special guests.
Lavenderlwas the color tone and the favors were violets. A
social afternoon followed the three-course luncheon.
In the evening the sorority girls, accompanied by their gen-
tlemen friends, enjoyed a picnic party at iRamsey's lake.
May 15th a Pan-Hellenic banquet of the three fraternities
of Mt. Union college was held in the parlors of the Union ave-
nue M. E. church Monday evening. About 65 fraternity men
were present and the affair was a great success. A chicken
dinner was served by the Ladies' Aid society.
President McMaster acted as toastmaster. Karl Whinnery
of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity s-poke on "The Relation of
the Fraternity to the College 5" George Earseman, representing
Sigma Nu, discussed the subject as to "How the Fraternity Can
Stir Up College Spirit 5" Emerson Woolf, representing Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, talked on the subject, "The Present Status of
the Fraternity and' Its Future." '
page one hundred forty-six
On Wednesday evening, May 24th. the sororities in college,
held a Pan-Hellenic banquet in the parlors of the Union Ave.
Methodist church! The affair, which closed with an old fash-
ioned "sing" on the campus, was a very enjoyable one, and it is
proposed to make it an annual event.
One of the most delightful social events of the year was the
junior-Senior Banquet at the Courtland Hotel, Canton, Ohio, on
the evening of May 29. A special car crowded with the juniors
and their guests left Mount Union at six o'clock. At the Hotel
a reception and musical program was followed by a sumptuous
nine course dinner.
The hall was decorated with palms, blooming plants, and
cut flowers. College pennants and the class colors added much
to the general attractiveness.
It was indeed a fitting background for the happy guests.
After dinner the following program of toasts was rendered
with Ralph H. Gibson as toast master.
"Our Near Friends-The Seniors" G. S. Earseman
"The Juniors" W. G. Gingery
"Seats of the Mighty" Mgary K. Henry
"The Senior as a Leader" President W. H. McMaster
"Flashes" H. T. Orsborn
"Mt, Union" Nina Inman
5'College Brotherhood" Mack Magee '
"Farewell" Ruby Culp
-.The Proms were the concluding feature of the evening.
Among the figures were the letters M. U. C. and 1911 and 1912,
at the conclusion of which the corresponding songs were sung.
The music was furnished by Kings six piece orchestra.
Nina Inman Chairman
G. S. Earseman Mary Henry
Karl Whinnery Frank Gibson
page one hundred for-ty-seven
The Alpha Sigma Alpha girls, with their new friends were
entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lemar Stanley in Berlin
Center, on the evening of May 31st, The trip was made in au-
tomobiles and as the evening was line, the crowd enjoyed a gen-
eral good time out of-doors . Mrs. Stanley served a delicious
Sigma Nu held its annual stag banquet for the alumni on
Tuesday evening, june 13th at the chapter house. Regent Wil-
son of the grand fraternity, and a member of Beta Iota chapter,
was the honor guest.
The annual Mt. Union Alumni Banquet was heldat the
First Methodist Church, on VVednesday evening of Commence-
ment week, at seven o'clock. The banquet was preceded by an
informal reception in the church parlors.
The Alpha Tau Omega boys, with their girl friends, will go
to Sandy Lake on Friday, June 16th for their annual frat picnic.
r , x
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page one hundred forty-eight
. The record of our social relations as a class for the Senior
year is a remarkably 'perfect one. Classes are hard to find that
have had more, or more varied, social events. However, we have
maintained through all of them a degree of dignity and a stand-
ard of principle that we consider worthy of college students and
a college class. We have neither as an organization nor as indi-
viduals during the entire year attempted to hinder the exercise
of social privileges by other members of the college. But still
more to our credit, and it is with a sense of satisfaction that we
record it, is the fact that we have, under no circumstances, coun-
tenaced the sort of vandalism and usurpation of rights and im-
munities which are so commonly claimed by men in college and
which invariably work a detriment to their own cause as well
as to that of their Alma Mater.
We feel that if our successors would co-operate in maintain-
ing the standard which we have attempted to set and if they
would project it downward among the under class-men it would
have a wholesome and refining influence upon the social at-
mosphere of the college and it would be of incalculable assist-
ance in breaking down the barrier of feeling between the town
and the College. Beyond that it would work particularly to the
advantage of the coming classes who must rely upon the good
will and hospitality of the community for a large portion of
their class entertainment.
' The senior class election held in the President's office on
the evening of October 19th was the most unanimous expression
of clss harmony ever exhibited in any senior class election' in
the history of the institution.
We began our most enjoyable year of college life with a
grand masque on Halloween evening chaperoned by our patron.
Mr. Koch kindly granted the use of the second Hoor of his cloth-
ing store, and after taking part in the ordinary festivitiesof the
gala occasion, we proceeded to indulge in the extraordinary
features of the evening, namely, a feed such as would make the
present Junior class sit up and take notice. The hit of the even-
page one hundred forty-nine
ing was Miss Stanley Smith, who after a few riske fliratitions
with several young men, was prevailed upon to unmask, be-
cause the other girls were fast becoming jealous.
January 11. The first of our many clandestine festivities
in, around, on, or under the college, was an incursion into the
physics laboratory, sanctum sanctorum of Prof. Brewster. Not
taking much time to surnbit our feast to the pure food test, cere-
monious rites were dis-pensed with, and one doubly enjoy-
able hour ensued.
on March l8, owing to the fact that some of our class mates
were taking astronomy rather assiduously, either individually or
in couples, it was thought best to get together in the observatory
for a little review of research work. Prior, during, and after, a
most sumptuous feed, special attention was paid to visible C?j
shooting stars. Charlie and Ruth 'got the leather medal for the
number of observations cheeked up, both being especially ener-
getic in calling to each other's attention the faintest streaks.
Happy and Lois, however, were close seconds, getting in some
pretty steady work on an exceptionally slow and interesting me-
teor. CAfterwards found to be Mr. Lanam plodding along With
Wednesday April 19th, Dr. and Mrs. McMaster entertained
us at an informal dinner at their' home. Undoubtedly this was
the most enjoyable function of the happiest year of M'ount's
most remarkable class. Our already keen and voracious appe-
tite was augmented by some clumsy attempts of the boys to
assist in the dextrous culinary operations of the girls, in which
they, fthe girlsj did themselves proud in the eyes of each one's
two rival admiring classmates.
From this time on there follows in quick succession weekly,
nay almost daily fnightlyj jollifications, too numerous for each
to receive special mention. It would be an irretrievable slight
to the juniors, however, not to recount a few of the examples of
good times which a thoroughly alive class can set for an unpar-
alleled sluggish aggregation such as the class of '12.
Having enjoyed the secrecy of every accessible nook about
the college, we sighed for more worlds to conquer, and next paid
page one hundred Hfty
a visit to the country on April 24th at the invitation of our
friend, Mr. Toot, at his comfy home south of town. Owing to
the desire of some of the more gregarious members of the class,
excursions to a considerable distance from school now begin to
be popular with the soft spring time, when the young man's fan-
cy lightly turns, etc., etc. In such cases the benefit obtained
from the association of the entire company and the refreshing
eats is only exceeded by the excellent exercise and healthful
benefit derived from the excessive longevity of the "going" and
the "coming,"-ark style.
On May 5, another latitudinarian evening was did at Haw-
ley's, south of the same town as above. At this party, Mr. Smith
announced that he had just received Five Dollars for his new
story, "The Lure ofiLove." He added that he got the remunera-
tion from the Express company, as they had lost the Mss. The
evening was especially characterized by a barbecued "Armour."
The neighboring hamlets now get anxious to have us notice
them, like to the seventy cities that laid claim to the birthplace
of Homer. Marlboro's invitation found favor in our epigastrics,
and our patron, Dean VVebster, decided to entertain the class on
Vifednesday evening, May 17, to a tally-ho ride and sumptuous
feast at the tavern in that beautiful little city. The crowded
conveyance contained certainly a continuous cantata of ceaseless
carols, both coming and goingg and the pleasure of the excur-
sion was generalized throughout by brotherly charity and the
foregoing, on the part of some, of privileges due to time honored
associations. College hours were strictly observed, according to
Pacinc time, which has been adopted by our class' for all social
V' On llffay 22, our pugnacious spirit having lain dormant for
some time, we decided to entertain the Sop-hs in hope that in
some way we might draw out at least a diminutive sign of antag-
onism from the other classes. So we repaired to our friend Mr.
Toot's again, and to our dismay Jupiter pluvius so dampened
the ardor of the juniors and freshmen that our endeavors for the
most part would have been futile, had not a few straggling preps
and freshmen, led by "Peg" and his band of youthful gorillas,
made a weak attempt at scaring our girls by throwing several
buckets of water through the key-holes. On the way home the
page one hundred nfty-one
empty stomachs of the marauders led them to exhibit some rare
instance of rash foolishness.
A ' The rest of our history is prophecy: the Class of 1911 never
expects to be disbanded, but to remain an indissoluble unit ad
infinitum. . Q 1
"Love is the emblem of eternity 3 it confounds all notions of
time, it effaces all memory of a beginning, all fear of an end."
i ' ' Juniors.
Owing to the studious disposition of the rn-embers of the
junior Class, their social events have been few this yearfbut
the few have been of the most enjoyable kind.
In the fall term, the juniors gave a "feed" and a dance in the
"Gym" in honor of their friends. The Seniors who were expect-
ing something to happen, were quietly resting in the arms of
Morpheus when the event occurred.
One evening during the early part of the spring term, when
the soft and balmy zephyrs were gently blowing through the
budding trees and the waning moon was risen in the eastern
sky, the Juniors were wending their way from their several
places of abode to Chapman Hall where they had stored away
baskets full of all kinds of edibles. A most enjoyable party
On November 10 about 7:30 in the evening, the Sophomores
began to wend their way toward the Gym, where they had plan-
ned a glorious celebration in honor of their friends, the Seniors.
A few scouts found that the Freshies had learned this and were
in possession of the Gym. By the time the majority of the class
arrived, there were hilarious and mighty doings. Although the
Freshmen, assisted by the juniors and all the Mount Union
people they could call to their aid, had tied the Sophs hand and
foot it was in vain for their main purpose, to find the eats, was
defeated and all their search proved of no avail. About ten
o'clock the whole crowd went home. The Sophs and Seniors,
however, reassambled at the home of Edna Thomas and shortly
afterward went back to the Gym where they held their party
amid great rejoicing. The eats were fine and at a late hour they
went home singing and cheering for the class of 1913.
page one hundred fifty-two
On November 22, 1910, the Freshman Class of M. U. C.
held a meeting in Chapel and decided to have a class party.
Owing to the formidable Sophomore Class, it was decided to
hold it out of town, and accordingly on Nlovember 22nd they
boarded Stark Electric cars and were taken to the home of Ray
Shirk of Louisville, Ohio.
Not to be outdone by this unprecedented move, the Sophs,
who had got wind of the party, boarded all cars going east and
west and many lively scraps ensued. Finally after the evening
had been spoiled for a number of the Freshies, the Sophs let
them go and they got to their destination in time to come home.
Thoroughly enraged, the Freshies organized and marched
into chapel the following day bearing their banners aloft. The
ever victorious Sophs bided their time and as soon as chapel was
over rushed out on the campus and waited the coming of the
Freshmen The Freshies were very timid and for some time
would-not produce, their banner, but finally after many -jeers
from the upper classmen, they picked up courage and the iight
was on. The Sophs with their characteristic courage plunged
into hostilities energetically and the Freshies, let it be said, re-
taliated nobly. After some time Prexy announced "time up"
and the great annual battle was over. It took some time to un-
tangle the mass of arms and legs, but when this was finally ac-
complished, two Sophs were found to be in possession of the
Freshman Banner and they had added another well-earned vic-
tory to the long list of the undefeated Sophs.
page one hundred flfty4three
May 2 the Sophs held their second great banquet in the
Gym. this time unmolested by those annoying, insignificant
creatures, which in New Jersey they call mosquitoes and which
in Ohio we call Freshmen. They played games until a late hour.
when a delicious lunch was served. The affair was a decided
success. as is everything which the Sohpomores undertake.
The first Freshman party was held on November 22d, 1910,
at the home of R. G. Shirk of Louisville. In some way the
Sophs heard of the prosposed event and as the Freshmen
boarded the seven o'clock car, they were met by several mem-
bers of the class of '13. These were put off without much dif-
ficulty and they only succeeded in detaining two Freshmen until
the next car.
After arriving in Louisville, the crowd went at once to the
Shirk home, where they .were entertained by music and contests.
Delicious refreshments were served by Mrs. Shirk, and after
giving its yells and singing class songs, the class of '14 started
home well satisfied with their successful entrance into the social
life of Miount Union.
The Winter Term party of the Freshman class took place at
the home of Grace Scranton. This time the Sophomores were
unaware, with the exception of one who was locked in the house,
that a party was taking place. After the guests were assembled,
old fashioned gamesewere played and a two course lunch was
On their return to Mount Union, the members of the class
awakened the sleepy Sophs with their victorious yells and the
disappointment of our rivals at missing this delightful affair may
well be imagined.
page one hundred fifty-four
M MM Q
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40 4 " '
Venus and Apollo
Ah! who is this they tell me
Is courtin' now-a-days.
So full of life and jollity
And both, whom we may praise.
VVe see them walking side by side
In every kind of weather.
It makes no difference what betides
These two are found together.
He is tall and manly, p
VVith eyes of hazel brown h
His cheeks are red as roses sweet
And he never wears a frown.
His lady friend equals in height
Is of grace and nature sweet,
Her form it is the rarest
That is found on Union street.
These people live most side by side
So convenient you know.
And if the walking is not good
The telephone's sure a go.
VVe scarce can tell what will become
To this couple good and rare,
We only hope that Love will not
Prove crooked to this pair.
And when in after times they think
Of days in pleasure sought
They sure will bless good Fortune
And Mt. Union like as not.
page one hundred fifty-six
' . Two VIEWS.
Last year the senior class grew tired of attending chapel
whereupon their seats disappeared. An investigation was started
by the authorities which resulted in a speedy return of the seats
between two days. To clear themselves from blame, the follow-
ing cut was run in the Unonian of 1910.
Falling heir to the college effects of one of those worthy
classmen, the following receipt was found by a member of our
class. It is self-explanatory. Q
i Q, i ' i 0 ,
0 tu Z ' M7-i
page one hundred fifty-seven
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Q N M Q
HE fqniavax :N I1 24727 N1'V Srlmaur 007 Amin
THE TRANSIENT CLUB
Founded the Day before the Fall Term began
Purpose: CU To enable the members to fool the keepers
of boarding 'houses more completely. CZJ To enable the trans-
portation companies to continue in business. C35 To enable the
members to see their names in print in the college catalogue.
Q41 To avoid perpetrating the presence and association of the
members upon the college students for an unbearably long time.
Emblems-Umbrella and Handbag
Arthur George Eynon Past Master
Shepherd K. Smoots Commander
John F. Yeamans Advance, Agent
Ralph F. Sager 1 Membership Committee
page one hundred fifty-eight
. Iespwnyzgv rn , - irrgfiwigr-an
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M aw M131 V A M. ew
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Motto-For the love of Mike, Mutt, be reasonable.
T Stanley Smith
page one hundred Hfty-nine
f t Joram Emrrem
THE WITT EN CLUB
Founded September, 1910
Purpose-Co-operation in the emulation of the most notor
ious characteristics of the well-known Patron Saint.
l Badges-Air compressor and stove
Founder, Everal B. McBroom
i Otlicers and Members
John Brandeberry President
Emmet Stanley Freed Secretary
Charles Vlfilliam Oresek Keeper of the Club Compressor
Roy Smith Air Heater
Kyle Booth Chester C. Cooper E. Y. Calvin
page one hundred sixty
IDU YEAR QL. U51
TI-IE CENTURY CLUB
Field-All Alliance, except the provision merchants.
Motto-Live 100 years and still look young.
Purpose-flj To secure an inexpensive fad. QZD To
reduce the high cost of living. C31 To grow ha-ir in poor soil.
Patron, ' .Patrick O. Flinn.
Mr. G. S. Painter Chairman
Ham Mouck ' Chief Flinnizer
Miss Dean A- Regular Rulebreaker
, Eleventh Hour Attendants
All the married preachers in town and in College.
page one hundred sixty-one
THE FOUR HUNDRED CLUB
Motto: To strut our little day and be no more. '
E. C. VVoolf President
E. C. Woolf Vice President
E. C, Woolf Secretary
E. C. Woolf - Treasurer
Corinne Harris President's, Private Secretary
Robert Auld O. W. Beard
' ill-Iomer Iohns
Frances Rouse Lothair Carson
Carrie Spring Harry VVykoE
Ralph Gibson TFoster Spence
Mlllfary Henry Harry Blythe
Roberta Milhon E. Y. Calvin
Karl VVhinnery Hazel Purcell '
if Mamie Brown
YAdmitted because he goes with Miss Gregg.
'fAdmitted because of his high collar. -
jAdmitted as one member. -
:'fi:Admitted because she goes with Mr. Johns.
'H'Admitted because he goes with Miss Henry.
page one hundred sixty-two
VVith the permission of The Cleveland Press Mr. Everett
True spends a day in Mt. Union College.
He arrives and engages a room.
-50 THIS I3
THAT I8 MV
After chapel he goes to the college with the intention of
seeing Proxy and finds the office
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page one hundred
He visits Prof. Lambs 11 oclock class and grows uneasy
after the 12 o'clock bell has rung
5 I DE,
He takes dinner at
page one hundred sixty-four
In Pyof. Jo1mson's 1 o'c1ock class.
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He has the misfortune to tear his coat on entering Chapman
I IJUST Look AT THAT
COA TPI' 5006!-I Trr
DAVBEFORE I CAME To
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page one hundred sixty-five
WE I?f"4Ne.,Hf:iE :
I M K 1? CS uounrfs
Q xi L J K
F . f mmm XII ,
xl I. n K' M
if llliil '
age one hundred s
rsees a book sa e
THE LITERARY SHELF.
That old Sweetheart of Mine-Professor Simpson.
Webster's New International Dictifonary-Naffziger.
Rise of the Dutch Republic-Fritz Neushutz.
Pigs is Pigs-cw Oresek.
Ben's Hur-Maude Grove.
For Love's Sweet Sake-Robert Hawley.
The House of Mirth-f'Happy" Orsborn.
Between the Lines-E. Y. Calvin.
The Land of the Midnight Son--Nina Inman.
The Land of Nod-Ruth M. Findlay.
The Leaven of Love-Harry Wykoff.
Is Marriage a Failure--I. T. Alton.
The Lane that Hath no Turning-Mr. and Mrs. Vantilburg.
The Little Brown Jug-Roberta Millhon.
A Little Brother of the Rich-Pritchard. Q
THe Kidnapped-Freda Spring. t
Love Poems-Pauline Warren. 'S
Mary had a Little Lamb-Homer Johns.
Professor at the Breakfast Table-Swickard.
Prisoners of Hope-Hastings.
Rebuilding a Motor Cycle-Guthrie.
Qpening a Chestnut Burr-Dr. Painter.
The One Woman-Don Brown. I irq
The Goose Girl-Peggy Gregg. 5-
Paradise Lost . -
Paradise Regainecl C' J' Stout'
The Sky Pilot-K. Booth.
The Sign of the Four--The Mutts. -'
The Sketch Book-Bowlesl -f
The Sweet Girl Graduate-Prof. Webster.
To Have and to Hold-Prof. Johnson.
The VVolf-Corinne Harris.
Won by Waiting-C. B. Irwin.
page one hundred sixty-seven
The Time, The Place, and The Girl
"Never the time, the place, and the loved one, all together
So Browing wrote in his immortal lays. .
The poets claim that true love changeth never,
But what about the 'love of modern days?
VVhen Antony wooed and won his Cleopatra
I don't suppose the skies could have been bluer,
I don't suppose in those days, or still later
The hearts of manand maid could e'er. be truer. '
But if the poet told the truth in writing
"N ever the time, the place, and loved one, too,"
Why then the ways of love are more delighting
In this age, I am sure, now, aren't you?
For while the skies are blue and fair the weather
And hearts are just as true, there still can be
The time, the place, the loved one all together
VVhich we have illustrated here, you see.
Just take a moonlight night, Cone for a romancej
A just take a girl with eyes oi baby blue .
,lust take a man, like--Uohns, for instancej
,A And then, ,just take a snap-shot, too. V
There can be then, I think, no doubt, whatever,
That in the spring, when hearts are all a-whirl
That we can have these blessings all together
The time, the place, fa kodak,j and the girl.
page one hundred sixvty-nine
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Aunt Stogiais Advice to the Love-Lorn
Dear Aunt Stogiat-
I wish your advice in a very serious matter. I am a Senior
prep in College and though partly educated in some lines,
this affair is beyond my decision. Last year I was in love with a
girl in Youngstown and came near going to work for her on the
spot. But since entering College, I have found another whom
I adore, living on State St. If you can tell me how I can break
the sad news to theformer, I will be
Your humble servant,
Such complications are indeed deplorable. However, I
would say that in no event should you tell her the truth. Tell
her that you think she is false to you and that you will have no
more to do with her. Then, you see, you will leave the Way
open, if you ever have a change of heart, to forgive and return.
Dear Aunt Stogia:-- A I
g What should a young lady do when she has informed a
young man that her hands are cold and he tells her to sit on
them? Very hastily,
All men are not constituted alike. You must devote your-
self to him earnestly and be patient. Time works wonders and
if you do find it necessary to lead him, you may then have the
assurance that you are the object of his first affection.
My Dear Aunt Stogia:-
I have been going with a girl down town for about a year.
I love her and she says she loves me. Woiild it be out of place
for me to press her hand when I leave her? I could not stand it
to have her angry with me. Truly yours,
I-I. C. MITCHELL.
I-I. C. Mr- I '
It is not advisable for you to hold her hand long enough to
press it until you are engaged.
page one hundred seventy-one
Dear Aunt Stogia:-
My trouble is indeed great. My fair one says that she
doesn't care for meg yet she permits me to linger long past ten-
thirty and seems glad of my inclinations to prolong the parting.
VVhich shall I accept as the true solution to the real state of her
feelings? As ever before,
Sincerely, W. S. SMITH.
Women are perverse. You must always believe the thing
you do not want to. If she permits you to linger after ten-
thirty, it is from sheer delight in breaking the rules and from
no excess of affection for you.
Dear Aunt Stogia:
I am a condition junior in Mt. Union College. I have only
been here one year, but so many honors have been heaped upon
me I am beginning to feel my position I fear. Can you suggest
a remedy, for this affliction. In the midst of all this I have
a 'warm spot in my heart for a certain Senior lad. To the out-
side people I care nothing for him but I really do. Can you tell
me how I can prove this to him. He has had numerous ,"cases"
beforeh but I would really like to know of someway I can win
Enclosed you will find a stamp for which I wish an im-
mediate reply. Patiently,
In the letter I sent you I answered your last question. The
first one is less difficult. By careful application and hard work
you may be able to become a condition Senior next year and as
that is a position which you may well feel you need not fear
Dear Aunt Stogia I
I am very much in love with a young lady in school, but
have rarely been in the company of ladies so I am at a loss to
know just how to makevthe fact known to her. Would you
kindly advise me as to the proper words to say in such a case,
and also when it would be most appropriate to say them.
page one hundred seventy-two
George I-Ioney-Simply make the fact known to her in a
matter of fact manner. As to an appropriate time, you might
offer yourself 'as an escort to her for an athletic contest and a
favorable opportunity will present itself.
Dear Aunt Stogia :-
Mkany times I have seriously considered unburdening my
heart to you and finally have decided to do so in the hope that
you may be able to help me in my dire distress. During my
college course I have been prominent in all activities and es-
pecially have always been a bright and shining light in the
brilliant whirl of society. In fact, I have been so extensively
engaged in social functions lately, that I am about to become
a nervous wreck. I therefore decided that a day of rest and com-
munion with nature was the best method by which to recuprate.
VVitl1 a friend I planned a dayis fishing trip. My friend invited
his lady friend for the day but, much to my sorrow and chagrin,
I was unable to get a date for the occasion, although I tried
many well tried and time honored methods. Will you please
give me a few pointers on this subject and perhaps with their
help I will yet be successful. Your affectionate nephew,
E. C. WOOLF.
My Dear Tim.
It gives me great pain to learn of your life being thus
blighted while you are yet in the bloom of youth. But cheer up,
the future is bright. I would suggest that perhaps your "time
honored and well tried methods" were not the proper ones to
use in this case. Remember the old Saying "If you want a
thing well done you must do it yourself? However it.is with
serious misgiving, my dear nephew, that I recommend this
course to you. Keep in mind the maxim "Faint heart never won
fair lady," and never give up, - Your loving u
AUNT STO GIA.
page one hundred seventy-three
Muunt 'ildimfiuu Qnllrgr
uf the ifullnlmzimg nt' lim: qpwrnitrnw Elm munerelk
Miss Gertrude Findlay
to Mr. E. G. Vantilburg.
Miss Maud Grove
to Mr. B. D. Edwards.
Miss Mabel Livingstone
to Mr. C. VV. Thomas.
Miss Faye Shipman
to Mr. VV. W. Brownfield.
Mdss ? ? . ? P
to Mr. Harry M. Peterson.
i:Miss Nina Inman
to Mr. Stanley Smith.
to Mr. C. B. Irwin.
after the last
quarter of the
is gone. P
XWitl1drawn too late to correct copy. i
page one hundred seventy-four
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Some opportunities only come our way once. Wl1en they
we must be prepared to accept them.
A life time is none too long to learn to live and he who's
land-lord goes away and leaves him to mind tl1e.f1re has a won-
derful advantage even if the Weather is cold,
page one hundred seventy-Eve
S N S
g l :Eagles
"Money makes 'the mare go" Emerson says, "Hitch your
wagon to a starv and Franklin invents an improved axle grease.
"Unto him that hath shall be given and from him that hath not
shall be taken away even that which he hath."
See Europe, if you can g and if you can't, see Europe.
page one hundred seventy-six
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A Senior Promise ......
Editorial Staff ......
Alumni Organizations . .
Memoria Bene Factorum
juniors ......... . ......
Literary Societies . . .
In Memoriam .........
Dynamo Association , . . .
Der Deutsche Verein . ..
Y. VV. C. A. ...... ..
Y. M. C. A. ........ .
Homiletic Club ........
Student Volunteer Band
The Old College Clock
Dramatic Club ....
Frats .... , ..... . .
Class of l88l. . . , .
College Calendar ....
Social Notes .....
Class Doings ....
Laughling Gas ......
Senior Class Song
olso. H. JUDD
Maker of Menis Clothes
A hopeful young freshman, named Stout,
From the A. X. D. house was froze outg
Tho' Anne took compassion
On his features so ashen,
His welcome is now in some doubt.
Dealer in High Grade Real
D' Estate in all parts of the city
Am just now ready to offer a block of Lots in the College
'Campus addition which are the finest Lots in the city, with side
walks, sewer and all graded ready for buildings. Look them over.
SAM D. LANE,
Main Street Alliance, O.
umm, - , sioa,nnu.nn A.l..ATKIHSOH,Presideni
surplus, . s2u,uun,un W. w. WEBB, Vice Pres.
Undivided Proiiis, 532,000.00 F. K. FETTERS, Cashier
There is a tall Soph'more named Honey,
The girls all think him quite funny,
He stands at the door
And takes down your score
With a face that is beaming and sunny.
ZINDIVIDUALITY is the most potent factor of present
day printed matter-and artistic conception, coupled
with experienced execution, necessarily must produce the
required results. ffVVe take particular pride in creating
effective printing, and have every facility for turning out
Work promptly, and giving it the character of individuality.
ff One of our specialities is the production of original ideas
in school and college work-annuals, magazines, announce-
ments, programs, menus, etc. 11 We know how and what
to do--and We do it!
0 Ellie fllruimn uhlizhing, CEU.
ALLIANCE, OHIO. .
The Nineteen Eleven Ummian is a product of the Review Press. ,
PHOTOGRAPHY is an art-or not, accord-
ing to the ability of the photographer.
An artist can make a beautiful Woman more
beautiful, can add to the portrait lines of graceful
composition, charitably concealing or prettily em-
phasizing lights and shadows. Above all, he strives
to show those lines of character which often trans-
form the plainest faces.
Vxfe pricle ourselves that
VVe are artists. May we
prove it in our vvorkifor
LORIN E. MILLER,
525 E. Columbia St. '
There's a time-honored shack-Miller Hall,
Which hasn't a single safe Wallg
But for lack of the dough
VVe can't let her gough4
For it serves us for hash-house and all.
TRADE AT THE Boss GROCERY, ,
Mt. Union Square, where you will always find a full line
of fresh groceries in stock at reasonable prices.
Our motto is "Honesty" and square dealing, and we aim
to please all who favor us with their patronage.
c. W. SKIDMORE. Prop.
'll "Reach" Baseball, Football, Basketball Supplies
all nwright 8: Ditsonn Tennis Goods
QI " Phelpsr' Uniforms
The Allott-Kryder Hardware Co.
. ON THE SQUARE ALLIANCE, O.
A scrupulous student named Unger,
Vifhile trying to make himself younger
Used Grape-nuts for diet,
'Cause Stouffer said, "Try it"-
But alas! He grew old from sheer hunger!
W. P. BARNUM
Boss Ice Cream and Candies
Special Attention given to
FESTIVALS, PARTIES AND WEDDINGS. '
Individual Moulds a Specialty.
421 E. Main Street
The Lexington Hotel Co.
Under New Management. Rates 32.50 to 33.50.
Redecorated Throughout. Unexcelled Cuisine.
Banquets and Receptions a Specialty.
A Guarantee of Satisfactory Service.
J. A. VANIER, Manager.
Of all trying Freshmen, McBroom
Makes us Wish most of all for our doom.
Of this substitute Witten
In despair We have Written
Can there be any rest in the toom?
The Latest Styles in Photographs
At the Mt. Union Studio. College work a specialty.
Consult us for anything in the Photographic line.
B. F. REICHARD
Bell Phone 295 VV. 103 E. State St. Alliance, O
HART 8z KOEHLER,
506 Main St., Alliance, Ohio.
VV. M. ROACH,
C. L. SLUTTER, D. D. S.
Over Strong 8zWheat's Store.
Stark Phone 204.
CHA S. E. RICE,
A'C'I0f11Cy-af-LSW, 1750 S. Union Ave.
. Nl. U ' .
Public Sq, Alliance, Ohio. Alliancefl t nionl Ohio.
DR. R. T. STRAUSS, DAVID FORDING,
S. E. Corner Arch8zMain St. Auialme, 01110
A D. M. CLEMENT,
Memorial Bldg. Bell ZZ-R
Marlatt 81 Schweinsberger
N. E. Cor. Main Sz Arch Sts.
Over Pei1'son's Clothing Store
Stark Phlone 639.
VV. I. TEETERS,
D Dentist, ,
133 S. Freeclom,
M sq. S. of Public Sq.
Phone, Stark A-683.
R. W. MILLER D. D. s.
Opp. Hotel Lexington
Phones: Stark 49, Bell 476-VV
NN. S. TAYLOR, M. D.
W. State St. '
Both Phones. Mt. Union.
N. VV. HOLE, M. D.
Res. 1820 S. Union Ave.
Phones: Res. Stark X-727
Office 437 E. Market St.
Oh'ice, Stark A-175.
Mt. Union's Reliable Barber
2 Doors East of Mt. Union
Cope Electric Co.
12 S. Arch Ave.,
ALLIANCE, oHIo 1
At your service with a com-
plete line of Stationery, Con-
fectionery, Fruits, Drugs and
Home made baking a Specialty
on the Mt. Union
. ROOFER AND
Climax Furnaces, Spouting
Tin Roofing, Slate Roofing
Gravel Roofing, Tis Best Roof-
ing, General job Wfork
206 Milner, Alliance, Ohio
"Are you Hungary?"
1fVell, I'll Fiji.
He-"VVhen I look into your eyes it makes me feel at home."
She-'zYes I have a stye in one of them." A
HARRY T. MELLER
Both Phones 60
119 W. Main Street
YOU will never know Underwear Satisfaction until you try
MoNAncH UN1oN suns
51.00, 51.50, 52.00, 52.50.
They I-it all over and stay Ht until worn out. Try a. Monarch
Union Suit-You'11 have no other.
H. C. NEWMAN
Men's VV ear and Tailoring. Znd Door East of Arch on Main
I ELECTRIC TOASTERS
ELECTRIC CURLING IRONS
All in stock for the convenience of our patrons.
ALLIANCE GAS 8: POWER CO.
THE. ALLIANCE DAILY LEADER
BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.
TI-IE PAPER THAT GOES HOME
ALL TI-IE NEWS ALL THE TIME.
32.00 MY MAIL3 35.00 BY CARRIER
The Consolidated Realty Company '
Capital Stock, Sl00,000.00 I
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND LOANS
Stark Phone A-247 Bell Phone 77-R
34-1 Main Street Scranton Block
Officers and Directors
R. M. Scranton, President and Managerg L. L. -XXVCZVST. Vice
President: L. D. Scranton, Sec'y and Treas. 5 VVm. S. Lindesmith,
I-I. D. Tolerton, Atty. W. L. Hart, Prof. John E. Morris.
Aww' V Y 1
I rf ,
"THE BIG STORE"
In the natural order of things and a desire to be-
come more helpful, and meet the demand for wider
scope of usefulness in the community-this store's
.growth has been phenominal.
And yet its evolution has been limited to the
merchandise in which women primarily are interested,
, directly or indirectly.
Directly-women are interested in the things for
their own personal wear, either ready for service or
I to be made up at home.
Indirectly-women are concerned in the things
thatmake home beautiful, aesthetic and attractive. H
This is the class of merchandise which requires
I three-quarters of an acre of Hoorspace to display,
Is it not obvious therefore, that a store of such
magnitude, resources and prestige, is the logical place
to make your purchase?
.9t is Unly
for you to want the Best
Wearing, Best Looking and
Most Comfortable Shoes.
We can suit you to a T
Queen Quality for Women,
Ralston Health for' Men
andother well known makes.
Zdheafs Jhoe .ftore
0. 0. Jcranton 00.
Gas Goods, Stoves, Ranges,
74 Grant sf., Alliance, 0.
BUY YOUR HARDWARE
Home Dressed Meats Cutlery, paints, Oils.
A FROM ' Student, stop at Fifer's Hard-
ware Store for Knives,
A' G. Wilsonfs - Razors, Shears
Anything you need in the
Meat Market lineof
' C. J. FIFER
M . U ' S
t mon quam Stroup Block, 15 W. State St.
Alliance, Ohio MT. Union.
Pauline-"Nina, I fear this dress is not full enough."
Nina-"Full enough? Goodness! I'm sure you couldn't get
any more into it l"
A natural law applied to love,Q"The lower the gas the
higher the pressure."
Are you looking for a NICE -piece of Jewelry, a GOOD
RELIABLE watch, a PRETTY DIAMOND, a pair of EYE
GLASSES that are becoming, and will fit your EYE and your
FACEg in fact we have anything that's made, suitable, accept-
able and DESIRABLE in OUR LINE, and will furnish it to
you, at an- HONEST PRICE and in an HONORABLE WAY.
' MR. 8' MRS. R. C. BA TES
JEWELERS AND oP'r1c1ANs.
Our Repair Work I
Stands Alone. 401 Hotel Lexington
E112 Allianrv Bank Qlnmpang
Oldest Banking Institution in the City.
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Collections Given Special Attention.
4'Z1 Interest Paid on Savings Accounts Compounded Semi-Annually
Frank Transue, President. H. F. Bohecker, Cashier.
M. S. Milbourn, V. President. Geo. B. Hall, Ass't Cashier.
I-I. F.. Bohecker Geo. H. ,Tudd George Stroup
Frank Transue E. M. Day D. B. Sassaday
O. F. Transue M. S. Milbourn W. H. Purcell
A mathemiatician named Yanney
Tries hard to grow hair, but how can he?
He uses his brains
VVith such iniinite pains
That it won't grow at all, poor Ben Yanney.
W. E. VANCE
GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS
We have just remodeled our store and are
prepared to supply your every need.
Exclusive Eastman Kodak jfgency
W'hen we sell Kodak goods we know that our customer
will be so well satisfied that we will hold his trade. That is
why we handle the Kodak line exclusively-not merely Kodak
cameras, but the simple little Brownie'c'ameras and the Premo
cameras for use, with glass plates and the daylight loading,
Premo Film packs and the Gratlex cameras, with their marvel-
ous focal plane shutters-so fast that you can catch a hum-
ming bird on the wing. We have too the Hawk-Eye cameras
with special features of their own and the Kodak Elms and plates
and papers-all goods which are made by the various divisions
of the Kodak company-goods that are right because, made by a
concern that can't afliord to sell goods of any other kind.
We are showing a large assortment of the newest creations
in Eaton, Crane Sz Pike Stationery.
The most complete Stock of Drugs and Toilet Articles in
THE CASSADAY DRUG CO., 444 E. Main St.
THE. G-B:R CO.
THE QUALITY STORE
A Retailers 'of
The Better Grades of Cloth-
CHOICE SHOES AT THE ing for Men-
STYLE AND SERVICE
Exclusive Agents of
Stein-Block Suits and Over-
Alfred Benjamin Suits and
WALTZ 8: KINSEY coiirschbaum Suits and Over-
SHOE C0-, Mallory Hats.
Star Brand Shirts.
408 E. Main St., Alliance
The Geiger-Biery-Roderick C0
The Quality Store
y No. 527 Main St., Alliance, O.
STYLE 9 FOR -f49!E 'e,,Q
I STORE S MENI l W-f
. . .et . TW
Recreation , , f ,
Days y L
to be thoroughly enjoyed re- V
L quire such outing clothes as l
we show now-They assure " il
the maximum of comfort, and 'L ffl" f
" the splendid patterns and col- It I f
orings harmonize with natures , lj!
spring tones. HM ,l
A ' 'N
Prof Hatton, who came from the South,
Knew sweet words that 'fell from his mouth.
Not long had he 'carried
Until he got married.
This Chemistry Prof from the South.
J. T. 'WEYBRECI-lT'S SONS
t Manufacturers of
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
' Planing Mill and Dealers in Lumber
Both Phones 7 1007-77 Broadway
Are Sincerity Clothes, in fact as well as phrase. They are
tailored not only with needle and thread, but izvith care and con-
We guarantee them not as a matter of boast, but as 9, mat-
ter of course. O
They are garments of experience, not experiment, and our
label on them, vouches for quality in them.
Sincerity Suits 815.00 to S30.00.
TURNIPSEED G STEFFY
Prof Ferguson hailed from the North,
But presently he started forth,
And no-W by his side
Is Walking his bride.
This Chemistry Prof from the North.
J. H. JOHNSON Q9 SON
Furniture, Rugs and Gas Stoves
Dinner Sets, Mirrors Resilvered,
Linoleums, Pictures Framed.
VV. H. Ramsey, Pres. I. G. Tolerton, V. Pres.
S. L. Sturgeon, Cashier.
Cgitg .Smuingn Bank 8: 111151 Gln.
Capital Stock 550,000.00 '
A surpius - eo,ooo.oo
Authorized to do a General Banking, Savings and Trust
A. G. Reeves W. H. Morgan john Eyer
VV. H. Ramsey J. M. VValker
J. C. Devine Chas. Y. Kay I. A. Grimes
B. F. XfVeybrecht I. G. Tolerton
G. VV. Sturgeon.
Prof Mabee then came from down East,
Of chemists indeed not the least.
But soon it is said
He left us and wed.
This Chemistry Prof from down East.
The Cassaday Furniture Co.
FURNITURE, CROCKERY AND LAMPS
Agent for Gunn Sectional Bookcases.
MAIN STREET NEAR ARCH AVENUE.
J. H. MILLER 6 SON
Dealer in all kinds of
We give special Contract. Prices on Coal to the College
Fraternity Houses and Students. We are prepared to do Gen-
eral Teaming and Transfer Work.
Stark Phone, Oflice, A-203. Bell Phone Residence, 344-W.
O, Brewster though not from the West,
You, too, may likewise: be blest.
Look closely and see
What atoms agree,
And right here begin on your quest.
. A. REISCH
FLORIST ANID DECORATOR
11 Estimates on Weddings and Receptions cheerfully given.
11 A full line of Cut Flowers and Plants.
ff Funeral Art Designing a specialty.
O. A. REISCH
Store 29 S. Arch Ave.
Greenhouses opposite Cemetery, Alliance, O.
my -is ,gwig
cm Q 0
V Q' ' f
,P ' V - ,A
' fl' ,f" -.
' P L--'1
, ,gf ...VV
r' " U- -...A U.. L.. '
. X. V I
Main St., at Arch ave.
You'1l enjoy true comfort
and the satisfaction of being
properly hatted, if you wear
one of these very smart and
swagger soft hats.
We unconditionally' guar-
antee our hats to give satis-
faction, or replace the Hat.
Every fashionable color, and
many styles. Soft and Stiff
Hats 32.00, 82.50 and 33.00.
P E I R S 0 N 'S
"The Sign of the Hat."
C. L. Akins W. T. King
' A E. A. Fisher
STANDARD AUTO 00.
Agency for Cutting, K-r-i-t
and jackson Cars.
Auto Livery and Repairing
All kinds of automobile sup.-
plies in stock, first-class ma-
chine shop in connection.
VVelding of all kinds of
metal by the Oxy acetylene
South End of' Viaduct
Alliance, - Ohio
No Argument Needed
"They are WALK-OVERS!"
Wfhat more could be said for
the quality of a line of shoes?
For Vxfomen. For Men
A. L. McDonald
Lexington Hotel Bldg.,
Alliance, - Ohio.
Lillian 8' lone
Mt. Union Square
If you want good iirst-class
up to date barber work done
GEO. H. THOMPSON,
The Students Barber.
1s-t Door West of Post Office
Real Estate, Fire, Accident and
Health Insurance, Surety Bonds
and Business Opportunities.
Oscar 0. Thomas
Both Phones Stone Block
WEB mfs New lrN1ERriAiloNAL
' RY-THEMER nnnnnn NCnnnnnnn nnnnnnnnnnnnn,
' it isthe only new
E unabridged dic-
Art Chemistry Electricity
it is the only dic-
BS55 uionary with the
new time- saving divided
" Fiction Forutrg Geography
v in ma y year .
Gives ju tthe accurate up-
2 Law Mathematica Mechan-
2 tmadate infomation you so
: lu Medicine Music Mythol-
Because ithas been tested
E o en w sh. A s' le vol- . E ,
me coxitaiuin life pub 'F' P"Y"" 5""'Y"" "" ODP'-Wed, and
2 ami esqenceo an authori ' accepted byleadersmthe
2 tatlve llbfa-17 world B activities
' -yr. f -wmzaa , 1
2 our needs de- frsxgj, . to 'Gow means
5 8631158 glandthebigb- -N V "iii ei to Wzn Succesy.
E est editorial scholar- ,,ftt3lix0'S.5 , lit Letusteuyouaboutth-15
ship, Edin chief W.T. "'041St'j. tar' ' supreme authority for
gms Ph- D- LL-D . wi R mmf' ,tux an who use English.
E -Qfzxf. MW Nw
Egi1rg:1?igis'com' of weft W ...vs Q WRITE for specimens 3
5 ' f,-44340220 , Mu film. -We otthenew dividedpaga,
5 illustrations, etc.
' Because 323,22 -S gt, Y3:w'2:5.2'Se H
' are d fn d f V, 1. 2 send FB.EB',l setof
E 2700 PUBS- N 'gf' 'e" cacmsnnmxwco.
M sooo 111u.m-men Q1a.nv1m.usA.
1 ""' ' '-"'- "-"""-A"' " c.m..v.fyfa.1a.fn..wl
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imammm:inluulI:mmAr1Ilnmumnlmnum : x 1 mmm .. '..- 'WZ .fjv 1 " ,nu an xnmn-mn:urmumlunuwummnuummmuwmznnmxucuuni
The End of Drhdgery!
Conserve time, labor and money by using the accepted
modern method of handling accounts.
"""i"" WJSYQTTEEIEY '-fi"-1-"
Cuts out useless bookkeeping Prevents forgetting to charge
Prevents errors Is an automatic collector
Prevents disputes with customers PAYS FOR ITSELF
Seventy thousand in use
THE MBUASKEY REGISTER UU.
Agencies in all principal cities.
A lady professor named Carrie, .
Contented herself not to marry.
She takes up for play,
A Dutch class each day
And makes them read Dutch like "Old Harry."
THE APEOPLESTBANK COMPANY OF ALLIANCE
CAPITAL sTocK 350,000.00
SURPLUS - 32,200.00
D. W. CRIST, President H. D. TOLERTON, Vice-President
Wi-1. A. THOMPSON, Cashier. A. D. THOMPSON, Asst. Cashier
D. VV. Crist, Edwin Morgan, L. L. Weaver, W. M. Ellett,
John F. McDonald, IIV111. Lindesniith, John E. Morris,
W. W. King, H. D. Tolerton, I. F. Heacock, B. T. Stanley,
C. C. Davidson, 'R. M. Scranton, F. Zurbrugg, I. H. Crurnrine.
457 On Savings Open Saturday Evenings.
THE MORGAN ENGINEERING CO.
ALLIANCE, - OHIO '
, , Y, b 1
BIRDS' EYE VIEW OF THE PLANT '
Designers and Builders of Electric Traveling Cranes, Charging Machines, Hammers, Presses, Shears, Hydraulic
Maclainery, Complete Steel Plants, Rolling Mill Machinery and all kinds of Special Heavy Machinery. A
W. H. Purcell, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. W. J. Fennerty, V. Pres.
M. S. Milbourn, Treasurer ' G. W. Shem, Secretary
The Alliance Machine Co.
ALLIANCE, OHIO, U. S. A.
Builders of Electric Traveling Cranes, Special Electrically Oper-
ated Machines, Rolling Mill and Special Machinery,.Hy-
draulic Riveters, Flangers, Presses, Punches, Shears
and Steam Hammers, Ore and Coal Conveying
Machines, Derricks and Automatic Buckets,
Scale Cars, and Copper Converting
Main Office and Works. - Alliance Ohio.
Pittsburg Office, L - Frick Building.
A smiling young man named McFarlin
The ladies all took for a dar1in',
He just wore his smile
Because it was style,
'The ladies now go round a'snarlin'.
Alliance Hardware Co.
ALLIANCE, OHIO ' i
DEALERS IN A
General Hardware, Builders' Hardware, Mechanics, Tools, Paints,
Oils and Varnishes, Plumbing, Heating, Roofing
and Sheet Metal Work, Stoves and Ranges
Only exclusive Cloak and Carpet house in Stark county.
Carpets, Rugs, Shades and Curtains, Ladies' and Chi1dren's
Cloaks and Furs.
519 E. Main Street, Alliance, Ohio.
So loquacious a speaker is Spence
That heid fain be an orator-hence
W'hen ambitious Foster
Is to be on the roster,
The people bring sieves to get sense
Qllmrarirr, Svtgle anh llbriginalitg
in your Printing when you buy it of
Uhr lmillianva iirinting Glnmpang
'New Stroup Block J Stark.Phone X-55
nf -, .11
lim 1 1"'
5 4145 " 'wa
Q-Y' f '79,
1,66 M 43155
Q' .fig if
Q43 y J.AzANGasoNs K eos
-gb .. 540 EAsrMA1N STREET O
6,0 Q ALLlANCE,OHlO. 9655
W 'Iv 9
' 7- Q' if "T V 'Qu
is Q74: as
O49 SY' VVe have a professor named Brewster,
Whose grades are a caution to you, sir,
The students got mad
Which made the Prof sad,
And now he don't grade like he us'ter.
mihmmfa Svtnhin anil Art Svtnre
ijllf you want the Best in Protraiture make
an appointment at Widmer's, the best equip-
ped ground floor studio in this section of
171 East Main Street
5. fy? 'V
., Q' 0 's4"'f,
Suggestions in the Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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