Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 227
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 227 of the 1918 volume:
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2 SENIOR and JUNIOR CLASSES E
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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REV. JOSHUA HOWARD CONKLE
REV. WILLIAM L. BIXON
REV. MARTIN L. WILSON
REV. P. BARCLAY PARAMORE
DR. JAMES B. TEDLOW
CAPT. MILTON JAY LICHTY
REV. JOHN VIZZARD HASKELL
MRS. W. H. RAMSEY,
Niue Art Section
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Fifteen . Art Section
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The trustees chose Wfalter M. Elllett, of
Alliance their president because they knew
him to be an alumnus who has been successful
in business on account of his marked fore-
sight, sound judgment, and broadmindedness,
because he has studied, and continues to study,
the needs and the problems of the school, and
because he is Q vital factor in the lives of the
students as teacher of the .College Merfs Bible
Class. He is a member of the class of 1893,
and has been a tr,ustee since 1908.
Attorney 'William Lincoln Hart, Alliance,
vice-president of the Board of Trustees, has
become a leader in his profession because of
his straight forwardness and his knowledge
of men and law. His warm interest in the
progress of Mount Union and his legal insight
have made him an invaluable trustee.
Attorney Harvey Francis Ake, graduate of
Mount Union and the,University of Michigan
Law School, is the efficient judge of the com-
mon pleas court of Stark County, Ohio. His
interest in Alma Mater manifests itself in his
visits to the College and by constructive Work
in her behalf.
Banker, manufacturer, citizen are apt titles
for Vtfillis H. Ramsey, who for nineteen years
has been a trustee of the College, and who for
six years has been its careful treasurer. Pres-
ident of the City Savings Bank and Trust
Company, Vice-President and Secretary of
the Morgan Engineering Company, and direc-
tor in other well-known organizations, this
busy man hnds time to render large service to
this community and the College.
i B Moum' umow causes '
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Colonel Wfilliam H. Morgan became a trus-
tee in 1897, succeeding his benevolent father,
Thomas R. Morgan, Sr. The Colonel is pres-
ident of the Widely known Morgan Engineer-
ing Company-, which manufacturers electric
cranes, gun carriages, and the like. So far,
his entire life has been actively identihed with
the rapid industrial progress of Alliance.
Hon. Philander C. Knox, LLD., present
Senator from Pennsylvania and former attor-
ney general under Presidents McKinley and
Roosevelt, and Secretary of State under Pres-
ident Taft, has been a memher of the hoard
of trustees since I887. He is our most dis-
tinguished alumnus, a meniher of the class of
1872. The college family is proud of his rec-
Attorney David Fording is the senior mem-
ber of the board of trustees. Since his student
days in the 6o's, he has maintained a warm and
active interest in our school. He has practiced
law successfully in Alliance for many years.
As an orator, he has participated in Ohio
politics and temperance work. He holds a
high place in the esteem .of the community
and the College family.
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Dr. Chas. Stephen Hoover, Alliance, is a
diaguostician of wide recognition. A man of
genial nature, wholesome life philosophy,
marked business ability, and aggressive spirit,
he is a Valuable and popular t-rustee of the
College and citizen of Alliance. He is a form-
er Mount student, and after his graduation
from medical school, he studied ahroad in
Vienna. At presenthe is rendering marked
service in the hase hospital at Camp Sherman.
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Rcv. S. B. Salmon, D. D., aggressive super-
intendent of the Canton District, North-East
Ohio Conference of the Methodist Church, is
recognized for his belief in "doing things,"
his genial good spirits, and his untiring work
for the College, the country, and the church.
He is a member of the Scio class of 1893 and
- was chosen a trustee, June, 1917.
Isaac Hopwood Brownfield is a coal and
coke operator of Uniontown, Pennsylvania.
From Mount Union he has received the degree
of Ph. B., 1887, and Ph. M., 1890. For hfteen
years he has been an active trustee of Alma
Dr. Perry Firestone King, successful phy-
sician and surgeon of Alliance, stands for
complete manhood. As a trustee, therefore,
he gives his l1l1HC,'l11CZlllS, and thought to the
College that her product may be men and Wo-
inen of trained bodies, educated brains, and
enriched souls. He had helped to make Mount
Union athletics clean and widely recognized.
He, too, is an alumnus, class of 1899, and has
been a trustee since IQI4.
Edmund Lewis Brown, chosen trustee in
June, IQI7, is a nephew of the late Richard
Brown, well remembered and long time stal-
wart supporter of Mount Union in her early
days. Mr. E. L. Brown is a successful broker -
of Youngstown, where he is also a leader in
business, civic, religious, and patriotic activ-
Trustees V Tw,-11.13,
A D MouN'r umon COLLEGE
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Rev. john IT. Sccrest, D. D., energetic super-
intendent of the Akron District of the North-
East Ohio Conference, Methodist Church, is
recognizecl as a leader in religious and educa-
tional activities. This is his ninth year as a
district superintendent of the Methodist
Church. l-lis two sons are connnissioncd offi-
cers llgllllllg' for righteousness and democracy.
llc is :1 graduate of Scio Zlllll has been a l1'L1S-
tcc of ixllllll Malci' for several yea
Rev. XVorthington B. Slutz, D.D., member
of the class of lggl and trustee since June,
1912, is a secretary of the Eflucational-Iuhilee,
the comnnssion which has raised over twenty-
txvo million dollars for Methodist colleges. He
has been pastor oi important churches, super-
intendent of the Wfooster District of the
North-East Ohio Conference, and delegates
to the General Confernce of 1916.
Rev. I. VV. Moore, Ph. D., is inseparable
from the Mount. 1-le is a memlmer of the class
of 1876g for years he was a member of the
East Ghio Conference Committee of official
visitors to the College, later he was a Con-
ference Supervisor of the schoolg and since
1910 he has been a trustee. Now as a citizen
of Alliance, he lives Within a st0ne's throw of
Herbert S. Johns, who 15 a 111ClTllJC1 of the
class of 1896, and who is successful in the
real estate and loan business and an attorney-
at-law, loves his Alma Mater so profoundly
that he comes to Alliance for every meeting
of the trustees, all Commencement exercises,
and each important football game. He helped
to raise 325,000 in Cleveland in the Education-
al-Iubilee drive for Mount Union, He has
been a trustee since June, 1910.
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Rev. VVilliam F. Conner, D. D., is serving
his twelfth year as a district superintendent of
the Pittsburgh Conference of the Methodist
Episcopal Church. He is chairman of the
Methodist Book Committee, which supervises
the largest denominational publishing house in
the world. An Alumnus of M. U. C., 1872, he
plays an impotant role in the life of his Alma
Salem Kile is a busy manufacturer who for
many years has been a factor in the industrial,
civic, and religious development of Akron.
Besides this he takes part in the world pro-
gram of the Methodist Church, and he has
been a trustee of Mount thirteen lucky years.
Joseph Wfarren Yost, AM., is an architect,
with offices in New York City. A member of
the famous class of 1868 and a trustee since
loo, he manifests an active interest in the old
school. He has rendered valuable professional
services to Alma Mater during the last six
Rev. john I. Wzrllzrce, D. D., LL.. D., editor
of THE PITTSBURG CHRISTIAN ADVO-
CATE and member of important commissions
of the great Methodist Church, is a thorough-
going Mount Unionite. He has received de-
grees from both Mount and Scio, and he was
once pastor of the College Church. He is
naturally, an honored and efficient trustee.
ER MOUNT UNIONCGOLLEGE E
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James S. McClellan is a busy physician of if l
the Ohio Valley. However, much professional
work he does in Bellaire and vicinity, he linds
time to participate in the civic, patriotic, and
educational activites of his city, the nation,
and the Church. l-le has been a trustee since
Edmund Dussell, treasurer of the
and VVillian1s Drop Forging Com-
Alliance, is ahearty and generous
of the College. He takes an active
in all industrial, eivc, and patriotic
activities of the coniniunity and state. He has
been a trustee since June, IQI4.
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Attorney hvllllillll R. Alban, of Steubenville,
Ohio, is a leader in his profession. A vital
factor in politics and a believer in civic right-
eousness and well-rounded education, he has
won a large place in the life of Ohio. His
education includes work at Scio and Ohio
State University. He was elected trustees in
Williaiii D1 Shilts, a member of the class
of IQI3, is chairman of the board of control of
the big Goodyear Rubber and Tire Company.
Moreover, when Akron needs an organizer to
direct the sale of Liberty Bonds, W. D. Shilts
is the one man chosen to do the Work effec-
tively. Although a new trustee, he has won a
dehnite place in the progressive life of the
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Oliver Franklin Transue is one of Alliance's
busiest manufacturers. He is president of the
big 'Il1'Zl1'lS1.lC-XlX7llllZ11'l'lS Drop Forging Company.
'When the United States wanted a better
aeroplane, Mr. Transue was one of a small
group of experts who devised the Liberty Mo-
' - tor. He has been a trustee since june, 1912.
Arthur Osman Forcling who grew up in
Alliance and was graduated from the Mount
in 1883, now practices law in Pittsburgh.
Admitted to the Ohio bar in 1888, he was at-
torney in Youngstown until 1895. He was
elected a trustee of the College in IQI6.
-I John Osborn Pew, for inany years a leader I-
in the steel industry of Youngstown, now lives
" at Ravenna, Ohio, and supervises the well- '
I known Ravenclale stock farm. I
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MOUNT UNION COLIIGE -1 Miki!
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Franl: M. Gregg of Cleveland stands among
the busiest of men. lile is president of the
American Commercial Company, ot the Cleve-
land lNorm and Gear Company, and of the
Cleveland Macaroni Company, all of which
rank high among the concerns of their kind.
Besides giving much time to Cleveland
church, the Civic League, the Metlimlist Dea-
coness Home, he has found time to edit "The
Founding of the Nationf in two volumes and
to take marked interest in the Civil VV'ar vet-
erans and in 'World VVar activities.
George Eugene Sebring is a town builder.
l-le is a co-founder of Sebring, Ohio, and the
founder of Sebring, Florida, a growing pop-
ular winter resort. Although he now gives
most of his time to the development of this
Southern town, he is a successful manufactur-
er of line pottery.
James Wesley' Fawcett, MD., successful
business man of McKeesport, Pennsylvania, is
a benevolent, whole-hearted American. l-le is
a former student of the college and a hearty
booster of her best interests.
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XVILLTAM HENRY MCMASTER-President
Mount Union College: Drew Theological Sem-
inary: United Free Church College, Glasgow:
L New York University.
No college publication is complete without a
picture of "Prexy." Even tho his photograph at
once reveals his sunny disposition and energetic
nature, yet we are scarcely content with this.
Prexy is a man always on the joh. lndeed he
is so much gone in the interest of Alma Mater
that his presence with us especially in chapel has,
become a rare treat. At home he is the students
friend. Few men could command the respect of
the students as does he. flrle is an out and out
progressive. I-le visualizes a great future for the
institution and then follows up with a tireless
spirit in a systematic way supported by students,
alumni and friends. As a man he is beyond 1'e-
proach and the term "Prince" he certainly well
JOHN BRADY BOXVMAN, A.M.,
Mt. Union College
P1'0fc.rsor of EdllL'llff0Il and Demi of the Cnllcyc
A more efficient man than he does not exist
around the Mount. Every detail receives due
consideration: every delinquent hears from hini
as he deserves. On the other hand all just and
honest ehfort is recognized and appreciated. Such
is our dean, shrewd, determined, but loyal to the
core. His efforts are unceasing and untiring in
the best interests of the school. In his class room
he is fair, thorough, and just. I-lis services to the
college the past year have required a special sac-
rifice on his part for Uncle Sam has demanded
his services on the local draft board. He has
executed it all with only that precision and judg-
ment which are characteristics of "the dean' l-le
too, is an alumnus of the college on the hill and
this no doubt has not a little to do with his being
so efficient. For his exacting disposition he is
sometimes criticised, yet to him is more credit
due for Mt. Union's high ideals and recognized
standards than any other one man. "Hats off to
HENRY CLARENCE BURR, A.M., B.D., Ph.D.,
Oberlin CollegegiDreW Thelogieal Seminary:
New York University
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy
Dr. Burr, as professor of Psychology and Phil-
osophy, is now in his chosen field. His knowledge
of his subjects coupled with his wit and humor
has won for him popularity among the students.
Twen ty -seven
F' ' ' +i""l
MUUNT UNIUN COLLEGE fi'
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JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK, A.M., Ph.D., DD.,
It is with no little pride that we can again
honor the pages of this annual by contributing a
brief tribute to one so deserving as the honored
professor of Greek language and literature in
Mount Union College. Forty-one years of ser-
vice speaks for itself. Only those who have
sat under his teaching can know and feel the
strong personality and true worth of this noble
man whose hairs have turned to silver gray in
the service of his Alma Mater. Stern, exacting,
yet deeply sympathetic, this good old gentleman
has moulded for himself a reputation extending
beyond the very borders of the nation, a reputa-
tion envied by men holding similar positions in
our foremost universities. He isan alumnus who
has loved his lma Mater sufficently, and has
seen her possibilities to the extent that he has
turned aside many handsome offers. He has stood
by the old school through storm and sunshine,
and now crowning his labors are memoriestoo
sacred to speak and successes too unlimited to
THOMAS ELMER TROTT, SM.,
Muskingum College: I-Iarvard University
Pr0fc.v.m1' of Maflzrlzzatics
We feel sure if Ezra Kendall came to the
Mount he would term our good mathematics
prof. as a "Spot of Laughter." In the classroom
he has made himself a favorite as a merry maker
and beloved as a professor. By reason of this
merriment, the department of mathematics suffers
notg for it is yet to be heard that the work is not
thoroughly carried out. His sunny disposition
has won for him a wide circle of friends, his
method of teaching an approving train of fol-
lowers. lndeed he seems to be a center for large
groups even in a family picture. Mt. Union
champions big things, big projects. It is logical
to have professors who are enterprsing and look-
ing for the biggest and best men who are leaders
of not only individuals but of large groups. Prof.
Trott is of this calibre.
HARRY EDNVIN MARTIN, A.B., A.M.,
Scio Collegeg Grove City College: Central
University of Kentuckyg Columbia University
Professor of English
As professor of English his equal can rarely
be found. Not only is he master of his chosen
field, and able to import his knowledge to his stu-
dents, but his personality grips those who have
had the opportunity to know him. This has made
him one of the most popular professors on the
moum' ummm cours:
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GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB, A.lVI.,
Ohio University: O, S. U. and University
Biology and Geology are his hobbies, and well
they may be for no bug, weed or pebble escapes
his notice and study. Every point of interest
receives due consideration. The terms "precisely"
and "exactly" are only forthcoming when the stu-
dent has so accounted himself as to be deserving
of such words of approval. Prof. Lamb is thor-
oughly qualilicd to meet the requirements arising
from discoveries and research in the realm of
scientilic thought and investigation. Irle is a
progressive. I-Iis personality and strong charac-
ter can only be appreciated after having exper-
ienced a course under him. It is a regret that
sickness has forced him from the class room du-
ties for a considerable time the past year. To
secure a substitute in his place is not an easy task
and to attempt filling his position is a difficult
matter. A further estimate upon Professor Lamb
may be realized when it is known that the Gov-
ernment for several years has engaged his ser-
vices for technical investigations in relation to
geology and its economics values.
ISAAC TAYLOR IfIEfXDI.AND, l'X.M.,S.T.B.,
Mount Union College: Boston University.
Prnfvssol' of Religious Edlldlflillll
On account of his wide experience gained, both
in educational circles and in traveling, Dr. Head-
land holds the sincere admiration and respect of
the entire student body. His unique presentation
of the subjects in his department makes his
classes thorough and very enjoyable. His in-
dividual interest in the students and their activi-
ties have won for him Wide popularity. The stu-
dent body of today can bequeath nothing greater
to the students of coming years than that they
may enjoy the privilege of Hsitting at the feetv of
and learning from our beloved Dr. I-Ieadland.
CORINNE LILLIAN HARRIS, AB., A.M.,
M, , X ly J
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Mount Union Collegeg Wellesley College W mf 'H
Professor of GGVIILIIIZI if' I i
After a leave of absence of one year, Miss l 15553
Harris has returned to us. As the college has , 6
declded to ,fl1'9P German from the curriculum for Wg? J'
one year, it IS possible we may hnd her in the
French department next year. 1
MUUNT UNION COLLEGE .
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HARRY STEWART WYKOFF, ABI,
Mount Union College: Ohio State University
Professor of Biology
Professor 'WykoFf, being an alumnus, has the
welfare of Mount Union at heart. Through his
untiring eiforts he has made the biological de-
partment one of the strongest in the curriculum.
BENJAMIN FITTS STANTON, A.M.,
Oberlin Collegeg University of Miehigang
Associate Professor of Education
Mount's normal department has found an effi-
cient assistant in Prof. Stanton, superintendent
of the Alliance schools. For the past three years
he has aided in the instruction of Mount's future
IESSIE LENA GARMAN, A.B., V
Mount Union College: Willamette Collegeg -
Ohio State '
Professor of Latin l.
Mount is glad to welcome back one of her
alumni as head of the Latin department. Al-
though this is Miss G3f1llHll,S first year as Latin
professor, the students have found in her a
capable insructor and loyal friend.
Fa cial ty Thirty '-
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE I
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GEORGE ARTHUR CRIBBS, A.M.,
Grove City College: University of Pittsburgh:
University of Chicago. J
George Ri'fzu1t PI'!7ft'.Y.VlIl' of I-lixlory
Profesor Cribbs came to us last year. At hrst --
we hardly knew how to take him but he soon over- egg:
came our doubts and won his way into popularity.
I-lis method of handling history and economics is
altogether unique and new but just as sucessful
.. 1 l
ALMA M. NICHOLS, SB..
Otterbein University: Ohio State University
Ll.l7I'!H'itIII and Proff's.ror of DUlllt7.VfI't' .S'rium'f
und .--l ri'
Besides deserving the credit of the building up
of a splendid Domestic Science and Art course
in Mount Union, there are other things to be
said about Miss Nichols. For it is she, who is
perfecting the catalogueing system of the li-
brary, who is bringing many nexv books of the
day within our reach and who is doing her bit in
the circulating of government literature, particu-
larly that of food conservation, and in this line
of work does she seem so particularly valuable -
to Mount Union.
LUELLA KIEKHOFER. PH. M.
Northwestern College: University of Berling
Guilcle Internationale, Paris: L' Institute
d'Etudes Francais, Tours, Franeeg
Chicago Musical College: Uni-
versity of Chicago.
Profcssoz' of F1'v11c,'1 Lnngmige and Ll.fL"1'IIf1I7'L'V.'
Deals of lfV011zc11
Sometimes we wonder just how this Dean of
-l ours does it all. just listen! Besides the teach-
ing of French, which is certainly her biggest
hobby, we hnd Miss Kiekhofer, as a member of
the VVomen's League of National Service, knit-
J ting, sewing, packing kit-bags, signing up Red
Cross members, selling Liberty Bonds and help-
ing in every possible line of war activity. Yet
somewhere she linds time both to suggest and to
make most enjoyable many new features of so-
cial life for. the Mount maidens. Even though her
women's chapel didn't win favor with "Doc"
Lanuni and some of the girls, and even if she is
stern in reprimancling those who wander beyond
the limit of the law, yet as an assistant to Dean
Bowman she is eEticient and well liked 'by the stu-
ll-tl! t i
MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
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IDA LEEPER si-HMP, AM.
WE- , . .
- Mount Union Collegeg Pittsburg Female College.
, Pro mor 0 Rhetoric cmd Public S ealemr
Mem-.1 - ,f .,s.,,
NN hen an fone wants some 5 ecial sub ect re-
' sented, to whom do they go P-To Mrs. Shimpl
-, 'When fou want an hour of recreation where do
A V you go? I' o Mrs. Sh1nip's class in oratory! Wlien
i V 5' .- -
A qt Coach OiB11Cll wanted hel on the varsit sweater
K pTOp0Slt1'Oll, what did. he do. D1opped.a hint to
. 5 Mrs. Shnnp. For stir and pep and getting things
ii i accom lished Mrs. Shim stands at the head of
- ' ' .
- - . ,
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GEORGE VVASHINGTON MUHLEMAN,
S.B,, A.M., p
Northwestern Universityg University of Iowag
University of Chicago,
A Professor of Chcnzistry
Professor Muhleinan came to us two years ago
and during his stay has raised the standard of
Chemistry at Mount Union College to the high-
est degree. Besides being an able teacher he is
serving Uncle Sam with his scientific knowledge.
ESTEL BURDELL PENROD, SB.,
Valpariso Universityg Purdue Universityg
University of Chicago
Professor of Physics
Mount Union has found in Prof. Penrod il
most efficient professor of Physics. His knowl-
edge of the subject is one to be envied by all.
iii, - K, 2
i MUUNT UNION COLLEGE .
" ' -f - 7 ' . . .
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. FLORENCE MAYE NICHOLSON, A.M.
South Dakota llfesleyan University: Columbia
University: University of Chicago.
.'Jx.r1'xh11z1' P1'Ufl'.S'50I' of English.
Miss Nicholson made her debut at Mount this
year and at once won the respect and admiration
of the student body, She has that characteristic
and personality which enables her to see things
from the veiew point of thc girls. She is one
of the linest deans that Mount Union has had
P!1j'5!.L'tli Di1'0ri'01' and Affzlcfic Coach
J .35 ,gi
J" .- ..
Mount Union College.
lf one was compiling a directory of the men
most loyal to Alma Mater Coach George O'-
Bricn's name would surely head thc list. Under
all conditions and strains hc has stood the test
and always stood read to sacrilice for M. U. C.
Wfhen war conditions made it seem as tho
Mount could not possibly put a team in the held
and Coach Dawson asked for a leave of absence
George 0'Bricne stood ready to act in any capac-
ity in which he might be needed. He was made
coach and proved to everyone that he was made
of real leadership material.
EDXWTN LAURENCE ALLENH AB., MUs.B.,
Monmouth College: Monmouth Conservatoryg
New 'York Institute of Music Art.
Acting P1'11f0s.r0r of Music.
Professor Allen has made a hue record as di-
rector of tne Conservatory of Music. Under his
guidance the conservatory has grown and taken a
real place in the musical life of both Mount
Union and Alliance. Prof. Allen is director of
the First M. E. church choir. Several beautiful
musical concerts have been successfully presented
under his skillful leadership.
E' G Mount umow causes '
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CHARLES BURGESS KETCHAM, DB., A.M.,
Ohio N'Vesleyan Universityg Drew Theological
Seminary: Columbia University.
C0l'7lf6ll.'Il5 Aizlflrzavz P1'0fe55,01' of English Bible.
Prof. Ketcham left a good position as assistant
pastor .at Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church of
Youngstown to'become professor of Bible at
Mount Union. His practical interpretation of the
scriptures together with his manly christian life
won the student body at once. Early in the
spring he took training and received a commiss-
ion as a chaplain with the rank of Lieutenant.
Before he went to camp he made Miss Brown, the
instructor of violin in the conservatory, his bride.
Rlntroii of Elliott Hall '
This year, Mother France, as the girls call
her, has certainly found that in order to Hll her
position, one must be a jack-offall-trades, For it
surely takes someone who can do everything or
anything to see that pies and cakes for titty hun-
gry maidens are ready three times a clay, that
light bulbs are supplied, that dust is a minus
quantity in our halls and to take care of all the
other duties of a household as big as ours.
This year has made quite a nurse of Mrs.
France and often through the wee small hours of
these part winter mornings, you would iind her
still caring for the sick. .
She is mother in the true sense of the word
and when troubles come it is always to her that
we turn for comfort and advice and we can't
quite imagine anyone else tilling her place so well,
making the personal sacrilices or being just the
mother that she is to the -girls of Elliott Hall.
ROBERT HERMAN, CARR, A.B..
St'f'l'Fltll'y of CU!'f10l'Ul1'077 and B'll51.71f'.Y5 Manager
During the yeaers that Mr. Carr has been
Buisiness Manager of the College, he has proven
his worth many times. Steady reliable and work-
ing with clock like regularity we iind him always
on the job. A
Moum' umoiv causes ,ul-15.-
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NESTA MARHDWEAVER, A. -E-f'.,A. A
"She is an inspiration to a.11.". ,, . , .
Sebring, Ohio "NcCca" SelJi'i'1'1g-'lfl'iQgli Stliool
1917 and IQI8 Dynamo Staffsg President Dynamo'Assooizftiong
1917 Unonian Staffg Junior Prom. Cominitteeg English Classical
x'CDrati'on. I '
A Will teach.
NORMA LOUIS-E WINTZER, A. E. A..
"The trues1tvf'12iend is she,,t,l1e kindness lass in evorylcduftesylf'
WaDQkOet,a, Qliioi "Norm" .B.lu'e High Sfdliool
'Student Goveizmnent Boards: Y. NN. C. A. Czflliiiuoffgg Qlgss,
Historian. , . r A
. A , . ,N
Will teach. A
J VELMA OLGA VVORKMAN, in A,i,11 V
Science V l 'V W
I 'Tliose who know hor best, prai'se'1ierV rnosif' '
. liaeiiaife, Uliio PiiQll21ll1TC Higii-sgiaooiil
' Girls' Baslcetluallgg 'Vice-President Iuni'o1f'Cl-asnsfj 'Secretary
ior Classy Pan-Hellenic Conncilg SCC17Clilll'yfA7Ya Cf- Sini-
. dent ,governineiat Boar-d.3 Girls" Cheer Leadofg' t9r8--Unoiiianr
'I Staffg Soientiiic Ovation. . 4' .
- will teach. '
Tlzirtgn-Jive I Seniors
MouNT umow causes l
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RALPH KIRK BOVVERSQ fb. K. T.
-Arts ' ' "
"'Thy busy 1S:tii3I'il'1gl'dO beset' thee oft with b1'j1'i1de1jfs,g 5766 iliy
en,t'erpris.eic1o1ih win for thee an envied pna,iis,e."
C01ll'lC21U'lI, Ohio ".Kitky" 'Scio High Siillool
Varsity Trackig Homiletic Clubg Gospel -Toaing Editor
'oniang Preaclied di,i1'i11g giieateif 'part of' couifse. '
Will preach. - -
ROBIN CHARLES.BURRELL,'A. -Q. K. D
"i'J?he mind Shall l38.'l'IC1lflG't3 tho the body ,11L11'el"
Allimice, 'Ohio . Alli-ance I+IQ1u.fSC1i6ov1:-
Clfeniistry Assistzmtg Sopliomo-re I+li-storizmig 1S21lL1tzito1'iah, '
7Will make 21 fgrtliei' study of cliemisfry.
HAOVVARD EUGENE BEARD, A. T1 io. '
"Seen zof few and' known of fewer
Assistzmt Instructor in Biology, 1916-I 7.
N ewton Falls, Gliiio ' Newtoid Falls QI-Iifgfli Siliodl'
Will enter busiiuess. '
S mzi 01's ' Thirty-.vigv V
. Mouwr umom causes 11 1-J:
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GAY' CARSON, A. E.. A.
"W1iat shb wills 'to dol or sagy - -
Is' wisest, virtuous, disgzzxegtesy best."
Alliagmcq, .Qhio Berlin Centcfr I-IigI1,SCh0o1
7SeQte1tf2u'y-TreasL1rer Giris' Glee Clqbg 1917 UH011'i2f11 Staffg
Qty fSQtL1xEle11ts Oifgvzmizatiollg Vices-Pfesident Fresli-1112111 .Clzrssg
KEKDCCES' jio Kfbziglj, s
?R UTH'S'YLVIA GEITGER, A. fa. A.
Blast-wi'f11 temper whose umjloyuded Way ' 9
V . 'Gaxigmpllce toxfhonrbw happy -as tosdayf' ,
. scams s 'A1HaneC,EEig?I1 Schqql 1
X Iuliiqqf' HisftS1fif2fn5V'Se11i61" PFf?Si,dCI'1fj P1'gsi'de11'cCi71ey Sfifddftgl
X Qifgg21i1iizE1tio115 IQ'I8'U11OJTi'311 Staffg Wa1'V Worlc.
V n I
' 'fl' tike. uit leindly, 'but' be WE114aSs'u,fedf"
Y AsL1i2u1Qe,JfQ11aQQ1 PnHi'2if1f:GiI?figh Schodl 1
, Vifqespfessidfeift Class: EIQYIVSG Uuouifim
VzglrgjftiygB'aVsf1Q6El5a11'u A. J A i
PIEQQ?-i'1 Moum' umonv couess
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V 51' '-4 fer ef-' ei- 1- 5.-: f JF ' fl
MABEL ESTHER HISEY, QD. A. H.
"A maiden never bold, of spirit still and quiet."
'Li1'nav'ille, Ohio New Baltinioife High School,
junior Prom Committee 3 Student Government Board.
ROLAND JONES, 2. N., QL. K. Q.
"Steady and true as the stars that shine."
Alliance, Ohio "Ionesie" Alliance High School .
College Orchestra, College Banclg Varsity Track:
D U Now! in R. AO. T. C., Camp Sherman. Intends ,to study med-
MARY' ESTHER' KOCH, A.. Ei. A.
"She has a. 'pleasant smile, a ,gentle way." A
New Waterf'orcl, Ohio New 'VVaterf:o1'd High School
Girls' Glee Club, Y. C. Cabinet 3 Student Governmrent Q
Board, Freshman Class Secretary, Chairman Jfunior P1fon1'Conlrf
ll , xl
'1 MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
ALICE BELLE, LE1MfMO5N , A. E. A.
"Her moc1'est.1oo1is the 'cottage might adorn,
Sweet as the 1'J'Ifi'IYf1:OS9 peeps beneath the morn."
.Seelzetary Iunioq -Class.
Expects' fo ffeaelj.
' GERTRUHE ELIZABETH 'MARS-H, A. E. A.
' "She is pretty to Walk with '
And Witty 'to 'talk with!"
Bfidtgeporf, Qhio "Genie" B11'idgepo.11t High. Sehosi
P1'esi4d'e11tSbpliongore Clilpss, '
QQPPQ, CD. K. T.
W1 nmer the hive. nor maefaexrfs 'hand .m-mine.v'
- G'Hiz3 '5S'tYEffig1:ei"' Forest High Sehoel
' 1Or1:aEof1gi.ea1g Letter Foefbfalls O1iati'on.
-C. A. wmilc. V
Thu iv mme Smioffs
If MouN'r um oN COLLEGE
H O N I AN
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'LORA-IN E. A. Er, 111.
-, Seifence " , I
VVi1111ot, Qhio- b "HQeinie" 'Y Wi1111ot I-figh Schoril
Glee Clubg Manager Baseballg Pan Hellenic Council. I
Wiiil enter business. ,
'fI-Iisi ring, is true, a, man ,of stefiirrg Worthf'
Fredelziclcsburfg, Ohio' "Rich" F1'edericksburg.H'ig11 Sichbcil
Fres1im'a.11Footba11g Debateg Varsity Footbailg J'1.11'1iQ17 Prom
CO,11111f1iltCQj Oratorical Letter Societyg Pan-Hellenic 'Cquncilig
Will 'enter business.
ESTELLA 'SCCTTQ A. A.
V , Seieuee
'CA Pelffeiat Wo11z1a.115 'ndbly planned,
To, warm, to comfort, and' comma.nr1."'
Mingo Iufigction, Ghioi "Sco'Efie" Miiivgoiijiiinction High SQIQQQI A
Y Gir1s"iG1ee Gluizfg iCiidr':ii U1iiQ11jZSfLfdEDt .Gmfqrnijgeilt Bgzuiifj '
President Student Gpvernment Boarclig 1917 and T918 Dyiuaiim i
,5f2L'ffA3 19.18 Unbnizm Sfcaffg De1.eggte'ELitgles'me11e.
Expects to 'teaelm l
Sefziors " . i Forty
HI f I
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE iE " -I
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LOUIS JOSEPH SEGELN
4'H'e is full of ,valor as of kinclnessg Princely in both."
V Alliance, Ghio "Lou' Alliance High School
Ogarotical "M" Society 3, Varsity Debateg Senior Class- Treas-
Will pursue post-graduate work.
, GUY NER STONERQ sg N.
'-fA Verybgentle beast and of good conscienceg of. few Words,
yet of the est of menu" .
Louisville Ohio "Nu1"' 'Louisville Hi 11 School
,A V 8
College Orchestrag ,Chemistry Clubg Mantle Oirationg Busi-'
' ness Manblgqer Unoiiiianig P1'e-Medical Club. .V
Will study 1T1Cdil7Cll'lC.
BESSQIE' EDITH STRGUP, fp. A. 11.
- Arts: .
"She seek-s.di1lgent1.y for knolwledfgef'
Alii.wate1f, Ohio . ' ' 'A'ui311QC Higlm School
A Plan Hellenic Council. ,-
E Forty-ovze Seniors
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QE- MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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V T S 1
PRESIDENT .........,.... ................ R UTH GEIGER
VICE-PRESIDENT ..... ........ X 7ELMA .NVORKMAN
SECRETARY ..... ....... A LICE LEMMON
TREASURER ..... ............. I .OUIS SEGAL
HTSTORIAN ...... ......... N ORMA XR-VINTZER
'Eli MUUNT UNION COLLEGE
Uhr QIHEE nf 1913
1.et us turn back the pages of Dean l3owman's record book to the
fall of 191-l, where appear the names of thehrst year class. Even then
the faculty agreed that never before had a Freshman class brighter
prospects than had this particular one.
Then in the Sophomore year we find that they had made use of
their possibilities not only in a scholastic way but in an athleticland
social manner as well.
By the time they were ranked as Iuniors the members of this
singular class had won great admiration in pursuits of all college
activities. Then came the news of the vvar and all turned their faces
to see the effect of it upon this notable class. True to its past record,
it again showed leadership, for we hnd Jacob Roy Lentz to be the
First Mount Union man to offer his services to his country. Many
others then saw a vision of a bigger service and left their places beside
their classmates to hght for the brotherhood of man.
Now notice the class record of the Senior year, the number is
depleted. Fifteen of the men are engaged in the service of the United
States. Has this weakened the class? Indeed not! For strengthened
by the spirit of those who have gone, the remaining members are
exerting all their energy toward the duties here at hand. The men
who do not know how long they can stay with their beloved class
make each moment count in usefulness. The girls realizing the
responsibility that has been thrust upon them gladly pick up the
burden in order to keep the record of the class of 1918 irreproachable.
ll ii? 5 1
li MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
I- HQ .T .
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A: . K IS .M C guy k..f iz x.,
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Vice President ..........
Vi l 12.1
........Victor Hughes '
MOUNT umow COLLEGE
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RVOSCOE PARKIN ALLOTT
URCCIU Alliance, O.
'fSome 'pep' in a small package!"
"Parkin's" royal road to knowledge has always
led down Union Avenue Cand back againin the
eveningl for several years. Roscoe is a proud
product of the Alliance High School. Often the
papers have referred to him as the 'lpcppery A1-
liance lad" who plays quarter on the Mount Union
eleven. And they may be justly proud of him,
for he has made a line record for himself.
To the opposing schools he is known as that
"little red-headed quarterback." Roscoe hasn't
red hair for nothing, as he has shown many times
on the football gridiron. Basketball is also his
line and he has Filled his forward position on the
team well and kept up' his athletic reputation to
top-notch. Keep it up, Red, old boy! XVe're with
LEO YV. AUKER
"Leo" Alliance. O.
"An easy going mind in an easy going body."
Here is -a good-hearted lad who has won his
way to distinction by bugling for the Beech Boy
Scouts and sliding the trombone for the College
band. Since boyhood Leo has whiled away his
hours much as his ideal Patrick Henry, in brows-
ing along some little brook with hook and
line. He has not as yet pronounced himself as
a deligent student of books, but lets his cares
dwell chiefly upon subjects of lighter vein in
order to give his mind the greatest opportunity
to strengthen itself for the stupendous tasks an-
ticipated for the future. He has harmed no one.
He has won friends by his wholesome good na-
ture and care-free disposition. No one dislikes
DIARY PAULINE BORTON
"Maths" Alliance, O.
"W11o does know the bent of a w0man's
This raven-haired. black-eyed Junior shares the
honor with some of her classmates of being like-
wise a product of Alliance High. Mary is a brisk
individual who is as busy as she seems, since her
time outside school is largely taken up with du-
ties! of a domestic nature. Hence she has little
time for extra curriculum activities. She is by
no rmeans a slacker when it comes to classroom
work and her ability to talk and argue on pro--
found political questions makes us wonder wheth-
er she will not some day rival the congresswoman
i. .ad . if
H' ' Mounrr umom COLLEGE -T
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w-ss-s r- si get-4, ffigi Egg: :ggfz iq F -.- W X
'J-' ' '
J uni 01's
FRED GLADSTONE BRATTON
"Fritz" Trenton, N. I.
Fred is one of our Mount men who can suc-
cessfully carry on their school activities and yet
find time to attend to the needs of a student pas-
torate. This he seemed to do without dropping his
ultra-curriculum work. He sang in the choral
society and lead the Y. M. C. A. music and at the
same time had next Sundayls sermon tucked in
the back of his head. You wouldnt suspect that
he had come from the East but we must congrat-
ulate him on eventually hnding the -proper local-
ity for his education. His brother was drafted
into the national army at Christmas time. Fred
had to leave school in the midst of the hrst sem-
ester in order to support his mother. He has a
hne position in the Trenton Y. M. C. A.
DIARY FAYE BROTHERS V V
"For she was jus' the quiet kind."
Faye came to Mount in IQIS from New Mar-
tinsville, VVest Virginia, and since then has man-
aged to attain Junior ranking notwithstanding :I
semesterjs absence during her Sophomore year.
Her modest, quiet demeanor might lead one to
infer that she is of Quaker lineage, as well as
her studious habits and seeming preference for
the more serious things of life. However, if one
may judge from appearance, we venture to say
that her cheery smile and general good-natured
air bespealc her as well worth knowing.
Collingswood, N. J.
"An ounce of eheerfulness is worth a. pound
After the glowing reports of Mt. Union Col-
lege, which Hilda received from her brother, no
college appealed to her, so she journeyed
across several states and entered Mt. Union in
IQI5. Hilda is always jolly and full of fun and
the college life. Hilda has won many friends
to this has become an important factor in
among the student body but one friend in par-
ticular seems to claim a great deal of her atten-
tion and sad to say that friend is not a resident
of Elliott Hall. Hilda has proved herself an ef-
hcient student and we wish for her all success in
her remaining college year and in all the years of
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JOHN FRANCIS CHOLLEY
HCIWOHYU Louisville, O.
"Lives of football men remind us,
That they write their names in blood,
And departing, leave behind them
Half their faces in the mud."
From afar was heralded the fame of john
ChollcyCanton High football star. I-le has cer-
tainly lived up to every expectation. As quarter-
back and acting captain of last year's football
team he displayed the fact that he knew consid-
erable football and his name was heard in about
every other yell. He attended Louisville l-ligh
for two and a half years and. then iourneyed to
the "metropolis" of Canton in search of his for-
tune. I-le made a name for himself on the Can-
ton High team and was the big noise on the
Freshman team two years ago. This fall John
back-slid into Ohio State but soon discovered his
mistake and is safe again in the fold. l-le has
been ineligible to play this year but watch him
DIICHAEL HALTER CONRAD
Mike" East Sparta, O.
"I desc-ried a bevy of fair women"
This Spartan youth descended on Mt. Union
the fall of lQI4Q but two strenuous years of study
forced him to retirement for a year. He return-
ed vigorous for game in IQI7 and proved his re-
vitalization by holding down guard position on
the football squad. Mike chooses for the main
part to pass his time in roughing it, but his kindly
nature and jovial disposition knows no bounds.
He Finds it convenient to return home frequently
over week ends to see to it that his "interests"
there do notsuffer. Of course we understand
that the flouring business of his father needs a
little timely advice from the junior partner of the
firm but incidentally we believe he pays little at-
tention to corn meal and bran while 'at home.
Mike possesses some little ability to draw the
bow, consequently assists in the college orchestra.
He also entertains the Phi Tau boys with the
strains from his Stradivarious instrument, study'
ing receiving only minor attention with him.
FOREST OLEN CONSER
"Daddy" . Alliance, O.
"The man's the govvd, for a' thatf'
Daddy has won his way into the hearts of his
fellow students to a remarkable extent. Perhaps
it is his position as president of the Y. M. C. A.
that makes him so cosmopolitan-or maybe be-
cause he is a socialist! No one would think it
but Daddy spent considerable time in the land
of horse races and big bets. He even claims to
have gambled on the fast trotters, but has since
renounced all such pastimes and will uphold the
fame of New Jersey henceforth and forever. ln
all seriousness we must say that Mount Union
will profit greatly by the work of one-Forest
Conser-and no one will be found to say he ever
treated them in any way other than that of a
lil.. , B
I MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE 113
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"Pe0"' Alliance O,
"One of the few immortal names
That were not born to d-ie."
Every day among the college halls the call
"Any news today" resounds as the cheery face
of Margaret appears just in time for a seven-
thirty. One of the most honored of Alliance
l-ligh's graduates, Peg has retained her popularity
all through the three years of her college life.
An excellent student, a lively companion, a friend
in time of trouble, all these and more are found
in her character. She has held very many im-
portant places during her college life and has
filled them with great credit. Ever ready to re-
spond to any call for help with enthusiasm and
vigor, she has the ability to be a leader and we
can safely prophesy that some day she will be
among the honored alumni of Mt. Union.
"Dip" Alliance, O.
"True to your word, your work, and your
Vivian planned, on completing her high school
course, to enter the business world, but in spite
of the success attained in a year's trial, she de-
cided to enter Mt. Union in order to enlarge her
sphere of influence. She has been especially busy
this year as she has taken a course in corres-
pondence and also an advanced course in knitting.
Although Dip has time to take part in all college
activities still her fellow classmates all testify
that she does not neglect her studies. She .is ever
ready to lend her enthusiasm and zeal to any en-
terprise from the gathering of tin foil and coffee
wrappers to the leading of chapel. The favorite
phrase of her friends is "Dip can do it."
ALICE BELLE DUNLAP
'fShorty" llV211'1'611, O.
f'Be gone, dull care! Thou and I shall never
Alice's chief characteristics are her sunny smile
and sweet temper, her ever-changing moods and
her aversion to having it known that she is some-
what versed in the art of pedagogy. Far be it
from any one to suspect that she has been guilty
of the latter, for, as Prof. Burr says, she does
not yet "show the signs" of a one-time school
marm. Although of a shy and retiring disposi-
tion, she has won many friends, especially among
the opposite sex, and is fast becoming quite a so-
cial personage, as her numerous dates will testify.
uNmN COLLEGE '
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CHARLES CHESTER EYNON
"Chet" Canton, O.
Mirth, I chose thee for mine own,
The Wits are sharp and mind is prone."
Charles Chester descended on Mount Union
from the county seat with the promising bunch
of IQI5. He early gave indication of being a good
mixer and in this he has disappointed no one.
It is also the prevailing opinion that he is not
averse to mixing with the more affectionate ot
the human race. Chet is a congenial chap, ac-
commodating and conversant. lf there is a bushel
of fun on the rounds, Chet is in three peeks of it.
However, industry has never set close upon his
heels and labors inviting charms have not as yet
appealed to him. Even studies have not preyed
hard upon his 'fertile mind. Chet can play a little
basketball, and by so doing has brought not a
little honor to his Alma Mater, at the same time
winning an all-state title for center the past sea-
son. No one gets lonesome around Chet. He
enjoys a good laugh, a good song, a good joke.
"Rootstown'y Pyong Yang, Korea
Sherwood alias f'Root'stovvn" Hall is a Canadian
by birth and a subiect of King George, but spent
his childhood in Korea where his mother is a
missionary. He secured his high school educa-
tion at Moody's famous school at Mt. Hermon.
Sherwood is very unassuming in manners and
speech as many great men often are, but after
some questioning you may hnd out that he has
really been around the world three times. He
has served as student secretary of the Northern
District of Student Volunteers, and intends to be
a medical missionary. He has had an aijfliction
of going to Rootstown which he was unable to
cure, however, and so has surrendered.
"Petey Leetonia, O.
"Her friends-they are many,
I-Ier foes-are there any?"
Having been welcomed into the 'Mount family
back in IQI5, Martha has entered whole-heartedly
into every phase of college life, thus achieving
the enviable rep of being an ideal co-ed. Despite
the fact that she is fond of travel and has spent
several vacations on a western ranch as Well as
visited the Sunny South, she has each time found
her way back to school where her talents are ex-
hibited equally well in her ukelele performances,
her ability to Walk ten miles at one stretch, and
her class-room Work, which is of the A No. 1
variety. Certain insignia proclaim that she is
already spoken for, hence this year her activities
are chiefly concerned with knitting sweaters for
a certain soldier in Uncle Sam's army.
E MouN'r umow causes I
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1 XVADE MCCAULEY HART
"Left Handed" VV'adsworth, O.
"What Sherman said of war applies to being
'Wade, the younger half of the Hart combina-
tion is left-handed. Regardless of the handicaps
under which this young man is forced to work,
he holds his own with the best. He had a berth
cinched on the 'varsity football team until dame
fortune decreed that he should retire because of
injuries, but instead of giving up 'he did the next
best thing, namely, went back ,to playing the
cornct and also joined the choral society. 'lef-
ty" is a good fellow and we all admire his
"pluck" The old proverb, "you can't hold a
good man down," certainly applies here.
DXVIGHT SHENOD HART
URight Handed" VVadsworth, O.
"Am I my brother's keeper?"
Dwight, the elder of the Hart twins by half
hour, is the right handed one. The writer re-
veals this fact 'for the benefit of those who, like
himself, have known these men for three years,
and yet are never certain which is which. Many
interesting stories are told of the complications
which have resulted because of their similarity,
but according to Dwight, none of them bothers
him except the fact that every time he meets a
nice girl his brother also gets a date with her,
and then hc, QDwightJ can never go back again.
"And when I walk, I always walk with Bill,"
And when I sleep, I always dream of Bill."
. Although a Junior, this is Jeanne's first year
, at Mt. Union College. She is a graduate of Cen-
J , tral High school, Pittsburgh,and also of the Pitts- I'
l burgh Training School for Teachers, which gave
, her Junior rank, Her chief delight is-well, ask '
Bill. He knows. Jeanne is competent and able "
-I to put things through, an ability which she' shares I-
with her sister. She is jolly and always ready to
join in any fun, perhaps occasionally to the detri-
ment of the dorm rules. But then there is only
one time, "Wl1e11 the Heart Beats Young."
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MARGARET EVELYN HENNING
"Mode,' Ingram, Pa.
"None but herself can be her parallel"
VVhat the college would do without "Mode" is
a question that is unanswerable. As student,
erstwhile secretary to our Prexy, as advisor and
friend, she shines with her own unfailing light.
Her name is 21 synonym for dependability. Mar-
garet is not always discovered the hrst minute
you enter school, but as soon as found, you will
discern that she resembles Barnaby's Zephyrs in
that she is "The Weave That YVill WVear lrVell."
Many a homesick girl has been comforted by M.
Henning and how she finds time to do all these
things is a miracle beyond the realization of com-
FRANCIS ESTELLA HILLIS
"I-Iarmless as fire, noiseless as fear in at wood."
Francis began her college career with the pres-
ent senior class, but she decided to stay out of
school oneyear in order to become a member of
the Junior Class. She has acquired prohciency
in her studies, but is not a grind. Her kind tem-
perament has won many friends for her. VVe
predict for Francis a wonderful future.
STELLA RIAE HOBSON
"Hobby" Cambridge, O.
"There wasn't a, minute,
When Stella. wa.sn't in it."
Since her appearance at Mount some time ago
Stella has resided in the triple room, first floor of
Elliott Hall. Here she burns the midnight oil
entertaining at numerous feeds and slumber par-
ties when not cramming for an exam or hnish-
ing a belated note-book. Hobby declares that
she does not believe in letting studies interfere
with her education, she enters with zest into such
activities as promise a good time. Managing
Term Social and Football Banquets is her spec-
ialty. She is fond of 'lecturing to Freshmen on
the rights of upperclassmen, but, aside from this
minor defect, is a pepful little body who gener-
ally accomplishes what she sets out to do.
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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JAMES RICHARD HOBSON
"Hobby" Cambridge, O.
The Dynamo needed a business manager. The
former incumbent had gone off to War. Some
one suggested James. Now the editor has a hard
time finding space for his articles because of the
multitude of ads Hobson collects every so often.
He acquired some ability in this line in his home
town-Cambridge. As a result of his efforts all
Cambridge reads the Review of Reviews and kin-
dred publications rnuch to their benefit, and in-
cidentally of benefit to Hobby's pocketbook. He
has had a taste of many of the schoo1's activities
and carries his part well. May the ads continue
CHARLES VICTOR HUGHES
"Vic" Canton, O.
"A leader of men"
Speaking of versatile men, Why not mention
Charles Victor? Cheerleader, soloist, tenor on
Mount Union Quartet, Dynamo staff, Unonian
staff, President of junior class-this is the list of
his accomplishments. They say Vic was 'fsome
boy" in Canton High and no one can say that
he has not lived up to his high school reputation
in college. He has handled the job as cheer
leader for two years with marked success and
had the whole-hearted backing of the student
body. He has made good on the Dynamo staff
and his originality has cropped out numerous
times. He has a host of witty stories that never
fail to bring a laugh-especially at the football
banquets. Victor is a tenor soloist of no mean
ability, and his work in music is a source of
pleasure to all his friends. He holds down a po-
sition with the above mentioned quartet and adds
greatly to its success. He is a level-headed bus-
iness man with a keen wit, but get ready to hold
your sides when he feels a joke coming on! WVe
certainly admire such a combination of satirest,
humorist, vocalist and leader of men.
'flsiiiyff Dell Roy, o.
"W11at thlis man does, he does right."
If a club were to be organized in Mt. Union of
men who say little and do much this man would
surely be elected president. All who know him
like him and the least you can say of him is "He's
every inch a gentleman." Wliile Hunter is not
what you would term an extremely active col-
lege man, yet he managed to land a place for
himself on both the baseball and track team. He
is an A student and whenever he goes to class
unprepared to recite you can rest assured he was
either sick the night before or the lights went off.
MOUNT UNl0N COLLEGE
1- 2-14? . -131 '-'
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"jeff," Columbiana, O.
"I am the state!"
left rolled in from Columbiana with a "hard,
biled" shirt and a drawing board and began
drawing pictures. He has been at it every since.
l-le also dabbled in high hnance to the extent
of being treasurer of the Y. M. C. A. for a
couple of years.
Then he became chief news-mongler of the
Dynamo, and as editor, produced a 'line college
paper worthy of much favorable comment. JePf
was always strong for "argifying," and when he
went out for debate it was a foregone conclusion
that he would make good.
Now he is drawing maps for Uncle Sam in
the Aerial Observation Department of the Avia-
tion Section. Jeff, old boy, may you go higher
EVAH DIENNAI-I KENNEDY,
"Be a man and fold me with thine arms."
.Evah is a Canton High Prodigy. She spent
her hrst two years in Oberlin College, but hnally
decided that Mount Union was the right place
after all. She attended the summer school of
IQI7. Miss Kennedy is classified as a special but
if her work was arranged correctly she would
easily have Junior ranking.
"Her air, her manner, all who saw admired,
Courteous though ooy, and gentle though re-
Mix well one cup of good sense, cheerfulness,
ability, generosity and learning. Beat well and
tiavor with tact and you have Lydia. Very quiet-
ly and modestly she pursued her course at Mt.
Union but her fellow classmates soon realized
her sterling worth. Her merry chatter resounds
around the college halls and where Lydia is, fun
is sure to ,be found. She also has learned the art
of combining worlc and play for in her college
classes she is ever ready for the queries of the
professors. During her three years at Mt. Union
she has come to have a conspicuous place in all
college life and at the completion of her course
her energy and enthusiasm will be greatly missed.
in . .
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Though Miss Knoll is a fine student no one
may call her a grind. She has a happy manner
which gives her direct admittance to the hearts of
her associates. She graduates from Louisville
High school witlrhigh honors and has since held
up her standard of scholarship to the top limit.
She is instrumental in supporting the Stark Elec-
tric lines as she comes every day from Louisville.
l1Ve think she should be grantedspecial rates on
car-fare! All honor to this conscientious light-
MARGARET ESTHER LOVELAND
"Peg" Youngstown, Ohio
"The envy of many, the glory of one."
About Christmas time, Peg decided to forego
the joys of single blessedness and become a sol-
dier's bride. She decided to finish her education
before going to France, hence returned to Elliott
Hall, where her superiority as a matron has
gained her a position on the Student Government
Board. Her special duty is to preside over the
inmates of Peacock Alley.
- Alliance, O.
"Her's is a spirit deep and crystal clear,
Calmly beneath her earnest face it lies."
Doris is a product of Alliance High school and,
desirous of gaining greater knowledge, entered
Mt, Union College. Very quiet and dignilied,
Doris wends her way from class to class win-
ning the praise and esteem of those who know
her. At the close of her Sophomore year, Dean
Bowman decided that Doris would prove a val--
uable addition to his force of workers during
summer school so she became assistant to the
Dean. She is especially proud of a pet cat al-
though she has been forced to pay more attention
to Greek than to anything else this year. Doris
has proven herself a faithful and efficient stu-e
dent and is a valuable asset to the student body.
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE E11 fi
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LELA LEONA BIOORE
t'Lily Leota" Alliance, O.
"She spares no pains in trying to do her best"
Lcla graduated from the Alliance High school
in IQI4 and entered college 1914-I5. She has
done much active work outside of college and,
consequently, has not been able to take full worl:
each year. I919 docs not regret this, however,
as it can claim her as another of its worthy
number. Few girls could do as many things at
once and do them all well, Notwithstanding the
fact that Leia has held a good position outside of
school hours during most of hcr college course,
she is an excellent student. Her chief interest
lies in journalism, in which she is an apt pupil.
"Nujal" 'J Alliance, O.
"'Tis a cruelty to load humanity with a
Occasionally nature presents to us a puzzling
prodigy. NfVe feel this to be somewhat the case
with this Junior who is always on tap with col-
lege spirit and pep. 'We can not understand just
why he is as he is, but ,tis so and we can do
no else than live with it, He is well known by
the Professors in Latin for his continuity on the
job and perhaps if he should decide to study the
subject, may some time be able to graduate.
Hugh is in possession of an abundance of en-
thusiasm, which, if judiciously applied, would be
a power and it is earnestly hoped that by his Sen-
ior year he will have acquired this -quality. His
generosity and charity are worthy of mentiong
his social ambitions are lofty, but. are not exactly
appreciated by the co-edsg his ideals are high, and
if college experience does no more for him than
to aid him to do wisely, it will have served him
HIRAM PAGE PETTY
"Hi" V Zanesville, Ohio
"O rare apotheearyf'
Hiram Page lirst presented his credentials as a
spiclc and span graduate of Orville H. S., but his
pastoral father has now given him all the dis-
tinction he has evcr had, that of being from
Zanesville, As his sister who was a renowned
disciple of Dr. Shunk had taught Hiram Greek
at home he decided that all he needed was Sci-
ence and Chemistry to complete his education.
The Pre-Medics have roped -him in and he now
expects some day to add an M. D. to his B. S.
His greatest ability is in cramming for exams
and he certainly, gets the A's. We predict he
will put it across in the game of lite if he gets
an evenings preparation.
' M0uNT umow COLLEGE '
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RALPH KING RAMSAYER
liRQ111,, Homeworth, O.
"Ram Rah, Ram Rah, Rah Rah, Ram."
It is an old custom among the natives of
Homeworth that every year one of their number
be chosen to leave home and strike out in the
world for himself. Three years ago "Ram" was
the lucky individual, so he immediately began to
look around for a place where he could make a
name for himself. Having heard of Mt. Union,
he decided to locate there. 'lRamf' took his first
step up the ladder of success when he won his
football "M" this fall. He then decided to broad-
en out and joined the choral society regardless
of the threats made against his life.
CHARLES LLOYD RILEY
"C. Lf, Alliance, O.
Riley is a man who knows Mounts Union prob-
ably better than any man in school, He put in
two years in the Academy and then began his col-
lege career. The fact that this year Prof. Lamb
placed him as substitute in the Geology De-
partment during the Professor's absence, proves
what a success that college course has been. And
speaking of funny-bones, did he ever tell you a
story? Prepare to hold your sides from bursting
if he ever does.
If you are looking for a man who can hold
down a job in line shape, come to C. L. Riley.
If you are looking for a combination of stability
and good fellowship, go to the same address!
HARRY ELDER RITCHIE
l'VVi1lie" Akron, O.
"A little man with a. big Voice."
Wfillie is one of the most deceiving pieces of
humanity you could ever imagine. To look at
him you wouldn't think he could furnish com-
petition for a tife, but when he starts to sing,
wow! he makes the base pipes on a pipe organ
look sick. Next to singing his chief interest is
centered around the Biology laboratory where he
acts as a Biology assistant three afternoons a
week. The remaining two afternoons he ,spends
laboring with different species of bacteria, so
you can see for yourself that our Harry is too
busy to get into much mischief.
l -153 Moum' umow course EQJH1
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"l"m a student of HJ Cardinal Gibbons."
Canton, famed for its illustrious men and wo-
men. gave to lllt. Union in the year 1915-Leah.
Full of 'lun and life, she soon won a lasting place
in the hearts of her companions. She displayed
such rare executive ability that she was granted
the honor of chairman of the Junior Prom Coni-
mittee, which place she has lilled very successful-
ly. Leah can argue with great lluency on the
subject of women's rights and we are sure of
one man whom she has converted. Though small
in stature Leah has more pep than many twice
her size. Wfhen she leaves the portals of Mt.
Union her place will be hard to hll.
HELEN BRYANT RUSBY
"Mother" Raritan, N. I.
"How far this little candle throws its beams."
"It is time for Sunday School, girls," is the
regular Sunday morning announcement when
Helen is on the job, and well it is for the Sun-
day School, as many of the Elliott I-lall girls are
not inclined in that direction. Helen is a live
wire in everything she undertakes, never leaving
a task- until she knows it is complete. She is the
guiding spirit in many enterprises. She is a
member of the Student Volunteer Band and in-
tends before many years to be spreading Chris-
tion principles in a foreign land. Besides her
other qualities, she possesses the art of speech-
making and her words carry especial weight be-
cause she follows the old adage of "Practice
what you preach."
"Betty" Columbiana, O.
"She spreads about that silent spell
That makes all spirits love her Well."
In Dame Nature's book of prophecy is record-
ed the following item: "lt is hereby decreed that
Gladys Rymer in the year IQI5 shall enter the
portals of Mt. Union College and shall, during
her college course, receive great honor and
praise. She shall be president of her class in the
Sophomore year and shall take an active interest
in all college life. She shall be of such a char-
acter that will make all who know her, love her
and shall prove a trusted and true friend to all
her companions. She shall succeed in winning
the everlasting friendship for better or for worse
of one of the students of said institution." Here
the page was torn and Glady's future remains to
be -seen. --
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GRACE ELIZABETH SANDERSON
"Shrimp," "Peanuts" Alliance, O.
"Of such are true friends made."
Grace is proud of the fact that she was
brought up in a college community. Having
spent her early life on State Street, she naturally
chose Mount Union as her future Alma Mater
after graduating from Alliance High School in
1915. She is noted for her small stature, her in-
dependence and her good natured giggle. Wlieii
not otherwise engaged, she dispenses society news
gratis to the local newspaper via the Mount Un-
ion reporter. In other ways she is seriously dis-
posed, is a good student, and a merry companion.
HOWVARD LAVVRENCE SNIITH
"Smittie,' Cleveland, O.
"A sailor I would be-be-be!!'
Howard L. came to school with a banjo and a
laugh that made him famous. He was found
much in the compand of the female species, and
was a fond devotte of the study of campustry.
He came from high school with a good founda-
tion on which to build' his college work. He is
new making good in classes and pulling down
the Als and B's tmostly the latterj. But when
all is said and done and we tune up our harps
for the linal grand harmony, we will bet a "ten-
spotl' that Smittie will be there with a banjo.
DIARTHA BIARIE TROTT
"Trottiel' Alliance, O.
"Right -brisk she was and full of spiritf'
A heavy burden sits upon these shoulders, the
burden of living up to the reputation of being a
professor's daughter. However, Martha, in spite
of all this, seems to take life easily. She arrived
in Alliance in time to take her complete high
school course at the Alliance High School and
while doing so, to win many laurels as one of the
successful debaters of the school, finally con-
cluding her career there by being one of the four
commencement speakers. Since coming to col-
lege she has shown herself willing to take part in
all school activities and is successful in those
things which she undertakes.
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"Her life has no day inisspent and no hour
without some deed ol? kindness to others."
Following the footsteps of her hrother this
lassie entered Mt. Union and has become a real
enthusiast for her college. During her three
years she has taken a keen interest in the activ-
ities and has won the good will and friendship of
the student hody, Wfhcn her heaming face is ah-
sent from the class room you may he sure it can
he attributed to a wreck on the Stark Electric or
perhaps the ditching of the Damascus jitney.
Carrie can tell you not only of college affairs hut
also the price of butter and as she is the
valuable assistant of her father in conducting a
grocery store. May she win all glory and honor
in her life in the world.
RIILDRED PAULINE WVALKERA
"Mill" ' Alliance, O.
"Her stature tall-'I hate duinpy won1en."'
"Since joining the Union Avenue l-lilccr's club
some two years ago, Mildred has succeeded in
becoming quite an accomplished pedestrian. Her
chief delight consists in trying to heat the 7:30
car up to Mount every morning, in which thing
she is generally successful. This may account
for her businesslilce manner and also for the fact
that she has acquired a position on this year's
Prom committee. To the casual observer Mil-
dred appears reserved and aloof, but those who
know her well appreciate her jolly good nature
and clroll wit and can testify to the truth of the
old adage in her case of Nonce a friend. always
a friend." ,
HODIEIQ VIRGIL YVEAVER
"Homer" Alliance, O.
Homer is another boy from the Alliance High
School. ll3eats all what hoys they turn out clown
therell ln hooks lie his strong fortmss and
secure defense. Not all men can he A men. It
ts only given to a few and Homer is one of them.
He has worn out more shoe leather on Arch
street than any other two men in school, but he
claims it's line exercise. I guess we would all
walk home, too, for a home dinner every noon,
Only one request is to he made and that is
when 'l-lomer graduates he leaves the book bag to
the college. lt has become an institution and we
feel we cannot part with it permanently.
..l o MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE 'Mil
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ERMA ELIZABETH WVEIR
"Ei-mic" Alliance, O.
"Kind hearts are more than coronetsn
A graduate of the Alliance High school in IQTA,
Erma entered college the same year. At the
close of the year her parents moved to Cleveland
and she went with them, not attending any college
that year. Before the beginning of 1916-17 she
returned to continue her work here and intends
to complete the course. Having been a resident
of Alliance for so many years she knows the ins-
and-outs of the college very well and is deeply
interested in all that concerns it.
"Caruso" g New York City
'iWOLlld that some power, strange and unseen,
revealed to men what thou dost mean to say
and do." I
Elwood is a product of the Metropolis. He
secured his preparatory education in Morris
High School and Cooper Institute in New York,
but found he needed the Finishing touches of the
Academy at the Mount to round him into shape
for a freshman. Since that time has has at-
tempted linishing the course in three years, but
he has been obliged to work his way and this
has disappointed his ambition of completing the
course a year sooner. He is a diligent student
and is known for his ability to ask the professors
many baffling questions. He has also won dis-
tinction by his singing in chapel and to this might
be attributed his cognomen. To him must credit
be given for his zealous spirit and undaunted am-
BIARGARET EDITH WOODS
l'Bellie" Alliance, O.
"Her Ways are Ways of p1easa.ntness"
Alliance High School has given to Mt. Union
College many of its best students and Margaret
has in no way-dimmed the record of previous
years, A graduate of the high school in 1915,
she entered college the same year and is steadily
keeping up her record. One of her tasks is the
weekly contributing to the "Dynamo,', but wheth-
er she will continue writing as a life work or not,
has not been made known. All present evidence
indicates, however, that she prefers "studying
Shakespeare," above all other pursuits.
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HAZEIA MARIE XVORICNIAN
nsilllyi' Bellaire, Ohio
"Happy and gay all the clay,
Never a worry, cares far' away." 1
Hazel came to us from the hills of Belmont
County in IQI5. Since "Joy" has gone out of her
life, she spends most of her time writing letters '
to Chillicothe and knitting wristlets for Qlrlatch.
Hazel hopes to be a physicist in the near future,
but her calling seems to lie in another direction, ,
for to the Dormites she will long be remembered '
as the instigator of pranks in Peacock Alley.
Eiatnrg nf 19
Ours is indeed a proud history. It is a record of big things well
done. From the "Louisville Massacre" up to present-day events, vic-
tory has crowned our edorts.
As Freshmen, as Sophomores and now as juniors, we seem as
indispensible to the welfare of the school as it is possible for a class
It is a matter of ancient history how our Freshmen football team
routed the varsity with alarming regularity, and how We took the
inter-class championship in basketball both, as Freshmen and Sopho-
In our Sophomore year nine men earned their "M" in football
and four in basketball, while Beck and Jeffreys very ably represented
us in debate. The presidents of the Christian Associations were also
chosen from among our ranks.
This year, although fifteen of our number are in the service of
Uncle Sam, We are well represented in every line of student activity.
Four new men Won their "M" in football and one in basketball.
Three Juniors are on the debating teams and six on the Dynamo staff.
MOUNT UNION GOCLLEGE
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The annual elaborate junior Prom, was replaced this year by a
Hooverized banquet which was in keeping with the patriotic stand
that Mount Union has taken in the present world crisis. The informal
banquet with neat menu cards of blue and gold, the lienopie dolls as
favors, cleverly dressed as soldier boys and Red Cross nurses and
the beatuiful orchestra music during the entire evening made the
ancient Junior tribute to the Seniors as pleasant as that given in times
The service llags of the two classes added a deep feeling of regret
that such a banquet must be held with twenty-seven men who could
not be present but would if they could. And then at a second thought
they are glad to be where they are and their classmates are proud of
them for their great sacrihce. Toasts were given to the fifteen Seniors
and twelve Juniors who are under the colors, some in American
camps and others somewhere in France, The men who were the
honored guests and who left the twenty-seven vacant places were:
Percy L. Harris, R. Wlarren Scott, Ross Ancller, Arthur Dundon,
Merrill Ellis, Harold Gibbons, XN'ade Gochnauer, Roland -Tones, Roy
Lentz, john Lindsay, George Nycamp, Fred Shaeffer, Marion Slates,
Craig Starn, Fred XYallQer, Leo Aulcer, Halter Braun, H. L. Brown,
XVilbur Carl, John jackson, lValter Rester, Max Lichty, Byron
Leeper, Wfilliam Mcflntosh, Albert Morris and Bruce Moyer.
Dr. NV. H. McMaster, patron of the Senior class, and Elmer T.
Trott, patron of the class of l9l9, and their wives were the honored
guests present. A
Credit for the success ofthe banquet in the face of all conservation
laws, must be given to Leah Roderick, chairman of the committee and
Miss Ruth Geiger, president of the Senior class.
Vic Hughes, president of the junior class, acted as toastmaster
and introduced the following excellently rendered toasts:
Harry F. Ritchie
To 1918 -------
To 1919 - -
Vocal Solo - -
Our Service Flags -
Value of a Smile
Campus Life - - -
Over the Top Pres. Wf H. McMaster
R. K. Bowers
R. I. Ieffreys
The merry crowd adjourned for Mount again after a series of
- Prof. T. E. Trott
Impromptu - ' -
Impromptu ---- - -
patriotic songs, yells and a flashlight picture.
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE 3
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President ..........,.... ........... B lary Ellen Pluchel
Vice President ........ .......... laymond XV. Hibbard
- Secretary ........... .........,. M i1dredCame1'o11
Treasurei' ....... ........ H oward Burkle
Historian ,....... .......... H eleu XVright
SOPIIOIIIOI cs Sixty-foam'
" -H' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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JOHN B. ANDERSON, 3. N.
HB1'3ldYH A Steubenville High School
LYDIAN RUSSELL BENNETT, A. A. A.
liast Liverpool, Ohio
"Lycl" East Liverpool High School
MARGARET BOYD, A. E. A.
"Pegg" Alliance High School
HENRY S. BROWN, E. N.
"Heinie" Columbiana High School
HOWARD R. BURKLE, N.
"Burk" Columbiana High School
EDMUND DEWEY BURRISS, A. T. Q.
Mt. Pleasant, Ohio
"Slip" Mt. Pleasant High School
MILDRED CAMERON, A. E. A.
Damascus High School
STANLEY A. COCKLIN, E. N.
"Cocky" Canton High School
FRED ERNEST COLEMAN, A. T. Q.
"Cooley" Alliance High School
ARTHUR M. DIMIT, CD. K. T.
' East Liverpool, Ohio ,
"Din11ny" East Liverpool High School
. FRANK EUGENE ELDREDGE, A. T. Q. ..
"PI-Qaquhgjjn - Cl-'yClC High SCl'100l
DANIEL BLOOMFIELD ENGLISH, A. T. Q.
A Alliance, Ohio
ffpetg' ' Alliance High School
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LAURA FOSTER, A. E. A.
Geneva, Ohio Geneva High School
Aulance' Ohio Alliance High School
RUTH JOSEPHINE GREGORY, A. A. A.
- Alliamef Ohio Aiiiauee High 5011001
JOHN WESLEY GRAHAM, A. T. Q.
New York City
"Boot" Bay Ridge High School
- SHIRLEY JUNE HALL, A. A. A.
Q "Shirl" XfVellsville High School
IAN BRUCE HART, A. T. Q.
"Hearty" Alliance High School
DENA HARSHMAN, A. E. A.
Mineral Ridge, Ohio
Mineral Ridge High School
EARL CLETUS HECK
. Alhamef OHIO Mt. Union Academy
RAYMOND W. HIBBARD, fIJ. K. T.
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
"Hib" Cuyahoga Falls High School
HELEN PHOEBE HILLES, A. A. A
Auiancef Ohio Alliance High School
HARVEY F. HILTY, 111. K. T.
' Apollo, Pa.
Haw" Mount Union Academy
WILLIAM R. JOHNS, E. N.
. Massillon, Ohio
"Bill" Massillon High School
WILLIAM D. JONES, E. N
"Bill" ' Alliance High School
WILMA ESTELLA KNOX
"Bill" Amsterdam and Minerva High School
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GEORGE WILLIAM KUTCI-IER, jr., E. A. E.
"Bill" Braclclocli, Pa. Braddock High School
' SAMUEL FLOREN KUTZ, E. A. E.
"Saniniic Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
ALVA KNOLL '
"Null', Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
RUTH MARION LOCKHART, A. A. A.
, A High School
RUTH MILDRED MALMSBERRY, A. A. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
' SUSAN ELIZABETH MARCH, fp. A n. '
'!Sue" jefferson, Ohio jeferson High School
LEROY E. MARLOWE, E. N.
f'Dulce" Aultinan, Ohio Canton High School
FRANK REGINALD MASKREY, A. T. Q.
Canton, Ohio Canton High School
EARL MARTIN MCCASKEY, A. T. Q.
"Polish Hero" AAf2l1'1'G1'1, Ohio Ylfarren High School
JOHN MCCLAIN, A. T. Q. '
"Jack" Gibsonia, Pa. Allegheny High School
EDWARD IVIEITER, fb. K. T.
"Ed" Saleni, Ohio Salem High School
l ASA MELLINGER
i "Ace" North Lima, Ohio Z
J . North Linia High School L
MILTON EARL NEWCOMER, 119. K. T.
"Eai'lie" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
MARION NOBLE, A. E, A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance I-iigh School
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BERTHA OFTERDINGER, CID. A. H.
Bellaire, Ohio Bellaire High
MARY ELLEN PLUCHEL, CID. A. H.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High
THOMAS PURVIANCE, fb. K. T.
Alliance, Ohio Sniithhelcl High
SHARON M. QUIGLEY, 2. N
.GUSDAVIS B. RICHESON, KIJQK. T.
LOTS FRAZIER ROYS, A. A. A.
Ellwoocl City, Pa.
Ellwoocl City High
RAYMOND E. SUITER, E. N.
Canton, Ohio Canton High
CHARLES STROUP, CTI. K. T.
Atwater and Alliance High
INEZ VIOLA SUMMERS, fb. A. II.
Canton, Ohio Canton High
JOHN M. THOMPSON, HID. K. T.
Atwater, Ohio Alliance High
FRIEND W. TRADER, CIP. K. T.
Bellaire, Ohio Bellaire High
LILLIAN ALLENE WOODRUFF
Girard, Ohio Girard High
HELEN WRIGHT, A. E. A. '
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High
MARY ELIZABETH YAGEL, fb. A. II.
Columbia City, Indiana
Coesse, Incl., High
NORMAN D. ZELLER, E. N.
Canal Dover, Ohio
Canal Dover High
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61112155 nf 19211
ln future times mothers will tell their little ones fascinating
stories, not of fairies and mythical princes and princesses, but of :L
mighty band called the Sophs, or the Class of 1920, who lived upon
the summit of a mountain called Mount Union. This band, though
small in numbers, was so energetic and so full of pep that all their
neighbors, even the Freshmen, stood in awe of them. Thrilling stories
will be told of the wonderful strength and perseverance of this class
displayed while they were yet Freshmen in the Tug-of-XVar, the
Freshman-Sophomore football game, in which the class of '19 was not
even allowed to score, and in track, also of the pep they displayed in
working through sunshine and storm to prove themselves worthy of
the seven hundred and hfty thousand dollars which the rulers of their
domain, Prexy and the trustees, deemed necessary to provide a larger
and finer dwelling place for this new class of 1920. Their pep was
manifested again in the feed in Science Hall and in their fete at the
Then in September great was their delight when they had become
full-Iledged Sophomores. The story of how the poor Freshmen were
ducked in the Dorm lake and taught to dutifully respect the Sophs
will be most exciting. Though their ranks were somewhat depleted
to Hll the greater ranks of their countryls army and navy, they were
yet mighty and with Mary Ellen Pluchel as their leader, they began
their real career as Sophomores. In football, basketball, and debate
they fought valiantly. Not to be outdone by their neighbors, the Sen-
iors and Juniors, they ventured successfully into the realm of society
and captured a "hilarious good time" at their annual party on the even-
ing of March hfteenth in the Science Hall. A -
Especially thrilling will be the stories of the Soph heroes. How
the brave knights McCaskey, Brown, Burkle, Graham, Zeller, saved
the honor of old Mount Union upon the gridiron. How Zeller and
Burkle starred on the basketball floor, and Anderson and Heck battled
in words to convince their opponents and their audiences that the
Sf-phomores of Mount Union were capable of thinking through great
problems to their right solution. Those, also, will not be forgotten,
who left the. pleasant haunts of dear old Mount to cross the seas anil
do battle with the barbarian Huns. They will ever be examples of
courage and daring. There were those others, none the less heroes,
who remained to guard their own valiant band and preserve Mount
from becoming a Fem. Sem. A
So these stories will arouse in the children such admiration for
the valiant Sophs, that they will have a desire, never satisfied until
they are Sophomores at dear old Mount, to dwell in the former home
of the wonderful class of 1920. -HISTORIAN.
ii 13,-L l.?i'l'iF I
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Stanley Kothe .......
Ruth Cameron ...........
" MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE - 1
ESTHER ANKRIM, A. A. A.
Anlqyy' East Liverpool, Ohio
East Liverpool High School
M. .LEROY ANTRAM
"Roy" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
MARION ETHEL AUKER
"Betsy,' Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
MABEL ANNA BATZLI, HD., A. II.
Damascus, Ohio Damascus High School.
STANLEY OSWALD BAUGHMAN, E. N.
"Stan" Akron, Ohio Mount Union Academy
MYRTELLE BAXTER, A. E. A.
Rogers, Ohio Rogers High School
LORIN BIXLER '
'lOld Bibi" Louisville, Ohio Louisville High School
"Big Prix" Louisville, Ohio Louisville High School
PAUL ELLWOOD BOYER
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
FRANCIS BARRY BRENNAN, A. T. o. A
"Flannigan" Leetonia, Ohio Leetonia High School
BERNICE JEANETTE BURRELL, A. A. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
RUTH CAMERON, A. E. A.
Damascus, Ohio Damascus High School
RALPH VINCENT CARR, A. T. Q.
"Micky" Clyde, Ohio A Clyde High School
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MUUNT UNIUN COLLEGE wifi!
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JAMES FRASER CHALMERS, CID. K. T.
'AChink" Perth Amboy, N.
' Perth Amboy High School
JOHN RICHARD CHENEY, 2. N.
"Jack" Malden, Mass. Malden High School
HAROLD NASH COLE, E. A. E.
"Sliadger,' Alliance High School Alliance, Ohio
EMORY MILLER COOK, 2. A. E.
"Cookie" Alliance High School Alliance, Ohio
KENNETH B. COPE
"Copie" Beloit, Ohio Sebring High School
SHERMAN G. CORFMAN
"Corfu Cortland, Ohio Cortland High School
FLORA CURTIS, A. E. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
JOSEPH DAGER, 2. N.
"Joef' Canton, Ohio Canton High School
CHARLES WESTFALL DOUGHERTY, E. N.
"Doc" Cleveland, Ohio East High School
"Kleet" Sebring, Ohio Sebring High School
. SAMUEL JOSEPH DREYER
"Sain" Canton, Ohio Canton High School
FABER JOSEPH DRUKENBROD, E. A. E. V
"Druky" Canton, Ohio Canton High School
WILLIAM JACOB DURLING, A. T. SZ.
Tillie" VV'adsworth High School
F7'6S1Z7ll an Seven ty-six
'E MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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HARRIETTE KATHLEEN ELLETT, A. A. A.
'IKath" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
DAVID EDWARD EVANS, 2. N.
"Ted" Canton, Ohio , Canton High School
EDITH MARION FORD
"Fordy" Chardon, Ohio Chardon High School
CHESTER ARLO FOSTER
Maximo, Ohio Alliance High School
WILLIARD ROSCOE GEORGE, A. T. S2
St. Clairsville, Ohio
St. Clairsville High School
MARY MARGUERITE GIBBONS
East Liverpool, Ohio
'fGibbie'l East Liverpool High School
WILBERT GIBSON, JD. K. T.
"Gibbie" Ravenna High School
RODNEY c. GOULD
"Rod" Canton, Ohio Canton High School
JAMES SCHELTON HARRINGTON, 2.
"Shelt" Leetonia, Ohio Leetonia High School
ALICE I-IARTIVIAN, A. E. A.
Trenton, N. I. Trenton High School
TILLIE ELIZABETH HEADLAND, A. A. A.
Freedom High School Freedom, Pa.
- MARION SINCLAIR HEADLAND, A. A. A.
"Pat" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
f' MOUNT UNION, COLLEGE .
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R I- 5
In MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE 'ii
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ADRIAN CARL HELWICK, E. N.
"Adrian" Bolivar, Ohio A Dover High School
JOSEPH FRANCIS HERMAN, QD. K. T.
'floeu Malvern, Ohio Malvern High School
EARLA LOUISE HILL, A. A. A.
"Peggy" Parson's College Academy, Iowa
BERTHA HOLE, A. E. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
IRVING CHARLES HOWELL, A, T. Q.
"Peeling" Leetonia, Ohio Leetonia High School
GLENN ARTHUR HUNT, 2. N. '
"Archie" Dennison, Ohio Dennison High School
SUSAN CAROLINE JASTER
"Sue" Johnston, Ohio Johnston High School
CLARA EMMA JOHNSON, aw. A. H. '
St. Clairsville, Ohio
St. Clairsville High School
WENDELL JONES, E. N.
"XVen" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
LEAH LUCINDA KEYSER, QD. A. H.
"Billy" I Alliance, Ohio Mt. Gilead High School
'YOUNG K. KIM, fb. K. T.
"Kim,' Seoul, Korea Delaware High School
CARL EDWIN KIMBLE, A. T. SZ.
"Crispy" . Hamilton, Ohio Hamilton High School
E MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
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WAYNE WILLIAM KING, 2. A. E.
Alliance, Ohio I
ELWYN JOHN KINLEYSIDE
Wfilliamslield, Ohio. Wfayne High School
ALICE GERTRUDE KIRBY
Cambridge, Ohio Cambridge High School
ROBERT L. KNIVETON
Kent, Ohio Kent High School
GEORGE HENRY KNOLL, E. N.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
STANLEY WEYGANDT KOTHE, A. T. Q.
"Stan" Urichsville, Ohio Urichsville High School
MARY ELIZABETH KUHN I
Massillon, Ohio Massillon High School
EDWARD JAMES KUNKLE, A. T. Q.
"Mary" Leetonia, Ohio Leetonia High School
DOROTHY REBECCA LINDSLEY, A. A. A.
"Dot" l Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
KENNETH OTHELLO LONG, .2 N. '
"Keg" Wfadsworth, Ohio Q
Wfadsworth High School ..
Paris, Ohio Ephrata High School
WILLIAM C. MARQUIS
"Mark" Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy
Freslzmen Eiglzfy -
A-C+ be . M0uN'r UNIUN COLLEGE l'
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ALBERT KELLY MCBRIDE, A. T. .Q
St. Clairsville, Ohio
'frame Albertf' si. ciaifsvuie High School
.MARTHA SUSAN McCREADY, A. A. A.
K'Susette' Lcctonia, Ohio Leetonia High School
MELVIN WAYNE MCQUEEN
"Mac" Alliance, Ohio. Mount Union Academy
JOHN MILLER, E. A. E.
Ujohnnyl' Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
HARRY EDWARD MORELAND, 2. A, E.
"Count" Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
EMMET FURBAY MORRIS, A. T. Q.
Urichsville, Ohio Urichsville High School
KARL ANDREW MUIR
Leetonia, Ohio Lcetonia High School
HARRY HAMILTON NELSON, 2. N.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
HENRY M. OSTERMEIER, CD. K. T.
Sebring, Ohio A Sebring High School
HELEN AILEEN RANISAYER, A. A. A. Q
Homcworth, Ohio Alliance High School
JAMES RUSH ROBINSON, A. T. Q.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
RALPH ORLANDO RUCH, E. A, E.
Canton, Ohio Canton High School
PAUL RUSBY, KID. K. T.
Raritan, N. Raritan High School
MUUNT UNION COLLEGE
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RUSSELL I-I. RYMER, E. N.
"Rnss', Columbiana, Ohio -
Columbiana High School
ELLIS SI-IEMBECKLER i
'KSHCIUH Canal Fulton, Ohio
Canal Fulton High. School
WILBERT SCI-IROM, A. T. Q.
f'Bis1narck" I Leetonia, Ohio Leetoniaf High School
VAN ALLAN SI-IEM, E. A. E.
"NVanniel' Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
HELEN MYRTLE SI-IEPPARD, A. A1 A.
Barnesville High School
GUY SLUSSER, CD. K. T.
"Sluss" Marlboro, Ohio Marlboro High School
DAVID' ELLIS SI-IIVELY, N.
"Gabe', Rogers, Ohio Lisbon High School
DALE R. SPRANKLE, 2. N.
"Sp1'anli" Canton, Ohio Canton High School
GEORGIA STARN, A. E. A.
"Gij" Canton, Ohio Canton High School
Francis WALLIS STEVESON
"Steve" ' Macedonia High School
LELA CATHARINE STOFFER
Honieworth, Ohio Alliance High School
MARIAN ALICE STONE, QD. A. H.
Alliance, Ohio ' Canton High School
Ross TAYLOR '
Atwater, Ohio Alliance High School
Elifjllfj'-HZI'CE FITSIIVIIIIZII W
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UE MOUNT UNION COLLEGE A W-
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JOHN C. VARADY
"Jack" Alliance, ohm Alliance High School
HENRY CHAPLIN WAGNER, A. T.
"Heinie,' Bellaire, Ohio Bellaire High School
ROBERT WALDON WALKER, fb. K. T.
Bergholz High School
"Bright Eyesf, "Pee Ween Bergholz High School
FERN WEAVER, A. 5. A.
East Liverpool, Ohio
f 'East Liverpool High School
GRACE WEAVER, A. E. A.
East Liverpool, Ohio
East Liverpool High School
IRVIN HUFFMAN WEAVER, A. T. Q. 4
"Chris" , Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
NINA WELTNER, A. E. A.
Alliance, Ohio Rogers High School
RUTH 'HELENE WIGMAN, CID. A. II.
"Coz" South High School, Pittsburgh.
LLOYD HERBERT, WERLEY, E. A. E.
"Squirrel" Osnahurg, Ohio Canton High School
LUCILE WOOD, A. E. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
JOHN WESLEY VVOODVVORTH
New Lyme Station, Ohio
New Lyme Institute
HELEN WRIGHT, A. E. A.
Alliance Ohio Alliance High School
RUTH YOUNT, A. E. A.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance High School
ii I Il I
Em Moum umonv COLLEGE A
zeiiiliif? ' Q. ac . - , f
Gilman nf 1921
At last the great day hadcome. All our wishes and dearest hopes
were fulfilled. Xwe had all looked foreward to this day when we were
to enter the long sought for land---the verdent isle of Freshmen in
A mighty band indeed! The largest number ever enrolled in all
Mount Union's History. Never before had such a large and ambitious
group of students entered her stately halls. In the class-room we met
our first difficulties. Pliny was abominable, History quite distressing,
Analytics almost unbearable. Yet all these difficulties have faded
away, like dew on a sunny morning, under the invincible will of the
Although we are very proud of the achievements of the boys we
are even more elate over the victory which the girls won in their
basketball game. XVe are proud to say that the class of 1921 has not
known defeat in any of its athletic activities.
Her literary 'genius and oratorical ability were cleverly exhibited
in the debate with the Sophomores. There was great excitement when
Dr. Headland rose to' give the decision of the judges: "Freshmen"-
'fSophomores"-oh, the intense stillness which reigned for almost a
minute, then the dear old chapel walls fairly rang with applause at the
sound of "Freshmen,"
On the evening of March fifth we met in the chapel for a great
and important purpose. At last we were to choose one of our number
whom we deemed worthy to be president of such a famous organiza-
tion as the Freshman class. '
All Freshmen energies are not devoted to books andrathletics may
be judged from Q'Brien's chapel speech in which was shown that the
Freshmen have truly taken to heart the old maxim, "cleanliness is
next to godlinessf'
Lest you think we may be boasting let us cite for you these words
written in honor of the class of 1921.
"Noted for talent,
Freshmen so gallant
There's none to compare."
Yiil Annum' umomfcottrsz y lf
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EDWIN LAWRENCE ALLEN A.B.
X 101111 Volce
i RIRS. C. B. ICETCHEBI, .-LB. IRA B. PENNIDIAN, A.B.
1' 7. . .
Moum ummv coLu5GE li
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MILLICENT M. WEYBRECI-IT,
M. CD. E., A. A. A.
Alliance High School, '10g Arts student -
M. U. C., 1910-19125 Conservatory student,
M. U. C., 1916-1918.
MILDRED I. WHITE, M. dh. E.
Alliance High School, 1916. Conserva.
tory student 1916-1918
'E+ 3 Annum' umom causes E2-1-11:
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illllnnnt Hninn at mar
A HOTBED OF PATRIOTISM
The first Mt. Union man to re-
spond to his countryls call was
J. Roy Lentz who enlisted in the
marines. Soon after his departure
many others, seeing their duty in
a new light, enlisted in various
branches of the service until at the
present time 201 have volunteered
to assist in giving "Fritz" his just
dues. It is interesting to note
that 140 of these are undergrad-
uates. Mt. Union is represented
in practically every branch of ser-
vice in the army and navy. To
date sixty six are enlisted in the
infantry, thirty six in artillery,
twenty in aviation, fourteen in the
navy, twenty-two of the med-
ical department, nine' in the
The part which Mt. Union is
playing in the present world War
is one of which the students and
Alumni can Well be proud. NVhen
the great struggle is over and
peace again prevails we can look
back and say that our Alma Mater
has played no small part in mak-
ing the nations of the world safe
for democracy. W'hen our coun-
try entered the war no persuasion
was needed to convince a great
number of the men that their
duty was to aid in upholding the
ideals for which our country
MOUNT'S IDEAL PATRIOT
l Moum' umow couzaf: l
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LIEUT. XVALTER VICK
are still in camps in the United
States. However 'many are in
France and many more expect to
see active service soon.
The first Mount man to cross
the waters was Wfalter B. Vick, a
second lieutenant in the infantry,
who went across with the Rain-
bow division. '
lt is interesting to know that
the Mt. Union spirit does not die
when the boys leave school, but
rather grows, as was shown by
Dr. McMaster's chapel address
upon his return from Camp Sheri-
dan. Wfhile he was at the Camp
the Mount men held a banquet in
his honor and twenty-four, of the
thirty four men there, attended.
S. L. Martin, chaplain acted as
toastmaster. Major Hazlett, Lieut.
Esterly, Lieutenant H. D. Brown,
Ordnance department, eight in the
Engineers, three .in the Signal
Corps. three are enlisted as Chap-
lains, two in the Quartermaster's
department, two in the Cavalry.
Une in the Motor Truck company,
and one in the band. Ten are in
Y. M. C. A. work, two in Red
Cross service, and two have taken
up .Recreational work. Gut of
this number titty six hold commis-
sioned offices and twenty three
are non-commissioned officers. At
the present time most of the
Mount men who are in service,
LIEUT. J. B. BUCKEY'
C+ Moum' ummv course l
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133+ Mounrr umcm COLLEGE
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CAPT. MILTON J. LICHTY
and several others responded to
toasts. Following the banquet
the men organized a Mt. Union
Club with Albert Scott, presidentg
Craig Stain, Vice-president, and
Percy Harris, secretary and treas-
urer. At Camp Shernian Dr. Mc-
Master was able to see and talk to
about twenty hve ofthe sixty men
stationed there. He reported all
to be getting along nicely in their
work, and brought back greetings
from all he was able to see.
To date one blue star has been
replaced by a golden one. This
was in honor of Dr. Milton I.
LIEUT. S. L. MARTIN
Ninety ht 0
'E-' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Lichty, '92, who died at Camp
Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky. It i
is believed that Dr. Lichty was
stricken as the result of his work
at Camp Taylor. He was head of
the tuberculosis examining board
there. Dr. Lichty was a member
of the Alpha Tau Omega frater-
nity and a devoted alumnus of Mt.
Much praise must be given to
Dean Bowman for the manner in
which he has kept us in touch
with our boys who are in the
service and all the data we have
concerning Mt. Union in the
NVorld NVar was compiled by him.
Two Hundred Blue
The Wfomen of Mt. Union College have not been idly marking
time, but have been taking no mean part in all War activities. Nine
girls completed the First-Aid course in the College, and have received
their certificates from Xdfashington. Eleven girls have taken the
course in Surgical Dressings, and now act as instructor at dennite
times. In ,the campaign for books and clothes for the Belgian, the girls
not only gave generously, but also aided in collecting them.
The College has subscribed to the nrst, second and third Liberty
ALoans, and is buying Thrift Stamps, all thru the untiring effort of the
girls. they too, have not only become members of the Red Cross,
but have helped the committee in enrolling others. A Red Cross
Sewing Room has been opened on the Campus, and more than sixty
nve girls Work here certain hours each week, while the students of
Domestic Science devote a day each month to this sewing. There are
no more idle hands at school, for all the girls knit. The College Circle,
composed of the Faculty women and wives of the men of the Faculty,
has been meeting all thru the year for knitting.
And so we are proud of our girls for they have been and are
doing all this work, besides retaining their usual high standards of
EL Mouur umow COLLEGE .
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Aliens, Wfilliam P.
Alexander, Rollin Evert
Aulcer, Leo Wfoodward
Andler, Wfilliam Ross
Anderson, John Byron
Bailey, Frank I-I,
Ball, Clarence Wilson
Bender, Arthur Frederick
Bowles, Edwin Stanton
Bowman, Blaine Everett
Braun, Wlalter Martin
Brown, Harry Lawrence
Brown, Chase McMaster
Brown, Howard Donald
Buclcey, joseph B.
Buxton, Leon Clyde
Cadwell, George Harold'
Carter, Harry Wfilliam
Cattell, Richard Barclay
Chambers, Binford Vincent
Coombs, Harley Arlington
Conser, Perry Edward
Conway, Albert Edward
Cooper, Harry Lee
Cooper, Elmer Ellsworth
Copthorne, NVilliam Ashley
Cox, Clarence Herbert
Davis, Ira B.
Davis, Arthur Trescott
Day Robert Goss
Dennis, Frank V.
Denton, Thomas Gilpin
Devore, Leland Swarts
Drukenbrod, Russell H.
Dundon, Merle Leroy
Eckis, Harold Edward
Ellis Merrill Taylor
Earseman, George Shoemaker
Esterly, Clifford Pearl
France, Forest Fowler
Frederick, Blaire C.
Freshwater, Arthur H.
Gibbons, Harold Clinton
Wfest Point Acad
Ord. Chem. Service
Private Field Hospital
Private Sanitary Detachment
Second Lieutenant Infantry
First Lieutenant Machine Gun
Private ' Ordinance
Second Lieutenant Infantry
Private Hospital Corps
First Lieutenant Infantry ,
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Gibson, Frank Scott
Gochnauer, IVade Alvin
Gorsuch, john Crittenden
Graham, John Wfesley "
Green, Russell Earnest
Guest, Harry Bernard
Gvvinner, Russell Howard
Harris, Percy Llevvellen
Harsh, Robert S.
Harsh, lYendell XVestfall
Hatch, Herbert McDonald
Hawkins, Samuel Franklin
Hawley, Robert Henry
I-Iazlett, Harry Foutz
Headland, Robert S.
I-Ieffner, Thomas Reese
Hegarty, Thomas Alexander
Hendershot, john XV.
Holeton, Charles Richard
I-Iollett, Rhey Thoburn
Hoover, Chas. S.
Hoover, Frank Woodward
I-Iudd, Samuel Leslie I
jackson, Percy Wfilliam
Iackson. ,Iohn McClintock
Jacob, john R.
Johns, john Edward
johnson, Evan M.
johnson, Samuel Frank
jones, Jesse Roy
Keplinger, Ralph Donald
Kettcham, Charles B.
King, Davis M.
Keck, Carl Henry
Lambert, Floyd Private Hospital Chemist
Lamber, Ray Second Lieutenant Coagt Artillery
Lee, john Ogilvie Private Ordnance
Leeper Byron Oscar Sergeant Aviation
Lentz, Jacob Roy Private Navy Hospital
Lichty. john Max Corporal I-Iospital Corps
:tLichty, Milton Jay Captain Medical Corps
Lindsay, John Wfells Private Aviation
Martin, james Private Navy
LVII7' N in e ty-six
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McCaskey, Earl Martin
McIntoch, Wlilliam Louis
Mcvlunlcin, Wfilliam Paul
McLean, Ray Lemuel
Marlowe, Edmund Francis
Martin, Sumner Leroy
Maxwell, Thomas James
Miller, Wfilliam Leslie
Morgan, Arthur Garfield
Moses, George Wfilliam
Mouclc, Carroll L.
Moyer, Bruce Hamlin
Norris, Yifendell Hale
Nycamp, George Xilashington
Olinger, Lester Carson
Palmer, A. Ray
Pennell, Lawrence P.
Penrod, Estel Burdell
Phelps, Orville DeForest
Pike, Donald Esterly
Pritchard, Herbert Wlilliam
Quigley, Sharon Matur
Roberts, David Edward
Robins, Carl, Haven
Scott, Wfalter M.
Scott, Albert Forbes
Scott, Ralph Wlarren
Scranton, Edison E.
Scranton, Homer Garheld
Shatter, Thomas Fred
Shinn, Emmer H.
Shoemaker, Harvey Jay
Slates, Marion Lovell
Smith, Wtilliam Chester
Smoots, Sheppard K.
Spidle, Murray Kenneth
Stambaugh, Merle Lloyd
Stanley, Clyde Micajah
l ntan try
Truck Corps 'CArt!lyj
Onart, Mas. Dept.
' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Swank, Wfilliain Howard
Thompson, Russell Dillon
Thrope, John Moore
Trump, Floyd Levi
Turner, Dudley Prior
Vick, Wfalter Benjamin
Van Dyke, Iohn M.
Wfagner, Frank Hagerman
Wlalker, Fred McKinley
NVall, Delbert Mitts
Wfarstler, Karl Stanley
lVeaver, Ralph Ellsworth
VVebster, S. Baird I
Wfhinnery, Karl E.
Wfilliams, john Cedric
Wfindle, Donald Atkinson
Wlindle, Murray Norman
XVoolte, Fred Guy
'W'oolt, Emerson E.
Wfykoff, Leward Cornelius
Yost, Joel Thurman I
Zahner, Clyde Vincent
Ashe, VVilliam Francis
Beetham, Robert Emory
Brenneman, VV. Dwight
Fry, Ambrose Jackson
Guthrie, Lawrence Rawlin
Johnson, Frank Lee
Kinsey, Wfilliam Frederick
McCormack, Ira G.
McGuire, Frank E.
McKnight, Louis Matthew
Wfest, Wfilliain Benjamin
Quar. Mast. Dept.
St. Iohn's Mil. Acad
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
Y. M. C. A.
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Cheer Leader .....
Graduate Manager ......
Coach ............. Q .........
Assistant Coach ........
Roscoe P. Allott
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It is always rather hard to look
back upon a football season and
pick out the right alibi to fit all the
defeats and mistakes made in that
season, but, as I must give a review
of the season, I will try and pick out
the proper alibi for all our defeats
and for some of our mistakes.
Vfhen the l9l6 season closed, the
most rabid fan predicted a cham-
pionship team for Mount Union for j
1917. XVhat became of this great A
team? That's easy. The War,
which is the leading alibi, took most
of our famed athletes to play a more
important game-the game of demo-
cracy-on a foreign' held, and the
coach of this famous scoring ma-
chine, in face of this great War,
asked for a year's leave of absence.
In spite of these handicaps, the first call for candidates brought
out 23 men and the season closed with 22 men on the eligible squad.
The squad consisted of two letter men from last season, but this was
soon reduced to one and that one was on the bench the greater part
of the season, due to injuries. The rest of the squad was made up of
men who had very little, if any, high school experience, and one year
of freshman coaching. Gut of this squad, with the assistance of the
student body, who stood by the team as no Mount student body has
ever stood before, Mount Union turned out one of her greatest ight-
ing, never-say-die teams.
Any of the defeats this team incurred during the season might
have been overcome had her men had a little more actual experience
in the great college game.
This season, nevertheless, has done several things for Mount
Union. iW'e have demonstrated to the world that no matter what dif-
ficulties may befall Mount Union, that institution, which' has with-
stood the ravages of other wars, is big and strong enough to withstand
this war. She has always given to the sport-loving public that which
they sought and desired so muchka college and a team which plays
for love of the sport and the all-around development of the student
body, faculty, and public, and the great American characteristic-
fair play under all conditions.
Actii7,'i1'z'e5 One l11'17IfUiI'Gd
E- MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Ram Sayer ........
Our lIIIII!'1'I'L'0i and 0710
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After we had settled down in September for another year's grind
and counted heads, we discovered that "Larry" Brown and "Red"
Allott were the only varsity men back in school. Then the news
came that our coach, i'Fighting Bob Dawson," was granted a leave of
absence from the 1917 season and would not be with us. This latter
fact did not bother us long because George G'Brien answered the call
to fill the job and later events proved him to be more than competent.
The next blow, however, was the departure to the colors, of 'fLarry"
Brown, one of the best ends Mount ever had. Of course, things looked
somewhat dubious with only one man, out of a H1917 state champion-
ship team," in football uniform, but Allott was given command and he
went to it.
If the very first play of the first game had any bearing on the kind
of playing which would be seen for the rest of the season, the pros-
pects were encouraging, for Zeller received the ball from the kickoff
and ran eighty yards for a touchdown. Canton High put up a stiff
fight and we registered only twenty one points.
Un October 6, Abbott, alias Kenyon, went home with the big end
of a 14 to 0 score! also with some bruised bones. .O'Brien's boys made
152 yards to Kenyon's 98, and registered 9 first down as compared
with 6 for the Congregationalists, but unfortunately, as someone has
said, it is touchdowns that win games. Two dark horses came into the
limelight in this game--Mike Conrad and C. B. Richeson, who cinched
the guard jobs for the season by their good work.
Michigan's beef was too much for Mount's light line and the pur-
ple squad suffered to the extent of 69 to 0. The team representing
Michigan was the best team Mount ever had to face at Ann Harbor
and our boys deserved the highest praise for their pluck. Graham
showed his ability to nll Larry Brown's shoes at end and brought
down the stands when he ran down 1N7eirnan, the giant Michigan full-
Revenge is sweet! So say we all. Mount Union 6, Wfestern Re-
serve O. The Reserve crowd went back to the Sixth City with a new
conception of Mt. Union. Allott's hne generalship in this game was
one reason for the victory. Eckis was a bear on plunging and a stone
wall on defense. McCaskey was the ground gainer of the dayg he
made a brilliant run of twenty hve yards with about the best interfer-
ence ever seen on the Mount Held. The victory over Reserve is only
a demonstration of what the old Mount spirit will do.
The Royal Purple nursed a 19 to O defeat at the handspof our old
rival, Akron University. The game was fought hard throughout, but
Activities One Imzzdred and two
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Akron's three veterans: Haley, Tomkinson, and Rogers, made a
formidable combination. NVC were minus the services of Captain
Allott. "Fat" Zellars guided the team well, however. Hart showed
up well in the back held.
If there has been any game in the history of football when one
could truthfully say, "The score does not i11 any Way tell the tale,"
it was on November lO, when we emerged on the little end of a 6 to
O score with Miami. It was a real victory for Mountg such a victory
as can be appreciated only by those who saw the game. The large
crowd was given the best exhibition of college football that has been
seen here for some time. Mount maintained her reputation among
Oxford folks as the cleanest team on the Miami schedule, and the Big
Red team returned the courtesy. lt would be difficult to select the
stars of this game, every player was on the job. But we must men-
tion the remarkable work of Burkle and Graham at the end positions.
Schollenberger and Ramsayer, Mount's big tackles, "busted" things
up some, too. Captain McVay was the -outstanding player for the
"Reds" He scored on a cross buck off tackle which completely fooled
the local lads. .
In a game that cannot be compared with the Miami contest, Case
defeated Mount, lil to O. The team that played Miami off its feet
failed to produce the goods against the Scientists. Vanderhoof and
Houriet starred for the visitors. McCaskey demonstrated what back-
bone is by playing the entire game after a head on with Stitt, which
resulted in four stitches for Mac.
Mount had everything to win and nothing to lose on Thanksgiv-
ing Day when we faced the state champs, Wfooster. while the latter
had all to lose, as a defeat would register three figures in the per-
centage column instead of four. .Roderick was the whole show for
the visitors. He booted a pretty held goal from the 38 yard line and
followed it with a touchdown, making the score 9 to O in favor of
Wfooster. Mount played a wonderful game and deserved at least an
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"Red," a product of Alliance High school was
the only letter-man back from last year. Much was
expected of him on the varsity at the start of the
year, and he would have surely won a place on the
All-State team if he had not received an injured
knee in t-he early part of the season. His absence
was felt sorely in many of the important games.
VVhen-"Red" was on the iield he showed the root-
ers that he was still "there" and his flashy plays
brought forth much applause. In the Wooster
game, "Parkin,,' feeling brisk, broke away for
many long runs and surprised his opponents with
his hard ta.ckles. He was the unanimous choice of
his team-mates for next yea,r's captain and will
prove a wise and efficient leader. Allott is a Junior
and will have one more year on the varsity.
Columbiana County's contribution to Mt. Union's
football team deserves great praise. Henry Brown,
varsity center, whose knowledge of college football
up to this time was rather limited, was in no con-
iiict the under man. In fact, in the majority of
games "Heinie" was on top. Good consistent work
with little talk is Brown's formula for playing foot-
ball. He is a fast man and very hard to keep out
of the opponent's back Held. He is a chip from the
same block and plays the same fighting game as
his older brother who was drafted in the early
part of the season. "Heinie" has two more years
to give to his college on the football Held.
"LARRY" BBOVVN '1 9
Brownie started this season at his regular posi-
tion on right end but was called into service for
his country after the Canton Hi practice game. He
was acting captain and playing his usual fast game
when forced to leave. He no doubt would have
made a position on the All-State team for he was
picked by several papers last year. He was one
of the two "M" men who entered school this fall.
Larry has not been playing football in camp but
is saving his abilities until he returns to school.
The school wishes him their best and hope that he
mayhagain don a uniform to fight for old Mount.
Activities Olzle 1I1l71dl'Ed and four ' -
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proved himself a worthy defender of the Royal Pur-
ple. Burkle did his best work while playing end,
for when it came to "turning 'em in, or tearing 'em
down," he was there with the goods. Burkle was
the surest and hardest tackler on Mount's team
this year. At the beginning of the season he was
tried out at fullback but Coach O'Brien soon saw
the making of a good end out of him. ' His speed
soon put an end to the opponents running back
punts and tearing oft long end runs, Great things
are expected from Burkle if Uncle Sam doesnt
take a hand.
BURRISS '20 Q
"Slip" hails from Mt. Pleasant, Ohio, where he
This was "Mike's" Hrst year of football and who
learned the rudiments of football. He entered
Mount with the class of 1919 but was forced to
return home for a year. Returning to college he
decided to enter athletics and under Coach O'Brien
has developed into a strong lineman. The "Brute-
man," has been called into the game at several crit-
ical times this season, and has performed in a very
creditable manner. Starting in the Michigan game,
he demonstrated that he could open big holes and
stop fierce rushes.
can say that he did not make good? He made a
line running mate for Rich, the other guard and
these men furnished a strong defense for the Purple
eleven. Besides his excellent line work, Conrad
was a sure tackler. On several occasions "Mike"
prevented what might have been a. touchdown by
his tackles. 'Conrad was the only Mount man to
be given a place on the All-Ohio first team. The
Cleveland Leader a.nd News both conceded Conrad
All-State guard, as did the Akron papers. Pitts-
burg papers placed him on the second team. To
receive such honor in one's first year at the game is
really an achievement.
One f1It7Id7'Cd and fre
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"Pati' was one of the big men on the Freshman
team last year and has starred on the varsity this
year. He has not missed a minute of play during
the season. At the beginning of the season he
played his old position at tackle, but was soon
shifted to end. O'Brien saw from his speed at this
position that he belonged in the back field. From
this on he filled Kester's place to the letter. His
line plunging has been sensational all year and was
especially so in the Akron game. Eckis is only a
Sophomore and has two more years of college foot-
ball to make a name for himself and Mount Union.
"Preacher" comes from the great metropolis of
Clyde, with no experience of the game. He entered
school with the class of 1920, and was one of the
first to heed the President's call to the farm last
spring. Returning this fall, he was in fine condi-
tion to rip up things on the gridiron. In the iirst
few games he played end, and was then shifted to
half-back. Toward the end of the season he made
quite a name, for himself as a line-plunger and
earned the title of "WildHre." Eldredge played his
best game at Akron making spectacular tackles and
intercepting several forward passes.
t'Boof" came to us from Bay Ridge H. S., Brook-
lyn, N. Y. This "New Yoiker" had no high school
football training but he sure hit the "doit" on the
freshman team last year. This year, on the varsity
he did not make his debut until the Michigan
game, when he cut the husky Michiganders down
as they tore around his end. From that time on
he played every minute. With two more years
before him he should make a world-beater.
One h1mdred cmd sin:
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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MAX LICHTY '19
Max came to Mt. Union in the Fall of t15, from
the far-away VVest. He starred for four years on
the team representing Lincoln High school, Seattle,
Wasli., but decided to remain out of athletics while
at Mount. But the "ever-on-the-alert" O'Brien,
saw him play in the F'reshrS0ph game last year
and the result was that "Short-legs" donned a uni-
form and made a name for himself. Starting :it
end, he was soon shifted to half-back. Due to an
injury received in the early part of the season,
Max was handicapped but his nerve kept him a'go-
ing and he put up many stiif games. Lichty is now
playing for Uncle Sam, and we are sure that the
members of some army camp have already heard
of the "peppy" Mt. Union grid team.
I-Iart, although working with the disadvantages
of injuries received in the early part ot' the season,
has been an asset to the team. He made his sen-
sational appearance against the big Michigan Uni-
versity eleven when he skirted the ends for several
big gains. He was injured. in the Akron game and
since that has had to be content with nlling in
whenever he was physically able. I-lart's work
was especially good in the Reserve game. His in-
terception of forward passes and sensational tack-
ling added great strength to the royal purple team,
Hart has one more year to play.
"Mac" came to Mount in the fall of '16, with the
reputation of being the greatest football star ever
turned out by Wa1'rei1 High school. Last year, on
the Freshman team, he made a big name for him-
self and great things were expected of him on the
varsity this year. "Mac" came across, fulnlling all
expectations. Starting in the Canton High game, he
tore things up and from that time on he was rated
as a star. Because of A1lott's injuries it fell to
"lVlac's" lot to serve as acting captain several games
this season. A more consistent "kicker" has not
been seen this year. As the result of being "played
for," by his opponents, he received many injuries,
but his nerve and pluck were shown when he re-
mained in the game every minute during the sea-
son. His speed in skirting the ends, running back
punts, and open field work has won him a place on
the All-Ohio football honor roll. "Mac" has two
more years of service for M. U. C.
I One lizmdred and SL"ZJC1l'
MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
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PAUL F. OPP '18
"Old Faithful" has had three years of varsity ex-
perience as substitute guard and tackle. Opp had
good competition this season but he played in most
of the games and made his letter. A more good
natured man cannot be found on the squad or in
the school than "Opp the optimist." Regardless of
how things are going, Opp is the same hopeful,
enthusiastic fellow, and can always be counted on.
This is Opp's last year of college football and his
steady plugging will be missed when O'Brien's
squad is called out next season. V
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"Ram,' hails from Homeworth, Ohio. He pre-
pared at Alliance High school, but did not enter
athletics. Last year he was a substitute on the
line, and this year had no trouble in making the
varsity. He started in the first game of the season
to smash things up, and he continued to do the
same throughout the year. Many teams feared the
"King," for they were always sure of a hard game
against him. His best showing was made against
Miami, when he laid low the mighty McVay.
6 C. B. RICHESON '18-
"Rich" is a man that deserves great credit for
his work on the varsity this year. He won his
Freshman numerals but did not go out for football
in his Sophomore and Junior years. He landed a
job as guard early in the season this year and was
in every quarter of every game. "Rich" played very
consistent football and was full of perseverance and
pep. He faced some heavy men on the line during
the big games but held his own remarkably. It
was the calibre of Rich's type that enabled O'Brien
to develop a green team into a first class college
One lmnrlred and eight
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Norman D. Zeller, who piloted the team through
the majority of this season's games, hails from
Dover, O. "Fat," like several other members of
the varsity, was handicapped by injuries during the
latter part of the season, receiving a dislocated
elbow in the Kenyon game. Regardless of this
fact, "Fat" did remarkably well, and we will have
to take our hats off to the Hrst man who scored a
touchdown from kickoff on Mount's new athletic
field. Fat is a sure tackler and in many instances
pulled down his victim when he was the only man
between him and the goal. Zeller has two more
years to pilot Mount's iighting eleven,
FOREST SHOLLENBERGER 118
"Frosty" did not come out for football this sea-
son until after the Michigan game, but has played
full time ever since. He has been a formidable
man on the line and one whom all opponents did
their best to avoid. Sho1lenberger's strong de-
fense has been a stone wall against the opposing
teams in many critical moments. His good work
this year has gained him honorable mention by all
of the sporting editors of Ohio. This is Shollen-
berger's last year of college football. He has played
two years on Mount's varsity team. Shollenberger's
line work will be missed next year.
ROSb ANDLER-Student Manager
"Shrimp" was elected student manager of foot-
ball for a second term because of his good work last
year. He was a very busy manager this season,
also being editor of the Dynamog but still he re-
mained on the job and served faithfully. Acting
as managerof a football team is no easy job, but
"Shrimp'l was equal to the job. He never got into
the sporting columns yet played a silent but import-
ant part in Mount's football schedule. Between
Chet Eynon and Andler, who took turn about in
the work, the needs of the pig skin chasers were
always met. Andler was a Senior but is now chas-
ing German aviators in an American plane for
One lzzmdrcd :md nine
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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fff ixx "VIC HUGHESU--CIIGCI'-IJGRGGI'
ff It is true that the student body supported-this
. year's team as no other student body has, but a
-r elif - 1 great deal of the credit for this support must go
fftll ll to one man. This man is Victor Hughes, our cheer
1 me in N leader for the past two seasons. Vic has always
f 4? V 1 been on the job, rain or shine. He has been untir-
Q mg 'j ing in his efforts to stir up the student body. His
I V ability to arouse "pep" has been a great factor in
MS -L what successes we have achieved. Vic's has been
, an almost thankless job and his chief reward comes
QS' in the knowledge of having done a thing well.
' Wfere an All-Ohio cheer-leader selected Mount Un-
ion would not be devoid of an All-Ohio man.
-' Vic, we trust, will be x h us next year to lead
us in cheering on to vic ry the team which we
F 1'- ' hope will bring the Ohio Conference championship
- g to Mount Union.
' Ivrv 'X
ilirrnhman ilinnthall Gram
Top row, left to right: Bletzer, assistant coachg Sweely, Baugh-
man, Nelson, Cheeney, McBride, Evans, Steveson. Robinson. Second
row: Conway, I-Iipsley, Dougherty, Smith, Carr Ccaptainj, Brennen,
1 Rymer, Cole, Weaver. Botton row: NVagner, Hunt.
Activities O1-ie lwmdrcd and ten -'
IA JIS E ' F. is
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE -
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'Wfhen Dawson was given his leave of absence and O'Brien was
chosen to fill his place, there was a big vacancy left for a good man
to develop the Freshman squad to buck the varsity and be a recruiting
center for new men the following year. After looking around, the
athletic association decided that
no better man could be found
than Mountls All-State champion
end of 'l5.
Bletzer has developed a good
team out of the squad from the
class of '21, They probably are
the best material that has entered
Mount for several years. Their
strength was shown when they
defeated the Sophs, who make up
most of the varsity squad, by a
score of 13-0.
Carr, who was chosen as cap-
tain, is a fast and reliable man.
He will be a strong addition to
next year's team. Hipsley will
fill in any Vacancy at half back
that may be left and will make a
good running mate for McCaS-
key. Big Fullback Cheney, the
Bostoner, will help Eckis on his
off days. Cheney never played
the grid game until he came to
Mount but surely will make a
valuable li n eu plunger for
O'Brien,s eleven next year. Kel-
ly McBride, the star end, will be
a valuable addition to our wing LLOYD BLETZER
supply and will have no trouble
in making a berth on the squad. "Kelly" shines in the forward pass
game. Wfagner, the fast quarter back, will give some on a run
for his money as pilot of the taem. Hunt and Daugherty will be
fast men on the reserve list for the back held. Stevenson, Evans, Nel-
son, Baughman, Smith, Cole, Vlfeaver, Brennen, Conway and Robin-
son will make strong line men.
He is cutting them down in the same style that Eckis did last year.
Xfvltll this material in the hands of a coach of Bletzer's caliber,
O'Brien will not be lacking for good men next year providing Uncle
Sam does not take them into his service.-Dynamo.
One lzfzmdred and eleven Acfztfifies
'EQ' MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
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Uhr 1917 Efvaann
1 never believe in excuses or apologies. Hence none are offered
for the 1917 Mount football season. Since we were defeated almost
every time out, no denial is made. Although we were compelled to
use a "stacked deck" this season, I still want to play the game. Al-
though we were Ubled whitel' of material, while our opponents 'were
left robust, 1 have no other thought than to continue to ight, even
against such odds.
Like every institution and activity of mankind the Mount 1917
football season may be moralized over. Like with them, any moral
may be drawn that the preacher desires. To me the most cheerful
result of the season was the proof that athletic traditions have become
a fact at Mount Union. It proved that Mount had reached the place
Where none of the opponents will take her cheaply. Each opponent
expects to be compelled to struggle hercely before achieving victory,
regardless of the personnel of the Mount team. Despite his lack of
natural ability or preliminary training, every man Who is entrusted
with a position on a Mount team, strives valiently to play as well as
his most talked of predecessor. Such traditions are priceless. Such
conditions as prevailed this fall are almost made desirable occasionally
to show how the Mount man can measure up.
This season furnished the non-partisan lover of sport the best
entertainment he ever saw on Mount held. Other seasons, some
games were so easy, that there was really no contest. This year every
game was a struggle. Completely outclassed by number, size, and
natural ability of every team met but one, Mount made every team
"use everything it had" to secure victory, and victory was hardly
certain until the last whistle.
The 1917 team was a credit to Coach O'Brien. It showed consist-
ent coaching. No team was ever better versed in the rudiments of the
game. Its faults were traceable to lack of experience. No team ever
fought harder. The 1917 team will stand as an example to all Mount
men-students and alumni-for doing their duty, fighting harder the
stronger the opposition, never recognizing any superior.
The 1918 schedule is still a conjecture. No one knows how many
more handicaps may be placed on the athletics of the small conference
college. However, the attitude of the management is the same as last
spring-if college athletics are a normal student activity, they should
be carried on as long as classes are conducted.
G. E. ALLOTT, Graduate Manager of Athletics.
Acti'-vities D One !H17ld1'ClIi and twelve
I' i Mount umow COLLEGE l
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Svtuhrni Olnuernmvnt Ammriatinn
Both Students Government Boards of this year deserve much
commendation for the creditable manner in which they have directed
the affairs of Eliott Hall. Not a little of their success has been due
to the girls, who, as residents of the Hall, have loyally co-operated
with their Executive Boards on every occasion.
By a new ruling which went into effect at the close of last year,
the Student Board was elected at that time which came into control
when school opened this year. Estella Scott and her co-worlcers gave
the hrst semester A21 successful aclininistration. Rules were enforced
quietly but' hrnily and some few culprits brought to justice by the
powerful hand of the chief magistrate.
Upon the retiring of the first board, a new one with Mary Koch
as president, took up the duties of guiding the co-eds through the
second semester. This board has made, an admirable record and
proved efficient, both in making and enforcing rules.
Yice-PresidentsHNorma NVintzer, Velma Vforlqman.
Secretaries-Gladys Rymer, Lydia Kirk, Shirley Hall.
Vice-Presidents-Margaret Loveland, Gertrude Marsh.
Secretaries-Margaret Henning, Martha llarrold, Bertha Qfter-
c Glitg Svtuhrrufz Chrgzxniszatinn
W-lith the aim of making the girls who are not residents
Hall feel that they had a greater part to play in the college
it was decided to form an organization known as the City Students
Organization. All 'girls who do not live at Elliott Hall no matter if
they live in Alliance or in some of the neighboring towns are members
of this league. A
The officers who were chosen at the close of last year to serve
for this year are: President-Miss Ruth- Geigerg vice-president-
Miss Dayg secretary and treasurer-Ellen Pluchel, and it is owing
to the time and energy which these officers have so generously ex-
pended that the year has been so sucessful.
One lzzzvzdrcd and tlzirfceu Acf1't'ifz'es
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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8 Alpha Gan Gbmvga
Founded l865 at the Virginia Military Institute
Ohio Alpha Nu Chapter
Colors-Sky Blue and Old Gold
. Flower--VVhite Tea Rose
A Journal-The Palm
Ru, Rah, Regal
Alpha Tau Omega!
Hip Rah! I-lip Rah!
Three cheers for Alpha Tau! A
Rah! Rah! Rah! l
.4Cf'1.'U1.lilES Om' 1m1zd1'c'd and sixteen
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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' VV111. Ross Andler Robin C. Burrell john XY. Lindsay
Roscoe P. Allott james R. Hobson
J. Max Liehty ' Ralph'K. Ramsayer
Edmond D. Burriss Fred E. Coleman Frank E. Eldredge
Daniel B. English Wlesley Graham John McClain
Earl M. MeCaskey Frank Maskrey
Eraneis B. Brennen
Ralph V. Carr
Wlilliard R. George
Carl C. Kimble
Stanley XV. Kothe
Albert K. McBride
Emmet E. Morris
Henry C. XVag'ner
One lZ1'l7Id7'Ed and eighteen
E . I 1
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Sigma Alpha ifpailun
Founded 1856 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! i
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rah ! Rah! Bonton!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rah! Rah! Bonton!
Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Rurah! Rurah! Rurah' Reel
Rurah! Rurah! S. A. E.
One f'zmzdrc'd and 7l'l1I'l'fC6'77, Activities -
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Signal Alpha iipzilnn
Ohio Sigma Chapter
Fratres in Facultate
Ylfilliani Henry McMaster Isaac Taylor Headland
Fratres in Collegio
Wlalter Martin Henry Henry Lorain Reed
john Francis Cholly Dwight Sherwood Hart
I-lirani Page Petty Samuel Floren Kutz
NVade McCauley Hart
George Xllilliam Kutcher, jr.
Emory Miller Cool: Harold Nash Cole Faber Joseph Drul-:enbrod
Wlayne Xlfilliam King john Miller
Harry Edward Moreland Ralph Orlando Ruch
Van Allan Shem Lloyd Herbert Wlerley
Ozzie lzmzdrvd and twmiy-one .flcfwities
1? MOUN1' UNION COLLEGE
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i Sigma N 11
Founded 1869 at Virginia Military Institute
Beta Iota Chapter
Colors-Black, Wlhitc and Gold
Pin-The Cross of the Legion of Honor of France
Hi Rickety Wdioopty Doo!
Wlhafs the matter with Sigma Nu?
Hullabaloo ! Terragahoo !
Ausgezeichnet, Sigma Nu!
Activities One 1Z'H1ZCZ17'8d and twenty-two
'E MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Shelton Harrington Glenn Hunt
Wlillis Stevenson Horner NYeaver
rlcti-vil'1'c.r One 1Z'1llldl'Cd mid fwelfty-fam'
213+ e Mount umow COLLEGE
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Alpha i Bella
Founded in 1892 at Lombard College
Colors-Double Blue and Gold
Journal-+Tl1e Alpha Xi Delta
0110 l1'll7'Il'l7'Ed cmd t'z,ueuty-jim' !lC'fi'Z!l'ff6.S'
il Mounrr umow causal-I
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Alpha Xi Evita
Soror in Facultate
llc. nor Carson Ruth Geiger,
listclla Scott Nesta Wleaver
llilcla Bruere Carrie XVallcer Martha Harrold
Doris Malmsberry Leah Roderick
Gladys Rymer Vivian Doane Margaret VVoods
Mildred Albright Dena Harshman
Laura Foster Marion Noble Margaret Boyd
Helen Wfright Mildred Cameron
Bertha Hole Flora Curtis Nina Vlfeltner
Ruth Yount Georgia Starn Lucille Vifoods
Ruth Cameron Fern Wleaver Grace Wleaver
Myrtelle Baxter Alice Hartman
Mrs. Katherine Wfebb Mrs. S. B. Salmon
Mrs. Arthur NVright Mrs. I. B. Bowman Mrs. S. J. Wlilliams
Mrs. NV. L. Hart
One l1'lfl77dl'C'd and twenty-sewevz
Mrs. G. L. King
1? MouN'r ummv COLLEGE
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Evita Evita Evlta
Founded Tha11ksgivi11g Eve., 1883, at Boston University
Delta Nu Chapter
1 Installed Def. 5, 1914 Cmpfel- 15aSmb11Shef1 1883 V
J Colors-Silvc1', Gold and Blue L
Pin-Stars and Crescent
f'IlIIf07 One l11111d1'ed and twcnfy-r1'gl1t
1115 ' F
1? Moum' ummm GULLEGE ' I
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One ,l1l7LdI'ECl and twenty-1L'i1ze Aclifxities
Y MouN'r uNmN COLLEGE UE
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Evlta Evita Evita
Corinne L. Harris
Sorores in Collegio
Millie ent Wleybreeht CMusiej
Evah D. Kennedy
Ruth Gregory Ruth Malinsberry
Helen Hilles Lois Roys Shirley Hall
Ruth Lockhart ' Lydian Bennett
Kathleen Ellett Esther Ankrim Martha MeCready'
Helen Ramsayer Helen Sheppard
Jeannette Burrell Louise Hill Marion Headland
Tillie Headlancl Dorothy Linclsley
Mrs. B. F. NVeybreeht Mrs. H. XV. Harris Mrs. Fred Sebring
Mrs. 1. F. Headland Mrs. G. A. Crihbs
Mrs. H. C. Koehler Mrs. A. L. Atkinson Mrs. Edgar Shiinp
Activities One huvzdred and flnrty K
MOUNT umow comics IES'-'dia
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Iihi Kappa Eau
Founded 1906, at the University of Miami
A Established 1915
Co1ors-Harvard Rod and Old Go1d
Eta Ki Yi!
Sigh Wfhoop Rah!
Ruh Rah! Epsilon!
Rah! Phi Tau!
Rip Rap! Phi Kap!
' Ye Wfhoo Rah!
Phi Kappa Tau!
One lm11d1'ed and HZ1'l'fj!-07176 Activities
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE '
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1111: E A. " .- :F-. S. 'A' Z- .
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Moum' umow cougss li is
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Fratres in Collegio
Ralph K. Bowers Caldwell B. Richeson Paul F. Opp
Leo Aulqer Sherwood Hall
Fred Bratton Charles L. Riley Arthur Floyd
John Trader Hugh Newell
Charles Stroup Edgar Vance Arthur Dimit
Raymond Hibbard Friend Trader Charles Bates
Gusdavis B. Richeson Iohn.M. Thompson Harvey Hilty
Edward Meiter Thomas XV. Purvianee Ear1iNeWcomer
Wlilliam Marquis james Chalmers Wfilbert Gibson
Flwyn Kinleyside Paul Rusby Young Kim
F. joseph Hermann Henry Ostermier Guy Slusser
Ona Izuzzdred and ll1i1'ty-z'lz.1'vc Aclz'-vziies
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Skull sinh Ennrz
Psi Kappa Omega I
Mount Union College
As an Honorary Scientific Fraternity
Colors-Wfhite and Blue
Pin-Skull and Bone
Fratres in Collegio
Robin C. Burrell Henry Reed
Hiram Petty Harry Ritchie
Raymond Jeffreys Chas. L. Riley Frank Maskrey
J E Roscoe P. Allott Homer XVe:a.ver l
One hundred and fhhfy-ive Acthddcs
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Colors-Purple and NfVhite
journal-Mu Phi Epsilon Quarterly
Roll of Active Members
Irene Pluchel Yount
Mrs. F. E. Dussell Mrs. F. Zang'
' Mrs. L. Wfillianis Mrs. G. C. Atwell
Mrs. David Matthews Mrs. XV. HS. Rilcer
One 1L'Ll7LdI'0CZ and Hzzf1'ty-seven Activities
i4 ' Moum' ummm causal:
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Founded Sept. 18, 1916.
Colors-Pink, Blue, and Gold
Flower-Yellow Sunburst Rose
Rappa Zappa, Rappa Zappa, Rappa Zappa, za
Chielcalacha, elliekalacha, ehickalaeha lu
A Phi Delta Pi, the pink, the blue.
.4C'fZ'Z'1'fI.6S One hmzdrezi and tl1wi1'ty-eight
WE' MUUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Mabel Hisey Bessie Stroup Velma NVork1nan
Mary Borton Alice Dunlap Lydia Kirk
Grace Sanderson Mildred 1Vallcer
Bertha Ofterdinger Ellen Pluehel
Inez Summers Mary Yagel
Mabel Batzli - Clara johnson Leah Keyser
Marion Stone Ruth Wfiginan
Mrs. Harry E. Martin Mrs. Frank Transue
Mrs. Ralph H. Evans . Mrs. G. B. 1-laggart
Activities One lzzuzdrad and forty
l MOUNT UNION COLLEGE .
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1hv Olnllvge Qlhurrh
Cn the same spot where stands the present church grew such
men as Bishop Hamilton, john Roy Thompson, O. H. Bachtel, and a
host of other distinguished church leaders. Here were the former
pastorates of Drs.. H. H. Kellogg, and
I. XVallace. Here old Uncle jimmy Arm-
strong told his story of slavery days and
sang the grand old revival hymns that
attuned the heart strings of many a stu-
The present student body is but a part
of the continuous pageant of maturing
life that has sought this mecca of relig-
ious direction. Here, as strangers, We
l found a homelike Welcome to the Sunday
School, the Epworth League, and the
Church Service, and have been made par-
ticipants in the work, for it is our church
home during our college days.
The pastor, the Reverend Thomas
XYoods, serving his first year here, has won a Warm place in the
college life for his untiring -energy in helping raise the endowment,
and for his eloquent, lucid, and profound exposition of the Scriptures.
No student will ever forget the inspiring hour spent in the Sunday .
School classes taught so ably and helpfully by Mr. NV. M. Ellett,
president of the College trustees, and Professor Nicholson, the Head
Resident of Elliott Hall.
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UNf0N COLLEGE ' "" '
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Br. Eflirizvmain at the Qlnllvgv
Dr. Luther Freeman of the Emory Methodist Episcopal church,
of Pittsburgh, is the man whom the conference and religious advisors
chose to send to Mt. Union for the week of prayer. Their choice was
indeed one of Wisdom and good judgment, for'his services were of vast
worth. Dr. Freeman came to Mt.
Union under different circum-
stances than any of his predeces-
sors. He came in a time when
the mind and thought were in a
state of unrest, indecision, yea, al- s
most doubt. He realized thor-
oughly the condition. He Weigh-
ed the circumstances fully and
came to the students prepared to I
meet them on these grounds. The
following were some of his sub-
jects and go to show something
of the nature, purpose and value
of his lectures 1-"Truth the Wfar
Has Taught," "How a Nation
May Lose Its Soul," Wfrong No-
tions of God and Life," "The New
Life Possible," "The Primal Need
of Godf, "A Creed for Life" and s t
"The Eternal Atonenientf' He
spoke on these and other subjects equally vital and important. Ad-
dresses were delivered each evening beginning February 13, and again
each day in chapel services, Tuesday, February l9, was observed as
day of prayer. The special services terminated in observance of the
Holy Communion Tuesday afternoon in the college church.
During the days of his visit Dr. Freeman held interviews with
students, consulting and advising them in matters pertaining to the
soul life, life's problems, and life's work. VVith nearly two hundred
interviews to his credit, it is thuswise possible to get some little esti-
mate of his Worth to the students of Mt. Union. He is broadly sym-
pathetic, a great big strong man with a big heart which realizes the
experiences and value of the Christian life. His presentation of the
subject of religion was different from the ordinary. He made plain
the ease and naturalness of rebirth and consecration. He removed
Ona' l'H.llldI'L'd and f0v'iy-three. Acfztffies
Moum' umow causes lf?-' '
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all the superstition in connection with the Soul and God. He vivifietl
the normality of the Christian life. Throughout it all he offered the
challenge which these days of war and turmoil have brought to the
young blood of America, and while he emphasized the simplicity and
naturalness of following the Master, yet he gave warning of what is
to be expected of the Christian. His method of saying things led the
students to think
Dr. Freeman came to us in an undemonstrative way, he remained
unassuming while with us and he left us without asking for any open
statements of conviction on the part of the students. He left this to
be worked out entirely by the individual and his maker, he only
pointed out the way.
During his brief stay, Dr. Freeman found friendship which shall
last through eternity. He left inlduences which shall endure forever
and above all opened the way to the better, bigger, fuller life.
illllian iliuth Stahl
Miss Ruth Stahl, the daughter of Rev.
bl. P. Stahl, former pastor of the Imman-
uel Reformed church, Alliance, is the lat-
est addition to Mount's missionary list.
Her qualihcations for such a position are
unusual and We predict for her a very suc-
Her personality and thoroughly Chris-
tian character mad-e her greatly beloved
and her circle of friends in the homeland
is large. ln the following quotations
from a letter to one of them, written two
months after her arrival in Peking, we see
indications that she will son have as many -
friends in Peking as she has in Alliance,
indications that she will soon have as many
vast harvest field. The hrst year of a missionaryls life in China is
devoted to language study and only voluntary work is done. Already
Miss Stahl has started to train English speaking students along music
lines such as giving music lessons to a piano teacher twice a week,
planning to have a Glee Club at the medical school, and giving a sing-
ing lesson every day at the woman's Training School.
Miss Stahl writes, among other things: "lt is just like starting
Activities One l1f1l7'2d1'CCl and forty-four
" 3 MOUNT UNION COLLEGE '
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gig! qi? E
to live all over again. I have a new name. It sounds like Su-la-de.
lVe live in a new country with a new geography. I have to learn all
about the eighteen provinces and their capitals, rivers, etc. Wfe have
an examination in geography every two weeks. The people all around
look and act diHerent and we have to think and speak in a new lan-
guage. It is just like going to a new world. At lirst the language
seemed impossible. Wfe started to language school january 3rd. After
the hrst week we could use almost a hundred words in conversation.
There are forty-nine adults in the Methodist compound, so you
see we have a nice family. It keeps me busy taking lunch and dinner
at the various places. NVe have many social events. I went to one
Chinese feast of thirtycourses, ending with rice. I think it is fun to
use chop sticks. Friday night, together with the Y. XV. C. A. girls,
we entertained twenty-hve American marines, who need missionary
work as much as the Chinese.
I have never beeirhomesick a minute. It is fine to be here and
see people really enthusiastic about Christianity, and to see miracles
happening, where people are changed so completely, after they hear
Svtuilvni Hnluntrer IBEIIIII
Student Volunteer Band! No, it is not a musical organization, a
literary society, or even a military company. But nevertheless it is
proud of the fact that it is a part ,of the great program for IfVorld
Democracy with Christ as the Supreme Ruler. The Band is a branch
of the International Student Volunteer Movement headed by John R.
Mott, and was organized in 1879. Since that time Mt. Union has sent
out forty of her noblest sons and daughters to live and die for the
"sheep that are not of this fold." A
One of the main features of the organization during the past year
was a joint meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. NV. C. A. conducted by
the Band at which Mr. Kitzmiller, a former Student Volunteer gave
an excellent address on "Sincerity." Mr. Kitzmiller is of the class of
l9l4, and has spent two years as the I-Iead of the English Department
of the High School in Singapore, Malasia.
Student Volunteers have given approximately one hundred mis-
sionary talks in various church and school organiaztions this year.
Ruth Stahl, Mt. Union's latest outgoing missionary, sailed last
November 22, for Peking, China.
One l11lIldI'f'Ci and forty-jf'zJe Activities
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Harvey Hilty ......
Henry Brown .......... .......
John R. Cheney .........
Raymond 1eHreyS .......
James Chalmers .....
.Vi ce-Presi den t
. .... ...Chorister
Stanley Coclclin ..... r......... ....,.........
i Committee Chairmen
J VV. C. Marquis Thos. Purvianee
Chester Eynon lVilliam Kutcher
Harry Ritchie lVesley Graham
Fred Coleman Henry Knoll
Raymond Hibbard David Shively
I One Imndrcfd and forty-seven
UNION COLLEGE 'E 1
1he " rL-wif. '-g gl- -A:-1--5
Ellie HH. 01. A.
The college year of '17-'18 has been most gratifying to every
member of the Mount Union family. The Y. M. C. A. has been suc-
cessful in carrying out its motto-the development of Body, Mind
and Spirit. Real virile manhood can only be attained through the
development of these faculties.
Meetings were held in the Chapel every XVednesday evening at
6:30 o'clock.l The speakers for the meetings were secured by the De-
votional Chairman, and are selected from all professions such as
Medicine, Law and Ministry. By securing speakers from the various
professions the Association has aided many students in finding the
place that they are best equipped for.
The Gospel team Work was not up to the normal. Yet the num-
ber of decisions for Christian life have been higher per team than
in any previous year,
The Gospel team Work is a work that every Christian young
man should take part in, for it will furnish an experience that can-
not be secured from text-books.
The Association has had a successful year financially and has
already made one payment upon the 351,000 pledge to the College
The Y. M. C. A. will present a lecture course next year. The
course will be furnished by the Allen Lyceum Bureau. This Will be
a revival of the old custom and will please many students, old and
new, as Well as the citizens of Alliance.
Activities One hundred avid forty-eiglzt
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President ............ ,,-,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,, A I arggfef ,Day
Vice-President ..... ,,,,,,,,, C Qlarlyg Rymef
SCCTCf211'Y --.---... ...... l Quth Malmsberry
Annual Member ,,,,,,, ,,,,--,,,,-,-,,,,,,,,,n,.,. E 535113 SQQHQ
Faculty AdViSO1' ....... ........ M iss Florence Nicholson
Committee Chairmen i
?HC1Ul3C1'Sl1lp .... .......,.,....,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,., ,.,,, G l adyg Rynqef
Religious .................. ,,,,,,,,,, S hirley H311
Social Service ...,....
Conference ...... .
X oluntary Study ........
....... A lice Hartman
Publicity .... ........ G race Sanderson
FUIHHCC ...... ....... ll Targaret Wfoocls
H. IM. GI. A.
During the past year, the Young XVomen's Christian Association
has endeavored to interest every girl in the college in some line of
active Christian Work. In order better to accomplish this the sub-
committee and second cabinet plan has been adapted by the asso-
ciation, thus enlarging the committees to include all the girls of the
school and an effort is made to give each one a dehnite task. American
girls are facing the opportunity to become bigger than they have ever
been and it is a part of the Work of the Y. VV. C. A. to call forth the
One Izmzdrcd and Jiffy-one Acffzfifics
if l Mount umow coLLEGE l
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latent possibilities which will help the girls as individuals to meet the
tests of today. ,
The religious committee has charge ot conducting weekly services
which Will be instructive as well as inspirational and devotional, and
this committee also plans special meetings as the occasions arise.
During the hrst semester the Voluntary Study Committee organized
a Bible Study Class of twenty-hvel mebers. This committee has
ioined in the movement of studying world problems, the second
semester. Visiting needy homes in the city, campaign for workers for
eight week club and sewing at the Fairmount Home have been a part
of the work of the Social Service Department. The Finance and
Conference Committees have had a similar task in raising money.
That raised by the Finance Committee was used tor general expenses,
while the Conference Committee worked toward sending a large dele-
gation to the summer conference at Faglesmere and conventions
during the year. "Stunt Night" and f'Quarter Day" are two of the
unique methods by which money was raised. Under the social depart-
ment talls the task of broadening the life of school and Working for
better social standards. It is the work of the publicity committee to
keep the local association in touch with the field and national organi-
zation and do the general advertising. Enrolling members, watching
the regular attendance and the supervision ot church affiliation are
some of the duties of the membership committee.
Among other definite accomplishments of the past year have been
the raising ot over fifty dollars for Mt. Union's sister college, Foo-
chowg the making of the first payment on the pledge of six hundred
dollars to the college endowment campaigng the sending of delegates
to the Student Volunteer Convention at Northfield and other closer
conventions. The association took an active part in the Student
Friendship Fund Campaign and the drive to mobilize the students of
North America in War Bible study. The Y. XV. C. A. also presented
the college with a service flag bearing a star for each Mt: Union man
in military service.
Miss Florence Nicholson, faculty advisor has assisted greatly in
raising the association to a high standard of eiiciency. Miss Nichol-
son is also chairman of the advisory board of the association which is
composed of Mesdames G. L. King, XV. M. Ellett, XV.-H. McMaster.
Mary Carr Curtis and S. B. Salmon and Misses Luella Kiekhofer,
Jessie Crarman and Alma Nichols.
Ozzc Izurzdrcrl and fifty-tlirce Acfitfilics
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE ' " mil
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E' Mnum' uNmN COLLEGE lf '12
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Ralph K. Bowers,
lk Raymond ledreys,
if Guy Ner Stoner,
di Max Lichty,
75' Paul Opp
Velma XfvMO1'li1UZ1I'l '
Zi: XVal ter Henry
Assistant Bnsiness Manager
JUNIOR STAFF y
C. L. Riley
V Harry Ritchie
Francis XV. Steyeson
'li Fighting under Qld Glory.
Actitzilifes One l'L7L71d7'Cd and fifty-six
' . MOUNTAUNION COLLEGE
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In a like manner to other activities around Mount Union, the
Dynamo suffered very greatly from the response of the boys to the
call, "to arms." Even before school opened the business manager had
enlisted and another one had to be- secured. just as affairs began
again to assume their natural course both the business manager and
the editor joined the fighting force of the United States and new men
had to be found to take their places. However, the college was very
fortunate in being able to choose such competent men as the present
manager and editor and under the direction of these two the paper
began to improve. Numerous changes have also been made in the
personnel of the staff, yet excellent work has been done and through
ready co-operation success has crowned their efforts.
The staff has aimed to portray the college life, both ofthe stu-
dents and of the professors, as it is around Mt. Union, in an exact
and interesting manner. They have invited the .students to contribute
articles or to make suggestions but so far very few of the students
have responded. lf, as students, you wish to make the paper bigger
and more successful, you must do your share. '
Let us seek to make the Dynamo, which has been such a power
for advancing the best interests of Mt. Union during the past year,
even more powerful in the years to come.
Leroy Marlowe, '20 ,..,,,,,,,..,i,,,,,,....,,,,,,.,....,.................. ........ M anaging Editor
Raymond XV. Hibbard, '20
p Gladys Rymer, '19
1311165 Hobson, '19 .....,...........,,.,,.,,................................... Business Manager
Victor Hughes, '19 ............. Q .................................. ......------------ C i1'CL1l2l'EiO11
Negra Weaver, '18 ..................................................... ........ E Xchauge
Margaret Wfoods, '19 ...... -------- C l121PGl
Margaret Boyd, '20 ....... ...--- F CZUZUTC
Shirley Hall, '20 ......... ------- S Ofilfify
Martha Trott, '19 ............. .,---- F 21CUlfY
Margaret Henning, '20 ...... ....-.- A lL11'1111i
Alva Knoll, '20 ............... ---------- L OCHl
Chester Eynon, '19 ........ ....--- S PO1"EiDg
C. L. Riley, '19 ........... -------- M ilifilfy
Stella Hobson, '19 ........
One lzmzdred and Jiffy-eight
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Akron ...... ,....
4 NVooster .........
'I WVooster .......................
'F , One fZ1HIEil'f'lIi and jifty-nine
O'Brien, f Coach J Zeller
Hughes fMgr.J Burkle
21 Mt Union........ 33
44 Mt Union.......... 17
25 Mt Union 26
28 Mt Union 37
33 Mt Union..:.,...., 25
20 Mt Union 48
23 Mt Union.......... 26
18 Mt Union....... 25
ELiii3,-- MUUNT UNIYUJN CGLEEGE
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A brief review will clearly show that the basketball season was an
exceptional success in the face of the many odds under which they
The season opened with but two letter men on the squad and
unexperienced men to fill' the vacancies. Only two games were
played on the home floor which meant that O,Brien had to develop at
road team. But facing these odds Coach O'Brien developed a team
that Mount Union can be proud of. They played through the entire
season, losing but two conference games. They held the top notch
teams to remarkably low scores and made them fight hard to hold
EYNON will probably be selected as the pivot man on the All-
Ohio team for his good work. He outplayed and outscored his op-
ponents in every game and leaves no room for any other center to
CHOLLY has been a valuable man as guard and has played a
consistent game during the whole season. He is a fast floor man and
perfectly covers his opponent as was shown when he held the famous
Sayger of Heidelberg down to four baskets instead of his regular
BURKLE played a great game at guard and slipped up the
floor in nearly every gamefor several basketsf He was a valuable
floor man and a good guard.
ALLOTT played a forward position, guard 'and floor game all at
one time. He was found in nearly every mix-up on the floor. His
breaking-up plays and fast floor work added much strength to Mountis
light team where speed was very necessary.
ZELLER played the other forward position. He was always
on the job in breaking up plays and added many baskets to the final
BROWN and JGNES did not often appear in the line-up but
played that silent part which makes a winning team possible and re-
quires the greatest amount of sacrifice. Greater things are expected
from them next year.
ln summing up the season we must pay a high tribute to Coach
George G,Brien who has made possible such a record and playing
nearly entirely away from home.
Activities One lzmzdred and sixty
' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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Conser Roderick I Ryiner
Eynon Hunt Hobson
Riley Hughes Henning
Jones Harsh Steveson
Marlowe Zellar Ramsayer
Hipsley Qpp Knoll
Hihbard Kunkle Kutcher
Anderson Cameron Rieheson
Conrad Bennett A
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Mr. George O'Brien remarked, when presenting the sweaters to
the football men, that the men downtown were most loyal and most
generous in their support of the Athletic Association and that some
efort on the part of the College to help hnancially would be greatly
appreciated, incidentally mentioning that the public speaking depart-
ment might give a play to secure funds. "A word to the wise was
The Dramatic Reading Class being appealed to, decided to pre-
pare and give "The Arrival ot Kittyf' by Mr. Norman Lee Swartout.
It is a clean bright farce, which has always met with the greatest
popularity, having been produced over two thousand times.
The play is especially htted for production by amateurs. The
dialogue is bright and clever, the play makes itself. The setting was
the same for all three scenes, which eliminates long delay between
acts, one of the most glaring faults ot amateur productions.
Bach player was well coached and well prepared, which speaks Well
for the teacher of the Dramatic Reading Class, as well as the different
people who took part:
. Wiilliam Wfinlcler ......... ............ C het Bynon
Aunt jane, his sister ....... ........ B 'Tyrtelle Baxter
lane, his niece ............. ...... L ydian Bennett
Bobbie Baxter ........ .............' X Victor Hughes
Benjamin Moore ....... ....... T laymond Hibbard
Ting, bell boy .............. ......... X Villiam jones
Sam, colored porter ...... ...... ........ N o rman Zeller
Kitty, an actress .............................................. ..... ............. G c -rtrude Marsh
Susette, Aunt Iane's maid ..................................... ............... L eah Roderick
Scene-The oltice ot the l-lalcyon house, in the
Time-One day last August.
ACT I-Late morning.
ACT TT-Late afternoon.
ACT TTI---Almost evening.
Stage manager-Mr. Roscoe Allott.
Property Man-Mr. Dan English.
Publicity-Mr. George O'Brien.
Our lz1l11d1'r'd and .s1'.rty-flzrre .4L'ff'Z'l'fI.r'.V
ri V I
ATE- MouN'r umonv cours: 13"-
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"THE ARRIVAL OF KITTY."
Ac'z'iz1z'2fies 0110 lzmzdrcd and s1':rty-foul
L MOUNT UNION COLLEGE ix '
V T T T R 4 l
Ellie Gbratnriral "BH" .7-Xaanriatinn
Forty men now wear the coveted oratorical UM." This year Hib-
barcl, Ramsayer and Marlowe were elected to membership. Wfith the
increasing numbers and the growing interest it is not too much to
predict that great things are in store for debate at our dear old col-
lege. linlistments and graduation will take all the old men.
Conser, as president and Anderson as secretary and treasurer,
carried on the executive work of the organization and scheduled all
debates. "Andy" was untiring in his efforts and much credit belongs
to him for the successful manner in which they were carried out. The
team and organization lost a valuable man, but we give him gladly
for God and for country.
The annual banquet has always been a very pleasing feature as
a windup of the years efforts, but in the interests of conservation it
wav. dispensed with this year. This should cause no slackening in
debate interest and next year with the foundation so well laid and with
the prospectsso bright with the material from the class of 1921, debate
work should go forward and claim its rightful position among the
activities of old Mount Union.
ORATORI CAL ASSO CIATION
Forest Conser R. XV. Hibbard R. K. Rainsayer
M. H. Conrad Paul ,Opp Leroy Marlowe
J. P. Anderson R. Jeffreys C. B. Richeson
C. B. Richeson
Ofzc lmzzdred and si.1'ty-five Alrtivities
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IE-' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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MARLOWE HIBBARD RAMSAYER
Uhr Bvhating Seaman
There are two reasons why the debate work at Mount Union has
lanqluished for a number of years. ln the first place all literary work
at the Mount has suffered eclipse since the disruption of the Literary
societies and the second reason is that we have consistently failed to
put Winning teams in the field, thus giving debate Work and try-outs
a secondary consideration in the mindsof the students.
This year the outlook is much brighter. Miss Nicholson, now in
charge of Freshman Rhetoric and debate, has placed the great forensic
game in high esteem among the Freshmen. Their great enthusiasm
and 2-l Victory over the experienced and veteran Sophomore team
has been a potent force in arousing the interest of the upperclassmen.
Wfith our Worthy Freshmen debaters We are assured of strong varsity
material for three years to come.
This year We can testify that "nothing succeeds like success."
Our hrst victory came when Heck, Jeffreys, and Conser with Cope as
alternate traveled to Bethany and returned with a 2-1 decision, just
after losing a hard-fought debate to Geneva. Anderson was the star
attraction in the Geneva combat, but the draft took him. before the
Bethany debate. Heck jumped into the vacancy and "Andy's" shoes
were well filled.
As the Unonian goes to press three debates are still on the sched-
Activities One lzuizdrcd and s1'a'ty-eight
Moum' umom coLLEGE e+'F1'
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JEFFREYS ANDERSON CONSER -
ule. The Affirmative teain composed of Hibbard, Ranisayer and Mar-
lowe with C. B. Rieheson as alternate, is inexperienced, but aggres-
sive, and will debate with honor against Bethany a
lace. The Negative team experienced and Hush with
Bethany Will enter the Baldwin-XVallaee debate Wit
their victory over
The following are the names of the men who represented Mount
-I in debate this year :- I,
, . Negative Team Affirmative Team -
- ' Heels Hibbard - I
-I ' Conser Ranmayer
Cope, alternate C. B., Rieheson, alternate
3 OIIVC Izzzndrcd and sixty-1L'i11c Actiz'1'f1'cx l
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FRESI-IME N TEADI.
Accepting the challenge of the Freshmen, the Sophomore team
met the former in a hotly contested debate, March 4. The question
was, Resolved that Federal legislation should be enacted providing
for compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in the United States.
The Freshman team composed of Kenneth Cope, Earl Newcomer,
Emory Cook, and Bruce Hart took the negative of the question, While
the Sophomore team, composed of Raymond Hibbarcl, Earl Heck,
John Anderson, and Leroy Marlowe took the affirmative.
Acfz't'i1fies One fZ1l'I'ldI'C'd and .YGT,'8l'IflY
'l MUUNT UNION COLLEGE
The College has many men who are preparing to study medicine
and are therefore forming their courses here to that end. The old
adage still holds that "in union there is strengthf' so they have organ-
ized, this year, the Pre-Medics Club. Their aim is to further those
things which will help them to a better understanding of anatomy,
physiology, etc. They are co-operating with the doctors of the city
and expect to obtain next year better speciments for anatomical
study. Mount has from year to year many students pursuing these
ecurses and to them this organization should make a large appeal.
Hiram Page Petty was president this yearwith Priend Wilford
Trader as seey-treas.
Uhr Qlhnral Hninn
This year, on account ef the unusual conditions around college, it
was deemed advisable to unite the two glee clubs into one organi-
zation under the title of the Choral Union. Such an organization was
eHected, competition as a basis of membership was done away with,
and not only experienced vocalists, but those who wished to learn to
sing were invited to enter. NYith Miss Mildred Xyhite as accompanist
and the following ohicers the Choral Union began its career: Harry
Ritchie, president, XVilliam Marquis, vice-presidentg Stella Hobson,
secretary and treasurer, Alice Kirby, librarian.
Prom the talent presented, Prof. Allen thecapable director, soon
rounded into shape a chorus of about forty voices which has studied
the best sacred and secular music. Although the Choral Union as a
whole has made few appearances on the concert platform, it has per-
formed successfully before local audiences. both in the unique Christ-
mast Carol Service and in the Easter oratorio, Craul's 'Holy City,"
both of which were given in connection with the Methodist choirs of
Alliance. It's representatives as soloists and in quartettes have made
sevral trips Where their high class programs have gained much ap-
plause before appreciative audiences.
From the standpoint of progress the Choral Union has done much
toward developing a high standard of musical taste and appreciation
and may be proud of its first year's record.
One lmxzdrcd- and .vcwzzty-ovze f1cfiw'tz'cs
MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE f
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17, l8-Registration-Secretary Carr takes over the summer's hard
' earned savings.
l9-Got any second hand books? Class room work begins.
20-Prexy and the students see oit the second eontingent of draftees.
2l+Doetor Headland reads for the third consecutive year his Fresh-
22-Homesick Freshman lads go back home to see mama and Mary.
24I+First call for football material. Annual Y. M. C. A. reception for
nevv students. - '
25-Coach, Dawson given one year's leave of absence.
26-George O'Brien made varsity coach. Students pledge loyalty to
George. A. X. D. open house.
29-Canton High and Varsity clashg Zl-O-Poor Canton!
1 OCTOBER V
1-Call for Freshman football squad. Red Sweeley, impatient from
waiting, volunteers for a position. -
3-Students enroll for campustry classg Esther Ankram takes a front
4-Coach 0'Brien gives boys first real scrimmage.
Om' 111111111111 and .YL"Z'T1Ifj'-l'II1'CC Aciz'-zfiffes
'E' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE .
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6-Mount meets Kenyon to their l4 and our Og Abbott is the Whole
7-Five students attend churchg the rest sleep in!
8-Rushing season tightens. Dates set for rushing parties.
9-Bill and lenne get better acquainted.
lO-Y. M. C. A. stages big prize hght in gynig Kid Smith Fights Batt-
ling Sam Dryer to a very doubtful draw.
l2fTeam leaves for Ann Arbor. Michigan trembles.
l3-Michigan 69, Mount O. Mount spirit still undaunted.
lil-Love feast causes Ram to miss train in Toledo.
l5-No gas-sno eatsg liven the dumb Waiter wont work!
l6-The Chillicothe brides return for a visit. McClain proposes to
organize a gun squad to Ward off Freshmen from A. T. O. house at
4:00 on Pledge Day.
l.7-Pledge Day-Prof. Muhleman's Freshman Chem. Class invaded
promptly at 4 p. ni. '
lS-Rushing season over. Books are dusted and study begins.
l9-Miss Garman suspicions that her Latin students have joined the
cavalryg calls Lindsay on the carpet. V
24-Bryan goes through town. Doc I-leadland misses his old pal by
lO minutes. Criley of the Federal Reserve Bank boosts the
, V Arz'iz'ii'ies Ofzc lizzzzdwd and scwzlfy-four
:J MouN'r ummm COLLEGE
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25-Ex-Consul H. XV. Harris addresses chapel on "Luther.l' C. E.
NV. Griffith reads Othello at the college church.
26-Jeannette Rankin speaks at the Presbyterian church. Miss Kiek-
hofer attends. Hughes and Hilty lead chapel.
Z!-How about Reserve's alibis? Reserve O, Mount 6.
28-Mount students go to New Franklin to sing for prohibition.
29-Mount crew demonstrates vocal talents at Presbyterian church in
a very "dry" meeting.
30-Victor Co. puts on a concert in chapel with Miss Emily Ricepre-
siding. First night of Carnival. 4
31-Dean Kiekhofer launches campaign against candy. Great lamen-
tation heard from girls. Carnival winds u v with great success.
- l-Dean Kiekhofer launches another campaign for food conserva-
' tion Dormites howl! Girls secede from chapel.
-I 2-Penrod tries to pull the sob stuff in chapelg laughter results.
3-Akron steps on Mount 20-O. Postage goes up to 3 cents,
4-Burkle plays at Akron incidentally to save car-fare to Cuyahoga
O-Election Day-Students campaign againstjohn Barleycorn.
S-Freshman rules appear-"Yea, Prexy, give us a holiday l"
9-First knitting bee at lilliott Hall. t'Bath tub tonight or lake to-
il morrow for Freshman girls !',
A One lzzllzdred and .veverlty-jftxe .4cfiAz'ii'im'
E- Moum' umon COLLEGE
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lO-Miami 6, Mount O. Mount spills the dope. Dorm gives open
l2-AfternoonhTug-of-war. Pity the Sophs! Evening-Baptismal
service for Freshmen.
17-Mount eats too much Smear-Case, l4-O. S. A. E. entertains lady
friends at dinner.
24-Tri-Delts hold birthday party in Peacock Alley.
28-Football banquet at the Lexington.
29-Thanksgiving. Vfooster goes home Victorious 9-O.
2-Recess over. Eldridge and Cholley go back to plugging again on
3---Sophomore election. No official recounts demanded.
S-Freshmen and Sophs clash in two feet of snow. Freshmen Win
13-Great football banquet at Elliott Hall. Opp fails to secure a clean
collar in time but goes anyway. College orchestra makes its
lil-Sigma Nu entertains lady friends.
15-Kid Christmas party at the dorm. '
17-A. X. D.'s dine at the Lex. Red Cross campaign. Football num-
ber of "Dynamo" makes its appearance. P
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18-School closes one day early-great rejoicing.
20-Endowment campaign closes. Frexy gets a good nights sleep.
Trustees extend time of campaign.
1-Fire engine needed to start hre in Science I-lall boilers.
2-Students stroll back to school. Frozen water pipes.
4-Skating party on dorm radiators. Carr prays for coal.
5-Schollenberger swipes dorm silver and plates for S. A. F. party.
7-Service Flag hnished. Plumbers spread consternation in dorm-
8-Peg Burroughs becomes Mrs. Loveland. Good luck, Peg! CID. K.
T. sled ride terminates in sleigh bells on taxis.
9 -Service Flag dedicated and displayed. Choral Union makes debut
with Ramsayer as tenor soloist.
McCormack at Canton.
12-Dorm girls have barn dance.
14-Cribbs appointed chiefibouncer for chapel by the Dean. Y. XV.
C. A. Stunt Night. 1
16-A. T. O. pledges entertain. First Y. XV. C. A. tea partyg strong
tea served. Dimit bids adieu to Penrod and the physics class.
17-Debate tryouts. Much hot air wasted.
18-Mount-Kenyon basketball. Mount 33, Kenyon 21. Jack Mc-
Clain goes home vvith the mumps.
0110 ll'lllICZ'l'Ud and sevelify-sewezi Activities
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19-Leah Roderick is drafted and goes to Chillicothe.
22-Freshmen receive numerals.
23-Gym exhibition at Morgan Gymnasium.
241-Varsity sweaters arrive at lact. O
28-The axe falls!
s pp stages an oration at presen-
Exams begin. Regrets for idle moments are of
CALENDAR FOR SECOND SEMESTER
ll-Registration. First Y. XV. Beneht Mixer held at Sigma Nu
House. Bowman taboos the term "smoker" from "mixer"
5-Class room work resumed.
enrod classifies Hihb as a rough-neck. Sergt. Lampkin relates
his thrilling experiences.
12-Prof. Muhleman announces that he has seen the first "Robin"
15-Mount trims Heidelberg. Esther Ankrim stars in the third Great
production of the successful play, "Sally in Peacock Alley."
17-Dr. Freeman and De ' f r l
19-Day of Prayer for Colleges. Dr. Freeman gives last address.
Guest speaks in chapel.
oim acu ty members eat f'the" chicken at
40, M. U. C. 23. Miss Berger entertains church choir.
26-Junior feed in Science Hall. Prof. Ketcham leaves for chaplainls
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back to chapel.
25-Endowment notes renewed. Ram gets last with new chapel seat-
ing. 111. K. T. gives second Y. XV. "Smoker"
Z-Reserve 24, M. U. C. 34. A. A. A. and di. A. H. initiate.
Ll-Frosh debate team cleans on Sophs. Freshman class election.
5-Canton Ex-Seniors put it over the Mount quintet.
9-Dormites scramble for quarters. S. N. pledges get rough stuff.
13-Mrs. jones and Miss Robart give a musical treat in chapel.
14-Alma Nichols interprets twenty-third psalm. Unonian and Dy-
namo staffs get pictures taken. Ruth Geiger goes after Riley
just in time for the picture.
15-So nh aarty in Science Hallg Howard Smith declines invitation.
l l .
16-Corinne Harris gets, German measlesg for once too much German!
17--St. Patrick's Day. Pres. Thwing lectures at First M. E. church.
18-Hilda joins the Sigma Nu fraternity at Daddy's invitation.
19-Bowman announces in chapel that the worst is yet to comeg Pen-
rod follows. . '
Zl-.luniors begin to part with banquet money. Jeanne does family
ironing, including Bill's ties.
22-School adjourns for Easter vacation.
liizlzdrcd and .fcwclzly-112116 Arz'izfz'11'cs
MOUNT umoiv COLI.EGE l
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3-Military drill beginsg Ramsayer volunteers as corporal.-All
clocks one hour ahead, Susan faster now two hours behind.
LI-Grand jubilee of the Physics Class! Prof.--enlists-Elliott
Hall gets an attack of Nigger "Grippef'
6-Newell Dwight Hillis lectures at First M. B. Boynstudents in
"nighties" burn Kaiser in effigy.
10-Everybody wades snow.
12-Junior-Senior banquet at "the Lex." "Nig-gcr Gripw sorely besets
those on program,
13-Miss Nicholson's S. S. class entertains Mr. Ellett's class at Gym.
14-Sunday P. M. dates begin. Jean and Bill announce schedule of
hourly walks on the campus.
15-Last mixer of season at "Sig Alpha" house. Miss Nicholson gives
lecture to girls on Spring dates.
17-Juniors take in fundamentals of advertising.
19-Freshmen party at Gym. Song and yell contest ended. Miss
Nicholson delives ultimatum to Soph "Stackers."
Zl-Combined choirs render "Holy City" at First M. E.
22-Liberty Loan parade. Battalion "step out." U. S. Marine band
pays a visit to the Mount.
23-Chapel exercises in commemoration of Shakespeare. Alice Belle
begins to coach Stanley in Latin.
Artiwties One lzznzdrcd cmd eighty
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-Alliance Hi senior take pink tea at Dorm. "Dormitory cherries"
served as desert.
-Mount Battalion acts as military escort to the Selective Draft men
-Charley Daugherty leads chapel singing.
-Percy Harris drops a shell into chapel from Camp Sheridang Fair
Mary looks proud.
-Cholly and Allott appear successively and successfully three
times on the panoramic picture of the student body.
-Pa Riley leads his Geology class into the wilds of Brandwine
Gorge and heroically saves Miss Henning from a watery grave.
Burkle drops off at Cuyahoga. Falls.
-Lieut. Roland Jones addresses the Mount Battalion.
-A'Kitty arrives" Hibbard B. V. D.'s in the lime-light.
-Gunner Depew lectures at the First M. E. church.
-Freshmen begin baseball practice in anticipation of Frsh-Soph
baseball game. '
12-"Mickie" goes with Grace to Liverpoolg "Dimmie'l goes with
Fern out to Grandpa's farm.
-Battalion takes wading drill in the many Campus pools.
-"Duke" Marlowe gets busy on his first issue of the Dynablast.
-Chet gets a date at the Dormitory but loses his nerve at the Dorm
-Cribbs cuts classes-busy on his degree thesis.
-Rev. Otto Steele stirs chapel in his old time form.
-Concert by Conservatory Orchestra and First Methodist Choir at
First Church-Prof. Allen director. .
-Graduating recital by Miss Mildred Wlhite, pianist at State Street
-Conservatory Quartet sings at Harrisburg commencement.
-May Day. The campus sure is decked with pretty blosso1ns. All
hail, Queen of the May!
-Cribbs teaches Kirby to blow a home made squaker in History
-Many sneak feeds in Prof. Fennimanfs studio. V
-Exams begin. Heaven help the guy who hasn't studied!
-Fern Conservatory Recital at State Street School.
-Baccalaureate Sunday. Y. XV. and Y. M.-patriotic song.
-Farewell Chapel and Recognition Service-Campus Play.
-Commencement Exercises and Farewell.
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3 KUPPENHEIMER, CLOTHCRAFT E
3 or SAM PECK CLOTHING 2
Q NETTELTON, FLORSHEIM 5
E, of PACKARD SHOES E
E And you will not be deceived 2
E OlNPiHiCHDil ' 2
LEI Sz RODERIC Q
Jacob Klein-Robert W. Ruth-Harry G. Roderick , .1-:-:ua ' R
' New Clothes for Sprmg
Harghgllm nef Get Them Early
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That's an established idea. Everything has the new look about
this tirneg men usually like to be "in it" to your Spring Suit-the one
We know you'l1 pick out--is here ready for you to wear. It's a Hart,
Schaffner and Marx Suit, of courseg we know you want Something good.
GET READY NOW IN CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS
cgPl PI' Elie Home uf Kart, SvrhaffnPr8c illlarx .
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"THE PHOTOGRAPHER IN YOUR TOWN"
STUDIO 525 EAST COLUMBIA
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L. M. Barth Co.
THE "BEST" AT ECONOMICAL PRICES
COURTEOUS TREATMENT PROMPT DELIVERIES
10-12 E. MAIN ST.
Bell 56 Ohio State 2125
Star Steam Laundry
Office and Works-27 S. Lihertly Ave.
Parker Fountain Pen
VALE, The Drug Man
The Real Cut Rate Drug Store
-next Alliance Bank- A
CALL WRITE PHONE
C. L. Haines Motor Co.
J MT. UNION GARAGE L
CHEVROLET AND STORAGE
PASSENGER AND COMMERCIAL CARS
0. S. Phone 5186 Bell Phone 711
Opposite Fire Statiion 2117 South Union
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? MOUNT UNION COLLEGE IE
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mhula wha At 9131111111
1. College Queen-Q15 Martha Harroldg Q25 Mary Koch.
2. College Prince-Q15 Victor Hughesg Q25 John Cheney.
3. School Beauty-Q15 Alice Hartmang Q25 Kathleen Ellettg
Q35 Ellen Pluchel.
4. Most Exalted Senior-Q15 R. K. Bowersg Q25 Paul Oppg Q35
Ruth S. Geiger. A '
5. Most Confident junior--Q15 R. K. Rainsayerg Q25 james Hoh-
song Q35 Ieffreysg Q45 Vic Hughes. '
6. Self-centered Sophomore-Q15 LeRoy Marloweg Q25 Pat Zel-
lerg Q35 Pete English.
7. Greenest Freshman-Q15 Cletus Doyleg Q25 Susan Iasterg Q35
jake Durlingg Q45 Antrani. '
8. Biggest Flirt-Q15 Howard Smithg Q25 Eat Zellerg Bill .
9. .Best Satisfied with Himself-Q15 Chet Eynong Q25 R. K.
Ramsayerg Q35 LeRoy Marlowe.
10. Best Satisfied with Herself-Q15 Shirley Hallg Q25 Pat Head-
landg Q35 Stella Hobson.
11. Busiest Person-Q15 R. I. Jeffreysg Q25 Helen Rusbyg Q35
R. K. Bowers, .
12. Most Proficient 5Var 5Vorlqer-Q15 Miss Kielchoferg Q25 Ruth
S. Geigerg Q35 Pat Headlancl.
13. Lonesoinest Person-Q15 Leah Rodericlqg Q25 Elwood WVil-
song Q35 Dot Lindsley.
14. Biggest Bluffcr-Q15 Hugh Newellg Q25 Chet Eynong Q35
15. Most Popular Place on Ca1npusHQ15 Dorinitoryg Q25 Dorm
Lalcesg Q35 Campus Benches.
16. Most Unpopular Place on Campus-Q15 Physics Class Roonig
Q25 Dorm Lakeg Q35 Dorm Parlor.
17. Happiest Person in School---Q15 Hilda and Daddy-Engagedg
Q25 Jean and Bill-Liliewiseg Q35 Alice Kirby-Always Smiling.
18. Biggest Crab in School-Q15 Prof. Muhleniang Q25 Velma
Wforlcinang Q35 Prof. Penrod.
19. Most Popular Prof.-Q15 Prof. Trottg Q25 Prof. Burrg Q35
20. Most Representative Mt. Union Man-Q15 Vic Hughesg Q25
Forest Conserg Q35 john Cheney.
21. Most Representative Mt. Union XNIOITIZII1-Q15Pc1,11l1 S. Geigerg
Q25 Margaret Dayg Q35 Stella Scott.
l i 5
1? MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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-f-The Store of Smart Clothes-L
For Critical Women
You will like the apparel shown here-the late crea-
tions of Fashion. '
Lovely millinery in newest styles is found here first.
Dainty frocks for all occasions, too.
Suits, coats, skirts, and blouses are always Fashion's
Delicate lingerie of various kinds, too, for all your
, "The Store That Sells Wooltex"
Bill.. .,.Ii4R1'H '
POPULAR b PRICES
346 E. MAIN ST. ALLIANCE, OHIO
-A MILLION LITTLE THINGS
DAINTY LITTLE THINGS
CLEVER LITTLE THINGS
JUST THE RIGHT THINGS FOR GIFTS
VALENTINE'S BOOK STORE
420 E. MAIN ST.
V Adt'c1'f1xe111c11fs I
1? MOUNT UNION COLLEGE IE
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Cope Electric Company
GAS, ELECTRIC AND COMBINATION FIXTURES
CHANDELIERS OUR SPECIALTY
BOTH PHONES 12 SOUTH ARCH AVE.
A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURING
CREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY
213 N. Liberty St., Baltimore, Md.
Special designs and estimates on class ring, pins, etc.
The Lexington Hotel
Under new management A Redecorated throughout
Banquets and receptions a specialty
A guarantee of satisfactory service
Rates 33.00 to 34.00 Unexcelled Cuisine
R. A. WARE, Manager
A clt'c1'f1'5e111e11 is VI I
If -S' Mount umon causes Pill
. NO N I A-iNf ll
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Best fitted to take care of your Floor Covering wants,
Everything in floor coverings from a. door mat'up,,including
linoleums, congoleums, mattings, carpets and rugs. D
We specialize in Window Hangings.
520 E. Main St., Alliance, O.
TI-IE BEST DRESSED YOUNG MEN ARE WEARING
Peirson's Smart Clothes
S15, 520, S25
Because they are built for the young man-on young men's lines.
They stand in a class by themself. They cannot be duplicated anywhere
in Alliance. ' I
High Class Furnishing Goods at Popular Prices
Boston Safety Fountain Pens
FROM 32.50 TO 36.00
Eversharp Pencils in Silver and Gold, from 351.00 to 33.00 each
OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
A Cassaday Furniture Co.
314 E. MAIN ALLIANCE, OHIO
T ' MOUNT ummm cause:
AQ ,J ' J'
.riffs T - Q - A
, WE SINCERELY THANK
Our many customers for the liberal patronage bestowed upon us, which
has enabled us to make this the foremost drug store in Alliance.
You can rest assured that our gratitude will be further shown by
giving the most scrupulous care and conscientious attention to every
detail of our business.
' IF YOU
Are not yet one of our customers let this be your invitation to become
one. Get the habit of coming here with your prescriptions and for your
drug Wants, and you will never care to change.
I nglanh Brug Gln.
Corner Park and Main
Wihen a lawyer makes a mistake, it's just what he wanted, because
he has a chance to try the case all over again.
XVhen a carpenter makes a mistake itis just what he expected,
because chances are ten to one that he never learned his trade.
XVhen a doctor makes a mistake, he buries it.
Wfhen a dentist makes a mistake, he always repairs the damage.
XVhen a judge makes a mistake, it becomes the law of the land.
XVhen a preacher makes a mistake, nobody knows the difference.
XVhen an electrician makes a mistake, he blames it on induction-
nobody knows what that is.
But when an editor man makes a mistake-Good night ! ! !
ADVICE AND COUNSEL
Why not make this bank your place of deposit?
Some day you may need the assistance We can give you.
We will at all times feel a personal interest in you, and We Want you
to feel free to seek our advice and counsel.
Four per cent paid on savings deposits
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO CHECKING ACCOUNTS
First National Bank
OF ALLIANCE, OHIO p
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Different Styles for Different Tastes
But Always Uniform Quality
Whatever be your preference in
Shoe Shapes-From the narrow toe
to the Wide toe Styles, you will al-
ways End a WALK-OVER to meet
your own individual taste, with per-
fect Ht and real shoe comfort. Made
for both women and men.
35.0 To 512.00
A Shoe Shop a
, J' I
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Prof. Burr to Elwood in Psychology-Mr. Wfilson, can you ex-
plain to me why earthworms frequent my garage floor after a rain?
Elwood-Because they are lovers of water.
Dr. Burr-Thank you Mr. lVilson, but my garage is no bathtub.
A. E. EASTWOOD
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E-' MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
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E HllllllllllllNIHlHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllHHHHllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllHHHllllllllllllllll E
LED- The Finest Place in the City 5
Q Candies ancl Ice Cream . E
Z Ices and Sodas E
E 527 E. Main ' J. FRANZ, Prop. E
Gldest and largest 5 q
BMC in AHQHCC- fi Clll a,l., 0 Q, Our Deposits A1-Q
Come and see one a,l 1 Over
of the most modern ,ij 'h'V -
Sq-uipped, lafgm if
and safest burglar fr
C' ' iew i.1M1
V fff -
proof vaults a 11 cl X, XQ Our Assets
Special savings 1
Department accom- 1 And Our Capital
modations. P Surplus and Profits
We pw 4 pa- tapoa 5294000.00
mf mm wt- lvr
The Alliance Bank Co.
E15 MouN'r UNION COLLEGE
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J. A. ZANG sz soN
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
H. T. MILLER
522 s. Freedom Ave. Both Phones
I Use the Automauc Telephone 3
-j for efficient local and long-distance service L
The Ohio State Telephone
"A great system in a great stat
,I C. H. SWIFT, Mgr.
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I'IE ability to link the three
potent factors that go to
make up the success of any busi-
nessHHSERVICE, QUALITY and
PRlCEHMwith the most essential
requirement in the printing art
the Review Publishing Co. to be
recognized as AlIiance's leading
Adam tzse711c11ts XII
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Hunter 81 Jotten Hardware
MOUNT UNION SQUARE
Anderson in Wfest Europe class-"I thought hell and purgatory
were the same thing."
Prof. Cribbs-"Oh no, Mr. Anderson, you'11 ind out some day
they are entirely different."
1 A V
BELL 206 OHIO STATE 4204
J W. M. DIXON L
HIGH GRADE MEATS
AND FANCY GROCERIES
2016 S. UNION AVE.
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Ad7Je1'tisc11w1z ts XIV
Eid MOUNT UNIUN CULLEGE
The best grocer in town
A. B. AKERS
FRESH AND STAPLE GROCERIES e
1937 South Union Avenue
Bell 454-W PHONES o. S. 3405
The Smith Amusement Co.
LEMOTTO SMITH, Pres. and Gen. Mgr.
NEW oorumam I IDEAL
Artcraft Paramount Feature Triangle Feature
Beware of 'cCamouflage"
Hannalfs Green Seal Paint Our Specialty
Also Hardware of all kinds
The Bennett-Brown Hardware Co.
For Good First-Class Barber Work Go to
George H. Thompson
Good Laundry Agency
Ohio Stat 411 MT. UNION lst Door 'West of Union Ave.
E' Mounrr umow course iigi'
fin al s... e .e . L L ..
I A - Z . W- L
it?iQf ? ii i E' ?f E .s5f9 T'
Tell me not in tearful numbers
College days are all a fake,
For the one who wins must battle
And not stand gazing at the lake.
This is zeal! And 'tis earnest!
And we must not turn to dreams,
Acts that might be good and helpful
Making life more than it seems.
Not diploma, and not grade-card
Is our destined end or Way,
But the strength that comes from doing
Hard tasks and noble deeds each day.
Along the toilsome road is knowledge,
In each battle of our life
May We gain the things from college
That will justify the strife.
Trust no future. It is distant.
Let all that is past be gone:
Live, live, in the living present
In God's care be kept from wrong.
Lives of college men remind us
Wfe can make our lives like theirs
And at last may leave behind us
Something on life's golden stairs.
Something that perhaps another,
Following up the toilsome road,
May be led to see and gather
Strength to bear a heavy load.
Let us then be up and doing
Wfith a heart so full of glee
And we may sometimes be greater
Than our Profs. at 'M. U. C.
-Mary Ellen Arney.
' E3 MUUNT UNIUNLGOLLEGE fi
- ,gi , ' - 'S' -,-F. -,JF k Y A ,f-- ,J . . -, Y, ,L-
GEO. H. IJUDD
IMPORTED SCOTCH AND ENGLISH SUITINGS AND VERY
BEST AMERICAN GOODS ALWAYS IN STOCK
641 E. Main St. .4
I-I. C. NEWMAN
1vIEN'S WEAR and TAILORING
309 EAST MAIN STREET
INVESTIGATE I OUR BAUGHMA QH MARKET KNOW THIS E
QUALITIES if I E n,
COMPARE EVmTH'NGG00DTo ATI STORE RIGHT
5 'I 5 X
Come in and See how this Store can be of Service tO you,
This is a market designed, equipped, and' ambitious to be of the
0'1'QElICSt use tO the greatest number.
"STOP AND SHOP"
Q XVII All-vc1'!1'5e11zclzf.v i
Q Mourvr umow causes ii "l1
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J. T. WEYBRECHT'S SONS
SASH, DOORS, MILL WORK, ETC.
PLANING MILL AND DEALERS IN LUMBER
BELL PHONE 7 OHIO STATE 22100
1007-77 E. BROADIVAY, ALLIANCE, OHIO I
MANUFACTURERS OF THE
In Both REPRESS AND DUNN WIRECUT LUGS
Wire Cut Facing Brick in Clay and Shale
When in need of Paving Block or Building Brick of any kind,
make inquiries of
The Alliance Clay Product Co.
Arlz'c1'fis t - XVIII
'- 3 MOUNT UNIUN COLLEGE i -'il-L--'E---3
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STUDENTS: VVhen wanting a rest,
HUNT JACK'S PLACE
J . J. FARBER
Two Doors East of Square
Agent for Laundry
Orders to conserve gas and electricity were sent out by the Fuel
Administration. Mrs. France reports great. saving on electric light
Some one asked Mrs. France what her favorite flower Was.
She replied: "Fin not using any. l'n1 for cornmeal."
The college poet gives us some war poetry:
"Once more the gentle hen we praise.
Altho her ways are hckle,
For every little egg she lays
W ls Worth at least a nickel."
lVlount Union lVlills or Coal Yard
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
FLC R- - -CQAL
Ohio State Phone 4102. Bell Phone 329-R I
XIX , flCf'Z'Cl'ZLI'.YUIlIL'1!fi
'E Q' Moum' umom COLLEGE lC '-f
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N 0 U N T UN I0 . Q
N COLLEGE .w
'z7f:155-Q ifff 2- - 'fe ST -- fr: 1 '- ' -
" -' 23-' f .
TWENTY-SIX YEARS OF CONTINUOUS
CITIY SAVINGS BANK at TRUST co.
Complete in every department of banking
C'a,pit,al paid in ,,-,, ..,.... Sli 100,000.00
Surplus earned ,,,... 100,000.00
Resources over ,,.,.,,...,.,...,.................,................. 2,000,000.00
OFFICER-S AND DIRECTORS
W H. RAMSEY, President J. C. DEVINE
I. G. TOLERTON, Vice-President CHAS. Y. KAY
S. L. STURGEON, Cashier JOHN EYER
A. G. REEVES GEO. W. STURGEON
J. M. VVALKER W. H. MORGAN
B. F. XVEYBRECHT
"The logical bank for your savings"
jack Lindsay proeeded to polls on election clay. He was ques-
tioned as to his eligibility, as his name did not appear on the registered
Lindsay to judge-"How's this, I registered for military Service
THE ROWLANDS CO.
THE HOME OF GOOD FURNITURE, STOVES AND RUGS
Makers of Happy Homes
247-251 East Main Street
XXI fldw1't1'si'11zc11 fs
ins at T
E- MOUNT UNION COLLEGE ll
, E5 Tgf jf ' f ' - . - I .
T I l
. ,- . -e fv --
' '4.- ' -
WV. H. PURCELL, Pres. and Gen'1 Mgr. XV. J. FENNERTY, Vice-President
M. S. MILBOURN, Sec'y and Treas '
Electric Traveling Cranes, Electric Charging and Drawing Machines,
Electric Bucket Handling Cranes, Electric Traveling Ladle Cranes,
Electric Soaking Pit Cranes, Electric Strippers, Hydraulic
Machinery, Riveters, Etc. Rolling Mill Machinery, Scale
Cars, Steam I-Iarnmers, Charging Larries and
Copper Converting Machinery
J iQNCOCHiCNDOQO L
MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS, ALLIANCE, OI-IIO
Pittsburg Office, Frick Bldg.
Bi1'm.ingl1a.m Office, Xvoodward Bldg.
l MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
P . e me
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N - N.
2. N I AN. mf--
E 1--1-T' .gf-fa' -L: 1 ezines ..1..e.. .4-P '. .:-Q' ' - , -.' -as Y
whims-YW 'J'if , 7 34. 3:1 if -1.-.:,-- -::?-ET' H-'lag I"
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I- . Nq.a.L.1Pviif-f P-' - -1- P' eff feral? '- ' " 1
- in Our Bank. Come in, get aequaintefil, Open an account and 5
Q D. W. OPQIST, Pres. H. D. TOLDRTON, vice-Pres. 3
2 WM. H. THOMPSON, cashier A. D. THOMPSON, Asst. Oashier- 2
THE SPOILS OF WAR
KiltieE"Are you the fellow that clraggecl me Oot Of a shell hole
Member of the Ambulance Corps Qmorlestlyj-"Oh, that'S all
Kiltie-"Oh, it is, is it? llfveel then, what Clicl ye do with ma pipe ?"
Z The Best Shoe Repair Shop
J CLAPPER fic STARKEY
Service and Quality Is Our Motto
25 S. Arch St.
' XXTII Ad'ZfCI'f1.S6llIG77f5
rf MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
2 We Are lnteresteel P e
I in Mt. Union College and we wish tO interest every Student E
- draw your money by cheek as you need it. E
f Tbe Peoples Bank CO. 2
E E 2
E' E 2
' sb 3
f . E The 3
Q . . 2
2 Buckeye T wzst Drzll .
3 Company 3
5 Allzcmce, Ohio 2
W E E Inf
w 0 V
' MUUNT UNIUN COLLEGE
fii . 771?
.:g:.j 72--' 'T ' M 1 - '
.F 3- L
x Q :L
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I- 3 'wr N 41
WALL PAPER- PAINT
1 tt-1.-w V. -.. 1,.v 7.-LQ.. -aw.,--f,,:5,f,..-.,... .,L, -- . ,..-I .',,.,..,q...f,,.,,:f,-- ,Et .
., .e-4, : gif", 52.1 ,' -if-:Geri-rv -..'-:1-17,-,iw ,..f"f-.LFEL 1- '1-H'-. 31- 'llf 521, J-5:21 Y
S'-if--in ' 112:42--'Q-+1
As usual diamonds will hold a prominent place in the demands of
We always carry a complete stock of brilliant Blue White Dia-
monds, set in Gold and Platinum Ladies' or Gents' Rings.
A gift of lasting remembrance for Graduation, Engagement, Christ-
mas, or Birthday.
See us for your diamond wants. '
We can please youiwith quality and price.
STEIN 81 DAMON
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
COR. ARCH AND MAIN ST.
The Lindesmith Store
355-357 Main Street
TRAVELING BAGS, SUIT CASES, TRUNKS, LEATHER
GOODS, SPORTING GOODS, MANICURING SETS, RAZORS,
KNIVES, PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP BICYCLE AND AU-
TOMOBILE TIRES, SHERWIN AND WILLIAMS PAINTS AND
VARNISHES. BICYCLES AT THE RIGHT PRICE.
W. STEWART LINDESMITH
WM. S. LINDESNIITH
JAMES R. CADY
MOUNT UNION SQUARE
Ohio State Telephone 2205 Bell 191-R
I XXV Ad'L'FI'fl'SUI11CIllS
ll I J L L
' MUUNT UNION COLLEGE
'-elf: --Filf.-7 X. Q' - 1 '- mr, - -
Drop Forgings and Sheet
V 2 at-M-.Q
The T ransue Sz: Williams Steel
1 E E f
J : 2 L
1 III1IIIIHHIIIHiIIII1iIII!IHIIIiIIIIHHIIIYKIIINWVIII!HHI1IIVIH5IIIIMHIMWVIIHHHHIIIIHiPHIIllllllIIII!HIIHHHHIHIM7NIH!HIMWlliHHH!HIHHIIII1WIIIIIIIIIHHIIIHHHIIHIHIIIHIHHIIHIIIHHHINIIIIIIIIPIIIIWIIIIHIH '
K Adt1e1'1'iso11ze11fs XXVI I
li I! L
Mnum' umow Gauss:
J - ' fglir
was ...Q sf "'
We invite you to visit our new Music Depart-
ment. Large assortment-from the cheapest that is
good, to the best that is made in Pianos, Player
Pianos, Player Rolls, Phonographs and Records.
J. l-l. johnson or Sons
FURNITURE, PIANOS, PHONOGRAPHS,
RUGS AND STOVES
BOTH PHONES ALLIANCE, OHIO
Iohn Cholly called Ramsayer on the phone and asked 2-"ls this
the Omega House P"
Got any oil ?"
'Wlhat kind ?',
R. K. Bowers :-Editor Unonian.
Pretentiously busy always!
Don't amount to a "hill of beans."
lVho said so? Everybody.
Mount Union students and Review force.
O. K.-R. K. B.
BRADSHAW PRINTING CO.
BAPTIST TEMPLE OPPOSITE CITY HALL
A ALLIANCE, OHIO
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE fi-3
' f- -1 f- if. --112:52
H O N I AN
. , - ' .- 1- c.'?f:- - W -f-.:-NLM
- e 'sq -1 re?
The Alliance Hardware Co.
"EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE"
Plumbing, Heating and Roofing, Paints, Gila and Varnishes
Stoves and Ranges i
HEARD AT CI-IILLICOTHE
lQCC1'Lllt-Hylll raising a military mustache, you knowg .'XVhat color
clo you think it's going to be ?" M
' Veteran--"Gray, l should judge, at the rate it's growingf,
BUILD WITH BRICK
The Dependable M aterial
Use brick and secure the best possible structure.
Slightly larger first cost, but much cheaper in the long
run. Saves painting, saves coal, saves insurance. Brick
is the aristocrat of building materials. Gives character,
permanence, as Well as beauty, to a home. Adds dignity
to ownership and greater profits when selling. Use brick
-Alliance Ruff Brick.
The Alliance Brick Co.
W Adz'f1'1zfse11zc'l1Is ' XXVIII
MOUNT UNION COLLEGE l
Lk - , . - , ,- , - -:fr
-- V H C V .f- -r:- 2- -L
N to N I AN it M
'1 22 2571.5 '- "-,' 'Y' '-.J -' fv - -
....., VY-gf V
VICTRGLAS 1 EDISONS
The Cassaclay Drug Co.
The Keocalfl .Store
Everything in Hardware
i Electric Wiring and Fixtures
J i THE
ALLOTT-KRYDER HARDWARE CO.
'I D "ON THE SQUARE" I-
F XXIX Ad'Z'C1'fl.5!7lIIFlIfrY
MouN'r ummv causes i '?-I
-gf lj? 227 ' - k - - .
v-gf?" " - '-' Y .iff "--5-'2i'53
-2-ep'-'-2-2? -.- - -5- -f- -2: --Q 2.-: 1 - P -
.. i. Le, . 1- .
M c Caskey Register
The Alliance Brass 65' Bronze
The Winner-Thomas Co.
j MANUFACTURERS OF L
THE "WINNER" OVERALL AND COAT I
"The Best in the World "
ALLIANCE, OHIO .
Adoe t I XXX
l MOUNT UNION COLLEGE 'E-'
. - . . ,, . - -l
:ill 1- ' - ' fg Q Leave' .aj ai: ff
1" " Q A , E. -A -
--cu J a..4 ,-,,. .- - , ma- ..i.,, A
- a 1v...-
D. M. CLEMENT
Memorial Bldg. Bell 201-W
DR. J. P. FLYNN
Suite 5, Ohio Bldg., Alliance
Hours-1 130-5:00 p. rn.
Evening by Appointment
O. S. Phone 5764, Bell 297-R
DR. W. J. TEETERS
133 S. Freedom Ave.
Phones: Ohio State 6343
Res. O. S. 2884
C. L. SLUTTER, D. D. S.
Room 608, Alliance Bank Bldg.
O. S. Phone 2492
CARL F. HAFFNER
Jeweler 8: Optician
419 E. Main St., Alliance, Ohio
COOEY AND WILKER
The Style Shop for Women
308 East Main St., Alliance, Ohio
Young Men's Clothiers
W. M. ROACH
Alliance Bank Bldg., Alliance, O.
HART 85 KOEHLER GEO. A. SHILLING, D. D. S.
202-205 Alliance Bank Bldgq 1939 S. Union Ave., Alliance, O.
Alliance, O. O. S. 3789
A, J, SHREVE DR. T. W. BOYCE
jeweler and Optician ' Dentist
The Best a Little Cheaper ' I
Bell Phone 571-W 535 E. Main 357 East Maw Street
ALLIANCE, OHIO Both Phones Alliance, Ohio
EH mourn umou cones: li
ns N o N 1 AN. M.
WS fatal. , , 2 5152. W
4,4 ' 1223:--:fi isifgf -:ef e f
A. G. R-EEVES, Pres. J. A. REEVES, Vice-Pres. A. A. R-EEVES, Treas.
H. L. XVALTHOUR, Sec. G. H. NEWTON, General Supt.
The Reeves Brothers
Heavy and Light Steel Plate Construction Erected Anywhere
General Machine Shop and Foundry Work
Blast Furnaces, Converters, Ladles, Stand Pipes, Riveted Pipe, Oil
Reiineries Complete, Storage Tanks, Car Tanks,
Creosoting Cylinders, etc.
Cement Manufacturing Machinery, Rotary Drying Machinery, Mining
Machinery, Rotary Nodulizing Machinery, Rubber Manufacturing
Machinery, Rolling Mill Machinery, Special Machinery, Etc.
Main Office and Works, Alliance, Ohio u
Cable Address HREEVESH Alliance, 0. Liebo1"s 62 XVeste1-n Union Code
'iM MOUNT UNIONTCOLLEGE 'ful-531
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It Pays To Wear
The right clothes for the right occasion, at the
right time, in variety which takes count of every
preference, in qualities which leave nothing for con-
jecture, in styles that are correct for men, young
men and youths of manly bearing--thus may be
summed up the service which Koch's offer.
SISIEE KOCH' E125
Mrs. Shinip to Bruce I-Iart-'fBruce, what is the diaphragm P"
Bruce-"It is a muscle-like tissue serving as at lid to the Wind-
Prof. Lamb Cabout to dismiss Cheipelj-"The Lordy'-'Ohl here's
another aniiouncemcntf "
HAVE YOU 'FRIED
BLACK AND WHITE COFFEE
Finest Quality for the Prices
STORES AT CANTON, ALLIANCE, MASSILLON,
LOUISVILLE, NORTH CANTON
W , , , r
'EL MOUNT UNION COLLEGE
Grafzamys Hai Shop
GRAHAM'S TAILORED AND DRESS HATS ARE TO BE
FOUND IN THIS SHOP VVHICH CATER TO LADIES WHO
MUST HAVE HAT DISTINCTION TO THE LAST DEGREE.
M. 6' f. Graham
COR. MAIN AND MECHANIC ALLIANCE, OHIO
Your- hands were made to hold, my dearg
Your hair to hire me oug
Your eyes were made to sparkle elearg
Your face to gaze upon.
Your cheeks were made to blush, my dearg
Your waxen ears petite
IYere made to Catch the silver strains
Of music soft and sweet.
Your lips were made to kiss, my dearg
Your arms were made to eliiigg
Your voice was marie to speak, my dear,
NOT TO SING. '
HILLGREEN, LANE C9 CO.
BUILDERS OF THEATRE, RESIDENCE AND
I1 A I
3 MUUNT UNIONIGOLLEGE 'U
,. - ' i?+1 P-T-ri. 1.-s, 1 -
.-47: +52 i'Ei"' 'f --fair' . 'T
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-51 1- -1,-I ,- QT-5 , .. f .
JAMES N. NELSON, M. D.
Memorial Building Both Phones
MT. UNION SHOE REPAIR
THE TOTTEN STUDIO
Up-to-date Work in All Branches
414 E. Main St.
Bell 369--XV. O. S. 6788
F. E. AKINS
Barber Shop and Bath
709 E. Main St.
J. J. NEXVCOMER, D. O., N. D.
ELLA M. NEXVCOMER, D. C.
Phones: O. S. 6338: Bell 350-lV.g
Residence O. S. 6767
Drs. Newcomer Sc Newcomer
Cliiropractic and Neuropa-thic
9-10 lVicke Bldg., Cor. Main 8: Arch
Hours: 9 A. M. to 12 M.: 2 P. M. to
5 P. M.: 6:30 P. M. to 8 P. M.
R. W. MILLER
Ohio Building Both Phones
Insure your life with
O. S. 3328 Alliance, O.
HAINES' HAIR HOSPITAL
' Three Chairs
For Your Protection We Use
Clean Wash Cloths and Towels
Electric Hair Cutting Machines
Hoiles Blk, S. Linden, O. S. 6736
"The same goods for less mon-
ey or better goods for the same
606 E. Main St., Corner of Seneca
S. E. Cor. Arch and Main St..
Entrance on Main St.
Office Phones Bell 2176: O. S. 1236
DR. R. T. STRAUSS
Dentist and Oral Surgeon
Office Hours 8:30 to 5:00 P. M.
Evenings and Sundays by
J. L. JARMAN PRINTING CO.
O. S. Phone 2222 Bell 607-R
Ohio State Phone 4157
Hours-8 A. M. to 8 P. M.: Slul. 9-12
H. M. SCI-IWEINSBERGER
N. E. Cor. Main and Arch Sts.
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MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM
CREAM BUTTER MILK COTTAGE CHEESE
POSITIVELY PASTEURIZED AND PURE
ALLIA CE SANITARY MILK
Some one asked Kutcher if he would like to be in no n1an's land.
I-Ie answered: "I was there once--Jeanne took me to Y. XV. With
Hilda-Do you love nie dear?
I-Iilda-XVould you die for me?
,Daddy-No, my pet. Mine is an undying' love.
O. S. 5153 BELL 1100
The National Laundry
81 Cleaning Co.
Sole owners of the patented electric process which guarantees ster-
ilization. deodorization and longer life to the garments.
-I By this method we abolish the use of chloride or lime or any other L
ruinous bleach which must be used by the old methods.
A CALL ON THE PHONE
WILL BRING THE DRIVER TO YOUR DOOR
C? Mounrr umow COLLEGE I y l
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