Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1930 volume:
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CLARENCE D. STEFFY
EDITOR IN CHIEF
MAURICE W. KELLY '
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'W Y Y4' 4 MHWUiH
V 'QMQ ,X THE 1930 UNONIAN
PLILUIISIICC1 by thc
btudcnts of Mount Umon College
-S It Allmucc, Ohlo
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That the game of basketball was played first as a college game at Mount Union
College is now a historical fact. Feeling that this is something that Mount Union C'ollege
can well be proud of, and that certain recognition is due to the founders of the game and
te the teams that have represented Mount on the hard wood court since 1891, the theme
of this Unonian has been devoted to basketball.
The game of basketball was devised by James Naismith of the Y. M. C. A. Training
School at Springfield, Massachusetts. Mr. Charles Stolberg, now ex-mayor of Canton and
commissioned major in the World War, had attended the Springfield Training School and
while serving as the physical director of the Canton Y. M. C. A. he read the first published
description of the game to the members of his class. At the time this description of the
game was read Major Stolberg was giving a course of instruction to Herbert S. Johns, who-
shortly afterwards became the first physical director in the Morgan Gymnasium at Mount
Union College. ln 1891 Mr. Johns, now a trustee of the college, introduced the game to-
the students, and since that time it has become a major sport in the colleges throughout
the country. I
lt was typical of the early games that low scores would result as a team seldom scored
over five points during a game. The courts on which the games were played were much
smaller than at present, there was no dribbling allowed, and there were no free throws,
all which developed a fast type of play.
According to the records, the team of 1896 was the first to win a campionship for
Mount. Teams in 1901, '02, '16, '23, '24, '25, '26 and '29 have kept up the tradition.
Never has Mount Union had a "losing" basketball team. The caliber of the players
always has been of the highest, and it is doubtful if Mounts record can be duplicated in any
particular in basketball, anywhere in the country.
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Ll! i Elan ! DEDICATICDN
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Mount Union's model leader in this game which has given the school of Dr. O. N.
Hartshorn ample ground for claiming a place in the "sun of college pioneers", is Robert
Coming to Mount Union in the fall of 1925, lfVright became assistant athletic
director and coach of basketball. In his first season as mentor, Wright directed his team to
the Ohio Conference championship. He fell admirably into the trend of basketball, as it
was set by Mount Union's pioneers. Not satisfied with one championship, Wright laid prepa-
rations for another award which came in 1929. At no time have his teams been failures.
Because he has worked nobly to perpetuate the example that the founders of inter-
collegiate basketball established at Mount Union College nearly two decades ago, this 1930
Unonian is dedicated to Coach Robert Dean Wright.
Another orbit has been com-
pleted-the time has arrived for
another graduating class to go forth
from these college halls and make
their brief, blazing meteoric flight
across the sky of life, for each of
the classes to move up another step,
and for this Unonian to make its ap-
pearance and to then find its place
in the nebula formed from Past
annuals. If in the years to come the
material recorded in these pages keeps
the scenes, events, associations, sense
and nonsense of the past months
shining through the mists of your
busy years undimmed and steadfast
as the stars, then, the individuals re-
sponsible for this annual Will count
their time well spent.
"""' ' + stun one
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ADMINETRATION ,yas I
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CLARKE OBSERVATGRY Ll A
I Mount Union has done more for tffffll'.f'fl'jY
fff' intercollegiate basketball than any l ii
college in the World. Why? Because V' 'Q l
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21.5 A college of S00 students that it is .
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CHAPMAN HALL I
Basketball was introduced at Nlount 1
in 1891. Once acquainted with this A
then novel game, the students under A A
the tutelage of Johns, made efforts
to contend with teams in other
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From one college after the other,
Johns received word that no teams
were sponsored. From one school a
reply came to a letter from ohns,
that We have no g1r1s l1'1 our school
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CULUMBIA GATEWAY 5- V ' V
i l QQA' 1
. lt was absolutely impossible for 1
. Mount Union to match its skill on I ,K c, , - o,.A c , ..,,s:s e- N e' -New -ge-arsesseglif
vfv . 1 'ev wil :ft e'NJ"?'5x2,,nL,g YY NW, Qi ' A . A,
Q Qg I the court With that of other colleges. Q? PM be Qi gm
, YE? Left Without intercollegiate compe- Q3 f y' V XWX XJ,
C J tition the Mount pioneers satisfied S- 65,5 'en J " '1,,,7,f" , ,.,.,Qi
themselves by playing M. C. A. i 9 A f C- JAX Q '
sl... c fem and the like- out-joke, onamQo.gtm.t9:4s2cmtsl-AW' Nl.
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,g,,,, -W ,-d ,g,,,,, e - 4,1 -- rg 'ELLIOTT HALL L
12 . if
A U , , ,l .... .ya-M , Av-- Q 5? Johns who really IS the father of N rj vw
new 4f'r1e 'few 1 i""'f 1 Tf'Tiy ,f-'t ff tr 2, f "ef it ' ll if-x Ca L rf"
147 1l3f.,,+,.Q --- ,ft iffy' wil' iz college basketball, tells of one game QFD
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3fw,,,Jt,4fg if-LxxNJ1:i,,,f?!X,E fxxkikwlif I QVJ5a.l,fX 'iviiwi xx X Q4 wh1ch had to be halted Wh1le he 'W F, , I get
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I fl .fir-.'f"j Q 25 lt X proceeded to tell the players and the Lg ta l
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gg SCIENCE HALL ' ' Q- Q- ee
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EIS no H1211 a year or two after if Yi sf, XQf,jy. S I Maj 0' 5 ,kb ,A P, .. LAS. ,Q 3 ...-A..i..k if-Ng Dvjdihx,
:sf f fx 'Q the MOU11f U111OD College bgys took Qi fl. QA . , xg'-jg inA4EK5.gl., w.xNx .... ,QQ rywxq .Ae
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ma... if 51 to the game of basketball, that games 1-e 4' g xx f 3 if W -If Xxx , 1" N A-ya fe N if My
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Q XX were obtamed w1th other colleges. fi, ,X 1" X ! XII bf ' Vi X
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t I MORGAN GYMNASIUM -V 1
, . .... 4 ,,,..
Q Once the example of intercolle-
fy? " 8, f ' " .nt - A, . . .
in by 1 f A '.'e ,Q jf l g1ate compet1t1on had been set, the It , - -,
e n ,P '33 V . f f. g ,' if T7 ff' ee'e N te-lljif Mount Unlon court re resentatwes gj A
, W ,XXJFQ V4 I D, -f J, V, L , I iff, 4. LQ 135,54 j ' P W I if I ,nj
-1 iw QW, ' -WL X , t ' 4 nrt ' pf X 1447, ft M began to set records. They were so ' Q. lf XY ff ,NL
1 ,ff X ' ,' , ' ' R "" fe' QW- ,' f-'fig ,Vi j ' - 7 at .A5.,,N graft- 6
'Q' A 'cf-uf C. t it , ' .1 y it ,f Q 4 in competent at the game that the1r jf i .3 If Q ff if
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.A Q WN Q' ti We-. , v ,I ef - t,'ftJtgl45:E, t 5 champ1onsh1p contenuons were 1nd1s- y Q ,J-gi dv,
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In 1896 this team Won 1
lVIount's Hrst basketball
A L.-Q 'iq
championship. This was one i Af-
. , gl
of the early teams which Q Q ,s
't Herbert Johns played on.
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iff .miifilf ' Qiiifilf ' illiiilf f , Xliiliiif gli? -lj ill ' xii iii 'Xi Ylf 1 Q-fail
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Mw ir ir'
VVhile maintaining a profound interest in the past and remaining
loyal to the rich legacy of tradition, Nlount Union College has insisted upon
freedom to initiate new things in education. Her insistence upon the elect-
ive system, the laboratory method, the equal recognition and advancement
of women, and upon the use of the summer for study were -to a large extent
adventures into pioneer fields. Lewis lyliller induced our faculty in Febru-
ary, 1870 to start the summer school, the hrst summer school in any
college in America. Herbert S. Johns took up the newly invented game of
Basketball and made it a college game first in Morgan Gymnasium in
Nlount Union College.
May Nlount Union always stand for adverture, and creativity. May
her men and Women be full of faith and daring in the work of building
the kingdom of justice, peace and joyous living among men.
Lo T77 S' !i'7Q,4,ZQ.,,
WILLIAM HENRY MCMASTER, A. M., D. D., LL. D
Prefifienff of 1140117115 Union College
if uf gf D115 W
JOHN BRADY BOVVMAN,
A. M., Ped. D.
Mount Union College, A. B. '92, A..M.
'03, Ped. D., '20. With Mount Union,
June 24, 1902-
Professor of Eduealion
JosEPH LoRA1N sl-IUNK,
A. M., Ph. D., D. D., LL. D.,
Mount Union College, A. B., '77, A.
M., '80, Ph. D., '89, LL. D., '17,
Ohio Wesleyaii University, D. D., '15,
Baldwin VVallac:e College, LL. D., '17,
VVith Mount Union, August 1877-
Alumrzi Professor of 'Greek Language
cmd Literozfure, Ernerims
SARAH CORVVQNE STEVENSON,
Ohio YVesleyan University, A. B., '10,
Northwestern University, A. M., '11,
Columbia University. VV ith Mount
Union,'September, 1925- 4 Q
A ssoeirzzfe Professor of iszfory
Y i -. - 1
if Y if .QCXR ir
ISAAC TAYLOR HEADLAND,
.1 M., S. T. D.,P1i. D., D. D. Litt. D.
lvlount Union College, A. B., '84, A.
M., '88, Ph. D., '01, D. D., '11,
Boston University, S. T. B., '90, Coe
College, Litt. D., '13. With Mount
Union, September, 1914- '
Dr. f. VV. Fafweett Professor of
WA. ,M E,....1...
THGMAS ELMER TROTT,
Muskingum College, S. B., '02, S. M.,
'08, Harvard University. VVith Mount
Union, September, 1911-
Riefiarti Brofwii Professor of
GEORGE FRANKLIN LAMB,
g A. M.
Qhio University, Ph. B., '02, Ghio State
University, A. M., '05, University of
Chicago. With Mount Union, Septem-
Professor o f Geology
. , , ..t,... ..,.. aa. ,, A
K - ..... Mig.,
if it-" ir
JEAN WILSON, A. M.
Goucher College, A. B., '96, University
of California, The American Academy
in Rome, University of VVisconsin, A.
M., '27. VVith Nlount Union, Septem-
Professor of Latiii Laiigaaga '
PoREsT JAY sHoLLENB1-ERGER,
, S. M.
Mount Union College, A. B., '18, Ghio
State University, University of Pitts-
burgh, S. M., 'Z5. With Mount Union,
Professoif 0 Physics
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BEN JAMIN FITTS STANTON,
Oberlin College, A. B., '97, University
of Michigan, Harvard University, A.
M., '00, VVith Mount Union, Septem-
ber, 1915- ' '
Associate Pifofassoif of Education
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'WILLIAM LINCOLN HART,
fi. R, LL. R
Mount Union College, A. B., '93, Uni-
versity of Michigan, LL. B., '97, With
Mount Union, September, 1918-
Lectnrer on International Law ancl
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JOSEPH MEHOLQN SCOTT,
fi. M., sa D.
Mount Union College, S. B., '13, Uni-
versity of Chicago, University of
Michigan, A. hi., '16, John Hopkins
University, Sc. D., '23. VVith' Mount
Union, June, 1918-
Dr. f. M. Licnty Professor of Biology
GEORGE ARTHUR CRIBBS,
A. M., Pa. D.
Grove City College, A. B., '1 1 , Univer-
sity of Chicago, A. M .,'16, University
of Pittsburgh, Ph. D., '18, VVith Mount
Union, September, 1916-
George Reeves Professor of History
H 1 . 4
EDYVARD C ON STANT RAMETTE
Protestant College, Rheims, France,
Newton Theological Institute, Officer
cl'Academie, Paris, O. A., '20, Sarbonne
University de Paris, '27, Officer cl'ln-
struction Publique, Paris, '27. With
Mount Union, September, 1921-
Melodia Blackrraarr foraes Professor of
French Language and Literature
OHN MOORE THORPE A B
Mount Union College A B '16 With
Mount Union, September, 1922
Pfzysaal Dzfeczfor and Head Coach
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ROBERT ELIHU STAUPFER,
A. M., L. S. B.
Mount Union College, A. B., '06, Har-
vard University, A. M., '08, University
of Chicago, University of State of New
York, New York State Library School,
L. S. B., '19, With Mount Union, Sep-
Alarrmi Professor of Greek Language
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ERQC ALEXANDER ECKLER,
A. M. V
VVashington and Jefferson College, A.
B., '16, A. Nl., '17, Pennsylvania State
College. With Mount Union, Septem-
Professor o f English Language
IDA LEEPER SHIMP, A. M.
,Mount Union College, A. B., '82, A.
M., '88, Pittsburgh Female College
VVith Mount Union, September, 1916-
'Professor of Rhetoric anal Dranaazfies
MARY wAoooNER ECKLER,
University of Michigan, A. B., '15,
Pennsylvania State College. With
Mount Union, September, 1922-
Assisftanff Professor of English V
Langnage and Lileraifnre
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VVILLIAM MCLENNAN MORGAN
Miami University, University of Illi-
nois, S. B., '21, Ohio State University,
S. M., '22, VVith Mount Union, Sep-
A .vsociazfe Professor o f C hemislry
ROBERT HERMAN CARR, fi. B.
Mount Union College, A. B., '02,
' Harvard University, University of
Chicago. With Mount Union, Septem-
1 Instructor in A mounting
DWIGHT MAR1oN BECK,
S. T. B., Pa D.
Syracuse University, A. B., '18, Bosto-n
U111f'CfS1fY, S. T. B., '22, Harvard Uni-
versity, Boston University, Ph. D., '28,
With-lNf1ou11t Union, September, 1924-
Professor of E 71 gliyh Bible
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JEAN LUGG BECK, A. M. A
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s LoU1s ABELL PAPPENHAGEN,
S. M., Pa. D.
Allegheny College, S. B., '15, North-
western University, S. M., '15 5 Ohio
State University, Ph. D., '25. .With
MOU.11t Union, September, 1925-
Professor of Cfternistry 5
' ' , i
Syracuse University, A. B., 12, A. M. 1
'15, VVith Mount Union, September, 1
Instructor in Lutin
ELIZABET ELLEN LICHTY,
Lake Forest College, A. B., '21, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, A. M., '24, With
Mount Union, September, 19271
Assistant Professor o f M oiiern
Language and Literature
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HENRY ANTHONY, A. M.
University of Pittsburgh, S. B., '24,
A. M., '27. With Mount Union, Sep-
Assismiiz Professor o f English I
MARY TOLERTON LAPP, A. B.
Gibbs Secretarial School. With Mount
Union, September, 1926-
Assislfczrizf Physical Director P
OHMER HAROLD ENGLE
VVittenberg College, A. B., '14, Cornell
University, '23, Ohio State University,
'24, Columbia University, A. M., '25 ,
VVith Mount Union, September, 1925-
, A. M.
Associate Professor of Biology
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Ohio Wesleyaii University, A. B., Miss X
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ALBANUS BLAINE KITZMILLER
ii. M., Pa. D.
Mount Union College, A. B., '14, Ohio
State University, A. M., '26, Ph. D.,
'28, With Mount Union, Sepltember,
Lewis Miller Professor of Psychology
RGBERT DEAN WRIGHT, A. B.
Miami University, A. B., '22, Universi-
ty of Illinois, University of Wisconsin.
With Mount Union, September, 1925-
Assisiarizf Physical Director aiici
Assiszfaiic Coach -
KARL KETTER1NG,A. M.
Cornell College, A. B., '22, University
of Cincinnati, '26, University of Iowa,
A. M., '28, With Mount Union, Sep-
Acziiig Professor of Piihlic Speahiiig
aiici Dehazfe Coach
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PAUL KREIDER CRESSMAN,
Lehigh University, A. B., '26, Universi-
ty of Illinois, A. M., '28. With Mount
Union, September, 1928-
.fflssistauz Professor of Modern
Languages auaf Literature
I-1ARoLD TARBELL, A. M.
LUTHER ENGCH WARREN,
Wilmingtoii College, A. B., '17, Har-
vard University, '22, Haverford Col-
lege, A. M., '24, Columbia University,
'24, University of Pennsylvania, '25,
University of Cinczinnati. '28. VVith
Mount Union, September, 1928-
A ssrsziauzf Professor o f Education
Byracuse.Un1versity, A. B. '23, A. M.,
64, Universitaire' Internationale, '25,
niversity of Chicago, '28,
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RICHARD VVALTER OPPEN-
HEIM, Mus. Grail.
Graduate of Royal iConservatory of
Brussels, Belgium, pupil of Oscar Black
and Cesar Thompson, Brussels, first
violinist, Concerts Durant Symphony
Orchestra, Brussels, instructor in Miss
CoWle's School for Girls, Hollidays-
burg, Pennsylvania, 1912-1914, in-
structor Williamsport Dickinson Semi-
nary, Williamsport, Pennsylvania,
1914-1918, instructor Mount Union
Conservatory, 1920-1928, Director of
Music, Mount Union, 1928-
Difecfoi' of Violiii, Theory
Studied in Leipsig, and Berlin, Germany
under Julius Klengel, Hans Kronold
and Leo Schultz, Detroit Symphony
C EVELYN Donls STAHQJER,
- Miis. B.
Graduate of Chica 'o Musical College.
B. Mus., 1922, Qpiano and composi-
tionj, pupil of Beryl Rubenstein,
Cleveland Institute of Music, of Ernest
Hutcheson, at Chatauqua Lake, New
York, 1927. Teacher of piano, Mount
Union Conservatory, 1924.
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MARION DAVIES, Mas. B.
Graduate of Oberlin Conservatory l of
Music, Oberlin, Ohio, B. Mus., 'Z8.
Piano and Organ
HERMANN GRUSS,'Mns. Grad.
Graduate of National Conservatory of
Music, Leipsig, Germany, pupil of
Robert Teichmueller5 instructor of
master classics in piano at Royal Con-
servatory Agram, Croatia.
GRACE JOHNSON, Mm. B.
Graduate Nlount Union College Con
servatory of Nlusic, B. Mus., '28
Studied under Mischa Mischacoss, Con
cert Master' Philadelphia Orchestra.
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H. coLEMAN ASI-IE, Mm. B.
Graduate of Illinois Wesleyan Universi-
ty, Bloomington, Illinois, B. Mus., '26,
Voice With Arthur Westbrook and Arn-
old Lovej oy, Brady Pupils and William
Lindquist. Scholarship to the Eastern
Opera School, Rochester, New York,
'Z 6, and appeared with Rochester Opera
Company in baritone roles, appeared in
Schubert Light Opera Company, New
York, '26-27, in several roles.
GRACE SHAFFER, .Mum B.
Graduate of Mount Union Conserva-
tory, B. Mus., College of Music, Cin-
cinnati, The American School of Meth-
ods Chica o su ervisor of Music in
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Alliance City Schools.
Public School Methods
Matron Elliott Hall
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' Field Secretary
VERNA ELIZABETH LOWER
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PERRY FIRESTONE KING
S. B., M. D.
' Chairmen Health S efffulee Bowel'
l DOROTHY BORN, za. N. l
Alliance City' Hospital
C olle ge N une
JOHN LESLIE TRADER
A Zlmfmi Secretary
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This team captured the I
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ship for Mount in 1901 and
II' 1902. There was not a f, 1 1
li regular coach during those I e X
1 years. Guy Allott and A RX
Herman Carr were on the '
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DR. LOUIS ABELL PAPPENHAGEN,
Clay: Patron H
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CLASS OF 1930
P1'CSiClC11f ---------- ........ J ohn Williams
Vice-President ..... Do-rothy. Whitacre C
Treasurel' ..... .. .... ....... E lmer Schellhase,
SCCl'Cf21l'Y ....... Wmm,QF. - ....................d M ar-ie 'Albright
The Class of 1930 is decidedly different. From the matter of
Writing the senior class history to the important matter of reorganizing
student government forms, the senior class has conscientiously striven to
be different. A c
In practically all of its numerous undertakings the class has been
highly successful. In the beautiful custom of decorating the tables for
football and basketball banquets the class has ranked high. In the matter
of taking prizes for good looks in both masculine and feminine depart-
ments the class has not been lacking. And in the very platriotic duty of
turningwout stars for basketball, baseball, track, football, and debate, the
class has excelled.
But it is not necessary to confine observations to the ordinary haunts
of senior classes. Aesthetic and cultural pursuits have held the attention of
many of the class members. A galaxy of singers, instrument players of
various sorts, speakers, and planners of movements and good times has
been discovered in this class. Literature has been produced by some. Cer-
tainly the delicate jobs of handling the Weekly and yearly publications,
jobs Which have been Well taken care of by seniors, should not go un-
mentioned. In the respect that each publication has improved the seniors
show a desire to be different.
But in one respect this class would not be at variance with preced-
ing classes. Each member of this class will look black to the happy days on
the old campus, and each Wishes his Alma Mater to swell With pride at his
accomplishmens. And all of us join with our predecessors in Wishing Old
Mount the best of success in inculcating the high principles of an unbiased
Christian education which she has given to us, into the minds of those Who
follow in, and We trust, overstep, our different footsteps.
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Phi Sigma 3,f4j3'Tfg2fQa affix, Blasketball 2, 3.
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Stuclient Eqdfbah 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 43
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Art: ' Alliance Ohio
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Dynamo Associa ion Nix Xi X e.t 35 Unonian
. Staff 45 Woman -' h i flssocia ion 3, Sec.-
Treasurer 35 Y. 1. C. V ' 23 45 Junior
Prom Committee 35 Intram xggxts 1, 2, 3, 4.
lt ll - 7
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Science 4 Q it 3 .. eff, Qliio
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Association5 Y. Wi ,mural Sports.
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Chi Sig a Omi on
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l G-Oxrlt Board 35 'gggigfiqis S dent Council 3, 4,
President 45 Vol -- 'Bafll l,, .gernalional Re-
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' ship 1, Z3 Gospel 'Eieam P1 2 tu e t Senate 45
QQ-Qi . Cross Country 35 uniorxlyr mi Xnrttee.
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iii Y. VV. C. A. 4, a1fsQSX'b1de1it Council 2,
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, f "b . Gov't Board
f Secretary 45 Pur l
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4 Elliott Hall G
3,43 Basketball 1 Vol-l
Football 1, 2
C. A.3 Panhellenic
cil 23 Elliott Hall
45 Student Senate,
Belle Vewzon, Pa.
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ERIC ALEXANDER ECKLER
Clam Patron E,
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CLASS OF 1931
OFFICERS - '
President .. ...........H .. ...... ................. ...... A 1 ma Wakkila
ViCC-Presidellt ........ ,,,,,,, G eorge Rogers
T1'eHSu1'e1' . ........ ..... E dgar Stephenson
Secretary ....... ..............- .. ........ . ...,,,,,, Ruth Davis
On September 10, 1927 a group with the usual outward characteris-
tics but made up of unusual individuals came to Mount Union for the
d-ouble purpose of receiving a liberal education and contributing something
of value to their chosen college. Freshman Week ensued and the hectic
period of rushing. The freshman party was held in Morgan Gymnasium
after the style of a carnival. I
Ethel Schneider, Russel McLaughlin, and Lorin Lindamood carried
off prizes at the end of the first year. This class furnished scrimmage for
the varsity and contributed a large number to Purple Mask.
As sophomores, the group did nothing extraordinary, but certain
individuals made places for themselves on the campus thus bringing the
class before their fellows. Lindamood, Yaggi, Boyle, and McCallum were
seen o-n the grid-iron, Devore Won his letter in basketball, and Morris,
Smith, Devore, McCallum, and Wiley contributed to the track team.
Scholarship honors Were Won by Elizabeth Starr, Myron Sturgeon,
Ethel Schneider, Samuel Husat, and Edgar Stephenson in the spring of
The most important event of this junior year Was the' Junior Prom
carefully planned and successfully staged by Evan Morris and his com-
9 I Although the junior class is the smallest in college this year, its
members are prominent in athletics, glee clubs, Purple Mask, and debate
Barbara Turkle was voted the most popular and best dressed girl
on the campus. The first place for biggest bluffer is held by Evan Morris.
One need only look over the following pages in this book to discover
the juniors and the respective places held by them.
65a ,,,, M 4 o iw A.
, .- ,. 1 -------'f"'-f- -- 'Y 1 - ' .
...ir is - is U ....
if nf it
BARBARA BAUGH NED BAUHOF
A lliarzca, O fzio
Barbara is a sweet, friendly girl, and
very dependable. Going to school in the
morning and Working in the afternoon is
quite a task. However, Barbara does it with-
out a murmur, and in this Way hopes to be-
come a history teacher. She is a member of
the Chi Sigma Omicron sorority.
Ned is a good student, but he spends
' most of his time writing letters to a certain
co-ed in Ohio State University. He is a
member of the Sigma Nu fraternity.
Because of his quiet nature Charles is
seldom seen about the campus but those
who are in close touch with him report him
as being popular. He is a member of the
Alpha Kappa P1 fraternity.
A fliazzce, Ohio
You just know that George is around
when you see his aluminum colored road-
ster zipping along the road. He is a mem
ber of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
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Although George 'eems to be very quiet
East Liffcrpool, Ohio
Who can be sweeter than this charmin
. g, s g
and reserved he is much the opposite when little Tri Delta? She, too, has several in-
heard on the Gospel Team tours. He is a terests on the campus-a Ubig, stout" ath-
member of the Philo Club. lete for example.
S al em , O liio
"Dick" is one of Salem's representatives
at Mount and in his three years here has
held up the honor of the Quaker City in
the east. "Dick's" activities have increased
this year by the entrance in school of his
Boyd is one of our coming preachers and
it looks like he will be a good one, too.
Outside of his preaching interests he has
interests in a certain sophomore from Ak-
ron, Ohio. He is a member of the Alpha
Tau Omega fraternity.
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RUTH DAVIS CA
Carl is one of the most popular athletes
in Mount this year and is especially popu-
lar with a certain Tri Delt. He is a mem-
ber of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
Ruth is just another reason Wltzf "meg
prefer blondesn. She has quite a hobby
on this campus, but perhapS You already
know what her hobby is. She is a member
of the Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
CURTIS DETWILER INEZ DIXON
Columbiana, Ohio Augurm, Ohio
"Curt" is one of the tribe of Columbiana Inez is Well liked for her cheery dis-
Sigma Nu's, but is better known around the position. She is a good student and spends
Mount Union campus for his ability to most of her spare time studying.
play the marimba and to sing in the Glee
Club and quartet. He is to be found loiter-
ing about PreXy's office quite regularly.
He is a member of the Sigma Nu frater-
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"Attention, please! If anyone Wishes to
use the Alpha Chi house, please get per-
mission from men. Nevertheless, she makes
quite a successful house chairman and
generally receives the cooperation of the
girls. V I V
Mi1ie1'al C ity , O hio
Sweetness, a faltless disposition, and a
friendly smile are her characteristics. Dan
Cupid has robbed her associates this year,
by turning her attention to other thoughts
besides those of the feminine sex. As Alpha
Chi secretary and Y. W. C. A. president
she does her bit in managing the affairs of
' Ear! Liverpool, Ohio .
Ruth's smile and cheery disposition make
her Well liked around the campus. She is a
hard worker and a good student. She is a
member of Chi Sigma Omicron sorority.
lVIoureen is another Junior, that claims
the Buckeye State as her home. Very little
is seen of her about the campus or the Col-
lege Inn, but it is reported that she spends
a good deal of her time helping the Alpha
Chi's Win the Scholarship Cup.
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CHARLOTTE HARRISON MARGARET JEFFERSON
Perry, Ohio Yoimgfiozcii, Ohio
Here is one of the most popular girls Although held back by racial differenc-
on the campus. Her small sature is in direct es, "Peg" has become one of Mountls best
contrast to that tall athlete from Alliance. students.
Charlotte is a member of the Delta Delta
ELEANOR JONES ZELRION LAFFTA
Salem, Ohm Caizlfoiz, Ofiio
Atlglefitalll beautiliul girls live in Alliance. Zelvon, who is quite a chemist, is also
Unio th P1 is W at the students of Mount Well versed along other lines. He is better
n oug tvvhen they chose her as their known as a Wrecker of Ford roadsters.
"Carnival Queen". She is a member of the
Delta Delta Delta sorority,
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ARTHUR MINK HALE MYERS
Orrzfifle, Ohio Louisville, Ofiio
Although Art spends his Week-ends Hale is one of Mount's Louisville com-
Uvisitingv at home he has time to get good muters. Although he is quiet, he is noted
grades. He is Well liked and is very quiet. for his cheery disposition and clean cut
He is a member of the Alpha Kappa Pi personality. g .
MARGARET NIXON JEFFERSON PELTZ
lfVf11're1z, Ohio h Ariana, Oliio
Margaret is another of Warren's repre- "Jeff, is one of the best liked fGllOWS
sentatives at Mount Union. She is 21 good on the campusiand is noted for his cheery
studentand iS Well liked by CVSIYODC- She disposition. He is a member of the Phi
is a member of the Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Tau fraternity,
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George is well known in Mount circles
because of his baritone voice. He is a good
student and has interests in outside activi-
ties. He is a member of the Alpha Kappa
Hazel is very popular on the campus and
finds time to study when she is 'not busy
Working as stenographer in the Dean,s
office or Writing letters to Pittsburgh. She
is a member of the Kappa Delta sorority.
Berglzolz, Olzio '
"Betty" is a fair and charming Alpha
Chi. Her blonde hair is exceptionally
beautiful when she dons her blue ensemble.
In her quiet Way she helped to make the
Junior Prom a success, and she manages
to maintain order among the Alpha Chi
A llizmce, O bio
"Bob" is one of lVIount's best athletes,
starring in football, and track. In his three
years at Mount his great secret has finally
been let out, his friends report that he likes
to sleep. He is a member of the Alpha
Tau Omega fraternity.
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FRANK MCILVAINE MABEL MILLER
flfzfoorzaa, Pa. Alliance, Ohio
Another of our coming preachers is Mabel, a little girl from the wide open
Frank. He is a member of the Gospel spaces of the country, is aspiring to become
Team and is active in the Oxford Fellow- a Latin teacher. She isn't around school as
ship Work. He is a member of the Alpha much as we would like, but nevertheless
Kappa Pi fraternity. ' she is a friend to everybody. She is a mem-
ber of the Chi Sigma Omicron sorority.
ENOS O. MELLINGER DARREL MINARD
I North Lima, Olzio RWWWW, Ohm
Here is a very quiet chap who is one of One would think Darrel to be a quiet
the best students on the Mount Union A type of fellow until one hears him rattling
campus. He is a member of the Philo Club. off tunes on a piano. He is a member of
the Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity.
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PAUL PERKINS THELMA REESE
Clezfelzmfl, Ohio Allitmoe, Ohio
Besides being a good student Paul is This diminutive girl, besides being a
deeply interested in newspapers and is at good student, is popular on the campus and
present news editor of the Dynamo. He is in Alliance. She is a member of the Alpha
a member of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Chi Omega sorority.
JOHN REIGAR ' ROBERT ROYER
When not busy rebuffing the remarks "Bob" is a good student and is well liked
made upon his slumbering metropolis, John by everyone. He is a member of the Philo
is spending his time studying. He is a star Club. .
on the tennis team and a member of the
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
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G roembzn' g , Pa.
"Tony" is one of the best students in
Mount and deserves credit for his 'success
in overcoming a physical handicap. He is
Well liked around Miller 'Hall Where he
makes his home. He is a member of the
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C anion, Ohio
Dale is the older member of the Shoe-
maker family in Mount, having returned
to school after a year's absence. Dale is in-
terested in intramural sports being next
year's intramural manager. He is a member
of the Sigma Nu fraternity.
Stanley is a very likeable fellow and is a
ood student He is one of Mount's "com
A llianoe, Ohio
Chalmer is a yery likeable chap and is
liked for his pleasing personality He is a
8 - ' , ' .
mutersn from Canton. He is a member of member of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
the Sigma Nu fraternity.
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Canton, O bio
Lloyd is one of the famous "Cantonites',,
who resents being called a "Greek". He is
popular around the campus even if he does
come from Canton, and even if he is
seen about the Alliance City Nurses' Home
quite regularly. He is a member of the
Sigma Nu fraternity.
Another one of those exceptionally bright
people. If brilliance is a stepping stone to
success, she will have little difficulty in
securing it. She is a member of the Chi
Sigma Omicron sorority.
Edwin has been the president of the
Purple Mask the past year and is envied by
many for his Wonderful speaking voice.
He would make either a good radio an-
nouncer or a good preacher. He is a mem-
ber of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
When "Red" is not spending his time
in Youngstown he is found stdying hard in
his room. He is also a performer in intra-
mural athletices. He is a member of the
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
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N AOM A STRAVVN
Nuoma is very quiet and unassuming.
She goes her own Way and lets everyone
else go theirs. She makes friends everywhere
EARL ,SCHWAB '
Cmzzfofz, O hio
When Earl is not minding the affairs
of a certain member of the freshman class
he is busy with his studies and with his
Work on the business staff of the Unonian
and the Dynamo. He is a member of the
Phi Kappa 'Tau fraternity.
Dorothy is one of the few Mount girls
enrolled in the science curriculum and
when it comes to Physics-Well, she is a
Physics lab assistant. She is popular on the
campus and active in its activities. She is
a member of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
Besides having a job and other interests, l
Trautman hnds time to spend on his lessons
and in the fall is a member of the football
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A lliaiiw, Ohio
Barbara's sister, "Betty',, was quite a
favorite on the campus, but Barbara Went
several steps farther when she was elected
the most popular and the most stylish girl
at Mount. Her greatest interest, sad to say,
is many miles from Mount. She is a mem-
ber of' the Delta Delta Delta sorority.
Although he is very quiet, Ralph is great-
ly interested in the photography business
and is very good along those lines. He is a
member of the Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity.
Wzzpakoneta, Oliio I
Ann is probably Mount's best girl
chemist and one of the few girls in school
taking the science durriculum. She has made
many friends in her three years in school
and is expected to make many -more before
graduating in 1931. She is a member of the
Alpha Xi Delta sorority.
Nm Philadelphia, ohio
Harry is one of the busiest members of
the Junior class, being a member of this
year's successful debate team and the as-
sociate business manager of the Unonian.
He is a member of the Phi Kappa Tau
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Dorothy is one of the inost popular girls
on the campus and is better known by the
name "Gigli", Her cheery disposition and
smile have won her many friends. She is
a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorori-
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A llimice, Ohio
' Although his home is in Alliance, Clyde
1S found spending a great deal of his
valuable time at the home of a friend in
Sebring. Clyde is a good student and is
sttudying to be an architect. He is a mem-
ber of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
Ruth is one of the most attractive girls
on the campus and is also Well liked every-
Where she goes. She is a member of the
Kappa Delta sorority.
Ear: Liverpool, Ohio
Mildred is one of Mount's most athletic
girls, taking part in basketball, hockey, and
tennis. She is noted for her ever present
smile and for her optimism. She is Well
liked by all her friends. She is a member
of Kappa Delta sorority.
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Not onl Doctor Headland but also Another one of these boys from Western
sr as-f t n
George is one of the busiest men on the
campus, attempting to keep up with his
studies and at the same time he is a reporter
for one of the Canton newspapers. He is a
member of the Alpha Tau Omega fraterni-
A llizmce, Olzio
- Venus has once again chosen a maiden
with brunette locks to be our May Queen.
But is beauty all? No, she radiates personal-
ity, making friends Wherever she goes. She
is an active worker on the campus and a
member of Mu Phi Epsilon. She is also a
member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority.
MARGARET H EADLAN D
Slippery Rock, Pez. '
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the Tri Deltas, can be proud of Margaret
as a real debater. For some unknown reason
she is especially fond of making debate
Reserve Academy, who has made a name
for himself here at Mount. His Work as a
member of the Unonian staff has been
very commendable. He is a member of the
Sigma Nu fraternityi '
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After spending last year at the College
lor Wfomen, VVestern Reserve University
Harriet decided to come to lVIount Union.
She is well liked and one of the most
stylish girls on the campus. She is a mem-
ber of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
Ethel probably has more pep than any
other girl on the campus and her ever ready
smile and cheery Words have Won for her a
host of friends. Tennis and camping are
her favorite sports. She is a member of the
Delta Delta Delta sorority.
ALMA WAKKILA '
A Rfweiififz, Oliio
Alma is interested in student activities
besides being the president of the 'Junior
class. She isfull of pep and is popular with
everyone on the campus. She is also an ath-
lete of note, playing basketball, volleyball,
and hockey. She is a member of Kappa
Delta sorority. p D
Besides being one of the most popular
girls on the campus Jessie is also one of the
busiest. She has plenty of pep and her good
nature brings her many friends. She is a
member of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
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- Alliance, Ohio
Howard is a very quiet fellow but when
he speaks it is with a firm conviction. .HC
is a good student and well liked. He is a
member of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
Caroline comes from Canton, and are
not all Cantonians proud of it? She may
not be a whiz in mathematics, but she eX-
cels many in the ability of winning friends.
The Alpha Xi Deltals surely are fortunate
to have such a president.
She may come from a small town but
she is a girl full of pep and vivacity. Her
exceptional athletic ability has helped the
Tri Deltas to win honors this year.
Eloise formerly lived in Nlinerva but
recently moved to Alliance in order to de-
vote more of her time to college. She is
tall and good looking, and her pleasant
ways have brought her many friends. It is
rumored that she is interested in sports as
she usually has a Ball with her whereever
she goes. She is a member of the Delta
Delta Delta sorority.
eng ' at it
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CLASS OF 1932
President -.. ........ ....-.--- f ---- - --L- Ruth COPS
Vice-President ...... Delmar Gard
Secretary -----g- --v--- t ,,...,, D afliel. Bryan
'ITI-eaSu1-ef ------ --U -----w-----a- ,A --Y,- Kathfyll IBYCITITCTHQIT
Some of the greeness has Worn off by now and the members of the
Class of 1932 find themselves listed as Sophomores.
Of course, they were ushered into lVlount Union in the usual
manner-Freshman Week-a tour of the campus, lectures by some of the
professors, a reception by the faculty in Elliott Hall and a party in the gym.
Later Ion, in Cctober, another party Was held. By this time a little of
the basihfulness had Worn off-but it was still noticeable.
During their second year, although the members of the Class of
1932 have not done much asa class, they have done much for Mount
Union individually. The Sophomores carried off many honors on the foot-
ball field, and Were also quite prominent in basketball and track. The class
can also boast of many outstanding members of the Purple Mask, the
Dynamo Staff, the Debate Teams, Oxford Fellowship, the Clee Clubs,
and, in fact, of almost every organization on the campus.
. The Sophomores are now hoping for another party soon. It will be
interesting to 'notice Whether the bashfulness which prevailed a year ago will
still be obvious. Perhaps more history will be made at this event than has
been made up until this time. U
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Smith Millci' Carter Smith
NTCMHSYCI' Wfright Mackall Shadle
Hall Dively ' Finger Nlontecalvo
Finney Cope Bair Bceghley
Titus Grubb G1'iIHCS Bonfield
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Hart Kennedy Hams Bfyilll
Dietrich Wells 1341111 Renncls
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P1-egidgnt --M ------- ,-,,,.',-- Robert Vaughll
Vice-President ...... ...--.. G F2166 Ullkfifef
Secretary .... . .... ...... M elvina Graham
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HISTORY i F a
After having passed through various stages of measles, mumps,
whooping-cough, and High School, the class of nineteen thirty-three looks
hale and hearty as it makes its debut on our campus. This has been Well
proved by their victory over the Sophomores in theobag rush and the
fcwould-have-been" tug of War at which 'fYe noble Sophomoresn failed
Freshman Week proved that they are, socially speaking, active, the
psychological test has shown, psychologically speaking, that they are bright-
er than Kplebes of other Ohio colleges", according to grades, scholastically
speaking, they are studious, having better grades than last year's frosh,
and athletically speaking, they have some excellent material for the
A There are representatives in this class of not only far-distant-states,
but two far distant lands, China and Korea. i
Witness the largest group in the Chapel, FRESHMEN I See your-
self as others see you, but remember, it will soon be your turn to occupy
a higher chapel-birth, to have a title With one more letter in length than
you now possess, sophomore, and to prosper until you are noble and dig-
nified like your elders. I
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,fe Mount's fourth 01110 'f11,X
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1' 3 was Won by thrs team 111 1 ,fr
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First Row-Beach, Wiand, Nagy, Lindarnood, Brown, Hyden, Goss, Heiln.
Second Row-Kinne, Bottomly, Ehleirs, DiLoretto, Grimes, Kinney, Bontield, Trautnian,
Third Row-Thorpe, Moore,-Marlow, Dunn, Glenwright, Boyle, Shumaker, NIcCa11u1n,
Montecalvo, Moore, and O'Brien.
MOU11t 6 Michigan
Mount 2 O Defiance
Mount 1 3 Oberlin
Mount 6 Wooster'
lVIOU.I1t 2 O Cage
Mount O Nluskingum
Mount 2 7 Kenyon
W Mount 34 Hiram
Mount l Akron
. 1 2 6
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1 Winning five games, losing three and tying
one, Coach "Jack" Thorpe's Purple grid machine
scored 126 points while holding its opponents to
54- markers. Conference opponents inflicted two
of the defeats and the lone deadlock and scored
32 of the 54-'points chalked up against the Hill-
Top goal line. ln 'the meantime, however, the
Thorpemen were winning four conference games,
piling up a total of 100 points on our sister in-
Mount split even 'in the non-conference games,
Michigan taking a hard-earned victory, while
Defiance was bumped by the Royal Pturple.
Mount outscored their two non-conference oppo-
nents, 26-22. A
VVith but about ten days to whip his sopho-
more squad into shape, Coach Thorpe took the
team to Ann .Arbor Where the Hilltoppers had
replaced Ohio Wesleyan as the inaugural oppo-
nents for the University of Michigan. Playing
under a scorching sun, Mount rose to great
heights and held the Wolverines to a 16-6 score,
thus gaining national recognition. i
The final tune-up battle was staged October S
against Defiance. The Thorpemen played steam-
roller football to win 20-6. Next meeting their
old traditional rivals at Oberlin, Mount came
out on top 13-0. The Purple struck their first
snag the following Saturday when the Presby-
'terians at Wooster held them to a 6-6 tie before
a Wooster home-coming crowd.
Mount retaliated the next week before their
own home-coming crowd, trouncing Case by a
A555555 Di7'50507' 20-0 score. The Purple struck their first con-
ference tartar against Muskingum and fell before
JOHN M. THoRPE t
a powerful, flashy attack for a 13-0 count.
The Thorpemen met Kenyon on the following Saturday and experienced little
difficulty in over-running the Episcopalians to a 27-7 tune. Kenyon staged a flashy air
attack in the first few minutes, scoring the first goal, but power began to tell and Mount
finally forged ahead. Taking the next Saturday off, the Purple continued November 23
against Hiram in the final tune-up match for the Turkey-day classic against Akron. Hiram
provided the Hill-toppers with just the right diversion and went home buried under a
' The final attraction resulted in a 6-0 loss sustained at the hands of Akron University
in a game staged on a snow-covered field. The two giants locked horns for 32 periods but
Akron managed to force'Mount to kick from behind their own goal with but 7 minutes
to play. A surge of yellow-jackets over-powered Raber and the ball went spinning goal-
wards where Spessard fell on it for the lone tallies of the game.
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ccpVALLY" GLENVVRIGHT, one of the coolest field generals
that ever donneda Purple grid uniform, has finished a brilliant collegiate
football career during Which he proved himself an extraordinary held
general and ball toter. He never became flustered under fire and his cool-
headed direction pulled his team out of many a tight place. Wally was
honored by his temmates by being elected honorary captain of the 1929
V . CHARLES MARLOWE makes the sixth letterman Who will not
be back next year having Wound up three years of service on the squad.
This stockyhalfback did not have enough quarters to his credit to Warrant
a letter, but his devotion to the squad for three years, despite his insufficient
service, Won him a letter.
"MANSE" DUNN, for three years a mountain at right tackle, is
another veteran that Will be missed next year. Dunn was large and aggres-
sive and always noted as a hard clean player. A tribute to his leadership
may be noted in the fact that he Was chosen to captain the eleven in the
Home-Coming fray against Case. He Was named on the All-Qhio second
team last year.
GLEN "PETER NAGY Was another unanimous choice of foot-
ball experts as deserving All-Ohio mention. He weighed over 215 pounds
and was a stone Wall at his guard position. VVhen he hit going at top
speed, his opponents generally stayed hit. He should be greatly improved
by next season and be one of the most valuable players on the squad.
WEBSTER MOORE, although the lightest regular, was one of
Mount Unionfs cleverest guards. For what he lacked in size, 'fVVeb" made
up in fight and aggressiveness. In many a agame he could be seen under a
pile of husky giants grimly clinging to the enemy ball carrier. "VVeb"
Wound up his Purple football career last season and Coach Thorpe will lind
it a hard job to fill the gap as efficiently as 'fVVeb" filled it.
X. -"DANNY" DILORETTO was another sopohomore who received
his letter this year. He was a stellar performer at an end post and should
prove himself very valuable to the squad in his two remaining years.
Danny" Was especially valuable this season in getting down under punts.
. LEWIS SHUMAKER Was one of Coach Thorpe's chief utility
linemen for three seasons. Past, and built like a truck horse, he was es-
pecially adapted to the Purple system of running guards. Although handi-
capped considerably by a bad knee last season, Shumaker proved his mettle
in m - ' - . . ., , , - .
him any a rough orgy with bigger and moi e powerful men dropping around
mek hL?jU1Ni "LINDY" LINIJ,"l-M OOD was bothered quite a bit by
A1 S ou er ast year but played in practically every game regardless.
ternatin a . .
g t center and guard he made good use of his immense size and
was alwa ' ' ' .. - . .
an ev gs lf! the thlfk of thmgb- "Lindy" will lie hack next year and given
en rea W -
1th his bad shoulder, should make quite a name for himself
-on the gridiron.
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I HAROLD SWEET has been a mainstay at tackle for two years
and will be back next season for his third try at the job. Big and powerful,
he blocked left tackle like a stone wall, very few of his opponents being
able to put him out of a play. An honorable mention on an All-Ohio team
testifies to his ability. .
LEO GRI MES , although playing his first year in college football,
stood third in Ohio9s scoring race with 75 points. He was mentioned at the
full-back position on about every All-Ohio squad chosen. He turned in his
best performance of the year against Hiram, gaining nearly 200 yards from
scrimmage and tallying five touchdowns. Grimes is expected to do great
things next year with a year of experience behind him.
GLEN GOSS proved his worth this year in the backfield and with
two more years ahead of him should develop into a real star. Although not
running with the ball to a great extent, his blocking was a real factor in all
the Purple gains. He played safety man throughout the season.
f TTHEW UMONTYD MONTECALVO was another of the
seven sophomores who won their letters last year and still have two seasons
before them. He played the blocking half-back position and although sel-
dom called on to run with the ball, proved himself over and over again as a
consistent performer. He should be very valuable to the team next season.
ALFRED BOTTOMLE Y again proved his worth as a backfield
man last season and will be sorely missed next year. He was one one of
the best passers on the squad and was generally good for quite a little
yardage when given the pigskin for a crack at the opposing line. He per-
formed on the varsity for two years. '
"JOH NN Y" BOYLE was one' of the most colorful players on the
squad last year and will be back at his center post next season with his Irish
vivacity. Although handicapped in the later games by injuries, ujohnnyn
was always inthe midst, of every play. Although playing at center, he inter-
cepted more passes than any other Purple warrior.
' ROBERT "BOB" MCCALL UM was one of the fastest and clever-
est grid-ironers last season and although handicapped by lack of weight,
his tricky open-field style made him feared by opponents. He broke into
most of the ames last ear and will be be sorely missed next season when,
ineligibility grill remove him from the roll of a Purple footballer.
JAMES "JIMMY" WJAND was a power this season on the left
Hank and with the added year of experience behind him, should have his
post well fortified in the two remaining seasons in which he will be avail-
able. His size and strength made it difficult for his opponents to put him
out of a play. '
LEROY USPJTZD RABER was one of Coach Thorpe's sophomore
Ends last season who proved themselves of varsity caliber in their first year
of collegiate football. Prom the first game of the season when he intercepted
a pass and scored a touchdown against Nlichigan, Raber was always in the
thick of things at his right end post. He did all of the kicking for the team
and was often called to run with the ball.
EDMUND "TUB" KJNNE held the position of manager this
year and was always ready to give a rub-down or perform many of the
other numerous duties that always fall on the manager's shoulders. A
large part of the success of the team ysgas due indirectly to him.
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
Edward Speidel, Dcitrich Cordcs, Gone Miller
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ROBERT DEAN WRIGHT
Bafkezfball and Track Coach
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Resume of the 1929-1930 Basketball Season
Finishing a long hard season of twenty-one grueling games with a
.571 average, Mouiit Union's 1929-1930 basketball squad can justly be
proud of itself. With. only two letter men back around which to mould a
team, Coach Bob .Wright filled in with his sophomores and consequently,
Mouiit Union enjoyed one of the greatest competitive seasons in many a
Their record includes 2 victories and 3 defeats in pre-season games,
three wins and no losses in non-conference frays, and 7 wins and 6 defeats
in the Ohio Conference.
The Wrightmeii dropped their first three tune-up matches against
the Firestone, Union Trust, and Goodyear aggregations but came back and
defeated the Sandusky Reds and Youngstown KY" iteam by decilsive
The Hill-toppers found the non-conference opposition fairly easy.
The three victories include two decisive wins over Kent State and a 48-27
defeat of Bowling Green. 1
Mo-unt was right up in the thick of the Ohio Conference fight until
a four game losing streak in mid-season put them out of the running.
Wooster took the first loop engagement by a-36-26 count. Mount rallied,
however and won the next four frays. Kenyon was dropped 47-27, Akron
was downed in a close game, 30-29, Hiram took the count, 35-23, and
Case was trounced 50-26. ,
Akron drubbed the Mountmeii in the next battle, 34-24 and started
the Purple on a losing streak which robbed them of a chance to finish near
the top. Hiram pulled an upset and defeated the VVrightmen on their own
Hoor, 33-32. Then a diastrous road trip shoved the Wrightmeii down a
little farther. Muskingum t-ook a close game 39-37, and Kenyon pulled
another surprise and won, 34-31. ' '
The Mountmen however, hopped out of their lethargy against
Heidelberg to play one of their best games of the season and win 41-37.
Four days later they came from behind to down Reserve 33-28.
Gberlin proved a snag but the Purple provided a glorious curtain-
lowering spectacle by stopping the title-bound VVooster1tes in the final
game, 35-29. I
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KVVALLY GLEN WR! GH T, undoubtedly one of the best cagers
to roam the courts of Memorial Hall played his last year in a Purple
' For three years 'fWally" Was "arsenic" for his opponents scoring
ffzippersv from any angle of the floor. He Was a marked man before enter-
ing any combat, and even at that Was unabled to be stopped.
His coolness has Won many games. Leading the scoring column
again this year gives him two successive seasons of leadership. This feat is
very seldom done in any Ohio Conference school.
FLOYD ATCHLEY-'fAtch" completed his second year as a
utility man and Won his letter both years. He refused to stay put on the
section of the bench that had been assigned to him, and time and again he
broke into the fray when a fresh player was needed. His speed and Hoor
play Won him aplace on a team that was composed of large men.
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CARL DE VORE , a varsity man from last year revealed that he
was a Worthy factor in helping Coach Wright to build this years team.
Although small,iit didn't prevent his floor Work from making
himself the outstanding man on the floor. It was usually through his
ability that the ball landed in the basket fr-om the hands of his teammates.
Carl will be here next year fighting the same as last year with that
never-ceasing-spirit. Many fans considered him' a Winner because of his
Hghting spirit. '
LORIN KLINDYD LINDAMOQD-"Lindy" held down the
pivot position in great fashion considering his "trick" shoulder. The lanky
fellow controlled the tip at will enabling his cohorts to start the offensive.
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LEO GRIMES Still another sophomore starting as an incx
perienced guard wound up his season like playing as a veteran. The uplucky
sophomore" always drew the highest scorer of his opponents and it was
very seldom he was outscored playing a defensive game as he does. He
along with his fellow classmates will also be here for two more years
ALFRED BE LICH 'ljlash , a speeding guard, possessed an eye
for buckets that will spell "defeat" for many teams in the future
Once he got the ball from the opponents, he kept possession of it,
for he certainly knew how to handle it. He had an act of breaking to
defensive and offensive that his man was left alone holding the great
space about him the air. ' 'V
The next two seasons this lad will don the Purple colors with
Grimes, Raber. We are looking forward to one of the best years since
Mount has had a basket ball team
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LEROY KSPITZN RABER-aSpitz" playing forward in his first
year of college competition proved Withoutdoubt a real player and de-
serves commendation. His super ability of taking the ball from the back-
boardand intercepting passes enabled him to be second high point man.
This husky lad is only a sophomore and can be counted on heavily
'to help annex another Conference championship.
' JOHN BENNINGI-IOFF-f'Bennie" filled that very important
position of student manager this year. Checking up on details, issuing
equipment and seeing that the squad did not make away with enough socks
to cover their tuition kept him busy during the season. His good natured
attitude a.nd willingness to accommodate the team made him a commendable
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Spring ond Intramural, Sports --
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A Spring sports were just getting under way as the Unonian went to
press, but judging from the heavy schedule for all sports and the number
of candidates out for the various teams Mount should have a successful
season in the three minor sports.
-- The track team will be built around the several veterans from last
years squad. Slutz is undoubtedly one of the best distance runners in the
Ohio Conference and can be counted on to take points in the quarter, half
mile, mile and two mile runs. Glenwright heaved the javelin a hundred
and eighty-four feet in the interfraternity meet and should be able to
hold his own with the best javelin throwers in the state. VVally will also
'figure in the high jump. Other point winners will be Devore, McCallum,
Craig, Lindamood, Grimes, Moore, Perkins, Housley, Detwiler, Raber,
,Liebschner and Leyda.
Earl hflosely will again handle the baseball team. Kinney, Burkle,
Myers, Marks and Ball will be missed from last years squad, but their
'places will probably be filled by Goss, Raber, Beach, DiLoretto, Nagy,
McLaughlin and Wiand. Curtiss Fox, an experienced pitcher, will likely
-do .most of the hurling, with George Hanna and Glenn Goss capable of
taking the mound if it becomes necessary.
Frank Hoover was secured to coach the tennis team this spring.
With john Regiar as the lone letter man left from last years team the
prospects for a successful season did not appear any to bright. Practice was
started early and a number of men reported for the squad. Among them
was Leo Grimes who is rated as one of the best players in Stark County.
Leo easily won the right to play as number one man. Number two position
went to Regiar and Shadle and Miller pla.yed as number three and four
men. Other-candidates for the squad are Stevenson, Peters and Finger.
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The Intramural Sport program at Mouiit Union is on the up-grade
if the success of the Intranaural IDepartnnent this year naay he taken as a
forecast. All told 36 teams Were entered in six sportsby six organizations.
Every organization had a team in the race in every division and the number
of defaults were at a minimum.
V 4 I VOLLEY BALL-CLASS A
First Row-+Allen, Oliver, Gill.
Second RoW+Wolfe, Shilts, Detwiler.
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This apparent success of the Intramural Sport program which pro-
vides an organized, competitive outlet for the athletic instincts of less gifted
individuals was due largely to the spirit shown by the six organizations.
However a large share of the credit must goto Intramural Director Robert
D. Wright and his student aids, Philip Gill and Dale Shoemaker. This
body directed the scheduling of games, the scoring, and handled the various
Volleyball held the center of the stage in the fall months. A tradi-
tion of long standing was held up when the Sigma Nus won the Class A
title and Phi Kappa Taus took the Class B championship. In Class A, the
tall, rangy Sigma Nui managed to overcome the challenge of the Phi Taus
and Alpha Taus to win in rather easy fashion. The Phi Tau squad had
things pretty much their own way in winning the Class B trophy for the
fourth consecutive time. '
Intramural basketball rivalry in both leagues was keener this winter
than it has been for several seasons. In Class'A, the powerful Freshman
quintet flying the Sigma Nu colors set up new scoring records in smashing
out ten straight wins to easily take the trophy. The Snake outfit was pushed
by the Phi Taus in the first round and the Alpha Tau Omegas in the
second bracket, but always had enough reserve strength ,to wade through to
a win. In Class B the scramble for the trophy was much more keener. The
Phi Taus, Sigma N us, Sig Alphs, and Alpha Taus were all in the fight for
the first round lead. The Phi Taus finally won, but were forced to take a
back seat in the second round when the Sigma Nu Class B outfit forged to
the front. .
VOLLEY BALL-CLASS B A
BASKETBALL- CLASS B
' First Row-Slutz, Perkins, Smith, Peltz.
Second Row-Kinney, Boniield, Stevenson.
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The play-off series of three games between the Phi Taus and Sigma
Nus Was next in order to determine the rightful claimant of the Class B
basketball trophy. The Phi Taus Won the first game but the Snakes evened
it up in the second fray. In the deciding match, the Phi Taus galloped over
their rivals and took home the coveted plaque.
The inter-fraternity track meet held this spring resulted in the
closest three-cornered race that has happened in the last few years. The
Alpha Tau Omegas finally came out ahead by maintaining their small lead
until the last event Was run off. Close behind the Blackfeet's total of 56
points came the Sigma N us with a 51 point total. The Phi Taus were third
With 43. The Sig Alphs and Alpha Kappa Pis held the terminals. The pre-
dominance of the freshmen performers in this meet was evident insuring
a Well balanced team for next year.
Indoor baseball is another sport that has clinched its place on the
Mount Union intramural sport program. Each fraternity and the non-frats
have placed a ten man team in the field and at present are battling it out
for the trophy. S
First Row-Oliver, Wolfe, Cope, Calnhgm,
Second Row-Allen, Bcnninghoff, Bloom.
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Here's Why the girls love their gym classes:
1. They choose the sport in which they are
y interested and can excel.
1 2. There is clean but intense rivalry be-
tWeen all opponents. 5
V3. A Wide choice of sports is offered. il
4. It is recreation, not Work. 1 I
5. They are Working toward a goal. . I
MARY LAPP V6. It is a pleasant Way to keep that sylphg Q
Physical Director l:1gU.1'C. 1 V i
The Tri Deltas Won the championship plaque for both basketball
and volley ball but it was not Without hard playing. The competition was
keen and interesting in both tournaments. The athletic fans of the college
and neighboring cities stormed the gate of that castle called Morgan Gym
Where those fiery matches were held.
Jo Hall, as volley ball captain, and Charlotte Harrison as basketball 1
captain, deserve a lot of credit for these triumphanting teams.
In the fall some time Was devoted to hockey, but the 'finals were
not reached in the tournament because of unfavorable Weather conditions.
Betty Titus Won first place in the archery contest and Lucille Lamb- 1
kin second place. Who said the day of William Tells was gone? l
This year the girls took golf lessons as a regular part of their gym
Work and this proved to be a popular sport. Maybe this was because Jack '
Thorpe was the instructor.
Several classes in riding Were formed and this proved to be a
bouncing good way to get gym credit.
- To V . rr H122 r or o or r
First Row-Shearer, Buxton, Ramsey, Galbraith, Hall
Second Row-Rennels, Harrison, Bott, Smith, Koehler
First Row--Buxton, Ramsey, Galbraith.
Second Row-Harrison, Shearer, Bott, Koehler.
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This team won cthe Ohio
in 1924 and 1925, Winning 1
23 conference games in a 1 ii
row. The team was coached X
by R. Detrick. 'Q'
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First Row--Hartley, Watt, Wilson, Jones, Galbraith, Robinson.
Second Row-Turney, Turner, lngold, Rowlands, Treverton, Buxton, Whitacre, Davis.
The Woman's Student Council is an organization which represents
all the Women on the campus. Its main purpose is to organize the efforts
of -the Women of the college in carrying out their plans and ideals.
This year the council has been particularly active. They have given
an All-College Tea at Elliott, held a Co-Ed Prom, sponsored the May Day
Pageant, and have brought women of note to the campus Who have spoken
on subjects which are of particular interest to the modern Woman. The most
interesting speaker brought to the college by the council was Miss Florence
Jackson, of the Personnel Department of Wellesley College, Who spoke on
the subject of ffChoosing Your Vocation". '
Virginia Watt ...... ,M .................,.....,.. ,.,,.,,.,,.,,,,, P resident
Anita Wilson ...... --.T ................... ....... V ice-President
Luella Hartley ..a.... ,--,,,-.,,,, S ecretary
Eleanor Jones --.. ..,....,.... ,,-,,,,, T reasurer
Sarah C. Stevenson ........ -,.,,,- E X-Officio
EliZ21bCfl'1 LiCl'1fy ..,......,,,..,,,-.,,-,.,,,,,,,,,,----,-,-. -----,--- A dviggf
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'- " - ' 1-'17 'L V 71,-:rf .Y. , ' r
First Row-lngold, Baugh, Kelly, Unkefer, Wakkila, Dennison
Second Row-Westerbeck, Minard, Turney, Cope, Willianis
E STUDENT SENATE
The purpose of the Student Senate is to provide a means of com-
munication between the student body and the faculty, and to maintain and
carry on the the customs and traditions of Mount Union College. The
Senate this year was very active and was responsible for two changes that
were very much needed. The Senate brought about the reorganization of the
Student Senate which insures equal representation to all groups on the
campus, and also created the Unonian Board which places the positions of
Editor and Business Nlanager upon a basis of merit rather than politics as
they have been in the past. The Senate also sponsored a big out-of-doors
rally and campus supper before the Home Coming game, and awarded
silver cups to the winners of the competitive Home Coming Sing.
The members of the Senate were:
Maurice W. Kelly .......................................................... P1'CSldC11f
Ruth Walker ,,,-,-,-,,,.- ....... l -'ice-President
Mildred Unkefer ............. ............... S ecretary
Paul Cassaday ............................ .......-....-.... T ICHSUTGF
Arleigh Westerbeck Elsie Turner Darrel Minard
John Williams Alma Wakilla Ruth Cope
Sarabell Baugh Helen Dennison Austin Shadle
Following the reorganization of the Student Senate its membership
consisted of the followingpeople:
Maurice W. Kelly .............. ------------------ - -- -------- PfCSiClC11f
Ruth Buxton ----,,-----,--,---, ...... V ice-President
Mary Alice Hoopes --- --- --------------- SCCFCUITY '
Ralph Wehner ..................... ..- ----------------- TFQHSUTCF
Webster Moore Orton Hixson Howard Swank
Caroline Hilles Elisabeth Starr Willianl lVlClVlastcrS, slr.
Ruby Lamont Evan Morris Robert Vaughn
ik eeis e X 4 af
First Row-Turney, Ingold, Robinson, Fehr, Riker.
Second Row-Buxton, Turner, Wintzer, Jones, Brown.
This year the Y. W. C. A. has brought several outstanding speakers
to Mount Union who have conducted devotionals and led interesting dis
cussion groups, The Y. W. in connection with the Y. M. have also been
active in campus affairs as they sponsored the Kollege Karnival and the
Football and Basketball Banquets.
Lenora F ehr ........... ,,...........,.....,,-,
Ann Wyintzer ................
Marjorie Patterson .......
Ruth Reager ...........,.
Edith Brown .........
Music Chairman .........
Library Chairman ......
Publicity Chairman .......
Social Service .,...,.,,,.,,,
a n 1 at ri n :
-----, Assistant Treasurer
----- Elsie Turner
Barbara Finney '
- T ' ' it 'rm
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Morris, Snowball, Hoag, Dunn, Keller, Robinson, Cubbage
Y. M. C. A. .
The Y. M. C. A. has had a very busy year during 1929-1930. Its
activities began in the middle of the summer vacation, 1929, and continued
until the dimissal of school in June, 1930.
1 The first work of the Y. M. was to edit and print the MM" Book. An
"M" Book was sent to each incoming Freshman. In connection with this,
1 during Freshman Week, meetings were held to help to introduce the
V Freshmen to their new surroundings.
Other activities of the Y. M. have been: meetings held with Mr.
Paul Chopard, Dr. Grafflin, Dr. Slutz, Rev. Harold E. Buckey, and
others, the sponsoring with the Y. W. of a Kollege Karnival, a football
and basketball banquet, and the taking charge of one one College Night
E President ...........
Q Secretary ...........
' Treasurer ...... -
L Social ........
1- Employment .....
' Finance .........
Boy's Work .......
Faculty Adviser .....-.....--
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Boyd Cubba ge
,.--,-,,-,,,,,,, .... J ohn M. Hogue
M-M-mum-,-,,,-,,, um--- Evan lVIorris
.... Boyd Cubbage
John M. Hogue
R. T. Robinson
,--,,,,,,,,,--,.,-, 'Di-. Dwight M. Beck
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First Row-Keller, Rawson, Hartley, Brenneman, Perkins, Atchley.
Second Row-Kinney, Felstein, Perkins, Shilts, Schwab, Kelly.
DYNAMo ASSOCIATION I
President -..,,- ,- -- -,,.,,..,,,.......... ., ..... George E. Gooderharn A
Editor -,-,,,,,,,,,.,-- ,.-.,..,,,-.....,,,,..........,............ G eorge Rawson
Business Manager ............................. .. ...................... Floyd Atchlcy
Managing Editor .............................. .. ............. ..... . .- Paul Perkins
News Editor ...... ,. ......... ...... K ay Moore
Assistant News Editor .................................. ....... R uth Cope V
Sports Editor .......................... . .......................,......... slack Perkins
BUSINESS STAFF A A
Advertising Manager .............. g- ...................., ,. Harrison Keller f
Circulation ............. .. ................................................ Earl Schwab
George Gooderham Kay Brenneman Luella Hartley
Ruth Davis Maurice W. Kelly Milton Felstein
George Leyda Paul Cassaday Elliott Stauffer
Robert Kinney Charles Wells Williziiii Shilts
GEORGE RAWSON FLOYD ATCHLEY
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Second Row-Rawson, Winkler, Keller, Felstein, Shilts, Schwab, Greenaniyer, Kinney
First Row-Garman, Grubb, Lower, Davis, Brenneinan, Hartley, Scranton, Joliet.
THE 1930 UNONIAN STAFF
Editor-in-Chief .... ...... C larence D. Steffy
Acting Editor ..... ..... M aurice W. Kelly
Associate Editor ...... ..... Williaiii Shilts
Business Manager .....,........... ..... M aurice W. Kelly
Assistant Business Manager ...... ........ H arry 'Winkler
Photo Editor .... ,L ........,............ --- ---
M4-' -.- ,.. -...,- V
CLARENCE D. STEFFY M.-XURICE WV. KELLY
Edirol' Eff.-'iffem Mfzlzagez'
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First Row-Goist, Turner, Gooderham, Anderson, Snowball, Robinson.
Second Row--Thompson, Anderson, Hilberry, Cordes, Wright, Burnworth.
On January 10th, 1930, the Oxford Union changed to the Mount
Union Chapter of the Oxford Fellowship, the national organization. The
Oxford Fellowship consists of young men and young women who have
decided to give full-time service to Christian work. It aims to create a
Christian atmosphere on the campus and to inspire its members to specialized
training after leaving college. The Oxford Fellowship holds as its ideals
Sincerity, Service, Sacrifice, and Spirituality.
President ........... ........................ G eorge E. Gooderham
Vice-President ...... --,.--,,--,--. B oyd Cribbage
SCCTCUITY -------- ...... E lsie M. Turner
Treasurer .... .... W illiam Snowball
Patron ------ -------------------.-.... T , .......... Dr. Beck
F Robert And-erson Franklin Nlcllvnine
Herbert Bair Velma Robinson
George Burnworth Ulric Roethlisberger
Sarabel Baugh Eugene Thompson
Dieterich Cordes Charles Wells
Wilbpur Goist Paul VVright
Robert Mumaw Dorothy W7l1ltlICI'C
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First Row-Kettering, Cubbage, Wright, Snowball, Eyster.
Second Row-Goist, Old, Greenamiyer, Spies, Westerbeck, Burnworth, Gooderham
This year the members of the Gospel Team have been very active
They have taken charge of forty church services, and conducted eleven
Epworth League meetings. Every Sunday they have sent one of then
mbe1s to speak and tell stories at the "Fairmount Children's'Home
The usual program used in these services is a reading and three
addresses, all given by the members of the team.
Faculty Adviser ---
Schedule Manager ---
Team Manager .........
Music and Dramatics
,,----,,,,,------.----- Professor Karl Kettering
-. ........ William Snowball
--. .... George Burnworth
---,......... . ........ . .,.... Paul Wright
Long Woon VVhong
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First Row-dElliott, Sefert, Ramette, Dixson, Leiby.
Second Row-Wursthorn, Tetlow, Hart, Moore, Jacobs.
Third Row-Kinney, Myers, DiLoretto, Westerbeck.
A INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
The International Relations Club was organized by Professor Hart
on March 12, 1930. A committee consisting of Eleanor Elliott, Horace
Tetlgow and Robert Rogers were appointed to nominate a president and a
secretary to be approved by the class. This committee nominated Arleigh
Westerbeck for president and Doris Leiby as secretary.
The purpose of the International Relations Club is to obtain a
broader international spirit of friendship and to develop a Wider outlook on
international problems. One of the functions of the club is to bring lectur-
ers' on international affairs to Mount Union College. Through the earnest
efforts of Professor Hart a prominent young Hungarian statesman, Dr.
Echardt, Was obtained to speak to the student body on the "Political
Tangle -of Central Europev. The club plans to continue its good work
by bringing other prominent lecturers to further the international atmos-
phere in Nlount Union College.
H The club is made up of the following members: Barbara Baugh,
Inez Dixson, Eleanor Elliott, Doris Leiby, Virginia Watt, Dorothy Sefert,
Ted Kinney, Dorothy Joliet, Beatrice Ramette, Philip Gill, Paul Engledue,
Oscar Jacobs, Rufus McDonald, Franklin Mcllvain, Kenneth Nlorgan,
Hale Myers, George Rogers, Robert Royer, Harold Schlagle, Horace
Tetlow, Arleigh Weste1'beck, Dan DiLoretto, and Ernest Panchler.
SX, 'X - -"-' e- A -- -V A.. ,refs .
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First Row-Swallen, Whitacre, Hilles, Lapp, Buxton. I
Second Row+Gross, Galbraith, Grubb, Klinger, Vorndran.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The function of the VVomen's Athletic Association is to provide the working out
of an athletic program for as many girls in school as possible. Intra-mural games are held
among the sororities in volley-ball, basketball, and hockey. Individual competition is held
among the girls in archery, tennis, golf, and horse-back riding. This year the championship
plaques in basketball and volley-ball were won by the Tri-Delts. The hockey plaque is still
in possession of the Chi Sigma Omicron's. Elizabeth Titus won the archery championship
last fall, with Lucille Lambkin as runner-up.
To win the W. A. A. monogram, the girls must win five hundred points, which are
obtained by playing and participating in various sports, participation in each sport for the
season gives the girl one hundred points toward her letter or monogram. The purple M and
sweater is won by obtaining twelve hundred points, a task which usually takes three or four
years, even for the few who are able to win it.
This year the W. A. A. held a party in February and W. A. A. awards were given
out. On May 24-th, a spring sports program was held for the finals in tennis, the spring
archery championship, and a horse show. Following this, a luncheon was held in Elliott
Hall for all active W. A. A. members.
The board is made up of the following girls who have charge of the following
President ,,,4------,-,, ......... ..... C a rolyn Hilles
Vice-President ...... -.. ....... Ruth BUXYOH
Secretary ------------,,- ..... D O1'OT1lly Whitacre
Treasurer .--,--r,--..-,,.,,,,,-. ....... A mie Shearer
Zelda Grubb .............. ........ H Ockey
Margaret Gailbraith ....... --- .....-. Riding
Louise Gross ............... -----..-------------- 3 kafillg
Ethel Klingler ,,.,.,,, ..... B usiness Manager
Alma Klinger .......... - ----...-.... Volley Ball
Margaret McClane .... ....... S wimming
Mary E. Rennels ..... ...---.... T Cnuis
Dorothy Swallen ---..- Hiking
Elizabeth Titus ..............-.... -.--... A rchffry
Mildred Vorndron -- .....-......--....--.. ----- B askctball
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First Row-Kettering, lngold, Williams, Herdle. s
Second- Row--Brown, Turney, Winkler.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA
Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary debate fraternity, has this year in-
augurated the plan of having the fraternity actively co-operate in the
fullest degree with the debate' coach and college authorities. Alvin
Herdle, elected by the fraternity as debate manager, Was entrusted with
the arranging of the entire debate schedule for 1929-'30. The great in-
crease inthe number of schools debated, and the addition of several uni-
versities of considerable debating reputation to the schedule, has been made
possible by the close co-operation of Tau Kappa Alpha and the collegef
Professor Karl Kettering Was elected to membership early in the
year and his initiation into active membership fostered the fine spirit
betweenfraternity and collegef A
Officers and members:
- President ...... ,W ............ .r ..., John Williams
Secretary-Treasurer .... .... V irginia lngold
Debate Manager ..r. .. ...............,.... , ,... Alvin Herdle
Prof. Karl Kettering
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First Row-Herdle, Headland, Lower, Kettering.
Second Row--Wells, Winkler, Williams.
The past year has been the most successful Mount Union College has ever had in
debate, due as l think to two things-a team faithful in preparation, and a very efficient
We havelhad more contests with larger colleges and universities than ever before.
The team composed of Winkler, Wells, and W'illiams won 12 out of I4 debates.
These debaters took both affirmative and negative sides of the question: "Resolved:
That National Advertising as at present conducted is Socially and Economically Harmful".
These three W's showed exceptional ability in refutation, never allowing a single
argument of the opposition to remain unrefuted, a quality that was constantly observed and
referred to by the Judges.
This, with the suppression of their best arguments till as near the end of the
discussion as possible contributed greatly to their success as debaters. It should be added
also that they were very-aggressive. 1
Many types of decisions were used,--Audiences, High School Teachers, Clubs,
Chapel Students, and Expert Judges, often Coaches from other neighboring Colleges.
Mount Union has not lost an expert Judge decision in two years.
This was the first year in Debate for the Mount Union Girls, with an even break
in victories and defeats. They won over Hiram and Baldwin Wallace, and lost to Akron
Many of the home debates for both men and women were held before near-by
High School assemblies: Marlboro, Atwater, Deerfield, Leetonia, Damascus, Sebring, Minerva
The above will indicate something of the variety that Professor Kettering intro-
duced into these contests. And it should be added that the success of the debaters has been
due not onl to their abilit but to their faihfulness in preparaion, and to the thorough
. Y Yi
drilling that was given them by their coach.
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First Row-Graham, Galbraith, Hoopes, Carter.
Second Row-Speidel, McMaster, Stanley, Snowball, Morris.
The Purple Mask is an organization established of those interested
in acting and play production. Its purpose is tofurther dramatics at Mount
Union College by putting on two or three full length plays during the
school year. Of these the Campus Play given in June is the most outstand-
ing, and the production of this is the traditional and exclusive right of the
Purple Mask Club.
The membership of this club is limited to thirty-five and is obtained
by tryouts which are judged by members of the faculty. Since the compe-
tition is exceptionally keen, those making the club must show unusual
"Sweet Lavendarv, a comedy in three acts by Pinero was very suc-
cessfuly staged early in March, and in addition to this many short one act
plays have been given by members of the club as entertainment for dif-
Ida Leeper Shimp--Faculty Adviror V
Edwln Stanley ..... ,.-- --,. .....,.......,...,-....,,,,,.,.. ,, .,....,,,.,,,, President
Dorothy Snyder --
Ethel Kiingier .ii....
Secretary and Treasurer
Clyde Wiley ...,..,..,..,,.,-,.,.,.,,,,,., .,-,,,..,--,,
I Samuel McLaughlin
Daniel Bryan A
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--.. ......-........................... ................ P ublicity
Mary Alice Hoopes
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Swezey, Gill, Cassaday, Hilles, Dunn, Atchley.
Phi Sigma, national biological research society, was installed at
Mount Union College in the spring of 1928. Membership is confined to
those students taking some biological science and who have shown them-
selves proficient in research Work.
This year Phi Sigma has brought a number of noted speakers here
who have addressed the members of the club as Well as the student body.
The list of speakers include Dr. George L. King, Jr., of Alliance, Dr. K.
E. Birkhang of the Rochester Medical School, Dr. A. L. Ortenberger,
National Secretary of Phi Sigma, Dr. T. VV. Todd of WCSfC1'I1 Reserve,
Dr. John Paul Vischer of Westerii Reserve Medical School.
' - Paul Cnssaday
President .......... ................ -
Vice-President ................. --....
Corresponding Secretary ...... ...... F . O. AfCl1lCY
Recording Secretary ,,,,,,,,, .... Caroline Hilles
Treasurer ------------.,-,,,.,,, ......... P
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First Row-Davis, Lamont, lngold, Hoopes, Turney, Scranton, Robinson. 1
Second Row-Hixson, Hogue, Cocklin, Williams, Royer, Svvezey, Sturgeon, Herdle, Atchley.
A Psi Kappa Omega was organized in 1916 as a scientific society open
to men only. It was re-organized in 1919 as an honorary scholarship society
for both men and Women. Its membership consists of Juniors and Seniors,
and is limited to 5 per cent of the student body.
Not only scholarship, but also character, service, and personality are
considered in electing members.
The purpose of the organization is to provide a slight recompense
to its members for their labors, and to encourage others to attain to the
high scholarship and high moral ideals required for membership.
President ........ 4- ............................ ...... F loyd Atchley
Vice-President ...... ,..................... ...... H a rry Cocklin
Secretary ........ ...................... - -W Leila Turney
Treasurer ....... ,.............. . . ............ ..... O rton Hixon
Dr. W. H. McMaster Mary Alice Hoopes
DCEH BOWIT1311 Inggld
Dr. M. Scott . Ruby Lamont
Professor Forest Shollenberger Freda Pettit
Professor Eric A. Eckler Velma Robinson
Professor T. Elmer Trott Olin Royer
Walter M. Ellett Lucille Scranton
Floyd Atchley William Swezcy
Jessie Davis Myron Sturgeon
Alvin Herdle Leila Turney
OYYOU HiX0H John Williams
X John M. Hogue
. W s . .. . 1 , - 5 s s H, c " a a 'W
. F ' .
Second Row-Herdle, Ramette, Thomas, Watt, Thompson, Hall.
First Row-Reed, Strawn, Lichty, Klinger, Davis, Ramette.
' BETA PI THETA
In June 1925 "La Cercle Francaise" was granted a charter to Beta
Pi Theta, a National Honorary French fraternity. The purpose of this
fraternity is to develop interest in travel, conversation and French Liter-
ature among the students studying French. Sophomore ranking in college
and an average grade of 90 in college French are the qualifications for
membership in Beta Pi Theta.
Alma Klinger ............................. ............ P resident
Naomi Strawn .,,.., ...................... ..... V i ce-President
'Jessie Davis ,...... ........ . ,- Secretary
Thalia Reed ...... ................................ - ...... T reasurer
Prof. E. C. Ramette
Prof. Elizabeth Lichty
Louise Beachler Della lVlO1'1'iS011
Elizabeth Starr Ruth Walker
Kay Moore Elizabeth McBane
Helen' Denison Elizabeth Gess
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First .Row-Davies, Johnson, Buck, Oppenheim.
Second Row-Lamont, Seneff, Boyer.
MU PHI EPSILON
The Mu Phi Epsilon National Honorary Musical Sorority was
founded at Cincinnati, Ohio, in November, 1903, by Elizabeth Mathias,
a Well known vocal teacher in the Metropolitan College of Music, and
Professor William S. Sterling, dean of the college and president of the
men's musical fraternity. It was not until the twelfth annual convention
in 1915 that the suggestion to make Mu Phi Epsilon an Honorary
Sorority was adopted. If nothing else, this one adoption has made Mu Phi
Epsilon stand out in the fraternity World, and has helped in its remarkable
development from a mere musical sorority with eight charter members to
an Honorary Musical Sorority with thirty-seven active chapters and thous-
ands of members.
Phi chapter was installed at Mount Union College May 18, 1915.
The active members this year are: Grace Johnson, Marion Davis, Grace
Evelyn Seneff, Rose Boyer, Jean Shirley Buck, Ruby Lamont, Gertrude
Roe, Ethel Johnson, and Estelle Cole.
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First Row-Finney, Persons, Jones, Grubb, Burlingham, Speicher, Albright.
Second Row-Tussing, Bryan, Carr, Hilles, Reager, Owens, Seneff, Stewart.
THE WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
For the past two years the VVoman's Glee Club under the direction
of H. Coleman Ashe, has been an outstanding organization on the campus.
This year they have given successful programs at Elliott Hall, February
27, the Eastern Star Musical at the Masonic Temple, March 13, and at the
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Alliance Symphony Orchestra' Concert, March 2.
The Woman's Glee Club was composed of the following girls
First S oprano
Second S oprano
Carolyn Hilles -
Grace Evelyn Seneff, Accompanist
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1 MEN'S GLEE CLUB A ,
4 The Men's Glee Club under the direction of H. Coleman Ashe
3 completed a Very successful season. An exceptional amount of talent was
T shown in the personnel -of the club this year, and Professor Ashe is to be
T congratulated on the fine programs that were presented throughout the .
, . 1
i y year. The Glee Club gave programs at the following places: Columbiana
High School, Morrison Theatre, Alliance High School with the Alliance
y Symphony Orchestra, Bergholz High School and from radio station VVFJC
j at Akron. . I
. A PERsoNNEL
H. Coleman Ashe - Director
F int T efzor
George Brown '
Second T efzof'
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Q brought Moiiiit her third
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Q ence Championship, and e
.." also raised the number of
, consecutive C o ii f e 1' e 11 C e t
' games won to 33. Bob
,L if Wright was their coach. ,
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First Row--Vorndran, Buxton, McBane, Scranton, Joliet.
Second Row-Wakkila, Unkefer, Treverton, Grubb, Wintzer
a PAN-HELLENIC CQUNCIL
President -,-.-,-,-,. .,..,... L ucille Scranton
Vice-President ,,,.. ....... E lizabcth McBane
Secretary ........ ....... M ildred Vorndran
Treasurer ................................................................ Arlene Risher
The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Council is to create a high spirit
of interfraternity relationship. Interfraternity problems, such as rushing
problems, and an annual party for the freshman girls constitute the Work
of the Council. The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed of the president and
two other members from each sorority group on the campus.
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First Row-Miller, Thompson, Baugh, Whitacre, Pettit.
Second Row-Turner, Morrison, Rosenbcrger, Garwood, Starr, Garland.
Third Row-Thomas, Klingler, Uspeck, Hayes, Beachler, Atkinson.
CHI SIGMA OMICRQN
Chi Sigma Omicron is a local sorority, founded at Mount Union
College December 10, 1928. The first officers to give this organization its
initial boost Were: Evelyn Rexroth, Althea VVebb, Elizabeth Starr, Agnes
Beck, and Madeline Rexroth.
i During its first year of existence Chi Sigma Omicron won the
plaque awarded for the hockey championship of 1928-1929. At the end
of the first semester this year the Scholarship Cup was awarded to the
group for the third consecutive time.
Chi Sigma Omicron holds its residence at 45 Rice Street.
The actives and pledges are:
Marr Thonip on
Loui c Bcichlei
1' ther Garland
Hilda Ro cnber ci
Della Morri on
lil ic Turner
Xlicc Atltin on
Xnna O ptclt
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M GAMMA OF
ALPHA XI DELTA
Ruth Cope .
I Doris Kimpton
Mary E. Dieterich Mary Rowland
Margaret NIcLane Arwilda Wilsoii
Melvina - Graham
Irene Hart i
Ursula Ryan A
Helen Marie Stewart
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First Row-Danner, N. Stewart, Warner, Welch, D. Barnard, Dieterich, Denison, Pickard.
Second Row-Bryan, Hilles, M. Barnard, Risher, Pidgeon, Kempton,'Treverton.
Third Row--lV1iller, H. Stewart, Ryan, Swallen, Owens, Wvilson, Wintzer, Weiiner, Cope,
Fourth Row-Lamkin, Cribbs, xlarnian, Harrifon, Sherrard, Hopkins, Teets, Hart.
ALPHA XI DELTA
Founded at Lombard College, April 17, 1893.
lV1ountiUnion chapter founded in 1902.
Badge-A Golden Quill.
Journal-The Alpha Xi Delta.
Colors-Light and Dark Blue and Gold.
Chapter House at 141 Simpson Street.
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ALPHA ETA or
R ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Member in Faculty '
Elizabeth Ellen Lichty
Mary Alice Hoopes
Active V Members
Mary jane McNichol
Moureen Hall .
ii T soPHoMoREs
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First Row-1VIcBane, lngold, McNicho1, Snyder, Varner, Garman, Hoopes, Reese, Nixson.
Second ROW-L. Fehr, Hall, Speicher, Finney, Titus, Carter, Hayes, H. Gnrlnnn, Buchholz,
Third Row-lVIanfu11, Riker, Grubb, Persons, M. Fehr, Danford, Burlinghnin, Jones.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Founded at De Pauvv University, Qctober 15, 1885.
Mouiit Union Chapter founded in 1920.
Badge-A Greek Lyre.
Flower-Scarlet Carnation and Smilax.
Colors-Scarlet and Olive.
Chapter House at 205 Simpson Street.
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ALPHA BETA OF
K A F P A D E L T A
Active Members J
Jessie Davis Velma Robinson
Florence Cvrabiel Leila Turney
Frances Grabiel Mildred Unkefer
Ruby Lamont Anita Wilsoii
' JUN I GRS
Hazel Lower I Alma Wakkila
Mildred Vorndran In Ruth Walker
Helen Bair , Lois Hunter
Kathryn Brenneman A Mildred Jones
Katherine Carr Ruthella Kennedy
Bessie Floyd ' Doris Leiby
Edith Brown Christine Newman
Ruth Courtney Ruth Reager
Frances Creel A Marioii Schnurrenberger'
Isobel Frank Frances Thoburn
Alice Klick Grace Unkefer
Catherine Knotts . Juanita Yarian
Anna Ruth Miller
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First Row-M. Unkefer, Bair, Jones, Vorndran, Wakkila, Kennedy, Miller, Walker
Second Row-Klick, Laughner, Frank, Newman, Carr, Brenneman, Reager.
Third Row-Brown, Robinson, Lamont, Courtney, Lower, Schnurrenbergcr, Knotts.
Foruth Row-Thoburn, Hunter, Wilsoii, Creel, Yarian, Davis, G. Unkefer.
Fifth Row-Floyd, Turney, F. Grabiel, F. Grabiel.
Founded at the Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1897
Mouiit Union chapter founded 1924.
Badge-Diamond shaped displaying a Dagger.
Flower-VVhite Rose. '
Colors-Olive Green and Pearl Vifhite.
Chapter house at 35 East College Street.
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A L DELTA NU OF
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Members in Faculty
Ida Leeper Shimp
Mary Tolerton Lapp
Esther Lee Keller
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Mar orie Patterson
Mary Ellen Rennels
Mary Louise Haun
Emma jane Davis
,M li 2 IIHKHII I E 1' A
Front Row--Ramsey, Haun, Hartley, Shearer, Scranton, Joliet.
Second Row-Schontz, Angle, Harrison, Rennels, Buxton, Bentz, lfV1lll8I1lS, .lone
Third Row-Hall, Davis, Koehler, Bott, Turkle.
Fourth Row-Leggett, DeBolt, Bankerd, Daly, Headland, Huth, Keller.
Fifth Row-Berry, Gess, Klingler, Sefert.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve 1888.
Nlount Union chapter founded in 1914.
Badge-Three jeweled Stars Within a Crescent of Gold.
Colors-Silver, Gold, and Blue
Chapter house at 107 Simpson Street.
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OI-IIC SIGMA OF
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Members in Faculty
Pres. William H. McMasters Dr. Isaac T. .Headland
Forest Shollenberger Robert D. Wright
Active Members , Q
John England A
LeRoy Raber I
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First Row-Miller, England, Hantz, Hopkins, Burris, Mickle, Cassidy, R. Lembright,
Second Row-Leyda, Borton, Fellows, Hiltz, Shank, Shrake, Banner, Smith, Lowe, Hartzell,
Morris. . .
Third Row-Trott, Grant, lVIcLaughlin, Hobbs, Cooey, Beach, Ehlers, Plantz, Boyle,
Ginther, Raber, F. Lembright, Doyle, West, Brauchler, Peters.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Founded at the University of Alabama, Nlarch, 9, 1856.
lVIount Union chapter founded 1885.
Badge-Diamond shape with the device of Nlinerva and a Lion.
Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold.
Chapter house at 1750 South Union Avenue.
8 ' "" ,ff ' ' A 'F A iiiii A Ai S 8 A W"
PHTI KAPPA TAU
Members in Faculty '
Dr. George A. Cribbs Ohmer H. Engle
John L. Trader
Alvin Herdle ' Leland.Slutz
Ted Kinney ' William Swezey
Maurice Kelly l John Williams
Lloyd Maple V
Ralph Gray John Reigar Edgar Stevenson
Herbert Bair A
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Robert Sluss .
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First ROW-Kinney, Mackall, Wonders, Bonfield, Smith, Swezey, Slutz, Winkler, Williams
Second Row-Rosenberg, DiCola, Schwab, P. Perkins, Miller, Leibschner, Cox, Ailes, Bair,
Third ROW-Heim, Ritzman, Hartwell, Peltz, Hurst, Dively, Bryan, Wright, Sluss, Tanner,
Fourth Row-lR. Kinney, Eyster, Spies, Perkins, Bucky, Grimm, Quillignn, Ross, R.
1 PHI KAPPA TAU
Founded at Miami University, March 17, 1906.
Mount Union chapter founded 1915.
Badge-Irregular Elongated Octagon with a Star.
Colors-Harvard Red and Old Gold.
Chapter house at 136 Hartshorn Street.
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BETA 1oTA OF
Dr. Joseph M. Scott
S I G M A N U
Members in Faculty
Dr. A. B. Kitzmiller
Robert E. Stauffer
William McMasters, Jr.
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First Row-Hyden, Atchley, Gill, Marlow, Helwick, Benninghoff, Cocklin, Rawson,
Cassaday, -Schellhase, Bichsel, Schlegel, Dunn.
Second Row-Callahan, Jones, Baker, D. Shoemaker, S. Shoemaker, Speelinan, Detwiler,
Bauhof, Shilts, Sweet, Bloom, Whitacre.
Third Row-Rufe, Brown, Wiand, Grimes, Snowball, Watkin, McMasters, Bcegley, Shadlc,
, Swope, Waldorf, Goodman.
Fourth Row-Wolfe, Scranton, Vaughn, Goss, Reeder, Cope, Oliver, Wilson, Allen, Moore,
Q Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869.
Mouiit Union chapter founded 1892.
e White Arms meeting in the center with a Serpent.
Colors-Gold, Black and White.
Chapter house at 1413 South Union Avenue.
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OHIG ALPHA NU OE
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Nlembers in Faculty
Dean John Brady Bowman Herman H. Carr
John M. Thorpe VVilliam L. Hart
A . . Active Members
Robert A. Ball
Alfred' R. Bottomley
Joseph VV. Byrns
Curtis R. FOX
VVarren L. Housley
Robert T. Robinson
Carl Devore A
William Hart, Jr.
George Daly -
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Paul C. Old
Lee Ford Smith
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First Row-Glenvvright, Ball, Shumaker, Moore, Housley, Fox, Bottomley, Robinson,
Byrns, Smith, Brown. l
Second Row-Montecalvo, McCallum, Devore, Lindamood, Stanley, Nagy, Tetlow, Bee-
bout, Miller, DiLoretto.
Third Row-Brimlow, Speicher, Stump, , 10
Morrison, Hendricks, Guyler, Morgan.
Fourth Row-C. King, L. Tope, Langacher, Moore ,Daly, Gleiger, Wells, Wilson, Wilcox,
Fll' tt, Alexander, Thompson, Monks, Hart, Old,
Boretsky, R. King.
ALPHA TAU oMEGA 8
Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, September ll, 1865.
Mount Union chapter founded 1882.
.Flower-QWhite Tea Rose.
Journal-The Palm. ,
Colors-Sky Blue and Old Gold
Chapter house on West College Street.
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ALPHA KAPPA PI
Arleigh Westerbeck J 2111165 ,l21CkSO11
Charles Beardmore Darrell Minard
Carl Keller Arthur Mink
Gegyge LQ-gyda A George Rogers
Frank McIlVai11e Ralph Vllehner
Delmar Gard Lowell Lamb
Paul Haas John McBane
Paul Ingledue Rufus McDonald
Oscar Jacobs Blanchard Pickens
- Lloyd Kandel Donald 'fhomzx
Reggie Bilodeau Mathias Kohl, .I r.
Ge.rV1s Brady Herman Lutz
, Thomas Edwards Henry Nlnrgo
MlltOI1 Felstein Robert Nlumnzw
VV1lbur GO1Sf Hugh Niumnn
Donald Heffelhnger VVilliz1m VVilsou
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4 First Row-Mumaw, Haas, lngledue, McBane, McDonald, Wehner, Rogers, Westcrbeck.
' l ' ' L d M' lc.
Second Row-Goist, '1homa, Beardmore, Nluman, Keller, Pickens, ey a, in
Third Row-Edwards, Heffelhnger, Kohl, Felstein, Lutz, Wilson, Brady, Jacobs.
ALPHA KAPPA PI
Founded at the Newark College of Engineering, January 1, 1921.
Mount Union Chapter founded in 1929.
Badage--Five Pointed Star.
Flower-Yellow Tea Rose.
Colors-White and Dartmouth Green.
Chapter House at 1690 South Union Avenue.
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Front Row-Hogue, Gooderham, Hixson, Stevens, Sabatine.
Second Row-G. Burnworth, R. Royer, Greenameyer, Roethlisberger. llzinigan.
Third Row-Finger, Vennettilli, Randall, Cordes, Sturgeon.
S PHILO CLUB
The Philo Club was organized November 26, 1928, bv a group ot
thirteen interested non-fraternity men. The chief purpose ot this group
in organizing, Was to bind themselves more closely together in order to
participate more freely in intermural. athletics. A constitution and by-laws
were adopted and the regular officers elected at the next meeting.
The organization has also attempted to do its part in backing and
helping to put on the "All-College" functions. It is hoped that in the
futureit will be able to provide more social activities for its members. lt
is also serving to unite the non-fraternity group in electing the best men for
Student Senate representatives.
It is quite evident that the members of the Club are not lacking in
scholarship, for they have been able to Win the interfraternity scholarship
cup for the last three semesters. A tl A - f' "ll
no ici win ui make it their PCIWNZIIICITY
George Gooderham Olin Royer John Hogue Orion llixson
Gfiorge Bumworth Elmer NICYCVS JXIIIIIOIH' Sabaline
Richard Cope Lowell Rlllltlllll lXIx'rm1.StnrQt-un
Enos Mellinger Robert Royer i i
Wade Bumworth 11111108 Flngcl' lvilber Stevens lloxxxnxl Sinn
Dctflch- C0fdCS Ulrich Roethlisberger l'f.nrni-si NX-mn-llilli I
Jamfs Flamgfm Edward Greenmneyer
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This team which was
composed mainly of seniors
that had had been playing
together for four years won
th e O h io Conference
Chainpionghip in 1929.
They -were coached by Bob
Will mWW WEVN
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Each year the Unonian conducts its Best-Worst election in an effort to choose the
campus celebrities, and incidentally, to get material for a page or two in the year book. Since
we have no desire to break any traditions, and as we do have to till these two pages, we present
the 1930 edition of the annual Unonian elections.
Ruby- Lamont's ability and leadership was
directed along so many different lines that she
was elected the most versatile girl on the campus.
Lucile Scranton and Arlene Risher were second
An outstanding athlete, singer, leader and
scholar, Mansel Dunn was judged the most ver-
satile of the men. Honorable mention: Wallace
Glenwright, Leo Grimes.
The honor of being the most popular girl in
the' school went to Barbara Turkle. Second and
third places were taken by Eleanor Jones and
Barbara Turkle scored again when she was
named the most stylish girl in the school. Harriet
Buchholz and Margaret Atkinson followed her.
The rumor that Floyd Atchley has cultivated
pessimism since becoming business manager of the
Dynamo sounds logical to us. A John B. Bowman,
who is frequently seen lurking in nooks and
crannies of Chapman Hall, was judged the second
most pessimistic person at lVIount, and Curtis Fox
Among the seniors, Floyd Atchley was judged
the most likely to succeed. Mansel Dunn and Jack
Williams also polled an impressive number of
Mary Louise Haun, the girl of poster contest
fame, has proved herself the most original girl
on the campus. Second, Nlelvina Graham, third,
Richard Hiltz was named "Prince Handsome".
His closest competition was furnished by Ralph
Shank and Austin Shadle.
Sport roadsters-raccoon coats-baggy trousers.
The typical college-picture undergraduate. First
Edward Speidclg second, Dawson Curtisg third,
Dr. Joseph Scott has won the title, most popular
faculty member, so many times that we are think-
ing of awarding him permanent possession of it.
Second place went to Dr. Kitzmiller, and the
third position was taken hy l'rofessor lfckler.
Louise Gross repeated her last year's triumph
and was again voted the most beautiful girl in
the school. Eleanor Jones and Luella Hartley
were her closest rivals.
William McMaster, Jr., won the distinction
of being named the most popular man in the
school, although he is only a sophomore. Wallace
Glenwright and Richard Hiltz received honor-
able mention. X
Velma Robinson was kept so busy leading the
Y.. W. C. A. and helping in numerous other
activities that she was elected the busiest girl in
the school. Arlene Risher and Eleanor Jones took
second and third places.
Between the Student Senate, the Unonian, the
Dynamo, his fraternity, his class work, and the
opposite sex, Maurice Kelly managed to keep
himself occupied enough of the time to be judged
the busiest man on the campus. Honorable men-
tion: George Rawson, Mansel Dunn.
S The young man from Akron who has made
the editorial columns of the Dynamo one of the
most read parts of the paper, George Rawson,
has just claim to the title, the most original man.
Alfred Bottomley and Harrison Keller also have
the originality complex, students find.
Wallace Glenwright's ability to excell in four
sports and in sportsmanship, as well, won him
the title of the most popular athlete. Second,
Leroy Raber, third, Leo Grimes.
President of the Women's Athletic Association
and a leader in girl's sports, Carolyn Hilles was
named the most athletic girl. She was followed
by Genevieve Bott and Anna Wakkila.
The doubtful honor of being the biggest
bluffer on the campus went to EvantMorris.
Also ran: Dawson Curtis and Edward Speidel.
It didin't take the election to discover the most
optimistic man- at Nlount, none other than
"PreXy" McMaster. It runs in the family, too,
for "Bill" McMaster took third place. Alfred
Bottomley is sandwiched in between the two
Mount's match factory turned out what was
judged the worst case in the Emma Jane Davis-
Sumner Wilson affair. Katherine Brenneman and
Robert Wilson finished a close second, however.
And just to prove to you that there's an end to
all things, love affairs as well as election result
stories, we conclude by saying that Betsy Bence
and Todd Fenwick took third place.
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1930 May Queen
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School opened in much the same way as it has in past years-Fresh-
men Week which brought with it one hundred and eighty new students,
rushing, a welcome by Prexy, and the daily treks to chapel. -
Few will forget the send off that was given the football team the
evening they left for Ann Arbor. The student body gathered in front of
Elliott Hall and were then taken to the station. With Ed Speidel leading
the cheering and snake dances and creating the most pep that has been
shown for some time, the .Michigan rally proved the best one held during
Class elections came early in October and after numerous secret
conferences the candidates were selected and approved by the classes. The
presidents elected were John VVilliams, Alma Wakkila, Ruth Cope, and
Robert Vaughn. n '
The Frosh-Soph bag rush was easily won by the underclassmen.
The Sophomores outnumbered five to one put up a game fight, but after
Wil.lis Grant was hauled down from the football goal posts the Frosh
gained possession of the bag and the victory went to them. The second class
contest scheduled Was the tug of war across the campus lake. The Frosh
turned out in great numbers and likewise the spectators, but as only a
handful of the Sophomores were present the contest was awarded to the
Frosh. Because of a lack of spirit on the part of the Sophomores the annual
Freshmen-Sophomore football game was not scheduled. eWe congratulate
you, Freshmen, and as Sophomores next year we hope that you will turn
out for these class contests as well as you did this year.
An added feature to Homecoming this year was the campus supper
and competitive sing which were sponsored by the Student Senate. The
great fire, flickering shadows, dancing figures, songs, cheers and pep talks
created an atmosphere that will make the Homecoming rally long remem-
bered. The singing honors went to the Alpha Chis and A. T. Os and each
received a silver loving cup. Homecoming Day found the fraternity houses
trimmed. in various colors and displaying signs of welcome. Case was de-
feated.20-O, and with the exception of the Student Senate's greased pig
which at the last minute did not choose to run, all plans from the "sing"
to the Homecoming dance at the country club went off smoothly.
In Uctober the Student Senate petitioned the faculty for permission
to hold All College Dances. This question undoubtedly caused more dis-
cussion and feeling among the student body and the faculty than any other
question during the year. A vote taken in chapel showed that over three-
fourths of the students do dance. A faculty committee, after tabulating
the results of an extensive questionnaire they had sent out, recommended
that dancing be adopted as a part of the college social program. Several
months later the faculty voted on the petition and the ballot showed a small
majority in favorof dancing. It was then immediately moved to reconsider
the vote, and as the Unonian goes to press no further action has been taken.
... .... -
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The Freshmen class celebrated Hallowe'en by staging a Pajama
Parade. This was greatly appreciated by the inmates of Elliott Hall. The
Frosh have certainly shown more class pep this year than all the other
classes combined. '
, The Co-ed Promwas held at the country club November the third.
The Women's Student Council, sponsors of this annual affair, transformed
the club into a unique cabaret and this party was a large success. Zelda
Grubb won the prize for being the best dressed man.
The Football Banquet given by the Y. VV. and Y. M. in honor of
the team was held December the sixth. The entertainment was along the
line of a radio program with Prexy as the announcer. Prexy's vivid de-
scription of the game between the Hoos and the Rays was unique to say the
least and is not likely to be forgotten. At the close of the season Wallace
Glenwright was elected honorary football captain. ' ,
Following Christmas vacation and up to the time of the semester
exams the .main events that stand out are the reorganization of the Student
Senate, the winning of the-Health Poster contest by Mary Lau Haun, and
the addressof Dr. Konrad Birkang on "The Life. and Accomplishments of
Otto Hugo Franz Obermeyer".i,This was a splendid address and was deeply
appreciated by the students. ' r A
Dr. Frank D. Slutz, a prominent progressive educator of Dayton,
Ohio, spent the second week of February at Mount giving daily chapel
talks and leading discussion groups in connection with the College Week of
Prayer. Dr., Slutz's frankness, interest, progressive ideas and worthwhile
messages turned a week that the student body usually looks forward to with
dread or indifference into one of genuine pleasure and worth.
The weekend of February twenty-first and twenty-second found
ones time divided between Dr. Cribb's annual Art Exhibit, the Home Con-
cert of the Men's Glee Club and the Kollege Karnival. The Karnival was
exceedingly successful and too much credit can not be given to the Y. M.
and Y. W. for sponsoring this novel entertainment. With hlemorial Hall
converted into a great carnival tent with a dozen sideshows, the odor of
hot dogs in the air, strains of music Q? D from Dan Bryan's German Band,
the cries of a dozen barkers and the crack of Bill McMaster's whip, the
carnival spirit prevailed throughout- the evening. The Alpha Chis were
awarded a plaque for having the best side show, and they were also awarded
the cup which the Alpha Tau Omega team won in the chariot race when
racing under their colors.
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On March first the members of the senior class were theguests of
the Campus Circle at a formal reception at the Eckler home. This was the
first reminder to the seniors that their days at Mount were numbered.
The annual Basketball Banquet was held March eighth. Aviation
was the theme carried out in both the decorations and the toasts. Wallace
Glenwright, honorary captain, designated as the Lone Eagle expressed
the thanks of the squad for the support given the team and also the appre-
ciation that was due Coach Bob Wright. Jack Thorpe acted as toastmaster,
so nothing further needs to be said concerning the good humor that pre-
vailed throughout the banquet.
The play presented by the Purple Mask about the middle of March
was Sweet Lavender. Both performances were well attended, and it was
again proven that the Purple Mask can well be justified in boasting of the
high class talent in the club. -
The Junior Prom was held at the country club March twenty-first.
The Prom is the outstanding college social event of the year and aids
materially in filling out the social calendar for strictly class events. Evan
Morris served as Prom Chairman. The outstanding toasts were given by
Professor Eckler and Dr. Pappenhagen.
During the spring months a number of outside speakers addressed
the student body during the chapel period. Among these were Dr. Tibart
Eckhardt of Hungary, Dr. Swan of the U. S. Army, Harold Ehrensper-
ger of the Garrit Biblical Institute, and Dr. Robert Kelly who gave the
This year a new plan was used for the College Night Services.
Instead of bringing in out side speakers the services were conducted by
various college student groups. The groups having charge were the Y. M.
C. A., Purple Mask, Oxford Fellowship, Gospel Team and the Y. VV. C. A.
The last six weeks of school were full ones. Most of the sororities
and fraternities held their spring formals or spring parties. Spring sports T
and the interfraternity baseball league required the time of most of the I
men and many of the girls were busy with May Day. On May seventeenth '
at the May Day exercises Louise Gross stepped down from her throne and
Luella Hartley was crowned as the new queen. In June came commence-
ment with the traditional Senior Breakfast, the Campus Play, Class Day,
Baccalaureate, Illumination Night and for the seniors graduation. i
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Volume fone quartj
EVERY SO OFTEN No. Next
ozellllllIIIIIIIIUIIIIIHIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE STUDENTS REQUEST FACULTY
E 2 TO HAVE SATURDAY CHAPELS
E By the Office Boy 5
I'm just a little officeboy,
but I have plenty of big
According to a recent
United Press news dispatch,
the savages of interior Africa
never kiss each other. Well,
according to us., and judging
from their photographs, we
don't blame them.
Just a couple of stewdents
dashing across the campus.
Number one: That coffee
we had for breakfast was
good, wasn't it?
Second Speedster: I never
drink coffee for breakfast, it
keeps me awake all morning.
The intolerance in Russia
is getting worse and worse
each day. Only yesterday two'
Gillette salesmen were caught
and executed without trial. lt
is reported these two were
burned at the stake after they
had declared nine out of ten
Russians have dandiruff in
their beards before the con-
vention of the S. P. F. S, E,
E. U. fSociety for the propa-
gation of Facial Shrubbery
East of the Uralsj
Girls! Be Popular! Use La
Boheme powder on your face
and neck. fAdv.j
Famous last words: Now
,I 3 . I
let 5 SCL, I put that theme in
5 HoLD DANCE 5
E The Oxford Fellowship :
- extends an invitation to:
5 the student body to attend :
: their weekly dance to beE
- held Saturday night at the E
Q Gray Wolf Inn. Chairfg
E man Gene Thompson anf 5
E nounces that he has sefg
F cured Dan Bryan andg
E his German. Band to play E
2 at the affair. :
Ground was broken for the
new chapel, Presser Music
Hall. Library Building and
Administration Hall follow-
ing the Commencement exer-
These buildings will be
ready for occupancy by the
beginning of the fall semes-
ter, according to General
WANTED: Submissive but
good looking young man.
Apply at Elliott Hall. Phone
FOR SALE: Freshman Rhztof
r1c book, slightly used. Call
Benninghoff. Phone 4275.
WANTED: College man lor
lucrative position. Can make
hundreds ol dollars at dav.
Apply at the United States
FOUND: leweled fraternity
Pm lay Cofed. Owner can
lIZlVC lJ0llI lay applying all
this book Elliott l'lall litmllm-um',l com.
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REFUSE TI-IE PLEA
FOR SONG SERVICES
Amid thundering applause
the measure asking the facul-
to give them compulsory
Saturday Chapels was passed
by the student body by the
overwhelming rote of 497 to
Immediately after these
results were tabulated. a
Student Senate leader broke
into the faculty' meeting and
plead fervently with the
faculty to grant the students
the right to have a 45 minute
song service each Saturday
Altho the faculty were
moved by the eloquent and
earnest plea. it was reported
that Saturday chapels would
not be permitted because the
change would make it im-
possible iior the students to
make their weekly' trips
l"or the benetit of those
sweet young eo-eds who have
not yet learned the art ol
swimming, the l'an-llellenic
Council will conduct a bath-
ing party at the campus lake
on the hrsl chilly night. :Xt-
l'lllll1t'lllt'l1lS are being made
with the Dean I0 serie lea to
the would-be swimmers after
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THE TRUE HISTORY OF
THE CLASS OF 1930
Just another class fading into insignificance. Having accomplished
little in the way of social, fraternal, scholastic, historical or any other kind
of life, this class will soon fade into the ranks of those of whom some fall
by the wayside where grafters, oil-stock salesman, and policemen pick them
up 5 some fall into shallow diggings and make little cush for the rest of
their lives, merely enough to keep the sharp-eared wolf impersonated by
the installment collector from snapping into their pet silk stockings as they
rush into the grave and slam the casket shut, some thrive among the out-
casts of society for a while, the presidents of classes, third ward tax dodgers,
mechanics flunkies, policemen, Rotary Club treasurers and wax-moustached
assistant Hoor-walkers grandly announcing with an indicative flourish,
"ladies underwear? yes, third floor at the rear", and some f please mention
this softlyj-they are not the majority-come forth to fourflush at the
gates of the old school, and drag with tearful steps and slow to the realms
which memory and imagination have designated as the scenes when "'you
really lived", the ones who have come through some with 30 fold, some
with twice that much, and some 100 per centers.
Let us retrogress, or make progress backwards if you desire a little
more emphatic speech, in honor of the class of 1930. VVhat have we done.
Yes, just what what have we done. According to Colonel Blair of the 131st
army of the highiliers and throwers brigade the class of 1930 has been
instrumental in tearing up 653 square feet of perfectly good grass, 978
feet of tennis court marking, has left 1003 foot prints in the sodgy mud of
the tennis courts, and has almost succeeded in wearing a through thorugh-
fare diagonally across the campus, making utterly essential 1003 com-
plaints, 1345 vociferations, and 35765 trips to Carr's office. According to
the Unonian the class of 1930 will long be remembered in the annals of
the college, and will carve various niches, of various depths and levels in
the walls of old Heetfoot, knock-but-once, Fame. Prexy is confident that the
work of the class of 1930 Warrants nothing better than a rotating system of
United States Presidents to enable each to have a crack' at the job. Accord-
ing to the students, fthis is merely a technical name for young people at-
tending collegej the others members of the class are not worth a perforated
inner tube securely tied in the exact center to a large flat rock and deposited
in the depths of the ocean.
If we take the product of these estimations, square them, salt them
well, strain them through filter paper three times and place them beneath
the radical, affixing a miniature three in the left upper corner to give the
class the benefit of the doubt, the estimation of the worth of the class will
be so staggeringly accurate and true to life that it would be best not to
print it. Q
Olds. note. Feeling that grzlduution is neun' and that now :after four yea . t is not m'ccssgu'y to longrr
to carry on that good old Mount Union custom of hypocrisy, thc Class of 1030 has r-rms,-mul Us the publishgm: nf
this trnc record of their history,j
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The Unonian Staff is grateful to these business men of Alliance
materially in the publication of this book by their generous donations.
Klein SC Roderick
City Savings Bank 81 Trust Co.
Alliance First National Bank
Peoples Bank Co.
Bergert-Noble Drug Co.
Ault Drug Co. .
J. H. Iohnson's Sons
Ray Hamlin 1
Cope Furniture Mart
Main and Union Confectionery
Lex Sandwich Shoppe
John Drake St Co.
Cope Electric Co.
Cassaday Sc Pettis
H. T. Miller Florist
Koch Sc Ramsey Florists
Lex Barber Shop
Allott Hardware Co.
Cassaday Sc Turkle
Hart 86 Koehler
Haffner Jewelry Store
Supreme Dairy Cop
England Drug Store
Ohio Public Service Co.
City Tire 8C Service Co.
Maple's Grocery Store
Alliance Clay Products
Alliance Dry Cleaners
Victory Dry Cleaners
Mount Union Bank
McCaskey Register Co.
Mount Union Barber Shop
Mount Union Shoe Repair
who hate aided
is DHD HFIAN it
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Suggestions in the Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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