Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1920 volume:
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THE YEAR BOOK
L vol xm
F. M. ERVIN ....
H. D. FINLEY . Business Mgr.
Not how much college you 'go ihrough, but how
much college goes throughyou, determines pour fit-
ness and equipment for life.-Montgomery.
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1' ' p ' - FOREWORD 14'
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. ' ' XY if, ln the years lo come, ' I7 A '
'- ' 'A . N" , :I . i lhesepagesecho the friend- i Q' -
- . I ' 'ff .il ship, fun, and high ideals , I. 5
I ' -- -I ,Mihai we havelmown here- , 1 - IIIII
o. I',I fy'-'I !,I.. heart ofMuskingum-than-J-,aa Q '- " ' .I II-
- 1 r ' tl' Q this Book willbe memor.y.4..-F-1 .I I ' I
I ' I' .I ' I f ',g,.+...:,i .f dearest possession and we 'QI' ' A' ' I.
' I. :C-riff shall have accom lished 1 -I- 2 -' I -,' 1 .
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-Q6 , ff DEDICATION
":::T6'George C. McConagha
V 5- M Chief Engineer of Muskingum
:Q College, whose life is an inspir- '-
"'1ggjf:g!j.f?Q5J" gtion to'ltlldE1'l'tU1mf'whcse
" work on the lake, campus and
Dg iff' Scif- power-house will stand as a last-i it.
' testimonial to his useful-
p i- S5 4 .1 ness, this thirteenth volume of
G ...the Muscoljuan is respectfully-in
Xb A ' ft-,Hedicsted by the Class of 1920
.5 N.. I
President Knox Montgomery
"' R. MONTGOMERY has been at the helm of the
Muskingum ship of state for fourteen years. During that
time the college has grown marvelously in numbers, influ-
x , ence, equipment. and wealth. It is impossible to attrib-
ute too much of this growth in power to Dr. Montgom-
ery's unfailing enthusiasm and tireless work in behalf of the college,
and to the influence of his personality. A man of deepest Christian
convictions and sympathies, he has always pointed out to the young peo-
ple under his care, in whom he takes axfatherly interest, the highest
ideals of a Christian life. Dr. Montgomery has won the respect and
love of the students, faculty and everyone connected with Muskingum
Marks of Progress, I9I 8-I9I9
ivan., N common with about six hundred other colleges and universities, Muskingum became a
X military camp at the opening of the current college year. Over three hundred young
mf, jfax' men applied for admission to membership in the Student Army Training Corps unit
1--' Jlijli'-'fi organized here. Fifty of these were not able to fully meet the entrance requirements of
. "ILA ' fourteen units. Fifty others were turned away because the strength of the unit was not
to exceed two hundred.
Of those accepted by the college, several failed in physical examination and others were classified
"A" men, and later were not permitted to enlist in the corps. One hundred and seventy-three men were
inducted and forty others enrolled, so the unit numbered two hundred thirteen.
After some interviews on the part of the president with the Commandant, Lieut. John R. McCorkle,
the following order was issued, which made the Muskingum S. A. T. C. stand out distinct among all
the other units of the country for, so far as the military reports show, Muskingum was the only college
in America that succeeded in getting such an order through.
S. A. T. C.. MUSKINGUM COLLEGE
ORSERQS New Concord, Ohio, October 29, l9l8.
Effective this date there will be no profanity, card playing, drinking of intoxicating liquors and
smoking of cigarettes anywhere, and tobacco will be used in no form on the college campus or grounds
by members of this unit. By order of LIEUTENANT MCCORKLE.
JOHN V. STI-ZINLE., 2nd Lt., Inf., U. S. A., Adjutant.
The result of this order was that Muskingum had the cleanest army unit in the war, without doubt.
For several years Muskingum has been seeking membership in the standard associations of colleges.
The educational standards had met the requirements for several years, but the endowment was short of
the 5200,000 minimum requirement. Two years ago, however, this was met, and the application for
membership was renewed this year. After a careful examination of the college, Muskingum was admitted
to membership in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools at the annual meeting
in Chicago, March 20, and on April I9 the college was admitted to membership in the Association of
BUILDING AND ENDOWMENT FUND
On account of the war, it was not possible to let the contract for the main college building, though
the SI00,000 was in hand for its erection. The war conditions also made it unwise to undertake the
completion of the Half Million Fund for buildings and endowment.
Now that the war is over, the effort will be put forth to complete the fund and have at least two
of the buildings under way during the year, in the hope that the entire amount may be in hand by
The year has been marked by the largest enrollment in the history of the college. The Freshman
class numbered two hundred ninety-seven, and the total net enrollment in the four college classes was
four hundred seventy-five, while the net enrollment for the year, including Academy, Conservatory, and
Summer School was ten hundred forty-five. This enrollment represents twenty states and three foreign
countries, indicating the increasing influence and attractiveness of Muskingum.
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GEORGE BOONE MC'CREARY
Registrar: Professor of Creek and Bible
Reeclved the degrees ol' A.I3. and M,A. from Musk-
lngum Colh-ge In 1895, and the degree ol' Ph.D. from
Grove Clty College. 1-le graduated from Allegheny
Theological Seminary. Ho has held I'rol'essorshlps at
Epworth Unlverslty, Cooper College, and Hope College-
Thls ls his sf-cond year at Musklngum College.
JOHN GLENN LOWERY
Dean of the Department of Education and Principal of
Graduated from High School, Freeport, Ohlo, and at-
tended Sclo College, Ohio Unlvvrslty, Muskingum Col-
lege, and the Unlverslty ol' Chicago. He received the
B.S. degree ln 1907 and the M.S. ln 1912 from Musk-
lngum College and the A.M. degree ln 1917 from the
Unlverslty of Chicago fSchool of Educstlonb.
LEONARD JOHNSON GRAHAM
He was born In Reynoldsburg, Ohlo. He ls an alumnus
ol' Muskingum College, havlng recclved the degrees of
A.M. and A.M. from here, und has done post-graduate
work at Ohlo State Unlverslty, Harvard, and Chau-
tauqua. Ht- ls Treasurer and Flnanclal Agent for the
college, and ls a member of the House of Representa-
tives from Musklngum County.
KATHARINE COMIN MooRE
Dean of Women
Graduated from Muskingum and received the degree
of B. S. ln 1880. This ls her thlrd your as Dean ol'
Women at Muskingum College.
Graduate ot' Washington Seminary. Attended the
Pennsylvania State Library Commission for a summer
JOHN ALEXANDER GRAY
Professor of Malhemalics and Logic
Has been connected wlth Muskingum College for forty-
three years. He received his A.B. and Ph.D, from
Frank-lin College. He ls a graduate of Allegheny Sem-
lnary, but in early llfe the lure of the secular turned
his attention to the very earthly subject ol' Mathe-
matics. "Johnny Gray" ls a star foul shooter ln
basketball and a champion maker ol' chapel announce-
THOMAS HOSACK PADEN
Professor of Lalin and Sociology
Graduated from Muskingum in 1873, receiving the de-
grees of A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. hero. Studied Theology
at the Presbyterian Theological Somlnnry ln San
Francisco, and later ln the Presbyterian Theological
Seminary at Danville, Ky. He dld a yt-ar's post-gracb
uate work at the University ot' Chicago. He and hls
wlfc have attended Chautauqua Lake for twenty sum-
mers. He has been a member ol' the Faculty of Musk-
ingum College slnce 1877.
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M gl EARL Rusxm BRYANT
ll V Professor of Biolo
ll - Received hls degree of A.B. at James Mllllkln Unl-
lli ll versity, later roceivlng hls M. A. from the same unl-
lli 1 verslty, after special work ln Biology. He was asslst-
'2 ant ln Blology at his Alma Mater for u year.
,li ll MARY EMMA SHARP
5 ' ll Professor of Modern Languages
Received the degrees of A.l3. and M.A. nt Westminster
il V College. She studlod French and German a your und
li ll a summer term at the Unlverslly ot' Chlcago and spent
Ili gi the summer of 1910 studying ln Germany. She taught
5? ,1 one year at Amlty College and has been hero slnre
5,5 ll then. She studled at Columbln. Unlverslty during thc
le 'll summers ol? 1916 and 1918.
.1 YE CHARLES Rus:-1 LAYTON
gg Professor of Oralory and Debate
Received the degrees of A.l3. at Otterbeln, and M.A. nt
.f 5 tho Unlverslty ol' Mlchlgan, and taught Public Speak-
X1 I Ing, and History ln Bowllng Green, Ohlo, Hlgh School
., le before coming to Musklngum. Professor Layton ls a
gh L' member ol? Tau Kappa Alpha Honorary Dcbatlng Fru-
, ternlty, and of the National Assoclutlon ol? Teachers ol'
.. 5 Speech. ,
1f JOHN COLEMAN
.3 l. Professor of Psychology, and Philosophy
ll Q, Spent two years ln Nel'f's College of Oratory, and rc-
,, is eelved hls A.B. degree from the Unlverslty of Pltts-
fi . burgh. He ls also u. graduate ol' Allegheny R. P.
jg Scmlnary. He took hls M.A. degree ut the Unlverslly
'gf of Wlsconsln. He has taken further graduate work nt
ll :ho University of Pennsylvanla and Columbia.
W gf LEROY PATTON
12 Professor of Chemistry and Geology
,Il Is an alumnus of Musklngum, havlng received tho lle-
ll! 4 gree of A.B. here ln 1905. He received hls B.S. at the
2' l Unlverslty of Chicago and M.S.-nt tho Unlverslty nl'
ll ,Q Iowa. He has had some years of exp:-rlence as Prin-
li clpnl and Superlntondent of High Schools ln scvcrnl
.QI 3. places and was Professor of Chemistry and Geology ut
lvl Geneva College for several yours bofore coming here.
l l CLARA EVERETT SHACKLETON
ll gl Head of the English Department
l ' Rc-cclvcd the degree ol' A.l3. at Barnard College. and
l l A.M. at Columbia. Before coming to Musklngnm, Miss
' I Shackleton taught at Walllolgh I-Ilgh School. New
,Y QQ, York Clty and Cllffslde Pltrk, New Jersey.
WALTER EARL SPAHR
'f Head of the Deparlmenl of Political Science and Hislory 1
N Rccolvcd hls A.B. from Enrlham College, Ind.. in
' 1 1914. llc was I'rol'essor ol? History at Paolflc College,
. jl Nl-wberg, Ore.. ln 1915, and studled nt the Unlvorslty 1
l li ol' Cxtllfornln. He taught Hlstory nt thc Indianapolis
ly Manual 'Pralnlng Hlgh School and was xtsslstant ln
H -Wf Polltlcal Sclonco nt the Unlverslty ot' Wlsconsln.
1 ll where he reclvcd tho degree ol' M.A. He camo to
1 Musklngum Inst year from the Thlrd Offlcers Tralnlng
.ll ll 1251
ly ill s
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HARRY W. KERR
Assistant in Chemistry
Rc-cclvod the dogrco nl' ELS, at Muskingum in 1917.
Hn tuught Chomlstry ln hlgh school for it while, but
tht- tfhcmlstry Lab. found lt could not get ulontr with-
out hlm, :tml so ho returned to touch Chr-mistry.
BEULAH BROOKS BROWN
Teacher of English
Grztduntod from Slwphordson Prelmrotory School at
Grnnvlllc, Ohlo, and rt-colvcd her 1'h.B. ut Donnlson
Untvt-rslty. Sho has used ht-r summers to good ud-
vztntngo, studying.: :tt thu Univcrslty ot' Chlcufxo und
MARY AUGUSTA STONE
Instructor in the Department of Education
Sho grmltmtd from Cztmbrldge Tllgh School and hor
collcgn work was taken at Wooster and :tt Muskingum,
whoro shi: rccclvn-d thc cletrrt-o ot' A.R. Shi- has had
oxportcnce us rt tcuchor ln elcmcntury und ln high
schools. Sha- has taught ln Muskingum Academy, thc
Summer School und Wooster Summer School.
FERNE PARSONS LAYTON
Instructor in Oralory and Director of Physical Training
Rocnivt-tl dt-grcc ol' 13.0. ut Mt. llnlou-Solo College:
studied at Ohcrlln and Ottorhcln. :md wats Instructor
ot' 1'hyslcnl 'l'rulnln1.: ut Ottcrhvln. Mrs. lluyton dld
udvunuvd work' ut llnlvcrslty ol' Mlchlguu.
FRANCIS LESTER PATTON
Professor of Economics and Sociology
llc-ct-lverl his A.l3. dopzrcc ut Ohio Stull- ln 1913. llc
was at lllmdcs Scholar :tt Oxford, Emrlund, und rt--
cclvcd the dogrt-cs ot' 'B.A. and M.A, from thvro. 1"ro-
fvssor Patton wus it studt-nt ut Columblu llnlvcrslty
for tt your :md also tuugltt Economics ut Cincinnati
llnlvcrsity. lit- wus at Second ltlcutcnunt ln thc fllst
Artllll-ry C. A, C.
SARA MCCONAGHA BAccs
Instructor in Academy Mathematics
111-culvt-d thc dt-grcv nl' A.l!. from Muskingum in 1908.
Mrs. Bztmrs lms had oxporlt-ucv In tt-nr-hlng ln hlx.:'l1
schools und hus taught ln thu ucudcmy lu-rc thrco
JEANETTE A. REED
Instructor in Latin in the Academy
ll:-ccivcd hor li.A. from Ohlo-NVt-sloyuu. and M.A.
from thc llnlvl-rslty ut' 'Wle-lconsln. Bc-forc coming hcrc
Miss Hood taught ltutln ut Illinois College.
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ELIZABETH OSBORNE LAING
Instructor in English and History in the Academy
Recelved her A.B. from Muskingum In 1912. Mlss
Lslng' has tnuprht nt Norfolk Mission College, Butler
High School, and three years nt Pressly Memorial ln-
stltute, Asslut, Egypt.
VERNA VIRGINIA KENNON
I Assistant in Mathematics
Has attended summer school at Lebanon Norrnnl Unl-
verstty, Kent Normul, Ohio Unlverslty, Ohlo Stole.
She has had experience ln teuehlnfr in the grades unit
in hlI.rh school. She received the degree ol' .B.S. I'I-mn
Muskingum this your.
lnstructor in Science in the Academy
Received the degree ul' B.S. nt MllSlilZ1H'lllU. This is
her first year ol' touching.
MARY ELIZABETH ROGERS
Instructor in English in the Academy
Received the degree ol' PlI.B. ut Mt. Union Collen'e.
She tnught ln hllrh school at Mnrlonvllle, Mo. She is
the authoress ol? "The Gift and the Debt," and other
I-lead of the Home Economics Department
Gl'lllll.lll.ll'fl from Asnlnwnll Hlgh School. mul uLteI1Ilu4l
Musklngum College und then the University ot' Pltts-
hurprh, where she rvuelved the deprrves el' .li.S. und l'!.lC.
She Luught Home Eemmxnlcs in the Huzlewoml sellnols
before coming to Muskingum.
GRACE MONTGOMERY MOORE
Instructor iII Sociology and Economics in the Academy
Received the degree ol' A.B. from lNluslIiIII.':IIIn ln lltll.
She has Ulu!-Till ln the grades at Norfolk Mlsslon Upl-
lem-, Bedford and New Conem-Il.
GEORGE CAMERON MCCONAGI-IA
Chief Engineer of the Muskingum College
ls IL Muster Moclmnlc. He has been hm-re for f0llI'lUi'll
yours, and the college grounmls and l'l0W0l'llllllHl' will rm--
rnuln n lusthu: memorial to hls work. III- hns the
whole oversight ol' thc campus and hulldlmrs.
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lVl0TTO: "Cliaracler is the rliamoml llial scralclies every other stone."
COLORS: Crccn and While
FLOWER: Wliilc Rose
Luciru Cosar. . . .... President
E.i.izAeiz'rH Wii.soN . . . . . Vice-President
AGNES BALLANTYNE . .... Secretary
IRENE Foizsrriiiz . . . . Treasurer
DORA GIFFEN IRENE Foizsrri-in . ELIZABETH FiNi.iar LAYTON CAIN
In September, l9l5, we entered "M, C." and ever since that time our fame has
been steadily increasing. We're strong for patriotism, as shown by the number of our
worthy classmates who responded to the "call to arms." We boast of pep and energy,
lor though thus greatly reduced in numbers, we put out a "Muscoljuan" last year.
Of our intellectual ability you are undoubtedly aware. We are progressive and
strongly athletic. During our college career we put out two of the best plays ever, "The
Melting Pot" and "Pillars of Society."
We are not very anxious to graduate, for that means good-bye to dear old M. C.
and the friends we here loved so well.
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OLIVE ISABEL ANDERSON, B.A.
Chnrus 1, 2, lt,
Bigger than her sister,
Ever with a smile,
Lost in English Literature-
Lover of the "worth-while."
AGNES BALLANTYNE, B.A.
li. Sa M. Stull' 41 llftlsuuljunn Slnfl' 33 Y, W, L
A. Cnbtnet 2, 3, 4: Suntor Play 4.
A clever young girl is Agnes
Got no time at all for Dame Sadness:
No trick goes unplayed
Around this blight maid-
She is sure the one to bring gladness.
LAYTON WEBBER CAIN, B.S.
New Concord, Ohio
Sontol' Play 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3. tl: Fnntbull It
4: Cuptntn llusebull 2: Cnptntn Fuotbutl 4: Mun
upret' Basketball 3: Munnprci' Bnsubull 35 Mun
ugvr .Iuntor Pluy: Gloe Club 1, 2: Mlnslrol 1, 2,
Basketball used 'to be
Our athlete's hobby, .
But now, singing "Sweet Marie"
just suits young Bobby.
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LUCILE VIzRDIaI.I. Cossv, B.A.
Ellwood City, Pa.
"A" Assoc-lntlnn 1, 2, Il, -I: l'lILy l'l'0l'lllCllUl'l It, fl:
BlllHt'Ul,lUt'lIl Smit' ll: K'lI0l'lll 1, :lp Urrllogc Choll
1, 2: Girls' tilt-o Club 2, 3, 'lg Double Quartet 4:
0I'c-III-I-:tru 3: Class l'I'BHltlt'l1l -lg Class Secrv-
tII,I'y 2: Keystone Club St'f!l'0tlll'y 4.
Darn my books!
Eat, drink and have fun!
Knowlesfsl about worry
E'.'er school days are done.
ELIZABETH REED DICKSON, B.A.
Zowie, but she's still-
ln that she's just like Bill,
But, believe me, she'a no pill.
DAVID FRANKLIN DUFF, B.S.
Cuyhoga Falls, Ohio.
Dave is truly faithful,
Always just the same,
Very pretty girlie-
Ella is her name.
WALTER TORRENCE DUNN, B.A.
Salem, N. Y.
College linnd it, 'tg Y. M. P. A. Pulvtm-L 'lg Ulnss
Fimtlxnll 4: Stnprn- Munugm' Senior Play.
Does he grouch all the while
Uncler history, economics, such a pile?
Nutty nuts a whoopenheizerin' a mile?
No! He always wears that everlasting smile.
ELIZABETH FINLEY, B.S. in Education
Flaws l'rn-stslont 2. It: 'l'l'1-usilwi' Y. NV. t'. A. It, 43
gltnrlltut' Play: S1-ntm' Play: Sunlwalrtn t'trutrm:tn
Better let her alone. boys,
Elizabeth has a man:
The war is over now. so
He'll be home as soon as he can.
FRANCES IRENE FORSYTHE, B.S.
Sunhvnlrln 1, 2, It, 4: .lnnlur ltluyz Sr-ntnr l'Iny:
lvtttucznljuztll Stu.fI': 1'lni-is 'l'r'c-itsiltw-1' -tg t'ri-stilvnt.
nl' Itml Urnss -I: 'l"l'l'lH'll Play It.
Regal, jolly, bright and rare,
Ever is this senior fair,
None with her can quite compare
Everyone says that she's right there.
RUSSELL GALT, B.A.
Flaws Fnotbull 1. 2: Fuotlmll 2: fllnss llnslwtlmll
tt: Y. M. Uuhllwt. 2, 31 Plains 1'rt-sltlt-nt 2: Imra-
lelvnt State Volunti-1-r Union 3: ll. R M. Stuff' 2:
XVlllFN'l' Brown Ot'ut,rn-lvnl C'm1t0St Il: GUHIH4
'IH-nm l. 2, 3.
R-ambling leisurely over the green
G-alt and Lois are generally seen.
JOHN WILLARD GIFFEN, B.A.
Philo D4-lmlv 'Fnuin 1, 2: Collcegu Ulmli' 1. Ll, 33
tmllt-go linnrl 2, 3, -lg Collage Orr-lu-str-ai 1, 2, ll,
Uluss l'luy Il, Al: Class Fouthnll ll: ltluscnljimn
Stull' Il: Vlolln Fo:-ittvxil 1, Ll, 3, 'lg Minstrel Or-
vlmstru 1, it, -lg GOHlN'l 'l'c-:mi -lg Y. M. l'IllTlll4". -l:
Ulinrul 1, 2.
How clear to our school
ls the name of our Hinlty!
Noted for study and datesg
Keen to obey though he breaks every rule,
Yet he surely procrastinates.
DORA EUNICE GIFFEN, B.A.
f'0ll0R'0 0l'Clll'5ll'!L l, 2, 3, 41 Vlnlln Fi!RilVl'tl 1, 2.
ft, -1: Junlor Play: Sonlm' 1'lny: Sunlir-rlrln 3, 'tp
v0llllllf'l'l' Band Salt-rc-lxiry 4: Choral Il.
Dora is our Hinky's sister,
Others say no one has kissed her:
Right here, boys, let me say,
A-courting Dora will not pay.
EDWARD EVERETT GRICE, B.A.,
v1ll'Hlly Drebutu 2, 3,
Grice on the sea 'ud
Rather not be
ln clear old M. C.--
Come, tell him his fate, '
E'en it be the worst, come--who is his
VERNA VIRGINIA KILNNON, B.S. in
Not too light
And striving hard to gain it.
ELIZABETH LoIs KNIFE, B.A.
. W. U. A. i'ltilll1l'l Zi: SI-I'I'ItIII'y Y. W. U. A.
lWllH1'1llflllIll1 StIIl'l' 3: 1'I'I-sth-III Y. XV. 3. A. It.
Lucky, winsome, lonely and light,
Our Y. W. President and all that's right:
ln every respect she's all of a hustler
Sure we mustn't forget she's also a Russell-er.
SUSANNAH AKIN MCKEON, B.S.
New Concord, Ohio.
Y. XV. U, A, Untvliu-L 2: Y. NV. U. A. 'l'l'02lHll7'1'l' Zig
Junior Play: Utnss S01-r'ut:n'y 191 Prcsimtt-nt. nl
Volnntn-1-r Haunt -1: Assistant Ext. ll. N M. 33
Mu:-ufuljuun StuI'l': Assistant In Blnlugy huh. 2.
fl: Assistant l'llXNll'H liuli. -l.
She has a grin
'Un that's no sin:
So she has been
In the crowd that win-
JAMES WESLEY MILLER, B.S.
lVlcAlvey's Fort, Ia.
Blrttizlgc-1' Fonttiull 'lg Vnvslty lmskcllmll It, -Ig
Vlnss Fcmllmll II: Ulnss liuslu-tlmll Il, -I: Nus-
votjuun Stnft' It: Junlm' Play: Sm-ntor Play.
Wes is tall and dark and lean,
Efen that's the way he's always sccnp
Searching unknowns, he's going to "Trace."
So luck to you in solving the case.
EULA LEOTA MILLER, B.S. in Educa-
College Corner, Ohio.
Assistant I,thrzu'tun LI, -I: Instrtu-tor 1'nlrltc
Eula is our teacher-
Understands the kids:
Loves to make them mind the rule
And do just what she bids.
Flzsrus LAZELLE MINNEAR, B.S.
t'I:u-is Fnutbutl 'I'r-nm it: Class Ilnskultuxll ft.
Z or X or Y
Every unknown, it's the same:
Let me solve it for you,
Let me give its name-
Efen Organic Chemistry to me is just a game.
CHARLES DOWNIE MOREHEAD, BA.
New Concorcl, Ohio.
l,l'l'Sltll'l1l Class 1: Y. M. Uuliiiivt. 2, -I, Guspt-I
Team -I1 Iiasetmll 2, 3, 4, Capt -lg Biiskutlmll 2, Il,
'tg Cuptulii H, Fonttnltl fl: Dminnllc-s Ii, 4: l"l'l'lIt'll
Play It: Assistant Frmiuli Instruclm' -lg Emlltor-
In-t'hluf Musuuljunn 3: Business Mmumei' H. M
M. 4: Mlnstrt-ls -I.
Mose is an athlete
Of triple sport fame:
Sometimes he plays
E.'en the tricky love-game.
ANN Luciua NAIRN, BA.
Glvc Uluh 1, 2, 3: Girl:-it Quartet IS, -I: Senior
Drzunntia-s 4: l4'runt'h Play 3: Class St-err-tan-y 11
Musunljurui Stull' 3: f'll0l'ILl 1, Ll.
Lou is the one who is cheerful and gay,
Ol the one who goes laughing along the way,
U can see her acl"Vance" almost every clay.
G. BYERLA NEWTON, B.S.,
l-'nnlhull I. 11: Inu-1'-som-Iuly urulm- 2: .lunicn
Pluy 3: Svnlox' Play -l: In-lmlu -l.
Never was kncwn to Hunk-
Even enjoys his work:
Where does he get the bunk?
Through study, he just won'l shirk.
FREDERICK CLARE PATTERSON, B.A.
Chorus 1. 2: Yolunu-1-r Buml 15. 11, -I: I'i'4-siiln-nt
Volunteer liund 3: Y. M. Unhinut Il: Urmrmllcs rl.
Pal felt bad,
And Grace was sad,
That he must leave, but now lhey're glad. '
MARY ELIZABETH WARREN, B.S.
Sr-nior Play fl: huh. Asslstamt Hlnlom' -I
4'hm'nl 1. 2: "A" Assoc-lation 2, -I.
You'll be like her.
IDA RUTH WIEGMAN, B.S. in Educa
lnnocent and sweet,
Don't she knit for E.lton's feet,
Our loyal lcla?
Always neat and can't be beat, that's lcla.
ELIZABETH BRUCE WILSON, B.A.
VI:-0-I'r0Hi1lt-llt Fluss Al: Y. VV. U. A. t'nhlnr-t It.
Beaming face and ready smile,
Eternal brightness all the while,
'Tain't a forced unwholesome glance.
'Tis one that reaches clear to France,
Yet penetrates through every mile.
RICHARD LEE BOTHWELL
Died january 27, l9l9
"His life was genllc, and lllc elemcnls so mix'cl
in llim, lhal Nalure mighl say lo all lhc world,
'This mas a man'."
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Molto: "Non scholae sed vitae discimusf'
BEULAH Lowm' ..... . . . . . . ...... -. . President
OLIVER GREER ..... .... V ice-President
PEARL Rice ..... .... S ecrelary
RUTH ZEDIKER . . Treasurer
W SANHEDRIN MEMBERS
GRACE MCC-RANAHAN MARGARET NESBITT DEWEY STEELE
C!ass Colors: Maroon and White Flower: American Beauty Rose
The class that can's be beat!
The busiest class in college!
The class that stands for knowledge!
Upon our weak shoulders has fallen the burden of putting out this year-book. Upon
our shoulders, as well, has fallen the responsibility of staging a class play, a play that is
"Within the Law." But we are not much worried, for we believe we've got the pep. As
Freshmen we were the best ever. As Sophomores, we fairly beamed and now as juniors
we are nobly upholding the reputation of the past. We are proud of our patriotism, being
we!! represented in the Service--and we are proud of our dear old college.
Maroon and White! Maroon and White!
Give us a chance and we'!! always fight.
Nerve and brass! Nerve and brass!
We're the class you can't surpass!
We're the Juniors, we're a plenty!
Hurrah! Hurrah for I92O!
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Died january 25, 1919
"Large was his bounly, and his soul sinceref
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Class Colors: Blue and Gold Class Flower: Blue Violet
Class Yell: Sophsl Soplmsl
Bully for Sophs!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
ROBERT MONTGOMERY . ..... , , , President
HELEN HOYLE . . . . . Vice-Presidem
BEULAH MAYE CRIMES . . , Sccfegafy
SARAH WELCH . . . , Treasurer
RUTH HUTCHMAN AND ELEANOR STEELE
' SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
FRANK IVICCLELLAND LYTLE
Died February 2l, I9l9
"ln small proporlions we jus! beaulies sec:
Ami in sllorl measures life may perfccl be."
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MoTTo: "VinciI qui se vincilf' COLORS: Blue and Wlllle
CLASS FLOWER: Lily of the Valley
A. WILBURN WIsHART . . . . President GERTRUDE BERRY . . . Secretary
RUTH R. ST. CLAIR . . . Vlcc-Preslclcnl VELMA MOSS . . . Treasurer
ADAMS, LEE C.
ARMSTRONG, JOHN H.
BALLANTYNE, JOHN C.
BALLENTIN, JOHN WALKER
PRAY, WILI.I:s E..
ERILL, joI-IN LEO
Rall! Rah! Bluel
Rah! Rah! While!
They're all right!
Freshman Class Roll
BUKER, W. E.
CAMPBELL, HUBERT B,
Cox, DANA W.
DAVIS, j. DARYL
DEEREN, RAYMOND E..
FIFE, H. EARL
FORSYTHE, RALPH Il
GRAvINA, CHAS, EDWIN
JONES, ALBERT L.
KELSEY, THOMAS B.
LAWYER, WILLIAM E.
LENHARD, J. B.
LODGE, JOHN R.
MARTIN, GEORGE C.
MILLER, KENNETH E.
MILLER, W. H.
MCBURNEY, JOHN D.
MCCLAIN, ROBERT J.
MCCLARREN, CHARLES E.
MCCULLOUGH, WILLIS L.
MCCOWN, GEORGE D.
MCCULLOUGH, JOSEPH E.
MCCUTCHEON, J. EUGENE
NEWLIN, W. HUBERT
NORTON, GEORGE A.
PARRY, J. HOMER
PROUTY, JAMES V.
REANEY, JAMES A.
REISCHMAN, WILSON E.
ROBERTS, J. CLIFFORD
SHEPHERD, RALPH W.
SHEPHRED, WILLIAM B.
SCOTT, WILLIAM A.
SHIPE, J. ELLIS
SHIPLEY, CARL H.
STAGGS, J. H.
ST. CLAIR, RUTH
STEVENS, DEWEY K.
STEWART, EMMA LEE
SWICKARD, ROBERT R.
WEAKLEY, ORVILLE E.
WHITNEY, GEORGE PAUL
YONALLY, WILLIAM D
YOUNG, ERWIN K.
YOUNG, ELIZABETH B.
Early last spring after a year Of war, our President saw that he needed more to fill
the seats in the Chapel Hall. SO he wrote to a very reliable firm to send at Once, a
number of Freshmen. The Company had us finished for our work at last. Our numbers
are great for they Ordered them thus, and very fitting names were given to us, the very
ones suited as we journeyed along to keep us from need if our way will be long. We
have some fruit, the Apple, and Cherry, and if further needed we have a Berry. And
not being complete with our everyday board, they gave us for pleasure, a bright, hand-
some F Ord. And fearing our lessons would be lacking when said, they blessed us well
by giving Morehead. The Soph being our Jaggers, our Staggs, and our Speers, broke
the scrap day rule which had lasted for years. We're worthy of praise for the record
we've made and although we are fresh we never shall fade.
I X xx 1 5
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E Remembervfour things come not back:
-the spoken word 3 -
-the sped arrow:
--the neglected opportunity.
A -Old Maxim.
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fl SENIOR CLASS "'
NORMAN SI-IANE . ........ . . President
fi BERNICE WARNE ' . . . . . Secretary 'T
L.: REO SWAN . . . . Treasurer
Egg JUNIOR CLASS gg
HARRY EBY .... .... I .... . . . President t
I..fff MARY MCCONAGHA . , Vice-Presidcnl
LUIS GIFFIN .... . . . Secretary
Lf RAYMOND YOUNG . . I .' . Treasurer -1
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M I SOP!-IOMORE CLASS '
HARRY FORD . . .... , .... . President 'T'
E SILAS WILLIAMS . . . , Vice-President 1-
'ffl VERA MELONE . . . . Secretary
I ffl MARGARET CUNNINGHAM I . . Treasurer ff.
7555, H, ., F RESHMAN CLASS jj
if T: VERGIL WALLACE . ......... . . . President
ff JOHN Bm . . . .... . Vice-President Egjg
-1:7 INEZ GIBSON . . , . . . Secretary 'Egg
RUTH YouNg . . . . Treasurer ' :QQ
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ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS
3 ' ' - . -4 ' -Q
ACADEMY JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE AND FRESHMAN CLASSES
SARA AusoN GRAY Q em
Teacher of Art in Muskingum College, comes
from Belmont County. She studied art under Miss
Crumbaker, of Martin's Ferry, und -also under the
celebrated Ernest Knauft. Miss Cray has been
head of the Art Department since l900. She is an
artist of no little ability, and a splendid teacher
of several branches of art.
Although one of the least talked of departments in our college, the Art Depart-
ment, is steadily advancing in favor and each year aclds a few more art students. This
year there are nineteen enrolled. The course includes freehand drawing, painting in oil
and water color, china painting, also portrait painting. Not only the basic principles of
drawing and painting are taught, but in the girls' classes they are given ideas and methods
as to how to beautify their homes.
You wonder how so many students can work and accomplish so much in such a
small space. But under the capable direction of Miss Gray all work runs smoothly and
we hope it will be only a few years until the Art Department will come into its own in
having a beautiful and well-equipped art building.
Roll of Classes in Art
ALETA DE HAVEN
FREE HAND DRAWING
MARY A. STONE
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lVluskingum's Service Flag
BY JULIA WALLACE fClass l92O.j
Awarded Second Prize in the Poetry Contest.
Oh! Servfce Flag susp:nclecl
Up in the alcove there,
With reverent hearts we greet thee
Each day at moinmg prayer.
ln what esteem we hold you,
Thou emblzm of the free!
Thou Hag of our loved country
And boys of old M. C.
Thy stars we'll land to Heaven
To Heaven-yes, we say
Because of what they stand for-
Our boys who've gone today.
Our brave boys of Muskingum
Who'w'e made the sacrifice,
Who've left their homes and loved ones
To pay the awful price.
But lo! your blue has faded-
Four stars have turned to gold-
Four brave and gallant heroes
Christ's gathered in His fold.
Our young and sainted martyrs,
Asleep till that Last Day,
When Christ shall blow His trumpet,
And sound the Reveille.
Yet yonder there in Heaven,
Till time shall be no more.
They beckon us, the living,
Up to that "golden shore."
And so, dear Hag, though sorrow
ln our sad hearts doth rise
We lrnow your gold interprets
The Heavenly Paradise.
Dear college flag, we love thee-
We'll e'er thy mission heed-
And keep in fond remembrance
The soldier's loving deed.
Our first Commander in Chief 'of the Army and Navy with heroic resolution
and high hope pledged his life, his fortune and his honor to the defense of a
novel principle: kept the faith and fought a good fight when the times tried the
souls of men: his will was steeled to finer temper by every defeatg his faith in an
ideal was untouched by success or failure, by gold, or by dreams of power: while
his contemporary, Frederick the Great, was laying a foundation of autocracy for
the enslavement of the world, Washington laid the foundation off liberty for America
and for mankind.
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The S. A. T. C.
N August l5, l9l8, Muskingum College was appointed,
if by the War Department, a unit of the Student Army
ESA. fzj l Training Corps. In the same manner about five hundred
, colleges and universities of the United States became prac-
tically military posts of the United States Army. The
War Department decided to establish the S. A. T. C. in principal col-
leges and universities only after carefully considering the officer material
of the allies, which had become low, and seeing the necessity of hav-
ing a reserve of trained men fit for officers. By establishing the S. A.
T. C. the Government killed two birds with one stone, that of main-
taining a reservoir of officer material, and giving the youth of the land
while in training an academic education. Muskingum was certainly
fortunate in being one of the honored few. Previous to this Musingum
had twelve students in the S. A. T. C. at Fort Sheridan, Ill., who were
to assist in the training of the "rookie" students. Those who were
qualified for service in the U. S. Army were inducted October l, l9l8,
and entered upon their military life. Although hampered in many ways,
the S. A. T. C. at Muskingum was a success and many were sorry to
see it close. The unit was demobilized December 20, l9l8, and the
many aspirants to "gold bars" took leave of the barracks and their ex-
cellent officers, and carried with them the coveted "Honorable Dis-
. . V
LIEUTENANTS COMMANDING S. A, T. C.
COMPANY "A" AND COMPANY "B
CLAYTON V. HARTMAN
KENNETH E. MILLER .
DEwEY G. STEELE .
HARRY D. FINLEY .
RALPH S. GRAHAM .
SAMUEL D. NEWMAN .
LEE C. ADAMS
MAYNARD C. ALLEN
JOHN H. ARMSTRONG
HAROLD S. ATKINSON
ROY C. BALLENGER
MERLE M. BEVINGTON
Ross K. BOWLES
WILLIS E. BRAY
EDWARD A. BROWN
HAROLD S. BRONWLEE
LAYTON W. CAIN
JOHN A. CALDWELL
DANIEL C. CAMPBELL
HERBERT B. CAMPBELL
BURTON K. CANADY
HARRY B. CHALFANT
RAYMOND H. CHERRY
DON B. CLARK
CHARLES A. COLTMAN
DANA W. Cox
ROBERT G. DAILY
LAWRENCE G. DAVIS
LESLIE M. DENHAM
EARL E. DIEHL
HOMER C. ELLIS
OLLIE E. FINK
WILLIAM H. FOREMAN
DALLAS H. FUNK
HORACE K. GIFFEN
FRIFFITH E. GOLLOP
DAVID W. GORDON
JAMES P. GRAHAM
CHARLS E. GRAVINA
OLIVER W. GREER
JOHN W. GRIMES
FRED L. HAGUE
WILLIAM J. HANNUM
DAVID K. l-lOwELL
FRANK R. HUNT
RUSSELL M. JACKSON
CECIL M. JOHNSON
ALLEN F. JONES
THoMAs CB. KELSEY
CHARLES R. KENNARD
EUGENE L. KNAELL
HARRY F. LEEPER
DONALD B. MCBANE
JOHN D. MCBURNEY
CHARLES E. MCCLARREN
WILLIS L. MCCOLLOUGH
WILLIAM J. MCCOY
GEORGE D. MCDOWELL
FREDERICK J. MACGUIDWIN
GEORGE C. MARTIN
. . Sergeant-Major
. Supply Sergeant
. First Sergeant
. . . Sergeant
. . Sergeant
. . Sergeant
WILLIAM H. MILLER
FESTUS L. MINNEAR
ROBERT T. MOORE
GEORGE J. MURDOCH
JOHN W. NETHERS
GEORGE A. NORTON
CLEMENT W. ORR
JOHN H. PARRY
PAUL R. REANEY
JOHN C. ROBERTS
GUY L. SAGLE
BRICE E. SETTLEs
HOWARD A. SHEPHERD
JOSEPH E. SHIPE
RAYMOND S. SHORT
GILDA L. SMITH
WILLIAM M. SPEER
DEWEY K. STEVENS
ROBERT H. STOUFFER
JOSEPH C. TAGUE
JOHN R. THOMAS
RONALD E. TOFE
LAWRENCE H. WHEELER
PAUL C. WILLIAMS
ARTHUR L. WYNCOOP
RAYMOND D. ZIEGLER
Ross S. WILSON . . .
EDWARD K. CRAVENOR . .
DAVID D. MCCLENAHAN .
ROBERT N. MONTGOMERY
WILLIAM P. ADAMS
MARLIE M. ANDERSON
FINLEY D. ATKINSON
JOHN C. BALLANTYNE
WILLIAM S. BEST
GORDON C. BOOTH
SIDNEY R. BOYD
JOHN L. BRILL
RALPH E. BROWN
CLARENCE W. BURTON
HENRY P. CALDWELL
WALTER H. CALDWELL
FORREST R. CAMPBELI.
ROzERT A. CAMPBELL
CARL B. CASHBAUCH
JAMES M. CHALFANT
JAMES C. CHRISTY
JAMES W. CLELAND
STANLEY C. COMPHER
RAYMOND G. Cox
PAUL M. CUNNINCIZAM
FREDERIC M. DARNER
FLEMING M. DEAN
WILBUR K. DESELM
FRANCIS S. DOUDNA
RALPH G. ERVIN
WALTER E. FULTON
JESSE M. GIBSON
JOHN W. GIFFEN
ANDREW W. GORDON
CLYDE D. GRAHAM
l'lAROLD W. GRANT
ROBERT H. GRAssEL
WILLIS S. GRAVINA
ABNER E. GRECG
ALFRED W. HAACK
I'lAROLD W. HANES
W. D. HARRISON
JAMES H. HUDSON
R. O. HUNT
C. H. JEFFERS
ROBERT P. JONES
HARRY M. KELSO
ROBERT M. KERR
H. W. LAUGHLIN
l'lARLEY K. LYoNs
ARTHUR C. MCBRIDE
ROBERT J. MCCLAIN
GEORGE D. MCCOWN
J. E.. MCCUTCHEON
FRANK W. MCGUIRE
WILLIAM L. MERRITT
. Firsf Sergeant
. . . Scrgeanl
. . Sergeanl
LELAND M. MILLER
PIORACE D. MILLHONE
CHARLES D. MOOREHEAD
WILLIAM H. NEWLIN
DWIGHT A. NICHOL
THOMAS H. PARKS
GEORGE T. RANKIN
JAMES A. REANEY
NELSON E.. REISCHMAN
FERRIS F. SAAD
WILLIAM A. SCOTT
EARLE P. SHEPHERD
WILLIAM B. SHEPHERD
CARL H. SHIPLEY
HAROLD G. SMITH
DONALD M. SMOCK
JOSEPH A. STAGGS
HAROLD W. STEIL
I'lARRY B. STEWART
ROBERT R. SWICKWARD
CHARLES L. THOMAS
HAROLD V. TOM
CLOVIS A. WATSON
JOHN S. WHITSELL
FRANK M. WILSON
ERWIN K. YOUNG
... ,,,. ,,. ..- ....., .--.1
' 4 ' B B A Q ' ,tm .. l
V73 HE. induction ceremonies took place on October l, and approximately one
til P hundred and fifty thousand men in colleges and universities all over the
United States were made soldiers of the United States of America. At
'W 5'9" the appointed time approximately two hundred Muskingum army candi-
dates were lined up beside the college Hag pole, while the other college
people and visitors stood opposite.
Lieutenant McCorkle, Commandant of the post, ofiiciated. The "Star Spangled
Banner" was sung by the assembly while the colors were run up, and then the oath of
allegiance to the Hag and country was read and taken by the boys. After President
Montgomery led in prayer, the orders of the day were read by the Adjutant, Lieutenant
Steinle. "America" was sung and an address was made by Dr. Montgomery. The
formal ceremonies was closed with- the benediction by our President.
111 1 1
Our present Commander in Chief of the Army and Navy is true to the faith
of our Fathers and to the highest ideals as conceived by a free peopleg the cham-
pion of liberty, of nationalities and of justice for all: the enemy of autocracy and
privilege: more than a diplomat, he is a statesman: more than a leader in thought,
he has formulated ideals for the worlclg more than a representative of his people and
a citizen of a Republic, he is a representative of humanity and a citizen of the worlcl.
, . ' ' . ,... ., , I .A
First Ram fLeft to Rightj--RAY DAVI, V
s JAMES onms, STANLEY GRAY, LORIMER GRAHAM, DAVE
Second Row-En AIKIN, DoN MONTGOMERY, GERALD MELONE.
'Third Rom-RONALD CLELAND, FRED Boon-1, jo WHITE, OLNEY CILLOGLY, EMMETT FORSYTHE.
Fourth Row-LEANDER FINLEY, WILBUR MCCONALEE.
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jv The Unreturnlng E
" ' E
BY CLINTON Scouhuui E
E For us, the dead, though young, ' 1
E For us, who fought and bled, E '
' Let n last song be sung, '-
And a last word be said! A
3 Dreams, hopes, and high desires, N
That leaven and uplift, E
5 On sacrificial fires ' E
fi We eller as a gift. ::
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We gave, and gave our all, E
ln gladlness, though in pain: Let not a whisper fall
Thar we have died in vain.
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JOHN COBNER CHARLES HAL!-:
Killed ln the Chateau Thierry drive, Killed ln achon ln France
August 9 1918
Dxed m the service Dned of pneumonia, Sep! 25, l9l8
JAMES KINGAN, 'I4
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First Raw CLeft to Righl,--LEONARD MONTEITH, HOLLIS STERRETT, WESLEY MILLER, CLARENCE
LINSENMAYER, ERNEST WYLIE.
Second Row-ROY BAKER, ALLAN KNOWLES, WM. MITCIAIELL, Cl-ms. SHEPHERD, DwlcHT Mc.
Third Rom-B. N. MACGREGOR, HARRY HASTINNGS, ARc1-HE JOHNSTON, GRAY joHNs1'oN, DINSMORE
Fourth Rom-RALPH HUTCI-IMAN, ROBT. COLLINS, ELTON GILLOCLY, CLYDE ARMSTRONG, "PoP"
Fifth Row-LEIGH W. NISBIT, GEORGE MCKELVEY, JOHN STONER. HERRICK JOHNSTON, FRED PAT-
First Row fLeft to Righlj-LELAND JOHNSON, HARRY SMITH, EARL LIGGITT, FRANK WILSON, Aus'rIN
Second ROW-HOMER STEELE, WILLARD LAW, REN SI-IEARER, DWlGl'lT GILLESPIE, GLENN CROW.
Third Ron:-DAVE CLELAND, FLOYD BAY, VIRGIL BAKER, CLARK DAVIS, Roar. McCoRMAc.
Fourth Row-ROBERT GREIG, JAMES DAVIS, FRANK joI-INsToN, ALVIN WELCH, RAYMOND MARTIN.
Filth Ram-RICHARD JOHNSON, SUTTON, RANSON, KIDD, COGSILL.
Sixth Ron:-BOYD ALLEY, ALFRED TOEPFER, DAVIDSON.
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Former and Present Students In the SCIVICC
ALLEY, W. BOYD, 'I6 DUNN, WALTER JOHNSTON, HERRICK
ALLEY, J. D., 'I3 EWINC, LEROY JOHNSTON, ARCHIE
ALLEN, Ross, 'I8 ESTIL, JAMES, 'I6 JOHNSTON, GREY
ALLISON, WILLIAM ESTIL, ELMO JOHNSTON, ROY
ALLISON, RAYMOND FERGUSON, LAWRENCE, 'IB JOHNSTON, LLOYD
ATKINSON, LIEUT. WILLIAM, I7 FERGUSON, WARREN JACKSON, ERMY
ATHA, ROBERT FROST, CADET FRANK JACKSON, DEWEY
ARMSTRONG, CLYDE FINLEY, LEANDER JUDY, GEORGE
ALTER, MILTON K., 'I5 FINLEY, CORPORAL LYNN JAMISON, UEL, 'I7
BLACKSTONE, SCOTT FORSYTHE, EMMETT JEFFERY, LIEUT. DWIGHT, 'I6
BELL, GEORGE, 'I5 FORSYTHE, PORTER KNOWLES, CORPORAL ALLEN
BURKETT, WM. G., 'I5 GILLESPIE, DWIGHT, 'IB KERR, DONALD
BOYD, CAPT. JOHN GILLESPIE, PAUL, 'I4 KIDD, ROY
BAKER, VIRGIL L. GIBSON, ROBERT W., 'I8 KOGHER, WALTER
BAY, FLOYD GIFFEN, HAROLD KIRKE, HARRY
BEVERIDGE, PEGK ' GREENLEE, W. J., 'I4 KUHN, HUGH
BOOTH, FRED GREIG, ROBERT KERNOTT, RALPH
BRITTON, CLIFFORD GRECG, ALBERT KAROHER, FRED
BOWDEN B. F. GRAHAM, LIEUT. J. L., 'II KENNEDY, EDWARD
BARNES, RAY GILLOGLY, SERGEANT E. E., 'I6 LOWRY, CORPORAL HOMER, 'I8
BORDEN, FRANK GILLOGLY O. R., 'I8 LIGGETT, EARL, 'I7
CROW, GLENN GILLILAND, A. R., 'I3 LINSENMAYER, SERGEANT C.. 'I8
CQPELAND, LLOYD, 'I3 GIVEN, WALD ' LEEPER, ROBERT
CLELAND, DAVE, '18 GRICE, E. E.. LUNSFORD, FRANK
CHRIS-ry, HARRV GIFFEN, STANLEY LORIMER, LIEUT. JAMES
CUNNINGHAM, HARRY A., '15 GRAY, SERCEANT J. STANLEY LAING, CORPORAL ALF
COGSIL, ALEX GALIGHER, LEONARD, '07 LEWIS, ROY
CLELAND RONALD GALLOP, SPIKE LAW, WILLARD
CLELAND, ALBERT, 'I0 HEIGER, LUTHER XMCCALL, RUSTY, 'I7
CROW, CLARENCE HART, AL MIcHAELs, RAY
COOK, KENNETH HARPER, WILLIS, '18 MCCONNELLEE, WILBUR
I CLARK, JOHN HUTCHMAN, LIEUT. RALPH MARTIN, HAROLD
CLELAND, SCOTT, '08 HUTCHMAN, J. E. MARQUIS, HARRY, 'I7
CRAWFORD, HARRY HUTCHISON, CLYDE, 'I5 MCILVAINE, LIEUT. J. J., 'I7
CAMP, ISAAC, 'IO HENDERSON, SERGEANT RALPH MARTIN, LIEUT. GREGORY, 'I2
CARNEs,'SAM, 'IS HASTINGS, HARRY, 'I7 MARTIN, RALPH, Chaplain, 'I2
DICKSON, W. A., 'I7 HOAG, WALTER MOORE, J. C. fFirst U. S. man
-DAVIS, RAY HINKEL, CARL lo enter Service,
DAVIS, CLARK, 'IS HYATT, CHARLES MURPHEY, PAUL R., 'I3
DUFF, DAVID HOLLEREN, JAMES 'NIONTGOMI-ZRY, LIEUT. DON R., 'I6
DOUGLASS, GEORGE I HARDING, GUY MORGAN, GEORGE B.
DICKEY, ALVA HOUSE, EARL MACAULAY, HUGH
DAVIDSON, BLAIR JOHNSON, R. B., 'I8 MGCONAGHA, W. A., 'I7
DUBOIS, EARL JOHNSTON, FRANK MCDILL, DONALD, 'I5
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MILLER, SEROEANT D. D.
MCKELVEY, SERGEANT GEORGE
MONTEITH, MAJOR LEONARD, 'I6
MACGREOOR, CAPT. BASIL N., 'I5
MARTIN, LIEUT. ROBERT C.
MARTIN, LIEUT. W. J.
MCCONNELEE, EARL, 'I8
MCCLEERY, LIEUT. JOHN M., 'I3
MCCALMONDT, ED, 'I8
MOORE. W. P.
MCGEARY, ROY, 'IS
MCMAINS, LIEUT. CHAs.
MEARS, CORPORAL j. A.
MELONE, SERG.-MAJ. GERALD
MCCLURE, ROBERT, 'I3
MARTIN, S. R.
MoRROw, REID, 'I6
MCNARY, CORNELIUS, 'I3
MOORE, LIEUT. RUSSELL, 'I0
NEAL, REV. J. R., Y. M. C. A. 'I0
NISBIT, LIEUT. LEIGH M.
PRIcE, DAVID C.
POLLOCK, LIEUT. ROBERT
RATCLIFFE, SERGEANT JOHN
WHITESIDES, M. V.
WYLIE, ERNEST .
XVYLIE, LIEUT. HARRY, '05
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RIDDLE, MELVIN, 'I7
STONEBRAKER, LIEUT. E. P., '08
SWAN, LIEUT. DR. GEORGE
SHEPHERD, CHAs., 'I6
SHEARER, REN, 'I7
STONER, JOHN, 'I8
SHIPLEY, CAPT. DR. RALPH
TOEPFER, CORPORAL ALFRED C.
VoRHIs, LIEUT. JAMES
WOODBURN, WYLIE, 'I2
WILSON, CAPT. T. B.
WILSON, LIEUT. DAVID
WILSON, LIEUT. ROBERT M.
WILSON, SERGEANT W. W., 'IB
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RUDOLP1-1 T. MEYER
Quincy, lllinois, was the birth-place of our teacher
of piano and pipe organ. He graduated from Ober-
lin College ancl then a little later from the Con-
servatory there. After spending two years at Sus-
quehanna University, he went to Selionsgrove and
then came to Muskingum highly recommended and
his work here has proved a great success.
WILLIAM WISHART GRAY
Our instructor in Violin and Orchestra was born in
New Concord and was a pupil of Ora Lane-Lieber,
W. F. Cates, Luigi Von Kunits, and Clement Tele-
doux at the Pittsburg Conservatory of Music. For
awhile Profs Cray was an instructor in Violin and
Voice at Campbell University, Kansas: later, he
taught in the Methodist University in Oklahoma.
Before coming to Muskingum, Prof. Gray was the
Director of Music at St. Paul's Episcopal Cathedral.
We're glad that Prof. Gray is a New Concord man,
because Muskingum wouldn't be Muskingum without
A pupil of Carl Grimm, Cincinnattig Blumenschein,
Dayton, Ohiog Emil Liebling, Chicago: Professor
Little, Beaver, Pa.: graduate Parsons Musical Kin-
dergarten: Miss McCartney is the piano teacher in
the Muskingum Conservatory at Cambridge and is
regarded as one of the best teachers there.
FRANCES MARGARET SEDDON
She was born in St. Paul, Minnesota, and began her
vocal training in Minneapolis under the efhcient train-
ing of Clara Williams. Being here for a time, Miss
Seddon then took a Normal Music Course at St.
Cloud, Minnesota, and finally finished her training
in three successive seasons with Oscar Seagle of
New York. We have seen many proofs of Miss
Seddon's ability and it speaks for itself.
EDWARD HENDREE FREEMAN
Muskingum lost a true and real musician when Pro-
fessor Freeman left us. He was a graduate of Frc-
donia, N. Y. Stale Normal School: a pupil of Ru-
dolph Ganz and of Hugo Kaun in Berlin, Germany:
member of master-class for pianists at Basel, Switzer-
land, and a pupil in the Royal College of Music at
Manchester, England. Professor Freeman was a
teacher at Columbia, S. C., and at Erie, Pa. We
regret very much to lose a man with such musical
ability as Professor Freeman has and we hope he'll
come back to us soon.
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JANE AYRE BELL
Ylolln Festival 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Itecllul -l.
jane's a musician and also a belle,
Another one also of this can tell.
Nothing but Gray suils her, we fear:
Enjoy it, jane, full many a year.
DORRIS ADA CAIN
New Concord, Ohio.
College Clmlr 1, 2, 3: B. M, M. Board of Control 'IQ
Scnlnr Play: Glue Club 3, 4: Double Quartet -1:
Girls' Quartet 4: "A" Association 1, 2, 3, 4,
Dear to the school is Miss Dorris,
On the team, or singing in chorus:
Right helpful when
lt's away after ten,
She's right on the job--'cause she's for us.
East Liverpool, Ohio.
Quartet, Glce Club, Chorus.
Everyone's listening as they go along:
Thinking ancl wondering where it's from,
How we shall miss her when she's gone:
E.lhel's been given the gift of song,
Long may she use it to right the wrong.
JANEY MARGARET TRACE
New Concord, Ohio. -
mee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Choral 1, 2, 3: College Cholr
l, 2, 3, -1: Mixed Quartet 1, 2: Double Quartet 4:
.lunlor Play: Senior Play 4.
just heaps of fun,
Always on the run:
Never shirka her music
Even to suit "Wes"
Yet she does her best.
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Freshman Music Students
MARY ALLISON . MAIKY Loomis
PAULINE THOMPSON ELIZABETH WILEY
HEL:-:N MORGAN A ELLA JANE MCCAMPBLLL LUCILLE SERIGHT
RUTH ST. CLAIR EULA WATT
Girls' Glee Club
Because the boys didn't get to have their Glee Club the girls have
worked all the more and we have enjoyed their musical treats to the
utmost. They showed their ability when they entertained us with the
operetta. The concert at the beginning was great with its solos, duets,
etc. And didn't the girls look sweet in their costumes in the "Oper-
etta?" I'll say they made good-looking boys and we don't blame Por-
tia for being particular as to the one who would get the gold casket.
The girls say that Miss Seddon is a wonder when it comes to train-
ing and they love to work for her. We think their concert proves that
I' H EI SERVICE QUARTETTE
TI-IE VIOLIN FESTIVAL
I VERYBODY in New Concord and the neighboring towns was. delighted
S t"3ll1""! to have the opportunity of hearing the fourth annual Violin Festival which
was held in the auditorium on May 9, l9l8. Professor Gray, the direc-
- H tor, deserves special Commendation, for the festival was one grand success.
A high class program was given by the players, nearly sixty in number,
and we were delighted as we heard the songs of the quintet. As we listened to the music
which filled our souls to the very utmost, I am sure we got its message of beauty, consola-
tion, nobility and joy.
Every year near Commencement time the Choral Society appears with its annual
program. But last year, even though a number of boys had answered "the call to the
colors," the girls did not refuse to do "their bit." Every Monday night if you were any-
where near the Old Chapel you could hear strains of music, because everybody came out
to choral and worked diligently. After sufficient practicing under the efficient direction
of Professor A. E. Hosmer, a splendid cantata, "King Rene's Daughter," was given.
The solo and chorus work was splendid and everybody enjoyed the cantata. And what
did they do with the proceeds? Well, couldn't you guess in these times? Of course,
they gave it to the Red Cross.
Yes, it's rather a new thing and if it grows very much larger we'll
have to have a new platform. The boys do their share in helping out
and our monthly chapel services are a real treat. Well, if you haven't
heard the choir sing it's a sure sign that you haven't been coming to
church when you should.
Didn't your heart just fill with pride when Major Evans, himself
a man of musical ability, told us he thought our choir was the best he
had heard in all his visits to other colleges? Let's keep the good
The Double Four
It certainly has been a bright and shining light in our musical world.
We can count on the Double Quartette wherever we want any real
music. Why, they sing in Chapel when we have any stunts, at any
"do," and they are always having good times among themselves at lit-
The concert that they gave in February was just splendid. Every-
body enjoyed the solos, the bird-like whistling, the duets and readings.
The only fault it seemed to have was that it ended all too soon.
If we didn't like the "Merchant of Venice" when we studied it
in High School, I'm sure we do now, after seeing and hearing the
"farce" as the girls gave it. They looked so pretty in their costumes
and the solos couldn't have been better. This concert surely made a hit,
and it is to be hoped that the Double Four will keep the good work up.
c ' v l . ' V . '
' - - A Q ' '
Never before was the band so needed as they were this year. Uncle Sam needed playing men
just as surely as he needed fighting men. The S. A. T, C. boys say they will vouch that the band
was a great necessity at drill. Our hearts seemed to be filled with more patriotism when we saw the
Hag lowered while the music of the band thrilled us through and through. And now that the war is
over we know that the band will be just as faithful and loyal as ever.
We simply couldn't have a football or basketball game without the band. It not only fills the
players full of "vim" to fight, but helps those on the sidelines to have more "pep." The leader of the
hand deserves lots of credit because he works faithfully, and the rest of the boys are behind him to
do their share.
FUTURE M. D's
THE. COOKING CLASS
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THE RED CROSS
THE. SEWING CLASS
The Home Economics Department
Measured by every standard, could any department in our college be more valuable,
more interesting, and more practical than that of the Home Economics?
Home Economics is concerned with the principle of food preparation and nutrition,
sanitation, and textiles. It is a medium of carrying into the home the principles of both
science and art, thereby establishing higher standards of living.
Every year more girls are realizing the importance of this course. We have forty-
eight enrolled. Twenty-nine are -acquiring the art of cooking: twenty are studying textiles
and sewingg ten, household management: four, design art: and five, sanitation.
We must not forget the new branch that has been added to our department in the form
of the Red Cross. Every girl in school is in some way connected with this work and all
show a great deal of interest. The boys helped very well in the Red Cross drive in which
we raised two hundred and thirty-eight dollars. We have also a "First Aid" course and
many of the girls are becoming efficient in the care of the sick and injured.
Since our course means so much, it is our aim to have at least one-half of all the girls
in college enrolled in the Home Economics department next year.
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The Honor System '
Several years ago the students of Muskingum, realizing the evil effects of the system
of examination in which the teacher is spy, and wishing to help build up an honest and
frank spirit in the school, decided to adopt the Honor System. It is a student organiza-
tion: therefore it is administered by students chosen from the four college classes who
comprise the Student Council or Sanhedrin. The duty of this 'Council is to act as a court
of judgment on all cases of violation reported to it. In case a person is found guilty after
careful investigation, a fair but just punishment is administered. The Honor System is
expressed in the pledge: "I pledge my honor as a lady or gentleman Cas the case may bel
that I have neither given nor received aid in this examination," written at the end of all
examinations. As it was adopted by the students and administered by students, so, if it
is to be the success in the future that it has been in the past, every student of Muskingum
must do his part to uphold and strengthen Muskingum's Honor System.
The Student Volunteer Band
The Student Volunteers are those students who have taken as their
life purpose the carrying of the Gospel of Salvation through Jesus
Christ to those in foreign lands who have but little chance to know it.
The injunction of the Master, "Go ye into all the world" has been to
them a personal challenge, ancl the sacrifice has been incomparable to
the great sacrifice of the Master for them and all mankind. They go to
swell the ranks of the "407," the challenge before the young people of
the church today, ancl their message is "Hear His voice!"
l' L CWM' 1 fe'
THE Y. W. C. A. CABINET
The Y. W. C. A.
The Young Women's Christian Association is a world-wide organization contributing
extensively to the uplift of women, morally, socially, and intellectually. It is one of the
most prominent and most successful organizations of the college. The Muskingum Asso-
ciation is doing her best to carry out the aim of this organization: to win girls to Christ, to
build them up in Christ, and to teach them to work for Christ.
During this past summer the college Association was represented at the Eagles Mere
Conference by three of our girls who brought back glowing and inspiring reports concern-
ing the work of the Y. W. C. A.
Every girl who enters Muskingum should be a faithful and loyal member of the As-
sociation, for she will be strengthened spirituallyg she will be broadened socially, and will
be aided in her preparation for service in life.
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THE Y. M. C. A. CABINET
The Y. M. C. A.
The vital factor among the boys of M. C. this year was. as always, the Y. M. C. A., the biggest
and best organization in school-a fact undisputed by every enrolled student. And the vitality of the
organization was not decreased in the least by the S. A. T. C., as was evident in many schools. Instead
the Christian influence of the old fellows, greatly aided by the efforts of the new Freshmen in their
ever-ready spirit of co-operation which they showed by taking part in the discussions from the first
night, prevailed as never before and the spirit of lVluskingum's Y. M. C. A. continued to pervade the
campus life. During the past year our boys' work department has grown to include all of the older
boys in the grammar school, and the eagerness of the boys for the continuance of the clubs is one big
proof that the venture was a success again. Our Gospel Team conducted meetings at Rix Mills and
Zanesville, and had other invitations which could not be accepted. At the beginning of l9l9, Bible
classes were organized and conducted every week, more than 140 enrolling in these. ln the week of
revival services, led by Dr. A. Orr of Pittsburgh, one fellow surrendered his life and many others
rededicated their lives to Christ.
Our Wednesday evening meetings were varied and made more interesting and helpful by several
speakers, among whom were Dr. Kelsey, C. Ellis Moore, and Capt. MacKendrick of the Canadian Army,
who spent three days with us telling of the marvelous things his Christ had done for him. Then, too, many
former Muskingumites from the trenches recounted their experiences to us and encouraged us all to be
prepared for life's battle which will loom up as we enter the wide field for service.
Truly, Muskingum takes pride in her Y. M. C. A., and each fellow loves to claim membership
in such on organization whose motto is Christan Service. The coming year is being looked forward to
with a great deal of interest, and already the new President, james Vorhis, is planning for a big year
with big things to accomplish, just as did our former President, Dick Bothwell, whose services have
recently been claimed by Him "whose we are and whom we serve."
QM- Q I I if
Academy Y. W. C. A.
The Academy Y. W. C. A. of Muskingum has proved both interesting and profitable. The
meetings each Wednesday evening were well attended. Through this oiganization the girls were brought
together for a good social time each monthg during the early part of the year a mission study class
was maintainedg special programs were frequently given and short lectures added to the interest of the
meetingsg enthusiasm was shown in the Red Cross and War Work and two delegates were sent to
the Ohio and West Virginia Y. W. C. A. convention held at Columbus.
ls it any wonder the work has llourished under a motto like this: "ln all thy ways acknowledge
l-lim, and He shall direct thy paths?" fProv. 3:61.
MISS l..AlNG . . ...... . Faculty Advisor
RUTH COLLINS . . . . . . President
BERNICIL WARNE . . . . . Vice-President
FRANCIS ANDERSON . . . . Secretary
ELIZABETH MCFETRIDCE . . Treasurer
The Gospel Team '
The foremost of the organizations which gives the college man the opportunity to put
his religion into practical use while at Muskingum is the Gospel Team.
This organization is made up of men who are capable speakers and who have dedi-
cated their lives to Christ, thus being qualified to speak for Him.
Several trips have been made this year, the most successful cne being Zanesville.
The team was badly broken up last year, because so many of our men had been
called to the army service, but the gaps were rapidly filled up by new men and now many
of the old men are back, we hope to extend our work over a larger area and bring be-
fore a greater number 'of people the reality and force of the Christian life.
If you wish to put your religion to work in a practical way, join the Gospel Team.
FUTURE D. D's
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The Nluscoljuan, Present and Future
1 ln our endeavor to make the 1920 Nfuscoljuan truly
l representative of Muskingum College we have spared
neither time, labor, nor expense, and we fully believe.
in this respect, a new and higher standard has been set
for our college annuals. The a:complishment of this
task has been largely due to the hearty co-operation of
the staff, and the English Depariment. The tireless
efforts of these have helped us to realize our aim-a
better college annual for the whole college.
ln realizing such an aim several hundreds of' dollars
lzad to be invested without any hope of adequate reali-
zation on the investment. The causes for the non-reali-
zation are apparent. As the student body or subscribers
are few, and the town is small, our advertising is neces-
sarily limited. ln spite of these inherent difficulties, wc
'nust place our annual on a par with those edited in the
neighboring schools in most of which these difficulties be-
rome adxantages. For these reasons and also because of
the advanced price of printing and engraving in the last
year we have had to advance the price of the book for
this year. And yet we are forced to sell the books under
actual cost. It is not our place to complain, however,
for we accepted the responsibility of the positions, fully
realizing the conditions with the sole purpose of produc-
ing an annual that would long make the Class of l920
remembered. But we do plead that the student body and
the Faculty, with the above conditions before you, consider carefully the future oft the Muscoljuan.
It is a subject which well deserves the honest thought of every person who has the future welfare of
the institution at heart, for it is through the annuals that the outside world becomes most acquainted with
the school. As the school advances so should the Muscoffitari.. But a point has been reached where the
best Year Book cannot be put out without some changes in the present system.
Under the present system in electing the Editor and Business Manager, it can be seen that it might fall
into the hands of unscrupulous men who would subordinate the interests of the college to their own
selfish desires for gain. Since the Muscoljuon depends largely on the two men in these positions, there
should be more incentive for careful, scrupulovs men to hll these positions. At present there is no incentive
except the honor of the position. We present the following to attempt to remedy the situation:
First, the book must be placed on a better financial basis. As stated before, we are forced to sell the
book below actual cost, and then we cannot sell enough to lower the cost of production materially. To
better this the student body must pay what time book is worth and then the financial difficulty will be
The other suggestion is to induce conscientious and capable men to incur the responsibilities and
hardships of maintaining the standard demanded. The Business Manager should be repaid somewhat for
his labor in a financial way and the Editor should receive some college credit for his many hours of work.
This appeal is to the Faculty and we hope that in the future these two responsible positions will have more
of an incentive for live, conscientious men who will work for the interests of our college.
So with only the good of the college at heart and with no selfish motive involved-for nothing we
can now say will enable us to profit-we beseech the student body for the sake of our school cheerfully to
contribute in the future their share in producing the MllSCOljUUll, and also we plead that the Faculty take
alction immediately that there may be some reward for those who will bear the most of the responsibility for
t e annua .
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Top Ron:-MARY E.. SHARP, Representative on Blaclg and Magerzla Board of Control: MARY A. STONE
Bolton: Row- -B. G. IVICCREARY, W. E. SPAHR, Chairman: j. G. LOWERY.
Faculty Committee on College and Student Publications
This committee has charge of college publications such as the An-
nual catalog and the prospective schedule for the ensuing year. I
lt also has Faculty oversight of the student publications, the Mus-
coljaun and the Black and Magc11la. It is the duty of this committee
to co-operate with the editors of these publications, offering such sugges-
tions as will make these publications reflect increasing credit upon the
A member of this committee is appointed as one of the two Faculty
members on the Black and Magenta Board of Control.
THE MUSCOLJUAN STAFF
What We Think of Ourselves
BY 'rr-na STAFF
FRED MCLEOD ERVIN fAlias "Fat"J
"Fat" is just as large in the editorial world as he is in the physical world. We have to hand it to
"Fat," he has been right on the job ever since the junior Class made the wise and unanimous choice
of an Editor-in-Chief. Through his genius and ability he has made the Nluscoljuan what it is, the
best junior annual that has been presented to the public by any Junior Class in the history of
Muskingum. We, of the Staff, think Fred can't be beat.
PEARL M'LlSS RICE
Our Assistant Editor
Rice is good, but Pearl Rice is better: we might even say best. The Nluscoljuan would have not been
half so good without being backed by Pearl's originality and keen intellect. At all times she was the
enthusiastic co-worker with our Editor-in-Chief. We, of the Staff, like Pearl even better after our
year's work together in publishing this book.
HARRY DA COSTA FINLEY CAlias jackj
Our Business Manager
lf you hear money jingle you know that jack is around. That boy has thought in terms of dollars and
cents for one year now. To make any enterprise a success it must have financial backing. Through
.lack's business ability, the Muscoljuan was financed and that done properly. We, of the Staff, know
that jack is "right there." If you need any money, ask Jack, for he knows how to get it.
JAMES THOMPSON VORHIS fAlias jimj
Our Assistant Business Manager
,lim stuck to his job like a Hy sticks to molasses and it wasn't near as sweet a thing to stick to, either.
He was away with Uncle Sam for awhile, but when he came back he started into his work with re-
newed vigor and helped put the Muscoljuan over the top. We, of the Stall, thank Jim for his
CECIL JOHNSON fAlias Ceej
Our Military Editor
Tramp, tramp, tramp, Cecil is marching around, mobilizing the military forces of old lVl. C. to pass in
one last review before the eyes of Muskingumites among the pages of "Our Muscoljuanf' With untiring
effort, Cecil has attained the same high type of success that our boys in the service attained. And to
him we extend the same hearty thanks and appreciation.
HELEN MITCHELL QAlias Helenj
Our Music Editor
"The man that hath no music in himself,
Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sound
ls fit for treason, stratagem, and spoils."
This quotation expresses Helen's opinion exactly. She likes music and that is the reason she entered
into her Muscoljuan work with so much interest. We, of the Stall, say Rah! Rah! Helen!
What We Think of Ourselves-Continued
HARRY MCCONAUGHY 1451.50 mass Macy
Our Organization Editor
Mac has organized the organization of our Alma Mater so well that we have them all here before you
on the pages of this book. It was a long, hard job, but Mae was faithful to his work and even tho
he had to leave us before school was out his part in making this year's annual a success was so well
done that we, of the Staff, say no one could have done it better.
GEORGE. DEWEY McDOWELL fAlias Mac,
Our A thlclic Editor
We all thought George McDowell would make a fine Athletic Editor, and we thought right, for Mac
has produced a book worthy of him and of the Junior Class. Mac has ability and he showed it in his
Muscoljuan work. When we needed some good sound advice, we asked Mac for his opinion and we
were never disappointed. We, of the Staff, know that when you want something done and done right,
"Let George do it."
LUELLA GERTRUDE TAYLOR was, can
KATHRYN HUGANIR misss Kayp
CARRIE MABLE HENDERSON qmaas camp
Our Literary Editors
One, two, three, four,
Three, two, one, four,
Who are you going to yell for?
Our Three Literary Editors!
Gertrude, Kathryn and Carrie, for they are the three people that put the literary part of this book
Mover." just three, no more: for three is plenty when you have three like these to work for the
Muscoljuan. That's what we, of the Staff, say about our Literary Editors.
MARY EDNA TENCH fAlias Edj
WILIVIA MCCUNE MINTIER fAlias Billj
Our folfe Editors
Miss Mary Edna Tench and Miss Wilma McCune Mintier, who, having been elected as joke Editors
for the 1920 junior Annual, proceeded forthwith to produce and reproduce humorous sayings. The
voluminous extent to which they succeeded may, in a small measure, be drawn from the unique sayings
of a lighter vein found in this book. The aforesaid unique sayings are presupposed to produce within
the Dear Reader a large quantity of "laugh," coming straight from the f'Funny Bone." We, of the
Staff, say that this is our honest opinion.
JULIA SHOOP WALLACE CAlias julej
LEILA KNIFE QAlias Leek,
Our Calendar Editors
Leila and julia know a lot about "Dates." Experience is a good teacher, you see: so they were elected
as Calendar Editors. Now, we don't want the following known, so we are going to write it and not
say. it, then no one will hear it, will they? We, of the Staff, think that they are the best Calendar
F:-liters that ever sat on two chairs or poured milk on post toaslies.
Muskingum College Bulletin
publication began the year President Montgomery
took charge of the college, and has .been one of the vital
WEEE factors in the publicity of the institution. -
r J , It is a bi-monthly publication, and has an occasional
extra issue. The June issue is always the annual Col-
ln the money raising campaigns the Bulletin has been one of the
chief publicity agencies of the institution. Frequently as many as
twenty thousand copies of a single issue have been distributed to a
selected list of people covering a wide area of country. For several
years, at least two issues a year were mailed to every home in both
Muskingum and Guernsey counties, on the borders of which counties
the college is located. Several issues, usually one each year, have been
prepared for the Synod of Ohio, which has general oversight of the
Each spring a special commencement number, with programs, class
roll, etc., is mailed to every alumnus and to many other interested
friends of the college.
Each summer an edition of from fifteen to twenty thousand copies
is used for the purpose of advertising the college among prospective
students, the inside pages being filled with views about the campus and
buildings, and the other pages giving such information as a prospective
student would like to have regarding an institution.
The Bulletin is written by the President.
'x ' ' J'
THE B. AND M. STAFF
UXTRY! UXT RY!
Strong Staff. Publishers for B. 8: M. for Year 1918-19.
Official Organ of the Students of Muskingum College. Published Weekly by Student Staff.
lVlr. Reader, permit us to introduce to you the
august assembly whose countenances you are per-
mitted to view on the opposite page. These are
the harrassed, hard-working mortals who by dint
of much persevering effort put out the Black and
Magenta, the College newspaper, every weelt.
There is Pearl Rice, the efficient editor-in-
chief. It is she who spends weary hours and
days at the desk in the printing olhce, censoring
material, reading proof, and planning the paper.
Behold Wilma Mintier and Gray Johnston, the
eclitor's assistants--those long-suffering beings who
write up the entertainments and chapel tallts, in-
teresting and otherwise. Do you recognize our
social editor, Agnes Ballantyne, who is so fond
of parties? And Edna Tench is there. She
spends her leisure time in perusing the papers of
other colleges to get their bright ideas and inter-
esting bits of gossip.
Margaret Ailcin is interested in our soldier-
boys, and she is ltind enough to tell the readers
of the B. Sz M. all about them. Ha! Ha!
There's Leila Knipe-she pulls the best jokes!
And Carrie Henderson and Prof. Graham-
they're the people who make us proud of our
Alumni by tales of their achievements.
Yes, Ross Wilson and Lelir Knowles arc
right there. They are so peppy that they must
use up a great deal oft space telling about the
victories of our teams. The youngest of the
crowd is Donald Daugherty, who is the Acad-
lVlose takes care of the money because he has
Morehead for business than the rest. And Ditt-
mar is this able assistant, because he's chuclt full
of ideas about ads. Last, but not least, Bob
Montgomery, is the man who sees that you get
your Black and Magelrla.
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JAMES DONALD MCILVAINE
Died In the service September, l9l9
Ross S. WILSON . .. .... ........ ...... . P remdent
ROBERT H. POLLOCK . . . ........ Vice-President
CLIFFORD JEFFERS . . . . Secrelary and Treasurer
D DONALD MCCLENAIJAN
H. MAC KELSO
R. W. PORTER
OLIVER W. GREER
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Sphinx Club, 191 8-1 91 9
LEHR KNOWLES . . . .
LAYTON CAIN . .
W. KIRK DEsELM
ARCHIE JOHNSTON . . .
J. CLIFFORD ROBERTS
GRAY JOHNSTON .
WILBUR H. DRIGGS
ARTHUR L. WYNCOOP
RALPH E.. BROWN
D. MCDOWELL . .
CJ MAXWELL MEYERS
WALTER E.. FULTON
R. OTTO 1'1UNT
. . . . . ..PrcsideIIl
. . Vice-Prcsfdcnl
. . . . Sccrclary
. Corresponding Secretary
OLIVER E. PARRY
DWIGHT j. Cox
EDWARD CRAvENoR '
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THE F. A. D.S
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M. M. M. Club
L. M. KNOWLES, President ROBERT MONTGOMERY, Secretary-Treasurer
M. M. M. Muskingum Mullikin Men. This is Muskingum's contribution to Mr.
Mulliken's large band of college salesmen who will sell his publication during the summer.
Thorough organization, regular and continued training, a good proposition and a
good firm to represent, have instilled in each man a rare enthusiasm for his work and a
confidence in himself that cannot but make him feel that he will put his proposition across
in a manner creditable to himself as a Muskingum student and to the Mullikin Co.,
which he represents.
THE KEYSTONE CLUB
The Keystone Club
Come all ye that hail from Pennsylvania!
On that slow B. lk O. you took the train that brought you here
hated to leave your native State.
said, "Farewell!" "Good-bye!" '
arrived here on the 7:14.
were met by the Y. M. and Y. W.
were shown to your room.
go to sleep thinking of home.
meet some people next day.
are invited to the Keystone Party.
meet all the students from P-A.
have a wonderful time.
get acquainted with the nicest folk.
tell your room mate 'bout the part
know he wishes he were from P-A.
never feel lonely again.
have lots and lots of friends.
feel you are "somethin'."
are. You're a Keystoner.
ain't it a grand, glorious feeling.
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Professor and Mrs. Layton
As head of the Department of Oratory and School of Expression, Professor Layton has had
marked success. A part of this-a full share-must be accredited to Mrs. Layton as his most willing and
Every year Muskingum's men come proudly home from the inter-collegiate debates and lay the
trophies at the Laytons' feet.
Mrs. Layton has charge of the Interpretive Reading classes, and it is a great pleasure to work
under her. Her gymnasium classes accomplish successfully the year's program as shown by the open
lesson at the close of the year.
Perhaps the public enjoys most the work of Professor and Mrs. Layton as it is exhibited in the
Senior and Junior plays. These plays are produced to appreciative audiences each year and the work
of these two instructors is becoming widely known.
Oratory and School of Expression
The Muskingum School of Expression consists of two departments-Public Speaking and Reading.
The aim is to cultivate and stimulate clear, orderly thinking and to develop the natural emotions through
the voice and the body. H
Students taking the courses in this department work, yes, work conscientiously, systematically and
persistently, and when they have completed the courses they have a store of valuable material which
helps them in all their later work, both in school and in meeting the problems of' everyday life.
ln public affairs, this department has prepared men and women to be leaders, of whom we all are
proud, and the good work still continues.
Muskingum is a member of the lnter-State Oratorical Association, of the Tri-State lnter-Collegiate
League, and her representatives are always among the first when the honors are awarded. Since l9ll
she has been on the roll of the Tau Kappa Alpha, the National Fraternity of Honor Men in Oratory
With all these achievements in the past and for the high standards which are maintained, we are
vastly proud of this department.
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Affirmative Debate Team A
Cary Graham, one of last year's alternates, promised great things and this year fulfilled these
promises. He is a convincing speaker and gets his points over every time.
Stanley Gray is not a new debater, having dehated for Muskingum in l9l5. He is with us again
with his old vigor and enthusiasm. He makes his opponents work.
James Vorhis is the new man on the team, but so well did he conduct himself that one would think
he was a veteran. He made every point count.
The Aflirmative Team made a splendid beginning, meeting Heidleberg on our home floor, April
25, and winning the decision by unanimous vote of the judges. The speeches were so well constructed
that the opponents were unable to tear down but few of their arguments. All the men did splendid,
Gray especially, closing the debate with a conclusive rebuttal.
Again on April 29, the team met Geneva on the opponent's floor. Again the boys did fine work.
The judges decision was, however, 2-l in favor of Geneva. Thus the Affirmative helped win both tri-
angles hy getting the decision of four judges.
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Negative Debate Team
Robert Montgomery, a veteran of last year, came up with his usual determination and convincing
speech. He surely knows how to tear down the affirmative.
Kirk Deselm is a new man but can surely keep up his end of the argument. Composed, sincere.
Kirk is in every sense a debater.
Walker Cordon is another man from last year. His speech was direct, spirited and forceful and
he showed that at all times he could hold his own.
At the same time the Affirmative were defeating Heidlebcrg on our own floor, the Negative were
meeting Wooster on its home ffoor. The boys put up a splendid debate and tore down the efforts of
the Affirmative with vim. The decision of the judges was 2-l against Muskingum. The boys came
home, though, with added enthusiasm, ready to meet Mt. Union.
On April 29, the team met Mt. Union at Muskingum, and as usual laid destruction to the Affirmative.
Every man was up to the limit minute, and Montgomery starred in winding up the debate with a forceful
rebuttal, and the debate was. won by the unanimous vote of the judges.
Thus the debating season closed with victory for
out of the twelve judges of the two triangles.
M. C. from both triangles, for we won eight
THE ARETEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Aretean Literary Society
Colors: Pink and Green Molto: "Verbs est index anime"
USKINGUM has always been and, we trust, will continue to be noted for
l its literary societies and the excellent work done under their supervision.
Naturally, along with other great movements, literary work has received
its share of criticism, but the finished product, the cultured men and women
iq DE Len
who -graduate from our societies, serves as a sufficient answer. There are
great hopes for a school when its students interest themselves in literary work, and strive
to maintain high stands of intellectual achievement.
The Aretean Literary Society has ever been foremost in this respect. However, not
only do we plan for literary activities, but for all those which tend toward the develop-
ment of true, noble womanhood. Our purpose proclaims itself in our name, which means
goodness, virtue, courage, valor, and good service.
In pursuit of these qualities, we strive for the very best work possible. Each girl
realizes her responsibility in the matter of making the society a success, and as a result
each meeting is full of interest and good fellowship. Our hall is invariably crowded with
members and our friends.
We feel that our literary work shows marked improvement from time to time. Last
spring the Girls' Inter-Society Contest was won by the Areteans, and we are looking for-
ward to a similar contest this year.
Thus, in all their work, the Areteans have proved themselves worthy of the name,
and true, loyal daughters of Muskingum in furthering its spirit and ideals. They will
go on and on in the same straight path as long as there is a Muskingum to shelter them.
THE ERODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
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Erodelphlan Literary Society
Colors: Nile and Olive Green Jlflollo: "A posse ad esse"
jjj,-'zfal HE Erodelphian Society of Muskingum College was organized in IS53.
I Later it was given another name but a few years ago a division of the
Aretean Society was reorganized under the old name Erodelp Ian
The story of the Ero Society has been one of struggle-but also one
of success. Muskingum stands for a high standard of scholarship, and it
is the aim of our society to uphold this standard by careful study and patient attention
to duty. We believe that a practical education is the only fit preparation for each of us
to make the best of our lives.
We hold our meetings every Friday evening in Ero Hall. Ero Hall is a large room,
tastefully decorated and very well suited to cur purpose.
In all activities of the college whether literary or social, Ero girls come to the front,
last year winning all three places in the Brown Oratorical Contest.
Not only does our society have literary advantages, but there is that spirit of har-
mony, co-operation, and good fellowship among the girls that makes them liked by all
and well worthy of the name, Eroclelphian- Daughters of Love.
MARTHA Amos '
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The Melting Pot
PRESENTED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
The junior Play of the Class of 1919 was a decided success. The class attempted
an ambitious work in the presentation of Israel Zangwill's drama, "The Melting Pot
The story makes clear the spirit of the foreigner in America. Under the efficient dIrec
tion of Professor and Mrs. Layton the play proved fascinating.
Baron Revendal .
Vera Revendal .
Frau Quixano . .
. LELAND MILLER
. WILLARD GIFFEN
. WALLACE TACGART
. WESLEY MILLER
. , LUCILE COSBY
. ELIZABETH FINLEY
. . DORA GIFI-'EN
"Pillars of Society"
SENIOR PLAY, I9I9
On January l6th the Senior Class presented Henrik Ibsen's "Pillars of Society."
The play was somewhat different from the usual plays given at Muskingum, but never-
theless it made a deep impression. Such dramatic ability has not been shown upon Mue-
liingum's stage for some time, and the Class of 'I9 has set a high standard for other
classes. In short, the play was well rendered and was most creditable both to the coaches
and 'to the class.
THE CAST WAS
Mrs. Berniclc fConsul's Wife, . . E.. FINLEY
Rector Rorlund CA Schoolmasterj -IANEY TRACE
Mrs. Postmaster Halt ..... DORRIS CAIN
Mrs. Rummel . ...... DORA CIFFEN
Mrs. Dr. Lynge .... AGNES BALLANTYNE
Martha fConsul's Sisterf . . IRENE FORSYTHE
Dina Dorf CA young girl living with the Con-
sul's family, ...... LUCILE NAIRN
l-lelmar Lonnesen .... Wlt.LARD CIFFEN
Olaf . . .
Mr. Berniclc .
Krap . .
Vigelond . .
Lona Hessel .
Rummel . .
. . LAYTON CAIN
. FRED PATTERSON
. BYERLA NEwToN
. LUCILE Cosnv
. ENOCH PARSONS
. WESLEY MILl.ER
. DoRA GIFFEN
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E Hamlet 13?
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FTER several months of hard work the two Shakespearean
'il tzfkigfkxfl classes with combined efforts produced "Hamlet." Mrs.
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parts and the work was well done. Philo Hall was the 'il
59-"ft scene of the production and an appreciative audience listened to the Ei Z.
,p . . ' " "
f interpretation for four long hours. E'
Leland Powers tells us that "the endeavor to understand and ap- " 'lil
preciate the spirit and essence of great literature, to embody the spirit it f
and essence, to reveal it, to express it, to train the voice to become trans- QQ
3135! arent to this spirit and essence, is the work of the reader." It was in ig ffl
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an attempt to reach this end that these students presented "Hamlet," il
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153 The Muscoljuan Staff Announce the Followlng Prizes
Which were to be awarded for the best poems and short stories:
l l Poi-:Ms
First Prize--Muscoljuan ................... L .......... .... V ELMA Moss
Second Prize--One year's subscription to the B. 6: M. .... .... .I ULIA WALLACE E5-gf
I Third Prize-Meal ticket, donated by Mr. Sunafrank ...... .... D ANIEL CAMPBELL
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SHORT STORIES Lijg,
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First Prize-Muscoljuan .................................... .... A NNA MINTIER lfflf'
Second Prize-One year's subscription to B. 6: M. ............ ..... R USSELL CALT
Third Prize-Meal ticket, donated by Mr. Sunafrank .............. ......... .......... F A ITH REED
.U The Staff takes this opportunity to thank all those who have contributed to this con- 'l
lil '-l test. All the poems and stories were well written, a fact which made the task of the ii 'Z'
ill judges rather difficult. The poems and stories which took prizes are eminently worth fglifi
while and all the prize poems and the story, taking first prize, will be published in the
.li 'if l9Z0 Muscoljaun. No one can afford to miss reading these "masterpieces" If you lf'51'i3l
. have not bought your Muscoljuan, do so at once. - lg!!
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BY VELMA Moss CCIass t922.j
Awarded First Prize in the Poetry Contest
There has many a weary day passed
Since l left the homeland fair.
Since l kissed my mother and said good-bye,
And left her standing there.
She did not weep as mothers do
Sometimes, when they're feeling sadg
She smiled and winlsed the tears away,
And held on tight to Dad.
And all through the days and nights that came
With their anguish, grief, and pain,
l gathered strength from that smile of hers.
And toolc up courage again.
The days of fighting were long and hard,
And callcd for courage true,
But always she stayed there, close by my side,
That smile in her eyes of' blue.
She fought with me in Flanders Field,
All through that long, long night.
And her eyes were lilled with surprise and scorn
When l would have turned in flight.
And when l lay in No Nlan's Land,
Wounded and courage all gone:
The winds seemed to carry her voice to me-
"l..o, l am with thee, son."
She did not know she fought in 'France
Until the war was won.
She thought she only stayed at home,
And prayed there for her son.
But, well l lcnow, that lay my side,
Closer than friend or brother,
A woman fought for right-and won,
And that woman was-my mother
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ij '11 BY DANIEL c. CAMPBELL qcrm of 19221
,ll Awarded Th'rd Prfze in Poetry Contest.
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ml Oh why did we so brave and strong We all desired an easy job
iii Meet in this Concord town? And :ought a happy life,
lt was to have the best of fun, But then promotion didn't some
And get an army gown. For all our work and strife.
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I We came from countries far and near The war it naturally did stop,
To hear the bugle call. For us it was too soon.
ij ' Each had an aim the very same, How bitter then,was drill and hike,
'l That's why we came last fall. For joy had turned to gloom.
We had to study fearful hard
And each had work for Lwo.
5 L -7 All wished to quit the army now.
i ' But that, no one could do.
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We moved into the barracks new,
lli Made by lVlontgomery's hand:
1 But in them we were never free
lil When out in line we'd stand.
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ll We'd be on K. P. every day, The last night was a glorious one,
j' From bugle call till taps. We marred the landscape's f-aceg
Or read a book, or play some Rook Though guarded well by sergeants four
While dressed in evening wraps. All things moved from their place.
lil s no
l l At last we to the end did come, The next day we were up at dawn,
1 1 ,Ai None now would make a fret Each one his joy was voicing.
inf About the sergeant's evening meal, We packed up all our duds of war
ii Or pay we didn't get. And then went home rejoicing.
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An Error of Cupid
BY ANNA MINTIER CClass 1921.1
.W ? iT'S pretty lonesome livin' alone all the time, ain't it ,old Fellow? I'll tell
' l i' ye this kind of life hain't what it's cracked up to be eh?
The speaker was a tall, rather heavy-set man, who, judging from all
M outward appearances, might have been said to be sixty years of age. He
-l was seated before an open fireplace, dreamily watching the flames rise
higher and higher over the burning log. Stretchecl out on a rug at his
feet was his dog. Now and then he would stoop over and caress the dog, uttering a few
kind words which the dog seemed to understand, and, as the dog looked up into the face
of his master, wagging his tail in answer, a soft expression came over the harsh features
of the man. '
At first glance one would think it a very cozy room, but if one observed closely he
would notice that it bore no traces of a woman's hand. Such was the case. For ten
years Joe Smith had lived alone with only a dog as his companion. just ten years pre-
vious his mother had passed away to her eternal home and he vowed that no other woman
should ever fill her place in his home. For ten long years he had put love out of his heart.
and kept his vow.
Now tonight, in spite of all he could do, a sense of his own loneliness came over him,
and to his dog, to whom he confided all his thoughts, he confided this one.
"It wouldn't be so lonesome if thar were a woman 'round here, would it, old fellow?"
he went on dreamily. "Sometimes I wish I--But pshaw! What am I talking about any-
way?" And he stopped short, his rough face reddening at what seemed his own foolish-
Casting off the spell which had come over him, he lighted the lamp and picked up the
evening paper. For a few minutes he read in utter silence. Then suddenly a low ejacula-
tion escaped his lips:
"Wal, I do declare! Just listen to this, old fellow," and he proceeded to read:
"I am a lonely maiden, all alone in the world. I have light, curly hair, large blue
eyes, and a striking complexion. Folks, generally, call me beautiful. My highest ambi-
tion is to be loved by a worthy man. I will make your home bright. Just write and I will
come. For that letter I am patiently waiting.
CECILIA GREEN HOPKINS."
"W'al! wall now what do you think of that?" and a loud peal of laughter sounded
through the room. "Wal, I hope she gits him, anyway, eh, old fellow?"
So saying he threw aside the newspaper and prepared to retire for the night. He was
very tired, but he could not sleep. Somehow thoughts of those "large, blue eyes" kept
running through his mind. "And she said she was lonely, too," he muttered to himself.
"Poor girl!" '
After a time he drifted into slumber only to dream of that blue-eyed maiden who was
waiting so patiently for a letter. When he awakened, his mind was made up.
"l'm going to answer that myself," he soliloquized. "I need a wife and 'pears as
though this one am the one I want. I always did like light, curly hair, anyway. Wonder'
how old she is? She didn't say in figures, but if she's a lonely maiden, I reckon as how
she's 'bout twenty-five. That don't sound half bad, does it, old fellow?" he went on.
"Yes, that gal's for me. I'm going to write her this very minute."
Suiting the action to his words, he went to his desk, selected a sheet of what he thought
would be the most suitable paper, and proceeded to write. This he found to be easier
said than done, for he was not in the habit of writing letters to the gentler sex. After a
great amount of thinking, a thought struck him.
"Wal, wal! I know what I'll do," he muttered to himself. "I'll sign myself as Heze-
kiah Jones. Then when the fair lady alights from the train on this 'ere day l've set, I'll
be a-stickin' 'round somewhere to get a squint at her. If she 'pears sort of favorably to
me I'll make myself known in a jiffy: but if not, then joe Smith'll beat it home faster'rx
ever he came, won't he, old fellow?" and he laughed loud and long at his own wit.
After several hours without interruption the letter was drawn to a close, carefully
sealed, and mailed. Then began a period of anxious waiting for the day set for her ar-
rival. During this time joe spent his time in fixing up the house and in getting things in
readiness for his bride.
"I calculate she'll like flowers," he thought to himself. "lt runs in my mind as how
light-featured women are all fond of them things. Before she comes I'll just run up to
the meader and collect a bunch of those thar white things that are so prominent up thar.
'Pears to me they'll look real 'posing in the winder. They'll make a good impression on
her right at the start."
After what seemed weeks to Joe the long-waited-for day arrived. Then began his
toilet, and such a toilet Joe had not experienced for many years. For when before had
there been such an occasion as this? He shaved, washed his face until it fairly shone, pol-
ished his shoes, and gave his suit such a brushing as it had never known before.
In spite of all this, however, joe was at the station fully an hour before the train was
due. But when it at last puffed into the little station, Joe's heart puffed just as fast. It
gave one big puff, and forced Joe to stay in the background, as he noticed a middle-aged
lady alight from the train and sweetly ask the station agent for Hezekiah Jones.
She indeed had a most striking appearance, but did not appeal so favorably to Joe as
one might expect. The first thing Joe noticed was that she was very short and fat.
Perched on top of her head was a little turban of a hat, beneath which floated the rich
folds of her "light, curly hair," which might, however, be mistaken for bright red. Her
beautiful complexion consisted of a series of huge freckles and moles set on a mud-colored
back-ground. Her whole appearance was slovenly, and almost ridiculous.
After sizing her up, Joe crept still farther into the back-ground and chuckled to him-
self as he heard the station agent kindly inform her that she must have mistaken the place.
for no Hezekiah Jones lived here.
"Dunce!" Joe muttered to himself as he made his way slowly homeward.
I 4 'M .-
OOKING 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
is interested, is athletics. The entire student body backs our teams,
li t knowing full well that a team cannot play its best if not supported by loyal
rooters. The players themselves always have the old-time pep and scrap,
and no matter what kind of game is being played, Muskingum is always playing clean ath-
When the season opened last fall, things looked doubtful as to the outcome of our
athletics for the year. Many of the fellows whom we had hoped would be back to fight
for old Muskingum were fighting for Uncle Sam, instead. The "flu," military training
and the S. A. T. C. all helped to retard our athletics and dampen our ardor to a certain
extent, but with war over, Muskingum has displayed the old-time pep and the old spirit
has returned with more vigor than ever.
, One of the things that characterizes our teams is the high moral standard of the
players. No matter where we go, whether we win or lose, our opponents have always
nothing but praise for our men. The Muskingum athlete is a manly fellow who plays to
win, of course, but one who plays the game fairly. What victories we have won have been
won cleanly, and defeats have not changed our style of- play. We are proud of this be-
cause our athletics uphold what Muskingum stands for.
The results can plainly be seeng Muskingum is coming to be recognized more and
more in the athletic circles of Ohio, West Virginia, and Western Pennsylvania. People
are hearing more of Muskingum through her athletics. Aside from these benefits there
are those of a personal nature. There is no better method for a student to get into good
physical condition than by athletics. Fair play is the first quality looked for in a Musk-
ingum athlete. To lose a tight game without taking advantage of an opponent requires
self-control, which helps to make a fellow stronger morally. To think quickly and ac-
curately is a fine quality and is to be found in every Muskingum athlete.
Muskingum is proud of her athletics and proud of the men that play for her, for
usually the man who has developed himself on the athletic field as well as in the class room,
can be counted on to play a good game in later years upon the gridiron of life.
pg ,. , ,gk f .
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Coach Michael came to us from the University of Maryland and he proved his
ability to lead by giving Muskingum one of her best baseball teams. He was well
liked by the fellows and was as fine a coach as Muskingum ever had.
When the Football season opened last fall we found that we were without a Coach.
Muskingum was especially fortunate tho in being able to secure "Hi" as coach be-
fore the season was very far advanced. From long experience "Hi" has a thorough
knowledge of football, and has the ability to drill his system into his men. This
combination of characteristics made him the successful coach that he was.
We were especially lucky this year in getting Vance for coach. He came back
to us after three years and six months of service Overseas as Lieutenant in the
Canadian Army. Coach McCormac instilled into his men on the basketball floor
the never-die spirit which has so characterized the Canadians as Sghters. He whip-
ped the team into fine shape and gave Muskingum a team of which we may well
r ' 2
Wed M. Ervin.
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Football Review, l9l8
E labored under difficulties this year and for a time it seemed that anything
like a satisfactory football season was an impossibility. A thousand
forces appeared to be working against us, but we held on with a bulldog
tenacity and came through with a spirit of which we may well be proud.
The f'Flu" led the opposition and put a damper on activities for
nearly a month. This was a serious set-back because most of the material was new and
the men needed regular practice and plenty of it. When we did get fairly in shape, the
other schools got a taste of the epidemic and found it necessary to cancel their engage-
ments. Our schedule had to be worked completely over, but finally Manager Boyd
clinched holding contracts with Akron University, Otterbein, Bethany, and Baldwin-
Our old time rivals, Otterbein and Bethany went down to defeat at our hands. We
lost to Akron and Baldwin-Wallace.
The first trip we took was to Akron. They had an excellent football machine which
handed us a walloping to the tune of 39-0.
Our bunch had too much fight to let their spirits be broken by one defeat, and so they
worked a little harder, went up to Otterbein and brought back the big end of a 6-0 score.
The Bethany game, at Bethany, was a hair-raiser and full of excitement. The teams
were evenly matched and for a long time neither could score. Muskingum made two
points on a safety. These were the only points scored.
Baldwin-Wallace was repaid for their long journey to Muskingum by a 25-0 vic-
tory. Their bunch was fast and it showed unmistakable signs of continued practice: they
worked like veterans and so coppecl off the laurels.
Thus ended the irregular season with two victories and two defeats.
We lose by graduation, Morehead and Cain. May they play the game of life as well
as they played football for Muskingum!
M. C. . . . 0: Akron University . . . 39
M. C. . . . 6: Otterbein . . . . . 0
M. C. . . . 2: Bethany . . . . 0
M. C. , . . 05 Baldwin-Wallace . . 25
T H E FOOTBALL SQUAD
LAYTON CAIN, Captain
"Bobbie" made a good leader and was a hard, consistent worker. He was the
best line plunger on the team, his bucks nearly always netting us a substantial gain.
His little trick of whirling when tackled has caused the Muskingum team to gain
many a yard. His opponents have described him as a hard man to tackle. We
regret that this is "Bobbie's" last year, for a finer player Muskingum never had.
SIDNEY BOYD. Manager
In spite of the fact that nearly all the college interest centered upon the war and
upon the S. A. T. C., "Sid" arranged a schedule that gained the interest of the
student body. No small credit is due to "Sid," who so ably conducted the affairs of
the team and gave us such a good schedule under such trying times.
When it came to work "he" sure was there. As quarterback on Muskingum's
football team he was a grand success, but when it came to coaching, he was a
"bean" ln spite of the interference of Military Drill with practice, he whipped
the men into line shape and brought them through a successful season. We owe
much to him.
OLIVER GREER. . . ........... . .Fullbaclf
Weight, I70g Height, 5-llg Played I0 Quarters.
We are glad "Pop" came back to us, for a man with his ability at hitting the line
and steady playing is hard to find. He held down the fullback position and was
reliable at any moment for his ever-ready gain. He was a fast and steady player,
got into the spirit of the game and made things hum.
CHARLES MOREHEAD ............. Right Halfbaclf
Weight, l60g Height, 5-8, Played I6 Quarters.
'Tis sad but true that "lVlose" has played his last football game for Muskingum.
"Muse" was not a flashy or spectacular player but he was in the game all the time.
A sure taclcler, a steady. player and lots of "pep" made "lViose" one of the best
players that Muskingum ever had.
DONALD MCCLENAHAN ............. Right Tackle
Weight, 155: Height, 5-8: Played ll Quarters.
"Mac" was a man who put his whole soul and body into the game. He was a
tower of strength, both on defensive and offensive, getting his man and getting him
hard. He could be relied upon to malce a hole at any time. He was a star from
the word go and we are glad he is to be with us next year.
Ross WILSON, Captain-elecl ............ Quarterback
Weight, I34: Height, 5-6g Played I0 Quarters.
Ross-a bundle of grit-nerve-brains-steadiness--held the pivot position and suc-
ceeded many times in bringing back the victory for Muskingum. Wilson, although
it is his first year as a varsity man, handled his team like a veteran. His "never
die" spirit won for him the Captaincy for l9l9, and we are sure a successful sea-
son is head of us.
MERRIL GIBsoN ................ . . Center
Weight, l70g Height, 5-I0g Played I6 Quarters.
Having played one year of Varsity football as center, "Gibby" came back strong
this year. Many well-directed plays of our opponents owe their failure to him.
We expect much of him in the years to come.
JOHN BALLENTYNE ............... Left Taclgle
Weight, I75: Height, 6 ft.g Played I2 Quarters.
Aggressive, strong and reliable are words which express the kind of player our left
tackle was. He was in the game from the time the whistle blew until the last down.
This is john's first year and much is expected of him in the years to come.
PAUL JONES .................. Left Guard
Weight, ISO: Height, 5-93 Played ll Quarters.
This steady and sure player came into prominence in College football this year by
holding down his side as left guard. Jones was a hulwarlc of strength both on de-
fensive and offensive. We are glad to say that jones has several years with us
yet, in which time the old spirit of Hght will be shown.
PAUL HUTCHMAN ................ Left End
Weight, l6Og Height, 5-9, Played I5 Quarters.
When a man was needed lo take a long pass "Hutch" was right there, eager to go
and with a steadiness that was sure to get the ball. He was fast, valuable at
smashing the interference of our opponents, a sure tackler and a good, all-round
player. "Hutch" has three years yet, in which time many things are expected of
PAUL RAINEY .................. Right End
Weight, 180g Height, 5-II: Played I2 Quarters.
"P, J." was right there when the opposing team came around his end or when they
mixed things up. He was dependable, reliable, and sure, adept at receiving passes,
and a hard taclcler. He won for himself the position of right end.
ERWING YOUNG ................ Right Guard
Weight, I65: Height, 5-85 Played I2 Quarters.
Young came to us as a new man this year but when it came to real downright
hand-fighting on the field you could always depend on him. With three more years'
experience, he should be able to stop a whole line himself.
CHARLES THOMAS .............. . .Fullback
Weight, lS5g Height, 5-83 Played ll Quarters.
We knew "Chick" was a player before he started, but after the season was over we
were more fully convinced of his ability to star. "Chick" held down the position
of fullback, and when gains were needed he could be depended on to hit the holes,
and was one of Muskingum! most consistent line plungers.
FINLEY ATKINSOAN ,.............. Right Guard
Weight, l60g Height, 5-8, Played 5 Quarters.
Although Atkinson did not make his letter this year, we know he has the "stuff"
in him and we expect much of him in the future.
FLEMINC. DEAN ................. Left Guard
Weight, l6l: Height. 5-8: Played 5 Quarters.
Fleming, although not making his letter. played a fine game on the line. He always
put everything he had into the game. He was a steady player and a good worker.
and he did much toward the success of the Varsity. We are expecting much of
him next year.
WILLIAM SHANE ............... Right Halfback
Weight, l60: Height, 5.84 Played 6 Quarters.
Shane came to us a new man and entered a little late in the season, but we know
from the style of football that he played it will mean Varsity for him next year.
There are those who made the success of the Varsity possible: Ditmar, lVlcBane.
Moore, and others, all having their share in producing a winning Varsity. We
will look forward to these men for next year's Varsity.
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Muskingum's basketball season, taken as a whole, has been a marked success. The team had the
"goods" and displayed them at home as well as abroad.
Coach McCormac was confronted with a big task when the first call for candidates was issued
because of the fact that so many of our fellows were still in the service but despite this fact he turned
out a team that was up to the old Muskingum standard. -
The team was not as big and heavy as last year's team, but what they lacked in weight they made
up in real fighting quality and, before the season ended we were glad that we could be represented by
such a fast team.
The big sensation of the season came when we defeated our old rival, Marietta, upon their home
lloor by a 4l-37 score, and when we held Duquesne to a 43-35 score which was, considering the size
and the time devoted to athletics in the two schools, really a victory for Muskingum.
The team was never beaten until the whistle blew, for no matter how the score stood they kept lighting
to the finish and never admitted defeat. That is the kind of team the school likes to support and wants
to have representing it in the athletic world. We have nothing to regret, and our praises cannot be too
high for our team this year.
We lost Morehead by graduation this year, but with the addition of what new material we have,
we are sure of having a winning Varsity for the coming season.
Van Wert Y. M. . . IO: Muskingum Marietta . . Muskingum
Heidelberg ..... 425 Muskingum Heidelberg . . Muskingum
Otterbein . . . . 355 Muskingum Waynesburg . . Muskingum
Cedarville ..... 245 Muskingum Wheeling Y. M. . Muskingum
Marietta . ..... 375 Muskingum Duquesne . . . Muskingum
W. Va. Wesleyan Univ. 535 Muskingum Pittsburgh Seminary . . Muskingum
SIDNEY BOYD fCaptainJ, Forward
This was "Sid's" second year on the Varsity. We expected great things from him and he did not
disappoint us. As a floor man he cannot be beaten, being fast, aggressive and a good shot, always fol-
lowing the ball and keeping his men fighting at all times. "Sid" has two more years with us: we all
rejoice on account of this.
ROBERT MONTGOMERY fManagerD, Sub-forward
Bob, although not making his letter as a player this year, proved his worth as a business man and
manager. He was able to secure a fine schedule and kept the team in the best of condition, supplying
their every need. Much credit is due Bob for the excellent way in which he handled the basketball
season and we all wish to thank him for his untiring efforts.
MERRIL GIBSON, Guard
"Gibby," our other guard, made a fine running mate for Nlose. Serving as sub-guard last year, he
came into his own this year as a regular, having earned his position by his close guarding and good
headwork. He was strong. steady, and reliable, and could always be depended upon to break up the
teamwork of his opponents.
CHARLES MOREHEAD, Guard
"lVlose" has played his last game for Muskingum and all of us are sorry to see him go. He could not be
beaten as a floor man and guard, being a clever shot, and a good dribbler. "lVlose" could always be
depended upon to run the ball back to the enemy's basket. We will miss him greatly next year.
MERRIL WILSON fCaptain-electl, Center
Merril showed us his true worth on the basketball floor this year. Although sometimes being outjumped,
he made up for this misfortune by his good shooting and smooth teamwork. Merril was always in lthe
game-always fighting, no matter how the score stood. His hard, consistent playing earned for him the
captaincy of next year's team.
ROBERT MOORE, Forward
Bob came to us from Xenia. We had heard great things of him but after the first game we were sure
of his ability to play basketball. He was Niuskingum's fastest floor man. an excellent shot and was
clever and aggressive. He showed up exceptionally well on long shots. Bob will make one of
lVluskingum's basketball stars in the years to come.
A FRANK FROST, Sub-center
"jack," although not getting back from Camp in time to make his letter, showed up in fine style. He
was efficient, or the jump and always entered the game whole-heartedly. Jack will be back next year
to show us what he can do on the basketball floor.
Ross WILSON, Sub-forward
Ross, although small, entered the game with all his heart. He was fast, a clever passer and a good shot.
With the "pep" that Ross displayed this year. he is sure to make the Varsity next year.
Much credit is due to Brown and Wallace for the splendid way in which they came out to practice.
They contributed much toward the success of the Varsity and will make someone hustle for a position
1 ' ' m m
red M Ervin.
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Baseball Review, I9 l 8
If an outsider were to look at Musingum's baseball record for the season of l9l8,
he would say we did not have a successful season: but considering the fact that there
were so many changes made during the season, because so many of the men left school
in order to get into the service, we know we have no reason to be ashamed.
Near the end of the season Coach Michael succeeded in getting the machinery going
and we finished in great style, defeating Capitol's crack team to the tune of six to five
and walking away with Wilberforce with a nine to one score on Commencement Day.
Captain Bothwell left near the middle of the season for Y. M. C. A. work, and was
greatly missed from the line-up. But Frost was elected Captain in his place and his all-
around playing had much to do with our victories. Shaw and Boyd proved to be the
real finds of the season. Shaw led the team in hitting with the remarkable average of 466.
We have six letter men back for the coming season with the possibility of more: so
the outlook is very bright for another good team next year.
BASEBALL CALENDAR, I9 I 8
Nl. C. . . . . 25 Cambridge .... l M. C. . .... It Bethany . . . 6
M. C. . . . . 39 Ohio Northern Univ. . 4 M. C. . . . 6g Capitol . . . 5
M. C. . . . . 9: Bethany ..... 5 M. C. . . . 25 Alumni . . . 3
M. C. . . . . 35 Bethany . . . . 6 Nl. C. . . . 95 Wilberforce . . l
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RICHARD BOTHWELL, Captain ............. . Position: Second Base
We knew "Dick" to he a real player when it came to baseball and he did not disappoint
us this year. He was exceptionally good on covering his ground and on stealing bases. He
left us near the middle of the season to go into war work and we felt his loss keenly.
RALPH BROWN ..................... Position: Loft Feld
Brown played a steady fielding game and was one of Muskingum! best hitters. He could
always be depended upon to get under a long Hy. He has three more years and we ex-
pect great things from him.
MERRIL WILSON ..................... Position: Pitcher
Merril did much toward the successful season of the Varsity. When nol on the mound
he held down an outfield position. He proved himself to be a good all-round man and
we need him greatly next year.
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LAYTON CAIN, Manager .................
"Bobby" has played four years of Varsit ball d '
. Position: Shorlstop
y . an owing to his experience was one of the
most reliable men on the team. He was a clever fielder, a fast man on the bases, and a
good hitter. We shall miss "Bobby" greatly next year and shall have a hard time finding
a man to fill his position.
SIDNEY BOYD ........... . . . . . . . . . . Position: Third Base
"Sid" played a ratting good game at third. He covered the ground in fine fashion, played
a steady game, was a fast man on the bases and a good hitter. We expect him to be one
of our mainstays next year.
WESLEY MILLER . . . . . ....... . ........ Position: Pitcher
We lmew the moment we saw "Wes" in action on the mound that we had a real pitcher.
With a wicked incurve, a fast delivery, and a fast drop, he was always feared by his op-
ponents. He won for himself the name of a real player.
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ARCHIE JOHNSTON .................. Position: Center Field
"Archie" came to us a new man this year and soon proved his worth. He was a good
fielder, a reliable hitter and a fast base runner. He could always be depended upon to
score when we were in need.
Ci-xARLas MOREHEAD ........ ' ........... Position: Cateher
"Mase" played the backstop position to perfection. His continual line of talk kept the
team on the go all the time. He always played a cooi game, handled his pitchers in
fine style and kept the opposing team guessing. This is his last year and we shall miss
him greatly next year.
LOREN SHAW ...................... Position: First Base
"Zeke" proved to be a real find. Although it was his first year at Varsity baseball.
he covered the ground around first like a veteran, and was one of Muskingum! best
hitters, fieiders and base-runners.
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DONALD MCILVAIN .................. Position: Third Base
"Don," although he did not come out until the season was well under way, was a valu-
able addition to the team. He was a fine hitter, a clever fielder, and a pretty base-
runner. He tool: all honors when it came to clever fielding. Q
THOMAS COCHARD ....... , ............ Position: Right Field
When it came to getting under long drives "Tom" was sure there. It divl not talce him
long to show the opposing pitchers what he could do at the bat. He was one of Muskin-
gum's fastest men on the bases.
FRANK FROST .... .................. P osition: Pitcher
"jack," our big pitcher, proved his worth this year, distinguishing himself in the Bethany
and Capitol games. His speed and curves were always baffling to his opponents. He
was one of Muskingum! best men.
Fulton, Prouty and Rankin, although they did not malce the Varsity, were surely instru-
mental in many of her victories. They will make somebody hustle for their positions
next year. '
R. F. Moons Cel L. F. MCCULLOCH C. YoUNc R. G. SHANE L. G. McCoNNr:x.Ea
Muskingum Academy, with only a few fellows trying out for the team, and these few coaching
themselves, came through the basketball season with .llying colors and established for themselves and
their loyal little band of rooters the enviable record of eight victories and two defeats. Moore was
the only letter man from the preceding year, and around him was built the machine that stood the test
throughout the entire schedule. He was their efEcient leader, being at the same time a good floor man
and an excellent dribbler. He worked the ball to McCulloch. whose possession of the ball made the
opposition heave a long and last farewell as the ball glided through the net. Young, because of his
height. was a very valuable man in starting the plays in tipping the ball to his forwards. Another year
will see him starring for M. A. Shane and McConnelee were the bulwarks which the opposing team
were unable to penetrate for any great number of points. They were the most valuable assets of the
team, quick at handling the ball, accurate in their pass-work, and skillful in the art
passes. The whole team worked like a one-piece machine, no man starring individually
for the most points for Muskingum Academy. Indeed. the biggest fault to find was'
by every fellow of playing individual ball. Not high individual scores, but victory
objective, which they failed to reach only twice out of ten tries.
this team will be left for our next year's squad.
We regret that only
Below is the season's record:
of breaking up
but all working
the fear shown
was their main
one member of
M. A. . . I6: Crooksville H. S. . . . II M. A. . . 30: Pleasant City H. S. . . .
M. A. . . 74g Pleasant City H. S. . . . II M. A. . . 43: Barnesville H. S. . . . .
M. A. . . I7g Barnesville H. S. .... I9 M. A. . . 29: Cambridge Pottery . . .
M. A. . . 35: New Concord Independents . 24 M. A. . . 32: Zanesville Y. M. . . . .
M. A. . . 25: Crooksville ...... I7 M. A. . . 29: Bellaire H. S. . . . .
, f ' CERAP l?AY" has always been 'one of the big events of our college life
in Muskingum, but this year, owing to the fact that the S. A. T. C. was
in force at the beginning of the school year, it was done away with. How-
ever, the class basketball games aroused the class spirit to such an extent
M that a class "scrap clay" was necessary in orcler to settle the rivalry between
the two classes.
The events this year were three in number: wrestling, which was substituted for the
traditional tug-of-warg a basketball game, and a Hag rush.
The Sophs proved themselves the better men in the first two events, but the Flag Rush
had to be called off because of the pole's being cut down after the Sophs had it erected and
greased and were ready to defend it manfully.
Five weights were represented in the wrestling matches, and the Winner of two out of
three falls in each weight was declared winner of the match. The Sophs won three
matches, the Freshmen won one and one was a draw.
The contestants were as follows:
Featherweight, l25 pounds . . . . NICPIOL HAMILTON
Lightweight, I35 pounds . . . BEST GORDON
Welterweight, 145 pounds . . . . MACGUIDWIN CAMPBELL
Middleweight, I58 pounds ...... . . MITCHELL ALBRIGHT
Heavyweight over 158 pounds .......... GIBSON ALLEN
In the featherweight class Nichol won in three bouts, winning the first on a fall and
the third on points. The second bout was a draw. In the lightweight class Gordon won
on two straight falls. In the Welterweight MacGuidwin won on two straight falls. The
midclleweight contest went to a draw after four bouts, both Albright and Mitchell secur-
ing a fall each. The heavyweight contest was won by Gibson on two straight falls.
The Sophs also captured the basketball game by a score of 40-34.
Our Cheer Leader
FRED M. ERVIN
Alias "Fat," is our professional noise producer
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24-Rain all day.
"Now Lent comes on and appetites
Should modulated be-
We'il all deny ourselves those eats
That with us clon't agree.
-Sophomore Class meets and elects next year's
-Muscoljaun oflicers sefe:t their sfaff.
-Food Conservation Class meets and military
drill takes place as usual.
26-Why does Dick Bothwell smile so? CSee
28-Cause of Dick's smile-O. S. U. is having
-Y. W. C. A. elects its new oflicers.
29-The sun comes out in all its glory, so the
sons and daughters come out to stroll.
30-Fleming returns from his visit home, having
visited-so he says-having visited mother
-Dr. Catherine Mabie tells of her work in
the Belgian Congo. It is Easter and Duke
can't decide which flowers to wear.
"Now every fool is at his worst
Opon this awful April first-
And this is 'the month of many showers
That bring, they say, the May-time flowers."
-April Fool! Gibby returns just in time for
the Senior and Sophomore banquet. Helen
Mitchell forgets to eat.
-Homer and Dave leave to join the Marines.
-Y. M. and Y. W. meet for a hnal discus-
sion of "The Challenge of the Present
-Y. W. C. A. Cabinetvclefeats Faculty stars
in basketball l0-9. Miss Sharp gets a black
eye, but you ought to see the other fellow.
-The Philos try the U. L. sergeant-at-arms
for disturbing the peace 'between the two
societies. The Areteans act as jury.
-Baseball season opens! M. C. defeats Cam-
7-Monthly Chapel Service. Do: scandalizes
the populace by cutting his sermon down to
-Bob Montgomery, too, believes in long
church sessfons. For proof of it, look in the
old chapel every afternoon.
-All dates go to Cambridge in the jilney to
see the "Remaking of a Na'ion."
-Snowed about a foot of sno.v last night.
Everyone is saying "Merry Xmas."
ll-Vllork for next f'all's temperance campaign
I2-The B. Bc M. poztry contest closes. Rev.
Richardson from the Belgian Congo calls
for the prettiest girl in school to come to the
platform. They all start.
I3-The library is packed to overflowing with
debaters. Blessings, Prof. Layton.
I4-Beautiful sunshiny day! Y. P. C. U. topic
is "How to enjoy the Sabbath." Long
I5-"The Birth of a Nation" is in Cambridge.
Everyone who is anybody goes.
I6-At the Freshman and Junior banquet every.
one is bawled out. Rain!
I7-Athletic election after Y. M. C. A. Miss
McConagha from India tells the Y. W. girls
about her shipwreck. Rain!
-Prof. Hosmer tells the story of the Battle
of Lexington. The Minute Men march in
gory and battle stained. The Girls' open
gym. is a great exhibition. Rain!
I9-April I9, I775, the Battle of Lexington.
juniors initiate Muscoljaun tag day. Rain!
20-Prof. Coleman entertains his Bible Class.
Y. M. Cabinet is on a trip to Shepherds
2l-Sabbath. The new church holds its first
services in the auditorium. Rain!
22-The Shakespeare Reading Class presents
"Hamlet" to an appreciative but tired and
sleepy audience. The show was continuous
from 6 to !2. Rain!
-The United Y. P. C. U. holds a Big Do in
the banquet hall. Rain!
Mr. Beljke speaks at Chapel. Ch, pshaw!
He is married.
-The Girls' Clee Club gives a concert. Doc
talks in Chapel on Camp Sherman-urges
boys to take military drill. Rain!
-Sli!! raining! Sphinx.Stag party. U. !..'s
visit the Areteans. while Philos and Eros
give up their meetings.
-More rain! Y. W. C. A. Cabinet goes to
Rix Mills for its conference. Jule Wallace,
Miss Sharp, and all other heavy weights get
out and walk.
-Nothing uneventful! Preaching as usual.
-The last day of April! And still it rains.
But, oft course, April showers bring May
"The solemncholy days are come,
The saddest of our annals-
'Tis way too cold for B.V.D.'s-
And beastly warm for flannels.
-Lois and R. C. go "a Mayin' "
-Work for the day is coming
And very, very soon,
When we'!! all wish we had studied,
Instead of played a tune.
-The awful disease! Have you got it? That
detestable old-fashioned spring fever?
-A lovely sunshiny day at last! Students
are on the alert and there's a lot of picnicin'
-Chapel service! A nice moonlight even
ing! Small chapel attendance.
-Doc proceeds to baw! out the strollers of the
-A hail storm with stones as big as birds'
eggs greets us. Bertha Rothermund gives
her Senior piano recital.
-The Y. W. gives a picnic in the banquet
hall for the Normal girls. Eaglesmere rally
-The biggest and best violin festival yet!
ll-Doc takes the girls' quartette to the Musk-
ingum and Y. P. boys' rally at Camp Sher-
!2-Sabbath-Mothers' Day. Doc preaches a
fine sermon and we all write letters home.
!3-The Missionary Conference begins.
!4-Today we have one-half hour classes so
that we may attend the Conference sessions
l5-The Bible Reading Contest is held.
!6---The Ero-Aretean contest is a victory for the
Areteans. Ar the chapel exercises, con-
ducted by the Seniors, debaters are told
that a dray wi!! carry their briefs around
for them. One speaker suggests that after
this, all chairs endowed in the school should
be upholstered. The Senior Service Flag
with 25 stars is dedicated.
I7-The Muskingum Review features new and
startling events. Raining.
l8-We have the movies which were postponed
from December 8, l9!7. Bethany gets down
on her knees to us with a 9-5 score. Rain-
I9-Sabbath. Walker Gordon has no date.
20-Dick Bothwel! leaves. Dave Wilson shows
that his heart is in M. C. by coming back
to visit. More rain.
Z!--Alice Teener gives "Ben Hur" as her Senior
Oratory recital. Most rain.
22-,lean Caldwell gives a very good interpre-
tation of "The School for Scandal" as her
23-Prof. Stewart's hne talk in chapel impresses
24-Mary Caldwell pleases us with "The Ser-
vant in the House" for her Senior recital.
, Hurrah! We have had our last classes for
25-Exams begin. Crinds do not attend the dec-
26-Sabbath. Doctor preaches the Academy
Baccalaureate sermon and holds Memorial
27-Mildred Kirkpatrick presents her cutting of
"Silas !V!arner" as her Senior Recital. The
Shakespeare Reading Class stage another
play, but without an audience. This time
it is the "Comedy of Errors
-The new B and M Staff puts out its first
paper. This is Academy Commencement
-Exams are continued.
-At last a holiday. Many picnics are held.
"Ohl what is so rare as a date in June?
When exams come thick and fast,
The Profs can lie in bed 'til noon,
But we cram 'til the last."
-M. C. beats Capitol University 6-5. Beulah
Lowry returns and Jack gets fussed during
-Sabbath. Doctor Montgomery preaches
the Baccalaureate sermon to a thronged
-The town can't hold any more people. Today
is the Alumni Banquet.
-At last, Commencement Day. With all the
honors the deed is done. Then everyone
packs trunks and skips.
Oh! my, we must remember
That vacation days are o'er
That it is now September
When studying is a bore-
-"lT" makes its first appearance
-Registration Day starts with a rush of stu.
dents and rain.
-Athletic Association elects Wes Miller and
Sid Boyd manager and assistant, respectively,
for the new football year.
-"TT" has made progress.
-Prof. Mccreary defines "IT" as "an inward
inexpressibility and an outward all overish-
nessg" in other words, "something that we all
have and none of us want, yet we wouldn't
be in style if we didn't have it-"IT" is the
-The Pink Tea and the Wiener roast help
to drive dull care away.
-Sabbath. The first chapel service of the
year. Freshmen very diligently take notice
as they have been warned to do by the
Sophs. The Faculty, according to Doc, is
once more glad to see all the old folks back.
-Bur Wishart has a dale.
23-All the new faculty members smile at us
from the platform.
"ls that a doctor's machine coming up the
street?" "Yes." "Would you please ask
him to stop here as soon as he visits all the
rest of the houses on the street?"
- Q 1
-With sorrow we learn of the death of Don
Mcllvain, '2l, at his home in Ben Avon.
27-A Fluey team goes to Akron. Big crowd
OJ to see them off.
-M. C. loses first game of the season to
Akron, score 39-0. .Old girls go calling.
Sabbath. No church today. This town is
going to destruction surely, for several stu-
dents walk into the country. The dutfers
30-Lieut. Robert Pollock makes a flying trip to
M. C. He still prefers to livc near Virginia
rather than so far away.
Future husbands may be seen
On the night of Halloween.
Also front gates may be found
In the backyard on the ground.
Big day. New army to be formed, but be-
cause of the flu induction is postponed a day.
2-juniors meet and elect new officers.
3--On Gray's porch is heard to echo and re-
echo "Til we meet again."
Prof. Patton and Miss Brown have date.
Y. M. and Y. W. give the term social.
After the big home talent movie, 800 dough-
6-Sabbath. No church. Still on the way to
7-Stags celebrate fthis is in a whisper. The
lights went out before the party was every.
Ruth St. Clair has a date.
I0-juniors give a "do" for Freshies. "Dates,
more dates still." fclass Motto 19771.
ll-Six of the S. A. T. C. boys start to wear
the funniest looking stripes on their right
arms-supposed to be "chefruns."
I2-Heidelberg game is called off because of the
"Hu" in M. C.
Sabbath. No church. lts place is usurped 20-Sabbath. At chapel service we honor two
by rain and the "flu," of our soldier boys who have "gone west,"
Every College in Ohio closed except Musk- Don Mcllvaln and John Cobner'
ingum, although two-thirds of faculty and Zl--Prof. Spahr and Beulah Lowery are seen
students are in bed. talking together.
--Lieut. McPherson, Aerial Observer, advises
the S. A. T. C. boys to make the most of
their time at studies and otherwise, for may-
be there won't be so many co-eds at their
-ln spite of taking 2000 deep breaths of fresh
air, Prof. Jack Lowery gets the Hu.
-Prof. Lowery drinks six gallons of cold wa-
ter to cure the ilu.
-Irene Forsythe makes any culprit tremble as
she explains the Sanhedrin.
-"Wipe that smile off." Guess who said it.
-Prof. Paden carries an extra brick to lay
in the road in case Gov. Cox should forget
23-Prof. Spahr and Ruth Clair are seen talking
24--Sophs' blow-out in honor of Seniors. Those
who couldift keep their feet in skip-to-my-
lou must have had too much "spiked cider."
-Sphinx Club initiates its new club rooms by
giving a party.
--Fort Sleeth and Fort Thompson go on
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27-Sabbath-Prof. Spahr and Miss Seddon
have a date.
-Fort Kindle gizes a gym Udo."
29-Fleming receives a little gift from Don Clark
with the rematk that at the Chinaman's it
can be laundered, starched, and all for a
-Fort Wilson celebrates Halloween.
3l-Faculty, Domestic Sciencers, Ft. Sleeth and
many olhers have rip-roaring times.
"My turkey 'tis of thee,
Sweet bird of cranberry,
Of thee I sing.
l love thy luscious w'ngs,
Back legs and other things.
I love thy good stufhngs.
Oh! luscious bird.
-"Bur" Wishart is seen walking down the
street with Ruth St. Clair.
--M. C. hands it to Otterbein 6-0. Five
men selected for O. T. C.
--Sabbath-John Ballantyne bets that he can
get a date with Mlle. Gagnon.
-lf you get discouraged trying to keep your
dates straight, just keep this calendar for
5-jack Finley comes in with his 25c worth of
candy and treats the Junior class.
-Election day near-straw vote in chapel-
some are wet, but drys win. Doc is pleased.
Dan Poling speaks.
7--Peace news comes. Everyone goes parad-
lng and a holiday is declared. Ohio goes
dry. Mass meeting in the evening.
8-Holiday-Studes go larking and sparking!
9-"Libbets" Aiken still herel Lieut Steinle
and Pearl get fussed when the order "Eyes
right" is given to the boys marching down
the pike. lVl. C. cleans up on Bethany, 2-0.
I0-Sabbath-Our spirits do wane
On a Sabbath of rain.
Ex-President Hughes, oh Franklin College.
preaches in the Auditorium.
ll-Peace for sure! Everyone goes to Cam-
bridge to see the mammoth patriotic parade.
I2-The Great 24-hour United War Work Cam-
paign opens at chapel.
-32,287 is the amount raised today in the
U. W. W. campaign in spite of the "broke"
condition oh many. Lucile Nairn and Jane
Balsiger smile like true war widows as our
prospective officers leave for camp.
----jar.: and Lucile grin today, for the future
ulliners return' to that blessed stale of 0530
every month. deducting S29"-privates.
-Big Pep meeting in charge of our cheer
leaders Ervin and Knowles with his first
assistant Deke Cosby.
-M. C. hands it over to Baldwin-Wallace
without saying a word, but to the sorrowful
score of I6-0. Datets get busy at the l. l...
A. ticket sale. Prof. Spahr and Beulah
Lowery have their tickets together. What
will happen when jack comes back?
I7-Sabbath-fHeard all through the audito-
riumj, "Hey, watch out, I got shot in that
-They are S. A. T. C. shoes-'nuff sed.
Lois Knipe just missed breaking her neck.
I9-Cambridge is closed again. "Red" Fulton
takes an empty shot gun on guard with him.
-Three.mile race is announced: much enthu-
siasm over the turkey, goose, chicken and
Zl-Hurrah! a chance to wear that new evening
dress to the performance given by the Mon-
tague Opera Company. Burglars give us a
22-ls it a masquerade ball? Oh no! it's just
"our" boys in their S. A. T. C. dresses.
Prof. Coleman sings in chapel.
23-Grover George shows us a magic show.
Strange to say no S. A. T. C. boy would
lend him a cigarette. flVlaybe they were all
afraid he wouldn't return it.,
Sabbath-Preaching and snoozing as usual
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ule Hies around more than ever and at times -The old town is almost deserted.
becomes fussed Waldo Gwen arrives -Thanksgiving-Kindle, F. A. D., and Sleeth
in town We didn t say that there was any enjoy the fowl results of the 3-mile race.
connection between the lwo events just men -Classes as usual. Vacant chairs, Hunky stu-
26 P Rainey runs off with the Turkey for 30-ls it raining, or are the boys just bidding
Ft Kmdle Co B walks away with Com good-bye to Freedom as they move into the
pany A m the football game I3 0 barracks?
And now's the time when old St. Nick
From Lapland wends his way:
He comes to visit john and Dick
With heavily laden sleigh.
-Sabbath-Chapel service! The text, "Behold
this dreamer," was not a personal reference
to anyone in the audience who had been out
late Saturday night. Dr. Hughes accepts
-Thanksgiving home-visi tors return-classes
-Another fellow is seen in chapel with Lois.
R. G. is peeved until he sees that it is Lieut.
Uimj Quay. Rev. Ralph Neale speaks at
-Lieut. Quay gives a chapel talk on the call
to the foreign field.
-"Tsch-sneeze-sky" quartette entertain as
we use our l. l... A. tickets for the second
-Discovery! Another hair on Prof. Patton's
--head. He must have tried a new hair
tonic. Faculty reception.
-Scandalous! Prof. Patton and Miss
Shackletin wash dishes.
-Sabbath-Prof. Spahr and Miss Sharp go
-B. Bc M. contest is announced. The subject
is to be the .Faculty reception. The prizes
are to be one M. C., S. A. T. C. Banner.
one M. C. Pin.
-The old chapel resembled a matrimonial
agency today. Ross, Wilbur, and Lehr
seemed very grea'ly interested.
-Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. as usual fol-
lowed by the usual number of dates. Prof.
Spahr is in "Beulah Land" tonight.
-Nothing unusual occurs! "Men may come
and men may go, but we work on forever."
-The Faculty Fortnighters, as is customary,
smash the I0 o'clock rule. Note: There
was not dancing this evening. Eros enter-
tain members future and otherwise.
-Girls! Girls! Everywhere. The A. girls
give party in gym.
-S. S. and church as usual. Student Volun-
teers have interesting meeting on "Christmas
in the Orient."
-B. 81 M. prizes announced. Banner goes to
Eleanor Steele and pin to Carrie Henderson.
-"Keystoners" have a ripping good time in
the "Lower Regions." The Flu continues
to visit usl
-Big Minstrel Showl Question: Who was
the short, stout lady in the lndian costume?
A big reception afterward. Most everyone
has a date.
-"The Stags" have a rip-roarin', jolly fare-
well party. Ever hear of one like that?
20-Dr. makes chapel appeal to S. A. T. C. boys
on "What you are now becoming." Vaca-
tion days have come. Three cheers and a
Now many wezks have rolled away,
The weeks of gloom and cheer-
With happiness we greet the day
That brings the glad New Year.
6-Back to boredom once more!
7-Hard at workl At least it seems so now.
Stragglers strugg'e in while shaggling is good.
Everybody comes back with new skates, or
hats, or furs.
8-Enoch-yes, Parsons has done gone and done
it. Been translated into a married man!
Skating thc latest craze. The lake is
crowded with enthusiasts. Dick Bothwell is
9-Fort Mustardites all come out in their best
bibs and tuckers and have a formal meal.
Skating continues to be popular.
I0-But now the week is over. A little breath-
ing spell at last. The lake is thronged with
spectators to witness the Faculty skating
party. The B. B. schedule was given out
today. It promises to be a hard fight. But
can we beat 'em? You betl
ll-A little relief- from the strenuosityl
I2-Sabbath-Record breaking attendance at
Church. Students try to make a hit with the
new minister. George and Pauline go stroll-
I3-Senior stunt at chapel to announce the com-
ing play. Sphinxes entertain for Dick Nis-
bet. Haley Me!one, we are delighted to
know, has received the Belgian Croix cle
Lieut. Kelsey delivers a most impressive ad-
dress at chapel. Urges us to "Let our light
so shine!" First aid class meets in great
numbers. We all sympathize with Peg
Aiken who is summoned home by her
-Skating is good! Y. M. 81 Y. W. as usual.
jinnie Gibbons is worried and wires Bob of
At last the big day has arrived! The Seniors
do themselves proud in their splendid dra-
matic production, lbsen's "Pillars of Socie-
-Basketball comes into its own. M. C. puts
it over on town team by performing some
wonderful relay races on gym floor.
-Our hearfs go pitty..pat for Bob Pollock ar-
rives, but alas! too late for the Senior play.
-Sabbath-A large delegation at church!
Exams. are coming soon. Open meeting of
Student Volunteers addressed by Dr. Allen
-The Music Conservatory has been rejuven-
ated and looks fine. This is such a lovely
day-it inspires the boys to turn out for a
walk with their ladies. flsiarj
-Deke and Irene siage a play for private ex-
hibition by entertaining the Pillars of So-
ciety. Social at M. E.. Church.
-Y. M. 81 Y. W. as usual. Meeting of Ath-
letic Association followed by a big pep meet-
ing in the Auditorium. 'We cheer our team
as it departs to play Van Wert Y. M. C.
A., and Heidleberg.
-We beat Van Wert 80-IO. Peg Aiken re-
turns to college. First Aid Class meets.
-Deke Cosby astonishes us by wearing Lehr's
Red Cross Pin. We understand it is l..ehr's
gift to her as a token of their engagement.
The Heidelberg returns are glorious, Score,
52-42, M. C. With sorrow we learn of Dick
Bothwell's cri ical condi'ion.
-Interpretive Reading Recital. George Mc-
Dowell and Bob Pollock occupy reserved
seats in the front row to see their lady-lovers
perform. They pronounce the performance
-Sabbath-We are very much saddened to
learn that Walter Scott dies at his home in
Zanesville after a prolonged illness.
-Our hearts overflow with grief when death
calls another of our beloved students, Dick
Bothwell. Funeral service in Auditorium.
conducted by Dr. Montgomery.
28-Those pesky, disgusting exams! Yet Prof.
Spahr gocs sparkin'!
-No relief from the grind! But still Prof.
-Long faces and troubled brows continue to
deck our campus.
-Market for exam. blanks brisk. Faculty hor.
rify us by the announcement that a fee of
Sl.0O will be charged to those who register
late. The second interpretive Reading Re-
cital. Varsity defeats Otterbein. Score,
The February days are he.e
And Old St. Valentineg
The youth writes to his sweetheart clear,
Oh! would that you were mine.
l-The last of the general slaughter! Bible and
Psychology exams. spoil Saturday for many
of us. But Mr. Strickland Gillilan chases
the gloom away from our midst by his inter-
esting lecture in the evening.
Sabbath-Frank Lytle returns to school.
Doctor preaches a memorial ser.ice for Wal-
ter Scott and Dick Bothwell.
-Hurrah! for a holiday-Chapel is held in
the afternoon. Plea for Armenian Relief
made by Prof. Coleman. Dr. Orr begins
his evangelistic meetings.
-Second Semester begins. Prof. MeCreary
receives a visit from Lumlzago. lnforma!
party at Nlinteer's.
Wilbur McConnellee returns to M. C. But
"it ain't what it used to be," he says. Dr.
Orr continues his inspiring talks on "The
-Everett Crice returns to our midst. M. C.
plays Cedarville with score of 44-24 for Nl.
C. Cedarville has a peppy rooter in Dr.
Crr. Ano'her excellent sermon to night.
-Cheer up! you conscientious lover. "There
is no longer a ten o'cloek rule!" So says
Prof. Spahr and Miss Sharp.
-F. A. Dfs celebrate their fifth anniversary
with an elaborate dinner party. Again we
hike for our overcoats. We're all hoping
there'll be skating.
-Sabbath-Preaching as usual. Woman's
Meeting in afternoon. Dr. Orr conducts
final service in presence of a large audience.
-Busy as ever and blue Monday here! But
we say good-bye to the blues to listen to an
inspiring lecture by Nlr. Otto B. Heaton, a
returned Y. Nl. Secretary.
-Sarah Welsh is radiance itself! john
Stoner, Da e Duff, and Dave Cleland ha rc
returned. They tell us of some of their
war experiences at chapel.
-l..incoln's Birthday. Helen Hoyle recites
Henry Wattcrson's "Abraham Lincoln."
lrene Forsythe sends a valentine. Fleming
Dean has a porch-swing date. john Stoner
entertains us with cootie stories.
-john Lytle, who has just been released from
the service, is critically ill with pneumonia.
We beat Zanesville Y. Nl. C. A. with a
score of 44-I4. Profs. Paden conducts
chapel with his usual good humor.
Prof. Leroy Pat'on sends a valentine. Dick
Nisbet is in town. George McDowell, Kirk
Deselm and Bob Pollock are tendered a
valentine party by their illustrious lady-
loves. The old rivals meet at basketball and
Nl. C. beats Marietta 4l-37.
l5-jack Frost comes back. Will he or won't
he? Spafhjg you know. is a fighting
-Sabbath-Communion Services in Audito-
rium. Deke Sr Knowlcs have a date as usual.
I7-At Prof. l..ayton's request, Pauline Finch
organizes a breathing class. A rather so-
norous bunch! George is very much en-
couraged, for Pauline says she won't be a
teacher. The Choral Society, under Nliss
Secldon's guidance, begins to pep up.
-We are glad to welcome Prof. McCreary
back, after his siege of lumbago. Dr.
Marvin Thompson, an old M. C. basketball
star, gives an inspiring ta'k in chapel, urging
us all to, above all, be clean and pure. A
heavy fall of snow. We contemplate buying
-Dr. Cunsaulus lectures on "Destruction and
Recons'ructfon'." We decide to reconstruct
after W. Va. Wesleyan hands us a 53-42
defeat. Dr. D. Rankin' speaks to us at
chapel on the subject, "Victor, tighten thy
-Dr. Gunsaulus talks at chapel on the "Life
of Harper." Junior play class continues to
become more interesting.
2l-Big pep meeting! Football sweaters are pre-
sented at chapel. U. l...'s and Philos re-
22-WashingTon's Birthday-Marietta fights with
us literally and takes the long end of the
score, 50-42. With sorrow we learn of the
death of Frank Lytle.
1 i .
-Sabbath-Funeral services of Frank Lyfle
conducted by Dr. Montgomery.
- L T 1" -41,
24-An ideal day for a hike! The Faculty
Fortnighters give a banquet in honor of Prof.
and Nlrs. Stewart.
-We are sorry to see Prof. and Mrs. Stewart
leave us. Prof. has received a call to the
pastorate of the U. P. Church at Ambridge,
Pa. Ex-professor Lloyd Coepland is in
26-Miss Pollock disturbed Prof. Coleman in
the library today with a semi-circular revo-
lution of her head, accompanied by her
27-Mrs. l..ayton's Gym Class was held in the
basement of the Auditorium today. It is
rumored that Prof. Johnnie Gray and his
Mechanical Drawing Class lingered longer
than usual. The Girls' Double Quartette
holds a concert, a most tragic representation
of "The Merchant of Venice." Prof.
Meyer delights us with his appearance in
full dress suit.
-John Ballantyne gets some of Fort Sleeth's
fairer sex under the mistletoe and shocks
his sister, Agnes. They say Helen Wilson
had a birthday cake Wednesday evening.
"Musa" celebrated his 'teenth birthday.
Professor George lectures on "The Single
The winter wind may be unkind
To the man who has no shecklesg
But maidens find
lt's the March wind
That fills the cheeks with freckles.
--March roars like a lion, so thus makes a good
beginning. M. C. loses to Heidelberg, 25-
38. Hard luck!
2-Sabbath-A beautiful spring day! Straw
hats and dates are much in evidence. Dr.
Harper, of Illinois, preaches in evening.
-Dr. Harper conducts chapel. Assistant
Principal of Hampton Institute gives inter-
esting address at chapel.
--Many complain of Spring Fever. Y. P.
C. U. Social in Auditorium. juniors set
March 20th as the date for their banquet.
5-We don our overcoa's once more. Election
of Y. W. C. A. oliicers. Ruth Zcdiker is
elected President. informal party at
-Mr. Leland Powers reads, "Taming of the
Shrew," which everyone considers powerful
good. Prof. Lester Patton has a date.
7-Two basketball victories reported. Waynes-
burg score was 43-35. Team returns in
triumph. Literary as usual.
8-We sure "keep the home fires burning." lt
is such a stormy day. Yet we understand it
is not too stormy for our constitutional daters.
9-Sabbath--The March winds continue to
overwhelm us. The streets were filled with
saints and saintesses who were making dar-
ing grabs and chases for hats. Doctor
preaches monthly chapel service to a good-
l0-Blue Monday is here again! The days drag
wearily to a close with no especially event-
-Miss Klenk, a Y. W. C. A. Secretary,
comes to pay our Association a visit.
Sphinxes give an elaborate and most enjoy-
able party in honor of good old St. Patrick.
-Sophomore Stunt at chapel to announce ar.
rival of pennants. Lehr Knowles leads Y.
M. C. A. Subject: "Lo e." Miss Klenk
gives an interesting address at Y. W. C. A.
The Cabinet holds a party in her honor
later in evening.
-An eventful day for Sophs and Seniors, the
day of the big banquet. Words would
have failed good old St. Patrick to describe
the lovely affair. The fountain in the midst
of the hall was marvelous.
-We welcome Ronald Cleland who is dis-
missed from the service. fThe juniors are
sorry to release him to the Sophsj M. C.
plays Pittsburg Theological Seminary and
wins, szore 36-40.
-Rain! Rain! Rain! Library is thronged
with "public speakers."
-Rain, more rain, still. All the new straw
hats go to Wesleyan, but look rather dilapi-
dated when they return. Did the Wesley-
ans or was the weather inauspicious?
-St. Patrick's Day in the mornin'. Green
things blend inharmoniously. The greatest
class decides on the greatest play, "Within
-Muscolfuan Staff-born March ls, l9l8.
Finished this life March l8, l9l9. Rc-
Our work is dune, our task is o'er,
We give our jabs to the Sophomore.
We've labored hard and now can rest,
We wish you Sophs the very best.
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its R ,.
A lVlid-Year Nights Dream
Twaa in the wee, dark, small hours of the night, lt was during the horrible week of exam:
That from a dream l awoke: That night my light had burned low,
A fantasy light and full of delight, l had done nothing but cram-cram-cram-
A dream of our faculty folk. A few jumbled facts to know.
And now for my dream, if-you care to hear-
For l shall attempt to tell
That dream that scattered all my fear-
Like balm on my spirit it fell.
First, appeared Prof. Patton, as meek and milclg Now, Mademoiselle Sharp-Alas! Alas!
"C'est triste, c'est tristen to report:
ln mourning over the "stupidite" of our class,
She grieved herself "ai mort."
Who, while working in lab one day
Concocted a potion so violent and wild
To the clouds, it blew him away.
Next, Professor Coleman CI shudder to tell!
Victim of a psycho-neurasthenilogical fit:
They placed him in a padded cell,
Was l sorry? No, not a bitl
Tried her way 'cross the desert to make,
When a big gust of wind caught her up to the
And dropped her right down in the lake.
'Twas but a dream, 'tis still a dream,
And l found my hopes were slaing
I found: "Dreams are not what they seem,"
And exams slill weighed on my brain.
And for all the rest of the motley crew?
l must cram and have time for no more:
just ask me for an interview,
And I'Il tell you what Fate had in store.
J And little Miss Shackleton, wondrous and wise:
f . KS
71 fill! I l
Ulm, H A
' ' ia D'-IH-2 VS'
whe-re 1,9 li e'?
"It's a queer world."
"What's the matter now?"
"I was just thinking that as a rule the people who can sing have to be coaxed to sing,
and those who can't insist on demonstrating the fact."
96 96 M
Dorman: "That kid gave me an awful whack with a lump of coal."
Archie: "It didn't hurt, did it?"
Dorman: "Well, of course it did. Why wouldn't it?"
Archie: "Oh, if it were soft coal."
as as as
Professor: "Look, wifey-joke that never grows old-man chasin' his hat!"
His Wife: "John! Silly! Wake up! It's your hat he's chasing!"
96 95 95
WHY PROES Go MAD
Question: "How is Central America divided?"
Answer: "By earthquakes."
as as as
ON A I-IIKE
Lillian fto Billy: "Oh, look, this is a maple tree, 'cause I found an acorn under it."
as as M
Miss: "I hate to talk of my twentieth birthdayf
Mr.: "l..et's not bring up the past."
96 64 3'
A RELIABLE ONE
It happened many years ago. Mr. Proudfit was especially proud of his chickens,
and exercised great care that no one should molest them. Several old Musingumites dis-
covered this fact, practiced making a noise like a chicken, and one night planted them-
selves behind the old man's chicken coop. Immediately after their first chirps a light
appeared in the kitchen, and Mr. Proudht, followed by his wife, made his way to the
rescue of the distressed chirpers. Nearing the coop door, he evidently lost his nerve,
so turning to his wife stammered out, "You go first, Maria. It's a darn poor man who
would hit a woman."
.- I, N ..
Leila accompanied Gibby to Zanesville this spring to help him select his new suit.
She had expressed her opinion, pro and con, of each one in turn, but was rather taken
back when the clerk blurted out, "What do you think of this suit, Mrs. Gibson?"
as as as
HIGH COST OF LIVING!
An Irishman entering a shop where a notice was displayed saying that everything
was sold by the yard, asked for a yard of milk.
The shopman dipped his finger in a bowl of milk and drew a line a yard long on
The Irishman, not wishing to be caught in his own trap, asked the price.
"Five cents," said the shopman.
"All right. Roll it up: I'll take it."
55 65 96
THE LAST WORD
"john," said Mrs. Henpeck, "I want you to take your feet off that table."
"Mrs, Henpeck," he answered, "there is only one person who can talk that way
"And who is that?" she demanded angrily.
"You, my clear," replied John, putting his feet at rest on the Hoor,
as as as
"Well, my lad," said the facetious man to the elevator boy, "I see in your position
you have a chance to rise." '
"Oh, yes," growled the boy, "but I get called down every time I do it."
as as as
Judge: "The police say that you and your wife had some words."
Prisoner: "I had some, judge, but I didn't get a chance to use them."
as as vs
A POLITE RETORT
Traffic Cop: "Come on! What's the matter with you?"
Truck Driver: "I'm well, thanks, but me engine's dead!"
'F 95 A4
Prof. Layton-Miss Rice, you may tell us what you think of "the Heart-the Source
of Power," for an oration subject.
Pearl-Well, I think the speaker using that subject would just rave around about
love and all that and wouldn't move his audience to do anything.
Mose-I clon't know about that, Pearl. It might be very effective.
Mm? 1 r
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, Th-ree Dee?
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',wnMl , AffheHX
Dowd LL QIQM7 '
on ptvq Cl7,R'CC!'
Der Herr--Sprechen Sie Deutsch, Mein Herr?
Le Monsieur--Comment? Je ne vous comprends pas.
Der Herr-Let's have a drink?
vs as as
No, suh, Mistah Draft-man, I done don't want to be sent over thar to be a sodjer,
a'tall. I knows for a fack that you all done puts us in dem front liners and den hauls us
away fur ter make soap, and I don't want to come back fur my old mammy to wash with.
as as as
She-Did you hear the chimney swallow?
Embarrassed Art-That wasn't the chimney, Willa: that was I.
96 96 -Y- ,
Say, do you know I can be in two places at the same time? I can be in New Con-
cord and be homesick.
Yes, and I can go to English class and be in Dutch.
56 96 96
Poor Hinky, il's sad to relate,
But whilst at McLeery's he sate,
The girls stole his lid, for a joke it was did,
And the dear boy got a cold in his pate.
ss as vs
Now Spahr made a very rash dare,
He imagined that he wouldn't care,
But the girls were quite wise, to the occasion dd rise,
And sweet Beulah's clothes they did wear.
as is as
Queen of Spain-Moi Gracia. The baby has the stomach ache.
Lord Chamberlain-Woo! Call in the Secretary of the Interior.
as sv- -fs
A rolling stone may 'gather no moss, but who wants to be known as a "moss back?"
' as as as
Juliet-just think if the girls were taken away from this college, what would follow?
Thaw "fa'uo'r'L'fe Pashvnc A -V105 kkncf Um Statue
033771 gonna l7TI1cfXn1q,
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Rxihi' Elbovt Face!
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THis Is So SUDDEN!
They had talked of "Woman's place in the home" and the rest of that lingo-you
know it-the whole evening.
Then she attempted to change the subject: swung off to something else, and raved
for five whole minutes.
Gray-But, Jane, what about our home problem?
P5 55 'Y
Many a captivating co-ed has lost a perfectly good stand-in by guessing the wrong
name over the telephone.
an as as
Dwight Nicol met Miss Stone on the street the other day, and they began talking of
credits. A pretty young lady, wearing clothes of the latest style, passed. Stone turned
to Nicol, and Nicol turned to Stone, then they both turned to rubber.
55 35 55
It was somewhat past midnight we fear,
And the landlady slept very near,
Our Jane she did quake, lest this lady she wake,
But she tripped and plunged headlong fpoor dearb
P.S.--The next night a bright light
Prevented this catastrophe drear.
'35 '35 55
In the "Sem" Rev. Coleman studied oratory under an old man who had been a great
admirer of his father.
On his first attempt at a speech, our poor professor failed utterly. The next day
the old gentleman met Coleman on the street, and in a characteristic drawl, said: "Well,
you know, ability may skip a generation or two once in a while."
H5 95 45
Pop-I have your permission to call this evening?
Lucille-Surely, but don't forget that Mrs. Forsythe switches off the light at ten
Pop--That's kind of her. I'll be there promptly at ten.
55 A5 95
Prof. Paden fa draft fiend, as u nol-"If it won't hurt your necks back there,
would you mind throwing up the window?"
Knowles fon the side-lines,-"If th,ey'd throw up the window they'd have panes in
their sashes. "
Gee, boys, I only wish you knew my best girl. Why, she's the most accomplished
soul under the sun, and knows positively everything.
Bob--But, Fleming, don't you hate to go with a girl who knows so much more than
you do? '
Fleming-She doesn't, though. i
as as vs
T. H. P.-What are your initials, please?
W. S. M.-Bill.
T. H. P.-Is that so? Well, I hope you'll be a bill that'll pass.
A4 A4 '14
BITS OF SHRAPNEI..
Gray-Your room mate says he is a practical socialist,
Kirk-He must be. He wears my shirt, smokes my tobacco, and writes to my girls.
96 3' ii
OUT OF THE MOUTHS OF PROFS
"Ignorance is bliss, but knowledge is bliss-ter."-J. G. L.
as 95 as
Love is what the Freshman girl feels when she discovers that the insignificant youngster
beside her owns a "Twin Six" and travels high.
55 A4 95
IN His YOUNGER DAYS
Mrs. Driggs-Has Wilmer returned from school, yet?
His Sister-He must have. The cat's hiding in the basement.
-14 3- '34
Tailor-"Do you want a cuff on the trousers?"
Customer-"Do you want a slap in the mouth?"
as as as ,
Chuck D.-"Two four-minute eggs, Sunny, and make 'em fast. I've got a class
in thirty seconds. " '
3 35 3
Student-How much board do I owe you?
Lancllady-How long have you been in college?
t H? A-?.05Tnl11-I
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DU 44 ,
Don't you ever let
This escape, but mind two
Little girls at Muskingum have
Been caught giving vent
To their feeling in
The form of
Little Rice molecule
Quickly retorted to Prof.
Patton's inquiry, "Ah, l-lil..."
While the other, a lump of Cain sugar,
Madly at a perfectly
Angelic child, "Go to
Helen Wright for it."
vs is as
BUT THAT'LL BE AFTER THE WAR
In an unnamed port by an unnamed sea,
There's an unnamed girl who waits for me,
But soon on an unnamed day I'll trip
To this unnamed girl on this unnamed ship,
And then we'll hie to an unnamed spot,
Where an unnamed parson will tie the
And then I'll give her a name, by Jove,
No gol darned censor will ever remove!
55 35 35
Fred-Well, Jack, how many orders
for Ads did you get?
Jack-I got two in one place.
Fred-That's business, what were
Jack-One was to get out, and the
other to stay out.
bWhen you break into your last dollar.
When you discover that she is married.
When the dentist says, "It may hurt
a bit now." E
When you haven't studied and they
slip you a quiz.
When you realize you have forgotten
When you, see your girl at the ball with
When you look at the taximeter.
When you rise to dust your knee after
When you get your first blue letter.
When father refuses to send that
ss Ss vs
H 9--X 6r6:1A. H!! 99
,lonesy-Mary told me last night that
she had a peach of a T. L. for me. I
wonder what it could have been?
Rankin-So do I.
64 3 35
THE Locic THAT TRANSCENDS
You do still love me?"
"And you haven't fallen in love with
any other girl up at college?"
"Do you love me as much as ever?"
"And will you always love me?"
"And there's no one else?"
"How can you sit there and lie so?"
S t U Ht l 71 1433 Yy -
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THE Jors OF VACATION
Parent-No, I ain't Bill! And the
alarm ain't been ringing', and you ain't
gonna cut no 8 o'clock. jest tumble out
and git dressed and cut that kindlin' wood
in the shed before noon.
vs vs as
AN ACTUAL CASE
Prof.-Who is the goddess of love?
ar- as -is
Never guess that she weighs over l20,
although you are sure that it's 200.
PF PF 35
. HEALTH HINTS
Never put off till tomorrow, what you
want to sleep in tonight.
Be brave, but don't say no to barbers.
If at first you don't deceive, lie lie again.
Be soldierly enough to know when to
Always give a woman's age the bene-
fit of the doubt.
Don't ever disagree with E. R. Cox.
-XC 56 35
Prof. Lowrey asked Bob 'Cain
To recite the other
Day and before he could do
So Marie McLees had,
So Prof. said to her, "Is your
Name Cain?" and some
Clever one in the back of the room
Yelled "Not yet!" And we all laffed.
35 96 'Y
Ruth-These light dresses spot awfully
Bur-You know itg I spotted yours
way across the campus.
There's one thing about New Concord.
when we get tired going to the restau--
rant we can go to the restaurant.
as JF an
SUCH A LIE
Ruth loves Merrill
Merrill loves Ruth.
Merrill wants to wander
Ruth wonders why he would wander.
Says Ruth: "Let us at least wander to-
But Merrill doesn't want to wander that
Says he, "No."
He exists ruth-lessly but merrill-y.
3' 'Y 56
As HE SEES HER
She's very, very pretty,
She has a lovely face.
I'd try my best to kiss her,
If she were only Grace.
As SHE SERS HIM
The man is almost handsome,
I feel just like a top.
I'd try to make him kiss me,
If he were only Pop.
55 65 'F
She-We had a lovely time carrying
a big box of stationery out of the Fort.
Jack-Where did you get it?
She-At the station.
Jack-Stationery at the station, of
as as vs
B. 8: O. Conductor-Sir, you must re-
move that suit case from the aisle.
Knowles-Darn it, that ain't no suit
case, conductor, that's my foot.
Not So Bad this Month
"Now, that's better! It's the first time the figures haven't
given me a horrid feeling.
"If I'd only known sooner about ,Tell-O and some of the
other money savers, I'm sure I'd have more dollars now and
fNOTE-JuSt see the wrinklesj
There are a good many young women and older ones too
who are wasting money and time making desserts and salads
of materials that cost more, require more time and effort than
Jell-O does, and then are not half so good.
Jell-O is made in six pure fruit flavors: Strawberry, Rasp-
berry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Chocolate, and sold by all gro-
cers at two packages for 25 cents.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY,
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont.
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TO RE DER SERVICE
The Idols of Muskingum College have always been Forward and
Upward. It is her real mission to render a real Service for Life.
She seeks to give every student a thorough training of body, mind
and soul, under the best conditions and influences. To help make
this possible the town has moved forward with better streets, better
lights, better homes, and better stores. The aim is to make New Con-
cord the ideal place in which to live and study.
THE STORES of the town are trying to keep pace with this
growth and these Ideals. The Ideal Student is the all around fully
developed man or woman. The Ideal Town is the one that offers
all that is best in modern up-to-date conditions. The Ideal Store is
the store that assists all these conditions with Service, Quality, and
modern business methods, including fresh goods, quick turn-overs, and
moderate profits. A store that does these things is a real asset to any
town or community. New Concord has such stores. They help to
make the Ideal Town where an Ideal College can flourish. The Busi-
ness that grows and prospers must render a Real Service in return
for profits realized. No man or business has a right to a lixing profit
unless the public receives a Service in return.
THE TOWN of- New Concord has a live, growing, wide awake,
up-to-the-minute Department Store, which tries to meet every demand
in a manner fully in keeping with the Ideals of the Town and College.
A Store with an ideal, and a store that looks to the future in every
consideration of Store Policy.
I MUSIC IN EDUCATIO
All Modern Education tends to the Social side of life as well as
to the purely practical. Music has been the most elevating factor in
social life since the beginning of Time. The American People are
just beginning to react from the purely Commercial life to Art, Music
A Music store fills a real Need in any community. N. "h this in
mind we have developed a store with a complete 'line of Pianos,
Players, Phonographs, Violins, and all kinds of Musical Instru-
ments, Sheet Music, Records, Player Rolls, etc. I
Terms, Prices and Service to please.
BAUGI-IMAN 81 LAW MUSIC STORE
Corner Ninth and Wheeling, Cambridge, Ohio
E. A. STROUT
c. v. CAIN, AGENT
Money Making Farms at
Within Reach of Muskingum
Equipped' Farms a
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
W. G. SLATER
Delco Light Products
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
All trails lead to
New Concord, Ohio
JAMES SHAW, Proprietor
Telling's Famous Ice Cream
The FIRST NATIO AL BA K
CAPITAL . . , ..... S5300,000,00
SURPLUS .... . . fB580,000.00
RESOURCES . . .... 35,000,000.00
Frequent and regular deposits-that really is what determines
w e er you are succeeding in your effort to save.
The size of deposits does not matter as much as regularity.
Call at the bank often. Make small or large deposits and your
account will GROW-you are sure to succeed in the matter of saving
WILLIAM P. SHARER ................. ......... P resident
W. M. BATEMAN .... ..... V ice-President
j. B. LARZELERE.. ............. Cashier
FRANK T. HOWARD.. ................... ...,. A ssislanl Cashier
W. R. BAKER JAMES D. HOCE
National Biscuit Company President Union Savings and Trust Co.,
W M BATEMAN Seattle, Wash.
President Ameridan Trust Bt Savings Bank F' M' RANSBOTTOM
Ransbottom Bros. Pottery Company
PETER G. BLACK W P SHARER
Capitalist i Plresident
U. HQ BROWN W. M. SHINNICK
Brown Mfg- C0mPanY Mosaic Tile Company
T. FRANK LUBY
ZANESVILLEIS GRAND OLD BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
W. E. CUTI-IRI E
Oldest, Largest and Strongest Bank in Muslgingum County
Fleming-I wish to ask a question about a tragedy.
Fleming-What is my grade?
ar- as -as
l..e Pere: "Who is making that infernal iangle on the piano?"
La Mere: "That's Mary at her exercise."
I..e Pere: "W'ell, for goozlness sake, tell her to get her exercise some other way."
-fs -is an
THE WRONG THING AT THE RIGHT TIME
Hostess: "Doesn't it seem a shame, Mr. Wilson, that this poor little lamb should
have to die for us?"
Bruce: "Ah, yes, indeed! It is rather tough!"
-If 56 as
He: "What would you do if you were a man?"
She: "Well, what would you do?"
READ THE HARTLEY
JEFFERSONIAN I -
The Cambridge Daily F iff?-9f0'1C
PRINTS ALL THE
NEWS FIRST CAMBRIDGE
N C dOh'
Ph 4 dl2
" We Aim to Please"
THE POTTER-DAVIS CO
Southeaslern Ohio's Creates! Store
CAN SUPPLY YOUR EVERY NEED '
THE PERFECT EXPRES-
SION OF PRESENT STYLE
TENDENCIES IN THE
FINEST FOOTWEAR FOR
THE WHOLE FAMILY
"THE BEST PLACE TO
SHOP, AFTER ALL"
A. E. STARR CO.
Everything Ready-lo-Wear Tha! ls
Right in Slylc, Qualify and Price
When in Zanesville Call on
LUBY, THE TAILOR
GOOD CLOTHES AT MODERATE PRICES
, .,. , W
'l"4A'Vi::Z':Z' Z if ' --
IN THIS BOOK
CANTON Q OH I O.
GUY C. F ITZ
Jeweler and Optician
534 MAIN ST.
Dear Friend :
You will find that we have much to say to you in this letter that will
prove very interesting, if you will but read it carefully through.
There are very few people who do not have some form of eye disease,
or some error in vision. Perhaps it is very insignificant at first-even so slight
that you do not realize there is a defect-yet if neglected it will sooner or
later rapidly develop into a serious condition. Blurring of the sight, itching
of the eyelids, black specks before the eyes, a nervous twitching or blinking,
constant or occasional squinting, frowning when in strong light or examining
small articles, are among the most common indications of eye defects.
Then there are the effects of eye strain on the constitution. Many peo-
ple do not realize how completely the eye, when used on a strain, will derange
the entire system. They resort to use of drugs for the relief of many ailments
which in reality are merely the effects, and the cause remaining unimproved,
as soon as the effects of the medicine are gone their condition is as bad or
worse than before the treatment. The optic nerve is exceedingly sensitive and
affects nearly every other nerve in the body. Hence when it is on a strain
violent headaches, backache, pains in the chest and sides, pains in the back
of the head and shoulders are nearly always experienced. Stomach trouble,
too, and even rheumatism have been traced to neglected eyesight.
We have informed you wherein great dangers lie, and wish to speak of the
remedy. If you have the slightest suspicion that your sight is defective, it
will not cost you one cent to find out to a certainty. We have two elegant
optical rooms fitted with the best instruments money can buy, and attended
by as skillful opticians as there are in the business. Men of as wide experience
and as scientific training. Call at the store any time and their services are at
your command for a thorough and practical examination that will leave noth-
ing in doubt. We will frankly say so, if we find glasses will not benefit you.
We tell you what lenses you need if they will. Our prices for glasses will
be found as low as the lowest.
GUY C. FITZ.
Muskingum College Forging to the Front
Two Hundred and Hfty Thousand Dollars for New Buildings
Total Student Enrollment for 1919
Ten Hundred and Forty-six
Contract Let in July for Administration Building to Cost Sl 50,000.00
Two Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars for Additional
I B Wo-, .L -oo ..a,o M W, ,, -. ,,..,, A
THE COLLEGE CHAPEL
Muskingum Is a Member of the North Central and Ohio
For Catalog Address PRESIDENT J. KNOX MONTGOMERY, New Concord, Ohio
The Philosophy of Clothes Buying
Crystalizes in Demanding That We C-o to
Zanesville and to the
You Will Cnet Gold Boncl Stamps With Your Spring
Clothes Purchased at 4 per cent Saving
State Security Bank
Corner Main ancl Fifth Street
Capital, Surplus and Uncliviclecl
Resources Over 32,5 00,000.00
ZA E ILLE l
CASEY 6: CO.
Dr. A. N. KISHLELR
Enterprise Co-Operative Block
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
THE CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK
CAM BRIDGE, OHIO
The Bank Where You Feel Al Home
SAFETY AND SERVICE
Dr, Andrew W, C. C. Headley, REMEMBER
Boyd SMITI-I'S EYE-
CENTRAL NAUONAL SPECIALIST GLASSES
BANK BUILDING EYCI E313 Nose and Are a cIuty you owe
suite 305-6-7-8 C I '1ghfTjfB .H to your eyes
Both Phones engiMBl3IgGE, mg 903 Wheeling Avenue
F. M. IVIitcIIeII, PM ZW -
M D H. R. Neelancl, D' L' Rankin'
' ' MD- D.D.S.
I033 Wheeling Ave.
Central National Bank
Dr. K. Young
Cain 8: Cain
EATGUERNSEY DAIRY LUNCH
Meats, Chops and Steaks at All Hours. Try our Ice Cream- The Best
In the City.
705 WHEELING AVENUE CAMBRIDGE, OHIO
New Footwear Triumphs
809 WHEELING AVE.
Jeweler and Optician
Special Attention Given to
A Complete Mndoi'n 'fheologlcal Currl-
'uluni. 'I'IVOCOlII'S1'H. Eloctlvos lending
to B.D. i'o-nporntlnn wlth thc Unlvr-rally
' ' l'IlIlI'LlI for Graduate Work.
nl thc -
Uosmopnlltnn Student Body drawn
l'i'mn six Denominations, elghtenn Col-
Ir-Lrvs. nnrl l'uui'tr-un Suites and Counlrles.
1'roslmIent Wllllnm McKlbhln,
MRS. W. M. SHERRARD
Nelson Building, Near Post Office
THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP IN
ZANESVILLE IS AT
Weber's Home Store
Main, Next to Court House
NOSE AND THROAT
I I4 N. Sixth St.
Office Hours 9 A.IVI.
to 4 P.IVI. Other Hours y
ell Phone 4 I 9
First National Bank
New Concord, Ohio
Capital Stock S25 ,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits
L. J. GRAHAM
W. H. CULBERTSON
E. A. MONTGOMERY
E. B. CASTOR
MARBLE AND GRANITE
Quality is My Hobby
WE Sl'l0p OI1 East Malh Street
BUSINESS New Concord, Ohio
BROWN'S BARBER SHOP
27 N. Fourth Street Zanesville, Ohio
Neighbor Cto a fond parent as he sends his fondling to collegelz "That boy is
hound to improve."
95 95 95
THOSE IRRITATED WESTERN STATES
On the train going through the Western States to the coast a little old lady became
dreadfully bored by the unending acres of alfalfa.
"Now ain't this land the limit?" she finally observed to a neighboring traveler. All
they can raise is alpaca, and they have to irritate that!"
'35 95 95
Prof. Paden fdishing out the regular Friday topicsl: "Miss Hutchman, you may
tell us 'What's in a name.' "
E. R. COX
IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS
One of those painstaking workmen that never
He made the photographs for this Annual.
Studio In the Harper Memorial Building
On IVIain Street In
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
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