Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH)

 - Class of 1934

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Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1934 volume:

THEI934 UNUNIAN Published by The Senior and the Junior Classes of Mounif Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Volume fifty-one of the UNONIAN, dedicated to you, has been construct- ed to depict a year of student life fi - at Mount Union os it takes ploce through the three seasons: Fall, Winter and Spring. Moy it be o history For those about to deportg o guide for those about to enter. A new ero in Unonion excellency has been ottempted. We, the Editor and Business Manager, present the l93Li U NON IAN to the students of Mount Union College. Kgwwfg. UMW lm was nm ' """' 9' 4 W4 -K ,:..,- V r M , j Z'-xv M: .f gi Ywwm s an B as R, Fall 10 . L Beautiful over my pathway the Forest spoils are shedg They are spotting the grassy hilloclcs with purple, gold and red.-Bryant 11 MILLER HALL 6 FRESI-IMEN 4 l IM 1 3 Top Row: Aberegg, Ailes, Ake, Allen. Second Row: Allison, Andreani, Andrews Aronovitz. Third Row: Bias, Biggins, Bliss, A., Blum. Fourth Row: Bond, M., Boring, Botsford. W. Brady, M. Bottom Row: Brigel, Brown, G., Brown, R., Brown field, B. 14 Top Row? Browniield, W., Bucher, B'urne11, Byers, H., Carey, Carlson. Second Row: Casselinan, Cassidy, Clark, Cobb, Cook, Cope. Third Row: Corbin, Crider, Crowthers, Cruinrine, Cunningham, Damon Fourth Row: Davies, Dawson, Dingee, Donaldson, Dunning, Eatwell. Bottom Row: Eckert, Eicher, Ellis, Engelbert, Evans, E., Evans, S. 15 X F Top Row: Failor, Farmer, Farwick, Fein. Second Row: Fogoras, Frederick, Freshwater, Furcolow. Third Row: Geiger, Gilchrist, E., Gilcrest, Griffiths. Fourth Row: Grimes, Groves, D., Groves, E., Hammond, C. Bottom Row: Hammond, J., HRIIIIRH, Hart, C., Hart, F. 16 Top Row: Headley, Heckaman, I-Iendersou, Herren, Hildebrand, I-Iilton. Second Row: I-Iorton, Hurd, Jacob, James, O., Johnston, Kelley. Third Row: Kilgore, Kinney, Knowles, C., Koontz, Little, Margolies. Fourth Row: Marsh, McB1'oom, McCallum, McChes11ey, McClure, McLain. Bottom Row: Meehan, Miller, D., Mohr, Montgomery, Moore A., Moore K 17 Top Row: Morrow, MIl1D'H1G1'f, Murphy, F., Murphy, J. Second Row: Musselman, Morris, O'Brien, C Orwick. Third Row: Palmer, Pardee, Parker, Parsons. Fourth Row: Parvis, Pattison, Pumphrey, Rennels. Bottom Row: Rickard, Robertson, Rohn, Rose. 18 First Row: Roshou, Roth, Rowland, Rudy, Rupert, Saffel. Second Row: Schell, Schillig, Schmuck, Snhnitzer, Schopp, Scsliweinsberger Third Row: Sell, Shaheen, Sheutsley, Shoeiuaker, Shurtz, Slinmu. Fourth Row: Smith, I., Smith L., Stallcup, Stamp, Stephenson, Bottom Row: Stewart, Streit, Swallow, Swihart, Tai'ian, Tarletou. 19 First Row: Taylor, M., Taylor, R., Thompson, Todd. Second Row: Trevey, Triger, Turner, Unger. Third Row: Vapriu, Wagner, Waisbrot, Waterman Fourth Row: Watkiu, Weed111:111, Whitney, Wil- cox, J. Fifth Row: Wilcox, M., VVi1dma11, Wilhelm Withers. 20 1 First Row: Woods, YVO0dWEL1'd, VVo1'kma11, Yonkee, Young, G., Young, T 21 CHAPMAN HALL I FAC U LTY 1 QQ. I r J William Henry McMaster, A.M., D.D., LL.D. Mount Union College, Ph.B., '99. With Mount Union, April 8, 1909. President Members of the Class of 1934: It is customary for the President to express appreciation and good wishes to the graduates in this, your UNONIAN. I dislike to do anything in a perfnnctory man- ner, but wish I could command some new Way of telling you how happy We have been in our associations together, how glad We are that you have completed the course, how sad We are in parting, and how fervent are our good Wishes for your future hap- piness. While we must surrender the dear custom of living together, and many years and many miles may separate us, our hearts will touch. Alma Mater follows you with affectionate concern. Q4 ? 7774ff7Q,T Sarah Corwine Stevenson, A.M. John Brady Bownian,A.M., Ped.D. 011i0 WSSIQYHIH U11iVe1'SiflY, A-B-, '10: Mount Union College, A.B., '92g A.M., N01'U1WeSfG1'l1 U11iVSI'SifY, A-M., 'lli CO- '03g Ped.D., '20. W'ith Mount Union, lninbia University. With Mount Union, Jung 24, 1902, September, 1 9 2 4. i-lssociafc Pr0fz's.m1' of History and Dean, Pltvfemor of Ef1'ggjjgZef"'d DUNN of the of I-'Vollzzm DEAN BOYVDIAN The real test of a man comes in his ability to do and accomplish, to the best of his ability and as far as his circumstances allow, those acts for which he is respon- sible. He must be a pioneer scholar who lives in the present, but who holds to a philosophy of existence which takes hini back to the beginning of life, as well as into the future. Dean Bowman has been a part of Mount Union College! for thirty- two years, and as a man, he has 1net and is meeting the test of accomplishment. DEAN STE VENSON The social life of any college depends largely upon the insight of some person who not only has at heart the success of all organizations, but who is willing to give of her time to the problems ot the individual. T'o an outsider this means nothing, but to adolescent college life it means everything. Miss Stevenson has given to Mount Union College the benefits of an understanding personality, through which, college organizations and individuals have progressed efficiently towards a fuller life. 25 George Franklin Lamb A.M. Ohio University, Pl1.B., '02, Ohio State University, A.M., '05, University of Chicago. With Mount Union, September, 1905. Professor of Geology Thomas Elmer Trott S.M. Muskingum College, S.B., '08, S.M., '08, Harvard University. With Mount Union, September, 1911. Riclzurd Brown Profcssov' of AlEllf1IL'!MClfiL'.T Isaac Taylor Headland A.M., S.T.B., Ph.D., D.D., Litt.D. Mount Union College, A.B., '88, Pl1.D., '01, D.D., '11 Boston University, S.T'.B'., '90, Coe College, Litt.D., '13, With Mount Union, September, 1914. Dr. J. PV. Fawcett Professor of Religious Ed1lC6lfi07l, Benjamin Fitts Stanton A.M. Oberlin College, A.B., '97, University of Michigan, Harvard University, A.M., '00, Witli Mount Union, September, 1915. Associate Professov' of Education 26 George Arthur Cribbs A.M., Ph.D. Grove City College, A.B., '11g University of Chica- go, A.M., '16g University of Pittsburgh, Pl1.D., '1S. With Mount Union, September, 1916. Gnorge Rer"z.'v.v Prnff'.v.v0r of Hixfury Joseph Meholin Scott A.M., Sc.D. Mount Union College, S.B., '13g University ot Chi- cagog University of Michigan, A.M., '16, Johns Hopkins University, Sc.D., '23. Witli Mount Union, June, 1918. Dr. ill. J. Lirllfy Pr0fcs.v01' of Biology William Lincoln Hart A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Mount Union College. A.B., '93g LL.D., '29g Uni- versity of Michigan, LL.B., '97, VVith Mount Union, September, 1918, l'.erl111'm' on Illff'l'1l!1f1'01l-ill Law and Political Srievzfe Forest Jay Shollenberger S.M., Ph.D. Mount Union College, S.B., '18g Ohio State Uni.- versityg University of Pittsburgh, S.M., '25, Pl1.D., '33g Columbia University. With Mount Union September, 1918. Profffssov' of Physics 27 Jean Wilson A.M. Goucher College, A.B., '963 University of Cali- forniag The American Academy in Romeg Uni- versity of Wisconsin, A.M., '27g Classical School of Greece, '31. Cambridge University, Summer '32. With Mount Union, September, 1919. Profvssm' of Latin- Lllllgllllfjtf and LffUl'llflll'l,' Robert Elihu Stauffer A.M., L..S.B. Mount Union College, A.B., 'O6g Harvard Uni- versity, A.M., 'OSQ University of Chicagog Uni- versity of the State of New Yorkg New York State Library School, L.S.B., '19g Harvard University '31, With Mount Union, September, 1920. fllizmni Professor of Greek Lmzguagc :md Litr'rafm'e Edward Constant Ramette 0.A. Protestant Collete, Rheims, France: Newton Theological Institute: OEicer d' Academie, Paris, O.A., '20g Sorbone, University de Paris, '27g Offi- cer d' Instruction Publique, Paris, '27, With Mount Union, September, 1921. Melodia Blacklliarr Jones Professor of Freizclzv Language and Literatmfe Eric Alexander Eckler A.M. Washington and Jefferson College, A.B., '15, A.M., '17g Pennsylvania State Collegeg University of Pennsylvaniag University of Pittsburgh. With Mount Union, September, 1922. Professor of English Language and Lite1'atm'e 28 -.J Mary Waggener Eckler A.M. University of Michigan, A.B., '15, Pennsylvania State Collegeg University of Pennsylvaniag Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, A.M., '32. With Mount Union, September, 1922. flssnuiatc Profvssoz' of English. Lairyzmge ulzu' L1tt"l'!IfllI'l3 William McLennan Morgan S.M., Ph.D. Miami University, University of Illinois, S.B', '21, Ohio State University, S.M,, '22g Ph.D., '32. With Mount Union, September, 1922. f,f'UfL'.S'St11' of Organic C,11'.VlfSfl'j' Robert Herman Carr A.B. Mount Union College, A,B., '02g- Harvard Uni- versity, University of Chicago. With Mount Union September, 1922, IllSfl'H!'t0l' in Accamltilzg Louis Abell Pappenhagen S.M., Ph.D. Allegheny College, S.B., '15g Northwestern Uni- versity, S.M., '16, Ohio State University, Ph.D. '25, With Mount Union, September, 1925. Professor of Chemistry 29 Ohmer Harold Engle A.M. Wittenbe1'g College, A.B., '14 g Columbia Uni- versity, A.M., '25g University of WiSCOllSlll Sum- mer Session, '30, '31, '32, With Mount Union, September, 1925. flssofizzle Pl'0fas.w1' of Biology Martha Grant Engle A.B. Pratt Institute Library School 243 Iowa City Pub- lic Library, 1921-235 New York Public Library, '24, Bay Ridge High School Library, Brooklyn, New York, 1924-25. With Mount Union, Septem- ber, 19 2 5. Catalog .Llbl'tII'lt1ll Robert Dean Wright A.B. Miami University, A.B., '22g University of Illinoisg University of Wisconsing Ohio State University. Witli Mount Union, September, 1925. 1"l'ufm'.wz' uf Plzysirul ElIllCtIff07I and Dll'l3lff01' of A111 Ictics Henry Anthony A.M. University of Pittsburgh, S.B., '24g A.M., '27, Ohio State University. YVith Mount Union, September, 1926. .flssocizzlc Prufcxsm' of E1-zvglixh 30 Albanus Blaine Kitzmiller ' A.M., Ph.D. Mount Union College, A.B., '14g Ohio State Uni- versity, A.M., '26g Ph.D., '28. With Mount Union, September 1927. Lewis Millar Profvrsov' of Psyclzulogy Luther Enoch Warren A.M. Wilmington College, A.B., '17g Ha,rvard University, '22: Haverford College, A.M., '24, Columbia. Uni- versity, 22, Haverford College, A.M., '24, Colum- versity, 243 University of Pennsylvania, '25g Uni- versity of, '2Sg VVestern Reserve Uni- versity. With Mount Union, September, 1928. l-1s.ri.vlu11! fJl'lJft?.S'XUl' of Edzrmzifrm' Karl Kettering A.M. Cornell College, A.B., '22, University of Cincinnati, '263 University of Iowa, A.M., '28, With Mount Union, September, 1928. l'1'ofc.v.s'o1' of Public Sf7t'tIkl.llg mul Drbala Cutlcll Thomas Samuel Kepler A.B., S.T.B., Ph.D. Cornell College, A.B., '213 Boston University School of Theology, S.T.B., '273 University of Chi- cago, '23g University of Marburg, '28-'29g Cain- bridge University, '293 Boston University, Ph.D., '31. VVit11 Mount Union, September 16, 1930. CU7'lIt'lillS Jfillflllllli P1'ofcx.w1' of English Bible 31 Ralph Burnett Tower M.B.A., Ph.D. Boston University, B.B.A., and M.B.A., '27g Duke University, '27-'28, Ohio State University, '29, Cornell University, Pl1.D., 21. With Mount Union, September, 1933. ProfcJ.m1- Frank 7i'l'CY71SIlL" Clmir' of Ecollovll-fav Arthur Engelbert A.M. Concordia College, '22-'243 Concordia Seminary, '24-'227:- University of Pittsburgh, '27-'31, A.M., '2S5. With Mount Union, September, 1931.' l'1'nfv.s'.w11' of Mndurn f,lllI!llllIflL,S and l.ilrrull11'c Harry Geltz B.S. in Ed. Mount Union College, University of Illinois: Ohio State University, B.S., in Ed., '31g A.lVi., '32, VVitl1 Mount Union, September, 1932. Pl'11fl'.v.sni' of Plljl.YiL'lIl El'i1lCllfit21Il and Coufll. Blossorn Rosemary McDade B.S.C. Morningside College, '28-'29g University of Nebras- ka, B.S.C., '31g University of Iowa. With Mount Union, September, 1932. fls.vis!'u11t Profnsxuz' of Plzys-ical Educotfcm 32 .1?',, Richard Walter Oppenheim Mus. Grad. Royal Conservatory of Brussels, Pupil of Oscar Back and Cesar Thompson. With Mount Union, 1920. f'1'0fv.vsnr nf Jlfllillf Evelyn Doris Stahler Mus. B. Graduate of Chicago Musical College, B.Mus,, '22, pupil of Beryl Rubenstein, Cleveland Institute of Musicg of Ernest Hutcheson at Chautauqua Lake, New York, '27, Teacher of Piano, Mount Union Conservatory, 1924. Piano Herman Gruss Mus. Grad Graduate of National Conservatory of Music, Leip- zig, Germany, Pupil of Robert Teichinue-llerg In- structor of Master Classics in piano at Royal C011- servatry, Agram, Croatia. Piano Rita Elandi Graduate of the Cincinnati College of Music, drama under Messrs. Petipa and Pluque of the Paris Grand Opera, member of the Carl Rosa and Sir Augustus Opera Companies in England and on the Continent, Appeared in Wagnerian Opera u11- der the personal direction of Frau Cosima Wagner. Voice 33 Mary Elizabeth Lawrence M.A. Brenau College Conservatory, B.M., '19g Cincin- nati Conservatory of Musicg Atlanta Conservatory of Music: Agnes Scott College: Oglethorpe Uni- versityg Ithaca Conservatory, B.M., '28, Columbia University, M.A., '32. Instructor of Music, Deca- tur, Georgia, Public Schoolsg Director of High School Music, Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania. With Mount Union, 1932. Public School Music Lilla Madera Patterson School of Library Science, Western Reserve Uni- versity, '105 Cleveland Public Lib1'a,1'y, 1908-21. With Mount Union, September, 1921. First Axsistrrllt and Rcfcrmce Ll'bI'G1"flI7l Maude Yates McCready Matron- Ellioit Hall Oscar Walter Dunn Field S6'C1'8fUl'jl 34 Willis Hinksman Ramsey T1'cu.v111'z'l' Lillian Agnew .-lssi.v1'u1J! y17'C'lIS!Jl'l?i' Perry Firestone King SB., M.D. Cllllfflllllll Hcclltlz- Sl'l"UfCL' Board Hermine Schneider Cullcyc Nurse 3 5 Carl Leroy Stooksberry A.M. Mount 'Union College, A.B., 'OGQ Harvard Uni- versity, A.M., '08, With Mount Union, September, 1933 .S1Ib.TfffllfL? Profvssm' of Latin Lmrgnluyv and Lfft'l'IlL'lH'L' Verna Elizabeth Lower A.B. Assislulzt Regi.vlrur 36 V 'Y CLARKE OBSERVATORY 37 HARTSHORN FIELD O FALL SPORTS X 38 MX . -gi: fl-,..7.F?,M , . , -r,-wmv, xy P457' FORICST J. SHOLLENBERGER Uhiliflllilll of the Athletic Board Under his administrative genius, real advancement has been made in the method of equipping and controlling Mount Union athletic teams. 1 ,, , ,, l Robert D. Wriglit Harry Geltz Assistant Coach Head Coach FOOTBALL COACHES ' Beginning his second year as varsity coach, Harry Geltz was faced with the task of molding an eleven from mostly sophoinore material. With the aid of "Bob" Wriglit, a. scrappy, fighting team was placed on the Held. "Johnny" Boyle was in charge of the freshmen squad which seems destined to be heard of in football circles. 40 Joslin, NVilcox, Herren, Rennels CH14Il1lRLICADEKS Led by "Ernie" Joslin, the only veteran, Mount cheerleacling started in the fall by the election of three freshxnen assistants, Ren- nels, Xvilcox and Herren, who rapidly improved into at well organized unit. This peppy gang did their best to stir up enthusiasm for Mount athletics. ,. J. m 1 , ,N . , ,,.. , , , 4, 4 L JI- ' ' 1 . Q y ""' ' 1 :xt :S-A v Foltz, Birney, Peretsky, Trevey, Robinson FOOTBALL MANAGERS Headed by Clarence Botsford, these boys gave nnsellishly of their services in administering to the needs of the Mount eleven. Always cheerful, and never too tired to tighten a cleat or bandage an ankle, these boys played a real part in the football season. 41 FOOTBALL RESUME OF THE SEASON Coach Harry Geltz, serving his second year as head tutor of the Mount grid squad, turned out a team which compiled a record much superior to that of his 1932 edition. The 1933 team won 300W more games than last year, and finished a hard nine game schedule with three victories, one tie and five defeats. The Purple team which was rather light, and composed mainly of green Sophomores, was handicapped on several occasions by lack of exper- ience, but it more than made up this lack of experience by sheer grit and determination. The season was opened in a very suspicious manner by a 20-0 victory over Marietta, a newcomer on the "Mounties" schedule. The game was marked ,by the scintillating running and pass catching of Harry Shadle, Sophomore back. . On the following Saturday, the Purple warriors trekked to Bowling Green where they snatched a 7-6 decision from the "B, G's." Dayton Doer- ler booted the point after the touchdown that proved to be the margin of victory. The third game was with Western Reserve in Cleveland's gigantic lake-front stadium. The "Mounties" had "stage fright" the first half and the "Red Catsy' took advantage of this to score three touchdowns. Elliott intercepted a pass and raced 55 yards to make the final score 19-6. The Homecoming Game with Muskingum, played as a night game on Friday the thirteenth, turned out disastrously for Mount. The "Muskies," with a fast, hardcharging outfit, decisively outplayed the Purple to admin- ister a 19-0 defeat. Hendricks broke his wrist during the first half and was lost to the team for several Weeks. Heidelberg's "Student Princes" were the next opponents of the "Geltz- menf' The game which was played at Tiffin resulted in a 19-0 victory for the Princes. The "Mounties" got back in the win column on the following week- end as the result of a 13-0 victory over Hiram. The Mountmen decisively outgained the "Hi1'amites" but lacked the necessary punch to score more than two touchdowns. 42 The next week-end the "Mounties" journeyed to Wooster for the re- sumption of their traditional rivalry with the "Scots" of Wooster. The "Scots" seemed to do everything right that afternoon and rolled up 51 points to hand the "I-Iilltoppersn their most decisive defeat during the long years of their rivalry. The game with Kent the following Week-end, which resulted in a 0-0 tie, Will long be remembered because of the unique injuries suiered by members of both teams. Ten Mount players and nine Kent men were burned by the unslacked lime that had been used to mark out the field. The last game of the year Was the annual battle with Akron. The Mount team, riddled ,by injury and the burns received in the Kent game, Went down to 36-0 defeat before the superior "Zippers," but it was glorious in defeat. Bob Schory, who had dropped football early in the season, came out and played a whale of a game at end for the Mount men. The fight and spirit displayed by the Mount Union team in the face of unsurmountable odds more than made the season a success. Top Row: Manager Foltz, MiZBil11G, Shadle, Haiss, Buterhaugh, Manager Botsford Second Row: Manager Birney, Nicholas, Hendricks, Windland, Ashbaugh, Trott Rowland, Coach Kidwell. Third Row: Coach Geltz, Brenneman, Thacker, Hauter, Johnson, Gilchrist, Elliott O'Brien, Couch Wright, Bottom Row: Bearinore, Stier, Gorby, Doerler, Davis, Fairless. 43 -Ill -4 Q L Ernest Buterbaugh A real speed merchant who vould show his heels to the best of them. Was a half- back. Delbert Nicholas A rugged, heavy boy that played a lot of tackle. In- juries hampered hiin con- Stantly. Joel Davis A rugged tackle. He has another year to iight for Mount. Kenneth Bearmore At the end of the season "Ken" was playing real football as an end. He has another year. Stanton Gilchrist A versatile man who can cuvort in the backtield or snag passes as an end. Will be lost through graduation. .gl Dayton Doerler A small Sophoniore who plays a guard position with fight and speed. 44 David Gorby Known as "Old Reliab'e" because of his true passes from center. Elected Hon- orary Captain, 'kt 1, Howard Stier Another mighty "little" guard. Could diagnose plays and pile up interference. He is only a Sophomore. 45 Audley Sarver A lighter, body and soul. Played a great game against Akron as a guard. Will graduate this year. George O'Brien Another track star who could get down under punts and after passes. Has two more years to play. Frank Hendricks ".lunie" is a. small, pile- driving quarterback. He has another 'year left to play. Thomas Trott Great at returning punts and playing a safety posi- tion. "Tommy" will be around for two more years. 9.-na .. M- Charles Johnson In the next two CEl1l1DB.lgllS we expect "Spike" to play the same powerful tackle he did this year. Eldon Rowland A fast, rangy end, "Eggie" has two more seasons to play. Wayne Ashbaugh Small hut smart, "Smiley" proved to be a. capable field general. He is only a Junior. Kenneth Elliott "Ken" starred at both end and fullback. A reliable Sophoniore to help out the next two years. Melvin Windland A big, speedy boy. who as 21 Sophomore showed plenty oli stulf at a full-back position. 46 Clarence Botsford A reliable, willing person who ably tended to the needs of the Mount Eleven. 47 Ralph McBa11e Beceanie a qua1'te1'baf:k late in the season. Could throw bullet-like passes. William Thacker A quiet lad who plays a lot ol' guard for Mount. Has another year to go. James Brenneman Got his break in the Akron game and played real foot- ball at :1 guard post. Harry Shadle A fast backfield man who repeatedly thrilled the crowds with his long runs, He is only a Sopliomore. FRESI-IMEN FOOTBALL Top Row: Lantrey, Parker, Andreanni, Evans, Coach Boyle, Morrow, W1 nel Manager Trevey Second Row: Manager Peretsky, Young, Farmer, Turner, Headley, YVatf-inian Roberts, Mohr Third Row: Johnson, Cruinrine, Shurtz, Carlson, Biggins, Gri-nies, Bias Bottom Row: Bucher, Stevenson, Ailes, I-Iainniond, Yonkee, Curtis, Steve, Botstoid It was Mount Union's good fortune to be blessed with another of its unusually strong Frosh Football teams. Playing every night With an outstanding consistency, these boys did their share toward preparing the Varsity for competition. We must wait until next fall, however, to see the 1938 football stars perform, but we are sure that they will add to the prestige of Mount Union football teams. "Johnny" Boyle, Mount Union's fighting captain of the 1930 team served his first year as Freshman Football coach. Every night "Johnny" put his charges through their drills on fundamentals, and taught them plays to be used against the Varsity. A great deal of credit must be given to each and every one of these boys who absorbed a continual body-beating in order that the Varsity might meet competition well prepared. Such stars as Bucher, Grimes, Morrow, and Biggins, all of Minerva, Andreanni, Farmer, Johnston, and Headley, of Allianceg along with Roberts of Pittsburgh, and Parker of East Palestine, should provide much ma- terial for next year's Varsity eleven. Coach Geltz is indeed fortun- ate in having such excellent material on which to build his teams for the next three years. 48 CROSS COUNTRY Vifiims, Byers, Pierce, Morris, Naragon, Schindler Last fall Mount Union was represented by the first full Cross Country team in the history of the school. The team, under the leadership of Clayton Schindler, captain, experienced a very success- ful season, Winning two dual meets, and finishing iifth in the Ohio Conference meet at Oberlin last fall. The team, composed of Schindler, Wilms, Naragon, Morris, Pierce, and Byers was selected as a result of the interclass meet held early in the season. Schindler Won easily, followed by Nara- gon and Wilms in that order. The time for the race was 21 min- utes and 35 seconds. The team's first intercollegiate competition was the dual meet with Hiram on the "Terrier's" home course, and the "M0unties" brought home a 29-26 victory. Schindler scored a decisive victory over Epstein, the Hiram star, and broke the course record by 1 min- ute and 35 seconds. In a dual meet held on the home course in connection with the Mount Union-Hiram football game the Mount harriers again de- cisively beat Hiram. The score was 35-20. In the annual Ohio Conference meet held at Oberlin the Mount thinly clads placed fifth as a team. Schindler came in fourth and Wilms placed seventeenth, although he ran most of the race with a broken bone in his right foot. Since Captain Schindler is the only member of the team lost by graduation, prospects for next year's team are very bright. 49 DMI ., :Cx FALI, i ,r ATO Class A. Team: SN Class B. Team. Top Row: O'B1'l6l1, Wilsoii, Banfield. Top Row: Swihart, James. Bottom Row: Swanson, Hankey, Sawyer. Bottom Row: Rainsberger, Swope, Shiltz. l 1 VOLLEYBALL Competition was unusually keen this year in the Class A vol- leyball schedule. In the finals the A. T. O's. managed to eke out a victory over the Phi Taus, thereby Winning the Class A plaque. The Sigma Nu's had little difficulty in capturing the Class B toga. Mount Union boasts of an intensive intra-mural system which is rapidly gaining more favor with the student body. Each year finds more students coming out for the intra-mural sports, and as a result the competition has become more intense. This division of the physical education department tends to give experience to those not competing in Varsity athletics. Many benefits are derived from intra-mural athletics, among them being sportsmanship, the ability to keep cool Linder fire, a knowledge of carry-over sports, and a correct attitude toward such leisure-time activities. 50 INTRA-MURALS Top Gilchrist, Jacob, Head, Kilgore, Thompson, McC1eary, James. Bottom Hiking Club. NEBRASKA BALL Athletic competition among the Women of the campus began early in November with a Nebraska Ball tournament sponsored by the W. A. A. The tournament was lined up in such a way that each team met every other team, the winner being the one that Won the most games. Delta Delta Delta and Kappa Delta played the iinal match with the Tri Delts finally Winning the match and the plaque awarded to the champions. HIKING Not devoted to any special season of the year, Hiking has be- come a favorite pastime of many of the girls of the campus. The Women's Athletic Association, with Marian Ohly as sport head of Hiking, has sponsored many short hikes around the vicinity of Alliance. Before the end of the school year the girls Went on sev- eral feature hikes Which necessitated overnight encampments. Hiking has a great health value to the individual, and the ef- forts of Miss McDade to establish this form of exercise should be highly commended by all those Who benefit from it. 51 h m res Winter The gale that wreclcecl you on the sancl, it helped my rowers to rowg The storm is my best galley hand, and it drives me where I go.-Emerson 55 F:- K :Pf- afif' 1 :' 1 11.2 , ,f.-mix . 9.1-'f. ,-f-- - , 1.1.1 ,.,,,,, . 1:f,.,,1.. A 5 , M.. - N, , rg" 1' I ' ' wk- - f- i h Vg -17 rj., -.,., . Q if ',-"ig H ,K -Q' , w ,wg ,, ..-,--- A ,M . 111 x i I 1 A ,r ,ggi ,, A . 5. , wg- WEL 4 1 ,-W ":Jl"' - -Q? l ' -' Q' FSM.-' 1-'L' .,- g 'Pg' if ,-,--. ' ,Ja T " fir- ... A Y J, rv. .5421 f A A ,QF .J".f' . 'T . MEMORIAL HALL WINTER SPORTS .. 4 I .. '1-1 I 1 57 BASKET BALL RESUME' OF THE SEASON It is a tradition at Mount Union to turn out good basketball teams. This year's Varsity was no exception. Coach "Bob" Wright molded together a combination that won 11 out of 15 games and finished second in the Ohio Conference race. The team that he developed this year, playing the strong- est teams in the Conference, can truly boast of a successful season. When the first call was issued, Coach Wright had two veterans, in Brady and Gilchrist, as a nucleus around which to form the 1933-34 varsity. A large number of players turned out, including the members of the Reserve and Freshman teams of last year. Wright experimented a great deal of the season with different line-ups, and at the end of the year the starting line-up placed Brady and Shiltz at forwards, Gilchrist at center, and Swope and Windland at guards. This combination proved to be very powerful, and won the last six games of the schedule. As in football, this yearis Sophomore class supplied much of the ma- terial for the varsity squad. This means that Coach Wright will undoubted- ly turn out for the next two years Mount teams which will be feared by Con- ference opponents. Mount Union opened the season with a victory at the hands of a much more experienced Findlay outfit. Mount played good basketball and pro- ceeded to run up a large score which enabled them to coast through to vic- tory, 48-22. On January 6 the Purple Varsity journeyed to Cleveland and proceeded to show a strong Case team how basketball should be played. The score was Mount 36, Case 24. The next team to be completely outclassed by the Purple was another veteran Heidelberg team, 38-21. On the following Saturday Mount again journeyed to Cleveland and received the initial setback of the season from a great Western Reserve team 49-46. The game was very close throughout, and only a late rally se- cured the victory for the "Red Cats." Akron University, boasting their strongest team in twenty years, and ranked as the Conference favorite, administered Mount's first Conference defeat on their home floor in four years. The final score was Akron 39. Mount 29. A week later Mount took a surprisingly strong Kent State team into camp, 35-21. Playing some of their best basketball of the season, and with all mem- bers of the Varsity squad seeing action, Mount walloped Hiram, 49-26. Living up to that old Wooster slogan that the best defense is a strong offense, the "Scots" barely nosed out a fighting Mount five at Wooster. Be- hind 17-3 at the half, Mount put on a wonderful second half rally, only to fall short by one point, 33-32. Three days later the Purple Quintet, lost one of the hardest and best played games on their schedule to a big, smart, and Well-coached Baldwin- Wallace outfit, 32-30. 58 In their next game Mount Union played the greatest basketball of the 1933-34 season to beat Akron University on the Goodyear floor. This was the supreme victory of the year as it was the only defeat that Akron suf- fered the entire season, also it was sweet revenge for Mount's previous de- feat by Akron. After battling on close terms throughout the whole game, Mount finally ended up on the long end of a 29-26 score. In a pugilistically inclined battle, Marietta was no match for the fast playing Purple and absorbed a 43-25 lacing. Continuing their Winning ways Mount journeyed to New Concord to completely outclass Muskingum, 36-26. Hiram was again taken into camp in an uninteresting game, 45-27. Keeping their winning streak intact, and showing a beautiful reper- toire of shots, Mount won out over the dangerous Ashland quintet, 44-25, and again Mount succeeded in stopping the scoring spree of Clelan and his team-mates. In one of the most sensational games ever witnessed on the local floor an unbeatable Mount Union basketball team upset Wooster 38-36 in a two overtime period game. With a score of 30-30 at the end of the regulation time, and a score of 34-34 at the end of the first overtime period, Mount came through in the last seconds of the second overtime period when Brady sank a long one as the gun sounded. This thrilling game closed the 1933-34 season, and it found the Mount team in second place in the Ohio Conference PRCC. Top Row: George, Doerler, Johnson, Fitzsimmons, Brady, Rainsberger Second Row: Coach Wright, Schiltz, McBane, Schory, G., Schory, H., Sliadle, Swope Coach Lamb Bottom Row: Brady, Rowland, WVi1ms, NVind1a11d, Gilchrist 59 1 ,ml a IIS' L' tri. 5 " ,fr .wt 4 wr A 4 A I- 7 ft ik Xt? 7.4. I - 9 ff I .X ' 1' 'G Robert D. Wright Lowell Lamb Head Coach Assistant Coach BASKETBALL AT MOUNT UNION The Mount Union court team under the tutelage of Coach Robert D. XVright compiled an enviable record in winning eleven of their Hfteen schduled games to finish second in the Ohio Conference standings for the second consecutive year. In the nine years that Coach VVright has been at Mount Union his teams have annexed the Ohio Conference crown four times and have always finished well towards the top. During the 1925-26 season, W1'ight's first year in the Ohio Conference, his team won ten straight games to annex the championship. This was the third time in as many years that Mount Union had won the Ohio Conference crown. The following year Mount was not so fortunate, winning eight games and losing four to finish in sixth place in the Conference standings. In 1928 the Mount team, handicapped by injuries, managed to win a goodly ma- jority of its games, and finished among the first five in the Conference. 1929 was another championship year as WVright's veteran quintet Won 15 out of 16 games to head the list of Ohio Conference schools. The Mountmen failed to repeat in 1930, but had a very formidable team which finished high in the race for the championship. In 1931 Mount was represented by a great team that suffered only one Confer- ence defeat, that being at the hands of VVooster in the final game of the year. How- ever because of their splendid record the "Mounties" were awarded the coveted Ohio crown. W1'ig11t,S 1932 court machine was one of the finest ever to represent Mount Union. Losing only one game, and that a 19-16 defeat at the hands of Michigan, this great team went through the rest of the season undefeated. Called the "finest basketball team in the state," the 1932 team rightly deserved the pennant which it won. ' In 1933 Otterbein won the Ohio Conference race, and this year Akron Won the crown. In both years the Wright coached team finished second. W1'igl1t is assisted by Lowell Lamb, who was a member of the 1931 and 1932 teams that won Conference Championships. 60 Teaff, Benedetto, Carey, Beck, Briggle BASKETBALL MANAGERS Head-manager Charles Teaff, assisted by Paul Beck, Homer Briggle, Robert Carey, and Eugene Benedetto gave many hours of their time, and showed tireless devotion to Coach "Bob" Vlfright and his Purple courtmen during the 1934 basket- ball season. These boys get very little "publicity" for their hard work and ability, so we present them to you to show our utmost appreciation of their efforts. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Living up to the Mount Union tradition that every year an Ohio Conference threat shall be turned out, the class of 1938 provided some embryo basketball stars who should be able to carry the Purple of Mount Union to more Conference titles. Lowell Lamb, a member of the famous teams of '31 and '32, was in charge of the Freshman squads, and to him fell the task of teaching to these boys the system which has become the talk of the state. This team was given a. chance to show its wares in the preliminary contests which preceeded the Varsity games of the season, and led the way to many victories over the Reserve team, and also manly of the fraternity "tives," . Particularly outstanding were Grimes, Andreanni, Swihart, Johnston, Young, Biggins, O'Brien, and Evans. Wliile "Bob" Vlfriglit may place a team of Junior veterans on the floor next year, it seems plausible that many of the stars of this year's Freshman team will offer real competition to the veterans. There should be an un- usually keen struggle for Varsity berths next year. 61 z- 1ns1-1is-- 5 -X. .ff 1 "F: 'N UI? 1 Robert Scliory A good long shot and great at coming in for the tip-off. "Bohn will graduate. Evan Shiltz A fast, tricky forward, who as a. Sophomore, became a real Conference threat. W il 1 5 ' .1 ,ti 1 V ,, f Vi 2 A .v. g:Q ,f"x t ' Q' D ' . - ' . .si ji ,' 1' ' Q I ' ik at r W '. . ,.Q,Q,. Ifrrtsgils .1 , F ' .1 1 ex.: A I 5 H5 Y K . ll , , Fl :ntl f X' fx Ralph Schory HSCIIIIOZZH was another one of W1'igl1t's capable re- placeuient men. He is also a Senior. Gordon Swope A big, rugged guard. He made good in his Sopho- more year. Stanton Gilchrist "Stan" was small but he played VVillet, Preusse, and Clelan to a standstill. A dependable center who will be lost through g1'adua.tion. ,af 'Q Melvin Windland Received All-Ohio mention as a guard. A Sophomore who was playing a lot of basketball at the close of the season. G2 Gervis Brady An All-Ohio player who will graduate this year. His last second shot against XVooster gave Mount second place in the Conference. I Charles Teaff "Chuck" was the smiling, efficient Senior nianager. Liked by everyone, he was a real asset to the Mount ttiillll. G3 -'B ,.' V -. 'Rl 3 I -1' L ' 3 ' yn uuiuygxxw ,f A KJKO ' 4- Elden Rowland Another Soplioniore. A cool player who will he a real tllreat next year. Edgar Wilms Was Gilcl11'ist's understudy. His height should make him a good center for the next two years. i If 4 .. 1 l . , Y 'fa' l x, N, 2 p l l l. by Harry Shadle A capable SODll0l1l0l'6 sub- stitute wlio could really get the ball off the banlcbourcl. Horace Rainsberger "Alec" played real ball for the Reserves as well as often seeing service on the Var- sity. A Senior. li WINTER EM aw: ix PKT CIZISS B Teilllli SN Class A Teal-11, Top Row: Meek, Haueter, Stilwell. Top Row: Rowland, Trevey, Biggms Bottom Row: Bond, Neff, Elliott. Bottom Row: Grimes, Swiliart, Swallow BASKETBALL The Phi Kappa Tau's, by virtue of their victories over the A. T.. O's. 35 to 10, and the Sigma Nu's 26 to 20, were crowned cham- pions of this year's Class "B" intra-mural basketball league. The Sigma Nu's, A. T. O's., and Phi Tau's were tied for the second half and a playoff between the three teams was necessary to determine the second half championship. The Phi Tau's, pre- senting one of the best drilled teams the intra-mural league has shown in recent years, proceeded to decisively defeat the Sigma Nu's and A. T. O's., and as they had won the first half championship by five consecutive victories automatically became the Intra-mural Class "B" Champs. The Phi Tau's roster was made up of Elliott, Meek, Bale, Bond, Porter, Nei, Stilwell, and Haueter. In Class "A" the Sigma Nu's again won handily. A playoff between the A. T. O. team and the Sigma Nu's Class "A" team was necessary to determine the second half championship in Class "A." This year's Sigma Nu team presented a slow breaking offense with a stone wall defense that suffered only one defeat in league competition, and that to the Non-Frat's in a decided upset. Johnston, Swihart, Grimes, Workman, Casselman, Rowland, and Kelly performed for the Class "A" Champs. 64 NTRA-MURALS Thompson, James, Rose, Mumaw, Gilchrist, Jacob, Brownfield, Cronick. BASKETBALL Basketball among the Women of the campus Was unusually competitive this year. Under the guidance of Vanessa Bashline, basketball sport head, a Round-Robin was played among the sorori- ties of the campus. When the tournament was over it was found that the Delta Delta Delta team had survived the season with no defeats, thereby claiming the championship. The Kappa Delta's ended up in second place, having lost only one game. Mount Union's program of health and physical education calls for a varied program of intra-mural sports, both among the men and the Women. While the Women's Athletic Association sponsors many sports, none is as enjoyable or as competitive as basketball. For this reason a great deal of interest is shown in this sport, and this past season unusual activity reigned on the basketball court of Morgan Gymnasium. 1 65 I 53. SCIENCE HALL O CJRGANIZATIONS X iq-'Z H '4 57 Lyman Brownfield Editor - Top Row: Leibschner, Heck, Dalrymple, Brownfield, L., Anderson, Coleman Second Row: Pattison, Bliss, A., Cronick, Daugherty, Furcolow, Moffet, McNally, Damon Third Row: Sheldon, Robertson, McCleary, Eatwell, Gilmore, Parsons, Ospeck, McLain, Amcdeo Bottom Row: Head, Mowry, Sebring, Hoover, Bixler, Painter THE DYNAMO W ,,,,r, V A weekly publication which has as its object the purvey- BU' ing of campus news and gossip. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief .,.,.,..........................,.,.,.,,,,. . Business Manager Junior Assistants News Editor ...,,..... Sports Editor ..... ..Lyn1an Brownfield Williaixi Anderson Associate Editor ..... ..................,...............,.... E sler Painter .....,. Herbert Daugherty-Robert Motfet George Hoover . Herschel Kriger Myrtle Bixler 'Womenis Editor ................ Assistant to the Editor .... Make-up Editor ............................................ Myron Coleman Edwin Fischel Lucille Sheldon Earlene Heck Clevelle Cronick Kathryn McNally NEXVS STAFF Esther Parsons Margaret Senn Robert Morris Catherine Cuthbertson Frances Gilmore Erman Southwick Duane Robinson Josephine Sebring Mary Amedeo Mary Robertson Margaret McLain Jack Damon Robert Furcolow SPORTS STAFF Dale Porter - Williarii Foltz Williani Anderson Business Manager FEATURE STAIFF Madge McClea1'y, Doris Head, Geraldine Starkey, Kenneth Roslion BUSINESS STAFF Circulation Manager ...................................... Oren Mollenkopf Assistant Circulation Manager ........................ Allen Dalryniple Tom Mowry, Arthur Cole, Kenneth Lesh, James Lape 68 Top Row: Beacom, Kallenbaugh, Kahler, Mumm. Second Row: Gilmore, Cassaday, Brown, Yaggi, Foltz. Third Row: Leibschner, Hansen, Ostergard, Coleman, Glauser VVeber. Bottom Row: Henry, Mumaw, Nichols, Head, Armstrong, Robertson. THE UNONIAN Beginning the second fifty years of Unonian history, with a change in administration and policy, an annual has been at- tempted which will accurately and interestingly depict a year ot student life at Mount Union. STAFF Editor-in-chief ...... ................... .... S e ward Beacom Business Manager .... ............. ...... G r ant Hansen Associate Editor ............, ....................... H arold Kahler Business Staff .........,,..,......,..,.................................. Glen DeHoff Junior Assistant Editors .................. Paul Beck-Edgar Cassaday Junior Assistant Business Managers .... Carl Munim-Fred Bale Robert Ostergard Sports Editor ..,...............,................................. .,.. David Vveber-Eleanor Muinaw Assistants .. C Feature Editor ..... .................,............... W illiam Foltz Assistants ,,..,, ,,,..,,..,,..,......... R achel Brown-Myron Coleman Organizations ,.................... . ...,.........,.......... Robert Kallenbaugh Assistants ....... . lvlelvina Nichols-Doris Head-Jane Armstrong ' WGl1d611 Armstrong Adininistration ................... . .......................... Art Editor ..,...,.. ..................................,,... H enry Yaggi Assistants ...... .... E rnest Johnson-Geraldine Starkey Photos ............... .................................................. H arold Bigler .. Sam Robbins Fraternities . ....................................................... .. Assistants, Harold Stilwell-Florence Henry-Selma Liebschner Classes: Sophomore .... ..... M ary Robertson Freshman ......,. ..... G eorge Dawson Frances Gilmore Molly Glauser Mary Eicher-Beatrice Dye Assistant To The Editor ............... Gordon Stewart Women's Editor ..... Assistant .................... ..................... Typists ............. 69 Seward Beaconi Editor n Grant Hansen Business Manager Top Row: Weber, Fortune, Ferner, Goldrick, Herdle Second Row: Pierce, E., Zappi, Bosson, Bliss, M., A-niedeo Ev'0t.t0111 Row: Dr. Morgan, Dean Stevenson, Dr. Shollenberger, Dean Bowman, Dr. Pappenhagen PSI KAPPA OMEGA Psi Kappa Omega is the parent honorary society on Mount Union caingpus. Students are elected by a faculty council on the basis of scholarship, moral character, general achievement, and interest in things cultural and intellectual. Seniors in the upper 15'Z, of their class with an average of 90 or above, and Juniors in the upper 1095 of their class with an average of 96 or above are eligible for election. Dr. Shollenberger, Chairman President McMaster Dean Bowman Dean Stevenson Professor Eckler Those elected this year are as Seniors: Philomena Zappi David Weber Lloyd Herdle Brooks Fortune Martha Besson Margaret Bliss Emily Pierce Richard Goldrich follows: Doctor Morgan Doctor Scott Doctor Pappenhagen Professor Trott Juniors: Marian Amefleo Martha Hawk Robert Ferner o 7 I Top Row: Smith, E., Kahler, Buterbaugh, E. Second Row: Ott, Hopkins, Leasure, Brown, Fortune Third Row: Nash, Pierce, Yaggi, Saltsgiver, Teaif, German, Johnson H Bottom Row: Anderson, Bliss, M., Icltes, Prof. Engle, Knowles, Ruch PHI SIGMA Phi Sigma, national biological fraternity, has been represented on the Mount Union campus since 1928 by Alpha Beta chapter. At the regular meetings of the fraternity, the latest research problems in lnology are presented and discussed. OF IPIOERS President ........... .................... Vice President ................ Secretary .,,......,..............., Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . ....................... .. Howard Ickes Donald Ruch Margaret Bliss Margaret Knowles XVil1iam Anderson MEMBERS William Anderson Margaret Bliss Howard Brown Ernest Buterbaugh Brooks Fortune Wiiioiia German Howard Ickes Hazel Johnson Clovis King lvlargaret Knowles Claire Leasuro Mary Nash Eugene Ott Emily Pierce Horace Rainsberger Donald Ruch Dwight Saltsgiver Ellis Smith Charles Teaff Henry Yaggi Top Row: Miller, Moffet, Fortune, Leyda, Herdle Bottom Row: Dr. lvlorgan, Dr. Pappe1111agen, Glausei Golduck R106 THE ALEMBROIC SOCIETY Officers President ............... ..... R 1c11ard Golduck Vice President ...... ....... L lovd He1dle Secretary ......... .... B ioolts Foxtune Treasurer .... ..... L GNVIS RICE This organization, although still quite young at Mount Umon IS 1'Lp1dly becom ing one of the most active OI'g8.!1lZ2tti01lS on the ezunpus. The Alelnbroic Society is helpful to those interested 1l1 chemlstiy 111 tlmt tl1e n1ost ilnportant bits of research are presented and discussed at the mgul I1 meetmbs of the Society. MEMBERS Molly Glauser Robert Moffett Earl Miller Richard Goldrich Lloyd Herdle Frzmk Leyda Dr. L. A. Pappenh Dr. YV. M. Morgan Brooks Fortune Lewis Rice 72 21228 Top Row: Quay, Furcolow, Kaliler, Kallenbaugh, Varner, BS?lC0lll,.VVl1COX, Morris. Second Row: James, Gilchrist, Pattison, Stewart, Birney, Mowry, Graham, lVlorris, Hodge Rowland, Brownfield. Third Row: Jacob, Dingee, Cassaday, Leibschner, Kloos, Parsons, McLain, McCleary, Roshon, Vlfigley, Eatwell. Bottom Row: Sutherin, Thompson, Lawlor, Nichols, McNally, Sebring, Arm- strong, Robertson. PURPLE MASK The Hrst year under the new Constitution found the Purple Mask one of the most active organizations on the campus. Throughout the year the club has given ten one-act plays and two three-act plays. On May 11, "Expressing Willie," directed by Melvina Nichols, was presented as a part of the High School Day program. On June S, following a traditional right of the Purple Mask, the club will present the Campus Play. OFFICERS President .......... ........,............ .... S e Ward Beacoin Vice President ,........ .... M elvina Nichols Secretary-Treasurel' ,............. ........................ Ir Iarold Kalller ACTIVE MEMBERS Seward Beacom George Birney Rachel Brown Edgar Cassaday George Dawson Mary Eicher Helen Glenwright Jane Armstrong Wcnclell Armstrong Kenneth Bearmore Barbara Brownfield Helen Clark Mary Cook Catherine Cuthbertson Roberta Dingee Beatrice Dye Lucille Eatwell Robert Graham Frank Hendricks VVilma Hodge Harold Kahler Robert Kallenbaugh Helen Lawlor Kathryn McNally ASSOCIATE Mary Fowles Robert Furcolow Eleanor Gilchrist Xvilma Griffiths Kathryn Henry Betty Sue Jacobs Olive Ann James Ernest Johnson Goldie Lassie Selma Liebschner Earl Miller Robert Morris WVilliam Morris Tom Mowry Melvina Nichols Alex Peretsky Richard Quay DHEA IBERS Jean McCallum Madge McCleary Robert McClure Margaret McLain Ferol Orwick Esther Parsons Marjorie Pattison Evelyn Rankin Mary Robertson Winifred Rose 73 Margaret Rowland Richard Rudy Josephine Sebring Jesse Varner Mary VVildn1a.n Kenneth Roshon Gretchen Schopp lllargaret Senn Gordon Stewart Kathryn Sutherin Martha Thompson Mildred Whitiiey Virginia Wigley James Wilcox Top Row: Keifer, Knowles, Hall Bottom Row: Robbins, Bixler, Pierce LAURIGER Laurigei' is an honorary orgaiiizution limited to not less than five und not more than seven Senior girls. The girls t'tappecl," are chosen because of their lGLdG1Q1llD SCl1OlZl.l'SlliD, and character. The group is at present working on rt point si stem toi Mount Union. The motto of Lauriger is "Merit through service, and service through merit." OFFICERS President .........,,, ,..,,..,....,.......,, ,....... E 1 num Keifer Vice President ,,,,, ........ M nrtlm Robbins Secretary ,,4,,,,,,, .,..,,. M argaret Knowles Treasurer .......... Emily Pierce MEMBERS Miss Stevenson Myrtle Bixler Maxine Hall Emma Keifer Margaret Knowles Emily Pierce Martha Robbins 74 Top Row: Fortune, Martin, Hawk, Lloyd, Morris Second Row: Haynani, Zappi, Besson, Mrs. Ramette, Bennett, Jones Bottom Row: Strawn, Bixler, Prof. Raznette, Pierce, Nash, Amedeo BETA PI THETA Beta Pi Theta, the national honorary French fraternity, is represented on Mount Union Campus by Theta Oinicron chapter. The purpose is to stimulate the interest of the students in French and to promote a knowledge of French literature. Meni- bership is limited to those students taking third-year French, who have an average of B, and who also have a high standing in their other subjects. Prospective nicinbers must be recominended by other Professors. OFFICERS President .......... .................,... ....... B 1 'ooks Fortune Vice President ......... Martha Bosson Secretary ......,.. .............. E lnily Pierce 'l'reasurer ...... ....... R ich:11'd G oldrich MEMBERS Henry Kelly Ruth Lloyd Brooks Fortune Eleanor Mumaw Eleanor Bennett Martha Bosson Robert 1VIO1'I'lS Mary Nash Lorine Strawn Lncile Sheldon Kathryn Henry PLED GES 7 5 Marian Amedeo Richard Goldrich Emily Pierce Myrtle Bixler Ada Hannah Zclnza Haynam Hilda Jones Helen Lussen Philomena Zappi Martha Hawk Myra Martin Top Row: Morgan, Norton, Henry, F. Zellers, Gilmore Bottom Row: Fitcl1, Murphy, John, McAlpine, Bixler WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The purpose of W. A. A. is to interest all women students of the college in ath- letics for women. This association aims to develop good sportsmanship, high standards of conduct, and efficiency in play and sports among the women at Mount Union College. Every girl in school is a member of NV. A. A. She becomes active upon earning 50 points. The points each girl earns are awarded to her sorority or non-sorority group, Only group awards are given for participation and championships in tennis, hiking, Nebraska ball, basketball, ping pong, shuffle-board, deck tennis, bad- minton, archery, swimming, and baseball. In the beginning of this association in the early 20's, it was called the HGYIII- nasium Field Association"-a local organization. At the present time the NVomen's Athletic Association of Mount Union College belongs to the National Ahletic Federa- tion of College Women made up of associations from the colleges and universities of America. The association on this campus is governed by an official board made up of two representatives from each sorority and the non-sorority group, the oiticers being chosen from this board. President ,,,,.,,,r,,,,,, ........ D oris Morgan Vice President ........... ...... F 1'a11C6S Gi1l1101'G Secretary-Treasurer ....... SHSHH MCA1Dil19 BOARD MEMBERS Kappa, Delta ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,.. Beulah Zellers, Susan McAlpine Delta Delta Delta ..... ..... .Florence Henry, Frances Gilmore A113113 Xi Delta, --,,,-, ,, ,,,,,,,,,, Myrtle Bixler, Marian Ohly Alpha Chi Omega ..., Chi Sigma Omicron Non-Frat ............... .......Doris Morgan, Jean Murphy ......Philomena Zappi, Mary Fitch .......Alice John, Harriet Norton 76 Top Row: Gilmore, Morgan, Tope, Terrill Second Row: XVigley, Milton, Bliss, M., Robbins, Parsons, Cuthbertson Bottom Row: Bosson, Hall, Keifer, Muinaw, McAlpine, Bixler, Hodge I WOMEN,S STUDENT COUNCIL The WOIllGl1'S Student Council is the executive council of all the women of the campus. Each sorority and the non-sorority group, as well as all classes and 'ill Ol ganizations are represented. The Council has charge of May Day, gives a party for the Freshman gn ls and has established a scholarship for worthy girls. The Co-ed Prom which is also spon sored by this organization was very successful this year. Meetings are held on the second Wediiesday of every month. President ............. Vice President .... Secretary ........ Treasurer ,... Jean Inglis Frances Gilmore Martha Robbins Eleanor Muinaw Molly Glauser Maxine Hall Virginia Milton Doris Morgan VVilrna Hodge Enuna Kiefer Ol".l+'1CE RS MEMBERS 77 Martha Robbins Frances Gilmore Maxine Hall Wilma Hodge Sue McAlpine Alice Terrill Margaret Bliss Myrtle Bixler XVl11H2l Topo Martha Bosson Mary Fitch Virginia Wigley Catherine Cuthbertson Esther Parsons Top Row: Ainedeo, Bennett, Terrill Second Row: Topo, Ospeck, Hall, Hliss, M. Bottom Row: Milton, Glauser, Keifer, Lloyd, Nichols, Bosson THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council of Mount Union College is composed of H1189 niein bers from each sorority on the Campus. The purpose of this group is to establish and enforce the rules for Sorority rushing and to promote good will and tethnt, among the Sororities. President ........,.. Vice President .... Seereta ry ....,..,. Treasurer .. Delta Delta Delta: OFFICERS M EMHBE-RS Jane l3ennett Melvina Nichols Virginia Rose Milton Marian Alnedeo Alpha Chi Omega: Eleanor .lane Bennett Jen n Inglis Kathryn McNally Alpha Xi Delta: K at D 1 Melvina Nichols Margaret Bliss Wilina Tope Molly Glausor Maxine Hall Virginia Rose Ja Delta: Emma Keifer Alice Terrill Ruth Lloyd Chi Sigma Omicron: Marian Amedeo Martha Bosson 78 Milton Top Row: Unger, Tope, Snyder, G., Robbins Bottom Row: Pierce, Sheldon, Keiter, Heard, Bixler Y. W. C. A. The Young Women's Christian Association is one of the oldest and most sub- stnntiul organizations on the Campus. Its purpose is to meet the social, spiritual, moral, and cultural needs ol? the girls on the Campus. This year the organization has been fortunate in obtaining many interesting speakers for the Worth while meetings which are usually held the first Wednesday of every month in the parlors of Elliott Hull. 0I+'I"lClCRS President .............. Vice President, .... . Secretary ............ Treasurer .................. Program C11U,.i1'll12Lll ..,., Social Chairman .,,. Libru.ria.n .............. Music Chairman ........ . ............ ........ ...--- .--.. Publicity C1l2l.l1'Il12L1l ................ .....- ..... ..---...-. Wo1'lcl Fellowship Commit Adult or Dean Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. tee Cll2li1'1l13.1l ....... Faculty Advisors: Stevenson Thomas Kepler Eric Eckler Wm. Morgan H. E. Engle .. Emma Keifer .....Emily Pierce Martha. Robbins Garnet Snyder Myrtle Bixler Lucile Sheldon Doris Head Wilma Tope Evelyn Unger .Jzlnet McMaster Richard Oppenlieim 7 9 l Top Row: Robbins, Lloyd, Eatwell Bottom Row: Hall, Inglis, Head, McAlpine ELLIOTT HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT BOARD FIRST sEMEs'r1a:R P1'GSid911t .,.......... .........,........................,...... M artha Robbins Vice President ............... ,,,,,,,, M axine H2111 Secretary and Treasurer ..,. ......, R uth Lloyd Senior Representative ., .... ..........,., J eau Inglis Junior Representative ....,... ....... S usan McAlpine Sophomore Representative .... ........... D oris Head Freshman Representative .... .....,. L ucile Eatwell The Elliott Hall Student Government Board, along with Miss Stevenson, has the jurisdiction over the student life in the Wonien's dormitory. The officers listed above comprise the council, elected each semester by the dormitory residents. This year, 1934, a, new officer was named to supervise local activities, the offi- cer being known as the "social chairman." Vvinona German was appointed, and it was he1' duty t.o take charge of all social functions that the board sponsored during the Year. The social activities sponsored by the Board included the Freshman XVGICOIIIQ Party, the Thanksgiving Dinner, the Faculty Children's Party, a Fornial Senior Din- ner, honoring the graduating Seniors, and a tea for the High School Seniors. S0 Top Row: Gingery, Inglis, Cronick Bottom Row: Bliss, A., Strawn, Snyder, G., Pierce ELLIOTT HALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT BOARD SECOND SEMESTER President , ,....,,,,,......................,.........,, , ......, , Vice President .................. Secretary and Treasurer .,.. Senior Representative Junior Representative .,....... ....... Sophomore Representative Freshman Represeiltative .... .........Jean Inglis ....Lo1'i11e Strawn ....Garuet Snyder ..,....,Emily Pierce ..Corine Gvingery .Clevelle Cronick ............Alice Bliss Birthday di1l11G1'S were given each month, complimenting individuals whose birthday fell in the month of the dinner party. It was the duty of the Board, lV11lC11 met every Monday night, to see that all girls respected the rules regarding the number of nights out a week, to make necessary repairs in the house, to inspect rooms Weekly for order and cleanliness, and to per- l'orm many other minor duties. We feel that the Board has had a successful year and has executed its duties well. 81 Pop Row Botsford, Schniuck, Brown, Shea, Earl, Curtis, R., Smith Fieneh Second Row: Dingee, Gingery, Head, Thompson, Hawk, Lloyd, Hodge Bottom Row: Eatwell, Sheatsley, Gray, Pierce, Griffiths, Strawn Paisons Wigley A CAPELLA CHOIR The i Capella Choir, under the direction of Professor Oppenheun furnishes lllllS1L 101 the special Christinas and Easter Chapels, as well as for numeious chapels t111Ollg,110llt the year. When the Oratorios, for which Mount Union is famous, are given 'Lt Commence ment tune the Choir, acting: a trained group, unites with other members ot the student body to form the chorus. Eleanor Jane Bennett Myrtle Bixler Margaret Bliss VVilliarn Botsford Howard Brown Doris Cline Ralph Curtis Roberta Dingee Beatrice Dye Theodore Earl Lucille Eatwell Mary Eicher Robert French Corinne Gingery VVilma Griffiths Vivian Gray M IGM HIGHS 82 Martha Hawk Doris Head John He-im VVilma Hodge Ruth Lloyd Melvina Nichols Esther Parsons Emily Pierce YVe'sley Shea Martha Sheatsley Harry Schmuck Ellis Smith Ernian Southwiek Lorinne Strawn Martlla '1'110lH1JSO!1 Virginia Wigley Top Row: Cassaday, Amedeo, Brownfield Second Row: Foltz, Sissea, Swanson, Gilchrist, E. Bottom Row: Hall, Curtis, Harry, Mumm, Nichols STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate, acting as the official legislative group of the student body is at connecting link between the faculty and the student body. This organization has brought about election reforms, has sponsored a highly successful social prograni, and has been very active in all other student activities ovei which it has control. 010101 C111 H S Lyinan Brownlield, President ..,...... ...,. Carl Nlllllllll, Vice President ,,.., ...... Edgar Cussaday, Treasurer ..... ...,. Mel Nichols, Secretary ......... ,.., Mary Sissea .............., ,,... Ralph Curtis .... ,. Xvllllfllll Foltz .... ,.,.. Betty I-larry .,... ..... Mary Amedeo ..... Paul Swanson .... ...i. Maxine Hall ..... .. Euinia Kiefer Eleanor Gilchrist, Freshman President .... .... 83 P. K. T. .Non-Frat N. A. X. D. Non-Frat A. K. P. S. A. E. D. D. D. X. S. O. A. T. O. A. X. O. K. D. D. D. D. Top Row: Buterbaugh, C., Schninck, Botsford, VV., Osborne Bottom Row: Alce, Pardee, Robinson, Birney, Allison GOSPEL TEAM This 0l'gZll1iZll,ti0l1 is composed of young men who are interested in spreading Christian teachings. This year the team luis had an unusually successliul season. They have taken charge of the services of n, number of churches near Mount Union. Duane Robinson, Manager Carl Buterbnugh My1'O11 Pardee Yoet Osborne Howard Ake George Hoover George Birney Harry Schniuck Curtis Allison S4 Identification: Coleman Osborne Kriger Bigler DEBATE The debate team has had a very successtnl season, engaging in about 15 debates. Debating with some of the best teams in the country, Mount well upheld its tradition of producing good debate tennis. Many interesting debates were held before college and high school audiences, discussing probleins of national interest. The team is coached by Professor Karl Kettering, who has led Mount Union debate teams into national prominence. 85 U a ..s K ,. iq .L M' M ,N,,,..,Fa1i . 4 4A""f 4 Mg.. , i . ruff. Unk. Z F I A fx , L. ..- -1 rr.-A.i!V il.-in i V H 1: :,.'2g?1:,g,g J-4,:.1uf-'Y-X hgaugavm-.,',4y,. M ' ,Z , l all ' . W QL.. ' ELLIOTT HALL C SOPI-IOMORES 86 Top Row: Abood, Adams, Baniield, Bashline. Second Row: Bergert, Bigler, Blumenauer, Brenne- man. Third Row: Burnworth, Bye, Byers, D., Byers, G Fourth Row: Cline, Cole, Coleman, Cronick. Bottom Row: Curtis, W., Curtis, R., Cuthbertson Daley. S8 Top Row: Dalryxnple, DeHoiif, Doerler, Dye, Elliott, Fishel. Second Row: Fowles, George, Greenamyer, Hanna, Hardesty, Harry Third Row: Haueter, Head, Heck, Henry, K., Hoover, Hughmanic. Fourth Row: Hunter, Huth, Johnson, C., Johnson, E., Joslin, Justi. Bottom Row: Karam, Kloos, Kossis, Lape, Lasse, G.. Liebscllner. 89 Top ROW: Lussen, Martin, M., McC1eary, McNicho1 Second Row: Morris, W., Morris, R., Naragon Norton. Third Row: O'Brien, Ohly, Osborne, Pace. Fourth Row: Patterson, Peretsky, Pierce, R. Porter Bottom Row: Rankin, Reck, Ress, Roberts. D0 I Top Row: Robertson, Robinson, Rowland, Sarbach, Schiltz, E., SC1l1'Eib61', E Second Row: Sclireiber, R., Senn, Shadle, Shaffer, Shaheen, M., Shea.. Third Row: Sheldon, Shively, Slater, F., Slater, V., Southwick, Stier. Fourth Row: Sutheriu, Swope, Weis, West, J., White, Williams. Bottom Row: Wilms, Wilson, H., Wilson, J., Wiudland, Yaggi, J., Zellers. 91 au, my fu., ,os .Q 4 ox mu - mu 1 nn x ... : x .ww .na -Q m N., M. um. . x mm, o n PQI-yah. nu N- .1- mu 1. ma --. ul .-M. wr. 4.3 , ' v Wu-Q - .51 4. M hm, am Oh, for the Fresh spring season when the groves are in their prime, And Far away in the future is the Frosty autumn time.-Bryani: 95 :Q 1 if 2 Yi-.11 4 THE COUNTRY CLUB I JUNIORS IVIAILIAN AMEIJEO Chi Sigma Omicron Chester, XV. Vu. An excellent student with many interests and many friends. JANE AllMS'1'Il.0NG Kappa Delta Alliance Jane and her "Dodge" are familial' si::.'hts on llIount's campus. She is a. loyal l'l.l1'1Jl0 Masker. XVAYNE ASHBAUGII Sigma Nu Louisville The little man with the big smile. "Smiley" despite his size is one of Coach Geltz's prides in the bacliiield. IPILEDERICIK BALE Phi Kappa. Tau lVesterviIle Fred is quite a basketball player, but seems to divide most of his time between writing critiques for I'1'of. Anthony and entertaining a certain Biology Lab. Assistant. KENNETH BEARMORE Alpha Tau Omega. Alliance "Ken" is reliable asafootball end, but Where blondes are concerned it is doubtful. PAUL BECK Sigma Alpha Epsilon Canton "Peep," the diminutive Sig Alph "Cai-ideo," is an Assistant Editor of the UNONIAN and is right in line for basketball manager next year. A future Bobby Jones? EUGENE BENEDETTO Alpha Kappa Pi Alliance Eugene is quiet and studious - the marks of a great man. GEORGE BIRNEY Alpha Tau Omega Mantua An "Old Maestro," but not the kind Ben is. A Hiram transfer-nuff said. ALICE BOWDIAN Delta, Delta Delta Canton Another transfer, from Vlfooster, who has come to take a prominent place in the life of Mount Union. 98 FRANK lllK1'AN'I' Alpha Tau tnnegn St. Clalirsvillo "Bus" left at the end of the first semester to go to Ohio State, lrlis abilities in tennis, bnseliall, liziskelhall, :xml his interest in a certain Tri-Delt are not for- gotten. EDGAR. CASSADAY Sigma Nu :X11i211lC9 "Ed" is one of the Pre-Med boys and takes his books rather seriously. I-Ie still finds time to work for the Student Senate and Unoniun. I'IlII.l.ll' CHAMBERS Sigma. Nu New Castle, Pai. "Phil," often known as "Confucio11s," may be seen arouncl the campus imitating Little Red Riding' Hood looking for the big bad wolf. Il.U'1'l'I UIIANDLER Alliance We don't usually see much of Ruth on the campus because certain duties pre- vent her from mingling with the student-body. Her chief pastime is handing out bargains in the Mount Union A. 8: P. JOEL DAVIS Sigma. Alpha Epsilon East Canton A mainstay of the Mount eleven, his biggest tackle of the year was a. nurse from Canton. His query-"W'hen do we eat?" JOIIN IJIEIIDORF Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Canton John is rt quiet unassuming lad who becomes a real friend when you get to know him. He majors in Economics, and is a. towel-slinger for Bob Vvright. RALPH DRINKIIOUSE Alliance Ralph is that conscientious student who charms his fellow students occasionally with his melodies on the violin. THEODORE EARL Alpha Kappa. Pi Brooklyn, N. Y. Ted takes lab. technique and is also president of the Remote Control Chemists' Society. JOHN FAIRLESS Alpha Kappa. Pi Massillon "Johnny" is the only person who has successfully driven a. Chevy more than 300,000 miles. He also upholds the Alpha Kappa Pi l1lll1'i1ll1lll'ill athletics. 99 4 ROBERT FERNER. Alpha Kappa. Pl Homeworth XVhen you speak of Fevnei' you think of the Physics Depzutment. He is a, real Lab. Assistant, but must watch the night life of Mount Union. DIARY FITCI-I Cortland Mary is a. conscientious and DCl'SCVG1'iIl5l,' student, with u. cheery word for all who know her. Il.0UI1lR FITZSIMQMONS Rogers "Fitz" is the big boy from Rogers. Hle has bzisketball flSDi1'kl,tlOllS, and is at main- stay of the truck team. NVILIAIADI FOLTZ Siglna Alpha Epsilon Canton "Pretty-Boy" goes in for activities in si big' way, He is 21. member of Student Senate, Cl1ni1'u12L11 of Junior 1'1'0I'l'l Committee, und will be Senior football man- ager next your. Likes it Mount grad. VERNON FRENCH Sigma Nu Lowell, Mass. The boy with the "qu:itu." Someday he may get a. girl to go for at ride with him I on his Hmota.-cycle." CORINNE GINGERY Kappa Delta. Indianapolis, Ind. XVl1en not "signing them out" at Elliott Hall she is spending her time at the Conservatory. HELEN GLENXVlllGl1'.l' Alpha, Xi Delta Alliance A clmrming DG1'S0l1iL1ity, excellent manners. and an urge for cooking. VVl1o's going to be the lucky man? MARTHA IIAWVK, Delta Delta Delta. Alliance lvtztrtlw. is "the" Tri-Delt straight A girl who also keeps up the old Delta. tradi- tion by being at Sig Alph sweethezirt. ZIQLMA IIAYNABI Kappa Delta Moultrie Zclmu. is rttther quiet but knows hex' own mind. Nothing slips by her as a deep t11L1'k secret. 100 JOI-IN HEIM Phi Kappa Tau Alliance "Johnny" is another member of a family that has been very prominent at Mount for many years. To those not well acquainted with him, he Lo be very sullen, but he really is a Cheerful person. FRANK I-IENDRICKS Alpha Tau Omega Alliance ".Tunie" wishes to follow his b1'Otl'lGl"S social career, and has already added new Ilelds to the family name-those of track and football. -FLORENCE HENRY Delta Delta Delta, Alliance The only titian of the Tri-Delts, Florence wears an S. A. E, pin. and lives next door to the Sigma Nu house. That'S the regular inter-frate1'nity spirit, Florence. JOHN HESS Phi Kappa. Tau Alliance John is that tall, slender, young man with the unassuming' air that is bound to win some fond heart sooner 01' later. XVILMA HODGE Kappa Delta Rock Creek Commonly known as "Doctor," -XVilITli1 has a pleasing pe1'sona.lit.y which mani- fests itself to all who know hor. JANE IIODGKISS Delta Delta Delta Pittsburgh, Pa. The platinum blonde Tri-Delt who continues to hold the ziffoetioiis of the A. T. O's. DVVIGHT JAMES Sigma. Nu Magnolia COI1g'1'21tlllilti011S to Clementine and the pride of Magnolia on your niatrimonial venture. Best of luck. ALICE JOHN Kensington I-Iere's a co-ed who has nerve enough to tackle a. course like Embryology. Such courage merits its own reward. IIAZEL JOHNSON Kappa Delta Salem Hazel is small in size, but a real help around the Biology Labs. Ask Professor' Engle-he knows. 101 ELSIE ILIXMBER Alliance Elsie is the quiet yOlll'lf.",' lady who is much respected and loved by all who know her. DIAIKION IQRABILL Louisville YVhen it comes to history, Marion is in his element, for that the subject in which he specializes. IIERSCIIEL QKRIGER. Canton The Debate Team and his publicity wurlc keep this young' business man busy. JOSEPH LASSE Alpha. Kappa Pi ' Alliance "Joe" had tough luck this fall. He only had 200,000 miles on his strealn-lined Dodge when a bearing burnt out. HELEN LAVVLOIL Delta. Delta Delta Pittsburgh, Pa. XVim, XYigor, and XVitality, all in a live-foot, dashing, flitting lass. FlIANliLIN LEIIN Phi Kappa Tau Sebring Frank is a true student in every way. His serious attitude is sure to merit him success in the future. KENNETH LESII Sigma Nu Louisville "Kenny" is one of Prof. Kettering's pro and con men. He is also aa. pole vaulter of no mean ability. FRANK LEYDA Alpha Kappa. Pi Malvern Frank's secret passion is chemistry. He is an "A" student and an intra-niural athlete. HAROLD LIPI'INCO'1"l' Sigma. Nu Minerva. If "Lip1Jy" continues to play his golden trumpet some day he may rival Gabriel. W'e wonder how much "Lippy's" crooning affects the fairer sex. 102 RUTH LLOYD Kappa .Delta Steubenville Always attractively dressed. Ruth seems nt last to have fallen for at certain A. T. U. ASHLEY LYON Siginn. Nu Poland l?olunrl's original contribution to the Iznzik 'Walton League. "Ash" comes to school 1-egulnrly except when he is looking for ducks. DOROTIIY DIARTTN Bellevue, PEL. HGl'B,S a quiet unassuming girl who always accomplishes what she sets out to do. SUSAN MeALPINE Kziippa Delta Herniinie, Pa. Sue is quite active in students' zt1'fzii1's, and is especially interested inatliletics, not to say athletes. RALPII MeBANE Alpha Tau Omega Bergholz Ralph is the tall blond young' man who tmtiisfered from lVestn1i11steL', and is HOXV doing big t.1llllg'S on the g,'l'itli1'on for Mount. JOIIN McCALL Sigma Alpha Epsilon TVaynesbux'g ".l'uclge," when he isn't sleeping, manages to get to class once in a. while, but never fails to get home to that little lass from down South. THELMA McELWVEE Delta Delta Delta Canton A dz'11'k, mysterious person with 11. voice that lures ztll. who is loved by her Tri- Delt sisters. HELEN McGREG0ll Ii2l,DDi1 Delta. East Liverpool Helen is 21 very quiet, dependable. little girl who can usually be heard saying, "Oh, all right, I'll do it." JANET MeMASTER Delta Delta Delta Alliance The girl, "Divinely tfill, and too divinely fair," who holds all the title of Miss Mount Union at one time. 103 i IiA'l'.lIll.YN DIUNALLY Delta Delta Delta Alliance Poised, 011611-YGti0, and efficient, "Kate" is another reason why "gentlemen prefer blondes." HERMAN MEEK l"hi Knlipa Tau Negley "Heclskin" is very well liked by all who know him because of his wit and ready answers. Irle is at great admirer of at certain "Jinx," EVERITT MEllRIT'1' F2li1'X'i0XW', PH.. "Ev" is the "Jim Londosu of Mount Union, Besides heing' a wrestler, he is at Very conscientious student, and an ztclmirer of Shzikesnezlre. EARL MILLER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alliance "Dyna,." the Sig: Alph "Power House," is it living exception to the rnnxim "You ean't he both 11 student and a gigilof XVine, women and Chemistry are his furtes. VIRGINIA ROSE MILTON Alphzt Chi Omega Canton A real "college widow,' who cites out un existence until week-ends arrive. After that, oh well, it's up to 21 certain 1'hi Tau grad. ROHERT MOFFETT Phi Kappa Tau Alliance "Bob" is a real "ticket snatclierf' and has at crop of blond hair envied by all the artificiztl blondes on the cuinpus. 1-lc is :ln assistant editor of the Dynamo. DORIS MORGAN Alpha Chi Omega Alliance The C1'l2i,1'1'l1iI'lg' personality of this little lady has won for her the presidency of the Junior class and the XV. A. A. TOM MOWVRY Sigma Nu Alliance Tom is a social lion of the campus, hut how he remains uneffected by his feminine followers is al. mystery to us. ELEANOR MUMAKV Delta. Delta Delta. Middlefield An outstanding athlete and at capable Tri Delt who seems satished with a Sigma Nu track star. 104 l l CARL MUMM New York, N. Y. Carl is one of M0unt's activity men, both socially and in business. I-le is a mem- ber of the Student Senate and the Unonian staff. IIUGII Nllllel Alpha Tau Omega XV:-zllsville Since coming to Mount, Hugh has directed his interest toward medicine. 'XVrest- ling' is his favorite pastime. XVINIFRED OSPEUK Chi Sigma Omicron Salem "NVinnie" is another good Mount student, and she will get along with the best in her Ileld. May .Days may be her speoialty. IVILLIADI OXVENS Sigma Nu Shadyside "NVimpy" is the Sigma Nu lover from the "shacl'ysicle" of the Ohio river. XVhen Bill gets to class, his Organic is above par. But, oh, what a sleepyheacl! IIAYDEN RENNIE Sigma. Nu Shadyside For three years Hayden has been twirling' the dials in a. Vain atteinpt to get Shadyside, much to the discomfort of the good brothers. MA.RGARE'l' ROXVLAND Alpha Xi Delta Alliance "Pinky" is one of the many Rowlands to attend Mount. She is a very capable actress and a successful director of campus dramatics. JOSEPHINE SEBRING Delta Delta Delta Alliance "Jo" is the most doing' girl in school. She is the Tri-Delt social chairman and a. mainstay of the Dynamo. Rumor says her heart interest is fzu' from Mount. GUS Sl'IAl'l.EEN Canton G-us is the kind soul who furnishes the means of transportation for Mou1'1t's students from Canton. RUTH SIIERRARD Alpha, Xi Delta Canton A quiet, dark headed girl who comn3u1tesTfrom Canton. She still Buds time for a l' i au. 105 LAKVSON SMART Alpha Tau Omega Massillon Lawson is back with us again this year, but his interests are still at Kent. XVe have our own opinion about this matter, but Lawson ulaiins we are wrong again. GARNET SNYDER. Kappa Delta I-Ierininie, Pa. "Cinder" is a straight A student who is always in a hurry, and a person who always seems to "get there." GICRALDINE STARIQEY Delta Delta Delta Akron An ambitious blonde "Bombshell" who saw the light and lL1'ilI'lSlfCl'Od to lYl0l.l1ll. from Akron. Prefers Pontiucs. LORINNE STRAXVN Alpha Chi Ornega Magnolia A regular "belle of the Old South." Lorinne amazes everyone by her matlieniati- cal ability. EARL '1'AllLE'l'0N Caldwell A member of the Junior Prom Committee, and a real student. Seems to stick to a certain co-ed. JOHN 'PEETERS Sigma. Alpha Epsilon Alliance "Bill," the Sig Alph "briektop," is loyal to his Alma Mater, but we suspect that he is more loyal to another "Alina" ALICE TERRILI. Kappa Delta Ashtabula Alice is a petite, energetic Miss who leads everyone on a merry chase. She is President of the Kappa Delts. XVILLIAM TIIACKER. Alpha Kappa Pi Canton "Bill" has proved himself to be an athlete. His social life has been noticed about the campus lately. JAMES THOMAS Alpha Kappa Pi Alliance "Jimmie" spends his time wrestling with the ether waves. A future Marconi? 106 XVILMA 'l'0l'lv2 Alpha Xi Della Lnmzlrtino A real Alpha Xi "red head," who is ai fine musician, president of her sorority. und intensely interested in at Canton lad. THOMAS 'l'R0'I'T Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alliance "Tommy" is at track man, and Z1 real fighter on the Mount football team. He is H. regulalr fellow, if there ever was one. JESS VAIKNER Alpha Tau Omega Alliance A, man about town in the real sense of the word. But in spite of his ability to get "1Jlz'aces." he still mzmzlges to get numerous A's. EIIYVAR D XVAISIIROT C?LI1tOIl "Ed" is one of our daily commuters from Canton and nppezirs to be disinterested in campus life. MARJORIE XVEST Alpha Xi Delta, Alliance A fair co-ed who has again returned to the Mount. She is welcomed by all who know her. IfIl11Rl3Ell'I' DAUG1IlCll'I'Y Alpha Tau Omega -SX721I'1'G1'l "Herb" is one of the social eelehrities of Mount. Has at hard time flividing' his: moments between the Junior lfrom Committee, the Dynamo, :md the Alpha Xi House. 107 IN MEMORIAM EDWIN I-I. DIEI-IL A Member of The Class of I935 Born, November 28, IQIO Died, January I7, I934 108 ....qllll .. - Qs wv,,,-., 0' 0 X050 IL 9 f 30 '8 4 6X Q 4lIAN'nP3'. le. .ggi ' o 0 . ' . O gf0""""""0nQg 'L iix f ga 1: - Z ffiii SIT LUX rg: . 23. 5,15 Q O 'owl :J u luoq........,o'o. .0 5.29 , vu... 109 A LONG STRETCH . SPRING SPORTS 110 , A-, -1. gf Ki If f"3:g ',,,5v'Bj ' 'lop Row. Linton, Wiiidlaiid, McBane, Fishel, He11n, Elliott, Johnson, Coach 'Wright Second Row: Coach Geltz, VVeis, Cole, Pierce, Naragon, Morris, Byers, Trott. Bottom Row: Fitzsinunons, Shadle, Buterbaugh, E., Schindler, O'Brien, McCuskcx TRACK Mount Union should be represented this year by one of the strongest track squads in the state. Blessed with a bountiful sup- ply of veterans, and reinforced by many exceptional Sophomore stars, Coach Geltz looks forward to a successful season. In the dashes We should find such men as the invincible Ernest Buterbaugh, along with Shadle and Hendricks. The biggest point-getter of last year, McCuskey will be called upon to again repeat his accomplishments in the 440, and in the hurdles. Appearing with him in the hurdles should be Hendricks, and George O'Brien, the sensational Sophomore star, who can hurdle, high jump, broad jump, and run a great mile and half-mile race. Among the other middle-distance prospects We ind Trott, Pierce, and Bond. Elliott is a hurdler and high jumper. Headed by Clayton Schindler, a real distance man, the list of distance men sounds imposing. Such men as Naragon, Wilms, Pierce, Morris, and Cole, along with Schindler, should give plenty of competition to opposing distance men. Mount will be represented in the Weight events by Fitzsim- mons putting the shot, Windland throwing the discuss, and McBane hurling the javelin. Johnson is also a weight man. The pole vaulting should be Well taken care of by Schiltz, Lesh, and Hendricks. p The Purple Track squad should Win a majority of its meets and should finish far up in the "Big Six" Meet. 112 TENNIS Although Mount's tennis team is not as yet selected, the aspirants are hard at work practicing for their seven matches. With last year's gradua- tion all except one letter man were lost. From the many candidates, it will be possible to select a team which will be a worthy Mount representation. Tennis is an important sport in the physical education program and is stimulated on the campus by intramural and inter-scholastic competition. It is said that tennis is a sport only for the young, but it is certainly a game to keep one young. All sports demand a certain amount of cool-headedness, but tennis is a game which will prove a manis sportsmanship more than any other game. It is a sport which has great carry-over Values for later life. The team will be selected by a double bracket play-off. There should be a great deal of ability found in such material as Kahler, Shadle, Cole, Rowland, Kriger, Stilwell, Sankey and McCuskey. The team will face home and home meets with Hiram, Kent and Wooster, and one meet with Mus- kingum. GOLF Under the tutelage of Coach Bob Wright the prospects for another suc- cessful golf season are very bright. Two veteran players, Beck and Oster- gard return. The positions left by Reighart and King of last year's team will be capably replaced by such outstanding players as Schiltz, Pierce, and Graham. Schiltz, who qualified for the National Amateur last year, will be a real threat for any Ohio golf team. The team is looking forward to a very successful season in which they will engage in six matches. The sched- ule follows: Tuesday, April 24th-Kenyon at Alliance. Tuesday, May lst-Wooster at Wooster. Thursday, May 10th-Wooster at Alliance. Monday, May 21st-Oberlin at Alliance. Thursday, May 24th-Kenyon at Kenyon. Thursday, May 31st-Oberlin at Oberlin. In all probability Mount will be representd at the Ohio Inter-collegiate and National Inter-collegiate Golf Tournaments by at least two members of the team. This year Coach Bob Wright instigated an entirely new idea in the physical education department by establishing an instructive course in the fundamentals of golf. This idea has met with the approval of the students, and should be given much encouragement, since golf is a game which may so ably be carried by the student into later life. 113 SPRING IN TRA MURALS "In the Spring a young man's fancy lightly turns," according to Robert D. Wright, Mount Union's intramural director, to thoughts of playground ball, horseshoes, and tennis. These three sports comprise the program for the Spring competition in intramural sports. The playground ball schedule has already gotten Ll1'1d91' way, and the race is on to determine who will capture the pennant won last year by the Sigma Nu's. At the time of this writing indications point to the Sig Alph's as probable champions, as they have practically their entire team from last year, together with several capable replacements. The A. T. O's exhibited potentialities by administering a 9-0 trouncing to the Non-Frats. The Phi Tau's, Alpha Kapp's and Sigma Nuis are all strengthened, so it looks like a tight race which will not be decided until the final game is played. A new sport in intramural competition is I-Iorseshoes, more familiarly known as "Barnyard Golf." It is rumored that this sport was inserted in the spring sports schedule at the instigation of the Phi Tau's, for it is a well known fact that many of them spent the long evenings last Spring twirling Dob,bin's overshoes at a peg placed 30 or 40 feet away. Each fra- ternity will be represented by a six man team which will play a Round- Robin schedule with the other fraternities. Each team is composed of 3 "doubles" who play a three game match with the "doubles" of the oppon- ents. The team which wins two of three "doubles" matches wins the con- test. As previously mentioned, the Phi Taus with Herdle and Porter as the star tossers are picked by the expert as probable winners. In tennis each fraternity will likewise be represented by a six-man team which will meet the representatives of every other fraternity. As the tennis schedule has not been announced as yet, little is known of the possibilities of the various teams. These three sports are all part of Director Wright's intramural pro- gram which aims to give every boy a chance to compete in some sport. This is a part of a comprehensive program in which the boys who are taught the fundamental principles of the sports in required physical edu- cation classes are given an opportunity to put themselves into practice. If the players exhibit unusual ability, they are given a chance to go on and participate in intercollegiate sports. 114 Esther Parsons Schiltz, Groves, E. Top Row: Parsons, Mumaw, James Second Row: Taylor, M., Ben- nett Bottom Row: McCuskey, Roth TENNIS Because of inclement weather, the tennis matches sponsored last fall by the W. A. A. were not completed. As a result there are several persons left as finalists in the singles as Well as in the doubles matches. In the doubles matches as finalists are the Roth-James, Bryant-Ben- nett, McCuskey-Mumaw, and Kahler-Hammond teams. The singles final- ists are Esther Parsons, and Marjory Taylor. PING-PONG At the close of the basketball season, Women's athletic interests cen- tered in the preparation for the ping-pong tournaments. Under the direc- tion of Jane Armstrong, W. A. A. Sport Head, Women's singles as Well as mixed doubles tournaments were drawn up. In an unusually large field of twenty-six contestants, Esther Parsons and Marjory Taylor met in the finals of the singles, with the title going to Esther Parsons. Perhaps of even greater interest were the mixed doubles in which six- teen couples Were entered. The Morgan-Shook, Groves-Schiltz combina- tions reached the semi-finals, with the latter team finally Winning the match. 115 I SORORITIES 116 21 117 ALPHA XI DELTA ounded at Lombard College, April 17, 1890 Mount Union Clmplel' founded in 1902 Chapter House nt 141 Simpson Street NF xx 118 President, Margaret Bliss ,V K , , . W. r1'T",i, Vice President, Melvina. Nichols -. ,L-"""""7'f ' . Recording Secretary Lncile Sheldon -sw' .,- 3 - W . ' . Corresponding Secretary, Myrtle Bixler Treasurer, Emily Pierce JITNIORS: Helen Glenwright, Kathryn Taylor, Yvlilllil Tone, Margery West SOP1H'0MORES: Mary Fowles, Kathryn Henry, Selina Liebschner, Helen Lnssen, Marian Ohly, Dorothy Patterson, Helen Reck, Mn.rgitret Rowland, lvlargaret Senn, Lncile Sheldon l+'R'l1ISl1MICN: Alice Bliss, Marie Boring, Rachel Brown, Mary Evelyn Cook, Ro- berta Dingee, Lncile Eatwell, Betty Engle, Doris Groves, Enid Groves, Jenn Mc- Callum, Virginia Mninmert, Marjorie Pattison, Gretchen Schopp, Martha Sch weinsherger, Jane Stzunp, Mildred Whitney, lVlz'1,y Wildnmn ALI'iH'A XI DELIITA Top Row: Brown, Stzunp, Leibschner, Cook, Senn, Boring. Second Row: Bliss, A., Whitney, Dingee, Ezitwell, Groves, D., Evans, McC:1lln1n, Mussleinan. Third Row: Brigel, Wildmnn, Groves, E., Glenwright, Taylor, K., Heck, Mnnunert, Pattison. Bottom Row: Henry K., Lnssen, Ohly, Tope, Nichols, Bixler, Pierce, E.. Bliss, M. 119 DELTA DELTA DE Founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1SSS Mount Union Chapter founded in 15114 Chapter House at ' 1 U 7 Sunpson Street glfa fi Y' 5-'Sf 120 OFFICERS f R? President, Jean Inglis 'q - Vice President, Eleanor Bennett X. Secretary, Florence Henry q Treasurer, Kathryn McNally SENIORS: Jean Bates, Eleanor Bennett. Alice Bowman, Frances Gilmore, Jane I-Iodgkiss, Jean Inglis, I-Ielen Lawlor, Mary Nash, Nlartha Robbins, Aldine Snyder. JIUNIORS: Martha Hawk, Florence Henry, Janet lVlcMasi1er, Kathryn McNally, Eleanor Muinaw, Josephine Sebring, Geraldine Starkey, HOPHOMORES: Vanessa Bashline. Clevelle Cronick, Catherine Cnthbertson, Florence Daley, Martha Hammond, lvlartha I-Iardesty, Betty 1-larry, Doris Head, Earline Heck, Alina Huth, Martha Kloos, Lorraine Pace, Katherine Sutherin. FRIGSI-IMEN: Frances Bergert, Barbara Brownfield, Mary Eicher, Eleanor Gil- christ, Betty Sue Jacob, Bessie Kilgore. 'l'heln1u McElwee, Madge McCle:iry, VVini1'red Rose, Martha Thompson, Grace Watkin. DELTA DELTA D ELTA Top Row: Bergert, McMaster, Murnaw, Jacob, Thompson, Eicher, McCleary, NVatkin, Brownlield, James, Gilchrist. Second Row: Sutherin, McElwee, Hammond, M., Har1'y, Kloos, Rose, Sebring, Starkey, Hawk. Third Row: Kilgore, Daly, F., Hardesty, Bashline, Hnth, Head, Heck, Cuth- bertson, Henry, F., Cronick. Bottom Row: Inglis, Bates, Bowman, Lawlor, Gilmore, Robbins, Nash, Bennett, McNally. 121 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at DePauw University, October 15, 1885 Mount Union Chapter founded in 1920 Chapter House at 205 Simpson Street 122 OFFICERS k President, Molly Glauser , Vice President, Maxine Hall 'V F, x Secretary, Doris lvlorgan 'Ay' T1'eus1i1'er, Virginia, Rose Milton SIENIORS: Molly Glzmsor. lVlz1xine l-lull, lVlnrga.1'et Knowles, .Josephine Slinff, Lorine Strawn. JUNIO-RS: Virginia Rose Milton, Doris Morgan. SOFHOMORICS: Goldie Lasse, Evelyn Rankin. I+"R,l1lSHMl+IN: Ruth Blum. Martha Brady, Doris Cooke, Esther Davies, B'e2,trice Dye, F'ra,nces Farwivk, Nancy Freshwater, Viviun Gray, Ada Moore, Jeun Mur- phy, Ferol Orwick, Niill'lllZ'l Mme Shezltsley, Lois Smith, Dorothy Streit, Evelyn Unger, Ruth VViI.hers. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Top Row: Bieri, Sheatsley, Smith, Morgan, C., Moore. Second Row: Martin, Brady, Dye, Unger, F'reshwater, Cope, Gray. Tllird Row: Streit, Davies, Bluni, Orwicli, Murphy, Withers, XVurSt.horn, F'zu'wic:k. Bottom Row: Rankin, Morgan, D., Knowles, Hall, Glanser, Strawn, Milton. 123 KAPPA DELTA Founded :Lt Virginia State Normal School, October 253, 1897 Mount Union Chapter founded in 1924 Clmpter House at 35 East College Street g3.f4'g33.v-'-aqgyr- - ,A---1-',:,:pr 1 -"-'c f Y 1 ? 3 X v. 5L,' 1 311.1 ve- Af Z: -..:..1g-:,.:a:.' -1-mr-5:0-A 124 1, OFFICERS X' ' President, Alice Terrill 'g Vice President, Wiliiial Hodge X' '. Secretary, Emma Keifer ' 'T1'G2LSl11'6I', Jane Arnxstrong -f SENIORS: VVinonu German, Eminem Keifer, JUNIORS: Jane Al'l1lSl,l'0llg, Corinne Gingzgry. Zelnm I-laynzun, Wilma Hodge Hazel Johnson, Ruth Lloyd, Sue lXLc:Alpine, Helen McGregor, Garnet Snyder Alice Terrill. SOPHOMORES: Doris Cline, Ada Hanna, Mary Hunter, lVIzu'y Robertson, Hos- iua Schell, Beulah Zellers. FRESHMEN: Novolla Allen. Gene C1'owthe1's, Jean Ellis, Jane Little, Helen Me Chesney, Mzxrguret Schnitzer, Mary Jane Stallcup KAPPA DELTA Top Row: Xvilcox, Johnson, Crowthers, Cline, McChesney, Ellis. Second Row: Scalnnitzer, Hanna, Gingery, Hunter, Stallcup, Allen. 'Fliird Row: Schell, Snyder, Zellers, Haynani, Johnson, H., Robinson, Gerxnun. Bottom Row: lVlcAlpine, Lloyd, Keifer, Terrill, Hodge, A1'!llSlL1'0l1g, McGregor. 125 I FRATERNITIES 126 2 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1885 Mount Union cllapter founded in 1882 Chapter house on NVest College St. OFFICERS President, Delbert Nicholas Secretary, Homer Hankey T1'G21Slll'8l', Robert Sawyer Top Row: Osborn, McNichol, Daugherty, Shea,O'B1-ien, G., 'Windland, McBane Brenneman, Adams. Second Row: B:1nHeld, Bye, Blumenaner, Brown, Birney, Waterman, Roberts Headley. Third Row: Tarleton, VV., Peters, Weis, Southwick, Mumm, Turner, Smart, Nile Wi1S01l. Fourth Row: VVeber, Buterbaugh, Jones, Duterbaugh, C., Gorby, King, Nicholas Sawyer, Botsford, C., Hankey, Swanson. Bottom Row: O'Brien, C, Bias, Botsford, XV., McClure, Pumphrey. 128 B t lbillgll Grahzun Charles, SENIORS: Clarence Botsford, Carl Buterbuugh, Ernest u L , , ' " " J nes, Clovis King, Delbert Nicholas, Robert Dave Gorby, Homer Hanliey, Fianms o Paul Swanson David WGllG1'. Sawyer, - , QIMUNIORS: Kenneth Bearmore, George Biruey, Herbert Daugherty, F'rz1nk Hendricks, Ralph McBane, Carl Munun, Hugh Nile, Lawson Smart, Jess Varner. SOPHOMORICS: John Adams, Harlow Banfield, Vvillizun Blumenuner, James Breue- matn, Galen Bye, Robert McNichol, George O'Brien, Yost Osborne, R.iC11Zl-l'd Roberts, Paul Reinhardt, West Shea, Vincent Simon, John VVeis. FRESHMEN: Sidney Bias, Williaiii Botsford, George Brown, Walteii' Headley, Robert McClure, Charles O'B1'lG11, Edgar Peters, Robert Puniphrey, John Saffell, Willis Turle- " ' ' RllS611VVlltGl'l1lR11. ton, Kenneth luluel, S f"X 129 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabzuna, March 9, 1856 Mount Union Chapter founded in 1885 Chapter House at 1750 South Union Avenue ad Second Semester John Robbins Joel Davis First Semester Archon, Byron Quay Deputy Archon, Harold Kuhler Eminent Eminent Eminent Treasurer, Robert Schory Xvilliani Foltz Eminent Recorder, Robert Kztllenbaugh Robert Kallenbnugh Eminent Correspondent, Seward Beacoin Robert Schory Eminent Chronicler, Vvilliaun Foltz Homer Briggle Herald, Paul Beck XV2l1'd8ll,.E21l'l Miller VVillizun Davis Eminent Eminent Chaplin, Byron Quay Earl Miller Carson Bergert Top Row: Sell, Heckanian, Furcolow, Cassidy, Anclreanni, Parker, Koontz, lnyer, Hildebrand, Rennels. Second Row: Murphy, DeHolf, T'eeters, Pelretzky, Herron, Bieri, Roth, Tierney, Daunon, Bergert, Trott. Third Row: Johnson, 'l'il0lllZl.S, McCall, Beck, Davis, VV., Dztvis, J., Foltz, Briggle, Stewart, Dawson, Knllenbaugh. Bottom ltow: Ruch, Seliory, G., BGZIVCOIH, Quay, Robbins, Schory, H,, Leusure, Sankey, Graliani. G1 eenzl Marsh Nliller Kvhler 130 SENIORS: Seward Beaconi, Robert Gralutm, Charles Hopkins, Harold Kahler, Robert Kallenbaugh, Claire Leasnre, Eugene Ott, Byron Quay, John Robbins, Donald Ruch, Robert Sankey, Ralph Schory, Robert Scliory, Billy Thonlas. JUNIORS: Paul Beck, Joel Davis, William Davis, William Foltz, Earl Miller, John McCall, William Teeters, Thomas 'l'rott. SUPHOMOITES: Carson Bergert, Homer Briggle, Glen DeHoff, Donald Greennniyer, Ernest Johnson, William Morris. FRESHMEN: Oscar Andreanni, Richard Bieri, Herbert Cassidy, Jack Damon, George Dawson, Rc-bert Furcolow, Tod Heckainan, Ronald Herren, Gordon Hildebrand, Wal- ter Hillis, Kenneth Koontz, Thoinzls lvlarsh, Ted Murphy, Alex Peretzky, Matthew Rennels, Christian Roth, Robert Sell, Gordon Stewart, Bernard Tierney. 131 SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 Mount Union Chapter founded in 1892 Chapter House at 1413 South Union Avenue 7 1 OFFICERS Eminent Commander, Stanton Gilchrist Lieutenant COl111112ll1dGl', Charles Teaff Recorder and Treasurer, Weilclell Armstrong Top Row: Naragon, Carey, Vvliite, Johnston, Swilinrt, Casselinan, Vvilins, Rohn Hammond, Trevey, Rudy, Lape, Shaffer. Second Row: Chanibers, Shurtz, Cole, Neff, J., Lyons, Rowland, E., Johnson, Swallow Gillnore-, Bigler, Lesh. Thircl Row: Pierce, West, Mowry, French, Doerler, Lippincott, Rennie, Swope, Stier Ruff, Cassaday. Fourth Row: Anderson, Shook, Ickes, Armstrong, Schiltz, Gilchrist, Teaff, Owens Rainsberger, McCuskey, McCord. Bottom Row: Kelley, Rowland, G., Yonkee, Drake, Roshon, Allison. 132 SENIORS: William Anderson, Wendell Armstrong, Stanton Gilchrist, Howard Ickes, Lewis McCord, Richard lVlcCuskey, Horace Rainsherger, John Shook, Charles Teuff, Allen Shilts. JUNIORS: Frederick Ashbnugli, Edgar Cussaclny, Philip Climnbers, Vernon French, Dwight James, Kenneth Lesh, Harold Lippincott, Ashley Lyons, Tom Mowry, William Owens, John Rennie. 2-XOPHOMORNES: Harold Bigler, Arthur Cole, Dayton Doerler, Charles Johnson, James Lane, Ernest Nnrngon, Robert Pierce, Joseph Quinlan, Eldon Rowland, Evan Schiltz, I-larry Shadle, Paul Shaffer, Howard Stier, Gordon Swope, .luck lvest, William NVhite, Edgar VVi1ms, Hughes Wilson. lf'Rl'lSl1lS'llflN: Curtis Allison, Paul Higgins, Edwin Bucher, Robert Carey, William Casselinan, Clmrles Drake, Oscar Grimes, Donald Ivlannon, Lester Johnston, Roy Kel- ley, Robert Morrow, John Neff, John Quinlan, Richard Rohn, Kenneth Roshon, Guy Rowland, Richard Rudy, Bruce Ruff, Robert Shurtz, Walter Swallow, YVillia.rd Swi- hart, Howard Trevey, Walter XfV0l'klll2lill, William Youkee. . , 1 , "ie T i - ff f ' 'nn+y'mm,m em J 5, .l.. E xx l ml' ,ll-If-"L, 13,9-I l L1 .I .A -1. '3 I , ' x tg ' f 1'ff"1g S ,l .figs 5 e I' l V U v 133 PHI KAPPA TAU Founded at Miami University, lViarch 17, 15106 Mount Union ffll211lil8l' founded 1915 Chapter I-louse nt. 136 Hzirtsliorn St. IHA-3"-g , Y if ay, 0 IPIPIK TERS President, John Bond Vice President, Esler Painter Secretary, Harold Stilwell Treasurer, Oren Mollenkopl' Top Row: Fein, Stevenson, Evans, Sclimuek, Young, Steve, I-Iaueter, Cruxnrine, Ake Second Row: Wilcox, Bennett, Cobb, Corbin. Meek, Moffet, Coleman, Heini, Hoover Third Row: Herdle, Curtis, Elliott, Porter, Dalrymple, George, Brownfield, Joslin. Fourth Row: Ruel11nan,Sarve1', Fetters, Bale, Bond, Stilwell, Rice, Mollenliopf Neff, E. Bottom Row: Rickard, Hammond, Engleberg, Ailes, Failor. 134 SENIORS: John Bond, Lyman Brownfield, Alfred Fetters, Lloyd Herdle, Oren Mollen- kopf, Edward Neff, Esler Painter, Lewis Rice, Audley Server, Ellis Smith, Harold Stilwell. JUNIORS: Fred Rule, John Helm, John I-less, Herman Meek, Robert Moffet, Joseph Ruckman. SOPHOMORES: Myron Coleinzm, Warren Curtis, Allen Dalryinple, Kenneth Elliott, Edwin Fishel, 'Fhoinns George, Sherwood Hnveter, George Hoover, Ernest Joslin, Dale Porter, Duane Robinson. FRICSHMICN: Lewis Ailes, Howard Ake, Robert Bennett, Milton Cobb, Billy Corbin. Joseph Cruinrine, Arthur Engleberg, Stanley Evans, Eugene Failor, Donald Fein, Lowell Hammond, George lvlorton, Jaanes Rickard, Harry Schinuck, John Steve, Kirk Stephenson, James NVilcox, Thomas Young. 15,2 M 6 1 9, x I 13, K ' v el, 'LI J ill, ful- M,g-Fu -S A W .J ,-P ' ''Hnmw,nl 135 ALPHA KAPPA Pl Founded at Newark College of Engineering, January 1, 1921 Mount Union Chapter founded in 1929 Chapter House at 536 West State Street . KH ,T .s.avSg. 0 l4'l1'l'CERS President, Gcrvis Brady Vice President, Robert Ostergard Secretary, Howard Brown Treasurer, Grant Hansen Historian, James Thomas Sentinel, Harry Hamilton Chaplin, Theodore Earl Top Row: Todd, Woods, Hurd, IVICEIPOODI, Hart, Eckert. Second Row: Byers, Thztcker, Ferner, Curtis, Brady, E., Leyda. Third Row: Sarbach, Benedetto, Fortune, Tliomas, Earl. Bottom Row: Ostergard, Brady, G., Hansen, Goldrick, Hamilton, Saltsgiver 136 SENIORS: Gervis Brady, Howard Brown, Brooks Fortune, Richard Goldrick, Ha1'ry Hamilton, Grant Hansen, Robert Ostergzird, Dwight Saltsgiver, William Simms. JUNIORS: Eugene Benedetto, Eric Brady, Theodore Earl, John Fairless, Robert Ferner, Joseph Lasse, Frank Leyda, William Thacker, James 'F'homas. S0l"HOMORl+lS: Dohrmau Byers, Ralph Curtis, Carl Sarhach. FRICSHMICN: Kenneth Eokert, Robert Gilcrest, Charles Hart, Burt Hurd, Everal Mo- Broom, Lewis Todd, .lolm VVoods. , v l 1 e F... L , 2 1 i .12 :If v 17 " r VJ. I f , I 'al , V It xl Z, N . L A iugpit ff 4 r rf 7 1 ,, , J , v 137 1 , U i ! 1 1 5 vi 'Q E 'W ,.. I.. x THE COLLEGE CLOCK O FEATURES M 5, ' fa WSE. fpgga 2323 -L32 RUTH BLUM The Unonion ueen Sponsored by The Alliance Machine Co. 140 Sponsored by CO11SllI1lO1',S Market MAXIN E HALL Senior Class Beauty 141 JANET MCMASTER Junior Class Beauty 142 Sponsored by S131'illg-IIOIZXVHIT11 , 6 y, , wg. ,A MARY WURSTHORN QDOIISOICCI bv M01 111 1 1lg1YlLG11ll Sophomore Class ' Beauty 149 3 1 ah BETTY SUE JACOB Freshman Class Beauty 44 Sponsored by Le1nb1'ig11t's Bakery The Ballroom THE JUNIOR PROM Saturday night-April 21-The Alliance Country Club bedecked in blue and white dcorations--a receiving line headed by the king and queen -oh yes! faculty members helping out-the straining and whining of the orchestra-a few lonely colored lights backed by a blue flood-the smooth- ly polished floor of the ballroom-an animated hum of conversation-dainty silver and gold slippers accompanied by some not so dainty-continuous dancing-the grand march--dear, such grand favors-more incessant music--a slight bump or a heel-of course punch and wafers and a short intermission-music and twinkling slippers again-a very few late comers -you can't forget the last dance-the final wailing of the orchestra--the thinning crowd-two colored car announcers-the darkened lights-the deserted ballroom-I had a glorious evening-good night until the next Junior Prom. 145 September October November December January February March 11 12 13 14 15 12 13 14 21 23 25 31 3 4 is '2 24 27 as 29 li 1 3 15 20 .4 1 3 10 11 15 18 19 22 27 29 1 11 14 19 23 1 G COLLEGE The Past Everyone passes the "bucks" to Aggie. Pan-hell'd rushing. College life is a bed of roses for freshmen-during rushing week. Upperclassmen dead tired. Freshmen disillusioned. Fresh marvel at Eckler's beard. Ruchman sta1'ts year's hibernation. Freshmen disillusioned. Eckler's beard gone. Hoover starts cleaning campus for Dynamo dirt. Homecoming rally. Sig Alph's win sing. A. Xi's and Tri-Delt's flip the coin. Tri-Delt's lucky. A. Xi's win bike race. A. T. O.'s capture pig. Muskinguni wins the game. Dean loses sleep after dance. Omits annual lecture on fresh- man osculations. Purple Mask gives plays. Cuthbertson goes to Youngstown with frosh Beck. Bill trains. Senate fills lakes for tug o' war tSophs forfeit.J Brownlield fills Phi Tau basement. Class election week starts with secret ballot. A. T. O.-S. A. E. com- bine cleans up. Dynamo staff wants to play Akron. Football squad prepares to edit scandal sheet. Hallowe'en. Three frosh donate tomato juice to college clock's hangover. Headland misses chapel. Shollenberger substitutes. Mount beats Hiram. First cross country team makes app Sig Alpl1's serenade dorm. Seaweed soloes Alpha Xi house. Joslin puts out his pin. Dean tells Gilchrist in a pep talk that he'd betty harry up. Sebring drives Brownie to Phi Tau dinner. Brunettes start Anti-Starky Association. Rice's Phi Tau dream girl makes appearance on campus. 9tLl'tlllCG. The Present New year starts for Bashline and Shilts. Prohibition ends. Toledo babe asks Smitty about returning B'rown1ielcl's pledge pin. Shilts' harem attends Phi Tau dance. He represents. Crihbs wants new joke book for Christmas. Bill Foltz named Prom chairman. Christmas vacation begins and students prepare for big time. Hoover rates New Year's Eve date with high school babe. Vacation over. Student body begins conservation of energy for spring vacation. General average: 3.2'k better. Bale rates "Columbus Dispatch." Tux Bureau flops. Peg Bliss elected May Day chairman. Four playful frosh are kicked out. Brownfield warned to keep Ted Earle's filthy name out of Dynamo. Dog pack attends Chapman Hall classes. Exams begin. Vtfarreu exhumes story of Harvard cribbing. Shilts and XVilson throw farewell party. Aggie again collects the "filthy lucre." XVindland resumes Elliott Hall training. XVright bars him from gym. Annual "most" constest results as predicted. F-rosty E-ngages R-epublic's A-ssets to provide new pledges. Mctluskey blossoms out with spring haircut. At last girls go to frat houses with permission. Brady goes "Merriwell" in second extra period. Mount 383 Woos- ter 36. Wooster team picks Unonian beauties. Kahler makes Brown- licfld pay. llloffet and Thomas decide l'rog's name is Elvira. 146 CALENDAR April May J unc S 10 15 17 18 21 23 23 3 0 1 fl 10 1 1 14 10 17 18 15l 20 91 .4 27 ZS 4 5 9 11 18 10 25 20 2 4 S 10 11 12 13 Psi Kappa Omega picks campus "stooges." Sam Vvyer electrilies campus with economic jolts. Kallenbaugli makes himself a past at Detroit convention. Oppenheim: "Tonight at six forty-live Oratorio practice in Chauman Hall." Roberts and Brennc-man crash Co-ed Prom. Mr. Rowland and Miss Doerler give advance showing ol' the "carioca.,' Congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Dwight James! Stunt Night. Alpha Chi's depict Cuthbertson and xvllldlkllld in chapel. "Hill-billy" Dalrymple wins for Phi Taus. Tri Delt's re- juvenate beauty? "Walpurgisnacht" is "sehr gut." "Prexy" Blair starts search for collar button between Science and Elliott. Spring vacation. "Molly" "Shuttles oft to Bulfalof' Fooled you! Not up side down. Sebring's flaming Kenyon lad i11to hibernation. Fashion show begins. School picture taken between showers. Proxy said, "When l was in California---H Fashion show ends. Exodus of Mount boys to Tri Delt convention in Columbus. Sigma Nu's hunt other dates. VVeathc1': Just fair. Snow. 'iPrexy" Blair Iinds collar button. Great day-playground ball begins. Ted Earle Iinally succeeds in planting his pin. Snow. Headland advocates bigger and better babies. Phi Tau dance. Smitty drags Toledo's brown polka dots. Mount wallops 'Wooster in track meet. Juniors, Seniors and eate- crashers enjoy Prom. The Future Alpha Chi dance. Wonder whether Hoover or Tlioman will get the gaze. A. T. O. dance, No surprises prophesied. Wonder wl1o Birney will take? VVill Lawlor and Burner represent at Kappa Delt dance again? The Delta dance. Almost anything is liable to happen. Ray Brown reaches ripe age of seventeen. Senate entertains prospective students. Bull, and more bull. Purple Mask presents "Expressing XVillie" in which Lawlor teams with "Jiggy" Quay. S. A. E. "wrassle" VVondcr who Quay will take? Fair lassies and laddies flitter and flutter about the campus on an Old English May Day. The Dynamo ought to be able to dig up mo1'e scandal about the May Day dance than it did about the Homecoming dance. Springtime does queer things to college romances. VVill as many Sig Alph's rate the Alpha Xi's Rose dance as they did the winter formal ? What's become of the Phi Tau's? Will Hurd give some lucky girl break for the A. K. P. tsruggle? Phi Tau's will pack their little baskets and eat on the grass. Dignilied Seniors submit to finals. Disgusting! Purple Mask presents traditional effort, known as the campus play. Baccalaureate. "The hope of the world" gets its last sermon from "Prexy." Oppeuheim finally presents "The Creation." Regular chapel goers and real students gets credit at recognition chapel. Customary "bouqueting" by the Dean and "Prexy" takes place. Campus Illumination--too much light for "bridge cooersf' Commencement-Alma. Mater bids Seniors farewell. Everyone cele- brates t?J at the I-lodcarriers' Ball. Seniors commence their task of reforming the world. 147 l F The May Queen's Court MAY DAY Perhaps one of the greatest social events of the year on the campus is the cele- bration of May Day. This year the women of the campus presented An Old English May Day, with Margaret Bliss as chairman of the committee. May Day was a great occasion of festivity in England, on which past traditions and historical deeds were dramatized by the villagers. Robin Hood ttlld his Band were traditional figures in these pageants, while traveling players often pantomimed Pyramus and Thisbe as an interlude. A, distant hugle call beckoned all the villagers of Warwichshire to the village green where they busied themselves with preparations for the festive occasion until a shout proclaimed the arrival of the Foresters with the May Poles. While some of the Foresters placed and decorated the May Poles, others danced an old Morris dance, "The Rose." The Village Officials checked the gayety of the occasion when tl1e pompous official called, "Hear Ye, Hear Ye, I now declare the opening of this fes- tive day. There is none too young nor too old to enjoy this gala time. The good Queen Maxine has consented to be our guest, and to crown the new Queen of the May. All hail, the Queen." They bowed the good Queen Maxine and her ladies onto the village green, while the Ladies in Waiting danced a stately court dance he- fore they took their respective- places around their Queen. The Villagers jigged homage to the Queen to the tunes of "Hy Boys Up We Go," and "Rufty Tufty." The youngsters of Warwickshire performed a dance to "Round, Round the Village," and "A Hunting VVe Will Go." Suddenly Little John and Friar Tuck tripped onto the scene with the remainder of the famous Band of Robin Hood following closely he- hind in a gay, boisterous fashion. The Villagers challenged the Merry Men at Arch- ery, and Robin Hood as the champion archer chose the fairest maiden as the reward. Little John, the runner-up in the contest, chose the fair Florence as the first Lady in Waiting to the beautiful Janet, Robin Hood led his choice before Queen Maxine to be crowned the new Queen of the May. The Morris Jig, performed by the Morris Men, proclaimed Janet "The Maid of the Mill." As an interlude the traveling play- ers pantoinined "Pyramus and Thisbef' After the interlude all the people wound the May Pole while they danced the intricate Mor1'is Jigs. 148 JANET MCMASTER Queen of the Moy 149 - -..., . . J, A ' 'T , F .gg N af m -:N -- -,A .Y . ' ' Y- S rr. ' , gulf , ,, :-111 I Lwg' H H , . - Y , . , , .,..,., . .,, A. ,,.,, A 11, ,, , . . .. .... COMMENCEMENT Q SE N IO RS 150 n-11-1-1111 N - 11-111 152 Science Dynamo Sleifuwo Arts Science William George Anderson Sigma Nu 'l' 2, El, -1: Business llzlanagrer 4: Unoniau Slzall' Pl, 'lll'U2lSlll'Cl' -L Wendell Wilson Armstrong 512111111 Nu Purple Mask -'lg Ilnouian Staff 2, II, 1 .lean lVIell Bates Utflrl Ufllfl llfflfl Seward Elmer Beacom .Yigum pllplur lffvxilnu Alliance, Ohio Phi Sigma. 3, 113 Akron, Ohio Beverly Hills, Calif. West Falls, N. Y. l-load Clheerleadur 1, 2, 3: Purple Mask 1, 2, R, 45 President 45 Uuonian Staff 3, 4: lGditor-in-Chiel' 43 Band 2, Il: Director 23 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4. Eleanor Jane Bennett fllfflfl flzfflrl flfflcl Arts East Liverpool, Ohio A Capella choir 3, 43 Pan Hellenic Council 4. Myrtle Frances Bixler fllplm Xi Dalia Arts Ashtabula., Ohio . 4 4 I . Beta Pi 'llll6l.1l,3, 43 Lauriger 43 Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 43 Cabinet 3 4, XXV. A. A. 2, 3, l, Board I-1: Dynamo Staff 2, 3, 4: Won1en's Editor 43 President of Dynamo Association 4: a Capella vhoir 43 WVmnen's Student Council El, 4, Margaret Jane Bliss fllplza Xi Drlfa Arts Youngstown, Ohio Phi Sigma 3, 43 Secretary 43 Psi Kappa. Omega 45 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Cabinet 33 a Capella. Choir 3, 43 Oratorio 1. 2, 3, 4: Wo1nen's Glee Club 23 W0lll6ll'S Student Council 3, 43 .Pan Hellenic 3, 45 Elliott Hall Student Government Board 33 May Day Chairnian 4, Senior Speaker Conunittee -l. John Porcher Bond 1,1113 ffflflfhl Tun Arts Port xVil,Sl1lllgllOll, Ohio Ba.sketha.ll 1. 2: 'lll'ilClC 2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports: Vice President. of Sophomore Class, Senior Gift Uonunittee. 153 I 11- , H 154 Arts Psi SfillEllK'4! Arts :AVIS Football 1 3 Arts Glen Clnh 1, Science Tracli 1, 2, Arts Arts GlveCl1ll12, 21, il In 11, Marljlia lVIarg'aret Bosson t'l11' .hlljllllll f1IlII'L'l'l1lL l'lHClCGl1SZ1Cli, N. J. Knnpn. Ornvgn. 4: lkein l'i 'Plietu fl: Womnr,-n's Student. Conncil. Clarence Frefleriek Botsford .'llf1l111 T1111 011117111 12'ool.l1z1ll ll'lilI1il20l' -1. Gervis Stuart Brady ,"Ilf1l111 lxvllflflll l'i llnsketlmnll 1, 2, fl, -1: Presirlent of Senior Howard Wesley Brown .-11111111 lx'11f1f111 l'i llIfl'!lllllll'2ll 1, 2, Il, 4. Lyman Hugh Brownfield l'l1i ICNN111 T1111 Editor 4. Elmer Ernest Buterbaugh .-11111111 'l'1111 011113111 'lg Fool.bz1.ll 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Sigma 3, 43 Y. lVI. C. A. Relations 23 Oxford Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. James Graham Charles Illflllf T1111 011117111 Unonian Staff 3. Alfred Grimes Fetters Phi 1iVllf7f7ll 7,4111 Class 4 3 f,l1'El,l.0l'lO 1, 2. 3, 43 a Capella Choir 4 Hoinestend, Pu. Canton, Ohio Akron, Ohio 5 Phi Sigma Il, 43 Columbus, Ohio 2. Il, -lg Student Sllllklll! 3, 4: President 43 Dynamo Staff 1, 2, 3, 45 Johnstown, Pa. 1, 23 Illt8l'lliI.tlOIl2l.l Tyrone, Pa. Alliance, Ohio 111t1'Z11llll1'ill Athletics 1, 2: Dynamo Staff 35 Y. M. C. A. 1. 155 uul-1 156 Erma Mae Filson Chi Sig-nm OIlIfCI'01L . Arts Alliance, Ohio Intramural Sports 1, 2, 33 W. A. A. Board 2, 3, 43 Y. NV. C. A.3 Junior Prom Com- mittee 33 Oratorio 33 May Day Committee 43 Student Senate 3. William Brooks Fortune .ellfilnl Ifllflfltl l'i Science ALXVLI-t.Ql', Ohio Beta Pi 'I'hetzi 3, 43 President 43 Psi Kappa. Omega 43 Alembroic Society 3, 43 Secre- tary 43 Phi Sigma 3, 43 Chemistry Lab. Assistant 3, 43 Band 1, 23 Oratorio 4. Georgia Winona German lftlflflfl Drllrz Arts Dellroy, Ohio Stanton Scott Gilchrist Siyimr N11 Science - Brilliant, Ohio Football 1, 2, 25, 43 Baskethall 1, 2, 3, 4. Frances Evelyn Gilmore I7z'll1L llvfiu Dalit! V Arts East Liverpool, Ohio Dynamo Staff 1, 2, 3, 43 XNomen's Editor of Unonian Staff 4. Mary Priscilla Glauser .flljvlm Chi Olflcym Science New Philadelphia, Ohio Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 13, 43 W. A. A. 1, 2, -13 Panhellenic 3 43 Secretary 33 Class Secre- tary 23 Senior Announcement Committee 43 Maid of Honor to May Queen 33 Alein- broic Society 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee 33 Assistant Woxnen's Editor of Unonian Stall 43 VVon1en's Student Council 3, 4. Richard Morgan Goldrick flljwfnl lfrlflfltl l'i Science Alliance. Ohio Beta Pi Theta. Il. 43 'll"l'GllHlll'l:'1' 43 Alemhroic Society 3, 43 President 43 Psi Kappa Omega 43 Chemistry Lah. Assistant 43 May Day Orchestra 33 Band 1, 2 Leland Howard Goodman Arts Alliance, Ohio 157 .iJ...1.. 1 V 158 David William Gorby flljvlm Tun Ouzrya Arts Caldwell, Ohio lfoothall 1, 2, 12 -lg lflonorn.ry Captain 4. Robert Louis Graham .blfjllltl A-lljvlm Efl.l'llllllf Science Alliance, Ohio President olT l"1'eslx1nnl1 Class: Football 1, 23 Purple Mask 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Chuirniang Cll2l,il'lll?.l.11 ot Senior Social Coxnmitteeg Phi Sigma 4. Maxine Hall .lllilm Chi Olllfffll Arts Chardon, Ohio Y. VV. tl. A. 1. fl, fl, Intramural sports 1, 23 W. A. A. 2, 33 Secretary Treasurer 33 Elliott Hull Student Government lloarcl Zi, 4, Vice President 4, May Queen 33 Junior Class Vice President 3g Secretary Yvtlllllslllrli Student Council 43 Panhellenic Council lg Luurigor 4. Harry Albert Hamilton .fflljvlm Kulvfiu l'i Science JOIIIISKOVVII, Pa. Intrninnral Sports 1, 2, 3, flg Track 25 Wrestling 2. Homer Craig Hankey fllpl1f1 Tun Ollniyw Science Louisville, Ohio lntrnninrzil Athletics 1, 2, ft, Track il, 4. Grant Hansen .-llfifm Kfrfvfwl I'1' ANS Canton, Ohio Business lX'lu1m.ger of Unonian Staff 4. Lloyd Emerson Herclle l'l1i Kulvjur Tun Slfiklllfffi VViLS11lllQ'tOllVl1lG, Ohio Debnte Teuin 2, Zlg Ullelnistry Lab. Assistant ll, 4g Alenibroic 3, 4. Charles Ray Hopkins .S'1'gf1l1f1 rllfvllu fffvxilnn Science Alliance, Ohio l'hi Sigma il, flg .Purple Nlnsli 1, 2. 159 1 Howard James Ickes jlffjllltl Nu Science Cill1t0l1, Ol11o Phi Sigma Il, 4, 1-'resident -I5 Y. M. C. A. 2, 35 I1ltl'8.llllll'21.lS 3. Jean Catherine Inglis flflfzl DVHN flflfll Arts Youngstown, Ohio 1 ' ' Elliott Hall Student flOVCl'l1llltlllt Board, Presidel t 45 May Day Lourt 5. Francis Rees Jones ,zllfvlm Tun Ouzvyu Arts Sebring, 0l1io Hilda Elizabeth Jones Chi .Slffllllil f7lllft'l'lJll . Arts Alliance, Ohio Beta l-'i 'I'huta5 lntraniural Sports 1, 2, 35 W. A. A. Board 2, 3, 45 Y. W. C. A.5 Junior Prom Committee 35 Oratorio 3, Harold Adam Kahler Sigflzlzr rllplm Ef7.N'iIll1l' Science East Canton, Ohio Purple illasli 2, Il, -I, Soorei.a1'y-'llreasurer 45 Associate Editor of Unonian 45 Phi Sigma 3, 45 Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 45 Minor Sports Manager 35 Biology Lab. Assistaiit. Robert S. Kallenbaugh .511-fjllitl .llfflm Efvriluzz Soioiuze Alliance, Ohio UllO11llll1 Staff 23, 45 Purple lvlask 1, 2, 45 Band 1, 25 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Campus Play 1, 25 Y. M. C. A. 1, 2. Emma Blanche Keifer Kalffui Dvllu Arts Pittsburgh, Pa. Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, H, -45 Cabinet 2: President 45 Wo111e11's Student Council 3, 45 Pan- hellenio Connvil 25, 45 Student Senate 3, 45 May Day Committee 45 Senior Gift Com- mittee 45 Junior Prom Coniiuittee 3. Henry Anthony Kelly Science East Palestine, Ohio 161 I 162 Clovis Daniel King .1-Ilfillu Tan OllIL,fl6I Science Alliance, Ohio Oxford Fellowsluip 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 325 Y. M. C. A. 25 Phi Sigma 3, 45 Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 45 a Capella Choir 2, 3, 45 Gospel Team 1, 25 Alliance Symphony Orchestra. Arts Science Science Arts Arts Science Arts Margaret Elizabeth Knowles 1-11111111 Cin' 0111111111 Junior Prom Committee 3. Claire Wilson Leasure Slljjlllil rlljilm Ef7.l'I.IIlH Phi Sigma 115 lntranlural Athletics 2. Charles Oliver Linton Jllflflrl IXYKIPPII Pi Football 2, C15 Tl'ra,cli lVlanager 4 Louis Warren McCord Sigma Nu Richard George McCuskey .Siignza Nu 'Frack 3, 45 Basketball 3. John Paul Miller Oren Jesse Mollenkopf Pin' IXYKIPPII Tim Unonian Stall 135 Intramural Sports 1. Z 163 Alliance, Ohio Minerva, Ohio Salem, Ohio Alliance, Ohio Canton, Ohio Alliance, Ol1io Petersburg, Ohio 1 Fred Joseph Moore A1-115 South Ripley, N. Y. Football 13 Easlrethall 1. Mary Elizabeth Nash Uwffrl- H6114 Urlid A1-tg Alliance, Ohio Y. 'W. C. A. 13 Oratorio 3, 43 Phi Sigma 43 Beta Pi Theta. Edward Leroy Nefl' l'l1i lfufijwl Tun Science Canfield, Ohio Dynamo Staff 33 Baseball lvlanager 23 Intramllral Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Delbert Dick Nicholas flljvlnr 72111 flllllfjfll Science Lisbon, Ohio Football 1, 2, 3, 4. Melvina Graham Nichols iflljwlm Xi Dclm Arts Alliance, Ohio Purple Mask 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary 23 Vice President 43 Campus Play 1, 2, 33 A Capel- la Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Oratorio 1, 2, 3, 43 Panhellenic Council 43 Vice President 43 Student Senate Secretary 43 Unonian Staff 43 Dynamo Staff 1 2, 33 NVomen's Editor 23 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43 Y. NV. C. A. 1, 2, 33 College Social Committee. Robert Preston Ostergard xllfvfm fi-ulvfuzv Pi Science Canton, Ohio Goll' 2, 3, 43 l1ltl'2'lllllll'1ll Manager 3, 43 Unonian Staff 4. Eugene Howell Ott S'1'g11n1 qlljvlm lffixilozl Science Canton, Ohio Y. lvl. C. A.: Band 1, 23 Phi Sigma 3, 43 Biology Lab. Assistant. Esler Samuel Painter l'!1iIx'f1j1pu 'nm . Arts ' North Lima, Ohio Intramurals 1, 2, Il, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Dynamo Staff 2, 3, 43 Associate Editor 43 Unonian Staff El, Cross Country 2, 3. 165 . 166 Dwight Ch eever Pettay Sain n ce Ohio Si,:i.l.e 1, 2 35 Sigma l'i. Emily Fisk Pierce ,lljilnr .YI llvllii Flushing, Ohio A1-Lg Canton, Ohio Beta Pi 'Fheta 2, fl, 4, Sem'etary 45 Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, Il, 4, Vice President 45 A Capella Choir 35 Oratxorio 235 Elliott lllall Government Board 45 Lauriger 45 Psi Kappa Omega -15 Phi Sipgnia 45 Niay Day Committee 4 David Lloyd Prosser Science lVIineral Ridge, Ohio Syinpliony Oi'cfl1esi.1':i 2, fl, 45 Band 2 Byron Richard Quay Siiflllfr 1-'lljvlni Iipxilozi Arts New Kensington, Pa. University of 'Pittsburgh 15 Purple Mask 2, 3, 45 Intrainnrals 25 Junior Prom Com- mittee 35 Cliairman Senior AllllOllllCGlllClliQ Committee 4. Horace Delbert Rainsberger Sigfilm- N11 Science Carrollton, Ohio Football 1: Ihislcetlinll 2, fl, 45 Iniraninrals 2, 3, 45 Botany Lab. Assistant 35 Phi Sigma -l. John Wilson Randolph fyflli jX'llf7flH' yillll Science Alliance, Ohio Lewis Donald Rice Phi Klrfwpu Tun Science East Sparta, Ohio Alemhroic 3, 45 Cliemis-:try Lah. Assistant 3 4 Warren Clayton Roark IXl'llS 167 Canton, Ohio 4 I E I J N Q- 168 John Samuel Robbins .bifjllllll .Ilflm lfpxzlnll Science Alliance, Ohio llll,l'tl.llllll'2.LlS 1, 2, 213 Sccrctury Junior Clussg Vice l?1'csidcnl, Senior Class: Unoniuu Stuff fl. lVlartha Surah Robbins Hl'lfil flfflrl UVHH Arts Bergholz, Ohio VVOIllGll'S Student Council, 'I'reasurcr 33 President 43 Elliott Hall Student Governnient, Board, Secretary and Trezlsurer 3, P1'GSlClG!llf, 43 Lfturiger, Vice President 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 22, 4, Secretary 43 Senior Advisor 4: Many Day Coininitteo 3, Al. Donald Merrill Rucli ,blfjllllll .flllilm lifvxilnll Science Phi Sigma. 3, 4, Vicc President 43 Glee Club 2, 33 A Capella. Ch Orutorio 2. 3: Purple Musk 2, 33 Biology Lab. Assistant, Dwight Lennard Saltsgiver .-llflm lfllflflll Pi Science Robert Gaily Sankey .blljllllll fllfwfm liju-ilnzz Arts Y, M. C. A. 13 .lunior Bzislcetlmll lVlunzig u.p:e1'3 Glee Club 1, 2. Ill1l'illlllll'll-l Athletics 13 Audley Warren Sarver Phi Knfifuz Till! Arts Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, Il: Cabinet 23 Football 1. 2, 3, 43 Intru Robert Emory Sawyer .-lljvlm Tun 011111111 Science Dynunio Stuff 2: Dynuino Association 533 Football Mzinugcr 3 2, Il, 43 Senior Class 'l'reusurer. Clayton Moss Schindler Aris lntrzunurul Sports 1, 2. Il, 43 Truck 1, 2, 2, 43 Cross 169 Canton, Oh io oir 3, 41 Quartet. 2, 33 43 Alcnibroic fl, Bowerston, Ohio Alliance, Ohio er: Senior Truck Mail- Frceport, Pa., zlls 1, 2, 3, 4. inur Geneva, Ohio 3 Intrzilnural Sports 1, Ezisl, Palestine. O. Country 3, 4. P I ....i..i... 170 Suiemze Ifusketlmll 2 Science Ralph Henry Schory I iglljllllll .llfvlm lffvxilull Canton, Ohio , J, 43 Baseball 23 lIltl'klllllll'2ll Sports 1, 2, El, 4. Robert George Schory .S'fg7lm1 ,-llphu lffkdlllllf Canton, Ohio Football 1, 2, Zig Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 ll'll'.'l'?lllllll'2l.l Sports 1, 2, Il, 4, Arts Josephine Shaff fllplm Chi Onnwu Allianvo Ohio lutiraiuurul Sports, Purple Maskg W. A. A. Arts Allan Robens Shiltz Slfllllfl Nu Hudson, Ohio llll.l'Il.llllll'El.lS 1, 2, I-Z, fl, Ohio University Il, Beta 'Pi Tliotn. Arts Arts Arts Intramurals 1, 2, Science John Donald Shook .slllfllllll N11 East Palestine, Ohio Intrziniurals 3, 4. William Clement Simms .fllfvflu lfllflflll l'1' Alliance, Ohio Q Mary Jane Sissea Chi Sllfllllll Cjlllllliftlll Alliance, Ohio Y. W. C. A. 3, 43 Oratorio 33 Student Senate -1. Ellis Earle Smith Phi Kufpzz Tun Alliance, Ohio Oratorio 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3: A Capella Choir 3, 43 Football Zlg lntrzmiural Sports 2, 33 Phi Sigma 43 171 I ' 5 .-.l 172 Arts Science Y. M Science Phi Sigma 3 Science Arts Dynzuno 1, 2 Science Coiiservatory Science , 43 Y. M. C. 3 Unoniun 43 Aldine Eula Snyder Dalia Delhi Della Paul Richard Swanson rlijvlm Tun Oluvya Wilkinsburg, Pa. Ashtabula. Ohio C. A. 1, 2, tl, 43 President 33 Tennis 3, 43 lntraniurals 1, 2, 3. Charles Stuart Teaff .S'igf1l1u X11 A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Social ClltLll'll1E1.ll 3 lllanugcr 1, 2, 3, 4. Billy Frederick Thomas .S'ig1nm .lljvlm jfflillllll David George Weber 4 .llfvlm Tun Olurgfz Psi Kzlppu Omega. A13 l11tl'llllll1l'il Jack Wechsler I1llLl'iLlllll1'LllS 1, 2. 3 Virginia Jean Stokes Wigley Delta Gaxnnia, Akron University 1, 23 Purpl Henry Klar Yaggi .S'1'gfl11u . Ilplm Efsilull. Cleveland, Ohio , President 43 B'u.sketha11 Alliance, Ohio Bergholz, Ohio 1 Sports 23 Phi Sigma 4. Gary, Ind. Akron, O11io e Mask 4. Salem, Ohio Phi Signm 3, 43 Football 2, 33 Basketball 23 Unonian Staff 4. Science Harold Raymond Stilwell Phi 1X'llf'flll Till! Akron, Ohio Dynzlnio Stuff 33 Glue Club 23 Orzltorio 1,23 llllC1'iL'llllll'2l.lS 2, 23, 43 Philoinena Zappi Unoniztn Staff 4. Arts Youngstown, Ohio Psi Kappa. O1negn3 Beta Pi 'Fhetag VV. A. A. Boarclg FIV.-JSlllllilll Bible Prize. Carl Buterbaugh .-llplm Tun CDIHVUII Arts Johnstown, Pu. Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 T1'cusl11'e1' 43 Gospel Team 2, 3, 43 Oxord Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 43 llltl'2l.lllll1'21.l Athletics 3, 4. 173 PREXY On the eighth day of April of this year the students of Mount Union College harked back to the day of days when our "Prexy" was pulled up Union Avenue in a student drawn conveyance amid the shouts and cheers of the happy students of 1909. He was welcomed by the students and fac- ulty as the New President, and given an ovation fitting to the type of man to be the President of a rising College of Methodism. The following twenty- five years were to be the greatest years of prosperity that any school the size of Mount Union has ever known. The school has progressed magnificently under the leadership of our beloved "Prexy," and at this time the student .body of Mount Union Col- lege Wishes to heartily thank Dr. William Henry McMaster for the years of his life spent in the building of our College, and wish him many more years of the happiness which we hope has been his during the past twenty- five years. To some people he is "Doctor," to some he is "Mac" and to some he is "Father," but to the students and alumni of Mount Union College he will always be "Prexy.', 174 The Unonian Sponsors v The staff of the 1934 Unonian deeply appreciates the assistance ol' the following merchants in making this book possible, and asks that you lat ronize them : V The Stark Electric Railroad Company Cf. F. I-laffner, Jeweler and Optometrist Riviera Restaurant The Ohio Public 'Service Co. Klein and Roderick "Tuck" Turner Drug Co. Lex Sandwich Shoppe and Dining HOOIII L. M. Niunian, Coal Maple's Grocery City Savings Bunk and 'llrust Co. The Stewart Bros, Paint Co. England Drug Co. Raven Restaurant Hergert and Noble Drug Co. The Cope Electric Co. The Alliance liestaurant Dye Pliarinacy H. 'l'. Miller, Florist Pahn Garden Inn The Allott Hardware Co. Stahler Barber Shop The Mount Union Bank Mount Union A. QQ P. Rex Theatre AnlL's Pharinacy Yellow Cab Co. 15. J. Also Alliance Hardware Co. Harvey E. Sell Sunnyside Dairy Star Laundry Sears Roebuck A2 Co. Damon Optical Co. John Drake 8: Co. Eynon-Guthrie Co. Cope Furniture Paul Kline lvlahan Music Store Hi Butterinore Shrigley and XVheat Manhattan Dry Cleaning Salfel-I-lively Printing Co. Alliance Sanitary Laundry Energine Dry Cleaning Co. Ainerican Laundry Huth Bakery Supreme Dairy Co. Keller Motor Co. Hcestancls Grocery and Confectionery 'Fhomas Grocery Eckert's Dairy 'Frunsnc Q WVilliams Steel Forging Corp. Peerless Dry Cleaners Moseley Brothers Alliance Clay Product Co. Forest Grocery Karl F. Fiegenschuh .lean's Beauty Shoppe Guy O. Smith, O.D. Cassaclay Drug Co. 175 1 A g'sH3n!Qn5!F Ffa q-" Fi: I W hi f ig' Q. ,Q- L -,' if 1 PRIIGRESS There are few fields where ihe necessily for progress-fhe demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in lhe producfion of School Annuals. 47' Here in Canlon we fake pride in noi' only keeping pace, buf in selling lhe pace for innovalions and changes in ihis highly progressive field. U When you work wilh Canfon you are hand in hand wilh experienced people, consfanily on 'the alerl' io sense 'rhe wanfs of Annual publishers, and quick 'ro change from +he old order, and oFfer new and unusual ideas +o progressive ecliiors. me cANroN ENGRAVING s. nscrnorvps co., cANroN, ol-no 31IHnullHIInllullllIlllIIlllllll:IlllllllllllllllllllllllInIIIIIIIllllIIllllllllllIlllllllllltllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll HlllullluuuIlllllllulllllllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllmu' 2 PHOTOGRAPHY BY THIS BOOK PRINTED BY DIIVIIT BROS. 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Suggestions in the Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:

Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Mount Union College - Unonian Yearbook (Alliance, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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