Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 235
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 235 of the 1918 volume:
IN IVICNOI PCC
SK GU , ,I,-1 ,
NINETEEN QIGMTQEN vw
CA11 Indian word given in 1iilbourn's Gazetteer as meaning "in
the old Indian language 'an elk's eye' or the 'gleam of an elk's eye.' "D
A word for the present and future, yes, but to the student
of things primeval it has a backward look as well, for it was
familiar to the ear of the prehistoric inhabitants of Ohio.
A century and a half ago this region had scarcely known
the tread of a white manis foot. The Indian roamed at will
with none to molest or make him afraid. Muskingum County
was inhabited chieliy by Wyandottes and Delawares with a
sprinkling of Senecas and Shawanese. The Indian towns were
principally by the river side, the two chief ones being located
at Duncan Falls and Dresden, respectively.
In this period when Ohio was inhabited only by the sav-
age tribe and the elk roamed these valleys and hills, the word
"lVluskingum" was by no means unknown. To one for whom
venison meant life,how pleasant must have been the word when
breathed into the ear by a companion in the chase. Even the
untutored savage could not have been insensible to its rhythmic
The Indian disappeared, borne down by the advancing
tread of civilization, but he left to us a priceless legacy-Mus-
kingum-dear to him, doubly dear to us.
While the word is old, for it was familiar to the ear of
the seventeenth century Indian, and very precious to the foun-
ders, supporters, and students of Muskingum college during
the nineteenth century, yet we feel it to
word of the tW'entieth century. It is new
suggests unmeasured possibilities. It is
word, associated with the future, redolent
To the aborigines the word was suggestive of that which
would sustain the physical life, to us it has been the most
powerful factor in arousing and sustaining all that is best in
the spiritual life. Let us, then, pass on the word to others
who are to come. Let us, however, give it ,a fuller content
and a wider reaching power.
Ye, who worship at the shrine of Muskingum, pronounce
the word, sing it until its beauty possesses your soul. Blessed
art thou if thou hast caught its full significance and thrice
blessed art thou if the "Muskingum Spiriti' has worked its will
to the full upon your character.
be preeminently a
in the sense that it
of achievement yet
As a trilaute to lmis service of over five years on tl'1e Faculty
of Muskingum College, and as a token of the love and re-
spect in which he is held lag? all time students, tliis Eleventh
Volume of fume Muscoljuan is dedicated to
Professor Jolm lrv3in Stewart
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frhe Muscoljuan is the crystallization of the dreams of manj
nights and the result of the toil and thought of many days.
rfhose who have made it have had in mind two objects:
to produce for the class of IQI8 what should he a monument to its
distinct .individual life on the campus and a lmot to tie up the
loves and memories of those years in one living fragrant lounchg
and, to preserve for Muskingum College a record of past achieve-
ment, together With more modern existence and actix7it9.
' A sgTfl1fl1 is flxe foundation of all knowledge, ancl fhe
cement of all societiesf' '
Lest Ye Forget
i To You, Muskingum
QC. H. V. Melonej
Oh, Muskingum! our Muskingum!
Our college so clear,
We praise thee, our alma mater,
Thy name we love to hear.
Oh, Muskingum! our Muskingum!
Long may she rule in fame,
Here's a toast to old Muskingum,
To you, Muskingum.
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V ' - -
John Knox Montgomery, D. D., President
Dr. Montgomery is "the man behind the guns" here at
Muskingum. lt is his personality, his spirit of never quitting,
and his unbreakable faith in a bigger and nobler Muskingum
that has made our College what she is today. This has been
proven most conclusively during the past year, when he was
able to announce a gift to the College amounting to 55250000
which was secured through his convincing the donors that
Nluskingum had a future. When he started on this -job of mal:-
ing a College, other men told him that it was an impossible
task, and now, when they visit the school, they invariably say
that "the half has not been told."
Dr. Montgomery has been one of the biggest factors at
Muskingum in turning out students who have shown true
Christian character. He is aypeirfect example of a Christian
Gentleman, and the students cannot help but be influenced by
his example-. He has the interest of the school at heart, being
interested in every department of College life and activity, and
he is as happy as any undergraduate when one of our athletic
teams brings home a victory or when we win a debate.
VVe have a great man at the head of our school, and we
Juniors, as representatives of the school in publishing this book,
wish to assure him of our love and loyalty to him and to Mus-
kingum. and that he may count on us to do our best for our
Board of Trustees
T. Dales Kyle, Esq.
Rev. VV. P. Aikin, D. D.
Rev. C. W. Fulton
Thomas Pyles, Esq.
1. M. Brown, Esq.
E. B.'Castor, Esq.
Rev. J. H. Spencer
Rev. R. W. Nairn, D. D
W. S. George, Esq.
Rev. Mertz A. Eakin
john B. McMechan, Esq.
Rev. O. H. Milligan
Robert Kerr, Esq.
R. L. Brownlee, Esq.
C. Ellis Moore, Esq.
Rev. Ira G. McCreary, D
W. B. Baughman, Esq.
S. H. Maharry, Esq.
Rev. W. I. Grimes, D. D.
Rev. D. A. McClenahan, D
Rev. L. L. Gray
Rev. S. E. Martin, D. D
Rev. H. A. Kelsey, D. D
Robert McGowan. Esq.
Fred Sebring, Esq.
S. E. Finclley, M. D.
L. B. Peterson, M. D.
The Life of Muskingum
Growth is a proof of life. Muskingum, once small indeed
among the educational institutions of higher education in Ohio,
now ranks thirteenth. Class rooms are crowded, classes are
being divided, every nook and cranny is being used for recita-
tion purposes. "Build thee more stately mansions."
Rapid growth is a proof of mature life. Muskingum, des-
pite her eighty years, is a child with full womanhood ahead.
From 1837 to 1900 she had about three hundred graduates,
from 1900 to 1912 three hundred more, and at the present
rate she will have a third three hundred by 1918. This is the
adolescent period. New vis-ions of the world are coming, new
ambitions appearing, new powers developing. Compare the
catalogue of this year with that of twenty years ago. New
professors have been secured, new departments added, new
courses offered. The boy who finds that the dream did not bid
him "Preach Christ" is taught the dignity of "Plowing Corn."
Yet "the foolishness of preaching" holds even more than its
ancient eminence. Fifteen members of the class last graduat-
ing are now, or will soon be. in the seminary: the Student Vol-
unteer Band numbers thirty: Bible and Mission study are
flourishing: and every boy in school is a paid-up member of
the Y. Mi. C. A.
A long period of infancy is a proof of a high type of life.
The primeval forest still covered the hills, the pioneer fathers
were living in log cabins, the National Pike was new, the side
roads were scarcely more than by-paths through the woods,
and the B. 81 O. had not yet crossed the Ohio, when the village
forefathers secured from the State Legislature-our birth certi-
ficate: and act incorporating "at or near the town of New Con-
cord a seminary of learning by the name and style of Muskin-
gum College." Through the years the Muskingum Idea has
been developing and the things that are seen on the campus
and the wealth of endowment that must come will never eclipse
the dominating conception that in every department opens to
the student a Christian view of God and Hisworld. To see
as He sees, this is to be educated.
liirst Semester Opened . . . .
.September 19, '16
'Flianksgiving Vacation , . . . .
Winter Recess Began.
Winter Recess Ended. . .
i"4lI'St'SCl1lCSlf6l' Ended ....
Second Semester Began
Founders' Day .....
Easter Recess Began
Easter Recess Ended.
Baccalaureate Sermon . . .
Summer Term Begins
Summer Term Ends . .
November 30, '16
.December 1 5, '16
. .January 2, '17
February 2, '17
. .February 5, '17
...March 18, ,I7
..April 6, '17
...April 17, '17
...june IO, '17
...june 14, '17
...June 18, ,I7
...August IO, '17
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1837--A Momentous Year-1917
This is true of either of the above. In 1837 Muskingum College was chartered by
the General Assembly of the State of Ohio. March 19th, 1917, the eightieth anniversary
of the founding of the College was celebrated. Along this stretch of eighty years, ten
thousand students walked through "Old Muskingum's" halls, and going forth, have
much enriched the world. The men of 1837 have built themselves, through these
eighty years, into the lives of these ten thousand leaders, and throughthem into the
lives of numberless thousands whom they will never see nor know until "all things are
revealed." It is for this reason that 1837 may be noted as A Momentous Year.
But of the eighty years, the school year 1916-1917 is the most momentous. This
year marked the largest enrollment of the eighty, and the largest Freshman class. Since
each student is a potential leader of men and carries in himself the possibilities of world
service,'the number, the caliber, and the character of the student body has served to
make this vear momentous.
HALF A MILLION FOR MUSKINGUM
The outstanding feature of the year, however, has to do with money, and the out-
look for the College having such buildings, equipment and endowment as will enable
her to do a much greater work in the next eighty years than it has been possible for
her to do in the past.
November twenty-ninth 1916 will ever stand out as one of the great days of the
year, since it was on that day, in the presence, not only of the faculty and students, but
in the presence of many friends of the College, President J. Knox Montgomery, after
a brief review of his twelve years of service as Presidnt of the College, announced
gifts to the amount of 5B7250,000 on condition that the College raise a like amount, mak-
ing a half million for the College, one half of this amount to be invested in buildings
and one half in endowment. This announcement was received with great enthusiasm,
every heart being filled with gratitude for this response to years of hard work and bc-
LAUNCHING THE CAMPAIGN
The College Board met January 2nd, 1917, carefully considered the situation and
pledged themselves for 350.000 of the S250,000. That evening a public meeting was held,
addressed by Dr. W. B. Smiley, of Oneonta, N. Y., Moderator of the General Assembly,
and by Secretary Ralph D. Kyle of the Board of Education, Chicago, Illinois. These
men, with others who spoke briefly, gave their heartiest approval of the work and pro-
gress of Muskingum College, and commended to the Church the Institution as worthy
of financial support in this hour of opportunity.
Aside from some publicity work through the papers, the actual campaign for the
first hundred thousand did not begin until Monday, February 26th. From then until
February 19th, which was observed as Founders' Day, eight thousand bulletins were
sent out and about four thousand letters, all of which bore splendid fruit.
THE STUDENTS IN THE CAMPAIGN
On Thursday, March lst, at chapel, Dr. Montgomery presented to the students,
the matter of having a special part in the campaign, telling of what students had done
in other years in the way of helping swell the amounts that were being raised, and sug-
gesting that they should undertake to raise at least s5,ooo. That night, led by Dick
Bothwell, and after a conference with the President, some of the students got busy,
organized five'student teams for the canvass, naming' them after popular automobiles.
The teams at once went about the work with great enthusiasm, and by chapel Friday
were able to announce contributions to the amount of S7,4Z!5. By Monday at chapel
hour, when the campaign closed, the amount had exceeded their effort and totalled just
about S11,000. Since that time it has grown until it now passes the 312,000 mark.
It was a great achievement and won for the students not only the heartfelt thanks of
the President, but words of golden praise from many quarters, since it was the most
remarkable record made by any College of this size in a like effort. It is simply typical
of the spirit and devotion of the Muskingum students, and is also a prophecy of their
achievements in the years to come. '
RESULTS OF THF CAMPAIGN
The first and immediate result of the campaign is the fact of being able to let the
contract for the new administration building May 1st, By the kindness of the donors
of the S250,000, as soon as the first hundred thousand was raised by the College they
paid over one hundred thousand for the erection of this' much needed building. The
building contains eighteen class rooms, with special office rooms for each' professor,
six offices for the administration work, a large rest room for the girls, and four literary
society halls. It will be complete in every particular and will afford ample facilities
for the best class room work.
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Now. ladies and gentlemen, we are about to read over the pedigrees, and
look over the physiognomies, of a notorious crowd-the Faculty of Muskin-
gum Collegei Doc., of course, is the ring-leader.
The two oldest members of this illustrious body, both in years and ser-
vice,are Professors Gray and Payden, of the departments of Mathematics and
l.atin, respectively. They were' teaching when "Father went to Muskingum"
and are still hard at work instructing the second and third generations. The
next round takes in Dean McDonald, Profs. Coleman, Lowery, Stewart and
Bryant. Dean Mac is the one who listens to your tale of woe when you over-
sleep and miss that seven o'cloek, and, in spite of his many duties as Dean, he
finds time to instruct the youths and maidens in Economics and kindred sub-
iects Vtlho is a more ardent "fan" than Coleman? He has said that he
would rather see a good baseball game than eat. Who can tell you more
about why wheels go round than jack? Stewart questions us bout the his-
tory of everything, and his specialty is argument. Wlao rides his hobby harder
than "Bugs" Bryant rides his of Biology and Landscape Gardening?
Tn the last two or three years we have had some noteworthy additions to
our Faculty. Professor and Mrs. Layton were the first, and their efficient
work in coaching debate has won many a decision for Muskingum. They were
absent on leave to study at the University of Michigan this year, but we are
looking forward to having them in our midst in the future. During their ab-
sence, G. Ried Johnson, '16, is tal-:ing good care of the department of Oratory.
The next in order is that good-looking Southern Gentleman who presides over
the English Department. He is as hard working as he is good-looking, and
is making good. This year we have had added Professors Good, Copeland
and Taggart, of the Departments of Bible and Education, Chemistry, and
Greek. Professor Good is so good in teaching the Bible that he had us all
worried at exam time. Copeland is an old Muskingum man and has the stuff,
All the frequenters of the "underworld" say he is great. Taggart, also, is
making good at teaching the gentle art of horsemanship. Another man from
the Class of '16 decided that he would stick round the old school for awhile,
probably for a purpose, and he is making good in instructing the preps. He
is said to be as true as Steele.
The VVomen of the Faculty are just as good or a little better than the
men, for they were able to defeat the Y. W. Cabinet at Basketball, while the
men failed to down the Y. M. bunch. Misses Stewart and Sharp handle the
Germans and Allies CFrenchj, tho lately Miss Sharp has added Spanish to
her list. Miss Gray teaches the fair co-eds to paint china, etc. Miss Mehollin
tells the preps why Caesar invaded Gaul, Miss Petrich pounds the history into
them, and Mrs. Baggs gives them the first principles of Algebra. Miss Brown
is the sponsor of the Freshmen and teaches them English "as she is spoke."
Misses Lawrence and McKelvey in the Domestic Science Department prepare
the girls for future usefulness. Miss Stone is interested in English, while
Mrs. Moore, Dean of VVomen, sees that "he leaves at ten."
Professor Freeman, 'I-losmer, Gray, and Miss Anderson form the Faculty
of the Conservatory. Freeman plays the organ and piano, Hosmer sings, Bill
Gray fiddles, and Miss Anderson both plays and sings, and you have some
"Cam and Ham" are the men who keep us warm in winter and keep the
place looking good in spring and summer. They are the Engineers.
Taken all together they are a mighty Fine bunch. They have the welfare
of the school at heart, and we respect and love them.
JOHN KNOX MONTGOMERY, D. D., PRESIDENT .
HTOWARD MCDONALD, A. M., PH. D., DEAN
Political Science and Economics
JOHN ALEXANDER GRAY, A. M., PH. D.
Mathematics and Logic
THOMAS IIOSACK PADEN, A. M., PH. D.
' LEONARD JOHNSON GRAHAM, A. M.
JOHN COLEMAN, A. M.
MARY EMMA SHARP, A. M.
French, German and Spanish
' JOHN GLENN LOWERY, M. S.
Physics, Matheniatics and Principal of Academy
EARLE RUSKIN BRYANT, A. M.
JOHN IRWIN STEWART, A. M.
XCHARLES R. LAYTON, A. B.
Oratory and Expressiozi
THOMAS VVHITFIELD BALDWIN, P1-I. D.
English and Literature
JOHN W. GOOD, PH. D.
Education and Bible
D. R. TAGGART, A. M.
LLOYD COPELAND, A. MI.
, Chemistry I
BEULAH BROOKS BROWN, PH. B.
MARY ELIZABETH STEWART, A. B.
French and German
MARY STONE, A. B.
Edneation and Normal Subjects
Physical Director of Women and Assistant
MARGARET LAWRENCE, A. B.
GIBSON RIED JOHNSON, A. B.
Oratory and Expression
MRS. KATHERINE COMIN MOORE
Dean of Women
'F FERNE PARSONS LAYTON, A. B.
Assistants in Physical Education
ELIZABETH PETRIOH, A. BJ
History and English
HOMER STEELE, A. B.
NEVADA MEHOLLIN, A. B.
. SARAH ALLISON GRAY, B. S.
RUTH LOUISE POLLOCK
Asst. M atheinatics
REN G. SI-IEARER
JOHN L. FELTON
Coach of Football
Coach of Baseball
C-See Music Department for Music Facultyj
"Leave Of Absence granted for One year to pursue furthel
O F F I C E R S
Vice President-VV. R. Atkinson
Colors-Blue and White
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
It was the morning of a beautiful Autumn day in September, 1913. Never
had the sun shone so brightly on the little town of New Concord, nestled
among the hills of Southern Ohio.
And the day was an appropriate one for the greatest event in the history
of Muskingum College. For it was on that sunshiny morning that some hun-
dred young men and maidens wound their way to the College on the hill to
pay the highest tribute of respect to her that any class has ever bestowed upon
her, that of making the college known throughout the universe because they
were willing to bequeath all their worldly gifts as well as the influence of their
unsurpassed intellects to her for four long years. 1
The annals of our class are those of Victory, Love, joy and Peace.
Victory, because a month after our entering upon our pursuit of know-
ledge we were victors over the dreaded Sophomores in the bloodthirsty con-
flicts of the tug of war, the annual Hag rush, and the greatest football game
in history, and, as a result, we were winners of the golden trophy cup. Victors
again in our Sophomore year over the Freshman Class, not to the fullest ex-
tent, but to the extent that we were covered with glory.
Love, because whenever it seemed called for we were willing to hide our
talents in the background to display those of our weaker brothers that they
might take heart again.
Joy, because among our numbers are the greatest athletes, the greatest
debaters, the greatest orators-because our plays have been unsurpassed, our
banquets unequalled, and finally because we constitute the first Senior Thesis
Class in history.
Peace, because we are going out from our Alma Mater in the year of her
great vision and with highest hopes for her brilliant future, and, because we
feel we have added our worthy mite to that future greatness.
WII.l,1.'xM 1Xl,lll'iR'l' McCoN.xc:n,x New CONCORD, Onlo
lgluskingum Academy '12, l'liilo Soeiety, Varsity Debate 145, Class
bros. 145, Class T1-cas. 115, Student Council 11--13, B. M. Staff 1:23,
J- M. C. A. Cabinet 1-U, Member of Oratorical lixecutive Board 135,
l. resident of Debate Association 135, Gospel Team 145, lntersociety
Debate 133, .Manager of Debate and Oratory 133, l'I'CSlllCl1l. of Tri-
State Oratorical Association 1-tj, lid.-in-cliief of Museoljuan 135,
1-ff-the worthy president of a good class.
111111188 lic its-fond of Red.
l1:l'Cll,l'2 Vif:uNoN l'oi,i,oeic ASl"lNWAl.l,, l'if:NN,x.
Riluskinguin Academy '14, Aretean Society, Debate 12, IU, Dramatics
Uv U, Y. VV. Treas. 1-lj, Muscoljuan Staff 131, Class Secretary 133.
1-ffil peppy little piece of liumanity.
Hlfllfi'-1' Silt' I-Yittll out for an actress.
MfNR11ARli'l' Luev .'XI,Ll:2Y Ni-tw CONCORD, Onto
Muskingum Academy '14, lfrodelpliian Society, College Clioir 11, 73, 3,
45, Chorus 1251, Girls Glee Club 13, 45, Dramaties 13, 4J,
1-Yfa lonesome girl away from Home 1rj.
fflllllfa' she z'.s'-neglected.
.lf3lIN JAMISON lX'lClI,VAlNl'i BEN AvoN, PA.
Bien .Avon H. S. '13, Union Literary Society, Dramaties 11, 3, -tj,
Varsity Debate 141, President of the Keystone Club 1:25, Varsity Base-
ball, 11 22, 3, U, Captain Baseball 120, Manager Football 1-U, Reserve
Basketball 11, 725, Reserve Football 11, 231,
1-ffa star baseball pitelier.
1 lzmkx he 1'.v-ovei'workecl.
.l'lERMAN Dwrom' B.x1.EN'1'1Nic CANNoNsBURc:, PENNA.
North Strabane H. S. '13, U. L. Society, Choral Society 11, 2, 3,1, Col-
lege Band 11, 2, 3, 41, College Choir 11, 2, 31, Dramatics 141, Class
Football 12, 3, 41, Class Basketball 141, Track team 121,
Is-as noisy as a tombstone.
Thinks he i.v-rising Peg by Peg.
MARGA1z15'r EL1zA131:'r11 COOPER XVINIAY, Onto
Xenia H. S. '13, Aretcan Society, Dramatics 131, Choral 141,
fs-the class Midget. '
Tlziwles she is-well off.
:HELEN JANE STURGICON BU'rI,ER, PENNA.
Course-Ph. B. . .
Entered from Grove City College '16, Erodelphian Society, Dramatics
141, College Choir 141
Is-Easy to look at.
Thinks she is-in love elsewhere.
ERN15s'1' WM. MCCALL FINDLAY, OHIO
C oume-B. S.
Findlay H. S. '13, U. L. Society, Reserve Basketball 111, Captain 121,
Manager 131, Twilight League Mgr. 11, 21, Class Vice Pres. 131, Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet 13, 41, Muscoljuan Staff 131, Dramatics 13, 41, Basket
ball Mgr. 141, Class Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Class Football 131, B. 8:
M. Staff 13, 41, Class Scrap Committee 13, 41,
Is-fat, stout, and roundabout.
Thinks he is-a lady killer.
WILLIAM R.xYMoNn :X'rK1NsoN EAST le'AL1Qs'r1N12, 01110
C ozzrse-Ph. B.
East Palestine H. S. '12, Philo Society, Glee Club fl, 3, 41, Dramatics
Elf 45, Varsity Baseball Cl, 3, 41, Varsity Football CJ, 2, 3, 41, Varsity
asketball fl, 23, 3, 41, Captain Football C41, Captain Basketball 131,
ftvjan athlete of the highest type.
f11f17lfF.t' he lSi.'XlliCll for someone.
N INA WY iw-AR'I'IN CLAYSVILLE, PA.
Claysville H. S. '13, Aretean Society.
f-Via happy piece of works.
Nzvmks she is-spoken for.
MARY LUc1I.E ANDERSON XENIA, OH1o
C oz1r.vc-Plz. B.
Xenia H. S. '13, Aretean Society, Muscoljuan Staff C31, Y. NV. C. A.
fd'-Another specimen of contented satisfaction.
f11'1'7IlCS .vhc e1'.v-Pretty lucky.
.lOSEPr1 IRVINIQ lQR0l'TN DILLINER, PA.
C 0!II'.X'C--1311. B , i
SIEIPDCFY Rock Normal '10, U. L. Society, B. SL M. Staff C21, Mus-
E0 JUFII1 Staff C31, President of Volunteer Band C31, B. 81 M. Board of
uolljtffbl C41, Manager of Senior- Play C41, Member Volunteer Band
v -fi 3, 41, Member Gospel Team K-11. '
YQ?-fa real student.
hmlcs he is-a long way from her.
IZARLIQ CDIJVICR Llc:a:1'r'r 'lloRoN'1'o, Omo
Knoxville H. S. '10, Philo Society, Glec Club 11, 45, Choral 11, 35,
Class Treas. 135, Assistant Phys. Lab. 135, Assistant Chem. Lab. 135,
Chapel Choir 135, Dramatics 145, Reserve Football 145, Class Foot-
ball 135, Sanheclrin 145, Business Mgr. B. SL M. 145.
ls-a loyal Democrat-a White man.
Tlmzlcs hc 1'.v--Tar Box
Lols KYLE XENIA, Omo
Xenia H. S. '13, Arctean Society, Chapel Choir 11, 25, Y. W. Cabinet
135, Muscoljuan Staff 135, Alt. Girls Debate 135, Assistant Librarian
145, B. gl M. Staff 145, Delegate to Ohio Wesleyan Conference 135,
Delegate to State Y. W. Conference at Dayton 125.
Is-her brother's keeper.
T1l'f1l1JJ' she is-Charitable.
NELLIIC Mfxun HAs'r1Nc:s CICIJARVILLE- Omo
Entered from Cedarville College '14, Arctean Society, Chorus 145,
B. 81 M. Staff 135. '
lx-a eeasless giggler.
TIL!-71165 she is-happy.
HARRY EDVVIN NIARQUIS I3Ulu:r43'r'l's'l'owN, PENNA.
C 0117290-S C.
Cross Creek H. S. '13, U. L. Society, Class Football 135, Dramatics
145, Class Basketball 13, 45, Keystone Club Treas. 135, Keystone Club
Pres. 145, Assistant Mgr. Jr. Play 135, College Band 11, 2, 3, 45.
ls-a hanger on at Doe. Fo1'sythe's.
Thinlex he is-a prospective husbancl.
JoSlivi11N15 lXfIcK14:I,v1-:v Fumwlizlcicsntmo, Oruo
Fredericksburg H. S. '11, Bro Society, Y. VV. Cabinet C-U, liight VVeeks
Club LC2lClCr CO, Assistant in Home Economics QU.
1fiSti'ong for the Faculty.
7 llllllrs .vlzlv 'lx-Steele-Qiugj time,
Mamczixnm' Summa Ki-:iso lVllCDONALD, PICNNA.
C011-rsv-.41 . B. .
McDonald H. S. '13, Aretean Society, Senior Play 145.
f-Yi very talkative
I' f1llI1?S she 'Lv-alousecl. I
l"lli1.lQN Muziwrii: Nonma Nicw CONCORD, Onto
Cnllzxvr---.f1. B. A
ECHO Center H. S. '13, Ero Society.
f-i'fMnslc.'s famous tatter.
l'11111,l-.v .rlzv ix-at peace with the worlcl.
HUGH PARK1-in L1c:c:ic'i"1' HUFF, PENNA.
Muskingum Academy '15, Tennis Mgr. CID, Pres. of Athletic Asso-
lx-fa strong politician.
Tflffllkx 110 1.v-Prof. ofAwinnentation and Debate.
RICNWICK GAILEY Si113AR1cR SALTSBURGI, PIQNNA.
.Elders Ridge H. S. '13, Philo, Football C1, 2, 3, 45, Class basketball
fl, 2, 3, 45, Trcas. Philo Society C2D.
ls-still running around with a Sembower.
Thinks he is-a war horse. .
JULIA LOUISE AcHif:sON CAMBRIDGE, OHIO
Cambridge H. S.' '09, Aretean, Girls Basketball Team CU, Captain of
Girls Basketball CD.
Is-in love with a long clark Alley. Q
Tlziulcs she 178-l0l1CS01llC.
MARY .l'i3ANN1Q3'i"r1': YN urri: CAMBRIDGE, O1-IIC
Cambridge H. S. '13, Aretcan Society, Choral C1, 25, German Assist-
ant 132, German Play fl, 21, Muscoljuan Staff CEU, Class Secretary
MJ, Girls Glec Club CBJ.
Is--6'VVishing her color would darken."
.Fhmks she as--proviclecl for.
VERNON BARTON RTCCALL XENIIA, Omo
Jamestown O., H. S., '12, U. L. Society, Band C3, 41, Dramatics CB.
4 . '
Is-vaccinated for love sickness. '
fhmles he is-entitlecl tO some consideration.
5lVU.I.,lAM ANDREW DIQNSON lVl1DWAY, PENNA.
C 0 111'.vv-SC,
Burgcttstown H. S. '13, Union Lit,
f-Y-fuot fond of dates.
I-il1.Z7Ik.S' he ts-quiet.
KATE GRAHAM COWAN YVILKINSBURG, PENNA.
Course-A, B. '
Xgilkillsbufg H. S. '12, Arctcan Lit., Y. W, Cabinet C25, Dramatics
t JI V100 Pres. Y. W. 135, Girls Debate C25, Brown Oratorical Con-
tfst CD. B. 3x M. staff cap, Editor B. sl M. can, B. at M. Bom-.1 of Con-
! 0 C-U, Student Council Cl, 3, 45, Muscoljuan Staff 135.
' Yfrupholding the dignity of her class.
WU?-Y S710 EIS-lonesome without him.
YIM JANE GRAHAM NEW CONCORD, 01.110
L ozzrsv-A. B.
1ghLS.kl'lgl1111 Academy '12, Erodclpliian, Class Secretary C25, Y. W.
if 53191 C-55. Student Volunteer CZ, 3: 45, Denison Conf. C25, Choral
f-S'fWell liked by all.
FlH"k-V -V110 11?-relieved as guardian of liei' brother.
ILDUARD C.Us'1'Av PlC'l'RICIl Com., CALIFORNIA
Muskingum Academy '14, U. L. Society, Assistant in Biology Lab.
. lbmles he is-always right.
R fPapzc 435
FRANCES Lots .AIKEN NEW CoNcoRn, Oulo
Muskingum Academy '12, Ero Society, Muscoljuan Staff CBD.
ls-receiving her share of "Bumps"
Tlz'z'11le.v she is-bashful.
CLARA EnNA ARDERY NIT. PERRY, OHIO
C ozmvc--B. S. in Ed.
Muskingum Academy '15, Aretean Society.
Is-a school marm.
Th1'1zk.s' slzz' 1'.s'-killing two birds with one stone.
BLANCIC ANN1f: E. F1cKLif3 FRlxNKFoR'r, IND.
Entered from VVeidncr Institute '14, Aretcan Literary Society, Girls
Glee Club C3, 45, College Choir C3, 41, Choral Society USD, Summer
School Y. VV. Cabinet CSU.
lx-possessed of a surprising smile.
I ' ' 1 n
I'h11z1lcs .9110 is-far from what her name implies
LHARRY XVILSON KERR FR1tn13R1eKsBURo, Onto
C 0 :imc-S C. f
Muskingum Academy '13, Philo Society, Chem. Lab. Assistant 12, 3, 45,
Class Football ffl, 35, Philo Treas. CU, State Mgr. Senior Play C4j.
ls--king of the Chemistry Lab.
Thinlcs he is-the bearer of the Republican standard.
LAURA BISRTIIA XVRIGIIT COLLEGE CORNIQR, Onto
Cvllfsv-B. S. m Ed.
College Corner H. S. '11, Ero Society, German Play 122.
- f-Yfan all-round student.
1' lmzles she is-VV1-ight '
IVA McCoNAc:uA New CONCORD, OITIO
Mglsklnguiii Academy '12, Aretean, Brown Contest CSU, Gym Aide
gfan excellent student.
h'171'lCS slw tx-going to be happy.
EGABEL. LUCLLE XVATSON Ni-iw CONCORD, Ohio
Muskingum Academy '14, Ero Society, Chapel Choir, Choral 11, 31,
hmles she is-living in a den of fools.
UEI. S'r1'rT -IAMISON Nicw CoNcoim,, Ohio
C 0 znxvc'-Sc. .
guskllllltirii Academy '13, Philo Society, Chem. Lab. Assistant CSU,
lem- I-ab. Store-keeper f4J.
gfa science shark.
hmlcs he is-modest,
'i Cfage 455
iVlARY Lois Bovn SPARTA, ILLINOIS
Sparta H. S. '10, Aretean Society, Volunteer Band Cl, 2, 3, 41, Sanhe-
drin C41, Y. W. Cabinet C2, 41, College Choir C11, Brown Oratorical
f11, Choral C41, Pres Y. W. C. A. C41, Pres. Student Volunteer Band
1721, Muscoljuan Staff 131, Delegate Student Volunteer Conf.-Kansas
City, Oratorical Board C21.
is-a peach. '
Tf1I'II1t'.S' shv is-happy enough to feel sweet all the time.
NANCY JANE M 1:RR1Lr:13s Bi3LL1arfoN'rA1N1-:, OI'IIO
Bellcfontaine H. S. '03, Ero Society. '
lx--heard of, but not heard from.
Tlzf1r1k.i' .vlzf is-a noisy gi rl. W
i1lAR'l'l'IA lVlCCORKLli I-IARMARVILLE, PENNA.
C011z'.s'r-A . B.
Slippery Rock State Normal '13, Ero Society.
lx-six foot two in the shade.
Thfllkx .vhv l'.S'-ZllJlC to overlook us poor men.
l.'lARRY CARROLL HAs'r1Nc:s FT. RECOVERY, Onto
C 011r.s'c-B. S. y
Ft. Recovery H. S. '11 U. L. Society, Assistant in Chem. Lab. 131,
Trustee of U. L. Society 631, Glee Club Cl, 21, Class Football C2, 31,
Choral 11, 21.
lx--working the St. Clairsville mail carrier.
Tlziuvlex he is-in love? "Well I 'Spiek' so."
NIIRIAM XVHITE Nicw CONCORD, Ol'lIO
.7llIlA'k'I'1IgI1lIIf Acad. 'I 3
This little lassie with smiles so gay
Helps to drive one's sorrows away.
Of friends and admirers, she has not a few,
But there's one "swain among the train" who is truly true.
She intends to be a school marm sedate,
But sometimes we wonder if this is her fate.
EULA MILLIQR CoLL15c:1s CORNER, OHIO
Lollvgc' Comer H. S. 'I3
You know this maiden, Eula Miller?
Witli sage advice we fain would fill her.
For she has said she's going to he
Vlho the reason why, we cannot seej
A stately school teacher, Oh gee!
I know the dignity will kill her.
If LORIQNCIQ M ELONE XVAS I r1Nc:'rON, PENNA.
l'Vll.t'lZi7lgl'0ll H. S. '13 .
She dreams and dreams and dreams,
Her thots are far awayg
She soars above this petty world
And lives in dreams each day.
A: charming school mistress, she'll he
fl 0 wield the birch and ruleg
Until the time to change her name
When she'll say farewell to school.
- "Life is a quarry, out of which we are to mould and
chisel and complete a'cl1aracter."
Jw ff ' " rf '
K Amp. . J ,, J-Ikiwagfs,
+L., '3 -,WX .3, .15, gzmiyj gg fm.
I+-,R P --'MW ---v --.. .,.... . ,... ,rn x. by-1 "wg 1 f, ,4,Z.:euw'u!Mf""f. W Y.. , -- --f 7-
' S fx-sl 'X "
. :V X X X
in 71 ix f N Q 5
l fy -U ,
1 gal Sfwiym,
Y A . ' 'X- ' 1,1 I,
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,.I,Qf",?:- ill xx E I ' N l NNI
L., ' 'ilu ' ' A X'
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f wg ,
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-, V y 'e
, ' .5 ' , 1 'fx' 1' . "
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31' I' 7, Pi" 'i Q, ' ,
" riff "' -nf
-f' ' .1 pg'
. f 170
,f X xv, 'X ...
" Cpnge 495
Vice President-Maurice Grimes
Sanhedrin--Ethel Forsythe '
Colors--Purple and Gold
JUNIGR CLASS HISTGRY
VVhen they first appeared, wandering around the College as unsophisticat-
ed children, they were known as "the peppiest bunch of Freshmen Muskingum
had had for a long time." VV'ith various vicissitucles, but always with good
records, they reached the Sophomore stage, where they flourished for about
a year. V
And now when you turn these next pages, you will behold them as jun-
iors, and it might be a good plan to look at them carefully, because the next
time you see their pictures, you may find written under some of them such
phrases as"Celebrated Author." "Successful Business Man," "Famous Preach-
er," or "Renowned Actress."
Individually and collectively they have worked for their College with
hearts full of love and loyalty, for on gridiron, diamond, platform, gym-floor,
and no less in every rlay life they have worked to uphold the standards of
They have made mistakes, but they have clone well, they have left the
ancient path of custom, but they have established some precedents which
have not yet been broken. In short, they form a class which can not be more
Htly described, not more highly praised than by these words, "They have the
2'NflAR'1'11.ix ANNA AIKIN C Iassicai
I-'IAILS FR0M1BCllCfOl1t2llllC, Ohio.
l'IOBBY-'Sll'lgll1g', especially 'Old Black Joe.,
HAS-A glib tongue and a ready wit.
ELIZABIQTII AIKIN C Iassica!
H-'NILS FROM-Bellefontaine, Ohio.
HAS-Gotten many fellow's goats.
WILLIAM Ross IXLLEN C105-Viva?
HAILS FROM-Thomas, Pa.
HOBBY-Loafing at Sam Noble's.
HAS-A desire to be a politician.
S fPage 51
AGNES LoU1sE BRYSON
HCAILS FROM-Xenia, Ohio.
HOBBY-Trying to talk her ch
HAS-Her share of fun.
MARY KATHERINE CALDWELL
HAILS FROM-Waverly, Ohio.
l'IAS-BCCII known to flirt.
JEAN GLADYS CALDWELL
IJAILS FROM-Waverly, Ohio.
HIAS-BC611 attracted by the he
JOHN SAMUEL CARNES .S'c1'entific 4
HAILS FROM-Freeport, Ohio
HOBBY-"Have you got the pep?"
HAS--Aspirations of being an actor.
DAVID COLLINS CLELANIJ Scientific
I'IAILS FROM-Philadelphia, Pa.
HOBBY-Making chapel announcements.
1'IAS-ShOWl1 his ability as our Editor.
GLADYS LOUISE CONNER B. S. in Ed.
HAILS FROM-NSW Concord, Ohio.
HAS-A sunny countenance.
s fPage 533
NIARTIIA TSABIQI. DAUGn'1'ERx' Classical
I-IAILS FROM-Belle Vernon, Pa.
HOBBY-'I wonder if it's my fault or his.'
HAS-Uften been known to study.
CLARK VVILLIAM DAVIS Classical
HAILS FROM-New Florence, Pa. -
1-Iomw--Collecting junior Taxes,
HAS-The earmarks of a contented bachelor.
MAIIY MARGA1z1f:'l' DUBOIS Classical
11AIl,S FROM-Portlancl, Oregon.
1'IOBBY-LO0kiI'Ig' on the bright side of things.
HAS-Very nice brown eyes.
DAVID FRANKLIN DUFF SC'I'l'l1f1'fiC
HAILS FROM-C21l'l1lJl'lClg'C, Ohio.
HOBBY-Szlturclay Evening Post.
HAS-His lessons every clay.
Wflwrisiz LAWRENCE DUNN Classical
I-IMLS FROM-Salem, N. Y.
HAS-"Awfully nice eyes"--A junior Girl.
DAVID LAWRENCE FIQRGUSON Classical
IZIAILS FROM-XCl1lZ1, Ohio.
L-'NLLED-"Fergie the fii'st.'V'-
HOBBY-Having' a "Mzu'y" time
HAS-.X lease on lAl'ICl61'S0ll'S hall.
L KP:-ige 555
ETI-IEL MARIE FORSYTHE Classical
HAII4S FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY-Singing, 'I want to go to NIiCl'ligZ111.,
HAS-A desire to teach for two years only.
EMMETT CALVIN FoRsv'rII1c Sciqntific
HAILS FROM--Kimholton. Ohio.
HAS-A patent on the Marcelflaj Wlave.
ROBERT VVESSON GIBSON Classical
HAILS FROM-East Ryegate, Vt.
HOBBY-Chal1ffCFil1g, the Mitchell car preferred.
HAS-Done much to be proud of.
WI?-,LIAM DWIGIiT GILLESPIE
HAILS FROM-CZ1l1liD1'iCigC, Ohio.
HOBBY-Carrying a library under h
HAS-VVonderful brain capacity.
OLNEY RANDALL GILLOGLY
PIAILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY-Little trips to Cumberland.
HAS-Many feminine admirers. i
XVILLIAM NIAURICE GRIMIQS
PIAILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
IIOBBY-T116 B. Sz M.
HAS-Too many irons -in the fire.
gb fPage 575
EDWARD EVERETT GRICE C lassical
'HTAILS FROM-FI'?ll1kf01'd, Incl.
JOSEPH WILLIS HARPER Classical
I-TAILS FROM-Frazeysburg, Ohio.
HAS-Well, I clon't know what CVVatt.j
CARL, PAUL HINKLE Scientific
HAILS FROM--C21l11C1'Ol1, W. Va.
T-IAS-A grudge against fresh air.
WA.L'1'lQR CYRUS Hom:
HAILS FROM--Delhi, N. Y.
LIOBBY--Sllliiillg' at the ladies.
HAS-A number of girls crazy
JAMES EWDIN HUTCHMAN
HAS-Great business ability.
RICHARD BOYD JOHNSON
HAILS FROM-St. Clairsville,
HAS-A 'get there' way.
NIARY M-. KERR
HAILS FROM-Fl'CCl1'iCkSbL1l'g, Ohio.
MARY MII,DRED ICIRKPATRICK
PIAILS FROM--Cllerry Fork, Ohio.
HAS-A HomCe1'j two.
HUGH ALVA Ross KUHN
H MLS FROM-Lore City, Ohio.
HAS-A "XVl1ite" heart.
1 L 4
V ANNA ALSTON LAING Classical
HAILS FROM-Ingram, Pa.
HAS-Great musical abilityf Pj
HENRY HOWARD LEE Scientific
HAILS FROM-Crosscreek, Pa.
HOBBY-Being a sport.
HAS-A chemical disposition.
CIARENCE LINSENMAYER Plzilosofrlzical
HAILS FROM--Braddock, Pa.
HAS-A political pull.
HQMER NIENIJEL Lowny
'HAILS FROM--RCS.. Pa.
HOBBY-Calling at the Manse.
EDWARD GREGG IYICCALMONT
TIAILS FROM-Xenia, Ohio.
HAS-Had a date, we suspect.
EARL COLLINS MCCONNELEE
I-IAILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY-"Early to bed and never to rise.
HAS--Made him less sleepy than most of us guys."
T K 'l
VVILLIAM ROY MCGEARY Classical
EIAILS FROM-LC6ChbLl1'g, Pa.
HOBBYQGICC Club. Choir and "Carrie,"
HAS-A mileage book to Mouudsville.
EIARY LOIS NlCKIRAIIAN Scientific
EIAILS FROM-Belle Center, Ohio.
HOBBY-Giggles and good times.
HAS-A soldier on the border.
NIAPCOLM D. MCNEAL Classical
HAILS FROM-Atlanta, Ind.
HAS-Never QFD been kissed.
K. iPage 637
MARY ELIZABETH 1WAR'liIN Philosophical
HAILS FROM-Bloomingdale, Ohio.
I'IOBBY--'rilkiflg' care of her bi
HAS--A good contralto voice.
SAMUEL RAYMOND NIARTIN
HAILS FROM-Deh-oy, Ohio.
'HAS-A continual argument oi
WAI.I.Aci5 PIOOPER M'rX'I'IIICR
1 his hands.
HAILS FROM-Pl'iI1CCtOl1, N. J.
HAS-A bald head.
DANIEL DAWSON MILLER
HAS-A well-cultivated sense of humor
MARY ELIZABIC'l'H MIN'l'lI2R
FIAILS FROM-St6l1bCl1Vil1C, Ohio
. 1 y-
Honnv-Talking too much CPD.
HAS-A pleasing' clispositxon.
GENEVA KA'l'1E1Ll-:EN MoN'rc:oMl-:RY
HAILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY-"Jim" and "Gym"
HAS-A wholesome fear of 'Dadf
MARG,xRE'r ESTIIER NAIRN
I-I.ixrI.S FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY---Me. I and Aikin Co. Inc. Ltcl.
IIAS-Had niany Junior Pzu'tne1's.
E'r11ixN AI,1,1sN Pnrsmsv
I-MILS FROM--New Concord Ohio.
Ilixs-A great affinity CPD for the ladies.
LAURA CJTIILA 1"A1s1,ICy
I--1,x11,s FROM-New Concord, Ohio
Homw-Denying that she knows anything.
HAS-A mischievous twinkle in one eye.
FREDERICK CLAR13 PA'r'r13RsoN
HAILS FROM-Hartstown, Pa.
JOHN IQIRKER SAwv1f:Rs, JR.
HAILS FROM-Marryville, Mo.
HAS-A I'C1JO1'tC1',S job in view
GRETCHISN 01110 SHAW
HAILS FROM-Roseville, Ohio
HAS-A sweet disposition.
JOHN STOTLER STONER C lasslcal
HAILS FROM-Verona, Pa.
HAS-Red hair and an Irish jaw.
HAROLD EARLE SUTTON Classical
HAILS FROM--St. Clairsville, Ohio.
HAS-Soiiieoue waiting for him.
ALICE ADALINE TEENER Classical
,HAILS FROM-Clllllbeflalld, Ohio.
MARGAR151' EL1zABb:'1'1-I VESSELS
HAILS FROM-IWCNV Concord. Ohio.
CALLED-just plain 'Margaret'
HOBBY-Talking about styles.
HAS-A winning way.
DAVID PoR'r13R WILSON
HAILS FROM--B611 Avon, Pa.
1'IOBBY-F1'6l1Cl'l Composition, his p
HAS-A great love C Pj for study.
JANET XVALLACE XVILSON.
HAILS FROM--Pittsburgh, Pa.
HOBBY-Finding out things.
HAS-Lots of nerve.
ipe and Esther.
R fPaze 695
WILLIAM WATSON WILSON
His Own Society.
H'AILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HAS-a misplaced eye-brow.
GERALD I-I. V. MISQONE
HIAILS FROM-New Concord, Ohio.
HOBBY-Entertaining feminine visitors.
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Vice President-joseph Mears
Colors-Green and White
L. E. Jackson
W. I. McConnelee
Albert McLain X
C. V. McMains
G. B. Newton
Cullin E. Suggs
Frank P. Wilson
Sophomore Class History i
The Sophomore Class is the best class in College. VVe do
not say so to be boastful, but merely to state a fact. We made
a record for ourselves as Freshmen, and somehow it was so
easy to continue.
The Class commenced this year with a complete victory
over the present Freshmen Class, which, by the way, greatly
outnumbered ns. VVe won all three events of the class scrap:-
the flag rush, the tug of war, and the foot-ball game.
Perhaps some words from one of our class songs would
reveal our attitude toward this part of our achievement:
"We'v'e been scrapping with the Freshmen
To pass the time away."
In other activities also, the Sophomores refuse to sit still
with folded hands, but must be "up and doing." From our
class comes the majority of this year's basket-ball team. And
our football fellowsmade us proud of them. Some 'of our
members will make a record for themselves in debate,and
may even get to show their prowess in the halls of congress.
We are a musical class. For proof, attend one of our
- Yes, the Class of 1919 will send forth many members in-
to the world's activities who will bring honor and fame to
Muskingum. VV hy, one of our boys may be holding sway in
the President's chair some day. Ah! who knows?
Note:-Needless to say, this was written by a sophomore.
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President-W arren Ferguson
Vice President-Harry Smith
Colors-Maroon and XVhite
Flower-American Beauty Rose
Ralph Ault ..
R. S. Cleland.
Aleta De Haven
Harry M. Kelso
Leila Knipe V
,lulia Wallace '
Curtis C. Balding
john D. Cobner
George Shane X
M. F. O'Neil
Freshman Class History
As the students of Muskingum were unloaded at the New
Concord station on September 18, 1916, one could not but be
impressed by the comparatively few familiar faces that were
in evidence. ln 1'eality, the old students were very well repre-
sented, but the new ones were much more in evidence, on ac-
count of their great numbers.
1920 was given an opportunity to speak for herself at the
first Mass Meeting. The Freshmen were called on to express
their feelings toward the College. Although their yelling lack-
ed unity, there could be no doubt about its sincerity.
The two "Do-s" given to the Freshmen by the juniors
were great affairs, from IQ2O,S viewpoint. At the close of
these two enjoyable evenings, we felt much more at home and
are very much indebted to our benefactors.
Needless to say we are not proud of the outcome of Scrap
Day, but we are proud of every man on our three teams be-
cause we know that they did their best. VVe are also very
proud of our football team which downed our rivals in the
game for the cup. VV e were glad to return the compliment
which they had given us some weeks before.
Although this, our Hrst year, has been far from perfect.
there are some redeeming features, and it is our endeavor to
make these features more numerous as the days go by, so that
when the time comes for us to leave dear old Muskingum, she
will be proud of the sons and daughters of 1920.
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JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE, FRESHMAN ACADEMY
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Vice President-Faith Hendiershot
Vice President+Dona1d Daugherty
President-Ralph Frost A
Vice President-I-Iarolcl Brown
' SENIOR A
Vice President-Harley Lyons
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McGea.'y Gibson Stoner Grice McConaha
McNeal Krohn Ferguson Johnson
, Gospel Team '
The Gospel Team, though it is one of the most import-
ant organizations of the College, is perhaps one of the least
known. Contrary to current opinion, its members are not all
intending to become preachers. 'llhe team is made up of men
who have elaimecl Jesus Christ as their personal Saviour, ancl
who are willing to help others to receive the same blessing
which they enjoy, Trips are taken throughout the year to clif-
ferent eong1'eg'ations, and reports show that much goocl has
been accomplished, not only in giving the men valuable train-
ing, but in helping' many to a new realization of what the love
of Jesus Christ really means.
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Krohn Teener Gordon Frost McConne1ee Maxwell Finley
Pan Galt Caldwell Graham Bryson Blount Knipe McConnelee
erson Giffen E. Boyd L. Boyd L. McConnelee McGranahan Powell
qihe Stuclent Volunteer Bancl for Foreign Missions
"GO ye into all the world and prvaivlz Ilia Gospel la awry Creu-
ture. Jllurk 16:15.
"Tile great xvorld's heart is aching, aching' fiercely in the night.
And God alone can heal it, God alone give light:
And the ones to bear that message, to speak the living word,
AFB you and I, and others of the millions that have heard.
Q Voice of God! ive hear Thee speak above the shocks of time.
'lhine echoes still around us roll, Thy message is sublime,
No power of man can thwart us, no stronghold shall dismay,
For God commands obedience, and Love has lead the way.
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McNeal Stoner Atkinson King McGeary Linsenmayer
Gibson Martin Powell Johnson Patterson
Grice Rankin Steele Ewing Greig Krohn
me Future D's.
No, my kind friends, D. D. is connected in no way with
"'l'. ll," neither does it mean l5addy's Darlings nor Darling'
lladdys, It has reference to a group of young men who have
decided to take up the ministry as their "life job." And, of
course, in due time, some college or university will inflict upon
them the honorary degree of ll. D.
Muskingum has long been noted as a college that turned
out preachers of the gospel. During the eighty years that
Muskingum has been serving the church, she has graduated
two hundred and seventy-tive gospel messengers. XVhat a
splendid record. leiut what is still better, is the fact that she is
grinding them out to-day. Last year's class produced lifteen
"would-be's", while the present Junior Class contains about as
many. Muskingum is often called the mother of college presi-
dents, and most of these have been IJ. D.'s. XVhat a bright
future lies before you, men! And, in the words of E. R. Cox.
otlicial Pliotographer. "it does beat all what can be piled off
the B. CQ 0. in September and four years later be turned out of
Nlluskingum ready to enter the Theological Seminary."
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Misses Kirkpatrick, Anderson, Vessels, Mintier, McKeown, Aikin, Balantyne, McKelvey,
Pollock, Montgomery, Mrs, Stewart, Misses Boyd, Stewart
Y. W. C. A.
The Young XVomeu's Christian .Xssociation of Mus-
kingum College has become the sanctuary where the girls
meet to talk and pray about their problems, experiences anrl
life plans. In considering these things the spirit of all is to
"take a good look at jesus Christ" anal go forth to live and do
'llhe Y. XV. C. A. strives to have every girl, in whatever
helcl she acts. realize that the most important thing in her life
is to he personally and vitally acquainted with her Saviour hy
means of liihle Study, and Prayer, ancl Service. She is to
realize that God has a plan for her life far hetter than any
she coulcl make, both for herself and others: and she is to trust
her future into His care and seek to he userl where 'lle neefls
In a very real sense He has guiclecl our various committees
anrl activities in such a way that our aim has become a reality
in the lives of our girls: and the Y. XV. has enahlecl every girl
not only to enjoy a more profitable social life, hut it has also
led out to the very highest spiritual life.
McCall. Ferguson, R. Hutchman, Johnson, Morehead, E. Hutchman, McConaha, Gibson,
Galt, Lowry, Grimes, Stoner
Young Menis Christian Association
Someone ias rightly said, ' lhat unless an education teaches two lessons.
the one of self sacrifice and the other of service, then that education has failed
to meet its primary purpose in the progress of human development." The
spirit of 'lhelp the other fellow," which permeates the Miuslcingum atmosphere.
finds its center in the Christian Association of the college.
'llhe three fold nature of the Young lNflen's Christian Association causeS
it to he the central force in all of Nluslcing'um's worthy achievements. The
lessons of efficient preparation learned in the class room and library, the lessonS
of democracy and good fellowship learned in our religious and social
environment, together with the lessons of good comradship and united action
which are learned in the athletic contests, all blend themselves into that com-
mon Field of Y. M. C. QX. activities, and the result is the fully rounded, broad
minded man, who only is the product of the Christian college.
In our weekly meetings, when all the men of the college turn aside from
their varied interests and as a man to man meet and decide men's problems aS
only men with God's help can decide them, then the cosmopolitan spirit of social
and mental equality comes forth to solve life's problems from life's big broafl
The secret of the Y. M. C. A's great success is simply that it is composed
of young men whose lives have been touched by Christ and who see through
the common-place things of life up to the high ideals and aspirations of true
leadership, with their minds ever ready to look up and lift.
Misses Gillogly, Grimes: Minteer, Moore, Wilson, Kensett
Denny, Conner, Mehollin, Welsh, Martin
' rfhe Academy Y. W. C. A.
crirlqThree years ago .the College Y. XV. C. A. suggested that the Academy
'Sf tkmlgllt take more interest in Y. XV. C. A. work if they had an organization
Eli' own, and followed it up by helping the girls choose a Cabinet. and to
get thmgS.Startefl. The real work. however, did not start until the following
- ear. and it has been making rapid strides toward success.
now -At the beginning of this school year we had only sixteen names on the roll,
Hi hlvs have fprty-eight. ' XX e sent a delegate to the XVooste.r conferencelfor
mil ft chool X . W. C. A s, and at Christmas the girls contributed to a little
thr 01 the help of the Armenians. Our meetings have been well attended
uoututhe year and have been very helpful.
' It ,lS our desire that the Academy Y. XV. C. A. will become a strong or-
gllmzatloii for good, and will always live up to its purpose, which is "VVe. the
itil? of Muskingum Academy Y. VV. C. A., purpose to be our best, to do our
Sel i to glVC our best m promoting Christian fellowship and m preparing our-
VCS for future usefulness."
Miller, Liggett, Stoner
Cowan, Boyd, McConaha, Forsythe, Montgomery
The successful working of the honor system at Mus-
kingum should be and is just cause for pride and satisfaction,
for no college can successfully maintain such a system without
first having as its basis a high sense of honor and duty on the
part of the individual students. The organization necessary
for the enforcement of this system is known as the Student
Council, or Sanheclrin, and is composed of four seniors, three
juniors, two sophomores and one freshman.
It is the duty of this council to try all those suspected of
having violated their honor by either giving or receiving help
in examinations. If the evidence presented seems sufficient
for conviction, punishment is recommended.
The plan and purpose of the honor system however is not
so much to catch and punish the wicked as to help the misguid-
ed and strengthen the weak. lts motto is "Punishment for
some, justice for all."
Stockum Sterrett Tallent Hyatt Mather Gordon
Smith Nichol Thompson Hutchman Mitchell Graham Davis
Finley Sutton McCalmont Prof. Bryant Cunningham Finley
XX'e have just seen those who are to represent Muslcinguni
on the Foreign lfielcl anrl on the home lielcl. hut here is a hunch
Whldl iS worthy of great commenflation: they are to represent
us in the potato lielrl. ln the worcls of Swift : "whovever makes
two ears of corn or two hlacles of grass to grow where only one
grew before, deserves hetter of mankincl ancl clocs more essen-
tial service to his country than the whole race of politicians
PM log'ether.', Even our olcl friend Xenophon says, ".Xg'ricul-
ture 'for an honorable ancl high-minclecl man is the hest of all
pccnpations and arts hy which men procure the means of liv-
'l'his particular group of "high-minrlerl men" are the re-
cruits of l'rol'. "I-ltigsn liryant, who is an artlent supporter of
this science in its morlern ancl highest form, ancl under his ef-
hcient leaclership they show promise of hecoming' leaders in
the life work which they have chosen.
And don't knock,
The work is easy,
My! What a big job.
Under this task we will faint
Shall the color be red or green?
Cleland, is the dnniniy ready for the printer?
Of all things, C o.v, hurry np with those pictures.
Let's get all the writings in on time this year
Just as we expected, the engraver has delayed ns
Unable to keep printers contract. Book is late
All happy. Editor announces no nz-eetin g tonight
Now the material is all collected
Shall we have a vacation
The editor reacts proof
All are 'weary
Farewell M nscol jnan
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Aretean Literary Society
Motto: "Verbal est index anima"
Colors: Pink and green.
Someone has said : "The sceptre of a queenly woman is the
lJ0wer-ot an outward shining of the noble personality dwell-
ing within. For self-expression is the highest of the arts."
1.116 Aretean Society is a school of self-expression. Here the
glrls learn to express the best that is in them in the best man-
ner.. And how is this done? By keen personal interest, by
Persistent effort and willingness on tl1e part of each girl, and
by W0rking together to make ours the best society possible.
XVe, as Areteans, feel that our work this year has shown
a marked improvement. The lively interest shown by both the
Old and new niembers speaks well for ,our society and causes
outsiders to take notice of her.
It is our aim that we shall derive benefit from every pro-
gram, that each one shall be a step nearer the perfectg and that
when we pass our work down to other hands in 'the coming
YCZIFS, it will be a work which they may be proud to take up
and carry on with all their power, because it is one phase in the
development of our ideal-a noble woman.
X fPage 1011
Q. I ,
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Philomathean Literary Society
Motto: "Scientia Virtus et Amicitia"
Colors: Purple and NVhite.
Among the many college organizations which contribute
largely to one's welfare in life after he has left College, we
cannot help but note the Philo Society. Many alumni can and
have testified to the value of the training which they received
as members of this society.
XVhen the compulsory membership policy was dropped by
the College, many persons prophesied that this was the death
knell of Muskingum's literary societies, but in the case of the
lfhilo Society, we find that this prophecy has not been fulfilled.
l'0f. although the membership may not be as larg'e as it would
be if compulsory membership were in vogue, yet we find that
the Philo standard of merit has never been lowered, but has
tended rather to rise. VVe find that those who join Society do
so, not because the Faculty compels them, but because they are
in search of that valuable training which they realize cannot be
gotten in any other college organization.
During the last year we have received a great many new
me1nbe1's who give promise of unusual literary ability, and we
are quite sure that they will do their share to uphold the stand-
ards and traditions of the Philo Society. We are also proud
Of those of our number who so ably upheld Muskingum on
the forensic platform this year, and have helped to make a rec-
orld of which Muskingum is not in the least ashamed. We
might also note here, that the Philos have won the inter-society
contest for the last three years, and intend to keep up the good
work. This society year, although it has had many interrup-
tions has been very helpful and inspiring to all of our members.
S- R. Martin
Dawson Miller -
E. H. Jackson
Harry M. Kelso
Erodelphian Literary Society
Motto: "A poose acl essef'
Colors: Nile and Olive Green.
"From possibility to reality." How many possibilities we
can see in the members of our Ero Society. At every meet-
mg We see new phases of ability in some of the members that
WC had not flreamecl of before. Ancl it is our aim to realize
these possibilities. The Eros feel that they are accomplishing
21 great cleal this year towarrl the reaching of this goal.
1 The membership of our Society this year is not as large as
it has been in the past years, but we are glad that this is true.
bCCause it increases the responsibility of each girl, makes her
realize that she must do her share in the work if the society is
to be a success. Each member takes a more active personal
interest in the programs, doing her part zealously and faith-
fully. and the results are seen in the meetings, which are a lit-
tle better each week.
l Q Another phase of Society life which we wish to emphas-
ize is that of our fellowship with one another. NVe are bounrl
togefllel' by a bond which is not found in other organizations.
which strengthens our ideals and makes us eager to live lives
of service, bearing well our name-Eroclelphian, Daughters of
Esther Nairn '
Mildred Kirkpatrick '
Union Literary Society
Motto: "Dieu et mon Droit."
Colors: Pink and Cream.
I One of the important factors in the education of the Mus-
kingum man is the literary society. It has always been recog-
nized here that before a man leaves college he must be able to
Slleak well in public and to K'Think on his feet." And where
Can this training be gained to better advantage than in the, Lit-
An opportunity is offered to the men of Muskingum Col-
Egfeqin these societies such as is not found in many other col-
- The Union Literary Society has been doing her share in
this work in the past, and it is her desire to do even more in
the future. She has. as members, men who are not only in-
tensely interested in the work, but also are willing to put forth
effort to push it up to the highest standard possible: men who
find both great benefit and real enjoyment in doing so.
Q The quality of the programs is such as will give keen en-
Jflyment as well as instruction to the members, and any man
who does not belong to some society while in College is missing
0116 phase of college life that is really worth while.
I 'One short decade ago, Prof. W1'igl1t inaugurated in this
institution a new organization, formed to preserve our identity
and dedicated to the proposition that the Keystone students
Outclass all the rest. .
' NVe are now engaged in a great struggle for education.
tCStlI1g whether that organization or any organization, so form-
Cfl -and so dedicated can accomplish its purpose. VVe have
arrived at the year of 1917, and have come to dedicate a por-
tion of our honor, as a Pennsylvania Club, to those of our
number who, tho they have passed beyond the walls of our
College. still live in our thots because they originated and set
in motion the Keystone Club. It is altogether fitting and
PI'0per that we should do this.
But in a larger sense, we cannot revere enough these
hever-to-be-forgotten Pennsylvanians. The Keystoneers pres-
Clit and past, who struggled here for their education, repre-
Seht the highest type of Muskingunfs students. The world
will little note, nor long remember, what we say here, but it can
gever forget what they did and are doing here. It is for
ie rest of the student body to aspire to reach the high ideals
f0F1ned by this club, and to carry on the unfinished work which
they have thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather for the
other students to be here dedicated to the great task remain-
mg before them-that from these honored Pennsylvanians
mei' 'hay take increased devotion to the cause of education
and high scholorshipg that they highly resolve that the Key-
ft0l16i'S .present and past, shall not have come to Muskingum
111 vain. that Muskingum students shall have new aspirations
and that the honor of Pennsylvania shall not perish from the
Juniors in the College Activities
ln looking over the Class Of.lQl8. we have found that
their members are interested in the following things:
There are seven Juniors on the Y. M, Cabinet and five
on the Y. XV. Cabinet, besides having the Y. M. President and
all ofhcers for next year.
There are seven juniors on the Gospel Team.
There are Eve Varsity debaters in the Class of '18.
Five members of the Black and Magenta Staff come from
the Junior Class.
The College Orator is a member of the Class of '18,
Six fellows, or half of the Men's Glee Club, come from the
Four from the Girl's Glee Club are Juniors.
The College Band takes six of its members and the leader
from this class.
The Music Makers Quartet was originally a Class of '18
organization. still having three Juniors on its roll.
Three of last year's letter men on the football team and
next year's Capt. and Manager come from the Junior Class.
The Captain, and tivo other members of the Varsity Bas-
ketball Sqnad are Juniors.
This year's baseball captain and manager are juniors.
The Captain of the tennis team belongs to this class.
The cheer-leader is a Junior.
Besides all these, there are good students, good bluffers.
and good "fussers." in the Class of 'I8. The juniors are also
publishing this book and are to give a play during Commence-
ment Week. They are a busy, happy bunch.
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"I can't make a speech" is the common lament of thous-
ands of young people heard all over our land today. Did you
ever say that? I have. Our colleges and institutions are fast
coming to realize that the young man and young woman is
not educated until he or she is able to "make a speech." Mus-
kingum is keeping abreast of the times along this line. The
latent talents that are drawn out thru literary society, society
contests, literary expressions, Junior and Senior play, etc., are
carried on to a fuller and more complete stage of development
thru the intercollegiate Debates and Oratorical Contests. Every
year the interest in intercollegiate debate is increasing. Even
the best athletes in school are finding time to hold down a po-
sition on the.Varsity Debate team, and feel twice repaid for
every effort put forth along this line. ln the thorough prep-
aration required to win an intercollegiate debate, there is a
unique training and preparation for life that can scarcely be
gained anywhere else in .college life. Combine with this all
the exhilaration and spirit of friendly rivalry that is turned
loose when one of these debates is on, and you have something
well worth a few moments careful thot and consideration.
The record that Muskingum is making in debate shows
that she believes in teaching among the other things. "How to
make an effective speech." That means not merely talking
clearly and in such a manner that you maybe understood, but
more than that, it means such firm convictions and such forcible
presentation that the listener cannot refrain from following
your thot and believing as you believe. To become an efficient
debator means years of practice, just as to become a football
star means years of football practice.
Heidelberg and XVittenberg were the only ones who prov-
ed too strong in the forensic contests this year, but with the
continued backing of the student body, we can look forward to
complete victories in every contest that our teams may enter.
PHILO DEBATE TEAM
Giffen, Miller, Cameron, Duff, Alt.
UNION DEBATE TEAM
Krohn, Gray, Alt., Cochard, Lowry
4 Ilqy , .l'L
McConaha Grice Forsythe
Emmet lforsythe, as first speaker for the Affirmative.
presented in his very clear and forceful manner, the basic
propositions involved in the question. Emmet did not seem
to be lacking in any respect, nor did he fail to emphasize in the
minds of the judges the obligation of our Government to own
and operate our Merchant Marine.
'llhe second speaker was a stranger in our midst this year.
but we have come to respect and honor lfverett Grice for what
he is and what he has done. Everett has had little experience
as a debator, but it would be indeed difficult to measure the
increased strength added thru him.
Captain XVilliam McConaha is one of our old standbys.
When your hear Bill's gentle voice you may be sure he is go-
ing' right to the point. And when in debate his righteous in-
dignation is aroused. woe to the poor fellow on the other side.
We are justly proud of the excellent manner in which he hand-
led his team.
But we must not forget that all the work was not done
on the Hoor the night of the contest. .Xll roads lead to Rome.
Every pamphlet, letter, and article of authority points to the
work of the alternates, George Cameron and Cecil Johnson.
whose etforts in the compilation of so much material aided in
the team's breaking even, winning from Hiram and losing to
Gibson Stoner Mcllvaine
n,lin1my"Mcllvaine provecl to be an erfective opening
Sliffllker for the Negative Team. 'llho it is his first year at
Varsity Debate, he stoocl up to his task like a veteran, ancl is
rleserving of only the highest commenclation.
n The seconcl speaker is an athlete, anal many are the harcl-
fougllt games that he has experienced on the grifliron. XYhen
lfycame to a forensic warfare, "Gibby" proved himself just as
Clhcient ancl capable. lt is putting' it milcllv to say that Gibson
established his point. i
Captain john Stoner is the only man on either team who
has hacl former experience as a Varsity liebater, ancl even he
tar out-clicl his former recorcl. When 'lohn is thru, the worthy
Opponent lincls himself standing on thin air.
The work ol' Ermy 'lackson and Malcolm McNeal, as
?lltCI'Il2ll.CS, must not be overlookecl, for without their invaluable
aid, the team could never have met with such success, winning
from Gtterbein, but losing to Heidelberg.
Muskingum has been fortunate in the past to have been represented in
her Oratorical Contests by first class orators. And in not a few' cases she l'12-S
carried oft' high honors. This year old Mi. C. is still fortunate in her choice
of Ncstorian men and she looks forward to victory in the Tri-State Oratorical
Contest because she will be represented by an orator of great ability, in the
person of Richard Johnson.
This is johnson's first year in Oratory, but he has an oration of which
we may feel proud, and we feel sure after he has given "Our Duty Toward
Mexico" on the evening of the contest, that victory will be ours.
Johnson has a smooth and polished delivery and is at great ease on the
platform. In fact, we can only describe him by saying that he has all the
qualities which a first class orator possesses.
REID JoHNsoN '16
"Mr, Johnson is the keenest thinker I have ever worked with in all my
debating experieucef' said Coach Layton. Enviable indeed is the record
Reid has made in debate. ln his Senior year he devoted his attention tO
Oratory, representing Muskingum in the Oratorical Contests, and his master-
ly oration on "Patriotism" won for the Union Society first prize in the Brown
PROFESSOR C. R. LAYTON
Muskingum is indeed fortunate in having at the head of her Public
Speaking Department a man of such rugged determination and sterling worth
as C. R. Layton. Prof. Layton is away this year on leave of absence, taking
special work at Michigan University. There is all the more reason, therefore,
to believe that the splendid record of Muskingum in the past along the line
of Oratory and Debate shall be eclipsed by greater .success under so efficient
In order that the work of an association may reach any degree of efficiency
it is necessary that there be someone upon whose shoulders may rest the respon-
sibility of looking after every little detail. Clyde Powell, as Manager of the
Debate and Oratorical Association, has proven himself equal to his task, both
in arranging preliminaries and in transacting the business of the final con-
MARGARET MOSS '16
Miss Moss, a loyal Keystoner, distinguished herself along many different
lines. As an alternate on the Negative Team in her Junior year, and as 21
speaker on the Affirmative Team in her Senior year, she has done much for
the honor of her Alma Mater. But not content with that, she appeared on
the scene again for post graduate work, and it was then she displayed her
oratorical abilities, winning the Brown Contest for the Areteans, '
Our Duty in Mexico A
During the past few months the question of our relation toward MexiC0
has been constantly before the American people. As you read your newS'
paper today, doubtless you noticed on some page an article on the conditionS
in Mexico. Our President and his cabinet have found that one of the l'Il05t
perplexing problems confronting the American people today arises out of the
question, "What shall be America's next step i11 dealing with Mexico?"
Unique among the tragic figures of history stands the Mexican p6011-
His sensitive and suspicious nature marks him at once the victim of unfortu'
nate circumstances. Despised by mankind because he belongs to a conque1'Cd
race, deprived of land and home because he is helpless and ignorant, reduced
at length to the rank of a slave, the Mexican peon is compelled today to fight
for his God-given rights. To-night fifteen million souls are engaged in 2
blind struggle for liberty. Mexico, once fair and beautiful in the gleam of
the southern sun is now seething with riotious and bloody revolutions. Wliat
is the cause of all this strife and bloodshed? How long must this cruel WHY'
fare continue? VVhat is to be America's attitude toward this blind struggle
The answer to this perplexing question can only be revealed by studying
the history of this peculiar people. Bright indeed was the star of hope that
shone down upon their early ancestors. Five centuries ago the wonderful
possibilities of the ancient Aztec civilization was turning the attention of eVCfY
tribe and clan in the western world toward the little valley of MexiC0'
But the wonderful possibilities of this mysterious Aztec civilizati0U
were never to be realized. One day a stranger appeared in their midst, wl10m
the ignorant people believed to be a god. After worming his way into the
very hearts of the natives, he suddently threw off his cloak of pretentions, and,
led on by his insatiable greed for gold, Cortez marched against the ancient
castle of Montezuma, and proclaimed himself king. From that day 011, the
star of hope has been vanishing from the Mexican horizon. Then followed fW0
hundred and ninety-four years under the crushing Spanish Inquisition, When
men were cast in dark dungeons. ln the face of such experiences, is it any
wonder that this peculiar and sensitive people has become the suspicious and
distrustful M-exican of today?
But suddently the shackles dropped. VVhen Napoleon paralyzed Euf0Pe
Mexico slipped out of the cruel grasp of Spain and was free. But the ovef'
burdened and oppressed masses, so suddently delivered from bondage Were
neither able to undersand independence nor to grasp the principles of Self
government. Revolution followed revolution, and fifteen million souls blind'
ly struggled on in a war of reform, until there resulted the notable policy Of
Free Lands. According to this policy certain public lands, sufficient to fur'
H1813 21 comfortable living to all the natives, were thrown open to the free and
Lmlllllitecl use of every peon-the most advanced social policy ever yet worked
out bl' fltly nation for the solution of its economic problems.
en lBut- in the midst of the civic turmoil and strife leading up to this enlight-
ef P0llCy of free lands, a death blow was struck from without. Turn away
5-'Cllr faces, Fhristian Patriots! The hand that struck that blow was Christian
in tlligsit- bad, indeed, but true is the fact that our own Unit-ed States, eager
and 'nel iealous conquest of territory, actually waged an offensive war on weak
mileq OE iss Mexico. ' l'l'CSSll1g' the claims of Texas to a few thousand square
empire iissauted territory we took forcible possession of .over one half of the
of Cam? . llexico, robbing the conquered nation of the 111COI1l1JLlt2tlDlC wealth
NOW OIIHZ1, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, NVestern Colorado and Nevada.
. Seizuigolgi may conscientiously feel that a just recompense was made for tlns
forced ,tl ntithe fact remains that we waged an offensive war, and indirectly
million Jeuconquered nation to sell'the best halt of its territory for fifteen
into a H O als. 'lheh natural suspicion thus aroused was soon to be fanned
i his Peo pine burning hatred.. Diaz, ignorantly striving for the. ,uplift of
ita1igtSl9 tr, had turned to America for help, and immediately -American cap-
as lan enteied the little country and began a mad-rush for lV!CX1CHl1 gold. But
fused f' His the advanced policy of free lands ,existed ,the contented peon re-
Fmando abor under an American master. lherefore, our capitalists and
CeSSfu1e1xS.xby shrewdly advising an ignorant government, abolished the suc-
everv M5Ygte1n of free lands. 61irom that day to this, the unceasing cry of
imokh EEAICZUI peon has been,- 'lf-ree lands! But his free lands have slipped
of these llands of foreign capitalists. Hearst bought twenty thousand acres
his Cmit ands at twenty-five cents per acre and together with others pressed
p positioll Yftltle claim upon the helpless Mexican. .Imagine yourself in the
againstl 0 the poor peon. Would you not have risen up m angry dehance
reduce alibi foreign master who should take away your land and home and
AmericY0l11' friends to serfdom? Yet many of these foreign masters are
tion in EE capitalists and they- are at the bottom of all tlns strife and revolu-
Mexicoil exico, today. As'Lincoln Steffeus says, every counter-revolution in
piciou- v lils been hnanced in the United btates-. Is not the Mexicans sus-
hour inflgc distrust of ,America almost justified? 'Now we. come to the sad
invitin ie life of Mexico s greatest President. Diaz saw l11s mistake. After
life gog merican capitalists into lns country, he 'saw the very purpose of his
blind T8 down to defeat, and lns own people being plunged again into tl1e1r
despais ruggle for liberty. Peacefully descending from lns throne in utter
l F, lns passionate soul broke forth in these touching words, "1 know my
l pmplel I know my people! They will have liberty!"
. the tllflillelt Francisco Madero with the welfare of lns people at heart, ascended
capitarlle. only to be murderedvby the Cowardly I-Iuerta, urged on by foreign
lsts. One year of revolutionary rule went by, and the discontented peon
1 cPage 1193
rose up in angry revolt, and the intruding Huerta stepped aside for GCH-
Carranza, who is now President of Mexico.
Carranza is today standing firm for the fundamental rights of his people'
Obstinate and determined in purpose, tho sometimes weak in diplomacy, he
is being opposed by the shrewd and cunning Villa whom the special interestS
have persuaded to 1'ise up against the unfavorable government. But faithful
and devoted to his people, Carranza is bravely leading his fifteen million soulS
on in their blind struggle for liberty. Today is the critical moment in Mexl'
can history. The slightest tip of the scales may mean the rise of Mexico ol' ll
may mean her ruinous downfall. To night the question comes home to U5
with regaining force, "VVhat shall be America's attitude toward this blind
struggle for liberty?',
VVe stand tonight at the parting of the ways. Branching off before U5
are only two possible roads, either of which we may follow out into the all-
important future of our dealings with Mexico. On the left lies ther broad and
beaten path of intervention: on the right, the narrow and tedious path Of
sympathetic cooperation. Forcible intervention or sympathetic cooperation?
Which shall America follow in her future dealings with Mexico?
President Carranza says, "VV'e want no material intervention from the
United States, only your sympathy-that is all we are asking." American
capitalists are going about our land today madly crying for intervention, 35
the only solution of the Mexican problem. Will intervention really remedy
existing' conditions in Mexico? Will it relieve ignorance and superstition?
VVill it put away justified suspicion and distrust? The voice of all the ages
answers, "No !" VVe have found in Mexico a struggling mass of ignorant mell
and women, only one person in every ten can read or write and that one knowS
nothing of the fundamental principles of Christianity. Will interventi011
bring the ignorant peon to sit at the feet of a master in whom he has no CO115'
dence, to learn the lesson of an enlightened and. educated people? The fflll'
ure of General Pershing's expedition answers, "No." For tho we were WY'
ing to help them, our boys suffered more at the hands of the Carranza 211'lUY
than from the bandits themselves. "Away with the gringos" was their con-
stant cry, because of their justified suspicion and distrust of foreign invade1'S-
Can we win that confidence by forcibly launching a plan of intervention into
their midst? Again the voice of the ages answers, "No.', We have followed
our inviting path ofrintervention out almost to the goal and just at the last we
find ourselves face to face with the bolted door of justified suspicion, dist1'U5t
and hatred. Until this door is flung wide for the entrance of education-'That
fundamental prerequisite of civilization, and of Christianity-the cornerstO'le
of every sound government, the blind struggle of fifteen million souls will go
on in Mexico, and all the nations will point their scoffing fingers at our Well
intended plan of intervention and whisper, "Failure"
The other possible road leading out in our dealings with Mexico is Sym'
fPage 1205 '
atl L ' , - . .
P lttic cooper ation. As we stand and gaze out over this path it seems nar-
OW - , . . .
fllld tedious. Soon we come face to face with the bolted door of suspicion,
dl - . . .
will l1St and hatred. But let America reveal her new sympathetic attitude to-
l MCNLO. hy giaspmg every opportumty to show her that, as a Christian
mtl . . . .
ufltlflll. we aie concerned for her highest welfare: in all our future dealings
1 Q I . , . . . .
Mexico let us be certain that no opportunity is given for suspicion a
fllSt1' . . . . .
0 ust, let us turn our 'former spirit of suspicion, contempt and hatred for
' Mexican brother into a spirit of love, sympathy and brotherhood: a
Ffrad - ' - ' . . . ,
N ' muy as this policy of sympathetic cooperation transforms the Mexican s
Justi' , . . . .
hed suspicion into a spirit of love and sympathy--then, will the barred
door ,- . . . . .
ed 'lf Mexican suspicion swing wide open to America for the entrance of
uulllfvli and Christianity.
I - . . . . .
XX lule we are engaged m revealing this new sympathetic attitude, the
Q , . . .
may tome when it will be necessary to rely temporarily upon force for
bord - .
th el D1Otection. But if we are ever to arrive at a satisfactory solution of
- Mexican problem, we must keep constantly before us our plan of sym-
l7'ltl1'-'- . ,- . . .. . . . ..
dit 9-tll. coopeiation. This is the Divine mission of America-a Christian
Y ffl be l7Cl'f0"mCfl hv a Christian nation. Mexico is in a position o ex-
tr 1 .- I . . . .
mfvllgf- Delil today, and is not America largely responsible for her condition?
.IM the CYCS of all the world upon us, shall we fail in this time of the greatest
In Mexican history?
Soon must America choose between intervention and sympathetic coopera-
tion . . . .
- F1 om beneath the surging, seething turmoil of the day. the southern
bree- - .
in A915 Waiting to our ears a pitable cry. Can we no-t hear that cry ring-
wg lll our ears tonight? Come over into Mexico and help us, not ui 1
fo c . ,, .
VflS and bayonets but with love and sympathy! It calls merely for fan'-
. S , ' , - N . . . .
'md justice to '1 vronfred nation 1 it calls for the noblest and best in Ameri-
c X b c
Can " '- , - . ' .
1 ?ltllCllSl1lDI it calls to you, the college man and woman, to march forth in
f lm , , , . , . . . .
In ghtb' NX ai against American prejudice and contempt, bearing aloft the
inn ' r ,- . . . .
0 Cl of Ameiican justice and sympathy. Oh! may we not join together all
llrf .- . . . . . . .
alll 119-d ciies for intervention, strip them of then' jealousyaancl their avaricc,
send them forth on one long unending appeal for Sympathetic Coopera-
Olll Patriot Brother, listen to the voice of principle, listen to the dictates
Souioui better Judgment, listen to the cry of fifteen million blindly struggling
B' mum! 'UI you for help: and the shadows of injustice and oppression s
fild , - . .
mee all 33' N1 the glowing brightness of that dawning day which shall gradually
al' . . . . .
X forth on a new Mexico-a Christian Nation, a Redeemed Republic.
Leland G. johnson
"Good bye, Dad ll'
"Good bye, boy !" '
And the train rolled out from the station, leaving an eld-
erly man with moistened eye standing on the platform. His
boy-his only boy-was now on the way to college. He was
sending him to Harvard-nothing but the best would do for
his boy. And the father expected great things of him. As an
incentive, he was promising the boy a touring car if he would
make honors at school. And now rather heavy of heart, for
he was alone, he turned back from the station toward the hand-
some stone mansion which, tho luxurious and comfortable.
would seem barren without the cheery voice of his son.
On the train, Frank Harding had found la seat in the chair
car and finding little interest in the familiar scenery of the
neighboring country, soon lost himself in thot. Occasionally.
to be sure, he thot of his Dad, of his home, of the scenes of
boyhood he was leaving behind : yet he was filled with a certain
excitement and hope, as he thot of the new world into which
he was about to enter. Frank was a fortunate youth. His
father owned a large mine. Frank had had everything that he
wanted ever since he could remember. And the miracle was.
that he had not been spoiled. There he sat, as clean as a flame.
broad-shouldered, manly and democratic.
lk lk lk lk lk lk ll' lk
"Good bye, Father!"
"Get out of here, yuh kidsll'
The drunken father of Elizabeth and Billy emphasized his
command by the slinging of a sadiron which narrowly missed
the head of the little boy. And so Elizabeth and her little
brother left home,or what they called home-two narrow,dirty.
dark little rooms far above a street in New York's slums,-
bound for California where the doctor had ordered the sickly
little boy to be taken. In this same room that Elizabeth's father
now lay in a drunken stupor, the mother three days before had
drawn the last labored breath of a consumptive. So, out into
the wide, wide world-to California-the brave girl was going.
She had sold all the rags she could Find, purchased a go-cart
for Billy with the proceeds, and now thot that they were amply
prepared to make their journey. Elizabeth was just sixteen.
untarnished by her life in the slums, a slender little piece of
cguaintness and energy. and one could not help but being
amused at the excitement and expectation gleaming from the
so ..4.-g I ,-.,,m, e im
girl's eyes as she would turn a corner, no doubt expecting to
Elie California somewhere along its length. VV ill she ever get
'Y if -of if if in for 4
Frank came bustling into his room, slamming books and
ffverythmg in his way helter-Skelter all over the room, and
brot a heavy hand down on the unsuspecting head of his
J "I've done it, Harry," and Frank pulled out of his pocket a
certificate showing that he had made the highest honors of his
CIHSS. Harry looked for a while at the paper rather incredu-
ouslygand then almost as happy as Frank himself, said,
Congratulations, old top, I knew it was in you, but I had
my doubts whether Prof. Smith would come across."
"Get your cap there, Harry, and let us take a sprint down
town, send this good news to Dad and look over some cars,"
Said Frank. a trifle out of breath. "I've taken the notion to get
ggfdcfti' here, run clear across the continent myself and surprise
So off they hurried, sent a short telegram to the father,
Selected a trim little roadster car and returned in it to their
apartments. On the next day, Frank was to leave Harry and
piotrlr across the continent. VV hat will happen to him on the
'Y if -of wr -if if ar lk
I It was growing dark and Elizabeth had not yet reached
California. In fact, on turning around she could see the smoke
Of the great city. The go-cart would no longer run smoothly
Q11 account of the rough tnrnpike. Billy seemed to grow heav-
lgl' and heavier, and Elizabeth began to wonder where Califor-
llla was, when a rough hand settled on her shoulder and she
was asked where she was going. Elizabeth looked up into the
the face of one who was about the dirtiest piece of humanity
she had ever seen and said,
"Billy and I are goin' to California. Could you tell me
where it is F"
The old bum laughed so loud and harshly that Elizabeth
was frightened and she began to cry. This melted the heart
of the tramp and he soon promised to help them on their way
to California. Elizabeth followed the old shuffling tramp
thru the dark until they came to a railroad. A long freight
tfatli was standing on the siding and just then a fast passenger
tram roared by. Realizing that the freight would soon get
under way, Spike, for that was the old tramp's name, search-
ed out an empty box car, helped Elizabeth. and lifted Billy and
the go-cart in, just as the engine gave a preliminary tug at the
string of cars. They were off for California. But will Spike
get them their in safety?
Elizabeth and Billy were exhausted and soon dropped off
into a heavy sleep from which they did not awaken until ten
o'clock the next morning. Spike was not there. Elizabeth
went to the door and tried it. It was locked! VVhere was he?
She did not worry much. since the train was still going and
they were still on their way. Yet Billy was hungry. How
were they going to get anything to eat?
Spike. in the meantime, at daybreak had ventured out of
the box car, only to run into the arms of a railway detective.
which explains his absence. He, however. before his arrest.
had locked the car and marked on it "Rush Order, San jose.
California." Now Elizabeth and Billy were on their way
alone, and without food. The little boy cried inces-santly and
was growing weaker every hour. Elizabeth herself could hard-
ly stand aright, yet not once did she give up. and at every stop
of the train she would scream as loudly as possible. Yet no
one ever seemed to hear. Wfere they to starve?
wk lk lk wk Pk lk lk 'F
Frank, starting his engine, said good bye once again to
Harry, and then sped down the smooth avenue in his new car.
for home, soon leaving the cityls bounds. At nightfall he was
three hundred miles nearer his goal, in a small village. T-lc
ordered the best the inn could afford, and soon retired for the
night, for he was unused to the strain of continuous driving.
Starting again on the morrow, he drove fast and hard all
day long. At nightfall he was still several miles from the city
that he had planned to reach that day. At the outskirts of the
city he arrived at a railroad crossing just in time to see a long.
slow-moving freight train push across in front of him.
"Confound it anyway," exclaimed Frank impatiently.
"just my luck !" and he got out of the car to s-tretch his cramped
muscles. Car after car swung by. while Frank waxed more and
more impatient. Suddently Frank heard a strange moaning
above the roar of the train. Now it was two or three cars be-
low him. now right on the crossing.
"I must investigate into this, even if I do make a fool of
myself." thot Frank. He waved his arms frantically, getting
the attention of a brakeman, and pointing toward the car from
which he had heard the cry. The train was stopped. The car
door was forced open and there Elizabeth was found uncon-
scious: little Billy all but dead. Elizabeth had cried out as long
as she was able, and if Frank had not heard, she would never
have reached California, but a better land in eternity. Frank
and the brakeman lifted the sufferers from the car and laid
them gently in the soft cushions of the automobile. The brake-
man then left them, and the train rolled on by.
.And then need it be told how Frank fed and clothed them.
carried them in his automobile to his home town in California
Plllfl secured work for Elizabeth? No, one would feelsure that
he would do all this, without inquiring. And how did Eliza-
beth and Billy conduct themselves? Under the sunny skies of
California they grew strong and vigorus. Elizabeth grew
into as pure and beautiful a woman as ever drew breath. And
llflwtabout Frank? He returned home to a happy father, im-
Inediately set to work and in a short time rose to prominence
as a lawyer in his home state. And of course Frank grew to
IWC Elizabeth: and Flizabeth-what else could she do but
love him after all he had done for her? Yes, that is how this
story should end, and that is how it did end.
A miracle it was that Frank, with all his wealth and pri-
l'ClCQCs, did not fritter it away like so many fortunate youths. It
WIS fl greater miracle that Elizabeth found an exit from her
life in the slums and blossomed into a pure and virtuous
Woman. Yet the greatest miracle of all was that the wealthy
miner's son in California grew to love the little slum girl from
PI ew York City, and that his love was returned-a miracle of
"Cam" McConagha. the indispensable.
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Musicl Uh. how faint and weak
Language fails before thy spell!
Why should feeling ever speak
When thou canst breathe her soul so well?
Not least in importance in the life of the College is the
Department of Music. Professors Freeman and Hosmer have
stood at the helm for several years and under their efficient
guidance great progress has been made. Professor Gray has
ably directed the Department of Violin and also instituted the
Violin Festival, which has proved to be one of the most delight-
ful events of the school year. Miss Anderson, altho she has
only been with us a short time, has distinguished herself with
the Girl's Glee Club and the Normal Music Department.
XVe propresy and wish for them continued and abundant
Glee Club: lt is Tuesday evening. Harmonies from
manly voices penetrate the hall of the main building. Upon
further investigation we find it comes from Boys Glee Club.
Frequently we have been entertained by this band of singers.
altho their triumphs have been many, let us hope that they
may enjoy many, many more.
lt is XVednesday afternoon. Beautiful strains of music
are heard issuing from the Y. XV. C. A. room. If one peeps
in, wondering from whence cometh this strange. sweet melody.
one see's the Girls' Glee Club busily and happily engaged in
mastering the more difficult productions of our most celebrated
Boy's Quartette: Nuf sed. They speak for themselves.
Chorus: Voluntary organization. Many have taken ad-
vantage of the opportunity: and the concert "The Bohemian
Girl," which they presented this year was without compare.
Band: No game was ever quite complete without this
genial crowd of music makers, and if one may be permitted to
guess as to what the results will be after the improvement they
have made this past year, well-3250.000 will of a necessity
have to be raised, for w'hat prospective student once hearing
their luring strains could study elsewhere?
f w - ' ' F 4 -- 4 ,.,,.... 1- -1 -
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A.v.v1'.m111f in I imm mm' I ublfc' .Sxt'llIIII1AJIlSI.L'
XVILLIAM XVISII.XR'l' GRAY
lf'fz'0l1'1.z and Orclzv.vI1'a
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Nl AR'1'1l.ix Davis ZANESVILLE. O.
A royal membcr of the Senior classy
ls one whom no one can surpass.
1-ler skill in Music's tone and touch,
Can't be compared-where is there such?
She comes to us from Zanesville town,
And is never seen much around.
But you just listen, and hear her play
And then you'll ask, 'Oh, please do stay."
Bi2R'1'11,x ROTIIERMUNIJ MARTINS FERRY,
Of a rival of famed Shuman Heink I write.
'Tis clear the old master had ne'er had a sight
Of this classical maiden so fair
With those deep blue eyes and auburn hair.
So tall, so stately, 'tis clear that today
No words can express all the things I would say,
And her voice far surpasses the rare Jenny Lind,
'Tis sweeter than whispers of soft summer wind.
M Aizcsixlzlfl' Lum' ZANESVILLE,
Is there in words or rhyme or prose
That from the writer's pencil Hows
NVords that can ever help describe this maiden?
Can I steal or bribe them from the fairy's magic lore
Or from some famous bard of yore?
l tell you-if you heard her play,
On that violin-some fine spring day,
You'd understand how words now fail
And how 'tis all of no avail -
XfVhen one attempts with toil and care
To here portray her virtues rare.
M ISS IVI.Lxu'rH.x DAVIS-PIANO
Fugue in D. Major ........................... Bach
Sonat Tragica ............... .... E . A. Mt'Dott'v1l
fab Largo Maestoso
Cbj Allegro Resoluto
Three Studies ............................ Clwfwin
Cal G Sharp Minor: Op. 25, No. 6, Q'lIhirdsj
Qbj F. Minorg Op. 25, No. 2
CCD C Minor: Op. Io. No. I2, fRevolutionaryj
Cdj Ballade in G Minor .................. Clzopin
To the Sunrise ............ . . . . .Tulczzms
Rhapsodie No. IO ........... .... L 1's.at
Mass M.uzc:AR1Q'r LUDY-VIOLIN
I-Iistorie Op. 5 ................. ....... T irifzziellz'
Le Pas de Fleurs--from Ballet .... N U'I1CI-DC11.bt?,S'
Joy VVith Sorrow ............
Rondino ............ ,.....
. . . Tirifzcicllz'
. . . . .K 7'C'1'.S'lEf'
. . . . .K 1'6Z.Y1L'l'
Souvenir de Bade .... .... L comm!
I Qcj Variation I.
Cdj Variation II.
C fb Allegro
Qgj Pin Vino
Concerto No. VI. Op. 79. . . .... Dv Bl'l'1'0f
Cal Allegro Moderato
Cdl Allegro Vivace
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Ti, Y'-ka.,-W-Q -i
'llhc following' is a conversation which took place between
a Sophomore and a green lfreslnnan:
"Say lfreshie, have you ever heard it F"
"l leard what F"
Soph: "'l'he Muskingum Music Makers."
lireshiez "No. what sort of a thing' it is? Tell me
Soph: "This quartette is peculiar in that it consists of
CSophomore witj Lawrence Ferguson, who
carries the tirst tenor can sing' as high as any key on the piano,
and then some. .Xnd l,insenmayer, the second tenor, well,
when he begins to sing, you might as well prepare to be raised
to the seventh heaven. l haven't heard Xv2ll'1'C1l Ferguson, the
baritone, sing' by himself yet. since he is a new member this
fall, lilling the vacancy left by Haley Nlelone. Hut if he is the
brother ot' I.,awreuce, l know he will shine. Last, but not least,
is Roy Mctleary, who can sing' as far going' down the scale as
lfcrgie can going' up. D
"So you ssc, that since they are so good individually, when
they unite, they are beyond compare. This quartette does not
only sing in New Concord, but they are renowned in most
every state in the Union. 'llhey took a trip thru Pennsylvania,
New York and the New Iingland states last summer and every-
body went crazy about them, even the girls."
lfreshiez "'llhanks, Sophomore, for telling me all this. The
next time l hear that the Music Makers are going to sing l'll
go to hear them even il' l do have to Hunk in Greek the next
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Looking back over the year just coming to a close, we see the different
sides of our College Life. One of these in which every Muskingum student 15
interested is athletics. lt is because of this common interest that we are glad
to turn to this phase of our college life. No school can have good teams wlfll'
out the backing of the entire student body. The average school will v211'Y
in the quality of her teams. being good one year and off the next. but it may
be said of Muskingum that her teams usually run good. The old fight. the
old spirit, are always in evidence no matter what the contest may be or how
it is going, so that usually Muskingum is going good.
One of the reasons for our success is the college spirit. This spirit is 110'
where manifested as in our college contests. It has been one of the prime wil'
sons for Muskingum's success in athletics . It is not everything to be on the field
or floor playing. It is a great deal to be on the side lines letting the team know
that you are back of them every minute,and it is that old pep that has put the
fight into our teamsg that has ,helped them to give all they have for old M. C-
Another thing that has characterized our teams is the high moral stand-
ard of the players. The time is fast passing away when teams are relying 011
trickery and underhand playing to win their games for them, and it has long
ago passed from our athletics. What victories have been won have been won
cleanly, and defeats have not changed our style of play. The moral standards
of our individual players are high, as well. No "cussing" is heard at practice or
at the gamesg and no complaints are heard of the players on any of our tea111S
because of their carousing around and not being in condition. We are proud
of this because our athletics uphold what lvluskingum stands for.
The results can plainly be seen. Muskingum is coming to be recognized
more and more in the athletic circles of Ohio, West Virginia. and lVeste1'11
Pennsylvania. People are hearing more of the college thru the following of
her teams. Aside from these benefits there are those of a personal nature. The
eflicient man is developed spiritually. mentally. and physically: and there '15
nothing that incorporates these three attributes better than athletics. Spirit-
ually. the athlete must have a sense of fair play, self control, how T0
win squarely and be a good loosei-,inot taking a dislionest advantage of all
opponent and being quick to recognize good qualities in him. ln this way fl
firm basis of morality is built up for if a fellow ever shows what is in him. If 15
in an athletic contest. Mentally, he is benefited by the necessity for maknlig'
quick decisions and planning for his plays. The man who cannot keep l1l5
head. in a tight place. is a detriment to a team, and it is often the ability 'ffl
think quickly that makes a man valuable. Physically' there is nothing bettef
to put a man in condition for his life work than athletics. lt has often been
said that the star athletes usually Hunk out in life, but statistics seem to prove
the opposite and usually the -man who has developed himself on the atliletlif
field as well as the classroom will play a pretty good game after graduation.
Coach "W'ar-Horse" Felton came to us from VV est Vir-
ginia Wfesleyan where he had been coaching for a number of
years, coming to us with a line reputation as a football coach.
Coach was a man who had that real fighting spirit, instilling
into his men the desire to win no matter what the opposition
might be. He was called away at the end of the season and
we all will miss him next year.
"Freddy" has been our baseball coach for the last two
years, turning out two of the best teams we ever had. I-Ie
was a man admired by all his players and, knowing baseball
from all its angles, was able to develop his players into a
smooth running machine. Much credit is due him for the way
he handled men, always keeping them in the game and light-
ing to the end.
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Although Muskingum's record on the gridiron last year
was not quite up to par, we do not feel disappointed nor discour-
aged. lVe had only four or five Varsity men back, around
whom to build our team, and in addition, had the hardest
schedule Muskingum has ever had in football. XVith the ma-
jority of our men new to the game, we consider that we did
everything that could be expected under the circumstances.
The boys showed the true Muskingum spirit in very contest,
going into every game with almost sure defeat staring them
in the face, 'they fought for old M. C. as tho their lives depend-
ed on it. And this is really what counts. lt is not the sco1'e
so much. but the manner in which we iight in order to uphold
the honor of our institution. And in this phase, Muskingum
was not defeated in a single contest. NVe had men representing
us on the gridiron whom we are proud to call Muskingum stu-
dents, having that never-die spirit, lighting to the end with all
odds against them.
The Hiram College game was perhaps the best of the
year. Hiram, having the reputation of being one of the best
teams in the state, came to play us, confident of an easy victory.
Muskingum beaten by the score of I9-I4. was really the true
victor.- Muskingum had not won a game, and Hiram had not
lost a game. XVe were leading until the last three minutes
of play, and by a combination of fake bucks and criss-crosses.
which were tremendously effective as darkness rapidly covered
the field. Hiram carried the ball over for the deciding touch-
down. XVe did not feel as tho we had lost, because when men
fight the way our boys fought in that game, we can never be
beaten in spirit.
Next year we expect to have a real winner. Losing only
two Varsity men, we have a nucleus left to build our team
around that will wipe out all our past defeats and make us
proud that we can have such a combination representing us in
the athletic world.
CAPTAIN ATKINSON-Position Left Half-backg Wt. I6O
lbs. "Bumps," our speedy left half-back, has been a worry to
Muskingunfs opponents the four years he has represented us
on the gridiron, on account of his brilliant open field running.
Speed was Bumps greatest asset. He will be greatly missed
NICILVA INE, MANAo13R-jiinmy, as manager, showed great
executive ability, arranging the best schedule that Muskingum
ever had, always looking out for the comfort of his men, with
the team's best interest always at heart.
GIBSON-Position left end :P Wt, 170. "Gibby". one of
the best ends Muskingum ever had, was in the game from start
to Hnish, never admitting defeat. A sure tackler. and adept at
receiving forward passes, a hard aggressive player, possessing
a "never discouraged" spirit which won for him the captaincy
for the season IQI7.
FROST-Position Fnllback: W't. 173. "jack" started the
season as tackle and played several games there, but was soon
shifted to his old position at fullback. .lack was the most re-
liable ground gainer on the team-could gain four or five
yards every time he was called upon to do so. His chief assets
are stealing opponents forward passes, and the ability to pick
BOTHWELL-Position Quarterback: XVt. 135. "Dick"
was the real Find of the season. In his freshmen year he star-
red at the pivot position for the Freshmen, and this year he
went out for the varsity. making good from the start. being
fast, aggressive and cool, handling his team like a veteran.
SMl'l'lI-POS'ltlOl1 Half back: NW. 168. "Smitty" held
down right halfback the greatest part of the season. This
was his first year in College Football. He was a good steady
player and always reliable. XVith three more years ahead of
him M-nskingum has a right to expect great things.
TALENT-Position, Tackle: W't. 186. "Pop'l the big
freshman, playing his first year in Collegiate Football, showed
himself to be a real commer, being a good defensive man and
fighting to the end.
GILLOGLY--I70Sitl0l1, Guard: Wt. I7O. This was Gillogly'S
third year of football. He played on the scrubs for two years.
and the third year, because of his fight and determination, made
for himself a position on the varsity. :X good offensive man.
but particularly excelling in defense.
G.XI.fI,lYP-POSltl0l1, Center: Wt. 155. "Spike" came to
us from Franklin where he held down the snapper-back posi-
tion. . He was exceptionally good on the offensive, being a sure
passer: also a strong defensive man.
DAVIS--13tJSltlOl1, Center: vVt. 160. This was Davis' first
year of vars-ity football, last year playing on the Muskingum
Reserve team. "Ray" was full of pepper and always showed
that old fighting disposition, keeping his opponents in a quan-
dry at all times as to what he would do next.
- ICUHN-POSltlOll, Guard: XVt. 170. 'l'his was Kuhnie's
third year of football. Being an old man at the game, he was
a tower of strength on offensive and defensive. His ability to
make holes in the enemies line was his strong point, many times
breaking thru the line and tackling the man for a big loss.
SHEA1zr:R-.Position, Tackle: Wt. 184. "Cap.', Shearer
Was one of the best football men that lvluskingum ever turned
Out. This was his last year. "Ren" will be greatly missed
and his position hard to lill. He was a consistent player both
on offensive and defensive. His ability to tear thru oppon-
ents lines and smash plays in the making. caused many teams
t0 Set two men against him. Altho an individual star, never-
the-less he always played for the good of the team and the
honor of the school.
Cl'a e 1455
PRICE-Position, End: Wt. 165. Price, another fresh-
men, showed flashes of brilliancy at end. A good man at
smashing interference and valuable at the receiving end of a
forward pass. With three more years of experience great
things will be expected of "Zeke"
CAIN--POSltlOll, Halfback: Wt. I65. "Bobby," altho
not making his letter, was a man feared by all opponents. He
was a wizzard at whirling thru the line, and was dependable
whenever called upon.
MORIQHiiixn-lr'osition, Halfback: Wt. 160. "Mose"
getting a late start in the season, was just showing his true
worth when he injured his shoulder which laid him out for the
rest of the season. XV'e will expect much from him next year.
L. FINMQY, Knuc, Arm D. F1NpLi5Y were men who could
be called at any time to go into game and more than once show-
ed themselves to be varsity material.
Cl age 1485
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Muskingum's basketball season taken as a whole. has
been a marked success. Although our coach disappointed us
at the last minute, Captain Gibson took charge of the squad and
by his untiring efforts, put a real winner on the Hoor for us.
At the beginning of the season the team did not go quite 215
well as we would liked to have seen it, but before the sea-
son closed we were all rejoicing that we could be represented
by such a fast team.
The team was not as big and heavy as last year's team,
but what they lacked in weight was more than made up in real
fighting quality, never knowing when they were beaten-ak
ways lighting for the school until the whistle blew.
It is that real lighting quality and the ability to iight to
the end that has been the chief characteristic of Muskingum
baskeball teams. And that is the kind of a team the school
likes to support and wants to have representing it in the ath-
letic world. No matter how bad a team is beaten if she keeps
Fighting to the finish and never admitting defeat, we have noth-
ing to regret and our praises cannot be too high for such a
team. Muskingunfs team during the past year has been just
such a team.
, VVe lose only two men from our squad this year and the
nucleus we have remaining, with the addition of the new ma-
terial next year, makes the prospects for a winning team ex-
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CAPTAIN GIBSON-g'UZ'll'll. Gibby surely could not be beat-
en as a guard and floor man, being' fast, aggresive and a good
shot, always following' the ball, and keeping his team fighting
at all times. Being a born leader, he is admired and respected
by his team-mates and the entire student body. Gibby has one
more year with usg for this we all rejoice.
MCCALL, MGR.-Rusty proved his true worth as a busi-
ness nian and as a manager this year,-securing a fine sched-
ule, looking after the best interest of the school and always
keeping his team in the best of condition and supplying their
?VCry need. Much credit is due Rusty for the excellent manner
in which he conducted the basketball season and we all wish
to thank him for his untiring efforts.
I NIORIQIIEAD-g'l1Zll'Cl. "-Mose," our other guard, is cer-
tainly an excellent mate for Gibby,-a line guard, good floor-
fllan, always working for the good of his team, always fight-
lllg no matter how the score stood. Because of his excellent
work, he has w'on for himself the Captaiucy for next year.
Great things are expected under his leadership. V
X fl age 1495
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A'PKINSON-CCI1tCl'. "Bumps" is one of the fastest HOQY'
men Muskingum has ever had. He is a fast and clever drib-
bler. Although a little short for a center man, and some times
being out jumped, he made up for this misfortune by his f2lSf
floor work and accurate shooting. He had the honor of be-
ing picked on the second all Ohio basketball team.
I-IEIDGER-F01'NVZl.1'Cl. "Hige" was surely the real Find of the
Season. Last year playing on the Academy team, he came to
us with his true worth well known. He is small, but mighty
on a basketball Hoor, fast, aggressive, a good Hoorman, and ex-
cellent on long shots, putting Muskingum safely in the lead
many times by his accurate shooting. I-Ieidger was also men-
tioned tor an all state forward.
JOHNSON---FOl'WZ11'il. Chuck surely showed marked im-
provement in all stages of the game, developing into a fast,
hard player, always lighting to the end. Being able to shoot
at any angle and any position, he was surely a valuable man tg
have on the team. W' e will expect great things from "Chuck
next year. ,
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CLELAND-guard. Dave although not being in enough
games to get his letter was surely a valuable man to have, be-
fng equally good as- a guard or forward and always reacly to go
111 and clo his best when ever callecl upon.
me OEJIFIICIQT-guarcl. 'lZeke,"meeting with an injury in the inicl-
ie season wlnch caus-ecl hnn to be out of a number of
games, was unable to secure his letter. But when he clicl play, he
WEN always in the game and fighting to the encl. He will be
with us next year and will be able to show us his true worth
HS 21 basketball man.
SeasoililffltISoN-"Fergie" although not coming out until the
Sh - ' n as xi ell uncler way, was a valuable -addition to the team,
owing himself to be real varsity material and could be cle-
Denclecl upon to clo a regular man's jobs when ever called upon.
to rgasmai 1
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Baseball Review, 1916. D
Looking at NlLlSlilllg'l1lll'S baseball record for the season 1916 from 2111
outsiders viewpoint, it would appear as though we had an unsuccessful SCH'
son, but owing to weather conditions, we consider that we have been very SUC'
cessful, just about splitting even in the box score, having won four, lost HW'
and tied one. At the beg'inning of the season the prospects for a winning team
were exceedingly bright, having eight varsity men as a nucleus for the fefm
of 1916, with the addition of a number of new lllell that looked very p1'0m'-S'
ing. With Capt. Mcllvaine, Pollock, and Frost as a pitching staff, Sinc121tl'1
catching, Cain, Castor, lvlorehead, and Frazier in the infield, Atkinson, WU'
son, and Garges in tl1e outfield, there was not much cause for worry. ,
Our first three games-one with Wheeling Central League, two With
VVest Virginia Wesleyaii were canceled on account of rain. Capitol Univef'
sity beat us the first game of the season at New Concord, but we turned the
tables the next week and beat them three to one at Columbus in a fast fell'
inning game. Wilberforce beat us ten to six and then we returned home Hlld
took on new life, defeating Bethany six to two, and Wittenburg UniveI'Sllty
fourteen to nothing. We then journeyed to l'ittsburgh for our eastern WP'
The first day we tied Bethany three to three in a twelve-inning game, then 103
to St. Vincent, Duquesne University, and Slippery Rock Normal in Sllcceb'
sion. The next day we had to cancell with Grove City on account of rain. Re'
turning home we defeated the Alumni, tive to three. Wet grounds' made life'
essary the cancellation of the Commencement game with Otterbein Univefslty
tlmge 71522 4,
CAPTAIN MCILVAINE-Position, pitcher. Mcllvaine pitch-
ed his usual steady game and usually had the edge on his op-
ponents. Wfith a wicked fast ball, a good curve, with the ad-
dition of a deceiving "spitter," he was always feared by oppos-
ing batsmen and won for himself the recognition of being one
of the best college players in the state.
GILKISX'-lXf3I13gCl'. Walter was a man who at all times
was looking for the comfort of his team, always on the job in
every department, and carrying the team thru the season in fine
XVILSGN-Position, Center field. Dave was a man who
certainly showed improvement at all stages of the game. He
Covered lots of ground, showed speed on the bases, and as a
lead-off man he cannot be beaten in Ohio. Dave was re-
warded for his good work with the captaincy of this years
team. Great things are expected under his leadership. A
POLLOCK--Position, Pitcher. "Hi", our little southpaw,
proved his worth last year by beating Capitol University in a
fast ten inning game, allowing only three hits. His curves were
always baffling to opponents. Altho he was defeated at St.
Vincent and Slippery Rock, it was no fault of his, allowing
only three hits at St. Vincent and four at Slippery Rock.
FROST-Position, Pitcher. "Jack," our big boy, made his
debut in college circles last year. He stands 6 ft. 4 in. and has
lots of stuff. He performed very credibly in the games he was
on the mound.
SINCLAIR-POSltl0ll, Catcher. "VVee'l was at his usual
position behind the bat, always playing a cool headed game.
handling his pitchers in big league style. A good judge of a
batters weakness, and a good base stealer. VVe will miss
"Wee" next year and will have a hard time getting a man to
fill his place.
FRAZIER-POSltiO1'I, First base. "Judge" played a steady
lielding game and was one of the most reliable hitters on the
team. It was his first and last year of varsity ball. W'e will
miss him greatly next year.
BOTHW121,I.,-Position, Second base. "Dick" was a real
find, a fast fielder, a good hitter, and clever on the bases. He
has three more years with ns and we expect great things from
CAIN-POSitlOl1, Short stop. "Bobby" has played three
years of Varsity ball, and, owing to his experience, was one of
the most valuable players. A clever fielder, and a reliable hit-
ter, always in the game to the end.
.g CPage 1553
CASTOR-POSlt'lO11, Third base. This was Castor's second
year of varsity ball. il-Ie will be greatly missed next year as he
sure could cover the ground around third base.
l'X'l'KINSON--POSltlOl1, Left field. "Bumps" being very fast
could cover a lot of ground. He was a worry to opposing catch-
ers when on the bases. I-le had the goods and was always to be
GARGES-Position. Right held. "Pete" has played four
years with us and will belsadly missed by us next year. He
was a good Helder, a reliable hitter, and fast on the bases.
NIOOREHEADV, iKlRK, AND R. FRos'1' altho not varsity men
were surely instrumental in many of Muslciugums victories.
These men will make somebody hustle for their job this year.
Tiix.Qwg-, ...., QQ .ffl .,.. :Q
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PX- 1 s 4
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7 RESERVE ' '
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Nl-nslcingnm s Tennis 'lleain ol' last year is one we are all proud Qf- l H
had tear of nobody when it came to that hranch of our athletics. Wflth mfg
like Llelancl and Johnson guarding' our side of the net, victory was aln1oSf
sured. llfwth of theni are left handed. and they were always hafifhng to t
. - . gt
opponents. Chuck and Dave were steady and consistent. not losing a Lfmtein
in either singles or clunhles the entire season. 'llhey will both he with us agato
next year, with the addition of a nnniher of new men, and we have no cal1SC
fear concerning' Nlnslcing'tnn's reputation in tennis circles.
Hugh Liggett, Mgr.
..----- -U -..t-....- ,,,.---..,..---..i.,.....,--,.,....--..-, ... .,,, .,1-,--ff if
r s5-I -
ll M g
Frost Atkinson Coach Felton Cleland Gibson Shearer
3 Kuhn Bothwell Cain
i Wilson Mcllvaine 3
lPicture taken before football and basketball letters were awardedj
fPaze 1605 I
TY - ., , i
Wilson Mclviains McGeary
McCall Mcllvaine Kuhn
Sam Carnes, Cheer Leader
Winners of Class Scrap
FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM
Cowan, Crow, Ferguson, Mitchell, Cleland, Frazier, Grieg, Grier
Caldwell, Estill, Moore, Adams, Nisbit, Finley, Ault
To John Stbner Q "
who so ably engineered the beginning of this
book, We ,ciesire to express our appreciation.
Lest Ye Forget
Here followeth a
odds and ends,
Look it over and
name it for yourself.
On page 33 we see the Faculty as
Here we have them as we think they are:
PROF. BRYANT '
Flies and bottles
In jars and jugsg
That is why
VVe call him Bugs.
Has to leave K
When Chapel's late
Cause his wifey
Dear wOn't wait.
Every lesson understood
I-Ie'd give us Als
If he could.
He'd surprise us
If he would.
Always does just
What he should
He is Good
NVhen he talks
When he walks
With our Latin
Makes us grapple
Calls us kids
Right in Chapel
PROP. TAOOART .
Ten hours a week
Makes us work
Like a Turk.
Plays basket ball
ln the gym
That's not all
He's very thin.
Now I mean it
Cause I seen it.
they think they are.
Other things as
Hard as Bricks.
He can do
Tho he's lean
He's our Dean.
How she laughs
Likes to teach
She's a peach
G. R. Johnson
Aint he cute?
Ought to hear
Sooner see him
Cause he works us
Like a brute
She's a queen
Call her quiet
If you choose
She can use
She is gay.
Is she nice?
I should say.
Long and thin
Smart as Sin,
Teaches Trig and Algebra
Has hay fever
In announcements for a fray:
Pho he sneezes
When it freezes
Knows about the Milky NVay.
Of body slight
Knows a sight
Hair very thin
W hiskers on chin.
Doesin't like a "written"
Thinks it aint httin'
Tell you why
Trouble with eyeg
Saves much strife
By minding wife.
She knows much
French and Dutchg
Breaks the speed
Go quite fast
If she dast .
Ready to bet A
Like a suffragette.
Thin and tall
Knows it all.
Has a fit
If the women
Guess hels scarey
He might marry.
Novels and slang
Give him a pang.
Sundays he preaches
Week-days he teaches
Ethics and psych
And stuff you like.
Sits on the ladder
Thinks it sadder
To loose a game
Than scholastic fame.
NfVhen he doesnit dare.
If you whisper
Behind his back
Oh! how furious
That makes jack.
Has the air
Of know it all
On the street
Or in the hall.
I've often thot
He talked a lot.
AND PROF. COPELANU
One is' Lawrence
The other Copeg
There's no hope.
They both teach.
You will reach.
That this pear
Is a peach.
Said I-Ieidger to charming Leila
I can't tell you all that I-feel-a
But this you must know
Altho I am slow
I certainly feel a good deal-a.
Said Martha to joyous young joe
It's awfully late don't you know.
But just stick around
X And don't make a sound
For I feel so bad when you go.
Dr. Montgomery: "Daughter, it was after IO last night?
I fear,pand you stood on the step too long."
Daughter: "Oli papa, it was only for a second we stood
Dr. Montgomery: "I'm sure I heard the third and
Some folks go down to Kentucky
Lots of preachers at home, at that,
But they aint by themselves in that, Mr.
No, they aint by themselves in that.
Once a train came in too early,
'Twas the B. 81 O. at that,
But it aint by itself in that, McCalmont
No, it aint by itself in that.
Once a man fell in love with a phantom
'Twas a dressed up fake at that.
But he aint by himself in that, O Albert,
No, he aint by himself in that.
Robert Bruce learned to try, try again Sir
And he could try hard at that,
But he aint by himself in that, Mr. Mather,
No, he aint by himself in that.
Cyrus' army was mounted
On thorobred ponies at that
But he aint by himself in that, Mr. Taggart
No, he aint by himself in that.
There was a bright nail that got rusty,
A very good nail at that.
But it aint by itself at that, Anne Laing,
No it aint by itself at that.
Prof. Taggart: Cln Greek Roomj "Cases, Miss Thomp-
son, how many ?" -
Corpy: Cblushingj "Five"
Prof. Stewart in History: "What is the Sherman Act ?"
jimmy Davis: "I don't know, unless it is 'Marching
thru Georgia' "
Girls' faults are many
Boys' are only two
Everything they say
And everything they do.
"Red" Anlt: "Can you tell me why I am not noticed as
I should be, Mister?"
Senior: "There is too much scenery around here al-
City Cousin: "Tell me. how is the milk-maid?"
Country Cousin: "It aint made, you poor nut, the cow
Little grains of sawdust
Little strips of wood
Make the breakfast food.
Tom: "Sammy, what is the most nervous thing in the '
world next to a girl ?"
Sammy: "lVIe-next to a girl."
Dr. Good: "Mr, Funk, how many times will we ever be
called upon to forgive our enemy.
Funk: Cwho has been half asleep and has not heard the
question, being maliciously prompted by the person sitting next
to himj, answer. "It were better that a 'mile-stone' be hang-
ed about his neck."
' Gibby fdilating on the virtue of Politenessj "Now Chuck,
if you were seated in a street car, every seat of which was oc-
cupied, and a lady entered, what would you do P"
Chuck: "Pretend I was alseepf' I
The hen returned to her nest only to find it empty. "Very
funny," she said, "I never can find things where I lay them."
P. T. Barnum and a friend were once discussing the here-
after, when the friend said: "Now Mr. Barnum, do you think
you will go to heaven P"
"NVell," replies Mr. Barnum, "I don't know exactly, but
I've got the biggest show on earth."
Given: A Freshman and a normal vocabulary.
To prove: That the Freshman is an affliction.
A Freshman is new
New means not old
Not old means not stale
Not stale means fresh
Fresh means smart
Smart means a pain
Pain is an affliction
A Freshman is an affliction.
'WE NVOULD LIKE TG SEE
1. Mary Anderson leave Chapel alone.
2. Cox in a good humor.
3. Jane Carlyle study.
4. Julia Wallace quiet for three consecutive seconds.
. Harry Kerr with a girl.
. Bob and Elsie stay away from the old Chapel.
. Prof. Taggart's Trojan horses.
. "Red" Ault with his mouth closed.
9. Merrill XVilson without his girl.
IO. "Pop" Tallant smile.
1 1. Tommy Adams grow.
12. Dave Wilson part his hair.
13. Flora Shepherd tend sheep.
14. "Peggy" Cooper cooped.
15. "Chuck" Johnson in a hurry.
16. Sam Carnes with his shoes shined.
17. Lois Kyle without Ralph.
18. "Rusty" McCall with black hair.
19. Pearl Rice have a date with the same fellow twice in suc-
THE REASON CLUB
Coffee. according to someone or other. is a tropical fruit. Dates, ac-
cording to someone else, are also tropical fruit. Therefore, by geometry, dates
are like coffee. .Physicians declare coffee pleasant to the taste, but very hard
on the constitution. lt is on this basis, tsince we End coffee and dates are
Synonomousj that the Reason Club was formed here in Muskingum. Per-
haps you have wondered why these club members have absolutely abstained
from dates. The secret is found in the rules of the Club, which they have
kindly given us for publication. A few of them have already been given above.
The Golden Rule of the Club is:
Since we, the undersigned, do believe that dates here in
College are like Coffee, we do pledge ourselves to he total
abstainers and to indulge only in such things as will be
entirely safe and harmless to all concerned. Because likc
Postum. "There's a Reason."
By way of explanation to the ignorant. let us say, that the Reasons are
found scattered about all over the United States.
Ren Shearer: President Ruth Gallatin: Secretary
Frank Kerr: Vice-President "Butch" Hastings: Treasurer
"Pop" Greer Cthis name has been dropped from the rollj
Helen Sturgeon fa faithless memberj
Warren Ferguson .
Note: It may be added that some few have broken over at times. but
they are all doing their best to safeguard their health against this deadly tropi-
Broke. Broke. Broke
Is my daily moan, Oh Gee!
l would that my tongue could utter
The thots that arise in me.
My money has gone for the game.
For dopes and the Senior Play:
Dues of all sorts l've paid.
And dues l still have to pay.
But things just keep on a-coming
And I must be in them still,
But Oli, for the crack of a crisp greenback.
And the sound of a dollar bill!
Broke. Broke, Broke
ls my constant moan, Oh Gee!
And the Indian head on a cent that is red
Will it never come back to me?
"JOHNNY" GRAYS ANNUAL JOKE
Prof. Gray tin Astronomy classj "Mr, Atkinson. where
in the heavens is the moon ?"
They told us not to worry,
Not to sit up nights and cram.
Not to feel a sense of hurry
In taking our exam.
And so we didn't worry,
Didn't sit up nights and cram.
Didn't feel a sense of hurry
And--we Hunked in our exam.
Prof. McDonald: "What celebrated corner in foodstuffs
did ive have just after the Civil Wlar? Mr. Gault you ought to
remember about that. what is it?" fXVonder how old Mc-
Donald thinks Gault is?j
Someone remarked about Homer Steele not having any
relatives. and joe said, "Oh well. I have enough to make up
Sl-TAKESPEARES CLASSIFICATWON OF
Freshman: "Comedy of Errors."
Sophomore: "As You Like It."
Junior: "Much Ado About Nothing."
Senior: "All's Well That Ends Well."
MIRACLES VVILL HAPPEN IN THE BEST
wk wk wk
wk as as
wk wk wk
wk vs :ss
wk wk vs
wk as wk
wk as as
as vs wk .
wk wk wk
as wk as
vs wk as
is 4: ak
wk wk as
FK Pk H4
wk wk wk
wk wk wk
ak is as
wk as ak
Else we know
vs as 1-
Too Margaret Alley
as :ls as
wk wk as
From O. S.
ik Pk Bk
vk wk Pk
wk wk wk
as wk It
She got two
wk wk wk T
as wk -as
Day and once
wk wk wk
The Dean of
is wk as
wk wk as
wk ak wk
wk vs -os
wk wk -s
Out a chaperone
wk wk wk
And aint that
wk wk as
Awful for a
wk wk :sf
wk wk as
Well once Sam
as -of at
Carnes he cut
ak wk is
Chapel and it
in is -of
Was fierce and
ao- :es M
wk :os as
wk as wk
wk -of an
wk wk wk
wk wk ik
Sang in Chapel
wk as vk
And What do
ak wk as
You think Lois
as wk vs
wk as vs
wk is vc
Going to Chapel
wk wk an
And he almost
PF vi wk
Got lost and
wk vw wk
wk Pl' li'
Fierce cold but
if wk if
Again one day
ve wk wk
Merrill he sat
lk Pl! ll'
In the old
vc wk if
vw wk wk
HK il' ik
Out her and
vw wk wk
He aint so
Ill FY lk
vw wk wk
wk vs: 41
wk vs It
lk DK IV
vf wk wk
PK Sli lk
'F Pl' IF
HK Ili PK
Dk PK Ik
wk vc wk
wk wk ve
wk vs wk
wk as vs
The Back Row
vs 4- vu
At Chapel and
ak vw wk
Also once Prof.
PF Pk JY
DF Pl' Ik
Thot he was
wk va v-
A mule and
wk ve wk
He just laughed
ik It vw
vs wk vf
vs vs vn-
wk wk is
v- is at
joke in less
wk wk wk
Than about an
wk Pk wk
Hour and a
Ik wk vp
Half and one
in vu vu
4 vw ve
Kuhn he all
wk vf ik
It vc wk
Come to Sch
4- vu wk
vk wk wk
wk vf is
vw wk is
wk vf vs
wk is wk
vs vs vi
is vi 4-
wk 211' wk
2: vp :k
x: H1 rn
Doe he had
2: m vp
xv al: PF
Say well also
:le nl: sf:
One ti me Hugh
a: we wk
Ligget he slightly
1- sr Pk
rl: if wk
vw :u 1:
ff 2: :H
XVho but any
ff wp ac
How we kind'a
vp if if
fl age 1783
:lf a: :lf
Once the wind
nw vu: wk
Blew a little
:ft 51: Ji:
In the New
va fa: in
:ac ff :v
All these things
24- 4- vf
Are so because
V fl: ff Pk
XVe know and
an ve: PF
XVe are in
:ef Pk wk
,' xi 3
w if as
ae: we x
aa: wk 21:
:lf wk wk
,tiiv bmg , :"L',:,
I, ,, ,,q,:!
i H i' xr at '
ri 5 t. ,. A in
Aim l ' 5" 'Q-- ' V 1'
fag titty vi lqrsx- K A IVF' -
, :, ,, -.,-.MZ-if.ii..3x -Slim -'fi-H A it-.f9.f....u-.-m-S. -'FH'------W
H1 nl-4. 3 AJJ'
WV Q ,,,t7.. ..,., .Y '
, to 5,
T H E R O S A R Y
CAs interpreted by the quarantine sufferer at the Mansej
The hours l spent with thee Scarletty
Are as a string of scales to me.
l count them over every one apar
My scarletty, my scarletty.
Each hour a pain, each pain a pill,
To stir a throat with burning thrilled.
l chase each germ unto the farther door,
And there a sheet is hung.
Oh! hot fever that tires and burns
Oh! barren room and hitter grub,
l kill each germ and strive at last to get
A kick at that yellow sign
Scarletty-to kick that sign.
A few days after a farmer had sold a pig to a neighbor,
he chanced to pass the neighbor's place, where he saw the lit-
tle boy sitting on the edge of the pig pen watching the new
- "How d'ye do, 'Ionnief' said he, "how's the pig to-day?
"O, pretty well, thank you," replied Johnnie, "how's all
your folks PH
Elsie D.: We 0'ot to Zanesville bv ivoman's intuition."
, 5 . I . . -.V
-lane L.: "XXhat? Woman s intuition! XVhere is that?
Oh! Them Eyes!
POPULAR BOOKS AND THEIR AUTHORS
"Little XVomen" . .
"Little Men". . .
Among My Books" ............ Dwight Gillespie
' ' "Peggy" Cooper
' ' Dick Nesbit
"lfreckles" ..... .............,. A nne Laing
"Beautiful joe" ................... joe McKelvey
"W e Two" ......... Martha Aiken and joe Mears
"Their Yesterdays" ..........
"Pollyanna" . ............ , .
"The Man Higher Up", . . .
"Star in the Country Sky". ..
"Not Like Other Girls" .... .
Fortune Hunter" ...... .
"The Man NV'itl1 the Hoe". .
When a Man's a Man". . . .
"Bobbie, General Manager". . .
The Night Hawks" .........
. . . . .Dick and Cutie
. . . . . .Lucile Pollock
. . . . ."jack" Frost
just David" ..................... Dave Cleland
. . . .Mary Morehead
. . . . .Linsenmayer
. . . . ."'Bugs" Bryant
. . . ."Bob" Forsythe
"The Girl of the Golden XVest". . .Margaret DuBois
Daddy Long Legs" .............. "johnny" Gray
"The Oregon Trail" .........
. . . .Maurice Grimes
Kidnapped" .................... Ralph Graham
A CHEMICAL .ROMANCE
Said Atom unto Molly Cule
"XV'ill you unite wi
And Molly Cule did
- "There's no atiinity.
th me P"
Stranger C stopping at farm housej "Is your father at
home, my boy ?" .
Youngster: "Yes sirg he's down there feeding the hogs.
You can tell pa. cause he's got a hat on."
A cucumber never does its best fighting until after it is
He who Mrs. to get a kiss
Has Mr. thing he shouldn't Miss
liergy tat basket ball gamej 'That guard will soon be our
Mary: "Oh do you think so?
Louis of France
Jack Lowery Q
The Music Makers "
The Athlete "
The VVhole Cheese
I The B. and M. Staff
The Debate Squad
The Vtfhole Wo1'lcs
The College VVidow
The Lady Fusser
Don't sigh he said
For we will wed
Wlieii I shall graduate
But my, oh my,
-She made reply
That's so indefinite.
L'Elat C'est Moi
"Over live thousand elephants a year go to make our piano
keys," observed the star boarder who worked for a piano house.
"Land sakes !" exclaimed the landlady, "aint it wonder-
ful what some animals can be trained to do ?"
Both in the parlor snug they sat
But how the two behaved.
One could not tell,-it was dark-
Had it not been for the remark
"Oh Bumps, you must get shaved."
Cut Chapel ..........................
Weiit to Restaurant fPalacej ...... . . . 83
lVVent to Noble's ............ 3 .. 84
Missed Y. M. ..... .. . 29
Flunked in Bible ..... . .. 34
Starred in Bible ........ . 2
I-lad dates ........... ..... I 23
Borrowed money . . . . . . I3
Took a bath ................. . 25
Missed S. S. ................... . . . 31
Oh, how did the Diamond dye? ,
Fergy Cspeaking of relationsj "I am almost
Mary." It certainly looks. like it.
CVC-91 ,AA. :5P5?"T'
H.gg,4g5ai1,zg 'Qf "h w
Oh, here are those terrible bugaboos,
The final exams once more!
You cannot escape from their clutches
'Till your college days are o'er.
You study and study and study
You can do naught but cram,
And then, with fear and trembling
You come to your first exam.
"Oh! why did I study what l did F"
You ask yourself in vain,
"If I hadn't studied so late last night
These questions might be plain."
Take this from an upper classman
Who's learned from experience dear,
That it never pays to learn in a night
VV hat others can't learn in a year.
Homer Steele :L "I have one Senior study. Oh no, I mean
one Senior steady."
Jimmy Mac: "Did you see the Stratford-on-Avon play-
Dave VV: "Yes, I saw them play "Louis, the Cross Eye."
Jimmie Mac: "Louis, the what ?"
Dave W: "I-Iere'si the program, you can see for yourself "
QThis is what jimmy saw-Louis XID
Elsie D: CLooking at the picture "The Skin You Love
To Touch"j "That isn't so, for I tried it once and it did not
work at all."
Now I lay me down to sleep
In my little bunk',
I hope I die before I wake
And thus escape a Hunk.
Rusty: "Say, Butch, give me your hand, I want to read
Butch: Qlooking up from his Ethicsl "VVell, being it is
you, I will: but remember it is already incorporated in a hold-
"Mose" Morehead: Say, you s-hould have seen my gen-
erosity in Buckhannon. VVhy I even tipped the scales." ,
E fm '
" , if 4' Yfr' ' ,f
V3 '- A I 1 1
Information, speculation: Flucuation, ruination.
Dissipation, degration 3 reformation or starvation.
Application, situation: occupation, restoration.
Concentration, enervation, nerve prostration., A vacation,
Destination. country station. Nice location, recreation.
Exploration, observation: fascination-a Hirtation.
Trepidation, hesitation, conversation, stimulation:
Invitation, acclamation, sequestration, cold libation.
Stimulation, animation: inspiration, new potation.
Demonstration, agitation, circulation, exclamation! '
Declaration, acceptation. osculation, sweet sensation.
Exultation, preparations combinations, new relation.
THAT OLD PORCH SWING
Of all the seats where men do sit
I dearly love the swing
For there some maidens like to spend
The balmy days of spring.
'Midst bushes thick and lilacs sweet
And not a thing to harm
'Neath an aged oak that stretches out
His kind protecting arm.
There seated 'mong the dewy flowers
I throw aside my cares
And almost seem in my delight
To breathe celestial airs.
The earth beneath fair echoes send
To starry realms above
VVhicl1 backward throbbing do return
With messages of love. '
So you can see why I prefer
The swing above all others.
There's something here that can deter
The chaperon and mothers.
Glass: "Wl1ere's Margaret?
Crackers: "Do you want her?"
Glass: "I guess it wouldn't do me much good if I didf,
Pop Greer Csitting down beside Lucile on Nairn's porch
quotes a revised T ennysonj
"In the swing a young man's fancy lightly turns to thots
of love." i
UVVHY I CAME TO MUSKINGUM
Grace Acheson-To ask questions.
Margaret Dubois-To be near Maurice.
Mary Davis-To become acquainted with Psalms CSan1sl
Glass-To become civilized.
Lois Ferguson--To bocome a sage.
Miss Mary Stone-To play basket ball.
Mary Caldwell+'I'o specialize in Elocution.
.Ianey Trace-To sing Italian Gpera.
Lucile Cosby-To superintend all class decorations.
Hugh McCauley-To become a sport.
Robert Gibson-To be a star.
Gretchen Shaw-To put in my time.
.lane Carlyle-To have a peck of fun.
Gertrude Taylor--To get fat.
Jimmy McIlvaine-To win the President's daughter.
Margaret Alley-To talk about my man.
Lawrence Ferguson-To call myself a married man.
"Rusty,' McCall-To be a joke.
Fred Ervin--to grow thin. W
Lois Boyd-To give advice.
Irene Forsythe-To look after brother.
Fred Patterson-To rest in ease.
Dr. Good-To be good.
Geneva Montgomery-To shine.
"Slats" McMains-To smash hearts.
Leila Knipe-To make a hit.
Hugh Liggett-To exercise my tongue.
Ralph Graham--To become sensible.
Mac Kelso-To make new friends and forget C Pj the old.
"Cotton" Mather-To take chemistry and compound a
Helen Sturgeon-To take beauty culture.
Sam Carnes-To cut classes.
Emmett Forsythe-To break rules.
Laura W'right-To plan mischief.
Stranger: fnoticing several healthy representatives of
Muskingurnj "Do people die often here P"
"Red'i Miller: "No, only once."
THIS IS NO BOXING MATCH
"Chuck" johnson had just received a letter from a cer-
tain friend in Cedarville. Someone mentioned the fact that
the friend in Cedarville and "Chuck" had lock box numbers
that were identical: but "Chuck" spoke up and said, "No, th1S
is no boxing match." .
ECHOES FROM THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
"When I Get You Alone To-Night-McCauley to Eliza-
beth .-Xikin. '
"Good-bye, Everybody"-Class of ,I7.
"I-Ie's just Like His Father Was Before Him"-Don Mc-
Clenahan. , -
"You Are The Ideal of My Dreams"-"Bumps" to Lois.
"My Rose From The Garden of Girls"-Don lVIcIlvane
to Pearl Rice.
"The XVorld's All Wrong Again"-Gertrude Taylor.
"I Can't Find a Girl Like You"-"Red" Hutchman to
"It's Nice To Get Up in The Morning"-Geneva Mont-
Carry Me Back to Old Virginny"-Roy McGeary.
"Bachelor Days"-Dick I-Iart. -
Underneath the Stars"-I-Iarold Martin and Betty Wil-
Im a Lonesome Melody"-Dick Nesbit.
"just A-wearying for You"--"Chuck" Johnson.
I I-Iear You Calling Me."-"Butch" Hastings mi-
MODERN TENNYSON CLASS
Student Creadingj "In the Spring, a young man's fancy
lightly turns to thots of love."
Prof.-Baldwin: "Yes that's the way-you perhaps all
know about that. They say that people who live in glass hous-
es should not throw stones: therefore, 'let him that is with-
out sin among you cast the first stone.' I'm afraid in this case
I'll have a grand time slinging stones around in this class."
Grice: "But Professor, let me quote you anotheriverse
from the Bible- 'let him that thinketh he standeth take heed
lest he fall., "
"Bob" Forsythe fcalling on one of the new studentsj re-
marked : "One girl got so homesick here that she Went crazy."
Lucile Pollock: UW ell I often wondered what was wrong
with you, now I know, you're homesick." C For whom.j
Said Corpy to charming young jimmy
I'll take everyone that you gimme
So James went to work
He never did shirk
And now very happy is jimmy
VVarren Ferguson: I ,woke up last night with the feel-
mg that my gold watch was gone. 'llhe' feeling was so strong
got up to look."
Gene Collins: "Well, was it gone?
XVarren: "No, but it was going."
Lois K. I and Lois K. II
Are the finest girls in town:
And R. G. I and R. G. II
Two boys of great renown.
Wfhen Lois K. I has R. G. I
'llhey're happy as can he:
And Lois K. II has R. G. II
Their life runs merrily.
But if Lois K. I and R. G. II
Got mixed up by mistake
And Lois K. II got R. G. I
Wfhat trouble that would make.
MOTTO-Bore! Bore !
OBJ1ic'r-Tlie other Cover. 1
Ground Breaker ................... Auger Dixon
Glow XVorni ..... .... ' llungsten Carnes
Tape XVorni .... .... .... S l atz McMains
XVriggler . . . ............. .... C Dozey Gryce
Snail Ervin ..................... Turtle johnson
Crab Linsennia fer
Morro-Votes, or race suicide.
Soap Box 'Bearer ....... ............ L eila Knipe
Peace Maker .......... . . . Irene Forsythe
Brick Thrower ......... .... A lice Teener
Mail Cmalej Destroyer ........... Elizabeth Aikin
Guardian of Cosmetics ............... Mary Davis
Anna Laing Laura Xvriglit
Mary White Lois Boyd
Athlete ............................... Gibson
Spanish Athlete .... .... 1 iorsythe
Sleeper ......... ..... A llen
Student ....... . . . Carnes
Vroinisiiig . . . . . . Ferguson
Ornriest . . . ...... McNeal
Noisest .... . . . Mary Kerr
Grouch ...... .... 1 Xnna Laing
Best Natured . . . . . . Gretchen Shaw
XVittiest ....... .......... M ather
Card Shark ...................... Mary Martin
Socialist . . .P .................. "Peanuts" Martin
Fusser .......... Honors divided between a number
Bluffer .......................... Dave Wilson
Pool Player ..... ..... D ave Cleland
Reporter .......... ....... I anet Wilsoii
Basket Ball Team ..... .... T HE JUNIORS
I-Sat.-New Muscoljuan Staff picks up the reins cast aside by the IQI7
editors-. Some April Fools went in swimming.
2- e'Sab.-Peach of a day for strolling' il' it is Sabbath.
3-Mon.-"Doc" Morrow celebrates his birthday. .-Xsk l1im how he liked
-,L-'l'ues.-'Ilhe Manse was the scene ol' great festivity. Doc was at home
to the Senior Class.
5-XVed.--Y. M. and Y. W. Cabinets were installed. 'l'he IQIS Muscoljuan
Board ll2lS its first meeting.
6--'llhurs.-'llhe liirst Church entertains the College Students.
7-sliri.--Everybimdy????? out to Society.
3-Sat.--Last number of Lecture Course. The Metropolitan Quartet. Big
freight w1'eek at Cassels--no Muskingumites aboard.
9--Sab.-Prexy preaches only an honr and live minutes at the monthly
lOe eMon.-Mrs. Stewart starts her liight XYeeks Club. Gibby calls up at
ten o'clock for date with Lucile.
I1-'llues.-Glee Club has best concert ever. Did you see whom-- -----
12+VViGCl.--DZIVC XVilson elected assistant lXlanag'er of basket ball. New
Y. M. Cabinet has banquet at lfort Davis.
I3-'I'hurs.-Girls open Gym Lesson. Yes, the boys were admitted!!! lrvin
Aeheson called home because ol the illness of his sister.
14e slfri.-Glee Club leaves for l'ittsburg'. Rain! Rain! Rain! lfverybodv
havin' sittin's. Rudge's trunk moved to Laxv's. I
I5-Sat.-listl1er and Martha celebrate their birthdays with afternoon tea.
I6---Saly,-Lovely day, Lots of spring bonnets out to church.
17-Mon.-Fort Morrison entertain at the hotel. Everybody has line time.
F8--Tues.--Girl's Debate teams lose to O. U. at home and win from Denison
at Granville. liill Martin has an attack ol' appendicitis.
19-XVed.-Vacation begins. Students scattered all over the world.
L , .
20-2.4-Vacation marred by the news of Bill lVliartin's death.
24+MOll.-,ll1'llll1S filled with Muskingumites returning.
25-Tues.-Bill Martin's funeral.
-Mon.-All li. B. fellows have extended dates before the trip 6XCel9
-VVed.-Everybody back and the old college buildings ring with merry
"Hello's" and "How do you do's."
-Thurs.-If you think it is fun to keep a calendar just try it.
-Fri.-Society night. Same old thing. Some cut society and take a walk-
-Sat.-First baseball game of season-Captitol 6-Muskingum 2.
-Sab.-Dr. Nairn preaches at the First Church but Esther forgets tO Z0
and has a date.
-Mon.-It was a blue one.
-Tues.--Fort Davis has a formal meal.
-Wed.-Y. M. and Y. W. Muscoljuan Staff meeting, junior Play Pfac'
tice, May Day Practice, etc. that's all.
-Thurs.--Violin Festival. Better than ever.
-Fri.--Inter-society contest. Philos win 2-I.
-Tues.-Freshmen give their first banquet to the juniors. DCCOl'3tlO11S
were very unique, a baseball effect being carried out.
-NVed.--Y. M. and Y. XV., etc. Haley slept in the Banquet hall to guard
-Thurs.-Soph.-Senior banquet. May "Flowers" were in full bloom
around the artificial fountain. Muskingum puts one over on Betlw-ily
-Fri.-Philos celebrate their contest victory with a picnic up the hollow.
-Sat.-Movies are the only attraction. Cinderella makes her appeiarallfe-
-Sab.--MOTHER'S DAY. Doc Mont. preached a Hne sermon to 3
large audience. liverv one writes a letter home.
-Mon.-Y. W. C. A. Play, "Missionary Pageant" was good, but "HOW
the story Grew" was the best ever. Big Anne was a scream.
-Tues.-Senior Academy banquet. Baseball game with "Chinks" is Call'
celled because of rain. 'Dick and Cutey go strolling.
-Wed.-Senior Y. WH night. Dick Johnson wins VVeaver Dec. contCSfi
-Tliurs.--Girl's Glee Club gives entertainment. "R, G." in a wondefflf
slieech challenges the Faculty to Z1 game of baseball with the Y. M. Cabl'
-Fri.-M-uskingum wallops XVittenberg I4-O. johnny Gray tells Galt
that he should spell his name without the "t",
-Sat.-"Dave and "Chuck" take' Capital over in tennis match. Miss Sl121'P
and Baldwin chaperone the Sphinx picnic. .
-Sab.-Volunteers have their meeting up the hollow. Seniors study for
Theism exam. t
Jimmie and he has play practice,-poor Geneva.
-Tues.-"Wee" makes home run in first game on the trip with Betl'19.11Y'
Twelve innings, 3-3. Some game.
-Wed.-Violin recital by Miss Ferral. Faculty defeats the Y. M. Cflbl'
I I f SY:-msfby
r 1 'safaxil
V,,,- . -Wann
25--Thurs.-Guy Dexvrose tlroxvnecl in College lalce.
26-Iiri.--lloorayl Last class of year.
27-Sat.---May Day. Rachel 'llarbox was May Queen.
:N--Sala.--.Xeacleinv baeealatneate sermon. Whv floesn't it rain? We haven't
hacl any for ttvio hours. i
29.-Nlon.--liverybotly busy with exams.
30--Tues.-Conservatory recital. Cram! Crain! Crain!
31--Wecl.'f,Xxv ful thuncler shoxver.
l1'iilllll'S.--A-Ulf anml Mrs. Mont. give reeeption to Senior Class. Prof. MC-
llonalfl leaves to get his lJoetor's clegree at Michigan.
2-F1'i.-lsligli School Comnieneenient. 'l'hey give the play "Queen lfstherf'
3-Sat.--Literary society cliplomgt night. "Doe" niorroxv brings his niaelune
4-Sab.-Sermon to Christian associations flelivererl by Dr. XY. IQ. Wilson.
Dr. Montgomery preaches baccalaureate sermon.
5-Mon.--Closing Chapel Service. "The Klan front lIonie" given by tl1C
juniors the best play ever seen here.
6-'l'ues.-Rain prevents the Reserves lroin playing baseball so they play
basketball. Claribel l'hillips anil lletty Wolfe give their grafluatiou re-
eital. lkeicl .lohnson xvins liroxvn Oratorieal Contest.
7-XVerl.-',fXltunni Luncheon the best ever. Varsity beats the olrl timers
-l.-3. Choral Society gives lflijah.
8-'1lhurs.-Ciinuneneenient Day. Largest Class that has ever gone forth.
Rain spoils baseball gaine with Otterbein. College Sing helcl in .'Xumlitol'-
K-Fl'l.-rxlllllllll Staff mienie heltl at Klart uarfl's Mills. Smhinx entertain
1 1 43 u 4
at their house. lzveryboily going hoine. S long till next fall.
Our CQ-.soTl'efl"on iis Sonwmmebariip
-..,........,,.....-, .-.....h.... . . ,,,....., ww..
h SEPTEMBER A
Mon.-The Y. M. and Y. VV. Committee are kept busy taking care Of
new students. Everybody is glad to see everyone else.
Tues.-Registration Day. First Chapel service. Dr. tells the Freshmen
that "What they are to he they are now becoming." Big pep meeting 111
20-VVed.-Old students stroll in the A. M-. Freshmen study for p. 111-
classes. .loint V. M. and Y. XV. meeting.
Thurs.-All classes meet and organize for the year. Lawrence Fergu-
son elected Junior President.
-Fri.-Martha Aikin arranges dates for a goodly number of Freshmen
after Litrary Society.
-Sat.-Girls spring something new CFD and entertain the new girls at 21
"Pink Tea." Y. M. has 'stag' do up the hollow. The weiners were H116
and so were the talks.
-Sah.-Everyone begins the new year right. Dr. Mont. preaches in the
evening and the old students are shocked when he stops at 3 5 minutes.
25-Nl'Ol1.-FlI'St Muscoljuan Staff meeting of the year. Debate Associa-
-'llues.--Homer Lowry gets a bone broken in his face at football practice.
Freshmen have pep meeting for the 'big day.'
--VVed.-Ervin and Mitchell get up at 2 :3o a. m. to practice the tug-of-wali
All classes have pep meetings before 'Scrap Day.,
'l'hurs.--The biggest day Concord has ever seen. Sophs win the flag'
rush and Tug of war. Horse Show. Auto Parade. Fireworks.
-Fri.--Footballers leave for battlefront at Buckhannon. Seniors enter-
tain the victorious Sophomores.
30-Sat.-Muskingum comes out on the wrong end of a 40-0 score with W-
Va. XVesleyan. Movies.
Sab.-Rally Day at all the Churches. -
-Mon,-The football team is welcomed home. Chapel seats assigned-
Dick .lohnson chosen as College Orator.
--Tues.-Rev. "XVhoop" Pollock speaks at chapel. Nothing doing in the
evening so every one catches up with sleep.
4-XVed.--Girls show their pep by coming down to football practice.
-Thurs.--The Dean of Women gave the young women a "heart to heart
QFD talk. .lunior-Freshmen "Do."
-Fri.-Society nite. Big Mass Meeting with mock football game. Baugll-
man presents team with blanket.
-Sat.-l-leidelberg defeats us in the first home game of the season 21-O-
--Sab.-A day of rest.
-Mon.--A decided change in the weather. Kuhnie comes to staff meet-
-Tues.-Another "Sod-busterf' All the notables were at the national
convention, including Senator Smoots and his wives.
-Wed.-Big Y. M. membership campaign launched. Y. VV. initiation
service, one hundred girls taken in.
-Thurs.--Ethics exam-Nuf ced.
I3-Fri.-"Beauty woman" visits town and all the girls are changed intO
raving beauties. Football team leaves for Parkersburg. Convention af
I4-Sat.-Y. WY Day-all old girls call on the new girls. First number Of
the lecture course. Marshall I9-Muskingum o. i
I5--Sab.-Rainy day. joint meeting of Y. P. C. U. at first Church. L1gl1t5
go out at inopportune time and many fellows were heard to exclaim, Of
1 wanted to get a date to-night." .
I6-Mon.-Dave Cleland tells preps to be sure to wear coats and dresses f0l
their picture. Keystone picture taken.
17.-Tues. Sophs win the Scrap Day football game 6-o. Party at the F. A-
D. I-louse. Forts- Davis and Thompson have a 'disjointed' formal meal-
I8-XYed.--Mr. Johnson. Sec. of Newark Y. M. C. A, speaks at Y. M. Fat
IQ-Tl1l1FS.-Dl'. Kelsey gives fine talk in chapel. Oldest living AlumnuS
present at exercises. john Stoner released from Editorial duties.
20-Fri.-Fool's Mansion boys have a chicken roast.
21-Sat.--Football team journeys to Bethany and loses to the tune of 2647-
22-Sab.--Doc preaches His usual fine sermon. New choir makes its HP'
23-Mon.-Had fine bunch of pep spilled in chapel. Dave Cleland electefl
Editor of Muscoljuan. ,
24-Tues.-The singing of the Muskingum Hymn before chapel begllls'
Miss Sharp's S. S. Class entertained "backwards,"
25--XVCCl.-l:l'CSlllllCIl meeting of Y. M. Mrs. McClure speaks at Y. 'lv-
26-Thurs.-The most dignified occasion of the year. Faculty enterta111S-
27-Fri.--Everyone is excited because of the Hiram game. Big Mass meet-
28--Sat.-The most exciting game ever played in New Concord. A touch'
down made after dark beats us I9-I4. Scrubs win from Barnesville 2713
29-Sab.-Gospel 'Team at Morganville. Volunteers have open meeting. Dill
some one say that Prof. Stewart's Ford would not run on Sabbath?
30-Mon.--Prof. Coleman entertains the R. P. Choir. I
31--Tues.-Special train to Cambridge to attend Hollowe'en Celebration.
I-lVed.-Mr. Foshier. a business man of Omaha, Neb. spoke to joint meet-
ing of Y. M. and Y. XV. , 4
2-Thurs.-The team is getting in shape to play XY. cv J. Coach forbids
players to have dates.
3-Fri.-Team leaves for XV. K bl. Big crowd sees them off. Many leave
for thel game in Fords, Automobiles and on foot.
4-Sat.-Great disappointment. Game canceled because of the death of
Dr. Moffat, president emeritus of W. 8z J. Team comes home O11 103'
Lecture course in evening. b
5--Sab.-Rain! Rain! Rain! Everybody homesick.
6-Mon.-Stragglers come home from XV. Sz J. Game which never was. V.
7--Tues.-Election Day! XVill it be Wfilson or Hughes? Prexy g?-VC 'lb
quite a fright but soon recovers.
8-Vtfed.-T-Iurrah for NVilson! Freshman Y. W. Meeting.
9-Thurs.--Mrs. Finley's S. S. Class has social at Nairns. Ethics exam-
Io-Fri.-The strong Otterbein team hands us 21-o score.
.fl 5-..............--.... ..
II-Sat.--Many Muskingumites see O. S. U. beat Indiana. li. A. D. Fresh-
men slip one over on the old girls.
l I2-Silll.-lJl'. Mont. preaches in afternoon on l'rayer. Beginning of the
week of Prayer.
I3-Mon.--Nothing doing. '
I4-TIICS.--lJl'. speaks in chapel before taking a two weeks trip east. :Xrt
l Exhibit begins.
I5-XVed.--Dr. Kelsey presents "'l'he Ministry" as a Life work to the Y. M.
'. . . .. ., il ' . . 1. . 1 . . ..
Gnls have candy sale. No lights. l iof Good postpones exam.
I6-Thurs.-New Concord light plant has monthly breakdown.
I7-Fri.-Big mass meeting. Girls put on stunt. Muskingum cleans up on
CProf.j Baldwin-XVallace tjulial Sphinx Club have dinner party.
I8-Sat.-Hooray! XfVe won from Baldwin-Wallace 30-o. "Hutch" Hast-
ings got his collar bone broken.
I9-Sab.-Mrs. Finley spoke at the First Church.
20-Mon.--:X very quiet and uneventful day at M. C.
21-TIIGS.--SZ1lJlDIIfl'l School Convention in the Auditorium. Freshmen at-
tend to take notes for lfnglish. Mac McLain pays election bet.
MACK Rol,1,s Plf,fXNU'l' i
22-XVCil.-blll XVhitney in "'l'he Fortune Hunter" was line inpersonator.
23--'lllll1l'S.-'blllllllll'-Fl'CSlllll2ll1 Banquet. Good toasts-Fine Hosts-Lots of
2.4-FI'l.-TCZLIII left for XVooster. Big blizzard. Q
25-Sat.-Wooster smothers us under 47-o score. Girls busy making their
Y. XV. S.
26-Sillb.--,X beautiful day for rests.
27-Mon.-My, how it rains. Lucile and "Pop" rent the Old Chapel.
28-,1iLl6S.-SCl1lOl'S give their annual "Free Lunch" to the Sophs. Varsity
has last practice ot season.
29-lfVCCl.--DF. brings good news from the liast. S250,000 promised if we
raise like amount.
l 30--'Fhanlcsgiying-We won the last game of the season from XVittenberg.
7-3. Lots of eats, parties, etc. .Page 201,
A ' ""' ---- ---- ..-... .....-,,..
'14 :M ,.. r
it M . -tgf:"'-',.'l:gN 1.
.Y . A
. . ,. .- 'Q ti' Xa A ,,,,,,,,,,.'-f""
- -- f---'- A--- -0--' t5ff?i4gQ,Jg,2.f..iri1v' " " ' """"""t MM .
I-Fri.--S Jecial Thanks 'ivmo' Service m Cha mel. Drs. Grimes and Nalrll
Sat.-Misses Caldwell and Sharp announce Grace Montgomery's WVCCl'
cling. Debaters work in Columbus. 'Mac' McLain's girl comes ovel'
from Cambridge for the Movies.
'--Sab.-Coleman preaches on "1-lell." Quartet sings "Tell Mother V11
4-lvlon.-Dr. Raitt preaches first of the week's evangelistic services. Coaflll
Felton resigns to take up work in the business worlcl.
-Tues.-Goocl crowd out for the meeting. Basketball practice begins.
-X'Vecl.-Meetings are in full sway.
7-'.l'hurs.-Many are having private conference with Dr. Raitt.
8-Fri.--No literary but everyone comes to the special meeting which prov-
es to be an experience meeting. Many make new clecisions.
9-Sat.-Men's meeting in the banquet Hall. Goocl eats, good talks. g'O0fl
fellowship. Many girls robbecl of clates.
-Sab.-Last clay of Evangelistic Services. Special Services for girls in the
-Mon.-Big erowcl goes to train to see Dr. Raitt off. Train was late so we
hacl no Chapel.
I2-Tues.-"Real" I-lutchman's sister came to visit Theora. Party for her
-Wfecl.--XVreck on the B. and G. prevented Earle Lewis from speaking'
in Y. M.
Thurs.-"Secret Service" was the play given by the Seniors. Everyone
iillecl their part to perfection. The Seniors have set a high standarcl fol'
plays at Muskingum.
202, SENIOR PLAY CAST
-- --1-:M Am.. - - E--Aff
,-,......... . .,.
uv t I Nt.
4, ',,f lt .'. '23,
Fri.--'lllie night trains were well lilled with students going' home for
'lllie Holidays. lt sure is some cold.
Sat.-'Twas the Hrst day of vacation,
And all through the town
Not a creature was stirring.
U don't know how lonesome Concord can he.
Sonic ioll-as still sticking round.
Kind of nice to have a vacation.
lee on the lake is line.
Gertrude cracks the ice on the lake.
Union services at Second Church.
Concord still on the map.
- Layton comes lmaelc lo help dehaters.
Leftovers have party at Martin's.
- Eats galore at the Second Church.
- Good people all go to ehnreh.
1 Mon.-Everylmorly returns. llappy New Year!
l Or making a sound.
l I7 Sab.--Might he warmer.
25 Nlerry Christmas.
27- O, ye happy bride,
Nothing doing. '
-Tues.-Everyone back ready to begin new year. Board meets, big mass
meeting in Chapel. S5oo,oOo campaign launched.
VVed.--Dr. McClenahan spoke in Chapel. Announcement made concern
ing the Half Million.
Thurs.-Varsity beats the Town team in practice game 68-24. EthiCS
-Fri.-Literary Societies-mllo cut, or not to cut," that is the question.
-Sat.-Debaters are still grinding away. Movies!
-Sab.--"Pussyl' has the Scarlet Fever.
-Mon.--Muskingum beaten for the first time in five years on her home
floor. W1 Va. Wfesleyan 45-Muskingum 23.
Tues.-The "Quarantines" were at the window to watch the passers by.
jimmy Mac bemoaus the fact that he can't have any more dates for
--VVed.-Dick is sick but the telephone line to the Manse is still in opera-
tion. XVatch the germs Dickie.
-Thurs.-Formal meal at Fort Davis. Dick Nield finally gets a girl-
Cabinet challenges Faculty to a basketball game.
Fri .-Johnny Gray came back as strong as ever. Philos have open meet-
ing: debate question is "Resolved. that every fellow should have at least
one date a week." '
Sat.--lX'largaret Vessels entertains for a friend from O. S. U. Sled loads
go to Cambridge. t
Sab.-Snow! Snow! Almost snowbound, but nearly everyone gets out
--Mon.-Faculty-Y. M. Game. Cabinet wins IQ-I5. Faculty LacliCS
attend in a body.
-Tues.-Labor Broblems Class visits Zanesville. Basketball 'Team playS
Geneva at Beaver Falls and lost 35-21. Dick goes home.
--XVed.--Prof. Lowery takes his School Observation Class to Cambridge
and some of them observe Movies in the p. m. VVe win from CorepoliS
40-39 in au extra period game.
--Thurs.--Lost to Lawrenceville Y. M. 38-33. Big Blizzard. Paths fill-
ed. Lots of people have grip. '
-Thurs.--Societies well attended UD Sleighing parties to Cambridge
Duquesne U. 55--Mi. C. 39.
-Sat.-Team returns from Eastern trip. Dave bringsia "dead soldierl'
home in his hand bag. Philo debate seems to have had some effect.
Sab.-R-A-I-N. - i
-Mon.-Lake is in fine condition. 'Lots of beginners out. Debaters are
not allowed any of this exercise.
All persons are prohibited from entering- or
leaving this house without the writtdn permis-
sion of the Board of Health. Penalty S100.00.
Bbard of Health
CThis is a cut of the original reason why Jimmy Mac didn't have a date for two months!
, Y . . . '
23,--'lillCS.LCj Neil comes to us from l'orto Rico. ll elcome. Skating' con-
tinues to be fine. Profs. patronize the Lake. Generve taken down with
. T, ,.
'Lt-Wed.-Report 0 littsburg 'lirip is made in Chapel. Good Christian
X'-'l'hurs.--llrof. Mcllonald announces a 310,000 gift from a woman in
Reynoldsburg. 'lihe eve of exams. 'l'he midnight oil burns low.
26-liri.-The fateful week begins. l'rof. Good scares everybody with his
Hible liixams. Rl. C. 51--Cedarville 40.
-Sat.--"Red" lsliutchman sends telegram to 'liheora and she answers
n 3 V
"Yes lVhat does this mean, Red? Prof. Johnson upholds Layton s
'rep' in Elocution.
28-Sith.--R2'ttVillZl.ll a dreary day.
29-Mon.-liveryone gets up early to study for exams.
-'.l'ues.-Swell day. Some break away from cramming long' enough to
get a little sunshine into their lives.
3r-XVed.-Prof. McDonald keeps liconomics students busy till supper time.
Rain l Rain l
I-'l'hurs.-Xlany finish exams. and leave for home. New students begin to
come i n. .
-Fri.-lixams end. Volunteer Convention begins. "'llissaphernes" Lay-
ton comes t0 give the debate teams a two weeks vacation before the final
a-Sat.-Registration and paying' of Tuition.
4-Sab.-Griffith, the evangelist, preaches fine sermon at the liirst Church.
Volunteer Convention ends.
-Mon.-lX"lr. Luton of Chicago gives fine concert under auspices of the
Y. NV. C. .X, Some debaters get their first experience in neglecting' their
, , , . . . . .
6--I ues.-Skating is fine. luveryone forgets to study.
7-XVed.-XVC are all glad to see 'lflaley Melone back in school.
8--Thurs.-Prof. Layton leaves for Michigan. Debaters relieved. Griffitll
preaches Mother's Day Sermon. Chinaman gave us a fine lecture. '
9-Fl'l.-'-SUITE Oratorical Contest. Dick Johnson represents us. 13111105
have tryouts for debate.
to-Sat.-Varsity swamps Kent Normal 68-13.
1 1-Sab.---Gritiith preaches linal sermon in soul winning campaign.
I2-Mon.-The debators perform before the l-ligh School kids in Cambridge-
Basket ball team leaves for wilds of West Virginia.
l3-'lil16S.--Ai:Fll'l'l1ZltlVC leaves for XVittenburg. Davis- and Elkins 65--M-
1.1,-X'VCll.--NC,Q'Zl.flV6 team won at home from Otterbein. .Miirinative lost at
XVittenberg. W. Va. Wesleyan hands us the second defeat of the sca-
son. Score 54-36.
I5--'Phurs.-Freshman party at Martins West Virginia U. gets the best
of us inthe third game of the trip-72-26.
l6-Fl'i.-iVi'l1SlClllg1.1l'l'l 3-Hiram 9. While The Aff. won, the Negative l0Sf
at Heidelberg. XVe down Fairmont Normal School 53-45.
17-Silt.--Stragglers come home. Great day for strollers. Mrs. Milligan
gives lecture on South America.
lg-SZID.--il.Tl1l0l1 services at Second Church. Choir and Orchestra of FiffY-
TQ-lVl0l1.+BC still sad heart and cease repining.
Behind some cloud the sun's still shining.
20-Tues.-Y. NV. challenges the Faculty to a basketball game.
2I-lVed.-Dr. Lambie gives illustrated lecture on the Sudan to joint meet-
ing of Y. M. and Y. XV.
22--,Pl1lll'S.--XVC celebrate XVashington's Birthday by having no classes.
Girl's Glee Club sings at Cambridge. Peach of a day for walking 211111
23-Fld.-Hlqlflu Study exam. XV. Va. U. 35-M-. C. 26. Cumberland beat
the Academy team. Miss Sharp accepts the challenge of the Cabinet glfls-
2 --Sat.-S mhinx have their annual banr uet. Party at Staff T-louse.
1 I 1. 1 6
25--Sab.-Gibbv trvs to convert some of the Norwich saints.
26-NlOl'I.--Sllf:fl'Z1g'CtiIC speech at Chapel. Suffrage league organized. Leila
Knipe is president. Hard Luck. Heidge.
27"rPllCS.-Cl'lOl'E1l society gave "The Bohemian Girl." The music was 5110
but the crowd was not as large as it should have been.
28-XVed.-Muskingum got sweet revenge when we defeated Geneva 42'3I'
I-'lihurs.--Rig Campaign among the students begins. Muskingum Faculty
ladies defeat the Y. XV. Cabinet in closely contested game 9-I.
Varsity won from Cedarville at Cedarville 36-26. '
2-Fri.--Lots of excitement at Chapel. Buicks in the lead. -St. Ma1'YS
defeats us in the last game of the season 33-18. Y. XV. Cabinet spread
at Forsythe's for Miss Lichty.
3-Sat.---Basketball team returns after final game of the season. Chuck
and Rusty remain over Sabbath. "'l'here's a reason."
4--Sab.-Memorial service for jimmy Boggs.
5-Mon.-Calendar Editors have a date. The results of the Auto Race WCW
announced in Chapel. The Buick crossed the final wire first. Total
amount raised SB1o,37o.
Tues.-Pen for monev raisinfr still continues. New buildin soon.
I ta u u
"Chuck" ohnson frets another letter from the fair one at Cedarville.
Wed.-ls-abel lflliott was here to speak in Y. W. while Dean Vivian of
O. S. U. spoke in Y. M. Election of oliicers in both associations.
Tliurs.-.Xttorney Rosemond of Cambridge spoke in Chapel. New Con-
cord people decided to share in the Half Million Fund. 1
liri.--Slumber party at Auditorium. Man from O. S. Ll. gives illus-
trated lecture on "Landscape Garcleningy-Bugs Bryant's hobby. Gibby
and Gillespie attend Y. M. Conference at Otterbein.
Sat.-Letterwriting' Day at llfluskingum in behalf of our Half Million.
Half of the 'stern' sex of the student body take their private cars for
Cambridge. Peach of a spring' day.
Sab.-R. D. Kyle. Sec. of the Board of Education. gives very interest-
ing address at union service in the Auditorium.
Mon.-"Bob" Jones came over from Zanesville to convert some of New
Concord's sinners. Town people make the announcement that they will
Tues.-Money still pouring in. Class basketball games. juniors win
from Seniors 24-13. Soplis. to out the Fresh. 21-20.
lVed.-Mrs. T-losmer spoke in Y. XV. on "Teaching as a Vocation."
Dr. Mitchell presents "The Medical Profession" as a Life Work in Y. M.
'llhurs.-Muscoljnan goes to press. Farewell kind readers. Thank you.
h Qu !
.,....,.,4..........,.-.......... ,, ..-. ........,. -:,g..-... ..-..,.. Y, -.,. .......,......-.. m.....-----
yi BURGLAR often misses
the most important things
NWI Us k . . . .
in his burglarizmg because
J he doesn't look far enough.
Lots of people would find things near
at hand if they would only look a little
bit farther for them. You, while per-
using this part of The MuscoUuan, are
surrounded with all kinds of valuable
information on many important sub
jects. The advertisements in this
issue present many near at hand op-
portunities. Burglarize your way into
them. You will find it easy going and
the haul worth while.
The Ad. Man
D R- L- F - L 0 N G Old Trails Restaurnnt
Eye, Ear, Nose James Shaw, Prop.
and Throat, and HOME COOKING
F1 t t In g Glasses The bestfplace to eat
l I4 N. 6th St., Zanesville, Ohio
THE BEST ICE CREAM
Bell Phone 4l9 IN TOWM
Office Hours-9 A. M. to 4 P. Nl.
Other Hours by Appointment. New COIlC0l'd, Ohio
The Triple Alliance in Clothing for Men
STYLE - QUALITY - VALUE
Just Right Styles for Young Men, Clean
Made Clever Suits for Boys.
1-ll No guess worlc about them. They're right, inside ancl
out. This store's guarantee of satisfaction goes with every
v sale, and lasts till you get the full worth of your money.
A wonderful showing of Spring Shirts, Hats, Caps, Ties,
Socks and Underwear.
.l THE -w ..
T R U T H ONLY FACTS ALWAYS
,-.. BUY ... ,.,.
F R E D R. A Y M O N D
"Gina Dependable Store" 0 Cambridge, 0.
BOYER BROS W. G. SLATER
r-' FULL LINE
TRAVELING BAGS AUTOMOBILE
SUIT CASES ACCESSORIES
HARDWARE Any and All Things Electrical
Shoe Repairing a Specialty South College Street.
The For the Best
of Clothes Buying or Anything
Crystalizes M U S I CAL
in demanding that one go to
Zanesville and to the
You will get Gold Bond Stamps
with your Spring Clothes pur-
chased-a 4WD saving.
Call on or write the Big
The Munson Music Co.
Third and Main Sts., Zanesville, 0.
F UR ITURE
E. B. CASTOR
Deals' in Home Furnishings
MARBLE and GRANITE lil
QQ The Hope Co.
is my hobby Two Stokes
Cor. 9th and Wheeling Ave.
Shop on East Main Street BYESVILLE
NeweConcord, Ohio PTYOF Building-
33 "M - 32
MVES v IL n. 1299i
Are Worn, Noi Prinff-Cl
No Drugs! No Knife! No Drugs! No Knife!
We Adjust Structure to
C, M Restore Function.
Doctor of Chirapractic W- L- BOWERS
and Mechano Therapy Qhiofs
Chronic Diseases Pioneer Chiropractor
a Specialty' 45 North 4th St., Zanesville, Ohio
BOTH PHONES o h h Hoiisglfio sbpdin' 'ntment
213 North 7th St., Zanesville, O. t er i-iliiinigric illlfghoiie iiiivv.
' . Tailored Clothes
Furnishings for Men
QI Your satisfaction is necessary to our continued growth.
consequently we pledge you every possible consideration.
'll Your best styles at our best prices.
605 Main St. Opp. Waiting Room
a -- --- - - za
lane Theological Seminary THE? BEST
A complete modern
qi theological curricu-
lum. Two courses. Elec-
tive worli leading to the
degree of B. D. Excep-
tional advantages for ad-
vanced worlc through co-
operation with the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati.
in For further informa-
tion apply to
SERVICE THAT IS
421-423 Main St.
Next to Court House
William lVlcKibbin, D. D., LL.D. ZANESVILLE, OHIO
. N Q1 il. QD '
Seem .qgauer ct Son Pm 'luring hm
Capital Stock ............... ...... S5 23,000.00
Q36W2fI01'8 Ona Qpficiclns ' surplus and undivided Protits...S3,593,29
The Gift Shop
L. Ig GRAHAM, President
R. E. SHEPHERD, Vice Pres.
S. C. WATSON, Cashier
To Keep Step in the March of Progress
Martial airs and the bugle call are suggested in the military effeCf
which is one of the exclusive features of this year's Starr Clothes. The
double and single-breasted coats have distinct gracefulness of line. The
slight flare of the skirts is a fitting touch to the timely cut of these ap-
We enjoy the enthusi m of men who are attracted to our seasonable
displays of clothes ac sories. Anything you see at this store is right
up to the minute in style. Prices for the young man who is getting a
start in life, or the man who makes his selection regardless of ost.
A. E. STARR CO.
The Home Print Shop
We give columns of space free to boost Muskingum.
We are glad to do this. We would appreciate your
WE PRHNT EVERYTHHNG
and guarantee the work to be satisfactory.
THE ENTERPRISE COMPANY
Printers and Publishers
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
Dr. J. o.CPergfS0n DR. ANDREW W.ll0YD
DENTIST . '
3135 Main St.
Q Ben phone 22l 3 Central National Bank Bldg.
lnclependent 3398 Cambridge, Ohio
gg -- W- --------.W ww- ----in---"9
3 ---- -ee--e-A ---W-zz
The Cambridge Savings Bank
cAPi'roL sTocK sno.ooo suRPt.us lc PnoFl'rs si2.ooo
f' C N
.g r a n f' 5: This B a n k does a
general Banking bus-
rn.. ,,,..M ,n.n . ,n.n I n..w..,w,,,,,
1:-.:-'::':gngg.,:wvr'1"-, ipess and solislts your
.!"j ,V thnx. 1,-'
'B Checking Accounts.
I E I Bank pays 3 per
eent interest on sav-
m"m'W""' ings accounts and 4
4'f3Ll"fH,"I,fig'9, per cent interest on
I4 i U LT ' i
Ewfe ' 'I
had In I
'f ffl I 5
il-t il lrleli
l time certificates of de-
Safety Deposit Box
in our Fire-proof Vault
will be given f re e to
parties having a Check
Account with the Bank
B. F. SHEPPARD. PRES C. C. COSGROVE. SEC.
FLKIRKPATRICK. v.Pnzs. W.B.HOOPMAN. CAsH.
W. W. STILES. Ass"r CAsH1En.
in Young Men's Clothes,
Furnishings and Hats.
We Sell STYLEPLUS Clothes 317.00
The Cambridge Clothing Company I
733 Wheeling Ave.
II' you have eye defects of any kind,
better consult a reliable optician at
once. Delays are dangerous and some-
timcs result in the total loss of sight.
OUR OPTICAL PARLORS
Our optical parlors are fully equip-
ped with all the latest mechanical de-
vices for making correct examina-
tions and our long experience enables
us to give guaranteed satisfaction.
Our optical pariors are on the ground
floor and two expert Opticians are at
your service any time during the day.
Consult us about your eyes. Exam-
Glasses if needed furnished at mod-
GUY C. F ITZ
Jeweler and Optician
We give and redeem Gold Bond
534 Main St. ZANESVILLE
DR. U. C. PURDUM
New York Dentist,
Craig Bldg. CAMBRIDGE, 0.
C. Ellis Moore
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Central National Bank Bldg.
CAMBRIDGE, Ol-IIO. M. C. '07.
J. A. YOUNG
noun and FEED
Cor. Maple and College
NEW CONCORD, - - OHIO
""' --'-------ii u
DANIEL L. RANKIN
J.E. SECREST D
. D. S. .
' Surgeon Dentlst
Central National Bank Bldg.
C b . lg tjh. 102 'East 8th St. Phone 309
am mc e, 10 , c ,
DR. J. K. YOUNG CAIN 8C CA1N
703 Wheeling Avenue Over National Woolen Mills
CAMBRIDGE - OHIO CAMBRIDGE- OHIU
INCE the begmnmg of the great world
U war, practically every article of food-
stuff has advanced from fifty to one
hundred per cent., but our services still re-
main at your command and at an unadvanced
I Y I
The Quality Grocery and Meat Market.
W We're Ready
To please you in your
Spring and Summer
Shoes, Oxfords and
Pumps. Snappy styles
Students and Alumni I
Keep in touch with your
college by reading
The Black and Magenta
gg ---Y f -- -- -m..--. --- ff '33
zz Y --IM V --- ------ --Q---4--M- w-mm -I-as
Muskingum College Base Ball Schedule, Season of IOI7
Ned Crowder Coach,
Dave W'ilson, Capt.
Islngh Kuhn, Mgr.
April 28 ..... ....... O tterhein University at New Concord
May 3 ..... ....... I Depanw University at New Concord
May 5 ..... .... C amhridge White Sox at New Concord
May 9 ..... ......... I ient State Normal at Kent, Ohio
Nlay IO .... .... I Duquesne University at Pittsburgh, Pa.
May II .... ..... G rove City College at Grove City, Pa.
May I2 .... ....... S t. Vincent College at Beatty, Pa.
May IQ .... ..... Q fapital University at Columbus, Ohio
Nlay 22. . ....... Bethany College C Pj at New Concord
May 24 .... .... C lztmhriclge XVhite Sox, at Czunhriclge, O.
May 25 .... ...., I Tranklin College at New Athens, Ohio
May 26 .... .... I -lethzlny College f?D at Bethany, XV. Va.
May 30 .... .... C anihridge Wlhite Sox, at Cainhridge, O.
-lune 2 ..... ...., ' ..... I iranklin College at New Concord
June 9 ..... .... X Vilherforce University, at New Concord
June I2 .... ....... C apital University, at New Concord
.Tune I3 .... ................... . Xlnmni, at New Concord
.Tune I4 .... .... O hio XVesleyan University at New Concord
June I6 .... ....... I ,lniversity ol' !Xkron. at Akron, Ohio
501111 SONS ESSQFBFQS0
Dry Goods 0
Garments 7l l Penn Ave.
CAMBRIDGES AlP3nttttslb3tLutrgll'i1, Petr,
Visit Our New
"Money's Worth Every Time"
607 Wheeling Avenue
ain is Able
REAL ESTATE AGENCY
New Concord, Ohio.
rr - - -- as
" A.vf na zum A.
'flu J' o ol: 3i
C' CDIVXRAN .Y
Cfoilege II1'aQ1'ave1'J '
,r 'W WM. . 1' ,Li
I 1 r A --
Ez Jan-fd 61 1
I A, 'A
if 1 4'
?-' 1 -4 1 at
' ' .'4"'fYfi"'if f'lv
1- -, utr--
x A' -4
' The Big Home Store
The Enterprise Co-operative Store was developed to meet
the needs and SERVE the people of New Concord and vicinity.
The management is thoroughly alive to the peculiar needs of
the students as well as the farmer or citizen of the village.
Few towns the size of New Concord can offer a bigger or bet-
ter store to its patrons. The store has Eleven Complete De-
partments each under the direction of an efficient manager.
These departments cover the following lines: Shoes and Foot
XVearg Gents liurnishings: Dry Goods and Novelties: Furni-
ture, Floor Coverings and Draperies: jewelry and Optical
Goods: Books, Stationery and Athletic Goods: Groceries and
Meatsg Pianos, Phonographs and Music.
The Sales of the store have increased from 340,000.00
in IQI1 to over 55107000.00 in 1916. This is evidence of the
place it holds in the minds of the buying public.
The large buying power, no rent, and low store expenses
make it possible to quote prices that compare favorably with
any competition. "XVe are here to SERVE You VVell" is the
motto of the store. The management fully believes that if the
store gives Service, Quality and Price that merit will produce
3 , , mm--- 23
820 Wheeling Ave.
Eifirei '-i-f Y fri- Q
' W L'
' . .. .'f 53'i ' A I G
E , la . y
f , . X ,- W."1.,'
I4 ,jf '1' I E
6? ' 41 jg5'Lig,.,4 R
I fx ,gfgff .aim
if. i- " Wg
X ' ff fi Y
' f771a,'. e
W. M. SHERRARD
QI Now's the time you will find all
the new smart styles in Hats, Shirts,
Ties, Hosiery, Collars, for young
men who care.
QI Order your next suit from
W. M. SHERRARD
,. SF 16- ,:.' I
V A . 'Lim ,V I
Ai kgwb v
S ,lj J
Hanna's Green Seal Paint
Always insures a good looking and
well wearing job. Try it. Sold by
T. F. GAULT, New Concord, 0hi0
Guernsey Dairy Lunch
PLACE T0 EAT
Meats, Chops and Steaks
at All Hours
TRY OUR ICE CREAM
The best in the city
705 Wheeling Ave., Cambridge, 0.
L. I. IVIcCormac
B A R B E R
Fine Hair Cuts and Shaves
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
C. C. Headley, Di
Eye, Ear, Nose and
Central National Bank Bldg.
gg ,- - , S3
Shur Edge Razors and
The Guernsey Hardware Co.
- JUHNSUN Xu JUHNSUN
, Athletic Goods,
Cambridge Supplies? Etc.
Ccjqhig New N. J.
C- Qiwifjgton WALK-ovER
-- H ES
AT YOUR S 0
Plumbing i i'
Gas Fitting i J lp f
W Pump Repairing a Specialty. "Mm qfxf 'WW
W Lloyd 81 Ruby
Both Phones 44 Cambridge Ohio
New Concord, Ohio. ....,....Q,,.,-,
8 -ii-Tvw-A-'77,-4 A.,-,.-, -,-,Ft-1---,,, ,,.,, l.1,?,.,,,,,.l,..-.. ,...,.. .... . ., 4---.YA---Y ---'-"
Telling the Cook
"Girls who marry mentwealthy enough to hire a cook ought
to know something about cooking, so they can tell the cook how
they want things."
After saying that, Henry T. Finck, the eminent musical
critic and author, adds:
"I bless the stars that I have a wife who can tell what's
wrong and how to mend itf'
One of the beauties of the
. . . , ,Bw -i
dish 1S that it never has to be mended, no matter '-3'
who made it. Cook or no cook, the dish of 4 '53 '
jell-O is never wrong. N5 ,UQ ',
There are seven pure fruit flavors of Jell-O : 'f l '
Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, 5'
Peach, Chocolate. Each 10 cents at any grocer's.
Little folders in jell-O packages co11tai11 all A QE
the instructions anyone needs in making the 'gil I sefMif,Q
"made-in-a-minute" Jell-O dainties, but we shall Egg, sdx ny f.
be glad to send you the fine new jell-O Book if Fllfifilgl
you will favor us with your address. Q56
THE GENEEE PURE FOOD COMPANY, Le Roy, N. Y. ng-cel,-'-
31 --f- --'- -'--- "" -""""'i-""""-"""-' zz
r Groceries and Meats
S ezewqpwsb i
A complete line of always Fresh Groceries.
The Candy stock that every Student knows.
A Meat Market with cured and Fresh Meats.
A Delivery System that endeavors to Please.
A strong manager that knows every detail fully.
A liberal Discount for Quantity deliveries.
Also ask for BWJ DISCOUNT for CASH.
The CO-OP. Grocery
Two Phones. Town Hall Bldg.
The New Edison Diamond Disc
.Irwin Tie., -sei
llegl l . .
el l ' T Not a Talking Machlne at all, but
l W i ll 'll a real Re-creation of Music with every
m tone quality preserved.
I5 1, Hear and know for Yourself.
9 Recital given on any size machine.
The BAUSQLWAN 81 LABEL Music Store
3 ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' 32
xx 22 X
ALF ILLIO FOR MUSKINGUM 4
TWO HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS FOR NEW BUILDINGS
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QThe new Administration Building to cost 0ne Hundred Thousand Dollarsl
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First Hoor plan of proposed Ad
J. Knox Montgomery, New Concord, Ohio
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There Are No Hymns of
Hate in Photography
In this year of l9l 7 with almost the whole world in
a struggle, the end of which none of us can see, the profes-
sion of Photography is at a top wave of prosperity.
WHY? Because people are being separated all over
the world under circumstances never before known.
These separations are tragic with the possibilities of
never meeting again in this world, multiplied a thousand
fold. These facts only emphasize the great fact that the hu-
man heart can be trusted at all times, past and present, to
turn unerringly to the things which comfort most.
A Photograph of the absent friends as you last saw
them will live in your memory as nothing else.
Many times l have seen the happy' smile on student
I faces when they exchange Photos, a smile which no costly
present can produce.
Future Muskingum students should investigate COX'S
C. R. COX, Photo rapher
NEW CONCORD, - - OHIO.
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The Besz' of Printing for
a Greafer Muskingum
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