Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 223
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 223 of the 1919 volume:
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- - OFFICERS Q
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' WALTER M. ELLETT W, L. HART
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WV. H- RAMSEY MISS MABEL HARTZELL
X Tl'0US7l7'E7' Assistant Tl'COS1l7'Fl'
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VVILLIAM HENRY McMASTER, A.M., D.D., .......... President of the College
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1919 I
VVALTER MILLARD ELLETT, Pl1.B .... ...........,.... .... A l liance
JOHN 'WILLIAM MOORE, Pl1.D .... .... .... A l liance
HERBERT SPENCER JOHNS, A.B. ..... ......... .... C l eveland
JOHN SAMUEL SECREST, S.B., D.D. ................. .......,. A ki-on
WORTHINGTON BRIGHTON SLUTZ, Ph. M., 'D.D. ..... ......... X Vooster
VVILLIAM FRANCIS CONNER, A.M., DD ....... ..... ,.... P i ttslnxirgli, Pa.
ARTHUR OSMAN FORDING, A.M. .......... .... P ittsbunqli, Pa.
JOHN OSBORN PEXV, Esq. ................. ........... R avenna
JAMES VVESLEY FAWVCETT, M.D. .,... ..... IX 'IeKeesDort, Pa.
FRANK M. GREGG, Esq., ........................... .......... C leveland I
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1920
WILLIS HINKSMAN RAMSEY, Esq. .......,......,... .. .... Alliance
SALEM KILE, Esq ...,... .....................
JOSEPH VVARREN YOST, AM. ................
JOHN JACOB 'WALLACE AM., D.D., LL.D......
OLIVER FRANKLIN TRANSUE, Esq ........
... ,New York City
. . . . .PittSbur,ql1, Pa.
. . . . . . . .Alliance
JAMES SAMUEL MCCLELLAN, M.D ...... .... B ellaire
HARVEY FRANCIS AKE, LL.B. ...,..... ....... C anton
VVILLIAM ROSS ALBAN, LLB. ..... ...Steubenville
FRANK EDMUND DUSSELL, Esq.. .. ...... Alliance
WILLIAIVI DELBERT SI-IILTZ, A.B. .......,......... ..... A kron
TERM EXPIRES JUNE, 1921
COL. VVILLIAM HENRY MORGAN ................. ............... A lliance
HON. PHILANDER CHASE KNOX, AM., LL.D. .... ..... .
DAVID FORDING, Esq .... ..........................
CHARLES STEPHEN HOOVER, M.D .... .
CHARLES LEIGH SEBRING, Esq .... .........
ISAAC HOPVVOOD BROWNFIELD, Ph. M.....
WILLIAM LINCOLN HART, LL. B. ..... ..
PERRY FIRESTONE KING, MD ....
SI-IERIDAN BAKER SALMON, D.D, .... .
EDMOND LEINIS BROVVN, Esqq .... ..
Valley Forge, Pa.
. . . .Uniontown Pa.
.. . . . . . .Alliance
. .... .Alliance
. . . . .Youngstown
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Apprrriatinn nf 09111: Elruutvrz
To keep an endowed institution such as Mt. Union on a successful
financial basis is no small task. To keep an institution thus supported
up-to-date requires economical and careful management. This whole
burden rests with our board of trustees. It takes men of business
experience, broad sympathies, keen observation, and financial success
to manipulate the business end of our institution. XVe are proud to
say our board possesses all the qualities necessary for the job. They
are all leaders in whatever field they labor. They have, for the most
part, come up through poverty, and because of this they can be the
more thoughtful for, and sympathetic with students fighting their
way through college.
Our trustees are progressive. They seek to secure the best equip-
ment and facilities possible under the circumstances. In the hours of
adverse outlook they have planned on, optimistically and not infre-
quently have they themselves bridged over financial crises to stem
the tide until relief came. Because of their loyalty and hdelity the
college has dawned into a new day wherein we believe the skies will
be far less threatening, and when a great and glorious future is
These men serve unpaid, sacrifice of their time and business for
our betterment and enhancement, and above all are trying to make
college life easier for us than it was for them. As a student body we
pay tribute to them for their devotion and constancy. XVe appreciate
their labors and assure them our united and co-operated support. Xdfe
know them to be true to the purpose and ideals in which our grand
old college was conceived and born. They have tasted of that spirit
of which we have tasted. Wfe feel peculiarly united to them. Wife
have that same inner inexpressible feeling that only Mt. Union's sons
and daughters can know and feel. Wfe are of a great family, but we
put our trust and confidence in our trustees, for in their care and keep-
ing our school is safe, its success and future are made certain. XVC
appreciate' our board of trustees.
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f WILLIAM HENRY MCMASTER, A.M., D.D.,
l Mount Union Collegeg Drew Theological Seminaryg
1 United Free Church College, Glasgowg New
l York University
"A nlerrier mah 'Z,Ul'lllZ'Il the llmlt of becollllihg mirth I
zzeifer spent all hourls talk with."
- JOSEPH LORAIN SHUNK, A.M., Ph.D., D.D.,
Mount Union College
Alumni Professor of Greek Language, and Lzterature
"To be seventy years young is more cheerful and
hopeful than to be forty years old."
JOHN BRADY BOWMAN, A.M.,
Mt. Union College
Demi of the College and Professor of Education
"The true, xtroug, and sound mind -is the mirzd that
embraces equally great things and small."
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GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB, A.M.,
Ohio Universityg O. S. U.g University of Chicago
P1'0fe'ss0r of Geology
"Keen SLAIISC, and couzmovzi sense, ami nu room
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THOMAS ELMER TROTT, S.M., '
Muskingum Collegeg Harvard University - b
Riclmrd Brown Profcssov' of Nfatlzezfzatics and ' '
"Gard, the nlzyore rozlzmzzniccztcd, the more UbZ1lIIdLI71f
HARRY EDWIN MARTIN, A.B., A.M.,
,Scio Collegeg Grove City Collegeg Centre College of
Kentuckyg Columbia Universityg University of
Professov' of English
"I Ieuwzt life from the poets."
ik 1919 ,gf
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HENRY CLARENCE BURR, A.M., B.D., Ph.D.,
Oberlin Collegeg Drew Theological Seminaryg New
. 'York University
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy
"A little philosophy inclineth monk mind to Atheism.,
but depth in philosophy bringeth 71107115 uiimt
about to religion."
ISAAC TAYLOR HEADLAND,
AM., s.'1'.B., Ph.D., D.D., Limo.,
Mt. Union College, Boston University
Professor of Religious Education I
"Knowledge is of two leilzds, We know o subject our-
selves, or we know where we can find
l 'l7Lf0l'lIZ'Gf1l07L upon it."
BENJAMIN FITTS STANTON, A.M.,
Oberlin Collegeg University of Michigang Harvard
Assoeiote Professor of Education
"He thought as a sage, but he felt as a mail."
Eighteen "V ' ' Nl'
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GEORGE ARTHUR CRIBBS, A.M., Ph.D.,
Grove City Collegeg University of Pittsburghg
University of Chicago
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George Reeves Professor of History
"Earth is so kind that just tickle her with a hoe and '
she laughs a harvest."
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If LUELLA KIEKHOFER, Ph.M.
' Northwestern Collegeg University of Berling Guilde
1, Internationale, Parisg L'Institute d'Etudes
Il Francais, Tours, Franceg Chicago Musical
El ' Collegeg University of Chicago
Professor of Romance Language
"'How much a quiet, and earnest soul doth accomplish."
IDA LEEPER SI-IIMP, 'A.M.,
Mt. Union Collegeg Pittsburgh Female College
' Professor of Rhetoric and Public Spealeuzg
"Come sit down every 1ILOfl1f6I',S son of you and
rehearse your part."
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EDVVIN LAURENCE ALLEN, A.B., MuS.B.,
Monmouth Collegeg Monmouth Conservatoryg New
York Institute of Musical Art
Acting Professor of Music
Uris some to cliizrcli 1'ejuz'ir, not for the doclriiw, but
llze music there."
Mt. Union Coilegeg Harvard, University
Pl1ysicczlD-i1'cci0r, and Athletic Coach
"He that wrcsiles wifh zrs .Yf1'CllgH'IC'I1S our 7'Z'Gl"UC"5 and
L Sl1Ill'f7L'll5 our skill."
JESSIE LENA GARMAN, A.B.,
Mt. Union Collegeg Wilamette Collegeg Ohio State
Acting Professor' of Latin
Oil one ycar's leave of rzlismzce fo jgzzrsize gradizafe work
at U1i1fve1's1ty of Lffmcgmm
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FLORENCE MAYE NICHOLSON, AM.,
South Dakota Wesleyan Universityg Columbia
Universityg University of Chicago
Deon of Women, and Assistant Professor of English '
lARPPl'00f on li-01' lip, but fl smile in hal' eye."
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CHARLES BURGESS KETCHAM, D.B., A. M.,
Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Drew Theological
Seminaryg Columbia University
Coz'1iel1'1fls Aultmmz P1'ofes.for of Englislz, Bible
O11 loom of obsezzceu, Firsl Lzoutcnaizf, ii-1 clmploinfy
IU, 5. Army, France
JOSEPH MEI-IOLIN SCOTT, A.M.,
Mt. Union Collegeg University of Chicago:
University of Michigan
Dr. Miltoiz I. Lichfy P1'0f6X507' of Biology
O11 lefmc of obsmicc as Second Lieiircizaizf -in Mcdiml
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I HARRY STEWART WYKOFF, A.B.,
Mt. Union Collegeg O. S. U.
Substitute Professor' of Biology
'Almosi fo all things could he turn his 17li1'1d.v
CLAUDE CLAXTON KIPLINGER, A.B.,
Western Reserve University: Case School of ' ' N
Applied Scienceg Iowa State College
Professor of Clie'-1111'st1'y
"Tho tlieory is, 'Life is a f77'1.5lll,, so z'o.sjveak."'
WILBUR STANLEY SMITH, A.B., S.T.B.,
Mt. Union Collegeg Boston University
Subsfitizle Profcssor of English Bible
"And sz'ra11gc to Icll, he jvracticed 'what' he 17l'CfICl16l'I.'U
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LOUISE VIOLA WALKER, A.M.,
University of Nebraskag Columbia University
Substitute Professov' of Latin
"Then farewell Horace, whom I hated so,
Not for thy faults, but for vninef'
JESSIE ELIZABETH HOWELL, AE,
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Oberlin Collegeg Allegheny College L
Physical Df7'C'C1f0l' of pV071ZL"lZ 2 ' ,.
f'Henlth and C1ZUf'l'f1lI1IF.Y.S' 1111fzt1mlZy begvt one II710fl'I6'7'.M
GRACE BENSON MARBERGER, A.B.,
University of Michigang Radcliffe Collegeg
University of Chicago
I11Jf'l'1lL'f07' in Rommzcc Language and English
"The deepest 1'Ai'Ue1'.v flow with least sound."
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Mt. Union Collegeg O. S. U.
lfzstructol' in Physics and Mafliicvnatks
"ln every child there ls hope."
WILLIAM LINCOLN HART, A.B., LL.B.,
Mt. Union Collegeg University of Michigan
Lecturoz' on 171 tcrzzcztiolml Law and Political Sc-ieizvce
' CHARLES LLOYD RILEY
fl.S'.fI..Yfl771f in Geology and llilaflimzzoflfs
Assistmzts in Biology
RAYMOND W. HIBBARD
JOHN M. BISCHOFFBERGER
EDYVARD G. MEITER
CHARLES A. STROUP
Alssfsloizfs liz Cl1Ull'l'iJl7'37
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"A gL'11flClI16I7I by 11lIflfll'C, and o scholar by education."
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Sventnr Apprvmrirnn nf Thr
As a class about to leave the portals of our Alma
Mater, We bow to the members of the faculty in
humble and thankful appreciation. X'Ve have been
under their guidance and instruction for four years.
These years have not passed without the members
of the class of ,l9 being watchful and observant in
return. lVe have witnessed in these men and wo-
men a loyal devotion to truth and duty. Patient,
painstaking, courteous, they have ever labored for
our intellectual, moral and spiritual advancement.
VVe believe they have led us from many eccentrici-
ties and faults into a broader, fuller life and world.
Their kindly interests in us collectively and individ-
ually, do not go without due respect and thanks in
return. NVe wish unitedly and separately to pay
our tribute to those who have led us and piloted us
in our college course. The faculty has found a
place in the hearts and lives of the members of the
class of 1919, a place not to be re-occupied by any
other factor in life. It shall stand as long as a
remnant of this, our class, remains.
And now a word to those to whom we give the
charge and keeping of all the college activities, the
juniors--we commend it to you to respect and
honor and follow this tireless, devoted band, the
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-Plzotogmjrlzed by Keeney
"O' GLORIOUS SHADES"
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Bnrmitnrg Exvrutiuvz '
MRS. ELIZABETH FRANCE l
Matrou of Elliott Hall
Here is a real mother to the girls! And
it's some task to mother nearly sixty rolick-
ing Betsies Itoo, It takes patience, dignity,
jollity, gravity and grit to master the situa-
tion. Mrs. France has a pretty thorough
quantity of these qualities. Then she has the
art of good housekeeping well in hand: tidi-
ness, taste and pride are all combined in her
nature. The dorm has been in service six
years and it shows not its wear, but many a
good time has been had under its roof and
Mrs. France has shared this with the rest.
She holds the respect, friendship and affec-
tion of the girls. We bow to Mother France.
ELGIE L. BANDY
General Secretary of Y. Ill. C. A. and
Superifisor of .Miller Hall
When the college office was casting about
for someone to take charge of the men's Com-
mons it was the good fortune to secure
Alumnus E. L. Bandy who was about to be
released from Y. M. C. A. work in Camp
Humphreys. Bandy has been an actlve man
in Y. M. work ever since leaving the Mount
in the class of '13. His experienhce in hand-
ling men and "Y" work make him qualified
foxy, this new position at the Mount. He is
our first Y. M. paid secretary. He is the first
supervisor of Miller Hall. Two big Jobs in
one. In his five months with us he has,ac-
complished a host of big thlngs, We believe
the successes Will continue.
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--Pl10tog1'aphcd by Kemev
WHERE THE IVY CLINGS
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IO I-IN T. HARRI S
Supelzllfclzdrlzf of bzfildilzgs and gromzds
One of the most progressive steps re-
cently taken in the college management was
the securing of someone to be a general
overseer of the college property. One reason
why it has been a progressive step is because
the man secured is a progressive. Mr. Harris
has been on the job constantly and vigorous-
ly. Results a.re visible most anywhere one
may cast his eyes, indoors or out. Most any
day one may see Supt,
over the campus with
busy at some much
Yvhile it may be said
to say yet he follows
the willingness to use
Harris dashing around
his force of workmen,
that he has abundance
up his argument with
the pick and shovel,
LEVI LA N AM
From the standpoint of years of service in
old Mt. Union "Doc'Z Lanam stands next to
Dr. Shunk. This completes his seventeenth
year of service, and
that service has been
faithfully and devotedly rendered. In all
these years he has not missed one day of
being on duty: a remarkable record indeed.
"Doc" is on to about all the pranks, and ins
and outs of college life too. He knows Where
everything is or "where it ought to be." He
has hosts of friends. and can tell about
many things of interest in connection with
the student body, past or present, as the next
0116. Football, basketball, debate, or what
not t'Doc" has always been on the job tearing
his hat and rooting for the old purple. lVe
trust many years more may be added to his
long and enviable record. A
Custodian of Lrzmborvz Science Hall
Here is a man Who toils quietly, faithfully,
constantly. He seldom is heard from and yet
he ,is ever on the job. Through the long,
cold, bleak winter nights this man has kept
the "Home Hres burning" in order that the
fair co-eds in Elliott Hall might be 111 corn-
fort. And then, have you ever talked with
him. Well he is a. jolly good fellow. His
many years of experience as a coal 1Tl1l'l6I' in
old Guernsey county has added a Wholeustore-
house of humor to his nature. Singing IS
one of his delights as-most any Saturday
around the Science Hall vvill prove. Astron-
omy does not appeal to him.
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l Ralph Kirk Bowers-Alliance-Review Publishing Co.
l , Robin Charles Burrell-AlliancefIll at home.
i 1 Howard Eugene Beard-Alliance--Electric Furnace Co.
N E Honor Carson Thorpe-Alliance-Teaching in Public Schools.
N Ruth Sylvia Geiger--Alliance-Teaching in Louisville High'School.
Walter Martin HenryfNaval Reserve-Ensign.
Mabel Esther Hisey-Marlboro--Teaching in High School. ' .
Roland Jones-Alliance-Will enter business in Alabama. l
Mary Esther Koch-New Waterford-Teaching in East Palestine High
Alice Belle Lemon-Salineville--Teaching in High School.
Gertrude Eliabeth Marsh-Bridgeport-Teaching in Sunnyside High I
X Paul Franklin Opp-Ensign U. S. Navy.
Henry Lorain Reed-VVi1mot-Farming.
Caldwell B. Richeson, Akron American Rubber and Tire Co.
Louis Joseph Segal-Alliance-In office of Electric Steel Furnace Co.
Guy Ner Stoner-Louisville-Farming.
Bessie Edith Stroup-Atwater--eTeaching in High School. .
Nesta Marie Weaver-SebringA4Teaching in Damascus High School.
Norma Louise Wintzer-Wycliff-Teaching in Wycliff High School.
Velma Olga Workman-Bellaire-Teaching in Shady Side High School.
Affiliate with the one nearest you. Address the party designated with
CLEVELAND ASSOCIATION Emmett F. Eldredge, Lorain, O.
NEW YORK ASSOCIATION Rev. George M. Fowles. D.D., New York City
John F. Jose, 415 Washington St., Carnegie, Pa.
COLUMBUS ASSOCIATION 4 C. B. Galbreath, Columbus, Ohio
DETROIT ASSOCIATION Benjamin D. Edwards, Detroit, Mich.
CHICAGO ASSOCIATION Charles E. Buttolph, Chicago, Ill.
CANTON ASSOCIATION Judge Harvey F. Ake, Canton, Ohio
UNIONTOWN ASSOCIATION Isaac H. Browniield, Uniontown, Pa.
MAHONING VALLEY ASSOCIATION Frank L. Oesch, Youngstown, O.
NEW ENGLAND ASSOCIATION Mrs. L. J. Birney, Boston, Mass.
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SENIGR CLASS OFFICERS
PRESIDENT ............. 1 MILDRED WALKER
VICE-PRESIDENT ........ ROSOOE P. ALLOTT
SECRETARY . ....... ......... S TELLA HOBSON
TREASURER ................ .,....,... L ELA MOORE
HISTORIAN .....................,.,................ ............... L YDIA KIRK
EDITOR OF UNONIAN .,...........V......,......... ...CHARLES L. RILEY
BUSINESS MANAGER OF UNONIAN .................... J. MAX LIOHTY
PATRON .................... . .............................. ....,.. P ROE. T. E. TROTT
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MILDRED PAULINE VVALKER,
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"Figure of fflllll, of faith, of loyalty."
Phi Delta Pi5 Junior Prom Committee
1335 President Senior Class.
Expects to teach.
ROSCOE PARKIN ALLOTT, A.B.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"He proffd the best -i' the held."
Alpha Tau Omegag Psi Kappa Omega5
Chem. Club 12, 3, 435 Dramatic Club 13,
Chem. Club' 123 133 1435 Dramatic Club
133 1435 Football 123 133 1435 Captain
133 1435 Basketball 113 1235 Unonian
Staif 133 1435 Class Vice President 1435
STELLA MAY HOBSGN,
Cambridge, Ohio Cambridge Hi
"Her virtue formed the magic of 11-or song."
Dramatic Club 133 1435 Social Chair-
man Class 1335 Campus Play 1335 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 123 1335 Dynamo Stai 133
1435 Class Secretary 1435 Glee Club.
Win probapbly teach.
LYDIA ELINOR KIRK, A.B.
Salineville, Ohio Salineville Hi
"folly good 1mf1:1'c Zwazrzs forth -in her s1r1ilc'."
Phi Delta Pi5 Historian 123 1435 Unon-
ian Staff 133 1435 Dynamo Staff 1435
Girls' Glee Club 123 133 1435 Student
Government Board 1335 Secretary Wo-
man's Student Council 1435 Delegate to
. f -ma, 5'
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MARGARET EDITH VVQODS, A.B.
Al1i2J1CG, 0- Alliance Hi
"Cl1ce1'fuI1z.ess is an ojfset of goodness and of
Alpha Xi Delta5 Dramatic Clubg Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet C355 Unonian Staff C355
Class Vice-President C355 Eaglesmere Del-
egate C355 Salutatory.
Intends to teach.
HIRAM PAGE PETTY, BS.
Zanesville, Ohio I Orville Hi
"Against dl'5l3l'I56J herds the strongest fence."
Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Psi Kappa
Omegag Freshman Football5 Chemistry
Club C25 C35 C455 Pre-Medic C35 and
Pres. C455 Class Treasurer C25.
MARGARET LOUISE DAY, A.B,.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"The heart to conceive, the 1MLdE1'.YfG7ld'i'I1g to
direct, and the hand to execute."
Delta Delta Delta5 Freshman Scholar-
ship Prizeg Dramatic Club5 Campus Play
C155 Y. W. C. A. President C35 C455 Pres-
ident City. Students Association C455 Dy-
namo Staff C155 Unonian Staff C35 C453
Basketball C155 May Day Herald C355
Eaglesmere Delegate C25 C35.
Profession as yet undecided.
, VIOLA KNOLL, A.B. A
Louisville, Ohio Louisville Hi
r'Ge11-tie of speech, and beneficent of mind."
Intends to teach.
ESTELLA MARGARET SCOTT,
Mingo Junction, Ohio
"Blade up of 'wisdom cmd of f1m"'
Alpha Xi Delta5 Student Government
Board 133 143, Pres., 1435 Glee Club 133
1435 Dynamo Staff 133 1435 Unonian Staff
1435 Delegate Eaglesmere 1335 Valedictor-
Expects to teach. '
JACOB ROY LENTZ, B.S.
Louisville, Ohio Louisville Hi
"N 0 really great mah ever thought himself so."
Psi Kappa Omega5 Pres. Chemistry
Club 1435 Pre-Medic 143.
MARTHA MARIE TROTT, AB.
Alliance Ohio Alliance Hi
"Happy and gay, all the day
Nctfer zz worry, cares fav' away."
Delta Delta Deltag Dramatic Club 1335
Class Secretary 1235 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
1335 Campus Plays 113 133 1435 Dele-
gate to Eaglesmere 133.
Will take up' business as a profession.
LEAH K. RODERTCK, A.B.
Canton, Ohio Canton Hi
lt.T1lUl'G is not a -moment without some duty."
Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
1435 Eaglesmere Delegate 1335 Dramatic
Club 133 1435 Woman's Student Council
President 1435 Student Government Board
President 1435 Unonian Staff 1435 Chair-
man Junior Prom 1335 Basketball 113.
MARTHA HILDA BRUERE, A.B.
Collingswood, N. J. Collingswood Hi
"Does well, acts Jzoblyg angels could
do 710 11z.o1'c."
Alpha, Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
S3335 Glee Club C23 C435 Orchestra
Will be missionary.
HUGH NEVVELL, BS.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"A 7lLOfl'lC'7'y.Y pride, cz faflzcvds joy."
Phi Kappa Taug Chem. Clubg Pre-Med-
ics C234 C335 Secretary Y. M. C. A. C235
Gospel Team C235 Dramatic Club C33 C43.
JEANNE HENNING, A.B.
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pgh. Central Hi
Pgh. Training School for Teachers
1'Tlzere is no pleasure like the pain of loving
and being loved."
' Delta Delta Delta5 Dramatic Club5 Cam-
pus Play C33 C435 Social Chairman Y. W.
C. A. C435 .Vice-President Women's Coun-
cil C435 ,Social Chairman of Class C435
Unonian Staff C43. 5 A
Profession undecided. -
MARGARET EVELYN HENNING,
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Hi
".S'lze"s worfll hcl' weight 'in gold."
Delta Delta Deltag Secretary to Pres.
McMaster C13 C23 C335 Pres. College Wo-
men's Bible Class C135 Girls' Glee Clubsg
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C13, Vice-President
C235 Dynamo Staff C33, Vice-President
C435 Secretary-Treasurer Student Govern-
ment C335 Alliance Music Study Club
Choral C435 Class Will and Prophecy..
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A MARTHA HARROLD, A.B.
Leetonia, Ohio Leetonia Hi
"One seldom thhzles to find a more likable and
Alpha Xi Deltag Glee Club 123 133 1435
Basketball 1135 Student Government
Board 123 133, President 1435 Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet--Social Service 1435 Class Sec-
retary 1135 Chairman War Work Commit-
tee 1435 May Queen 1335 Delegate to
Will pursue post-graduate Work.
MICHAEL HALTER CONRAD,B.S.
East Sparta, Ohio Canton Hi
"Oh Sf?1l7'l1I11f youth let thy siuews
Be as useful l1'L life, as in the game."
Phi Kappa Taug Football 133 1435 Jun-
ior Prom Committee 1335 Oratorical Let-
ter Society 1135 College Orchestra 113 123
1335 Unoniau Staff 143.
DOROTHEA DEWVITT DOANE,
Alliance. Ohio Alliance Hi
"Comic and fake choice of my Iib1'a1'y."
Alpha Xi Delta.
Will do library work.
VIVIAN MILDRED DOANE, A.B.
Alliance, O. Alliance Hi
"She worlex w01'za'e1's with her flowers."
Alpha Xi Delta.
,- . , . - l'hi1'ty-six
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Q DORIS VV. MALMSBERRY, A.B. Q
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"She does fill up a place that :mmol be so
well filled when she llath left it empty."
Alpha Xi Delta: Unonian Staff 1455 Sec-
retary to Dean Bowman.
CHARLES LLOYD RILEY, A.B.
New Franklin, Ohio Mt. Union Academy
"He that can 'w01'le, is a born king of
Phi Kappa Taug Psi Kappa Omega: Gos-
pel Team 1255 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 145g
Dramatic Club and Campus Play 1353 As-
sistant in Biology and Geology 135, Geol-
ogy and Mathematics 1453 Dynamo 135
1453 Unonian Staff 1355 Editor Unonian
L CARRIE LUCILE WALKER, AB.
Da.mascus, Ohio Damascus Hi
"A good co11.seie11ce makes a joyful
Alpha Xi Deltag Student Government'
Board 1453 Dramatic Club, Campus Play
ELIZABETH GLADYS RYMER, '
Columbiana, Ohio Columbiana Hi
"She was a lady all la all, and 1Je1'.vatile too."
Alpha Xi Deltag Dramatic Club Secre-
tarygf Campus Play 1353 Student Govern-
ment Board 135 1453 Class President 1255
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President 1453
President Dynamo Association 1455 Dele-
gate to Eaglesmere 1233 EHSHSTI C19-553031
Expects to teach. A
A Tl1'i1'1fy-seven ..
myye 5 C oi0'l.A,Q i 'Z
"A p1'i11zp,, vfolick-ing lass-lie with sf1a1'kIi1'Lg eyes"
Delta Delta Deltag Spent Third Year at
Will attend Johns Hopkins University.
SHERVVOOD HALL, BS.
Korea Mt. Herinon Academy
"He was a scholar, and cz ripe and good 01ze."'
Phi Kappa Tau. Chem Club C25 C355
Pre-Medics Club C25 C355 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C253 Student Volunteer Band C15
C23 C35 C45-
Will be a medical missionary.
GRACE E. SANDERSON, A.B.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
'rG00d7lCS3 is the only fl'I7JC.S'f71l'L"7If that szcvcr
Phi Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C453
1nen's Council C45g Basketball C15.
Expects ,to teach.
LELA LEONA MOQRE, Bs.
Alliance' Ohio Alliance Hi
"I11,du5z'-1'y -is applied 1'c'ligi011."
Delta Delta Deltag Class Treasurer C455
Unonian Staff C45.
5fVill pursue post g'1'2ldL1ZlfC work. -
XJ 5 "Xie
gg I9I9S'f il,
Dramatic Clubg Executive Board of Wo-
k Q A P' MX, f
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Q HELEN BRYANT RUSBY, A.B. Q
Raritan, N. J. 'Nutley High School, N. J.
"A good example is the best sermon."
Scholarship Prizes 125 1313 President
Y. W. C. A. C255 President Student Vol-
unteer Band C33 C455 Unonian Staff f4J.
Will be a foreign missionary.
' FOREST JAY Sl-IOLLENBERGER,
Canton, Ohio Canton Hi
"In, books, or work, or Izenlflzful play."
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Psi Kappa Omegag
Football Q25 C33 1435 Unonian Staff C415
Assistant in Geology and Physics C335 In-
structor in Physics C435 Scientific Oration.
Q MARGARET BURROXNS
L LOVELAND, AB.
Youngstown, Ohio South 'Hi
"Nothing lofvlicr can be found in woman thaw,
to study household good."
Delta Delta Delta: Glee Clubg Dramatic E
Clubg Student Government Board C275
Completed Worlc Summer School, 1918.
Married January 7, 1918.
ERIVIA ELIZABETH VVEIR, A.B.
Alliance, Ohio Alliance Hi
"Virtue 'is ifs own 1'own1'd."
Delta Delta. Delta.
Expects to teach.
Tliirty-11wi11e 2-4" W 'EW 1 -'
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1 CLASS DAY oIIAToRs
SALUTATORIAN nj .-----,',,,,,,,,,,-,,,,, ,......., MARGARET WOODS
ENGLISH CLASSICAL ORATION .........-.,......-.-.-----A GLADYS RYMER
SCIENTIFIC ORATION ......,................. FOREST SHOLLENBERGER
CLASS VVILL AND PROPHECY .................. MARGARET HENNING
MANTLE ORATION ........................, ......---- R OSCOE ALLOTT
REPLY TO MANTLE ORATION .,...... ....... K ENNETH B- COPE
VALEDICTORIAN .......,.. 1 .............. ...... E STELLA SCOTT
-- ..... l
A Hear Agn aah Num
Commencement june, 1918, was a period of dark strenuous days,
a time when we lived in a nervous tension such as is seldom exper-
ienced. XN'ar clouds hung heavily over us. W'e feared that West-
ward plunge of the Hun. Naturally it had its effect on Commence-
ment. Hearts were sad and heavy. VVe tried to be gay, happy and
optimistic. Bishop McConnell gave a .class address of optimism, hope
and cheer. E
Thank God, the Hun was checked! Thank God, the war clouds
have rolled away! Commencement 1919, how different. It is as in
the dawn of a bright, new, clear day. Class of 1919, what a glorious
privilege! Class of 1919, with this privilege, what golden oppor-
iii-'Z f ff"
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Svrninr 0112155 lfiatnrg
Mere words are inadequate to do justice to the admirable record
which the class of '19 has made for itself since, with a hundred and
nineteen Freshmen from all parts of the continent, it made its formal
debut into Mount Society in the fall of 1915.
As we look back over the four years spent within the portals of
Alma Mater, certain memorable events stand out clearly in our minds.
NVe live again through the battle royal at Louisville as the first and
last prank of its kind in which we indulgedg we likewise remember
how, as Sophomores, we attempted to tame our obstreperous Fresh-
men rivals in the tug of war on the shores of the Dorm lake. Nor can
we forget the thrilling days of the Endowment Campaign when we
together helped to put Mount Union "over the top" for bigger and
Our remarkable versatility has been displayed on every hand, for
there is no college activity, social, athletic, scholastic or religious in
which we have not been ably represented. Leading athletes, debaters,
orators, artists and comedians, as well as leading fussers and night-
prowlers End shelter beneath our banner, while in scholastic attain-
ments we cannot be excelled. .
Notwithstanding the fact that we have been hard hit by the war,
we have proudly suffered the depletion of our ranks and sent numbers
of our classmates to fight for the colors in the training camps, on the
sea and in the trenches. Many of our boys, as privates and officers,
have done valiant service for their country, our service flag bears
twenty-nine stars,the two gold ones signifying that two of our number
have made the supreme sacrifice. Those of us left have kept the old
class spirit glowing at white heat- by our ready support of all the
worthy enterprises necessitated by war conditions, we have Hoover-
ized, knitted, subscribed to Red Cross and Liberty Loan, and in every
way done our best to be worthy of the absent ones "over there."
Great, indeed, has been our past history, what is to come lies not
within our power to prophesy, but with supreme confidence we
grasp the hand of Old Father Time, as he exclaims,
Grow old along with me
The best is yet to be,
And we look forward to the future with the same spirit which has
characterized all our past endeavors.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
PRESIDENT ...............................................,.............. HENRY BROWN
VICE-PRESIDENT ..............,.....--.....................-.. RUTH LOCKHART
SECRETARY ........... ................... M ARION NOBLE
TREASURER ....... ...........-....,-.-.....-.-........ J OHN CHOLLEY
HISTORIAN ..... ......,................. B ERTHA OFTERDINGER
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HENRY SAMUEL BROWN
Sigma Nu Columbiana, Ohio
"I tliank you too much, you wap"
"Heinie" came to the Mount, fresh from the
confines of Columbiana I-Iigh and at once
proceded to make himself felt in the college
atmosphere. Besides participating in athlet-
ics, dramatics, Y. M., and other activities, he
finds time to visit Elliott Hall frequently.
"Heinie" embodies all the characteristics of
the scholar, athlete and gentleman.
RUTH MARION LOCKHART
Delta Delta Delta Youngstown, Ohio
"Oh, b' goZly!"
Wliom the gods have endowed with grace
and a joyful spirit. In Senior Bible class,
she is well known for her originality. Wliat
ever sins of omission or commission, she may
be charged with, will surely be cancelled by
the fact that she is an A student in Greek.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Canton High School
"Yeah-lzuh? Prove it!
Cholley, following the precedent of other
Canton youths, naturally selected the Mount
as his field for conquests, While he has
not won many medals because of student
prowess, Cholley has established the repu-
tation of being a football artist "par ex-
cellence." Not content with appearing in
the role of an athlete he is a pillar of
strength in the dramatic club. As tobacco is
loved by the confirmed smoker so John has
endeared himself in the hearts of Mount
students-"We like him."
FRED GLADSTONE BRATTON
Phi Kappa Tau Trenton, N. J.
"Good night! Wlzat do yuh know about that?"
Old Mount drew Fritz right off the campus
of Princeton and claimed him for her own
as a "regular chapel orator." In between Y.
M. meetings he confines his energies prin-
cipally to juggling Indian clubs and victrola
records, and "boneing" Greek. Bratton is
said to be one of Dr. Shunk's "prize pets."
Alpha Xi Delta Alliance, Ohio
" PVell, eh"
Mount boasts of some girls, who are here
primarily for an education and are making
their grades stand for an A record. Marion
has worked down town every day besides
keeping her college work above the average.
Surely she will make a "Noble" teacher.
LEROY ELMER MARLOWE
Sigma Nu Aultman, Ohio
"Fm cz son-of-a-gun!"
"Duke" is one of those fellows who says
"I can" and proceeds to demonstrate the fact.
I-Ie edited the "Dynamo" the latter part of
his Sophomore. and again the past year. Be-
sides engaging in publications he has estab-
lished himself as a student, dramatist and as
being not adverse to the society of the fair
ae me if
,XB oiimiai Q76
Q I. MAX LICHTY
Alpha Tau Omega Sunnyside, Wzisli.
Q -il" CCensoreclj
Max Uialwled 3- 10113 Way to attend college
which his ancestry has honored. However,
he enjoys travelling still father east over
Week ends with a certain Senior co-ed. Max
revels in chemistry, anatomy and all sub-
jects pertaining to a physicians following
He was working for Uncle Sam but has re-
turned to Alma Mater and has taken care of
the business end of this year's annual.
"I thought I'd die or sc1'ea111f"
Bertha has grown right up into the "wild"
ways of college life so that she is now an
active member of Carr's midnight revelers.
High grades and high times are equally bal-
anced, for as a Freshman she won the Ger-
man medal. Her cheery smile and ready
pep l'ven up the dorm.
IAN BRUCE HART
Alpha Tau Omega Alliance, Ohio
"That was pretty pert!"
Bruce embodies many of those character-
isticslwhich are combined in 'a student. Since
enterlng our midst he has developed a keen
aptitude in the art of plucking "A's." Not
being of a talkative temperatment, he justi-
fies this trait by being able to "write well."
ALVA WINFIELD KNOLL
"It all depends-"
There are some individuals, who by their
very silence are conspicuous. Alva is cer-
tainly a type in this class. We would have
to look long and hard before we should be
able to unearth another, who is so patient,
so enduring, so "plugging," and yet at the
same time is so still about it. What is that
saying, so often quoted, about silence? Study,
Freshmen, and learn well the lesson here
MARY ELLEN PLUCHEL r
Phi Delta Pi Alliance, Ol11O
"Aw niozv, Ie-ids!"'
In Ellen we have a likable combination of
pep, beauty and general ability which IS
hard to beat. Freshman representative at
May Day, Soph president and Junior Prom
committee are honors already to her credit:
moreover. since her entrance into Dorm life,
Student Government and Vocational Insti-
tute constitute a Hthorne in the flesh. Other-
wise studying and writing letters take up her
VVILLIAM DANIEL JONES
Sigma, Nu Alliance, Ohio
Hjilfllillifl foolzxhvziess out 0' me, huh?"
VVe accepted "Bill" as a product of the Al-
liance High School where he. early showed
ability along social lines, Wh1Cl1 has quali-
fied him as a promoter of social functions
here. He won our esteem by his hearty co-
operation and willingness to shoulder re-
sponsibility. "Bill" does not confine himself
to social alfairs and Elliott Hall but empha-
sies in his activities basketball and dramatlcs.
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'X U RAYMOND
Phi Kappa Tau
"Tell you wharf we
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
ought to got to have."
hurries here and there
on his face and thinks
real busy because he is
the Dynamo. Neverthe-
argue with Duke about
at the antics of his
"roomie," and have his usual quota of two
Scholarship comes first with such quiet,
unassuming girls as Helen. She is one of the
Alliance High prodigies, who has made
friends wherever she goes and carries her
share of the cares and worries, as well as
JOHN BYRON ANDERSON
me one 1'ea,szm."
accustomed to looking upon
the beautiful waters of the Ohio, could not
resist the alluring charms of our "Dorm"
lake, in choosing his Alma Mater. His un-
ready wit coupled with that
characteristic challenge, "Give me one rea-
a combination feared by all
opponents in debate. As a student, nothing
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Damascus, Ohio
The war has made Brooke's school work
very intermittent but we hope that matters
will so shape themselves that Brooke will
his school -next year as he
has planned. He doesn't tell everyone about
usually find Miller on the
LILLIAN ALLENE WOODRUFF
If you will examine the College Library
find that in every book of
fiction, the card bears the name Lillian
Woodruff. We say go to it Lillian if that is
where you get your sunny disposition and
ever ready smile. Your scholarship doesn't
show that you are "dead" yet, by any means.
ASA WRIGHT MELLINGER
earned for himself the title
of "ace" during the sojourn of the S, A. T.
C. Many are the people who have swooned
from holding their breath too long at the
stunts of this demon on the
balcony railing. While we
occupations here, might We
Asa, that your future Held
g the now famous "Human
,'-N., "Little Raymond!
Ty with a serious loo
f that he ought to be
, Business Manager of
I less he finds time to
W J the "copy," laugh
1 dates a week.
5 HELEN WRIGHT
I Alpha Xi Delta
the joys of the class of ,20. '
usual humor and
son,', makes him
more could be demanded.
be able to Iinish
it but you will
"Fm dead again"
Books you will
"Let's play checkers"
flymg rings and
are not choosing
lies in outclassin
, 4 yi"
' rv F07'f3V-31,1
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gf . 9 ae
Sigma Nur Lisbon, Ohio
'Your point is wc!! taken"
Last summer "Abe" tl W1 t t - f Y
himself a wife, which heudilril Tliyen ii? qliillih?
iiied himself for checking the Boche. Noyv
he's back in school. We say "Welcome Abe"
tortyou are a good soul to tie to, as "Nina"
decided to do. Ab l- ' 1' - -
ient in all he uiidgrtiadksegmven umself efflc
INEZ VIOLA SUMMERS
Phi Delta P1 Canton, Ohio
"What did you bring for lzuicli t0dfzy?"'
Canton's proximity to Alliance may ac-
count tor the fact that for three years Inez
has daily traveled via the Stark Electric to
drink of the fountain of learning here at
Mount. As a student Inez is right there
"with the goods" While her sincerity and
dependableness make friends Wherever she
FRIEND VVILFORD TRADER
Phi Kappa Tau Bellaire, Ohio
"'Tlzat's the main tlzingi'
One thing is certain, Friend likes to study
Anantomy and to dissect cats. You know
heis going to be a doctor. Well "Duckie"
that's alright but you know the ladies don't
Want to hear about skeletons and such like
all the while. VVe suggest that you change
the subject even if you must talk about Bel-
EARL CLETUS HECK
"Dl7elZ now it seems to mc"
In this one individual We have the com-
bination of preacher, father, husband, student
and clerk. We often marvel how all this
can be done by the same person and be done
Well, as it is. Every correspondence course
in efficiency We have ever taken never had a
testimonial of its system like the living
example of Heck. With the old "hick" We
can but remark, "By heck!"
SHIRLEY JUNE I-IALL
Delta Delta Delta W'ellsville, Ohio
"You di-1'f1'y bum!" .
President of Y. W. C. A. and chairman' of
Junior Prom, bespeak of Shirl's sterling
qualities as an ideal co-ed. We look into the
future and imagine her lin some position of
national reputation, until we read ln nezgt
year's Unonian. "Will practice domestic
HOWARD RUSSELL BURKLE
Sigma Nu Columbiana, Ohio
"You looked pretty pow' on that"
Three years ago "Burk" settled in our
midst and immediately established himself
by his squareness and ability to do things.
As basketball captain this year he Won for
himself the state Wide reputation of a true
sportsman. While an enthusiastic conformer
to rules "Burk" might occasionally partici-
Date in a "sneak" feed.
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ARTHUR M. DIMIT
East Liverpool, Ohio
Phi Kappa Tau
"Now let me think" -
Dimit has been one of the busiest of stu-
dents this year because of several positions
which he is holding. Arthur's studies must
suffer in order that he may have time to look
after the candy stock at Aker's and miss no
calls when "Paige-ing" at the Dormitory.
RUTH JOSEPHINE GREGORY
Delta Delta Delta Alliance, Ohio
" W1za1'zg.' lVhcmg!
An A No. 1 student with plenty of push
and pep is the reputation Ruth brought
from Alliance High, and which she has re-
tained through her three years of college
work. But her social activities outside of the
class room are ample testimony that studies
need not interfere with a college education.
SAMUEL F. KUTZ
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alliance, Ohio
"Now I cavft see it that way"
Everybody knows "Sam," and in knowing
comes to like him. We don't think we ever
came in contact with a better fellow and all
around man. He always keeps in style for
he always wears a smile. Besides carrying
his school work, he labors nightly in one of
our local shops. How do you do it, Sam?
FRED E. COLEMAN
Alpha Tau Omega Alliance, Ohio
"I never did do that"
Fred has just recently returned from the
army, and we are still sorry to say, we can-
not see any difference in the man, made by
Uncle Sam. He is still the same jolly, easy-
going opposer of right that he has always
been. Even with all these faults, he is a
mighty good fellow to know, and once
known he is always loved. 1
MARY FAYE BROTHERS
X Alliance, Ohio
"Got your Metlzods of English"
Faye's jolly good nature "beams forth in
her eye," for her cheery: smile and quiet,
unassuming manner make her well-liked
around the campus. Her class-room work
shows her as a conscientious studentg this
year her spare time is largely taken up with
gr-eel? in which she has become quite pro-
STANLEY ARVINE COCKLIN
Sigma Nu Aultman, Ohio
"I knows you-"
"Cocky" is one of those unassuming fellows
who believes in allowing his accomplish-
ments to speak for him. I-le not only parti-
cipates in the usual share of activities but
possesses an enviable record as a "Math
shark," and the ability to "tickle the ivories."
While standing high in the graces of Elliott
Hall, "Cocky" is not a frequenter of the
MX OJUIQ APY -,Z
THOMAS W. PURVIANCE
Phi Kappa Tau Smithfield, Ohio
"I li07L!f len ow"
"Tommie" verily tore himself away from
Ohio U. to seek a place on the roster of Mt.
Union and 'tis well he did for by so doing
he has found "someone" to brighten the cor-
ner wherever he may be "for better or for
Evorseg He is every inch a gentleman, it can
e sai .
MARGARET AMY BOYD
Alpha Xi Delta Alliance, Ohio
"Well now thats pretty good, but-"
"Peg" has taken an active part in college
affairs during her three years at Mount-
Dramatics, Y. W. C. A., class, dates and even
studies. Medals appeal to her for she Won
the Freshman scholarship and now is the
proud possessor of a French war cross ffor
some unknown courage and bravery.J
HARVEY F. HILTY
Phi Kappa Tau Apollo, Pa.
"Hey guy !"
The college welcomed Hilty and "Doon
Lanaln thelsame year, but Hilty failed to
graduate with his class. Harvey attributes
the cause of this to the fact that, as a min-
ister, he has several "charges" that need at-
tention, especially the one that is wearing a
Phi Kap pin. Congratulations!
MILTON EARL NEWCOMER
Phi Kappa Tau Alliance, Ohio
"That Girl is kind of classy"
"Pickles," like Napoleon, is small but
mighty. This little man has certainly had a.
checkered career during the past year. Be-
sides his school work, many outside activities
have entered into his life to round out this
little man. His avocation seems to be danc-
ing, in which he wiggles a mean toe. and
his failing is chorus girls. Verily, Earl, you
are a twelve o'clock man in a nine o'clock
LYDIAN RUSSELL BENNETT
Delta Delta Delta' East Liverpool, Ohio
"fs my haw' t1ll'lgl'L?u
Lydian jumped from Adrian, last year into
the hearts of the Mount students, and she is
there to stay, Just now the Fates are' pon-
dering, whether to allow her to follow her
inclination in journalism or her more pro-
nounced talent, and become a Sarah Bern-
CHARLES ALLEN STROUP
Phi Kappa Tau Atwater, Ohio
"You dolft say so"
This is the gentleman who keeps the whole
organic chemistry lab in terror because of
some of his explosive concoctlons that he
prepares in the absence of the Prof. If his
life and Science Hall are spared but a few
more years, Charlie is sure to make a place
and a name for himself in the chemical
QL? 1 551
gi, KE we Ag?
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HOWARD LAURENCE SMITH
Sigma Nu Cleveland, Ohio
"Oh gee, 7.Ul?,1'6 all liimiz-cm!"
"Smitty" always accustomed to the exhil--
arating breezes of the Sixth City was at-
tracted here by the same invigorating at-
mosphere surrounding "The Mount." I-Ie
early developed a tendency toward that es-
tablished slogan, "Never let your studies in-
terfere with your college educationf' He has
displayed much ability in dramatical and so-
eial activities. "Smitty's" hearty laugh, good
humor and clever witticisms have made him
a friend of the entire campus.
MARY PAULINE BORTON
Phi Delta Pi Alliance, Ohio
Mary was forced by ill-health to give up
her college work for a year, hence is still a
member of the Junior class. In spite of
heavy duties as house-keeper in the duplex
on State street, she is a capable student and
even takes time, now and then, to enjoy an
occasional social event.
DVVIGHT S. HART
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wadsxvortli, Ohio
!rW11'E7'8 did you get that stzzjf'
Dwight since coming to the Mount has
experienced those entangling circumstances
which necessarily arise when twin brothers
attend the same college. "Oh! I have the
wrong Hart" is daily heard on the campus.
Always interested in the many activities of
the school, yet we find him stronger on
blowing the horn in the orchestra than in
Phi Kappa Tau Salem, Ohio
"Gosh thatii c'xpe1z.s'iwe"
On most any afternoon of the week one
will find Meiter fussing around in one of the
"labs'i of Science Hall. He just glories in
Science and we predict that he will become
a rival to Profs. Schollenberger and Kip-
linger providing that the Stark Electric mil-
eage does not take anotherjump,
JOHN W. THOMPSON
Phi Kappa Tau . Atwater, Ohio
"Now don? get 'U0cife1'0u5"
Q John lays claim to Atwater, Deerfield and
Rootstown as his place of birth, but none of
them want to confer this dignity on John.
l-Ie spends the dark hours of the night coax-
lng new moans and sighs out of his saxa-
phone, so he must get his allotted amount
of sleep in class the next day. Tommy will
waken up sometimeg watch him.
GUSDAVIS B. RICHESON
Phi Kappa Tau
"Boy, olz boy.
"Gussie" is one of those good natured fel-
lows that finds time to do his work and to
try a little "fussin" for a pastime. Due to
sickness he has been forced to drop out of
school during the last quarter. He'll be back
next year however, to improve his vernacular.
9 fu , . .
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Q7 i 53
JOHN L. TRADER
Phi Kappa Tau Jefferson, Ohio
"Beat it! I gotta study"
Trader was out of school for a year to
help get the germs out of Germany, and now
is back as full of pep and arguments as ever.
One of his daily pieces of advice is, "Boys,
never take Greekg see what it almost did to
me," Nevertheless, .Tohn is there with the
goods when called upon to carry out one of
his various duties.
' ANNA GALEN V
1 Alliance, Ohio
' "I tlziuk I look alright, do1z't you?"
X Know her? No? YVell then get acquaint-
l ed. You'll never be sorry. Two years ago
5 Ann terminated her career as an instructor-
! ess in Alliance Schools in order to acquire
l some higher knowledge here at Mount. We'll
' not attempt to tell of her vivacy, her good-
ness, and her naughtiness, and charrningness
I because--well it simply can't be done in our
i allotted Hfty words.
KENNETH B. COPE
1 . .
i Sebring, Ohio
"Down to court today-"
Wlieii Kenneth entered Mt. Union he set his
heart on becoming an orator and although he
has been in the institution only two years
We believe we can truthfully say that he has
used his time toqgood advantage. We cannot
predict what two more years will do to this
young Cicero, but we can use our lmaglna-
tions. Daniel Webster beware!
YOUNG KEE KIM
Phi Kappa Tau Korea
"Aw now, qzzeet yourrh leeedduzg me!"
"Yankee" Kim is one of these "World vi-
sioned fellows," but he doesn't let that keep
him from being a good stickland student.
Judging from his present activity in poli-
tics, Y. K. may have his eye on the presi- 1
dency of Korea. Go to it old boy.
if '9 E t 'piiffxmiia
E112 Iluninr 15mm
The annual Junior Prom came back this year with all pre-War
splendor. Last year the elaborate Prom was replaced in keeping with
the times by a Hooverized banquet, but this year with a spirit of vic-
tory in the air the event was staged with added glory. The guests
gathered at eght o'clock in the beautifully decorated Ell-Mae Hall
Where they spent a pleasant half hour in conversation before repairing
to the banquet hall. Here they were greeted by the sight of cleverly
arranged and artistically decorated tables. Gable's Grchestra played
during the remainder of the evening. -The following speakers re-
sponded With excellently rendered toasts as they were introduced by
Henry Brown, the president of the junior class, who acted as toast-
To the Seniors-Wfilliam D. Jones.
To the juniors-Roscoe P. Allott.
Bombs-Howard L. Smith'.
After This ?-Lydian Bennett.
A Impromptu-Dr. McMaster.
Dr. and Mrs. McMaster were the honored guests of the evening.
Professor Trott, patron of the class of '19 and Dr. Headland, patron
of the class of '20 were unable to be present.
After the banquet all descended to the promenade hall Where the
luniors executed a very unique prom, after which the Roman num-
eral XX was formed and the class song composed by Fred Coleman
and Lydian Bennett was sung. Several flash light pictures were taken
and all returned to the old campus, a tired, but happy bunch of social
The success of the evening was due to the untiring efforts of the
committee composed of Shirley June Hall, Ellen Pluchel, Margaret
Boyd, XfVilliam Jones, Fred Coleman, Raymond Hibbard and john
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"Once in the dead, dead days beyond recall," way back in the fall
of 1916, Mt, Union College opened its doors to greet us, the "bunch
of '2O." The whole school looked at us with amazement, not because
we were so green, but because we were so enthusiastic and acquired
the "Old Mt. Union Spirit" so readily. The upperclassmen naturally
termed us the 1916 Follies, but by the end of the year under the lead-
ership of "B-oofn Graham and patronage of Dr. Headland, no other
class could surpass us in athletics, studies, or even in having good
times. Our Frosh party was held at the country club and although
the after results were rather disastrous for some of the girls residing
at Elliott Hall, it was a great success, no one daring to interfere with
our merrymaking. As Freshmen, we also defeated the Sophomores
in the annual Frosh-Soph football game. ,
When we came back the next year as Sophomores, 'our number
had dwindled considerably, and with our boys steadily answering
their country's call, we had to depend more and more on our quality,
rather than quantity. However, our pep never once diminished, and
small wonder, when wc saw that our Alma Mater depended on our
classmates to represent her on the football field, and indeed not once
had she occasion to take a back seat with such of our boys as McCas-
key, "Fat,', "Heinic," Burkle and "Boot" lighting for her honor. Thus
with Mary Ellen Pluchel as our president, we passed through another
And now we come to our junior year. From thirty-two, the orig-
inal number in the Service, five have already returned to Mount and
are back in our class. Once more we have shown our good taste by
selecting Henry Brown, the prince of the school as a certain lady
member of the faculty terms him, as our President. Under his direc-
tion, at our junior class party, held in Science Hall, we all enjoyed
another one of those "get together" affairs, for which we have always
been noted and indeed envied by some of the other classes.
Our junior Prom, held at the Ell-Mac Hall on May 2nd in honor
of the Seniors, was an event long to be remembered. The wonderful
success of this affair was due to the committee in charge, under the
able direction of Shirley june Hall, as chairman.
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Left to right, top row-Arney, Auker, Bates, Bischoffberger, Bixler. Second row-
Boyer, Brown, Burrel, Cameron, Chalmers. Third row-Cheney, Cole. Fourth row-Cook,
Corfman, Curtis, Drukenbrod, Eardley. Lower row-Ellett, Evans, Ford, Gorrell, Hartman.
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CLARENCE ARNEY, E. A. E. Newcomerstown, Ohio
MARION ETI-IEL AUKER Alliance, Ohio
Boosterette of Y. W. C. A.
CHARLES B. BATES, KD. K. T. Atwater, Ohio
Always jazzin jazzin jazzin on that old trombone
IOHN ABISCI-IOEEBERGER, 2. A. E. Freedom, Pa.
Chief pastime-Keeping quiet
RAYMOND BIXLER, CD. K. T. Louisville, Ohio
That silvery eloquence makes his classmates admire and envy him
PAUL E. BOYER Alliance, Ohio
EDNA ELIZABETH BROVVN, A. A.. A. Cadiz, Ohio
BERNICE IEANNETTE BURRELL, A. A. A. Alliance, O.
RUTH CAMERON, A. E. A. Damascus, Ohio
Spends her time Damaseussing
JOHN FRASER CHALMERS, fp. K. T. Perth Amboy, N. J.
Yes I had quite a time keeping my S. A. T. C. boys in hand
1 JOHN RICHARD CHENEY, 2. N. Malden, Mass.
L Our Typewritinger
HAROLD NASH COLE, E. A. E. Alliance, Ohio
Spends all his spare time curling his hair
EMORY MILLER COOK, 2. A. E. Alliance Ohio
Proficient in shooting a line
SHERMAN Cf. CORFMAN, 2. A. E. Cortland Ohio
His hobby isn't developed yet
FLORA CURTIS, A. E. A. Alliance, Ohio
FABER JOSEPH DRUKENBROD, 2. A. E. Canton Ohio
Expounder of great orations
RUSSELL EARDLEY, A. T. Q. Sebrin,q, Ohio
Supporter of the Stark Electric
HARRIETT KATHLEEN ELLETT, A. A. A. Alliance, Ohio
"I got it straight"
DAVID EDNVARD EVANS, E. N. Canton Ohio
EDITH MARION FORD, A. A. A. Chardon, Ohio
A treasure of a Y. W. treasuress
THOMAS GORRELL, 2.11. Malvern Ohio
Tells of the good old days at Ohio State
ALICE HARTMAN, A. E. A. Trenton, New Jersey
A good Methodist Russelite
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Left to right, top row-Headland, Helwick, Herman, Hill, Hole. Second row-Howell,
Johnson, King, Jones, Keyser. Third row-Kimble, Kirby. Fourth row-Kniveton, Knoll,
Kothe, Kunkle, Lebold. Lower row-Lindsley, Marquis, Martin, lVIcBride, McQueen.
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MARION SINCLAIR HEADLAND, A. A. A. Alliance, Ohio
Formerly chief correspondent to A. E. F.
ADRIAN CARL HELWVICK, E. N. Bolivar, Ohio
JOSEPH FRANCIS HERMAN, fb. K. T. Malvern, Ohio
Patiently spending his time in school until the baseball season opens
EARLA LOUISE HILL, A. A. A. Alliance, Ohio
Curly lock, Curly locks
BERTHA HOLE, A. E. A. Alliance, Ohio
IRVING CHARLES HOWELL, A. T. Q. Leetonia, Ohio
Runs competition with the night's stillness
CLARA EMMA JOHNSON, CD. A. H. . St. Clairsville, Ohio
Visits Aker's Grcoery quite frequently
VVENDELL JONES, 2. N. Alliance. Ohio
LEAH LUCINDA KEYSER, fb. A. II. Alliance, Ohio
CARL EDWIN KIMBLE, A. T. Q. Hamilton, Ohio
Slumberin's my standby
I VVAYNE VVILLIAM KING, 2. A. E. Alliance, Ohio
L Always getting in wrong and out again
ALICE GERTRUDE KIRBY Cambridge, Ohio
Architecturalizer of sneak feeds
ROBERT L. KNIVETON Kent. Ohio
Grinding the Hbre out of books
HENRY KNOLL, E. N. Alliance, Ohio
STANLEY VV. KOTHE, A. T. Q. Urichsville. Ohio
Cultivates the art of sleep
EDVVARD JAMES KUNKLE, A. T. Q. Leetonia, Ohio
Vamp, playwright, dramatic star, prima donna
LOUIS D. LEBOLD Bolivar. Ohio
Can't quite figure out Why there are studies in a college education
DORTHY REBECCA LINDSLEY, A. A. A. Alliance, Ohio
Uses her artistic talent on her nose
WVILLIAM C. MARQUIS, fb. K. T. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Tells how busy he is and in doing so spends all his time
LUCILE MARTIN, A. E. A. Alliance, Ohio
Quietly wins her Way into the hearts of friends
ALBERT KELLY McBRIDE, A. T. Q. St. Clairsville, Ohio
MELVIN WAYNE McQUEEN Alliance, Ohio
Does many things and does them Well besides the regular chapel
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Left to right, top row-Moreland, Muir, Nelson, Ostermeier, Ramsayer. Second row-
Ruch, Rymer, Stoffer, Shively, Slusser. Third row-Starn, Stone. Fourth row-Taylor,
fifanci, YVagner, YVeaver, Worley. Lower row--YVigma.n, YVoods, VVoodvvorth, Vvflght,
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HARRY EDXVARD MORELAND, E. A. E. Alliance, Ohio
Prefers to leave the hard work to the other fellow
HELEN AILEEN RAMSAYER, A. A. A. Honieworth, Ohio
Inclines toward a life of repose
l K-ARL A- MUIR, A. T. Q. Xdfashingtonville, Ohio
HARRY HAMILTON NELSON, 2. N. Alliance, Ohio
Loveth the comforts of a warni bed
HENRY M. OSTERMEIER, CID. K. T. Sebring Ohio
Ifll tell you folks. It's a different girl every time
RALPH ORLAND RUCH, E. A. E. - Canton, Ohio
r RUSSELL H. RYIWER, E. N. Columbiana, Ohio
DAVID ELLIS SHIVELY, E. N. Rogers, Ohio
GUY SLUSSER, CD. K. T. Marlboro. Ohio
Keeps the joints of that old red bus oiled and tightened
GEORGIA STARN, A. E. A. Canton, Ohio
Gigglerer of Elliott Hall
LELA CATHARINE STOFFER Hoineworth, Ohio
L Able to Cope with any situation
MARIAN ALICE STONE. fix A. H. Alliance. Ohio
W'hen she has nothing else to do she shops in Canton
ROSS TAYLOR Atwater. Ohio
Figures that an education consists principally of study
EDGAR VANCE. 111. K. T. Alliance. Ohio
Puts the pep into the bunch with that faithful old violin
HENRY CHAPLIN VVAGNER. A. T. Q. Bellaire, Ohio
Makes a specialty of class cutting
IRVIN HUEEMAN XVEAVER, A. T. Q. Alliance, Ohio
LLOYD H. XVERLEY, E. A. E. East Canton, Ohio
Sn1okin', S11'1OkI11,, smokin'
RUTH HELEN XVIGMAN, 111. A. H. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Always writing letters to 14'
LUCILE XVOODS, A. E. A. Alliance. Ohio
-Cranking-cranking-cranking her Reo
JOHN XNOODVVORTH New Lyme, Ohio
Speed hath long since 0,61't2I,kB11 him
Rivals the warbling of the birds
RUTH YOUNT, A. E. A. Alliance, Ohio
Understudy of Theda Bara
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3 In the land of old Stark County, .
. ' In the land of the wonderful brain works
W r NVhere Mount Union stands in glory
W i Came a band of earnest students.
E Brave Dean Bowman met the onslaught
l Firm and steady like a snow plow,
As he plied his away among them
Asking who they Were, and why they came there. J
Looking o'er his glasses, signed them up for different classes
Cold hard unyielding Chemistry,
Trig. and Greek and other subjects,
And a bunch of seven thirties
Knew We not, we thot 'twas regular.
Then Doc Headland gave his sermon,
Gave his wonderful Freshman sermon,
YVe heeded, studying only the first semester
We took midnight plunges in the water,
Assisted by the Upper Classmen.
Said they 'tis initiation. 'Twas.
Late in November the "Wise Ones" gathered,
On Dorm Lake shores to do us battle,
Tug-O-War is what they called it.
We had braves who sought to punish,
To avenge, to make wrongs righted.
In the heat of battle, they were stricken,
Terror reigned, and made them sickeng
"Cheese" Davis fied across the Campus
Seeking refuge in the Sigma Nu House:
"Jack" McLain, a worthy warrior,
Cast was he high, high, skyward
Coming down and almost drowning.
We were victors and will be Always.
Ours a class of earnest workers.
Worked in daytime, worked by night
In the Chapel, Museum, and Grandstand,
Sought to uphold old traditions.
Chapel fumigations were frequent,
Oft' Chapman Clock was taken to the clock-makers,
It bothered us and disturbed our slumbers.
In our Class are many fussers
Sneak Feeds and such are frequent.
Guided by the hand of "Gabriel" Shively,
Alice Kirby acting chaperon,
Ah! The lady, lady, killers
Who infest the Dorm and Campus
The "Sage" himself hath said that,
This school would mean but little
Were it not for industrious people
'Like "Jack" Cheney, and "Kote-tail Kothe,
Alice Hartman and Clara Johnson,
Lovable "Pat" I-Ieadland
Far away in the land of the Norwegians,
Where the stalwart live in match works,
Came a bruised named McBride.
He is a demon on the grid-iron,
Basketball for him is pie
Ted Evans. tall and lanky hails from Canton
VVho is qrbasket tosser like McBride.
If "Heinie" Wagner was the fusser
Like he is the fast foot-baller,
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BEDECKED WITH DOWNY SNOW
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PRESIDENT ................ .......................w......... C LYDE VAN DORSTEN
VICE-PRESIDENT ...... ......... J ANET THOMPSON
SECRETARY .......... ........ M EREDITH VVHITE
TREASURER ..... ............. A RTHUR MILNE
HISTORIAN ........ ........ E LEANOR MCMILLAN
X , Sixty-five
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Upper left, Hrst column-Garret, Cramer, Reed, Sackett, Frasher, Ramsey. Second
column-Peck, Zimmerman, Teets, Baer, Vvhite, Pettis. Third Column-Baldwin, Walser,
Crow, McMillan, Reigler, Bottomley. Fourth Column-Bethel, Garrod, Kennedy, Redman.
Sanford, Wilsoxm. Fifth Column-Van Dorsten, Essig, Evans, Melllnger, I-Ioverland, Geddertf
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Q Mrenhmen C9
PRISCILLA,HUGHES ALDEN ....... .,... i Alliance, Ohio
EARL ALBERT BAIR ............... ,..,,,, C anton, Ohio
HAZEL MARIE BALDINGER ....... ........ A 11ia11Ce,Ohio
ARTHUR MANN BALDWIN ........ .,..........,.. D ennison, Ohio
RAYMOND CLIFFORD BALL .,,..... Mt. Ephraim, N. Jer.
DONALD CRAWFORD BEATTY ...... ....... A spinwail, Pa.
REBA ANNA BETHEL ..........,.... ....... F lushing, Ohio
JOHN'THOMAS BIDDISON ........ .....o. c o1umbiana,Ohio
CECIL VVILLIAM BIDVVELL ..,.,. .,.,.... A lliance, Ohio
MELVIN RUSSELL BIXLER ......, ......., L ouisvine, ohio
HAROLD SHELDON BOTT ...... ....... lliance, Ohio
MARIAN BOTTOMLEY ......,......... ........ A lliance, Ohio
HOMER VERNON BRADSHAW ....... ........ C ochranton, Pa.
HARRIET MARGARET BROWN ...... ,....,.. A Hiance Ohio
STANLEY FRANCIS CADY ........ ........ A lliance Ohio
ROY HERMAN CLUNK ....... ...,...... L isbon Ohio
ANNA B. COBBS .......,..... ........ D amascus Ohio
LEE ALFRED COBBS ....,. ......,. D amas-:us ohio
JOSEPH LEO CONRAD ........ ,...... E ast Sparta Ohio
WINFIELD ORON CORL ................ .........,,.. L ake Ohio
RALPH VERN COURTWRIGHT ........ ....... C arrollton Ohio
GERTRUDE OLIVETTE CRAMER ..... .......... C anton Ohio
RALPH EARL CROW ............... ...,.. B each City, Ohio
THOMAS HOWARD DAVIS ....,... ........ A lliance, Ohio
EARL DIXTER DOBBYN ..,... ...... E ast Canton Ohio
CARL EMMONS ......,......,...... ........... M inerva, Ohio
RUSSEL ALFRED ESSIG ......... ....... N orth Canton Ohio
LEONARD EDWARD EVANS ....... ............ C anton Ohio
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Upper left, first column-Klunk, Hoover, Bidwell, Bott, Heiss. Second column-Biddt
son, Wallace, Hoskin, Conrad, Gamble. Third column-Brown, Holloway, Helm, Cobbs,
Bixler. Fourth column-Ball, Graham, James, Davis, Fisher. Fifth column-Johnson,
Cady, Bradshaw, 'KDobbyn, Corl.
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- CARL VICTOR FISHER ........................ ....., P ort Clinton Ohio
DEMPSEY ELLSWORTH FRASHER ........ ...... A lliance Ohio
DON HODGIN GAMBLE .......,...........,.. ...... A lliance Ohio
ADONIS JOSEPHUS GARRETT ...... .........,.... B olival' Ohio
HERBERT HENRY GARROD ............... ,...... N ew Waterford Ohio
MATHILDA MARGARET GEDDERT .,...... ...........J.. A Iliance Ohio
DOROTHY VIRGINIA GRAHAM ....... ........ A uiance, ohio
STEYVART HUDSON HEISS .......... ...... A 11ia11ce,Ohio
GLADYS FERN HIME ........... ......, M agnolia Ohio
LEETA FAYE HOLLOWAY ....... ...... C olumbiana, Ohio
BLAIR OLIVER HOOVER ...... ........... H iram Ohio
LOUISE SABINE HOSKIN ......... ......, G ar1'ettsvi11e,Ohio
ARTHUR REED HOVERLAND ...,,..
MARJORIE ELIZABETH JA MES ....,.
CARL ARTHUR JOHNSON ...,,..
GLADYS LUCILE JOHNSON ,.....
PAUL JACK JOHNSON ..........
MARION KARL JOHNSTON .,....
GEORGE MELVIN KARNS ............
ELIZABETH GENEIVE KASNER .......
CAROLYN CANTINE KAY ........-----,-
LUCILE GRACE KENNEDY .....,
GEORGE LINCOLN KING .........
THELMA RUTH KLINGAMAN .....,..
DONALD EUGENE LERCH ...........
CLARENCE GEORGE LOWER .,.....
..NeW Bethlehem, Pa.
..New Bethlehem, Pa.
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Upper left, Iirst column-Pluchel, Lerch, Smith, Shook, Karns, Second C011.lIl'1I'1-POI'-
terfielid, Klingaman, Kay, King, Pollock Third column-Moser, Johnson, Kasner, Miller,
P. Johlnsgn. Foxgthlcolulgnn-Mzirsh, Mclirlide, Patterson, Emmons McCorkhi11. Fifth col-
umn- o nston, mi ey, otter, ower, i ne.
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EARL HENRY MARSH ................... ....... A lliance, Ohio
CHARLES GRANT MCCORKHILL ...... ....... C arrollton Ohio
ELEANOR CARR MCMILLEN ....,,,,.. ,,,,.,,,,,, S alem 01110
MABEL FLORENCE MELLINGER ........ ...... N orth Lima, Ohio
DORIS REED MILLER .....,.,.,. ,,,,,,. A lliance, Ohio
WILLIAM ARTHUR MILNE .......
MARY RUTH MOSER ,....................
HELEN CROYVELL PATTERSON ....
DOROTHY ALTA PECK ......,...........
CHARLES EMERSON PETTIS ........
GEORGE WILLIAM PLUCHEL ....,.
SAMUEL HAMILTON POLLOCK ......... .
VVILLIAM MELVIN PORTERFIELD ....,... .
HAROLD FOSTOR POTTER ...,...
ADAM A. PRIE ...................
KARL ANDREW RAMSEY ......
WILLIAM PAUL REDMAN ........
LAWRENCE FORBES REED .......
JAMES OLIVER REIGLE ........
GORDON ARTHUR REIGLER ......
HERALD MARCELLUS RUCH ........
LESTER RAYMOND RUFENACHT ....,.
CONSTANCE ROSALIND RUSSELL ........ .
ROSALIND EDITH SACKETT. ...... ..
FRANCIS EMMA SANFORD ..........
KENNETH CARPENTER SHOOK ----..- -------
. ..... Dover,
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Upper left, first column-Sprankle, Cobbs, Tabler, Urig, Rufenacht, Second colqmn-
Ruch, Alden, Tomes, Tolerton, fPrie. Third columii-Wood, Russell, E. Thomas, Baldinger,
Whittaker. Fourth column-Stewart, Thompson, H. Thomas, Vlfelsh, Webb. Fifth column
-Reigle, Courtwright, Vlfelclay, Beatty, C, Whitaker,
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ROLLIN AMOS SMILEY ..g,..
WVYATT ADRIAN SMITH ..,..,.
NEAL HOMER STEWART ........
EARNEST ALBERT TABLER ...... .
MARGARET JANETTE TEETS ....,...
ELEANOR FRANCIS THOMAS ..,..
HELEN FORD THOMAS ...,..,-....,...,,A
JANET EVANGELINE THOMPSON ......
ROBERT ISRAEL' TOLERTON ........
LEONA VIOLA TOMES .,...,........
JOSEPH LOGAN URIG .,..,.........
CLYDE CORL VAN DORSTEN ......
MARTHA LUCILE WALLACE .......
VELMA JEANETTE WALSER ........
DONALD MARTIN WEBB ......,,...
HOWARD SAMUEL XVELDAY ...... ......
ARTHUR BRINKLEY VVELSH .........
CHRISTOPHER JAMES WHITAKER .......
JOSEPHINE MEREDITH WHITE ....,..
OLIN GLENWOOD WILSON .......
DOROTHA EUNICE WOOD ........
CORL JAMES ZIMMERINIAN .,......
......,May Port, Pa.
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Upon September 30, 1918, the class of 1922 entered Mount Union
College. To the eyes of the upper classmen we appeared as green as
Freshmen are popularly supposed to be, but in our own eyes, we were
well versed in the ways of the world and in fact, quite an addition to
the college. Upon our nrst appearance at the aforesaid seat of learn-
ing, we were greater in number than we now are, for, at the disband-
ing of the Mt. Union S. A. T. C. we lost some of our members. How-
ever, we are easily consoled with the thought that, just as our coming
to Mt. Union in the fall might be termed "the arrival of the fittestf'
so might the second term be "the survival of the fittestf'
Taken all in all, everyone agrees that we are a very fine class.
114 bright, good-looking, peppy Freshmen! VVhat more could any
college ask for? Surely it is permissible to state such self-evident
facts, without it being said that we are throwing bouquets at our-
On january 30th the Class of '22 met for the purpose of organiz-
ing. Officers were 'duly elected and committees. appointed and we
were thus banded into an invincible union.
At the basketball games the bright and beaming faces of the
Freshmen appeared, and when in response to urgent requests we
joined into a charming and fantastic snake dance on the floor of the
gymnasium complimentary CEU remarks were heard on every side.
Of course all the comments upon our greenness were directed toward
the strips of ribbon upon the sleeves of the young gentleman and not
to any part of our appearance or conduct.
Although the Freshman-Sophomore game held upon the night of
March 18th was a source of disappointment to the Freshmen, yet we
have borne up bravely, for who will not own that our valiant team did
credit to their class in scoring as they did against Varsity men. So
Utoiling, rejoicing, sorrowing, onward ,through college we'll go," and
before many moons are past the Class of '22 will prove to the world
that we are the best and finest class that ever entered Mount Union
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Lower row-Reed, McKeen, Keifer.
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E. LAURENCE ALLEN
Dil'C'Cl'Gl' of Coizsci'-Uatc1'y cmd I
Profcsxm' in Theory of Pimio and Orgaivi P
I IRA B. PENNIMAN
Proffssoi' of Vcim'
FREDERICK A. WILLIAMS
1IZ5fl'1f!C'fCI' of Piano and C0llLf705lAfiill
MISS MILDRED WHITE
flL,Yfl"l!L'fCl' of Piano
MRS. GAIL WATSON CABLE
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I7i.xt1'i1ft01' in Public School Music
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Music has come to be an essential part of a liberal education. In
Mount Union we find opportunity to pursue music in connection with the
regular college work, receiving college credit for certain courses offered in
the conservatory. The department this year has attained superior profic-
1 iency as over one hundred students have been enrolled.
l The object is not only the attainment of musical knowledge but the
development of mind, character, and taste. This is made possible by a well
regulated and scientific plan of instruction. The curriculum is so arranged
that pupils can pursue these theoretical branches which are most necessary
to their particular needs, together with general instrumental or vocal prac-
5 The factor of greatest importance is the superior ability of the faculty.
' Edwin Laurence Allen, professor of piano, organ, and theory is a man of
exceptional ability in the musical world. He is well in touch with the
modern science of new motions and combinations, and gives special attention
to the development of facile technique. Bach and Czerny are the principal
aids to' technical advancement. For musical study Mozart, Haydn, Beeth-
oven, Schumann, Schubert and Chopin are used together with modern Writ-
ers. In the study of these, great attention is paid to touch, tone, and
rhythm, and a study of the individual characteristics of each of the great
Professor Allen also has classes in Organ. The aim is to develop thor-
oughly equipped organists capable of performing the best of music in the
service of the church. Directing and training of choirs is also taken up.
Ira B. Penniman is the excellent professor of voice. The individual
needs are given great consideraton. Breathing and tone placing are recog-
nized as the fundamental needs preliminary to the study of songs and tech-
nique. The method of voice placement used is founded on the system of
breathing exercises advocated by William Shakespeare of London, considered
the world's greatest teacher of breathing for singers. The selection of
songs is adopted to the experience of the pupils.
Grace Shaffer, instructor of music, in the Alliance Public Schools, offers
a proficient course in Public School Music. Students are prepared for the
position of supervisors of music in public schools. Practice teaching and
observation can be done in the public schools.
Mount Union has been very fortunate the last year in securing Gaile
Watson Cable with her exceptional artistry and musicianship in violin. This
work is taken up according to the line of development in violin. This work
is taken up according to the line of development deemed most advisable for
To graduate from the conservatory the student must be a graduate of a
first grade high school or have completed courses equivalent to the college
entrance requirement. A public recital consisting of representative works of
great composers must be rendered in a finished manner. Theoretical work
in Harmony, Counterpoint, Theory, History of Music, and Analysis must be
At all times during the course the student body is given ample means
to prove his ability in the 'glee clubs, and in private and public recitals.
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How frequently we hear that old maxim, "Never let your studies
interfere with your college education," and permit it to pass in the
same nonchalent spirit in which it was given. Let these words hold
a real significance, one full of meaning if we but give it careful con-
sideration. The value of a college education lies not in the accumul-
ation of a great quantity of facts but the development of a well round-
ed life. However, this is no excuse for the man or woman who has
been content with a poor quality of scholarship. The scholastic side
of the student's life must be developed to a very great extent in order
that the greatest development of the highest types of college men
and women may be realized. The student who possesses the capa-
bilities of doing "A" work and contents himself with an inferior qual-
ity is not only committing a grave injustice upon himself, but also
upon his school. In justice to himself the student should be equipped
as thoroughly as possible for the battle of life when the time arrives.
It is in this respect that those Who, While in school, confine their
efforts to study alone that work an injustice upon themselves. It
has been truthfully said, "Man is a social being," and one preparing
to take an active part in the drama of life, must be prepared to meet
all classes of society in all conditions. This is where the activities
participated in will be of great value. It is the associating with men
and women of different characteristics which gives that training for
future contact with fellow men. Those who participate in the Y. M.
and Y. WV. work, athletics, debates,organizations and committees, with
their responsibilities are getting experiences in handling big proposi-
tions While in school, these have a decided advantage over the less
far-sighted, who have "passed up" these possibilities and opportun-
ities. The World today is looking toward the colleges for its leaders
which impresses us the more forcefully of the importance of this all
sided development. Wfhile the modern college affords activities for
all, it is each student's responsibility that he avail himself of every
opportunity and possibility.
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The Alumni returning to the Mount this spring will meet with a
pleasant surprise in the change which has been made in that historic
old building, Miller Hall. This building was built in 1867 and origin-
ally designed and used as a dormitory but after many years of usage
had fallen into a bad state of repair. Thus the Trustees of the college
had been confronted with the disposition of this staid old structure
which was loved by all Mount Union students and alumni.
lfVhen the S. A. T. C. was established here the one big problem
which confronted the trustees was the lack of suitable quarters for
the men. They had the option of erecting barracks on the campus or
remodeling Miller Hall, the plans of which had been already drawn.
Wfith a View towards our country's Welfare and also advancing the
interests of Mount Union, the latter plan was decided upon and work
The entire interior Was removed leaving only the vvalls standing.
These Walls were lined with building tile, new floors of fire proofing
and concrete reinforced by steel. The stairways of similar construc-
tion vvere put in making the building the most substantial on the cam-
pus. The building when completed contained six bath rooms and
other equipment. sufficient to accommodate ZOO men. The basement
has been finished and equipped into an up-to-date dining room and a
game room to' be used by all men of the school. On the nrst floor is
located the Y. M. C. A. offices, committee rooms and a large reception
hall which is used for Y. M. C. A. meetings and various social func-
tions. The second floor contains the study rooms which are equipped
with all modern fixtures, while on the third floor is located the dormi-
tory and locker rooms. Thus We have a really modern building.
This building solves a problem which has been confronting the
officials of the school for a long time. In the past Freshmen coming
into school were dependent upon the residents of the surrounding
vicinity for rooming accommodations. 'This system had many draw-
backs vvhich have novv been eliminated. Now Freshmen who cannot
live at home are required to room in this building Where they are
under the supervision of the school officials. This building also solved
the problem of a suitable place for holding the various functions which
constitute such an important part of the men's life While in college,
such as Y. M. C. A. work, stag affairs and various other activities.
This is emphasized by the wonderful increase in interest and attend-
ance of the Y. M. C. A. It can be truthfully said that no other one
improvement could have enhanced Mount Union's value as an educa-
tional institution to a greater extent than has the Rehabilitation of
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Across top-Bratton, Rymer, Kothe, Hilty. Down left-Knoll, Marquis,
Hipsley, Riley. Down right-Brown, Evans, McQueen. Center-Secretary Bandy.
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President .....................,....,,..,....,....,,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.....,... Fred G. Bratton
Vice-President and Devotional Chairman ........ Harvey F. Hilty
Recorder ..,........................................................... Stanley VV. Kothe
Treasurer ............................ ..... H . Russell Rymer
Bible Study Chairman ...................... .............. C harles L. Riley
Church Relationships Chairman .,..... ,..,,.. V Villiam C. Marquis
Foreign Mission Chairman ................. .............. A lva WV. Knoll
Employment Committee Chairman ........ ...... H enry Brown
Music Chairman .................................... ................... T ed Evans
Social Chairman ..,........... ............... R ollin VV. Hipsley
Publicity Chairman .............................................. VVayne McQueen
General Secretary-E. L. Bandy I
lKrnie1n nf IE. HH. Ol. A. fur the Hear
With the disbanding of the S. A. T. C. a new era dawned at Mount
Union in Association work. Mr. E. L. Bandy was secured as general secre-
tary, starting January 1, 1919, and his presence explains to a great extent the
revival of interest and the marvelous progress made since that date. Four
delegates, H. F. Hilty, F. G. Bratton, President W. H. McMaster, and Secre-
tary E. L. Bandy returned from a conference at Columbus, January 4, with
new ideas and methods, the results of which were the revision of the consti-
tution and the complete reorganizaton of the Y. M. C. A. The leading fea-
tures of the new organization include a Board of Directors composed of two
resident alumni, two faculty members, and the cabinet members of the Asso-
ciation. The work of the committeemen was more clearly defined and en-
larged and the plan of financing was placed upon a basis of contributions
rather than fees. The personnel of the officers and committee chairmen are
given elsewhere. The fact that the Association headquarters are located
in Miller Hall, the new commodious Freshmen Dormitory, was an added im-
petus for the growth of the Association. Here are the assembly room, lobby,
reading room, cabinet room and secretary's office. A gift of former students
to the association made it .possible to equip appropriately these rooms. Plans
are now under way to install a game room with billiard tables.
Space does not permit a detailed account of the work of the Y. M. C. A.
but some of the outstanding accomplishments can be mentioned. The cabinet
meets regularly every week for reports and plans. The Board of Directors
has a dinner and business meeting monthly.
The Wednesday evening devotional meetings measured the interest of
the students in the association. They were attended by from eighty to one
hundred men every Week. An exceptionally fine list of speakers were se-
cured through the year, among whom were: Dr. Thos. Wood. Professor
Harry Martin, Dr. G. L. King, Rev. W. E. Rouch, Dr. J. F. Knotts, Dr. W.
D. Cole, Captain MacKendrick, Dr. Bryson, Dr. McCarty, Mr. W. G. Cartlich,
H. L. Seamens, Dean Bowman, Dr. Cribbs, Professor Trott, Professor Smith,
and Dr. McMaster. Joint meetings with the Y. W. C. A. were held from time
to time. The three days evangelistic movement with Capt. McKendrick as
the principal speaker and other special series of meetings were under the
direction of the association. A great number of personal interviews were
given on these occasions.
One of the features in which the Mount Union College Y. M. C. A. led the
state was the Triangle Contest in Bible Study. The contest included at-
tendance at Sunday school, church, Y. M. meeting and Bible Discussion
Group, and was conducted on the percentage basis. Eight groups, led by
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students, met every Thursday evening for Bible Discussion. More than one
hundred and thirty men enrolled and the average weekly attendance was one
hundred. At the conclusion of the triangle contest which lasted ten weeks.
another was conducted with the Y. W. C. A. to stimulate attendance at the
association meetings, Sunday school and church.
The most unique piece of community work through the year was the
taking over of the night turn of the Alliance Red Cross Canteen by the As-
sociaton under the direction of Secretary Bandy. From January to May, two
men were on duty every night from 9:30 p. m. to 6:30 a. m. serving troop
trains. 'llhe record for one night in the number of soldiers served was 2.500.
Foreign work was boosted. The Y. M. in conjunction with the Y. VV.
agreed to equip the "Mount Union Gymnasium" in Foo Chow College, China.
Two thousand dollars will be raised within live years and the amount raised
by the Y. M. C. A. this year was 95250.
Four gospel teams were organized and assisted in about forty services.
The employment and Vocational work has been instrumental in securing work
for about half the students of the college. A series of vocational addresses
were given in April and May.
The social life of the student body was influenced very effectively by the
social committee. Stunt night was a huge success in every way. Other
special events such as the Monthly Stag Socials, joint Y. W. parties and re-
ceptions contributed greatly.
A budget of 'E53000 was raised for the expenses of the coming year. The
students contributed S643 in a campaign that lasted twenty-four hours. The
membership campaign was conducted previously as a distinct proposition on
the basis of loyalty to the constitution and every man in the college joined
the association. This is an unusual record.
Delegates attended live conferences from January to May. Ten men
have indicated their intention to go to the Lake Geneva Student Conference.
This number will be six more than Mt. Union's quota compared with the
other institutions of the state.
The War Work Council has aided materially in the work of the Y. M.
C. A., supplying 2000 pieces of religious literature and books.
The work of the Publicity Committee must be commended in the mat-
ter of printing supplies, advertisements of meetings, circular letters, etc. In
brief, let it be understood that the success of the Y. M. C. A. this year is
due to the loyalty and hard work of every officer and chairman.
Statistics and facts do not always attract, but those who were on the
campus and in the vicinity of Mt. Union during this period of transition felt
a new throb of life and realized that a new spiritual atmosphere was per-
vading the college. The association moulds the religious life of a college
and the moral standard of the student body to a large degree. The new Y.
M. C. A. has given to old Mount Union something that cannot be bought,
something the value of which cannot be appreciated now, it has offered that
rich, broadening, spiritual environment which makes for personality and the
students have responded. The foundation is laid for a greater and enlarged
program for next year. ' '
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The influence of the Y. WV. C. A. on the campus of Mount Union
is far reaching. There are fraternities, student councils, dormitory
organizations, and city organizations, but -none of these bring the girls
together in the Sallie vvay that the Y. XV. C. A. does. On the campus
of the colleges there is a tendency of the students, to live in a little
world by themselves. The Y. XV. is one medium through which the
girls are kept in touch with the big problems of the World, and by
which they are shown their responsibilities and duty to the World, on
account of being the best educated of the people of the nations.
Besides this world outlook which is given to the students, the Y.
VV. also is a vitalizing factor in the christian life of the college. Are
We really educated and ready to take our place in the world if the
intellect alone is developed? No, the educated man or Woman of
today must be the man or woman of triangular development and
growth, namely: spiritual, intellectual and physical. And of these
three does not the spiritual hold the highest point of the triangle? The
Y. XV. C. A. is helping in a large part to direct and develop this most
important part of the lives of the girls of Mount Union.
Thus, in several Ways the Y. VV. C. A. is doing much to break
down the artificial barriers which have arisen, and is giving to the girls
a broader and more vital outlook in life.
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The Y. VV. C. A. has been making great progress both in the
amount of work done and the interest aroused among the students
the past year. Seven of the college girls with Miss Nicholson at--
tended the summer conference at Eaglesmere last june which 'gave
an impetus to the enthusiasm for 1918-19.
At the opening of college in the fall there was a committee of
girls from the Y. VV. C. A. to meet the new girls and make them
feel acquainted. An afternoon vesper service was held the first Sun-
day afternoon at Elliott Hall after which lunch was served to all those
Two entertainments were given this year with the double pur-
pose of entertaining and also gaining funds for the association. ln
Ianuary the Girls' Stunt Night was held netting over ninety dollars,
and in May the Dramatic Reading class through the kindness of their
coach, Mrs. Ida Leeper Shimp, gave a clever play entitled, "One of
the Eightf' which brought a considerable return to the Y. XV.
The men of the college united with the girls this year in the effort
to make the XllfO1'l'1C1'1iS College of South China, a Sister College to all
Mt. Union Students. Under the Centenary a pledge of 952000 was
made from the two associatons to equip a Mt. Union Gymnasium in
Foochow and of this amount the men will give 55250 a year for five
years and the women 3150.
In order to do away with the many energy-taking schemes of
moneymaking such as sandwich selling and housecleaning, a general
campaign was made the last of March to hnance the Y. XM C. A.
During the campaign over 95400 was pledged and this with the money
raised Stunt Night will hnance the work until January 1, 1920.
The completion of a successful year will be the sending of more
delegates than usual to the summer conference.
Y. W. CABINET
President .,.......... ............................................. S hirley June Hall
Vice-President ..... .............. I ,ela Stoffer
Seeretary ,.,.,,.,................ ........ 11 flarian Stone
Treasurer .......................... ...... M ation Ford
Bible Study Chairman ....... ........... R uth Moser
Seeial Chairman ............ ....... L ydian Bennett
Devotional Chairman ...... ....... G eorgia Starn
Social Service ............................. .......... L ucile Weeds
Cenferenee and Conventions ...... ........ 1 iathleen Ellett
Publicity ,......,......................................... ......... A lice Kirby
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llvhat is coming to be big features and attractions around the
college are the stunt nights of the Y. M. and the Y. NV. Wfhile they
are put on for the purpose of raising funds for the associations' bud-
gets, yet they provide evenings of unusual merriment and wholesome
entertainment. Naturally the eccentricities and hobbies of faculty
and students are well taken off. But what of it, perhaps it is the best
way for a good-natured take down to be given. A hearty laugh is
enjoyed by the victim impersonated as well as by those who enjoy a
laugh at the victim's expense.
The Y. YV. put on a clever entertainment in which the Senior
girls' stunt took the prize. The picture opposite will give some idea as
to the affair and costumes. The colonial costumes which the Seniors
presented in their stunt, "Yesterday and Today" Were extraordinary
and bore a dignity and grace which our "Today" does not afford.
The Y. M. as Oppositely shown put on a much varied program in
which Dean Bowman was hung in effigy alias R. VV. Hibbardg Dr.
Burr was impersonated to a very marked degree by "Smittie," and
even our Y. M. secretary was courtmartialed. A certain fat junior
boy displayed a delicate reproduction of Miss Howell's Greek dance.
Ed. Kunkle produced a gay, snappy comedy with his own pen. He
took the part of a love sick blonde and assisted by his A. T. O. breth-
ren succeeded in copping the prize of the entertainment.
Yes, stunt nights are looked forward to with delight. One never
knows when he will be made the object of central attraction by some
stunt. But it is expected, it all comes out in the wash and one returns
home the wiser for havingbeen brought into the limelight. p
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A STUDY ROOM IN MILLER HALL
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I had wandered far from my Alma Mater and this, my nephew's
commencement marked my hrst return to her campus. It was with
a gasp of astonishment and delight that I viewed the new and beauti-
I turned to my nephew-"They are beautiful, but to me the most
beautiful of all are the ivy covered Commons and Elliott Hall, for they
are the connecting link between the Mt. Union that- I knew and the
present, and it is due to them that I feel that this is the same old
Mount. But what has wrought this wonderful change ?"
The professor who accompanied us spoke up-"You have an-
swered that qiuestion yourself. Elliott Hall and the Commons are the
miracle workers, for they are continually linking the past to the
Elliott Hall began the work first by opening her doors to all the
women students in l9l3. Groups and classes, cliques and clans be-
came' united in the Dorm Family. The girls of the college were at
last under a common roof. '
In l9lS-l9 old Miller Hall was completely rebuilt and fitted out
as a barracks for the S. A. T. C., but when the S. A. T. C. was demob-
ilized a few months later the Commons became a home for all of the
You can scarcely realize the change that these two buildings made
in the college life. Both of them were under student government and
of course the morals were better than when the boys and girls' were
scattered in separate houses all over the city. Higher standards and
higher ideals were formediand it was up to every individual to see that
his personal standards did not fall below those of the others.
Not only the college morals but also the college spirit was im-
proved. Both at Miller and Elliott Hall the college was first. Living
in such an atmosphere one could not fail to have the good old Mount
spirit, and while one lived there, there was no opportunity to drop out
of college affairs or lose that spirit.
It was under these two roofs that many social gatherings brought
the college family together. It was here also that many friendships
were formed that will last a life time, friendships that would not have
been formed under any conditions where the students were not
brought into constant companionship, as they were in each of the
As the men and women went out from The Commons and Elliott
Hall into the world they toolc with them from there, the high ideals,
the friendships, and the true Mount Union spirit and therefore, I say
that it is to them that we owe the Mt. Union of today."
fT 'W T C
Uhr QTLIDPHT 'Hnluniwr Minh
Back row, left to right-Howell, Kim, Marquis, Rusby- Front row-Redman, Mc-
Bride, Bottomley, Keifer.
The International Student Volunteer Movement is composed of students
of North America who have declared as their purpose, "If God permits, to
become a foreign missionary." Their motto is, "The evangelization of the
world in this generation," Their leader is John R. Mott.
The Student Volunteer Band of Mount Union College is composed of
one faculty and eleven student members. These have 'joined the National
The purpose of the organization is 2--
To deepen the spiritual life of the members.
To increase their future efficiency as missionaries.
To interest others in world service. S
Some items of the past year are :-Holding Weekly meetings for
prayer and for the discussion of problems vital to the subjectg deputa-
tion vvork in Sunday schools, churches, young peoples societies and
in Kent State Normal schoolg arranging conferences with traveling
secretariesg holding banq-uet and a socialg revising our map, Mount
Union's "Missionary Service Flag," for which Charles Peterson, '16,
and a former president of our band presented with a bronze plateg
and individual Work by the members in the interests of missionary
Two former members of the Band have recently arrived in for-
eign lands. Bowen Bruere at Bombay, India, and Charles Amendt at
Seoul, Korea. Mr. Amendt took with him his Wife, who was formerly
Miss Edith Anderson of the Class of JI6.
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E Miss Helen Rusby, a graduate of this year,s class, and a loyal and
Q devoted Worker Will sail for La Paz, Bolivia, in july, where she Will
take up Work as a teacher in a mission school. Our best wishes attend
We bow our heads in sorrow at the loss and death of our former
member and friend Miss Edna Thomas. Miss Thomas took up her
work in the Philippines in 1914. Her untimely demise cast a cloud
of grief over the Whole Mt. Union family yet We are proud to know in
what service she gave her lite. Such noble devotion is characteristic
of the whole movement.
I Officers of the Band
President ........... ,............................,....... A i .... Wiilliani C. lllarquis
Vice-President ........... ............ X Toung K. Kim
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ......... M arian Bottomley
Deputation Chairman ......... ...... E dwin J. Kiefer
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Mount has related herself to the Centenary in several ways.
Most of our student pastors attended a Centenary Convention in
Columbus in February, where they were furnished with material for
the Centenary sermons they have been preaching.
Soon after this, seven other students with Dean Nicholson at-
tended a Centenary convention at Ohio VVesleyan where they caught
the vision and felt the challenge of this tremendous enterprise. Their
splendid reports in chapel gave the rest of us a vivid picture of the
Our Gospel teams have been boosting the Centenary also. Doubt-
less some of their enthusiasm came from these conventions and from
the visit of one of the Life Service teams at Mount. This team con-
sisted of Rev. XV. D. Cole, Dr. Franklin Knotts and Mrs. F. I.
lohnson who brought us some inspiring messages' and held a large
number of personal conferences. Several life work decisions resulted
from their visit.
Meanwhile Miss Nicholson, our versatile Dean of XNCOITICH, was
absent on a three weekls trip through the west, where, as a member
of a similar team, she visited seven colleges and universities-Simpson,
Fargo, Morning Side, Hamlin, South Dakota Wfesleyan, North Dakota
and Minnesota, giving addresses and held interviews with over sev-
enty girls. .
Financially, Mount is helping to the amount of S2000-our pledge
to the Mount Union gymnasium in Foochow, China. S400 has already
been provided for in the budgets of the Christian Associations for the
rurrent year. ' 7 l 1 W fiq'
Five men and five women from our student body will assist as
stewards in the Columbus Exposition, Iune 20 to July 20.
In July Helen Rusby '19 will sail for La Paz, Bolivia, as a mis-
sionary supported by Centenary funds contributed by Vincent Meth-
odist Episcopal Church, Nutley, New Jersey. 4
So we feel that we are helpers as well as benehciaries of the great
Centenary movement, and we are proud of our share in such an enter-
Q f X. E, , A
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57 Glhv muah nf ljdragvr if
CAPT. JAMES MILLER MELCKENDRICK
The special services held at the college for a Week in April, were
of more vital importance to the student body than any other thing
that has taken place during the year. Wfhy? The name of Captain
MacKendrick is sufficient answer. XVho could not have listened for
hours to his wonderful experiences on the battle fields of Europe?
And underneath all of this there was something in his personality
which gripped and held the attention with the consciousness that a
big man with a sympathetic soul was putting his whole heart and life
into his message. Only a man of this character, who having been
through all the horrors of war for four long years, and who came out
with that vital touch with Christ and personal responsibility to God,
could have made the lasting impression which lives after him. It was
that simple sincere faith and the magnetism of his Whole being Which
held the students spellbound, as he told in his direct straightforward
manner of the fundamental principles of the big, full, worth-While
lite. Such a different conception of the' Christ, as he gave through
his messages and even the very expression of his face, how vital, how
personal, not merely words, but a living example. Through the in-
fluence of such a man, the mind turned away from the petty things
toward the bigger and more signilicant things of life. And the mind
of the student body is still turned in that direction, and through this
avvaliening, the captain has made an impression upon Mount Union
which will last. I
There were others also who contributed to the success of the
Week, Miss Helen Solt, Y. NV. C. A. held secretary, won the students
by her sincere, earnest manner as she presided at meetings or met
the girls personally.
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No doubt more influence over the students comes through the
college church than is ordinarily appreciated by the students them-
selves. lt is the church home for the majority of the students for
four years and those four years are formative years too.
The Epvvorth League has been unusually active the past year.
During the sojourn of the S. A. T. C. the league held a home hour each
Sunday P. M. from 3 :OO-4:00 o'clock for the boys. This hour will not
soon be forgotten either. Then the Sunday school is an important
factor. Part of the year the girls chose to hold Sunday school service
at the Dorm, but for the most part the church was preferable. The
young men's class taught by Mr. Ellett, president of the Board of
Trustees of the college, is a rare privilege to attend. Those who at-
tend, readily admit to sit under his teaching, is equal to any college
course. lfVe believe they are right. The sermons delivered by the
pastor, Dr. Thomas 'Wood have been helpful indeed. Taking it all in
all, the Union Avenue church is a part of our institution.
One lumdred two
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GUY E. ALLOTT
Gradmzfe lllnvizzge-1' of Atldet-ic.:
Mount Union owes a great amount of credit to her
graduate manager of athletics, Guy E. Allott. Mount
Union had never received any wide recognition in
athletics until "Stogie" became the directing factor,
He revolutionized the whole system and as a result
we have the support of the business men in the city
and in this department of the collegeg a thing prac-
tically unheard of in the past. His big ideas have
transformed our old style of athletics into a new one
which has brought our college a national reputation.
Manager Allott is one of those men who believes that
an athlete should first be a student standing high in
his class work and should then maintain' a high
standard throughout his athletic career. It has been
a rare privilege indeed, but a vital factor that has
had much to do with placing our college on the ac-
cepted list of our foremost universities. Mt. Union
has always been a great school, but it has been largely
through Manager Allott that our school has become
so widely known. He is also responsible for estab-
lishing that form of athletics which makes it possible
to live up to our ideals and reputation. "Stogie" al-
ways secures a hard schedule, but after all that is the
only kind of a schedule that Mount Union wants.
Then after the schedule has been arranged it is to be
won or lost by nothing but clean athletics. Manager
Allott is one whom the students see and hear little of,
but back of this veil of silence there is a vast amount
of potential energy which acts at the opportune time.
Athletic Coach and Physical Director
A real man and one who knows his business! That
is the way that the boys who have taken part in Mt.
Union athletics like to speak of George O'Brien. Every
man who goes into a contest knows that he goes into
it equipped with the best coaching knowledge for
clean sport that can be obtained anywhere. It is not
the fact that he turns out winning teams that makes
him one of the best liked men on the campus, but it is
because of the fact that by his glowing example he
has instilled into, not only the teams, but the whole
student body the ideals of real sportsmanship.
The coach so imbues every one with the spirit and
love of Mt. Union that they are willing to attempt
the impossible in order to further the interests of the
old school and to carry out the ideals which it holds
before them. He would far rather lose a game honor-
ably than to win it by a single unsportsmanlike act.
Is it any wonder that the students love him so, and
that he commands the respect and admiration of the
whole Ohio Conference. If Mt. Union can retain the
services of George O'Brien, it augurs well for the
wholesome, all-around development of college life on
the old campus. .
One li-zmdred szlv
filename nf the Ellnnthall Swann
Mount Union's football squad started practice this season under
many new and trying conditions. They lost a good many men from
the previous year due to graduation and the Wforld XVar, in fact only
three letter men were in school from last year,s squad. Capt. Allott,
Conrad and Shollenbergerg to this number was added Cholly of the
l9l6 varsity. Around this quartette of old men aided by several good
freshmen Mount hoped to build a winning team. Developing fresh-
men thfs year was soon given a setback due to the Student Army
Training Corps schedule which took most of the boys' time for mil-
itary training, which was the logical thing under prevailing war con-
ditions at the opening of the collegiate year. Nevertheless the Mount
football squad pushed on and with an hour of practice a day allotted
by the military programme Mount opened her season in the annual
opener with Canton High, winning ll-O-O. Next came Kenyon and she
fell SO-O, Now in steps quarantine, inoculation, vaccination, change
in time, and finally ilu, which put a stop to our schedule till October
26th, when we had our second opened with Case School of Cleveland.
They left the Held on the short end of a 19-7 score. Akron followed
nextmwith her talk of having the best team in recent years. She also
went home beaten 20-O. Oberlin came to Mount the next Saturday to
take the same dose, losing 20-O. The following Saturday Mount jour-
neyed to Cleveland and returned with the game Cminus the ball which
generally goes to the winning teamj, winning 9-7. Now put the soft
pedal on while l tell you the sad story of the Thanksgiving Day game.
Wfith a clear slate, not having lost a game-something Mount Union
College had hoped, wished and prayed for for years-the question
was, are we big enough as a college, as a team, to cope with this con-
dition? It was a supreme test of heart, brain, nerves, muscle and
school spirit. lt would take all of these to win this game. W7e lost.
Something was lacking to win the most important game in Mount
Union football history. XVhat was it? XfVhatever it was, most of us
can tell, if we were the one who caused it to be lacking. If we were,
let us hope that if fortune ever gives us the opportunity she did last
fall in football, that we will place ourselves in the right frame of mind
to supply the minus quantity.
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1 9 1 8 FOOTBALL SQUAD
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3 - W
Back row-Hermann, Akins, Robinson, Ruch, Sterling, Zimmerman, McBride, O'Brien,
Eynon. Middle row-Kimble, Carr, Allott, Cholley, Cady, Mills, Shollenberger, Conrad,
Lautzenheiser, Wagner. Front row-Fisher, Wiseman, Morris, Sprankle.
5 J nmol
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Mc Bride ......
Mt. Union ....... ..........
Mt. Union .... ,.........
Mt. Union ....... ..........
Mt. Union .... ...,......
Mt. Union .... ..........
Mt. Union .......
Mt. Union ....... ..........
Totals ........ ........ 1 64
Kenyon .... ,,.,.. O
Case ...... ...... 7
Akron .. ,.,,, . O
Reserve ....... ...... 7
Wfooster ..... ......... 1 3
Opponents .... ......... 2 7
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Captain "Red" is one of these Unatural born" athletes who seems perfectly at ease in
the midst of a terrific struggle before a great crowd. Red is so small that sometimes one
had fears of his being crushed but many a time he has made a husky opponent look foolish
bv some of his clever antics on the field "Parkin" was quarterback on this year's team
and was rated .an All-Ohio man because of his ability to handle the ball and his wonderful
field generalshi-p. Allott has played his third and last year for Mt. Union and we all feel
that O'Br1en will have a hard time to develop another quarterback to take his place. I-Ie
served two years as captain. '
One of the marvels of our 1918 team was Cady, a light., snappy and gritty man, who
played a great game at tackle. He was outweighed in practically every game but "Stan"
made 'em fall. He stopped many a line plunge. He made holes through the opponents line
and tore 'em up in great style. Not infrequently did he tear down a man threatening a
touchdown. This was "Stan'si' first year of college football. in three more seasons he
will become a real veteran and we predict an All-Ohio position for him.
t'Mickey" came to Mt. Union last year, heralded as a football star and this year he has
fulfilled our wildest expectations. There was not a game this year that he did not do
something extraordinary. His speed made him a demon on end runs and his clean tack-
ling and nerve are what made him such a success in backing up the line. It was not
Carr's individuality alone that made him such a football player but it was his willingness
and ability to mould it into teamwork with the other boys that turned the trick on many
Vifhenever John was given the ball, a little interference, and a dry field, Mt. Union
advanced. He was not simply a fast back but a twisting, dodging, pulling, smashing.
nnwerful wizard of the gridiron. No line is so big that .Tohn could not gain through it.
No ends are so good that John could not get around them. No hacks are quick enough
to keep John from 'pulling down three or four passes a game. As captain next year he
should prove a capable leader and also have his best year fighting for the royal purple.
.Toe was kept out of the game in the early part of the season on account of weak
ankles but when he had his chance he sure did deliver the goods. His kicking in the
Oberlin game was sensational and was said by many to be the best ever staged on Mt.
Union Held. Using a wet ball, his punts averaged close to sixty yards and many a time
he saved a dangerous situation for Mt. Union. In his two more years at Mount he ought
to help wonderfully to develop some exceptionally strong teams.
Wfhenever O'Brien needed a dependable lineman to dll any vacancy he called for
Morris to "warm up? Because of Mills' injuries "Porker" was forced to play center for
two games. Jumping into the center position with a couple of nights practice is not the
easiest thing in the world, especially trying to fill the shoes of a man like Mills. But
Morris proved his worth by playing a smashing defensive game and a steady game on the
offense. Had Morris stayed in school he would have been a valuable man for next year.
Besides teaching Physics, Trigonometry, and a few other branches "Frosty" had time
to come out for football and play a wonderful game. He was a powerful linesman both
on offense and defense starring in almost every contest. Shollenberger was recognized
as one of the best tackles in the state by almost all the newspaper critics. "Frosty" re-
cently scored in the matrimonial game which was quite a surprise to many of his friends.
Wlien it came to showing his heels to the rest of the field the "old lady from Bellaire,"
as Dr. I-Ieadland characterized him, was in a class of his own. I-Teinie made a fine showing
on the Freshman team and had no trouble in filling a regular berth on the varsity. ln
the two more years which Yvagner has to play he should make a record for any one to be
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Coming from Alliance High "Fat" had to make good. Although he did not get into
all the games he was always on the job and filled up the hole whenever he was needed.
Besides his real work on the team l?at's good humor was always a great help in keeping
the entire varsity in good spirits. "Fat" was the biggest man on the squad, at least when
he was on the scales.
Being one of the few veterans on the team "Mike" had his hands full from the first.
But he was equal to the task and could always be depended upon either to open a hole
or to stop any rush at his side of the line. "Mike" was always out to practice and never
took it easy just because he had a position assured. Conrad was not outplayed all season
which is a record very few men are able to have. Tifhen practice starts next fall "Mike"
will be missed probably more than any other one man.
Mount teams the last few years have been handicapped through lack of good punters.
This year Davis did most of the punting and did it so well that it always helped the
score. Time and time again Davis booted the ball out of danger GO yards down the field.
Besides puuting he was a reliable man either to throw or receive a pass and he often took
advantage of the opponents by dashing around the ends on "fake" punts.
- "CI-IET" EYNON '
"Chet" besides his military duties looked after the field, the materials and the gym-
nasium. Tifhen he couldn't get anyone else he would send out a squad from his barracks
to line off the Held in preparation for a big game. Besides being busy himself he kept
O'Brien busy hunting for him whenever there was work to be done.
'Little Albert" was one of the real sensations of this 1918 season's football. Xvith
practically no previous experience McBride developed into one of the best ends in the state
during the past season. Many a time he brought the grandstand to its feet when he
would grab a forward pass and scamper across the line for a touchdown. Kelly has two
more years to give to Mt, Union, and if he keeps on improving at the same rate, next year
the slogan of our opponents will be, "YVatch McBride.f'
In Mills Mt. Union had one of the best centers she has had for several years. On the
offense he was a steady, accurate passer, making difficult running passes with the same
precesion as the ordinary center makes a standing pass. "Mrs!' Mills was better on the
defense than on the offense if such a thing is possible. He played the semi-floating type
of center which proved to be very efficient when coupled with his judgment, size and
speed. He had plenty of nerve as he demonstrated in the Akron game, playing the entire
game with three broken ribs. I
"Jack" had played against Mt. Union with Canton High and the Alliance fans knew
what to expect of him. Because of injuries he was never able to show his real worth this
year, but nevertheless performed creditably on numerous occasions. "Jack" hit the line
lower than any other man on the squad which was one reason for his success. Wlieii it
came to -defense, "Jack" was there as he specialized in low. fierce tackles, He was one of
the best backs at "cutting them down" while running intereterence.
"Biz Zim" was one of Mount's Freshmen who were allowed to play this year through
the good graces of the S. A. T. C. I-le didn't get started until nearly the middle of the
season, but after that everyone felt safe about the right side of the line, especially right
guard. In the Reserve and Wfooster games Carl showed line form in open field playing,
especially by his fierce tackling.. In three more years for Mount on the gridiron, "Zim"
ought to make a name for himself and his Alma Mater.
Du. XVALTER s. TAYLOR I
Although Doc does not get much publicity he is one of the greatest assets that the
varsity has. At almost any time of the day some battered or bruised football "idol" may
be seen limping out of Doc Tayl0r's office. Again, before every game one can see a busy
little man with a doctor's case going around bandaging all the "weak" ankles and knees.
But Taylor's support of the team does not stop when he has given everybody medical at-
tention. He is always on the job, rooting for Mt. and boosting the team. In the entire
city there are few fans as devoted to the team as Doctor Taylor. Time and again he has
left his practee and with this his income for the period to accompany the team. We are
proud to make honorable mention of Dr. Taylor.
Olly!! liizzzdrcd tlzi1'tc'c11,
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Mt. Union I'Ii1'3-111 ------
Mt. Union Akron ..,..,.
Mt. Union Kenyon ....
Mt. Union ......,. ........ S 'L M31'YiS
Mt. Union ........ ........ 2 4 Miami ......
Mt. Union Wfooster
Mt. Union Oberlin ......-..-- -----,
Mt. Union Ex Seniors
Bit. Union Case ................ ......
Mt. Union TWOOSJZG1' ........ -.-..-
Mt. Union EX Seniors
The past season in basketball has been a decided success. Seven
out of eleven contests were won, five ot these being conference
games. The team was at no time defeated by more than seven points
and lost only to Akron, the champions of the state, by one point. De-
spite the handicap of the local floor, the varsity showed great form and
made a name for themselves on the road. Of the five conference games
that were played on the road, three of them were victories, neither
ol the two teams defeating the Purple having any room for boasting.
In the eleven games including three non-conference contests
Mount Union scored 397 points against 246 for her opponents. This
makes the average score for each game to be 36 to 22. In eight of
the conference games the total number of points was 284 for the Pur-
ple while her opponents gathered only 174, making the average con-
ference game score to be also 36 to 22. The student-body gave the
team noble support. Everybody was out for the home games and a
number made the road trips.
Inasmuch as the team was all composed of sophomores, with one
exception, and the addition of a new auditorium with a well equipped
basketball lloor, we may rightly hope for a championship team next
year. y ,
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THE I-IARVARDS Q5
Left to right-Hartmzm, Oftercliuger, Hall, Vifood, G. .TOl'11'lSOl'1.
Left to rigllt-Bethel, Day, Harrold, C. Johnson, Peck
Contest played April l8
Result Harvard 9, Yale 7
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Among the various organizations of Mount Union College, the Dramatic
Club must be ranked near the top. Placed on a firm basis by the unprece-
dented success, both financially and artistically, of last year's campus play
"The ArroWmaker," the club started its Work this year with great optimism
A comedy, "One of the Eight," was given May the twelfth, for the bene-
fit of the Young Wo1nen's Christian Association. The play was remarkably
successful, netting the girls quite a worth-while sum. "One of the Eight"
utilized and displayed to advantage some of the very best dramatic talent
of the school. The plot, Woven around events of college life, a mysterious
lost fraternity pin, and a hypnotist of wonderful power, masquerading in-
cognito, was intensely interesting. Add to this intervals of irresistible com-
edy, and it is not to be wondered at that the play drew forth hearty applause
and many favorable comments.
Perhaps the most beautiful production ever staged at the college was
the campus play "The Lost Pleiadf' This play deals with an old Grecian
myth, and was faithfully and artistically interpreted both in setting and cos-
tumes. It was indeed a fitting climax to a year already crowned with mer-
But a resume of the year's Work is not complete without a tribute to
Mrs. Ida Leeper Shimp, our most capable and untiring directress. To her
We owe more than We can say.
OFFICERS OF THE DRAMATIC CLUB
President ................................................................... ....... M artha T1-ott
Vice-President .... ...... H ovvard Smith
Secretary ........................ ..... M argaret Boyd
Treasurer ...... L ................... ........ I- Ienry Brown
W. S. C. Representative ..............................,.. ....,,, L ydian Bennett
One f'L1!7IdI'L'd twenty
W . 1 KX THF? 9 I
Elie Gbratnriral llvtter Azznriatinn
Back row, left to right-Anderson, Graaff, Nelson, Morris, Hibbard.
Front row-Drukenbrod, Cope, Shively.
JOHN B. ANDERSON .,.............................. .................. P RESIDENT
KENNETH B. COPE .............. ....... V ICE-PRESIDENT
FABER DRUKENBROD .....,. .............. SECRETARY
D. ELLIS SHIVELY ...............,........................................ TREASURER
Several years ago this society was organized in order that an
impetus might be given to forensics at the Mount. Through this so-
ciety our representatives in debate and intercollegiate oratorical con-
tests are enabled to get an officially recognized NM." Each year quite
a few new names are added to the roster, the new men this year
being Kenneth B. Cope, Faber Drulcenbrod, Harry Nelson, D. Ellis
Shively, Albert P. Morris and Herbert I. Graef. The Oratorical "M"
society is very proud of her new 111611 this year and with these new
additions, the society bids fair to become a great power in the life of
the "old Mount."
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D. Ellis Shively John B. Anderson, Capt.
Herbert I. Graaff, Alt. Albert P. Morris
One lzmzdrcd twenty-two
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Harry Nelson Kenneth Cope, Capt. Faber Drukenbrod
Great interest was shown at the various debates in which the
'iMount" orators participated this year. Our schedule was exception-
ally hard and the debaters deserve great credit for the good Work
done in upholding the honor of "old Mount Union."
The subject discussed was "Resolved that the Federal Govern-
ment should own and operate all TR. Rfs engaged in interstate com-
merce." This was a very live question and much interest was dis-
played concerning the issues arising from it.
The schedule was arranged in the form of a triangle composed
of Muskingum College, Geneva College and Mt, Union College.
Mt. Union's negative team clashed with Geneva at Alliance and
defeated them to the tune of 3 to O. The same night Muskingum
defeated Mount's affirmative team at New Concord, 0. Also Gen-
eva's negative team defeated Muskingum's affirmative team at Beaver
Falls, Pa. The triangle resulted in Muskingum getting 4 points, Mt.
Union 3 points and Geneva 2 points.
Next year a hard schedule is planned and it is expected that Mt.
Union will keep up her good reputation by administering defeat to
all of her opponents.
One ll1l7Id7'Cd !wc11fy-flzree
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ELLIOTT HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Executive Committee for First Semester
President .....................................,.......... Martha Harrold
Vice-President ...... ............ G ladys Rymcr
Secretary .................... ......Bertha Ofterdinger
Leah Roderick Ruth Lockhart
President ................................................ Leah Roderick
Vice-President ....... ....... E stella Scott
Secretary ...........,....,.,.. ..,....... E llen Pluchel
Carrie Wfalker Shirley Hall
Elliott Hall is governed by a Board composed of six girls, chosen each
semester by the residents of the Hall. Under Dean Nicholson's able super-
vision and with the best cooperation of all the girls, this year has been most
successful. A recreation room in which the girls may entertain their
guests with chafing dish parties, has been provided. Magazines, games, and
new Victrola records were purchased-in fact all the girls wants were sup-
plied, if possible. Of course, there is the traditional-"rules for dates, rules
for lights, rules for everything else we do," which the Board must enforce.
Social functions were not forgotten, for there was the banquet between sem-
esters, the jolly St. Patrick's cabaret and many minor parties during the
MILLER HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Executive Committee '
President .............................................. XV. Paul Redman
Vice-President ....................... ..... D onald C. Beatty
Secretary and Treasurer ................ George M. Karns
Chairman of Program Com1nittce..Blaire O. Hoover
Chairman of Social Committee ............ Lee A. Cobbs
The Resident Student Body of Miller Hall was organized in
promote a cooperative spirit and maintain a Wholesome environment among
its members. A constitution was adopted which permits only the most
gentleman-like conduct at all times. Quiet hours are also taken care of.
These are from 1:30-4:30 p. in., and from 7:00-9:30 p. m. except Saturday
and Sunday. All lights must be out on the third floor from 10:00 p. ni.-6:00
a. ni. except Saturday when lights are turned out at 11:30 p. m. Beds must
be made by 10:30 every morning. All broken or defaced property must be
paid for by person or persons damaging same. These are some of the by-
A government body called the Student's Council consisting of the YIM.
C. A. secretary and resident students was elected by popular vote. The
duties of this body is to uphold the objects of the organization and en-
force all rules and regulations. In case of a violation of a rule, the offender
is publicly reprimanded, for the first offense, and for all succeeding offenses
is fined in accordance with the offence or repetition of same.
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Top to bottom on left-Hobson, Youut, Henning, Knoll. Middlo column-
Kothe, Marlowe, Rymer, Marquis, I-Iibbard. O11 right-Kirk, Boyd, Rlley, Starn.
One hmzdred twenty-six
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The Dynamo has just passed through probably the most critical
year of its career. Starting' with a reduced staff, the Editor in the S, A.
T. C. with limited time and the business manager out of school, pros-
pects were not the most rosy for the survival of the publication. How-
ever, by means of good work on the part of- staff assistants, the paper
was published every week with the exception of one during the
quarantine and its progress has been steady thereafter.
Several facts concerning the aHairs of the Dynamo bear mention.
VSV means of circular letters the circulation among the alumni has
been increased three-fold. Though carried on under the severest of
financial drawbacks, the ledger at the end of the year shows a balance
in the treasury. Though paper, printing and all other incidentals were
one-fourth higher than the year previous, the subscription price re-
mained the same. the only college weekly in the state at this rate.
The association this year has endeavored to produce a paper wor-
thy of the fame of Mount Union. Une which will attract new stu-
dents and keep the alumni interested. Some of the fondest ambitions
could not be realized, owing' to conditions. However, prospects for
next year are promising to sav the least. A Dynamo room will in-
crease the efficiency considerable. A new plan of management bids
fair to do likewise. Using: this year as a criterion, next year will bring
Leroy lifarlowe ............ ....... E ClitO1'-i11ChiCf
Gladys Rymer 2
WVilliam Marquis i "'-" Associate Editors
Raymond XV, Hibbard ,...... ,...... B usiness Manager
Margaret Henning ........ .................... F Catures
Lydia Kirk ,...,..,........ ...... E xchange
Georgia Starn ........ ........ S Oeiety
Charles L. Riley ...... ...... F 0111111
Ruth Yount ........... .......... F acuity
Margaret Boyd ..... ............... C llzlpf-ll
Stella Hobson ...... ..... ........... X 7 . XV. C. A.
Alva Knoll ........... .......................... vi 7. M. C. A.
Stanley Kothe ..,..,.. ........ S porting and Special
One lzuzzdrrd lwmzfy-Jctfwz
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' UNONIAN STAFF
I Upper left, first column-J. Henning, Stewart, Day, Trader, Roderick. Second column-
Kirby, Riley, Boyd, Sliollenberger, Wrig'lit. Third column-Malmsberry, Marlowe, Hibbard,
Leutz, Allott. Fourth columnQOfterdinger, Liclity, Hall, Conrad, Bennett. Fifth column-
Moore, Morris, Rusby, Hart, Kirk.
One lzuzzdred twenty-eiglzt
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A y Uhr linnnmu
The thirty-sixth volume of the college annual comes to you with
. greetings. NfVe make no apologies. If mistakes occur we beg you to
consider that humans have caused them. H nlerits are contained
herein, please bear in mind that humans produced these also. The
Editor and Staff have tried to make it a representative product. lf we
have failed, forgive usg if We have given a rub, slam usg if We have
1 succeeded, say what you like. NVe place it in your hands.
Uhr Elinnnian Staff
l r . .
Editor-in-Chief ......... ............ C , L. Riley
Assistant Editor ......... ........ L . E. Marlowe
5 Business Manager ...................... ........ J . Max Lichty
1 Assistant Business Manager. ...,.. ........ 1 1. X-V, Hibbard
Margaret Day R. Lentz
M. H. Conrad Lydia Kirk
Lela Moore Doris Malrnsberry
F. J. Shollenberger Roscoe P. Allott
Leah Roderick ' Helen Rusby
Margaret Boyd Albert Morris
Shirley Hall Lydian Bennett
T. Bruce Hart Friend NV. Trader
Helen Wfright Bertha Qfterdinger
Neale Stewart Alice Kirby
One lzundrvd twellty-lzine
ii. 19 69 'ww
Q i Orlorlmrll all
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The Mount Union College Bulletin, known to many students and
alumni, as The Pennant, is the official illustrated house organ of the
school. This four-page publication, edited by Harry E. Martin, secre-
tary of publicity, and under the management of R. H. Carr, secretary
of the College, seeks, hrst, to bind alumni and former students closer
to their alma mater by keeping them posted as to the lite of the school
and by disseminating news concerning their activities, and, second,
to carry the good name and worth of Mount Union College to high
school graduates and to people who are, or should be, interested in
The Pennant appears each month in
when the catalog is issued. The normal
former students, and friends is now 7500.
the number of copies to l0,000, l2,000,
issue. During the school year 19184919
sent out: Two for prospective students,
the year except February,
circulation among alumni,
Special numbers' increase
and sometimes 20,000 an
four special editions were
one, a Woman's number,
telling the story of the Mount Union College VVomen's Club, one, a
military issue, giving a list of the students in the Wforld NVar with
stories and pictures of several soldiers.
The Bulletin is mailed Without cost to every alumnus, former stu-
dent, and friend of Mount Union.
One lzzmdrrd Ihirly
if 19661 ' ' MJW
'N Ci, Glam -Q f
mnmen 5. Siuhvnt Glnurmril
92 a gg
Back row, left to right-Heim, Day, Bennett. Middle row-Ramsayer, Sanderson,
Roderick, Stoffer, Wriglit. Front row-Kirk, Borton, Boyd, Bottomley, Hall.
The Student Council is a new organization consisting of all wo-
men enrolled in Mount Union College. The purpose of this league
is to act on all matters concerning the girls as a Whole and their inter-
ests in connection with the college, The business of this association
is in the hands of an executive board, consisting of the Dean of VVO-
men, as ex-officio member, a president, vice-president and secretary
from the Senior classg a treasurer from the Junior Class, and a repre-
sentative body made up of the presidents of the Young VVO1116l1,S
Christian Association, the Elliott Hall Student Government Associa-
tion, and the City Students' League, and chosen members from each
of the four classes, the Conservatory of Music, and each of the sor-
On Tuesday evening, March the ninth, the members of the Exec-
utive Board entertained the women of the college at the gymnasium.
All reported a "wonderful" time and voted the Student Council as a
vital force in Mount Union College. This league is uniting the Elliott
Hall girls and the city girls more closely into one Mount group.
OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL
PRESIDENT ..,..................................... LEAH RODERICK
VICE-PRESIDENT ............................ JEANNE HENNING
SECRETARY ........... ............. L YDIA KIRK
TREASURER ...............................,...... MARGARET BOYD
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On February 17, 1909, a small group of sixteen women organized
the Mount Union College VVomen's Club with the purpose of helping
the college in every possible way. They have worked and grown in
numbers through the years until they have already accomplished more
than any of the founders even dreamed. It was their untiring efforts
that made possible the cement walk on the campus, the park on Union
avenue and Founders' park. They have also subscribed a consider-
able sum for the endowment, furnished the parlor in Elliott Hall, and
have done many other things which have added pleasure to the life of
the student body. The membership has increased to four hundred
and fifty women and the club has developed into one of the most po-
tential assets of the college and city. During the past year the fol-
lowing officers have served:
President ............,.........,.. ....... ll frs. H. C. Koehler
Vice-President ....... ........ lv Irs. H. D. Tolerton
Secretary ........... ........ M iss Carrie Spring
Treasurer ...,.,..,,,., ........ lX diss Mabel Hartzell
Press Secretary .............................................. Mrs. J. E. Vaughan
Only two meetings, the first at the home of Mrs. R. C. Hoiles and
the second at the home of Mrs. Morris Geiger, have been held this
year owing to the influenza epidemic and the demands upon the ladies'
time for patriotic work. The women have shown the same loyalty
and faithfulness to their country that they showed to their college.
They made over three hundred property bags for the base hospitals
and are doing a large amount of sewing for the war refugees. A com-
mittee from the club was very active in helping the Red Cross furnish
the canteen rooms and the XVomen's Club unit was the first one to
serve at the canteen. The unit served twenty thousand returning
soldiers during their period of service. A
To celebrate the tenth anniversary of the founding of the club a
reception and musicale was held at the State Street auditorium on the
evening of April first. The guests were delightfully entertained with
a fine musical program and a number of artistic tableaux. A pleasant
social hour was also enjoyed, during which refreshments were served.
Wfe are proud of this organization and its accomplishments. Wfe be-
lieve it is an asset which no other college of our state can claim or of
which it can boast.
One hm-Ldred thirty-ttwo
ga rf Q.
Ellie Glnllrgv Qlirrle
In the fall of 1917, at the invitation of Mrs. McMaster, a group
ofwomen composed of the wives of the men of the Faculty and the
women teachers in the college gathered at the McMaster home. The
purpose was to plan an organization of these women to foster among
l them closer bonds of friendship and fellowship, and to encourage a
keener interest on their part in the students and their activities.
No formal organization and no definite plans for work were made
at this-time, but the women decided to meet every two weeks at the
homes of the different members. The great world war was on, Mr.
Hoover was asking all patriotic Americans to conserve and the Red
Cross was pleading for socks and sweaters, so the manifesto went
forth, "No refreshments" and "Do not come without your knittingf'
ln the spring of 1918, when a call came for more workers in Surgical
Dressings and Red Cross sewing rooms, the meetings were cut to one
a month, the other NVednesday afternoons being spent at the Red
In May, 1918, dennite organization was made, and the name Col-
L lege Circle adopted. The officers elected for the ensuing year were:
Mrs. NV. H. McMaster, Honorary Presidentg Mrs. J. B. Bowman,
'Presidentg Miss Luella Kiekhofer, Vice-President, Mrs. H. C. Burr,
Secretary-Treasurer. In july a picnic supper was served on the cam-
pus to the families of the Faculty.
Meetings were cancelled during the epidemic of influenza in the
fall of 1918. Wfhen group meetings were again thought safe, a social
evening was planned in the form of a 1Vatch Night Party on the 31st
of December, at the home of Mrs. and Miss Soule.
The Circle planned a Victory Grove in honor of the Mount
Union men and women who served in the Vllorld YVar. A grove
of Rock Maple trees has been planted on the campus just north of
Morgan Gymnasium, and a large native boulder bearing a suitable
inscription, will be placed.
The College Circle together with Secretary and Mrs. Bandy en-
tertained at a House-XVarming of Miller Hall, now the College Com-
mons, on the evening of February 12. In these ways the College Cir-
cle wishes to be helpfulg measuring its success only as it meets the
flemands of the student body and the college.
Our' l11111d1'ed thirfy-Hzvwff'
3 0 1 x
Qilif 'S if 595232
Upper left, first eolumli-Welsh, Lercli, Coleman, Nelson. Second column--Ostermeier,
Thompson, Klunk, Redman, Gamble. Third column-Newell, Petty, Brown. Fourth col-
gwnisg-Iiutz, Kim, King, Bradshaw, Trader. Fifth column-Lichty, Bischoffberger, Jones,
' One lumdred thii1'ty-four
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9 re-fllllneilira 'sinh Glhrmintrg Glluhz 9
PRE-MEDICS CLUB i
PRESIDENT .................................. FRIEND W. TRADER
VICE-PRESIDENT .,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A-. J, MAX LICHTY
SECRETARY-TREASURER ........ GEORGE L. KING, Jr.
Back row, left to right-Muir, I-Iibbard, Lebold. Middle row--Taylor, Esterly, Stroup,
lrgischoffberger, Meiter. Front Row-Liehty, Coleman, Trader, Prof. Kiplinger, Dirnit, Lentz,
PRESIDENT .................................................. ROY LENTZ
SECRETARY-TREASURER .... RAYMOND W. HIBBARD
The Pre-Medics and Chemistry clubs are organizations for those
who expect to specialize in either or both of these fields of work.
Meetings are frequently held and subjects are discussed which are
practical and to the point. The faculty has co-operated with both or-
ganizations and are giving helpful hints and assistance. Both clubs
make an appeal as activities in the practical side of college learning
and are of value to those who expect to pursue graduate work along
either of these lines.
Ona 117I7ldI'Ed flzirty-five
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Back row, left to right-Martin, Allen, Henning. Middle row-Ti11ey,.Seott, Bruere,
Saekett, Harrold, Bottomley, Heim. Front row-Hobson, Cobbs, Wright, Kllngaman, K1rk,
The Girls' Glee Club, composed of fifteen selected members, has
enjoyed a very successful year. There are several soloists among the
number and all members have pleasing voices which harmonize well
so that the appearance of the club in public is always hailed with de-
light by the audience.
Few out-of-town concerts have been given, but the girls have re-
sponded to invitations to appear in programs given by the College
VX7omen's Club, the Carr Lecture Foundation, Chapel, the Epworth
League, the Church Choirs, the Vocational Conference and others.
One entire evening's program was given by the Glee Club, assisted by
Miss Ruth Moser, a reader of marked talent.
The members of the clube are:
First Soprano zflfstella Scott, Stella Hobson, Ethel Tilley, Anna
Second Soprano 1-Hilda Bruere, Lucile Martin, Marion Bottom-
ly, Rosalind Sackett.
First Alto :-Martha Harrold, Lydia Kirk, Ruth VVigman, Thelma
Second Alto :-Margaret Henning, Hazel lflfright, Gladys Heim.
F. Lawrence Allen is director.
fi One lm11d1'ed thirty-six .J
CE I9 .T E953
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VVALTER ARNOLD FENNING
.First Limztezzarzf, I7LflYI'llL7'3l U. S. A1711-31, Colrwnavzdafzt
Mft. Urziou S. A. T. C.
One of the chief objections advanced by college
authorities to the Students Army Training Corps was
that the units were poorly officered. In many in-
stances Uncle Sam seems to have used the S. A. T. C.
as a "dumping ground" for his poorer and more in-
ferior officers, thereby allowing all manner of rowdy--
ism to be perpetrated by men in the corps. The
foregoing is not applicable, however, to Mt. Union
College. Lieutenant Fenning, the commandant of our
corps, was a perfect gentleman at all times. Natur-
ally quiet and reserved, he soon won his way into the
heart of every man. Lieut. Fenning's home is in
Lynn, Mass. He is a graduate of Bowdoin College
and received his military training at Plattsburg. He
was transferred to Camp Upton and later became
military instructor in the University of Vermont.
From there he was transferred to Mt. Union College.
Lieutenant Fenning will ever be remembered by the
men of Mt. Union as a man of inestimable worth and
JOSEPH AMMON STRUETT
Srcoizd .LiU1lIfC'l1fI7Zf, IHfU7Li'l'j', U. S. Army
Joseph A. Struett, was assigned to Mt. Union Col-
lege by the war department as personnel officer for
the S. A.,T. C. here. Lieutenant Struett's home is
Perham, Minn. He received his education at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota, where he studied in view of
practicing law. He received his training at Ft. Sher-
idan, Ill., and was later assigned to Mt. Union in the
role previously mentioned. A personnel officers job
is no easy task, but is one of routine and exact de-
tail. Lieut. Struett fulfilled his duties admirably and
proved himself quite vivacious and high spirited. His
stenatorian voice will never cease to be remembered
in the minds of Mt. Union S. A. T. C. men.
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ROBERT PHILLIP McCLELLAN
Second Lieutcfzmzf, Izzfmztry, U. S. Arnzy
Robert R. McClellan hailed from Nassau, N. Y. He
received his higher education at Union College and
Went to Plattsburg, N. Y., for his military training.
He com leted his trainine' at Cam Perrf Ohi
IU ie. D 5, 0, 21115
was then detailed to Mt. Union as "Short arms" in-
structor. That Lieut. McClellan is a humorist cropped
out many times in his detailed explanations of the
Bolshevistic rifles consigned this college unit. That
he is a. lighter goes without saying as he is related
to Gen. Geo. B. McClellan of Civil WVa.r fame. Lieut.
McClellan's bright cheerful manner was all that was
necessary to weld a bond of friendship between him
and the men.
JESSE WALTER HOKE
Second Lieutmzczvit, I7ifCY7Z-t7'jV, U. S. Army
Jesse W. I-Iope was assigned to Mt. Union to assist
in training men in the business of War. I-Ie proved a.
hard Worker and kept the men "on their toes" at all
times. His home is Stillwater, Okla. The University
of Oklahoma claims him as a graduate while his mili-
tary training was secured at Ft. Sheridan, Ill. Lielut.
Hoke was first assigned to the University of Cincinn-
nati and from thence to Mt. Union. I-Ie is of a quiet
retiring disposition and made many friends by his
Winsome personality. '
E PLURIBUS UNLIM
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At the beginning of the school year the thought running through our
minds was: What will Mount look like with the S. A. T. C.? But now
it has been like a dream, as the S. A. T. C. has come and gone. About Oc-
tober 1, 1918, two lieutenants assigned here by the government, Lieut. Wal-
ter Fenning, the commandant and 2nd Lieut. Joseph Struett, the Personnel
Officer, arrived and started the work. Students began flocking to the insti-
tution to get into the S. A. T. C., conscious of the advantages to be obtained
therein. The understanding of the college and officers was that the quota
for the Mount unit was 250 men, but soon it was ordered by Wasliington
that 173 was the limit. Finally after burning the wires a little it was raised
to 248, but for the fact that many fellows left Mount Union and went to other
schools after trying in vain to enlist here, is the reason why the final quota
was never reached.
First on the program was the physical examination and release from
the local draft boards. After that the more important problems such as the
feeding and housing of the new recruits. The Morgan Gymnasium was
turned into a barracks and 95 men were assigned there, and two fraternity
houses, S. A, E. and Sigma Nu, were ordered to be converted into barracks.
Military rule and discipline started from the first and became effective
immediately upon induction. For the first month mess was in the basement
of the college church and then transferred to the basement of Miller Hall,
which was being remodeled into an up-to-date barracks.
Last June the 'college sent the following men to the S. A. T. C. training
camp at Fort Sheridan, Ill., for intensive training:-Hughes, Ritchie, Brown,
Eynon, Chalmers and Trader. Of these, three returned to assist in the local
unit work. Hughes was detailed as a personnel lieutenant in Camp Grant,
Ritchie a 2nd lieutenant in light arms in the S. A. T. C. University of Louis-
ville, and Brown attended the O. R. T. C. at Camp Taylor and received his
commission as 2nd lieutenant in artillery. Eynon, Chalmers and Trader
preferred to return to the old school and assist in the work here. They ably
assisted the officers in drilling men and in handling the daily routine of a
The big thought and desire of the freshly inducted recruits was:-
"Wlien do we get our uniforms?" It was advertised by the college that such
clothing would be issued at the most a week after enlisting and the great
majority did not come prepared and consequently many underwent hardships
that ordinarily they would not have experienced. But when the uniforms did
come after a month and a half or two months had passed, and it was get-
ting to be late fall, the clothing was cotton and not as suitable for cold
weather as wool. Lieut. Struett, in the manner that he conducted the pro-
cess of measuring the "rookies," for clothing at the beginning of the camp,
surely misjudged a man's waistline. It was a great day when the men were
issued their uniforms and ordered to put them on. As a rule, one in the
army is free to express his mind, and the members of the Mount unit were
At first it was pretty hard to hold the boys in to get used to the dis-
cipline, to do only what they were ordered to do, to eat, sleep, and the ever-
lasting "getting in line." For some reason or other, the weather last fall
was exceptional and those beautiul moonlight nights, for the boys to study
and then turn in at 10:00 o'clock, was a hardship for them to bear.
Finally when the "flu" situation became so serious, it was found neces-
sary to clamp on a quarantine, restricted to the campus, which lasted for
five weeks. During this time there was no school and drilling took place,
and hikes were in evidence. During the "flu" quarantine the men were
given the golden opportunity to know what it meant to "walk guard."
News that rifles would be forthcoming as a lieutenant, Robert P. Mc-
Clellan was due to report to Lieut. Fenning as rifle ingtrugtgrn Like the
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uniforms, the rifles were a long time arriving, due to transportation facilities QQ
perhaps, and the youthful fighters longed to execute "Port Arms!" and LA
"Right shoulder arms!" etc. In military life the wooden "dummies" serv- li 5
ing in place of riiies was too tame in comparison to handling the real thing.
But iinally the looked-for rifles appeared and the boys had fine times in
cleaning the grease off of them and having the piece dustless and spotless.
But when rifles and uniforms were finally issued the company looked like
real soldiers and made a fine appearance. On the memorable eleventh
--11- day of November, 1918, when the town suddenly went crazy over
the signing of the Armistice the company marched through the streets head-
ed by its own band, and made a splendid showing. This performance showed
the effects of drilling and the earnestness on the part of the men.
The men who enlisted in the S. A. T. C. were absolutely in the army
and bound by the same rules and regulations as any soldier, but there
has been the persistent intent on the part of a great many to ridicule and
poke fun at those who were in it. It has been said and quoted frequently
that the S. A, T. C. was a colossal failure, but the writer maintains that it
was never given a chance of proving its worth. The idea and theory of the
S. A. T. C. as set forth by the VVar Department, was that the colleges are the
logical institutions where the best men could be procured to make the best
officers. The best men of the S. A, T. C. units in the colleges were to be sent
to offcers' training camps to complete their training. But the signing of the
paper that caused the cessation of actual warfare cut short the budding life
of this branch of the army. -
A vote of thanks has been extended to Commandant Fenning for his
conscientious work in command of the unit. This feeling was materialized
by the men presenting him a handsome gold watch with an engraving of his
name and connection.
The life of the men was not all work and routine of a camp all the time.
but many good times were enjoyed. They always attended the football
games in a body and a few times gave exhibition drills. Then on December
9, 1918, the S. A. T. C. dance was held in honor of the officers, as the men
were soon to be discharged.
Credit must be given to all the members of the unit in the way the
men took to the new life they led for three months. Although it wasn't any-
thing like a regular camp, yet it was a start. Sometimes there were men
who went A. W. O. L. but as they were never caught, all's well and for-
And now lVIount's campus and streets are back to the normal good old
days, and the uniform that once predominated has almost disappeared.
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SOME S. A. T. C. MEN NOT NOW IN SCHOOL
G MOIYIS D MOITIS Chappell M1115 ICHOII'
Fisher Bischoff Pike Butcher Guy Sples
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Back row, left to right-Evans, Brown, Anderson, Graeff. Middle royv-Weals, Vance
tz, Smith, Cheney. Front row-Liehty, Cusick, Coleman, Bates, Bixler, Newell.
Mt. Union has always been loved by her sons and daughters. A
good proof of this is the fact that about twenty men in the service
secured their release as quickly as possible in order that they might
return to college and resume their work. Lentz who enlisted in the
navy the next day after war was declared, and who has had a varied
and thrilling experience is back to complete his work and graduate.
Lichty left a promising chemical and medical position to return 'to his
Alma Mater. In fact every man could have temporarily enhanced his
hnancial or social condition by doing other than returning to colle'ge.
But no, they preferred to come back to the old campus even if it did
require a plodding along to earn their way through school.
VVelcome back, men in khaki and blue. Wfe are proud of you,
whether you are back from overseas, from the high seas, or from
some training camp or place ot service in the States. You have ren-
dered a service just the same. XVe throw open our doors to receive
you. VVelcome, thrice welcome.
One hzmdred forty-foul'
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Mount Union College has not only "done her bit" in the great
struggle through which we have just passed but more. Leut. VValter
B. Vick was the first Mount man to cross the waters, and ever after
until the end there was a continuous stream of true and patriotic
Mount Union emigrants.
In all branches of service overseas the record at present contains
the names of 166 men. Fifty-two of these are in the infantry, twenty-
eight in artillery, ten in the engineers, nine in machine gun, eight in
aviation, eight in medical corps, four in sanitary corps, four in the
marines, three in ambulance corps, three in signal corps, three in truck
corps, two in the navy, two in naval reserves, two in merchant mar-
ines, two in quartermaster's department, one in geodetic survey, and
one in cavalry. Four are in Red Cross work, two of which are nurses,
one a canteen worker, and one a physician. Eleven are in Y. M. C.
A. work, ive of which are secretaries, four religious workers, and
two educational workers. Seven Mount'men are serving as chap-
lains. Of the above number of men fifteen are second lieutenants,
twenty-two first lieutenants, ten captains, two majors, one colonel,
one brigadier-general, and one major-general.
Several Mount men have received special mention and honor.
Major Harry F. Hazlett and Private Merrill T. Ellis were decorated
with the Belgian Croix de guerre for distinguished service on the Bel-
gian front. Lieut. Karl E. XVhinnery was decorated with the Italian
medal of valor for bravery in action. Private Frank Wfagner received
the French citation for valor in service at the battle of Soissons and
the sharp-shooter's medal, next to the highest mark a rifleman may re-
ceive. No doubt others have received special honors of which we
have not yet heard. Catherine B. Bonner deserves the honor of being
the first Mount Union girl in France. She served as a Red Cross
After doing their best in the service of their country the boys are
now taking advantage of opportunities. Lieut. Ross Andler is at-
tending the L'Alliance Francaise School of Language. Lieut. Robert
McClure is attending the Beaux Art School in Paris. "jack" Thorpe
is becoming acquainted with German customs by acting as assistant
town major of Klein Maischeid under the control of the Army of
Occupation. He acts as interpreter, settles disputes and German
In speaking of Mount men overseas we must not forget those
who will not return. Always they will be the ideal part of our story.
XVe know that they died willingly because the cause was great. This
is shown by a statement made by one for whom a gold star now
shines in our service flag. "The person who gives his life in this
service has done more for humanity than a man would do in the or-
dinary pursuits of life who has lived to a great age."
One l1'1z11d1'r'a' forly-j5r'f'
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2 .Alpha Eau G9mrga
Founded 1865!-Alpha Nu Installed 1
Chapter House 1741 S. Union Ave.
Fratres in Facultate
William L. Hart John Brady Bowman
Fratrcs in Collegio
Roscoe P. Allott
Stanley W. Kothe
Henry C. Wagner '
Albert K. McBride
William G. Pluchel
J. Max Lichty
Edward J. Kunkle'
Irvin H-. Weaver
George L. King
Lee A. Cobbs
Melvin V. Porterfleld
Ralph V. Courtwright Rollin M. Smiley
Stanley F. Cady
Harry S. Wykoff
Fred E. Coleman
Carl E. Kimble
Karl A. Muir
Russel A. Eardley
Homer V. Bradshaw
Carl V. Fisher
Paul E. Boyer
Carl RSLIHSGY Pledge-Harold Potter
One Imvzdvfed forty-eight
d gy we no 'mg
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Upper left, first column-Muir, Wagner, Cobbs, Fisher, Weaver. Second column-
Eardley, Hart, Kuhkle, Shook, Courtwright, Cady. Third column-McBride, Allott, Cole-
man, Pluchel, Potter. Fourth column-Boyer, Lichty, Smiley, Tolerton Bradshaw King.
Fifth column-Kimble, Kothe, Porterfield, Stewart, I4'1'ashe1'.
One lzmzdmd forty-11i1zc
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Di Svigma Alpha '-Epailnn
Ohio Sigma Chapter
Chapter House 1750 S. Union
Fratres in Facultate
I. T. Headland WV. H. McMaster
Fratres in Collegio V
Forest J. Shollenberger Hiram P. Petty
VVade M. Hart Dwight S. Hart John F. Cholley
Samuel F. Kutz Brooke Miller
Ralph O. Ruch Loyd H. We1'ley
Wayne King Faber Drukenbrod ' Emory M. Cook
Harold M. Cole John Bischoffberger
Harry Moreland Clarence J. Arney
Harold Bott Herald Ruch Cecil W. Bidwell
Donald H. Gamble Donald M. Vfebb Paul J. Johnson
Stewart Heiss Karl Emmons
Leonard C. Evans Howard T. Davis
One hznzdrcd Jiffy
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Upper left, first column-King, Moreland, Cook, Davis, Bott. Second column-R. Ruch,
Cholley, Miller, Bidwell. Third column-Shollenberger, Petty, H. Ruch, Fourth column-
Arney, Kutz, D. S. Hart, Johnson. Fifth column--Drukenbrod, Werley, Bischoffberger,
Om' 11'H7Id7'6'd fifty-one
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A Sigma Nu A
Founded 1869 at Virginia Military Institute
Beta Iota Chapter Installed 1892
Chapter House, 1690 S. Union Ave.
Fratres in Facultate
W. S. Smith Joseph M. Scott
Fratres in Collegio '
John B. Anderson William D. Jones Henry S. Brown
Leroy E. Marlowe Howard R. Burkle
Albert P. Morris Stanley A. -Cocklin Howard L. Smith
John R. Cheney Roland W. Hipsley Ted Evans
Wendell M. Jones David E. Shively
Harry H. Nelson G. Henry Knoll H. Russell Rymer
Adrian C. Helwick Dale R. Sprankle
Winiield O. Corl Blair O. Hoover C. Emerson Pettis
C. Arthur Johnson Corl Zimmerman
Wyatt A. Smith Clyde C. Van Dorsten Lester R. Rufenacht
Herbert J. Graei A. Russell Esterly
Joseph L. Urig Howard S. Welclay
Om' lzmzdrcd fifty-two
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Upper left, first column-Shively, Rymer, Cheney, Pettpis, Rufenacht, VVelday. Second
column-Helwick, Marlowe, Graeff, Wm. Jones, Van Dorsten, U1-ig. Third column-Evans,
Cocklin, Burkle, Smith, H. Johnson. Fourth column-VV. Jones, Brown, Anderson, Morris,
Zimmerman, Corl, Fifth column-Nelson, Sprankle, Hipsley, Knoll, Smith, W., Hoover.
One hzmdred fifty-three
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Founded in 1892 at Lombard College
Gamma Chapter Installed 1902
Chapter House 143 Simpson St.
Soror in Facultate
Sorores in Collegio
Hilda Bruere Martha Harrold Doris Malmsberry
Leah Roderick 4 Gladys Rymer
Margaret Woods Carrie 'Walker Estella Scott
Vivian Doane Dorothea Doane
Helen W1'ight Marian Noble Margaret Boyd
Bertha Hole George Starn Ruth Yount
Lucille Woods Ruth Cameron Alice Hartman
Myrtelle Baxter Lucile Martn Flora Curtis
Dorothy Peck Dorotha Wood Leeta Holloway
Geneive Kasner Thelma Klingeman Grace Kennedy
Anna Cobbs Janet Thompson Gladys Johnson
Carolyn Kay Helen Thomas Harriet Brown
Meredith White Dorothy Graham Gladys Helm
Matilda Geddert Lucile Wallace
Eleanor Thomas Janette Teets
Mrs. Katherine Webb Mrs. W. L. Hart Mrs. Arthur Wright
Mrs. S. J. Williams Mrs. G. L. King
One 1l'lHZd7'Ud Jiffy-fam'
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Upper left, first column-Heim, Graham, H. Thomas, Kennedy, Cohbs, Wood. Second
column-Cameron, Brown, Harrold, Curtis, Yount, Martin. Third column-Starn, Johnson,
M. Woods, Malmsberry, YVa1ker, YVhite, Boyd. Fourth columnf-Leah Roderick, Hilda
Bruere. Fifth column-Holloway, L. N'Voods, Scott, Rymer. V. Doane, Peck, Kay. Sixth
column-Hole, Hartman, D. Doane, E. Thomas, Teets, Noble. Seventh column-VVa.11ace,
Thompson, Wrig'l1t, Kasner, Geddert, Klingaman.
,.., One 1l'll7ldI'Ed iffy-five
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9 Evita Bella E211
Founded Thanksgiving Eve, 1888
Delta Nu Chapter
Founded 1883, Installed 1914 '
Chapter House 205 Hartshorn St.
Soror in Facultate
Ida Leeper Shimp
Sorores in Collegio
Shirley Hall Ruth
Jeannette Burrell Marion Headland
Kathleen Ellett Edna Brown
Hazel Baldinger Doris Miller
Ruth Moser Velma Walser
Mrs. B. F. VVeybrecht Mrs. Fred Sebring
Mrs. A. L. Atkinson
Mrs. H. C. Koehler Mrs. G. A. Cribbs
One l1u11d1'ed fifty-six
Mrs. H. W. Harris
Mrs. I. T. Headland .
Mrs. H. D. Tolerton
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Upper left, first column-Bottomley, Gregory, Headland, Tomes, Ford Brown. Sec-
ond column-Hill, Moore, Loveland, Day, Lindsley, Sanford: third column-Ellett, M.
Henning, J. Henning, YVa.1ser, McMillan. Fourth column-Hall, W'eir, Trott, Vifeybrecht,
Moser, Benett. Fifth column-Ramsayer, Lockhart, Bethel, Burrel, Baldinger, Miller.
One lmndrcd fifty-sewn
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P P A
Founded at Miami University 1906
Epsilon Chapter Installed 1915
Chapter House 1815 S. Union Ave.
Fratres in Collegio
Michael H. Conrad Charles L. Riley
Sherwood Hall Hugh Newell
Fred G. Bratton John Tl. Trader Charles Bates
Thomas Purviance John M. Thompson Charles A. Stroup
Harvey F, Hilty Raymond W. Hibbard G. B. Richeson
Y. K. Kim Edward G. Meiter
Arthur M. Dimit Earl M. Newcomer Friend W. Trader
James F. Chalmers Williaiii C. Marquis Guy A. Slusser
Edgar E. Vance Raymond Bixler
Sherman Corfinan Joseph F. Hermann Henry M. Ostermeier
Donald C. Beatty Samuel F. Pollock Herbert Garrod
Melvin R. Bixler VV. Arthur Milne W. Paul Redman Y
Clarence Lower Arthur Hoverland Joseph L. Conrad
Donald E. Lerch NJa-mes O. Reigle
Ryamond C. Ball Russell A. Essig George M. Karnes
Earnest A. Tabler Arthur B. Welsh -
One lmlLd1'Cd fifty-eight
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Upper left, Hrst column-Corfman, R. Bixler, Ostermeier, Karnes, J. Conrad, Milne.
Second column-Slusser, I-Iibbard, Newcomer, Tabler, Beatty, Essig. Third column-Bates,
Richeson, Purviance, Stroup, J. Trader, M. Bixler. Fourth column-Dimit, Riley, Hall,
M. Conrad, Newell, Redman. Fifth column-Chalmers, I-Iilty, F. Trader, Meiter, Thompson,
NVelsl1. Sixth column-Marquis, Kim, Bratton, Hoverlancl, Lower, Pollock. Seventh col-
umn-Hermann, Vance, Reigle, Garrod, Lerch, Ball.
If fx Om' lzu1zd'1'ed fifty-miie Fx,
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P3 13111521151 Hi A
Chapter House, 715 West State
Sorores in Collegio
Lydia Kirk Mildred Walker Grace Sanderson
Mary Borton Ellen Pluchel Inez Summers
Clara Johnson Leah Keyser
Marian Stone Rutl1'Wigman
Priscilla Alden Marjorie James
Gertrude Cramer Edith McBride Louise Hoskins
Helen Patterson Rosalind Russell
Mrs. Ralph Evans Mrs. Harry E. Martin Mrs. G. B. Haggart
Mrs. Frank Transue Mrs. W. O. Waltz
One huvfzdred sixty
D 5 5'
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Upper left, Hrst column-Alden, Russell, McBride, James. Second column-Patterson,
Sanderson, Borton, Cramer. Third column-Vifalker. Fourth column-Keyser, Kirk,
Hoskin, Pluchel. Fifth column-Johnson, Summers, Wigmaxi, Stone.
One l11111d1'cd sixty-one
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Founded 1903 at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio
Installed May 15'th, 1915
Chapter House, 245 East State St.
R011 of Active Members
Faculty Member, Mildred White
V Aileen Slutter
X Marion Hendershot
Mrs. F. E. Dussell
Mrs. G. C. Atwell
h Hazel Wriglit
Irene Pluchel Yount
Mrs. F. J. Zang
Mrs. David Matthews
Mrs, J. L. Williams
Mrs. W. S. Riker
This fraternity is purely musical in its organization and mem-
bership. Its purpose is to simulate interest in music as a iine art,
and to cultivate a higher standard of musical talent and accomplish-
ment. It is a national musical organization of considerable note and
reputation. Gnly such students as manifest particular ability and
interest in the realm of music are received as members.
One liimdred sixty-two
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'Upper left, Hrst column--Cobbs, Wlmite, Wrigllt. Second column-Hoffman, Auld,
Berger. Graduate-Marion I-Iendershot. Third column-W'eybrecht, Weimer, Bauman,
Fourth column-Brown, Reese, Thomas. .
One Imudred swty-tlwee
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ai Kappa Gbmega
Local Chapter Installed 1914
Forest J. Sliollenberger Charles L. Riley Jacob R. Lentz
Hiram P, Petty John Max Lichty Friend W. Trader
Samuel F. Kutz Albert Morris Henry M. Brown
Stanley A. Cocklin Roscoe P. Allott Raymond W. Hibbard
Stella M. Scott Martha Harrold Margaret Boyd
John Brady Bowman Williaiii Henry McMaster
During the past year the Psi Kappa Omega honorary fraternity
has experienced some marked changes. It formerly was purely scienr
tihc in its principles and purpose. Mt. Union is a college of liberal
arts. To conform to the school's standards and ideals, it has been
reorganized into an honorary fraternity for both arts and science.
Also for the first time in Mt. Union's history women were received
into the society. Honorary members are also initiated. The entire
organization has been made to conform to the largest and best honor-
ary fraternities in America. None below Junior rank and not more
than 521 of the student body can become members.
One lzzmdred .rixty-foizf'
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Upper left, first column-Hibbard, Riley, Morris. Second column-Lichty. Shollen-
berger, Scott, Cocklin, Third column-Allott. Fourth column-Brown, Lentz, Harrold,
Boyd. Fifth column-Trader, Petty, Kutz.
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At the present time we hear much criticism of the fraternities and
much of which is favorable but some nevertheless adverse. Coming as it
does, the condemning criticism is a result of prejudice and shows an utter
ignorance of the workings, aims and ideals of the American Greek Letter
fraternities. 'Tis true, however, in the past there have been some instances
Where these organizations abused their rights and privileges, to the annoy-
ance of students and authorities of the authorizing schools, and in their cases
deserved the condemnation which was justly heaped upon them. However,
these instances, though rare in the extreme, are happily today past history
and are conspicuous by their absence.
The principles upon which these Greek letter organizations stand, em-
body the nnest 'of aims. Without exception their rituals are founded upon
the highest ideals of American manhood and womanhood. It is a regrettable
fact that a few, unacquainted with the fraternity situation, have condemned
these institutions as being snobbish in their attitude. This is an unjust
and unfounded criticism. The modern fraternity in its activities exemplifies
the broadest kind of altruistic spirit. Instead of a snobbish attitude we
have a true democratic spirit. Not merely content with a "Live and let others
livet' stand, these modern organizations assume the standards, "Live and
help others live."
Another gratifying point in the fraternity situation is the broadening
influence exacted. The high moral standards exacted in the last few years
have materially raised the standard of American college men and women.
The fraternities and sororities are able to exert a stronger and closer in-
fluence than any other organization in a college or university. This is espec-
ially true durng a student's freshmen year, when a little personal advice
is of inestimable value. Then, too, we must consider the moral support af-
forded it's members who otherwise would not enter 'into activities were it
not for influence Within the fraternity and a pride and interest in the frater-
nity's honor. It is the spirit of self-sacrifice developed here which will be
of inestimable value later in life.
This is also the case in the spirit of fellowship developed. It is within
the fraternity that the great lessons of unity and cooperation are learned-
the spirit of subordinating one's desires and characteristics to the con-
tinuity of the whole.
The merits of these Greek Letter societies are recognized by all univer-
sities and colleges. Today they are subordinated only to the institutions har-
boring them. The high grade work demanded and a close cooperation with
the school authorities has not only raised the standards of the various
schools but is giving to the world more capable men and women.
Thus we see that the college fraternity is a decided asset to the indi-
vidual members and to the college as alwhole. It teaches scholarship, re-
sponsibility, definite leadership, sympathy and service for others and loyal
cooperation. Although individual members may be occasionally guilty of
lapses, the fraternity is still a potent influence in inculcating within the
greater majority of its members lasting ideals of the highest type.
One lizzndred szlrtgf-six
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2 THE K OLLE GE KALENDAR
X KONSISTINQ OF
Kolums of Kausiic Kommenis
On Kampus Ku! Ups
Komfaining Kronological Kaiasiropfzes
Kupiaps Krazy Kreaiures
Klever Knuts on Krammers, Ko-eds, Kronic Kickers,
and Klassy Kids
Kollecfed and Koddyqea' with Kommendable Kara by a
Kompiling Kommittee of Kranks, Krabbers,
ana' Krazy Kusses
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30-The cream of the states enter the realms of learning for another
dig after truth.
1-The stragglers follow suit. S. A. T. C. inducted. Unheard of
rush for seats at the first chapel service.
2-The Hood gates of knowledge are opened.
3-A. E. A. receives Freshman girls at the fraternity house.
4-A. A. A. holds Freshman tea at Kathleen Ellett's. 111. A. H. enter-
tains with a party. Angel robes in vogue--a'la Dr. Baird.
5-Y. TU. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. try to mix oil CS. A. T. CJ and
water Clilliott Hallj at Morgan Gym. Imagine too many
men at Mount! Pig-skin rejuvenates. Mount 50, Kenyon O.
6-Great chance for "flu" bugs when war souvenir train hits town.
Y. NV. C. A. vespers and tea in dorm parlor.
7-"Doc" Lanam opened the doors and In-Flu-Enza! l l Frightened
maidens emigrated with bag and baggage, while others held
S-Elliott song birds twitter before the barracks and frat houses.
9-Song birds shot for "flu" Three dollars more to account for.
IO-Flu antagonists begin open air cure. Supper in the woods-
snakes 'n everything.
11-Katie lWarren's supply of cretonne exhausted when the girls pre-
pare to make property bags for the soldiers. Chet absent.
The boys at the gym appreciate the second twittering of the
12-S. A. T. C. football game. Bertha and Geneva cooled in the lake
for traitorous rooting. Miss Howell initiated by ghosts. lt
pays to laugh.
13-Flue antagonists seek allies in canvassing for Red Cross nurses.
lf!-Helen Rusby moves suitcases, baskets, bottles, boxes-Books.
l5-Bill Breck's "Love Letters of a Rookie" entertain as a good sub-
stitute for French mail, while the girls, knit, knit, knit.
16-VVednesday night but nothing doing!
17-Birthday dinner at the dorm. Helen Thomas reaches another mile-
18-Helen Rusby enters the realms of fancy as the girls give her a
shower of cooking utensils. "Mode" breaks a slat out of the
bed. Sour milk.
19-Patriotic spirit shown at dormitory. Girls do hall work while the
maid nurses "Hu" victims.
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A 20-Another Wfednesday and still nothing doing. -D
Q Zl-Girls peel "spuds" at barracks. Q
23-ldleness makes Elliott Hall inmates childish. Kid party fur-i
nishes amusement. Prexy serenaded. A
24. Hare and hound chase-over the hills and far away. Paper! ! !
25-The hounds sleep. Hares sleep.
26-Mount l9-Case 7. Smear Case and taffy pull at dorm.
27-Sunday. "XN'ood" might as well have been stone. Everyone "flu-
28-A hint to the wise is suhficient-Signs in dining room.
29-Monotony broken. Prexy takes dinner at dorm.
SO-"XVhen there isn't a man about, you sure feel lonely."
31-31-.Ghosts active in Elliott Hall. Kiplingens advice sought as
l-Numerals sewed on football sweaters.
2-Raw 1neat! Mount 2O,IAlC1'O11 O.
3-Sunday with female preachers still the rage.
4l+Promises of a higher education blossom forth.
5-Eumingation plant opens at dorm. No kissing allowed. Prod-
J 6-Date season opens. "Keg" and Ruth have a happy reunion.
7-Peace-Temperance-parade. False alarm! Bowman holds
S-Ruth Moser declares, "I ainit going to cry no more." Fire at
Barracks No. 3, but only lake Durling was scared.
9-Mount 20, Oberlin O. Miss Howell takes to the woods.
lOhRev. 'Wfoods overcome by the return of the students, exalts to the
subject of "Hell and Damnationf!
ll-Peace. A date to go down in history. No college classes for
everybody marches in patriotic parade.
l2-Y. M. C. A. and Y. XV. C. A. progressive party.
l3-Y. 'XM C. A. initiation service.
16-Autos for Cleveland. Mount sees Reserve ousted on their own
grounds 9 to 7. Yochum vs. Sportsmanship placed the score
at l to O, favor of the purple.
l7-Sunday. Pole burns behind dorm.
TS-Eire department finally arrives.
l9-Freshman ffirls wear ribbons at dinner. "Kids will be kids."
20-Sororities send out bids. A. A. A.pledge. S. A. T. C. men vac-
2l-The old gray seniors appear at dinner. A. E. A. pledge.
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22-Victrola concert at dorm-trial of records. First fire drill-it may
CJ come in handy later. C9
T 23-"junior families" at dinner. Bertha affects a deep voice.
25-Cheese cloth uniforms issued.
26-Miss Nicholson goes to hospital. Dormites like "sheep without a
28-Thanksgiving-mainly for VVooster. VVooster 13. Mount 6. Ban-
quet at dorm. Vegetables centerpieces and subdued lights.
4-Shoes issued to men. Sizes range from 82 to infinity.
5-Soph wedding at dinner. Flu bug still with us-chapel closed
for remainder of week.
7-Lieut. Hoke puts the boys through a snappy inspection and drill.
9-Jeanne and Bill's anniversary. S. A. T. C. dance at E11 Mac Hall.
N. B. hours, Dorm girls 9-12, boys 9-2 a. m., and town girls
9-X. Non-dancers party at Wood's.
10-Faculty recital at church.
11-Purple and white lend the proper atmosphere in dining room for
football banquet. Lieut. Max Lichty returns to Gladys.
12-Conservatory students' recital at church. .
13-Virtue has its own reward. D O R M girls only stay on the cam-
pus for two weeks. S. A. T. C. disbands.
14-Miss Howell leaves for Buffalo. Girls give a noisy send-off with
tears in her eyes.
15-Doc Headland bears a beer keg home from Elkton in triumph.
18-Exams! I I Hot dogs spur on to victory.
20-Vacation comes not a minute too soon. 4
30-And ends more than a minute too soon.
l-"VVatch Cyour stepb service" at the M. B. church.
2. Broken resolutions counted. "Scottie', returns to the dorm. Wfel-
5-"Gasless" Sunday. The London reaps a vast harvest.
7-Many stars cut on the ice.
1O-Incongruity-"Twelfth Night" on the tenth night by Griffith.
ll-Carr measures for curtains with one yard ruler.
14-Coach 0'Brien presents football sweaters in chapel.
16-Armenian relief fund raised. Class of 1919 donates 319.19
17-Sophs scrubbed out the freshmen '22. That's the old pep Sophs.
A. E. A. pledges entertain a few Freshman fellows at the
24-Basketball season opens with victory for Mount. Mount 54, Hi-
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-Sigma Nu pledges entertain lady friends.. Bill arrives. More joy
-Senior class Wins banner at Y. XV. stunt night.
-Sergeant Dundon speaks in chapel on "gas defense."
-Delegates leave for Ohio Wfesleyan. First Y. M. Bible Study
-Y. M. C. A. quartette makes debut in chapel. Girls promise to
make candy each vveek to send to the canteen.
-Speed limit broken in basketball. Akron 32, Mount 31. Dramatic
tryouts. Chalmers elected cheer-leader. Dorm recreation
room initiated. Red Cross lady on the wall is fed divinity.
-Sigma Nu and A. T. SZ. parties. Girls show their appreciation of
"Mother" France by giving her a string of pearls. 2. A. E.
present fraternity skin to dorm recreation room.
VVhipped cream makes its initial appearance in dorm. Girls catch
4-Elliott Hall becomes for the time being, a shoe-shop, While the
girls invest in "bargains"
5-Miss Nicholson takes a nap, and forgets to go to Lit. class, to the
great satisfaction of the students.
6-Little Alice makes a pet cat out of an old muff, and frightens the
inmates of Elliott Hall.
7-End of first semester. Students go home to get new pep for the
lO-Second semester begins. Student government banquet at Elliott
12-Housewarming at the Commons. Concert at the college church.
Then lots and lots of orange punch, left over from the house-
13-Limberger cheese in the chapel. Gas masks much in demand.
A. T. Q. pledges entertain "dorm" girls with educational
speeches at noon.
l4-The discovery of the "dormitory Worm"-Biology students much
interested. Valentine Social at the Gymansium.
-A. T. Q's serenade the ladies of this institution.
-Promising young Daniel VVebsters try out for the debate teams.
-Tri Delta pledges involuntarily attend the "Vx7in My Chum" ser-
vices. A. E. A. initiation.
-Girls start Bible discussion groups.
-Mistaking itself for a ship, the girls' dormitory becomes a "steam-
-411. A. H initiation.
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Pj 73-Day of Prayer for colleges. "R, Mosettel' registers and receipts if
Q all regular Sunday night dates. Q
A 24-Elliott Hall inaugurates a system of Htrahc cops" in the dining
room, to avoid collision in the congested districts.
25-Exams coming! Biology students suddenly take great interest in
scientihc investigation. H
27-Miss Clark addresses Y. M. and Y. VV. cabinets on the proposed
Mount Union Gymnasium at Foo Chow College, China.
?S-Hazel XVright takes up quarters at the city hospital, and bids
farewell to her tonsils.
1-Mount plays Qberlin at Oberlina-score-well, never mind.
Z-The midnight fire alarm! "Nor was a hair of their head singedf'
tho' "the smell of hre had passed on them." A. T. Q. ritual
3-The college cupid gives up hope and is seen on his bier-fkegj.
4-XNomen's Student Council gives Patriotic party at gym. Some
were missing, but their loss was our gain, when it came to the
4-The Seniors come into their own--caps and gowns-at chapel.
5-Dean Birney tells his war experiences in chapel. Dr. Knotts gives
pleasing address at Y. XM
6-Centenary speakers honor Mount with a visit.
7-Mount downs Wfooster 39-ll. Reception at Commons for visiting
S-Did the little country taem smear Case again? Wfell-Mount 33,
Case l3. -
9-Sunday relaxation period. A
lO-E. A. E. plelges give classical concert at dorm.
ll-CD. K. T. pledges at dorm. They were a circus.
l2-Miss Pentield exhibits Student Volunteer pep and Wins the hearts
l3-A cabaret and at Elliott Hall? How could you, Ruth. A happy
St. Patrick party it was anyway. V
14-2. N. and E. A. E. initiate men. Dorm porch turned into studio
by musical E. N.'s.
16-Dean Nicholson returns to her 'flock after successful tour in inter-
est ot Centenary movement.
17-Stella Hobson is grieved by the Freshmerfs lack of respect for
18-Prosh clash with Sophs who keep 51 and give the infants 16.
19-Y. VV. C. A. promenade on wall of Athletic Field.
20-Spring fever and exams. Marion Ford buys her spring bonnet.
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junior prom hneries smuggled
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l-XVomen's Club reception at State Street school. CD. K. T.'s initiate.
2-Edith McBride decorated for bravery. Ask Tom.
3-Association Day. More money! Juniors beat Sophs in basket-
4-Pledges for budget go over the top.
5-Soph party. Ask them this: "Have you a class QQ Four ?" Does
sale make one's couch downy?
6-Oh day of rest and gladness.
7-Epidemic of cold sweeps over the dorm.
S-Miss Nicholson speaks on the evils
of springtim e an d-
9-Freshmen test temperature of dorm lake.
IO-Annual Tug-of-XVar. The frogs have company.
ll-The Greek Interpretative introduced bv Miss Howell. Some
the dancers said to have missed their calling.
14-Captain MacKendrick lionized by entire student body. Dynamo
T5-Miss Solt visits in interest of Y. XV.
T6-Y. NV. and Y. M. cabinets and dignitaries dine at Commons. Cap-
tain MacKendrick is given royal send off. "Though he is
gone he is not forgotten."
19-The bunny brings colored eggs to
. A. E. A.'s entertained by alulmnae at their house.
18-Harvard 9, Yale 7. Rah, rah, Harvard.
21-Y. M. Stunt night. A second Greek interpretation by Hibby.
A. T. Q.'s Win banner.
Q2-CID. K. T.'s have open house for women of the college. M. 111. E.
?3-Beautiful XVednesday. Date season opening.
24-Kim speaks in chapel on the Korean question. The little Freshies
hold their party, and as a result get "stuck upf'
25-Vocational conference opens. Reception at Elliott Hall. Phi
Kappa Tau holds open house for the men of the college.
26-Vocational conference continued.
People change plans for
27-Benjamin WVest speaks on the war.
28-Another "Blue Monday."
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29-Major Hazlett spoke in chapel. Our negative debate team defeats QQ
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I 30-Dean Bowman leads chapel. Reading from the nineteenth Psalm.
l l-May Day. Rain ! I ! Rain l ! ! Rain ! I
2sThe Prom! Even the Northern Lights came out. The XX stood
for '2O. Did you get it?
3-Almost a lull for a day.
4-Another Sunday. Q
6-A. T. Q. bonfire and Weiner roast for girls. Four Mount Union l
toads take up their abode in Elliott Hall, causing much ex- i
7-Honor System installed at Elliott Hall. Tomb-like silence during
quiet hours. High school Senior boys entertained at tl1e
10-A. E. A. term party. A. A. A.'s entertained patroness and women
of the faculty.
ll-XWomen's Student Council gives musical at Elliott Hall.
l2-"One of the Eight" was very successfully given by Mrs. Shimp's
dramatic reading class.
l3-Y. XV. C. A. holds chapel services. Helen Rusby tells of her fu-
ture trip to South America. Dr. Blake starts a series of four
lectures on social education.
l4hPsi Kappa Omega fraternity hold a dinner at the Phi Kappa Tau
house. Prexy and the Dean initiated. ,'
l6-The Student Government Board of Elliott Hall entertained the
- Women of the High school. Track banquet.
'17-Interscholastic held meet held on the Athletic held. Canton takes
the meet. Girls' Glee Club at Marlboro.
PO-Y. M. C. A. Board of Directors held outing at Country club.
23-Phi Delta Pi held their term affair at the Country club. Marion
Hendershot gives her conservatory recital.
24-Delta Delta Delta entertained their friends at a party at Congress
Lake Club. Alpha Xi Deltas entertain the mothers at the
28-College Glee club sings down tovvn.
29-Phi Kappa Tau's banquet their friends at the Lexington Hotel.
30-The college girls celebrate May Day with the pageant, "The Melt-
ing Pot." Ellen Pluchel crowned the May Queen. Phi
Kappa Tau boys have their parents as guests.
31-Sigma Nu fraternity entertained their friends at Congress Lake
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7-Sigma Alpha Epsilon held a banquet at Congress Lake Club.
l2-Exams! For the hrst time in four years the Seniors take a rest.
15-The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by Dr. VV. H. McMast1:r.
The Christian Associations' annual address was given by
Rev. Thomas R. Thoburn.
l6-Farewell and Recognition chapel was held at 9:30 a. m. in Chap-
man hall. The campus play was given by the Dramatic club.
l7hClass Day. The Mount Union Alumni banquet was held.
T8-Bishop XV. F. Anderson delivered the commencement address.
Dedication of the Soldiers' grove. Seniors bid farewell.
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College Prince-Henry Brown.
Popular mention-Cheney, Bratton, Hibbard.
College Queen-Martha Harrold.
Popular mention-Ryiner, Scott.
Most versatile man-Jack Cheney.
Popular mention-Brown, Bratton.
Most versatile woman-Margaret Day.
Popular mention-Helen Rusby, Hall.
Most representative Mt. Union 1nanfFred Bratton.
Popular mention-Morris, Brown.
Most representative Mt. Union woman-Stella Scott.
Popular mention-Rusby, Hall, Day.
Busiest man in school?C. L. Riley.
Popular mention-Bratton, Marlowe.
Busiest woman in school--Helen Rusby.
Popular mention4Boyd, Day.
Most popular professor-Martin and Trott fTieJ.
Most dignined Seniorfflladys Rymer.
Popular mention-Malmsberry, Shollenberger, M. Henning.
Most confident JuniorgLeroy Marlowe.
Popular mention-Gregory, Kutz.
Most disagreeable Sophomores-Harry Moreland.
Popular mention-Hipsley, Chalmers.
The greenest Freshman-Gordon Reigler.
Popular mention-Emmons, Baldwin, Mellinger.
The most popular athlete-Kelly McBride.
Popular 1T19IltlO11+-Bl'OWl'l, Cholley.
Who is the college beauty?-Kathleen Ellett.
Popular mention-Cameron, Malmsberry, Sanford.
VVho is the girl with the smallest feet?-Ruth Moser.
Popular mention-Howell, Sanderson.
Who is the real college book worm?-Viola Knoll.
Popular mention-Meiter, Burrell.
Who is our college flirtils-Bill Jones.
Popular inentiongliirby, Klingaman, "Smitty," Peck.
Who is the biggest bluffer?fLegion.
Popular mention-Cook, Geo. Pluchel, Cholley, Werley.
Who is the sweetest girl in school?fAlice Hartman.
Popular mentionvHattie Brown.
WVho is our biggest crab?-E. L. Bandy.
Popular lllSHtl01l--KSlf8l', Essig, Hobson.
Who is our biggest social butterfly?-"Pat" Heaclland.
Popular mention-Sanford, Redman.
Who is the most stylish girl in school?-Mary Vlfeybrecht,
Popular n1enti0n4"Pat', Headland.
VVho is the happiest person in college?-Howard Smith.
Popular mention-Moser, Dimit.
Vlfho is the worst rough neck among us?-"Buck" Weaver
Popular mention-Kirby, Cholley.
the worst case?-Cope and Stoffer,
'What couple has
YVhat girl is the
VVhat fellow fear
L. Evans and "Pat."
most susceptible to Dean Nicholson's advice?-"Gig"
s the Dean most? Cholley.
Popular lll6Iltl0l1-DT. Burr, Burkle, Ramsey.
What is the most popular place? Cady's.
Popular mention-Ridgewood, in Bed, Dorm Lake.
What is the most unpopular place?-Class room.
Popular mention-Chem. Lab., Elliott Hall Parlors.
VVho is the slowest man in school-Dashing Lebold.
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E As an evidence of good faith, We put our name in 3
2 every garment we sell. E
E Home of Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx 5
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DON'T "CAMOUFLAGE" YOURSELF 'Q
Let us sell you 'E
KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHCRAFT 7 Q I
or SAM PECK CLOTHING 3
NETTELTON, F LORSHEIM 2
or PACKARD SHOES
And you will not be decelved Vlliy
LEI 81 RODERIC fl
Jacob Klemnoben w Ruth-Harry G. Rodenck ft.
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A Good Bank Connection
A checking account in a sound bank of large resources,
establishes a young man's standing in the business coniinun-
ity at once.
New accounts are invited on this basis by The First Na-
tional Bank with assurance of courteous and prompt attention
regardless of the amount of the funds concerned.
SURPLUS AND PROFITS, S150,000.00
'lialialiallAlfAlfalfalialialfalfalislialfalialfalfalf lfalfalf lfalf lf li 1
eff-X 'ao usa' '73
3 WILLIAM PRINTING 5
C OMPA Y
PRINTERS AND COMMERCIAL ARTISTS
Booklets, Folders, Pamphlets, College Stationery, Novelty Printing
150 West State St. "just South of Campus"
I , DIAMONDS
As usual diamonds will hold a prominent place in the demands of
the public. I
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 you with quality and price.
STEIN 81 DAMON
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
Corner Arch and Main Street
Some time ago, George O'Brien spoke of the good t?J use to
be made of the beautiful grove of trees placed on the campus by the
College Circle. It is rumored that Miss Nicholson is now raising
money to place a tower in the center of the grove. CSaid tower to
be equipped with a large revolving search light.J Wliy don't the
Dean and Coach get together?
MYER C OH
MOUNT UNION SQUARE
YQTIQZIX '95-Q X-WWE
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U' oagliairiin "' AX ff X
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Diff-:reni Styles for Dijjiernef Tasfes
But Always Uniform Quality A -
Whatever be your preference in
Shoe Shapes-From the narrow toe
to the wide toe styles, you will al-
ways iind a WALK-OVER to meet
your own individual taste, with per-
fect iit and real shoe comfort. Made
for both women and men.
56.00 To 514.00
MOUNT UNION SQUARE
Ohio State Telephone 2205 Bell 191-R
gg A. E. EASTW OOD ,g
gli FLOWER SHOP 5
Q Funeral Work a Specialty sg
o ' '
g P t Plants and Flowers for All Occaslons if
QE 15 S. ARCH ' GREENHOUSES-BELOIT 5?
if o. s., 41975 Bell sae-W iff
SUCCESSOR T0 ZIMMERMAN'S 5
J 65 N5
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fr ofa Ashe, f
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fir eff om an X
Oldest and larg- I
l est Bank in Ani- M Y Our DCpOS1fS Are
ance. Come and QVQ1-
see one of the
most na o d e r n A 5 l '
equipped, largest lfag
and safestlburglag E I Our Assets
proof vau ts an Q lst .xi .
doors made. X
s ' 1 s ' l l' T l
pecra avrngs j 5 fa 7 -irf,ma.,fL A
Department a C- ? 'i2 -W -1 "gf Capital Surplus
eommodations. -- il E and Proms
XV e pay 4 per
cent interest. 45"
The right clothes for the right occasion, at the
ffm 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
e 'L summed up the service which Koch's offer.
y Style K OCH9 For
' Sl0I'B u M311
lxxlxx Pg aff-1"x
r Q' Jai.. X! if Q
Ls H 0 J
Q H. T. MILLER Q
522 S. Freedom Ave. Both Phones
Whai The HALLMARK Idea Means to You
HALLMARK stands for Service-for Honor--for High Quality-
for Lower Prices.
Hallmark is the Trade-Mark of The United jewelers, Inc., which is
cooperatively owned by leading retail jewelers of the United States...Any
article bearing this stamp reilects' their combined judgment.
The HALLMARK Idea is to produce of high quality in such large
quantities as to minimize priceg and the HALLMARK jewelers, in
banding themselves together to produce special merchandise for sale
only in their own stores, are establishing a standard of quality and price.
An example of HALLMARK quality and economy is the HALL-
MARK Watch which represents the utmost in watch value. The
HALLMARK Bracelet Watch is priced at 520.00 to 9B375.00.
Give us your order for Engraved Stationery or for Engraved Invi-
tations of any kind. Higher Grade Work at right prices.
fE W ELERS
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A Complete fob Printing
Equipment, Properly Operated
Means Economical Printing
The Review has one of- the best equipped
job offices in the state. A
If you have this splendid equipment, with
all its modern labor-saving devices do youre
printing you are sure of economical and effi-
iTl1e Review . Publishing
BELL 61 0. S. 5343
59 Steps Off Main on Linden
ao I9 'XQ-5
Cm is F ' 'ia Q ,
Q Qfloiisiail - I K
L :Z A I if Q3
A I PICTURE FRAMING
BRAND NEW MOULDINGS
R. L. CURTIS
H. H. KEENER
L One of Dr. Burr's favorite poems is:-
"Your pearly teeth are false, love,
They rattle when you waltz, love."
A fellow sat on the beach talking to a girl and nervously said:-
He-"I was going to ask you to kiss me, but I had my mouth
full of sand."
She--"Swallow it. You need it."
Some men, who think they are pillars in the church, are really
mere "pillar shams." -Dr. Burr.
C. L. Hames Motor Co.
MT. UNION GARAGE
SERVICE STATION AND STORAGE
CHEVROLET PASSENGER AND COMMERCIAL CARS
0. S. Phone 5186 Bell Phone 711
Opposite Fire Station 2117 South Union
R 1 51421- 'I
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1 CANTON. 01110.
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IIMPGRTED SCOTCI-I AND ENGLISH SUITINGS AND VERY
BEST AMERICAN GOODS ALWAYS IN STOCK
641 E. Main St.
. Dr. Burr-tasking Conrad a questionl-"What is a grass
Widow, Mr. Conrad?"
Mike-"I don't know."
Dr. Burr-"VVhat! Are you no agriculturist?"
Dr. Knots on the Centenary team, in trying to get little Kath-
erine Bandy to relnember Dr. Co1e's name said:-
"Oh, what does your mother burn in- the stove, Katherine?
Does she burn gas? H
Dr. Knots-"VVe11, what does she burn?'
Katharine'-'1My mother burns cake."
H. C. NEWMAN
MEN'S WEAR AND TAILORING
309 EAST MAIN STREET
XT f1clz'el'fi.x'4'1111 1115
A EJQX ?s ,N
. lk ff 1127, "VE X Q .
Q47 fx oigikm -1 S Z 3
. COPE 8: KATZENSTEI
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. l
We specialize in Window Hangings.
PATHE PHONOGRAPHS HOOVER SWEEPERS
520 E. Main St., Alliance, O.
STUDENTS. When wanting a. rest,
HUNT JACK'S PLACE
Two Doors East of Square
Agent for Laundry
Mount Unlon lVl1lls 81 Coal Yard
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Ohio State Phone 4102, Bell Phone 329-R
dfjo , 5-
3 XJ-nfv n
Xfiifw 35291 il?
B 6l. . 6 f
L ' J
J. T. WEYBRECHT'S SONS
SASH, DOORS, MILL WORK, ETC.
PLANING MILL AND DEALERS IN LUMBER
BELL PHONE 7 - OHIO STATE 2216
1007-77 E. BROADNVAY, ALLIANCE, OHIO
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.
L, 19,2 I I
3. THE NIORGAN ENGINEERING CO.
Q ' V ALLIANCE, OHIO
BIRD S EYE VIEW OF THE PLANT
Designers and' builders of Electric Traveling Cranes Charging Machines Hammers Presses Shears Hy
draulic Machinery, Complete Steel Plants, Rolling Mill machinery and all kinds of Special Heavy Machinery
JUb14JFJlI.l G 2
J Uflonlalad Q Z' y W
E AT YOUR SERVICE
- This bank oHers the advantages of a nioclern institutio complete in
all cl Y'
CIDEITJEIDCITIS of banking and trust company business.
CITY SAVINGS BANK 8: TRUST CO.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
VV. H. Ramsey, President W, H, Morgan
I. G. Tolerton, Vice-President J' M Walkel.
S. L. Sturgeon, Cashier '
I C. M. Baker, Asst. Cashier Geo' Sturgeon
F. W, Shaffer, Asst. Cashier J- C- Devine
Chas- Y. Kay B. F. Weybrecht
A. G. Reeves
Capital ....,, ....,,,. S 100,000.00
Surplus .,,,,,. ..,,.... S 100,000.00
, Resources .,..,.,...............,................... S3,000,000.00
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
In sociology class the following discussion took place when
the standard of living question was up.
Burr-"Is a bathtub a necessity?"
Burr-"Then must everyone have a bath tub?"
Ma' B "
1y .- Well, some arrangement ought to be made."
Burr-K'Yes, I hope so."
When a crowd of brainy Sophs were studying for an English
Lit. exam, Kirby joined in when they were naming the important
poems of John Milton.
Kirby-"Lycidas? Lycidas? What did he Write?"
L. M. Barth Co.
THE "BEST" AT ECONOMICAL PRICES
S TREATMENT PROMPT DELIVERIES
10-12 E. MAIN ST.
p I9 I9
A W. H. PURGELL, P1-es.
Electric Traveling Cranes, Electric
Electric Soaking Pit C
Machinery, Riveters, Etc. Rolling
MAIN OFFICE AND WORK
tric Bucket Handling Cranes, Electric Travelin
Q. Aiggfg 1
and Ge11'1 Mgr. XV .J . FENNERTY, Vice-President
M. S. MILBOURN, Sec'y and Treas.
Charging and Drawing Machines,
g Ladle Cranes,
ranes, Electric Strippers, Hydraulic
Mill Machinery, Scale
Cars, Steam Hammers Charging Larries and
Copper Converting Machinery
S, ALLIANCE, OHIO
Birmingham Office, XVOOCIXVZIPCI Bldg.
Pittsburg Oiice, Frick Bldg.
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nf Z'-Xllianrv, Gllhin
COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS
4 Per Cent on Savings and Time Deposits
D. XV. CRIST, President H. D. TOLERTON, V. Pres.
YVRILI-I. THOMPSON, Cashier A. D. THOMPSON, Ass't. Cash.
Prof. Smith in New Testament History Class-"Miss Ofterdin-
ger, where was Jesus born?"
Naturally much laughter resulted. When quiet had resumed H
Prof. Smith preceded-"Miss Lockhart, what two particular Jewish
classes do we consider in connection with the early life of Christ?"
Miss Lockhart-"The Pharisee and Sad-doo-ces."
Prof.-"Mr. Cole, you may arise and recite on the topic,-"
Prof.-"lVIr. Cole do you have rheumatics in the joints?"
Cole-J'No, not that I know of."
Prof.-"Then bend them."
HILLGREEN, LANE 6 CO.
BUILDERS OF THEATRE, RESIDENCE AND
,557 I9 I9 is
, Y AX UPIQHIAN X
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1 . . Buckeye Twzst Drzll 2 3 Company 0 -.,.,
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Alliance, Ohio E I
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H E M '
Prof. Lamb, holding up a dwarf octupus skeleton:
, Mr. Hart, what kind of a skeleton is this?
Prof. Lamb indignantly-"That's ,not a fish, it's a mistake!"
THE LINDESMITH STORE
Fine leather goods
Ladies' hand bags
K money books
Baseballs ek bats
Gloves K mittens
poles, lines, etc.
Sherwin and Wfilliams paints, oils, varnish and stains.
Sherwin and Wfilliams flat tone wall finish produces the most beau-
tiful effect on Walls and ceilings.
Vacuum cup automobile tires, for hard service and satisfaction,
harness, hardware, etc.
WM. S. LINDESMITH
W. STEWART LINDESMITH
Both Phones 355-357 Main St., Alliance, Ohio
xiii, I 9 I9
E ggdlllliIIIIHHIIIIIIIIHlHIIIIWHIII4IIIHHIIIHUIIIIIilIlIHHI11IIHIIHIIHIVIIIZHIIIIIIHIIIHIIIHIIHIIIIIIHIIIHIVHIIHIIHHIIHVIIHIIIVIIIHIIHIHIHIINIVPUIIIMIHIIHIINIHINIIlilllllllillllillPNIIIIIII!IIIIIVIXIIIIIIHHIIIHHHIIIIHE Q3
fa l k
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Drop F orgings and Sheet
Metal Stampings e
The Transue 81 Williams Steel
1' 4 -T
'EEE N RQ?
Urigiriaizx FJ 2 I
Q? 2 I A
We invite you to visit our new A
Music Department. Large assort-
ment-from the cheapest that is
good, to the best that is made in
Pianos, Player Pianos, Player Rolls,
Phonographs and Records.
J H. Johnson SL Sons
Furniture, Pianos, Phonographs,
' Rugs and Stoves
Both Phones Alliance, Ohio
A certain professor had called upon a dozen or more students
to recite upon a certain topic in an eleven o'clock class. No one
was able to respond. The professor becoming somewhat irritated
said:-"I am dull myself along about eleven o'clock d I
an see lots
Bradsbaw Printing C .
BAPTIST TEMPLE OPPOSITE CITY HALL
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- Builcl ith Brick 1
- The Dependable Material '
Use brick and secure the best possible structure.
Slightly larger first cost, but much cheaper in the
I long run. Saves painting, saves coal, saves insur- -
ance. Brick is the aristocrat of building materials.
Gives character, permanence, as well as beauty, to
- a home. Adds dignity to ownership and greater
proiits when selling. Use brick-Alliance Ruff
2 The Alliance Brick Co. Z
: ALLIANCE, OHIO :
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Q VICTROLAS EDISONS Qi
The Cassaday Drug Co.
The : .Store
Everything in Hardware
House Furnishing Goods '
Electric Wiring and Fixtures
The Alloii Hardware Co.
513-519 EAST MAIN STREET
"ON THE SQUARE"
XXIII id 1 1'
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CARL F. HAFFNER
GEO. A. SHILLING, D. D. S. jeweler and Optician
419 E. Main St., Alliance, Ohio
S. E. Cor. Arch and Main St. ' '
Entrance on Main gt. S 1236 MRS- F- DRUKENBROD
' 763 . . .
Office Phones, Bell 21 Hand Dresser
DR. R. T. STRAUSS Marinello
Dentist and QI-al Surgeon Facial and Scalp Treatments
Manicuring, Shainpooing and
Office Hours, 8:30 to 5:10 P. M. Electrolysis
Evenings and Sundays 35 S. Arch Ave. Alliance, Ohio
by appointment V
A perfect Spine insures physical
Office, 5359 O. S. Res. 5760 O. S. Health-How's your spine?
Ad . , t d EDWARD J. Maguire, D.C.Ph.C.
Gas and Oxygen mmis ere The Chiropractor
Palmer School Graduate
E- H- AI-'DEN' D' D' S' Licensed by Ohio State
351yZ E. Main St. Alliance, Ohio 3-4 Lindesinith Block Alliance Ohio
. . REVE '
A 5 SH YEE PING LAUNDRY
jeweler and Optician A
Quick Service and all work
The best a little cheaper
Bell Phone 571-W 535 E. Main
M t U '
Alliance, ohio Gun mon
HART AND KOEHLER OBLE CO
Att0rneyS-at-LaW Cllt Rate Drug StOI'C
254 E. Main St.
202-205 Alliance Bank Building
Alliance ohio Alliance, Ohio
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TO THE CLASS OF 1919:-
, With an even reliable temper, such as the electric
furnace develops in steel, may you find that your school-
Clays likewise have littecl you for a more vital and lasting 'I
usefulness in the World.
This, with the sincerest goocl Wishes of
THE ELECTRIC FURNACE CO.
General Offices: Alliance, Ohiog Works: Salem, Ohio
Manufacturers of Bailey Electric Furnaces for the
l-leat Treatment of Steel ancl the Melting of Non-Fern
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FOR GOOD FIRST-CLASS BARBER WORK GO TO
GEO. I-l. THOMPSON
GOOD LAUNDRY AGENCY
0. S. 4495 MT. UNION lst Door WVest of Union Avenue
. In English Lit. class, lfVordsworth's sonnett "Westminster
Bridgef had been up for discussion for fifteen minutes or more.
Miss Nicholson had explained that WOTdSW0l'th wrote this sonnet
while riding across the bridge, when Russ Rymer partly Wakened
Rynier-"Now, Miss Nicholson, do you really think he rode
across the bridge? It says: "Dear child, dear child that walks
with me." ,
Miss Nicholson famid the uproarsl--"Well, Mr, Rymer, you
have the Wrong sonnetf'
Tolerton to Fisher as they were passing the Masonic Temple:
"Is your father a Mason, Fisher?"
Fisher-"Why yes, he does that kind of Work."
A. B. Akers Grocery
WHERE THE STUDENTS TRADE
WE CATER TO THEIR WANTS
Mt. Union Square
BELL 454-WV OHIO STATE 3405
SD -' FX
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ii HUNTER AND TOTTEN HARDWARE
' Mt. Union Square V'
a Iv ,V
I TH 4
I 5 FUEL SAVING I
4, za. breezy
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BUILDERS' HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS
IFURNACES, SHEET METAL WORK
MOUNT UNION SHOE REPAIR SHOP
DANIEL BRECKER, Prop.
QUICK SERVICE AND ALL WORK GUARANTEED BY
THE UNITED SHOE MACHINERY
ALL UP TO DATE
WE ALSO SELL THE WEAR-U-WELL SHOES
NO. 15 W. STATE ST. ALLIANCE, OHIO
.'Id'Z't7I'fIS 1 fi XXVII
Ax A 1 . -'IX ,Qi 341
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XI ' UQCIRTAR
33 COMPLIMENTS OF A
I The McCaskey Register Co.
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Commercial, Industrial and Professional Systems
The largest manufacturers of carbon coated Sales Books in the World
Qty I9 I9
N of if
ENGLAND DRUG CO.
EASTMAN KODAK AGENCY
COITNEIQ Pfllili AND MAIN
"HAVE A BITTERSVVEET WITH NIE"
The PRINQWHOLZWARTH o
' "THE BIG sTORfE"
ALLIANCE y CANTQN
Our stocks of wearing apparel are fresh and smartly fashionable.
Varieties are fully ample to meet all tastes, and prices will invariably V
be found remarkably low, quality for quality.
DAINTY F ROCKS FOR ALL OCCASIONS A
A visit to our shoe department will convince you that our stock is
complete and up to the minute in style.
The Store That Sells Wooltex
f. L. farman Priniing Company
O. S. PHONE 2222 BELL 607-R
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i si Q SMART CLOTHES
Z fb Style is a matter of workmanship
7 i f,..A:? kj' and material as Well as of design.
Z So Peirson's style is distinctive be-
am y f'Q7cause of the many unexpected refine-
'YZZQZZZ' Z J W QQIZ '52 kxments in tailoring-reiinernents that
. iare well in advance of most ordinary
f "PA .' clothes.
F gh 411.1 9
Z PEIRSGN S
X L l ' The Live Store
7 rl-If Main at Arch
1' f 8 X.,
4.2 5 5
.R ' BI hC 1919
E. MOYYIS Drug Company
NYAL QUALITY STORE
Prescription Specialist Opp. Lexington Hotel
THE ALLIANCE HARDWARE CO.
"Everything in Hardware"
PLUMBING, HEATING AND ROOFING, PAINTS, OILS AND
VARNISHES, STOVES AND RANGES
f1dtJr1't1'.re11ze1Lts Q XXX
555 J at xp
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A. I-l. FETTINC1 MANUFACTURING
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY
h 213 N. Liberty sf., Baltimore, Md.
I 4 , .
lg Special designs and estimates on class ring, -pins, etc.
MANHATTAN TAILORS J
346 E. MAIN ST. ALLIANCE, OHIO
The Bennet-Brown Hardware Co.
Hannah's Green Seal Paint Our Specialty
Also Hardware of all kinds
BEWARE OF " CAMOUFLAGEH
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E 5 HIGH AND MEDIUM CLASS F 2
3 PLUMBING FIXTURES GUARANTEED E
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E STEAM, HOT WATER, VAPOR AND 2
P E VACUUM HEATING A SPECIALTY L- L.,..
MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED E E
I A----W E
E Cor. Arch and Columbia St.3 One Block South of Post Office 3
Bell Phone 1109-R5 0. S, 2224 5
'Lf A LL A 05155 15 A 06 If LL LL If lf Lia LL LL Li l
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Q IF YOU WANT A HOME IN SOUND OF Q5
THE COLLEGE BELL
CALL ON OR WRITE TO
The College I-Iill Land Co.
VVALTER lil. ELLETT, Pres. YV. G. ROLLER, Blgr. of Sales
THE LIBERTY-MANHATTAN DRY CLEANING
- AND DYEING CO.
it Our prices are regulated by the Quality of our work
1 WE CALL AND DELIVER
Main office: 47 S. Liberty Ave., Bell 199-VVg 0. S. 4740
B1-auch Offices: Market Arcade, Manliattzm Tailo s
l THE DRAKE at MONINGER
PLAIN FIGURE FURNITURE STORE
CORNER MARKET AND FREEDOM
FURNITURE, RUGS, CURTAINS, STOVES
A Million Little Things
Dainty Little Things,
Clever Little Things,
just the Right Things for Gifts.
420 E. MAIN ST.
VALENTINES BOOK STORE
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cw A FRIEND OF MT. UNION COLLEGE LQ,
' Waltz 81 Kinsey Shoe
OUR BEST SERVICE AT YOUR DISPOSAL 1
228 E. MAIN ST. ALLIANCE, OHIO
Why have your laundry clone in an unsanitary
Way. Our latest equipment is absolutely sanitary. All 5
We ask is a trial.
NATIONAL LAUNDRY 8: CLEANING CO.
633 No. Union Ave. Bell 1100: O. S. 5153
Boston Safety Fountain Pens
Eversharp Pencils in Silver and Gold, from 51.00 to 553.00 each
OFFICE SUPPLY DEPARTMENT
Cassaday Furniture Co.
FROM 32.50 TO 36.00
314 E- MAIN ALLIANCE, OHIO
V55 J f
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Tl-IE SAXON Cl-IINACOIVIPANY l
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UFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE DINNERWARE
d ' formation.
' Ware. Write us for prices an ln
Special qualities for banquet service and GreekLetterd1nner
RAY Y. CLIFF,
Treas. and Gen. Mgr.
J 619 CAB
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Wants an opportunity to make of you
A SATISFIED CUSTOMER
THE HOME OF COMFORTABLE BEDS
V SEBRING, OHIO
WE SELL EVERYTHING THAT HELPS MAKE HOME
COMFORTABLE AND HAPPY
FURNITURE, RUGS, RANGES, TALKING MACHINES
Ai I I XXXVI
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2 E. C. ALBRIGHT, Pres. B. H. GREENE, General Manager E H. D. WEAVER, Sec'y-Treas. Ei EJ
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HIGH GRADE ENAMELED WARE
SEBRING'S QUALITY STORE
Wearing Apparel for the whole family
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B. H. SEBRING, Vice-Pres. 8: T1-eas. :Q N
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111 PORCELAIN 112
Iii Makers of Chma for Dlscrlmmatlng People lil
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Household Jupply .Fiore
I Southwest Cor. 15th St. and Oregon Ave.
FURNITURE, RUGS, STOVES AND RANGES
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Paper Hangers and Printers
When Wanting Anything in Our Line Call 18-3 Ohio State Phone
E. B. SILVER
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE: 2536 CHERRY AVE., 0. 3204, BELL 1174
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'4 4 5 WHY 1 ADVERTISE
To let the greatest num-
ber of people possible know
of a place Where they can
W I, get Dental Work Where the
work and the price are both
U i right.
Why put off and neglect those bad teeth. There is
nothing that impairs one's general health and appear-
ance more than decayed teeth. l
If they can be saved I will save them-If they are
beyond the saving point, the sooner they are removed
You will be more than satisfied and that is what I
build my business on.
All Work guaranteed to give satisfaction.
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Lady attendant Qpen evenings
DR. C. H. SWALLOW, D.D.S. .
1 - Cor. Main and Linden, over Gaston's Millinery Store
INSIST ON SUPREME DAIRY PRODUCTS
ALL THAT THE NAME IMPLIES
i MILK, BUTTERMILK, BUTTER
CREAM AND ICE CREAM
A11 made from pure Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Phone us your wants
SUPREME DAIRY COMPANY
AT YOUR SERVICE
BELL 1535 O. S. 3112
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WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
Ti SUITS DRY CLEANED AND PRESSED ONLY 31.50
BELL 337 0. S. 5118
35 S. LIBERTY AVE., ALLIANCE, OHIO
I Prof. Martin was endeavoring to point out Carlyle's use of' the
triads. His examples were as f0lloWs:-
" 'She put her hand in his ill, she looked in his face CZJ,
I tears started to her eyes f3D., Now that's one triad, and another
immediately following, 'tHe clasped her to his bosom 113, their
lips were joined 125, their souls rushed into one C351 Now that's
' allright if it fmeaning the triadj isn't carried too far."
CVVhat a different meaning "It" may havell
Dr. Burr-Now, let me see the next question is-Let me iind
someone familiar With. the scriptures. Oh yes, Mr. Marlowe, you
For Modern Labor Saving Household Electric Appliances Such as
ELECTRIC WASI-IERS, IRONING MACHINES, SWEEPERS,
SEWING MACHINES, MOTORS, GRILLS, PERCOLATORS,
TOASTERS, STOVES, ETC., CALL ON
Erwin Electric Appliance Company
0. S. PHONE 6932 40 S. LINDEN AVE. BELL 277-XV
FOR YOUR HOME, OFFICE, SHOP AND AUTOMOBILE
BOTH PHONES 167 E. MAIN sir.
Qs e me
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S Palace Meat Market 5
1 E .
5 Arcade Market House '
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3 e QUALITY MEATS i '
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'A The ONLY BEST place to deal in
E' the City. Large assortments. Pleasant Clerks and
- Good Service. We also handle the best grade of smoked
meats such as: Wilkshire, Armour's Star, Morris' Su-
prerne, l'larnmond's Rosebud, Wilson's Majestic and
, Canton Prov. Hams and Bacons. -.,i ..
Yours truly, N
H. W. BARNES. My
r HENRY MCCARTY
2 XLTH fIdz'f1'f1'x0111r11!s
J'-ASK? lex J 1 if
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gs AFTER COLLEGE, THEN WHATY Q
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I XVG specialize in dinner sets and decorate ware for Fraternities and
Clubs with their monogram and colors. XV1-lte us for samples and
MANUFACTURERS' SALES ASSOCIATION
ALLIANCE BANK BLDG., ALLIANCE, OHIO
THE ALLIANCE MOTOR CAR CO.
32 E. MAIN ST. E. S. KAYLER, Mgr.
J. H. MILLER 81 SON
COAL AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
OFFICE AND YARD COR-. 23RD ST. X5 N. Y. C. R. R. BOTH PIJIONES
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The Cope Electric Company
THE BEST IN EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL
' 12 S. ARCH AVE.
BELL 335 O. S. 223
THE INDUSTRIAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
OF ALLIANCE, OHIO
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5 PER CENT INTEREST
MAIN STREET AT SENECA AVE.
SOUTH LIBERTY AVENUE
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