Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 305
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 305 of the 1922 volume:
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The chief treasure nf gmluskinguxn, mcare fxalueh
than rich enhuinments nr custlg huilhings, is the
character nf the stuhenf bnhg aah the trahificms nf
hnnur, mnralitg aah religion fuhich pnrflabe the life nf
A -Dr. J, Knlox Montgomery
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ff If in this fifteenth volume of the 1
if flu Musco1'uan ou see reflected bits of f Xl
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i fable, fact or fancy that may serve to
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Or if these pages bring to unfamiliar
friends a glimpse of campus life at
Muskingum, that they may come to
know it as we know it and love it as
we love it, we are glad.
But, more than these, we hope that
you may find this record of our life at
the Dawn of the Greater Muskingum
to some measure permeated with the
traditional ideals and spirit of our cam-
pus-a Heritage of the Old Muskin-
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THIS FIFTEENTH VOLVME ' ' '
" MV5COLJVAN "
IS ILESPBCTPVLLY DEDICATED
BY THE- CLAS5 OP 1922 TO
MRS. J. KNOX MONTGOMERY
xvl1o,u1rbugL Lev Linllq anal umrouglx Lev'
realg assislance al counuess couefe Exnclzibnq
has enelearc-wJ. If-.ex-self cmuslzinguln sluelgnl.
and who, In li9dK"3 ofcounsel ana dS8i5L'
ance lo our Pl'E5i3l?hl',l1dS conlrilvulezl mom Hman
we can Qsfimale ,foward uw :Imam ana 'Final
roalizalion o Hue GREATER MUQKIHGUN..
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E 'lie stnrg nf the fgreater gliliuskingum is
furitten in the life nf Pr. HI, 'fliinux Cdlflunt-
X Ei, gomerg. Qs 2-Dreamer nf gBremns but
likefuise at fuer nf gfleehs, 2313 C1HHnni-
f gumerg has persistentlg hrzzfieh eherg
I hfscuuragemeni that fareh the grufuih nf
nur zz ma ma er.
QQ first fostering that histinrtihe campus utmus-
phere that has come tn he une uf the trzzhitiuns uf nur
Jlfluskingninxr, Qflresihent C'!HHuntgnmerg has instilleh
ihrnuglynut nuiiun iuihe rireles u respert fur the pru-
huct of gHHuskingum that has mzxhe pnssihle the final
reulizutiun uf his gual.
Un make nf glliluskinguxmt u ffflyuructer glfueturg has
heen fnremust in the effurts nf Q-Br. glmnntgnmerg.
Quit Inritten iniu the eharneiers nf bg-gunz sfuhent
generzxtinns nnfu. seattereh in the enhs nf the earth is
the inspirutiun nf timelg messages anh stirring up-
peuls heliflereb in the talks nf nur Elflresiheni,
Hmmck L. Jozmexsurow
HAROLD S, Curran
RGBES-'RT XD. Farrow
HHRGLD E. Lwwcm
VELMA1 C. Moss
MARGARET IHI. Mxzdxfm
RUTH L Hzyrcczxmxm
J. 4Gx.ns-rom Renews
J. Msn, GRAHAM
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KENNETH E9 Mnmwm
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Trustees of Muskingum College
Term Zixpirea 1921-
Qiiefl. JH. CA. fukin, QB., Qliefi. Hjra gif. illeeper
Keir. GB. gmilligan, P. P., QKnhert Wert, Ziaq.
3Kef1. EU. 431. Cfllinnre, 351011. QI. Zillia glmnnre, Qfieh
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Elprnf. QIH. 5. Cmuharrg.
fiferm iixpirea 1522-
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C5ufuzm, gag., glfreh Sebring, faq., 2Br. HU. Ii.
fjgeteraun, Qiiefx. glfreh Iilliutt.
Term Efxpirea 1923-
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Olaatur, gag-, Qliefn HI. EI. Spencer, UT. Patina Qligle,
Faq., 'iiarl Cmuntgunierg, iiaq., 31. QH. C1HHc01aIl, Ziaq.
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HER GENESIS il
like every institution of value, Muskingum College was born in the heart
of a man. That man was Benjamin VVaddle. He sowed his idea in the hearts
of a few kindred spirits and these proved to be fruitful soil. The idea grew v
and the General Assembly of the State was asked to charter Muskingum K,
College. This was done March 18, 1837, and the enterprise was launched. l i
It was a day of small things as to campus--only about half an acre-, ,lf
as to buildings and equipment, and, so far as numbers go, as to faculty and l T 3
student body. But it was a day not to be despised for there were set in mo- I 5 M
tion that day forces which have marvelously influenced the Educational, the Q till T
Social and the 'Religious Worlcl.
'I he citizens of New Concord, by heroic sacribce, raised and invested in in
the new institution fli10,000. It was a big sum for those days and has accom- ll
plisheal big things in these eighty-four years-. T
THE DIAMOND JUBILEE l
VVhen the Diamond Jubilee was celebrated in 1912, it was the celebra- '
tion of seventy-five years- of idealism out of heroic sacrifice.
lfhc school was founded as a Christian College though not under the aus-
pices of any single denomination. But the Christian ideals in education were
I strongly emphasized from the very first and the object was Christian Char-
acter for Christian Service. The atmosphere of the school was such that these ,
ideals flourished on the campus, and do to this day.
- Up to 1888 the school was local and under local management. That year ,pl 3
i it was taken under the care of the United Presbyterian Synod of Ohio. ,H '
Its growth was slow, its output small, so far as members count, but lil?
' great in character and in induence. l
Men went out from its humble ,,.,.,, ,.,. . ,.,,,,,,, i 1 .
halls who greatly impressed the M-Wig, 5 tii' r il"l1' p ,Q 1 -
world with their power and per- I ' ' V -if? '.i. .,,,. dll'
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THE ADVENT OF A NEW ERA l13ff.ggQi?s- ','. . l g 5.
In the fall of 1904 a New Era ' i i' p
A dawned for the College when the Q up
.' Board called to the presidency Dr. A
J. Knox Montgomery. He came l
without experience in educational llfl
administration and without train- will
ing for his task, but he came T
with a clear-cut conviction that he ,
was "sent of God." He not only Muskingum in 1870 l ll,
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saw the needs of the institution, but.he saw a vision of an institution quite be
yond what anyone had dreamed.
As a result, the College has become a standard institution with mem-
bership in the standardizing Agencies and Associations and with recognition
by the Educational Departments of practically every state in the Union, while
her work is credited by the leading universities and her graduates admitted
to the outstanding graduate schools of the country. Her student body has
grown steadily through these years until it is no longer a small college in
numbers, as it has never been small in ideals.
The Campus has grown from one acre in 1904 to about 80 acres in 1921.
A lake covering four acres now lies in the center of the varied campus. One
of the most attractive college ehapels in the state occupies a conspicuous
position as the first of the new group of buildings to be erected, indicating
that the Christian ideal should dominate the whole group. A central heating
and lighting plant followed, the center of physical power for the town as well
as for the College.
Through the clear vision, the consuming zeal and the contagious enthus-
iasm of the President, people of means were interested in Muskingum and
large investments resulted. The two richest men in America are among those
who have made investments in Muskingum while, not infrequently, gifts have
been received that were as costly to the giver as the widow's mite, and as
worthy of commendation.
In 1920 the New Wcirlcl Movement of the United Presbyterian Church
claimed the services of our President. He gave unstintedly of time and
energy to the Cause, and the Movement is giving to Muskingum 6930,000.
As a result of these financial gains an Era of Building is on.
Montgomery Hall, so named by the College Board in honor of and in
recognition of the services- of the President, now crowns the College Hill. It
is one hundred and ninety feet in length
P ' I 4 , by eighty-six in width. The twelve offices
of administration occupy the center to the
' front. On the main Hoor there are also
eight lecture and recitation rooms, a
Faculty room, a splendid rest room for
girls, and private offices for professors.
The offices of administration are beauti-
fully finished and furnished while the
main corridor, with its terrazo floor, mar-
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Montgomery Hall in Construction
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ble border and quarter-sawed oak wainscoating, is greatly admired.
On the second floor are the four literary society halls, eight recitation
rooms with private ofhces, and the new College Board room.
' In the basement are splendidly appointed locker and toilet rooms, a rest
room for boys, the College Museum, two laboratories and class rooms for
Home Economics, a Mechanical Drawing room, and the College Physician's
Educators who have visited the college have pronounced it one of the
best appointed college buildings in Ohio. 1
THE CAMPUS PLAN
The Campus Plan on the following page shows- the location of a group
of three girls' dormitories, the central one being now under construction. It
is to cost 5lSl75,000 and will house one hundred girls in pleasant, comfortable
lodging, while the kitchen and dining room facilities will be such as to care
for three hundred girls. The building will include a large social room, liter-
ary alcoves and a hospital unit of four rooms. The most approved methods
of dormitory government will be adopted and a survey of dormitories is now
Four new Faculty houses have been erected just across the lake and four
more are likely to be built.
'l he block plan shows the location of the Library, the Science Halls, the
Gymnasium, the Student Building, and the Boys' Dormitory Group.
It is the hope of the Administration
to have the Library and one Science
Building under construction within a u .
year. Then will follow the Student Build- or
ing, in which will be housed the Chris-
tian Associations and in which there will
be offices for all the organizations of the
institution. There will center all student
activities. The other buildings will fol-
low in rapid succession.
New Dormitory in Construction
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As They View Themselves ,
NVC of the Faculty are the permanent part of the college personnel. Each
year a new class comes under our supervision and after a few years is able
to elude our vigilance and pass on. But returning graduates find us still at
our posts of duty. So, in the course of Muskingunfs history, classes may
come and classes may go, but we go on forever.
As the Seniors Regard Them
A Senior-with his characteristic intelligence-views the college Faculty
from a different light than that of the less favored classesq NVe now have
come to regard these Dispensers of Wisdoin, with their peculiar hobbies and
ecceniricities, as decidedly human. In spite of "flunks'f and harsh treatment
received in undergraduate days the Senior can recognize in the Faculty mem-
bers "good sports," sympathetic and helpful friends.
From the Junior Perspective
Three years of acquaintance with the Muskingum Faculty has convinced
usiof the Junior Class that our instructors are individually and collectively a
very fine group. True, some differ in their teachings but an unfortunate day
would cloud our commencement if we were taught from one view point alone.
Rather we rejoice that they do differ for, blending together, as they do, the
rich colors of the rainbow, they lead us toward that elusive golden treasure,
As Seen by the Sophomores
The Sophomores feel that this year they haveitruly become acquainted
with the Faculty. As Freshmen we felt, as do all good children, that we
should be seen and not heard. 'By our punctual attendance at classes we
came to know the Faculty from the classroom viewpoint.
But now that we have bridged that deep chasm which separates Fresh-
man from Sophomore, our shyness has melted away, that mythical dignity
formerly attached to our professors has disappeared, and now we recognize
them as quite human-in fact as little different from ourselves.
As a Freshman Sees Them
Of course we Freshmen are supposed to be terribly afraid of the Faculty.
But when we hear such remarks as "Isn't Professor McKinney the cutest
thing" and "Professor Paden is a scream," we wonder if the supposition is not
a bit erroneous. '
The chief difficulty we seem to experience is in remembering not to say
"Hello" to the younger members of the Faculty and in registering the proper
amount of awe. We would suggest that the Faculty adopt some character-
istic costume that we may be reminded to show them the proper deference.
Twp, , suvuuvzlnnunvvvunrwvISD-I'v'v-P"""l""'n i , ' ,Q
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J" ' 1-'I
Dr. J. Knox .Montomery
A. B.,INDIANA UNIV:-:Rsnvg ll. D., COOPER.
For sixteen years Dr. Montgomery has been
president of Muskingum and during that time 1
his infiuence has spread througth lives of hun- ,
dreds of students, reaching to the ends of the
earth. This past year we'have been more ll
fortunate than usual in having our president
with us during the school. year and we hope gg
that our fortune may continue. t ll
Hugh A. Kelsey tis
Vice P7't'S1lfl'Ilf I Nl
Pr0fe.r.ror of Bible :A
A. B., Tamcm, 19083 IJ. IJ., MUSKINGUM, 1916.
Muskingunfs ideals and traditions are nobly l
upheld by this many-sided professor, altho he
has been with us but two years. He is of the il- '
type of Christian gentleman whose friendship
proves most helpful to every student.
..-....... . 1
John Scott Cleland Q
Dean nf the College H,
Professor of lironnulifx and Bu.vine.r.r r tl
A Adlll1'lli.Yfl'lIff0Ilf A 'll
A.B., MUSIQINGUM, 19085 A.M.,PRlNCli'FON, 19093
PH. D., UNlVliRSl'l'Y or Plrrsutmeu, 1914. t
During Dean Cleland's first year among us
the student body has come to recognize in him ,V
a thorou-gh instructor and an admirable gen- . it
tleman. His efficiency as executive and pro- y at
fessor has placed his department to the front. . -
' 1 - 1 E
Anna Katharine Moore ill
- Dean of LVOHIIC71 El
B. S., MUSKINGUM. l
Mrs. Moore has been dean at Muskingum for
flY0 years and has always been very solicitous 2
with matters pertaining to Muskingum young
women. She always has time to discuss per- t'
plexlng problems with the girls and to keep .
track of the schedule for parties and "do's." qi
Leonard Johnson Graham . 1 -
A. B., MUsK1NGUM, 1887g M. A., MUSIQINGLIM
'Although now immersed in the field of poli-
tics, Professor Graham never loses interest in
Muskingum. He is especially interested in the
children- of fathers and mothers who were un- Q
de-r his instruction a generation ago-but there
we are letting out secrets on our young-hearted
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Erman Floyd Hunter
Professor of Physiology
B. S., MUSKINGUNI, 19153 M. D., WESTERN
RESERVE MlElllC.NL SCHOOL, 1919.
Dr. Hunter attends our aches and pains with
great alaerity and sympathy. Both as school
physician and as instructor his services are
i John Glenn Lowry
Dean of Education and Principal of Academy
B. S., MUsKiNoUM, 19075 M, S., Muskmcum,
19125 M. A., UNIVERSITY or CHICAGO, 1917.
"jack" is our friend and counsellor, inter-
ested in what we do and. a participant in col-
lege life, but with especial interest along the
line of education. Broad-minded, tolerant and
humorous, he makes all of his classes most en-
joyable. His favorite hobby is "the two young
hopefuls at my house."
1 Mary Agusta Stone
A. B., MUSKINGUM, 1916.
Miss Stone is a versatile instructor and her
classes.are characterized by broad outlo-ok and
active interest. Qutside of class she likewise
displays broad interests and kindly humor,
justly earning her wide friendships with the
George Boone McCreary
Professor of Greek and Philosophy
A. B., MUSKINGUM, 18955 A. M., MUSKINGUM,
1902, PH. D., GROVE CITY, 1911.
If we judge others by ourselves, Professor
McCreary is still happily ignorant concerning
the stupidity of students. However we fear that
he is most discerning. Suffice it to say that
his courses are all deeply interesting and that
Q as a man he enjoys a companionship with all of
X the students. 4
' john Jeffrey Smith
Professor of Psychology
' A. B., BETHENY, 1918gA. M., BETHANY, 19095
' B. D., YALE DIVINITY SCHOOL, 1912, A. M.,
f YALE, 19123 PH. D., YAl.E, 1915.
The psychology department is being devel-
oped and stimulated under the able guidance of
Professor Smith. However "Psy" Smith is not
1 content to star only in the class room but
-i proved himself a dangerous opponent in the
F Faculty-Cabinet basketball game,
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I, . .
, . I 1
Thomas Hosack Paden
Professor of Latin
A. B., MUSKINGUM, 18733 A. M., MUSKINGULT,
18765 PH. D., MUSICINGUM, 1912.
The oldest member of our faculty is'in no A it
wise so old in spirit as in years, retaiII.1IIg-:Ill
tlIe fun and spirit of his youth. SlllCC,jOll'l1112'
our faculty in 1877 he has made a specialty of l
chapel announcements. I
William Columbus Hunter I 7 l h l
Professor of H-islory . , ,QI
A. B., PRINCETON, 190Sg M. A., HARVARD, 1911.
The capacity which Professor Hunter shows
for enjoyment of fIIn and humor lIas-resul-ted 111 X
his steady increase in popularity during his two ' X I
years with us. Although dealing with an an- I ll
cient subject he is an altogether .up-to-date In-
structor. He has a particular antipathy toward 3 I
those who whisper in class. ' , I
.. .-...... - I
Arthur Stevenson White I I
Professor of Government and Sociology
PH .B. GROVE CITY, 1903' LL. B. MICI-IIGAN
, - A. M. MICHIGAN 1914- JL . I
MICHIFAN 1920. ' x
Known as 'l.l1 interesting' instructor, 'I' cham-
pion clebater on either side of 'Iny question
'Ind 'I staunch supporter of three square meals
'I day tlIis versatile professor has m'Ide 1Tl'1l1y .
warm friends 111 Musktnfzum.
Charles Rush Layton - . ,
Dean of Orafory and Professor of Public '-
A B OTTFRIIEIN, 1913 A M MICHICAN 1917
The high speed worker of our faculty Al
though probably tlIe stxffcst professoi In Mus
kmgum Professor Layton IG ceitamly number
ed among her most popul'Ir He IS 'I keen
thinker a gemal friend 'Ind 'III CY1illllSl'1SlI1C
rooter for Muskingum
Ferne Parsons Layton
Assocmtc Professor of Public Tpeakmg
B O MT UNION
Mrs L'Iytons courses 'Ire Imong the most
popular In school 'Ind she possesses 'I person
ahty whIcl1 C11dC'1I'S her to everyone Like
Professor Layton she IS thorough 'Ind effective
In lIer teaching 'Ind IS ever 'In lllSDlI"ltlOl1 'Ind
a help to Muskingum students
, 1909, , ' , ' , Df I
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Pearl M'liss Rice
Instructor in Public Speaking
A. B., MUSKINGUM, 1920.
Miss Rice has acquired the pedagogical mien
that so highly becomes those of faculty rank-
ing. Yet her student interests and student
sympathies reassure us that her own school
days are not forgotten. .
jackson B. McKinney
Profzxvsor of English
A. B., MARlETTA,i909Q A .M., OHIO STATE, 1913.
V As an instructor in English and Literature,
Professor McKinney is a man of keen criticism
and independent thought. There is also appar-
ent in his classroom work a fine sense of
humor which makes his courses most interest-
Beulah Brooks Brown
Associate Professor of English
PH. B. Dizuisou, 1909.
Miss Brown has been a faithful friend of the
college through many years during which time
she has endeared herself to every student who
has come under her instruction. Through
many years to come may we have the benefit
of her sympathetic and gracious manner.
Mary Emma Sharp
Professor of Modern Language:
A B Wrs'rM1NsTrn,A M Wrsrivuusrsn.
Sincerely interested in the student s welfare
a trusted and loved advisor of the Y W C. A.
and a helpful friend Is it any wonder that
Muskingum treasures Miss Sharp?
Anna Mary Rentsch
Assufanf Professor of Modern Languages
A B LN1vrRsiTv or PI'r'rsuURc1-I 1908.
Faculty circles report that demure Miss
Rentsch possesses a remarkable ability for hav-
ing a Jolly time among our peers As stu-
dents we can testify to the interest and value
of her class room instruction
a' v 2,1
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t I I 'n1fn'Il!02AH"H! BGRIDOEFUHEIBCQF55660624-.p .Ls
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32' I In 1,
I I Elsie Ruth Downing I:
Inslrxactor in French
I I A. B., MUSKINGUM, 1920. I
As a student, Miss Downing was a general I
I favorite, and, as a teacher, commands our
II I respect for her able instruction, pleasant man- I I
I I menr, and conscientious work. Although .
I I having attained to the dignity of the faculty
'I she still is a close friend of all the students and I
I we attribute her success to her own attractive I
I personality and kindness. I ..,,,..,,
I I !
'I I Grace Gordon McCreary
I lIlXH'1tCf0f in Englislz ' II
I I A. B., MUSKINGUM, 1913.
' I Miss McQreary is a splendid teacher. After
. I experience Ill mission work in Egypt, she has I
II I returned to take up mission work among our
III I own Freshmen and Preps. III
III I . III
II I chants E. White -.........- I2
I Pr0fc'.r.I'or of M0f110IPlllffC.T . I 'II
I A. B., INDIANA UNIVIQRSITY, l896gA. M., INDIANA I
I I UNIVERSITY, 1907. I I
I lIVe are glad to have Professor White with II
I us this year-a man whose interests range all III
I the way from the multiplication tables to the I
II meteors that go hurtling through the heavens. I
I His skill as an instructor as well as his kindly, I
helpful attitude have won the respect of every I
I. student and made his classes of great value. I
III For further information we refer you to I - , l
I "Who's Who in America." I I' II
'I I . I III
II I David Douglas Porter III
II, I Professor of Plzyrics -f III
I I A. B., UNIVERSITY os Plrrsiumcu, 1913, AQM.,
I P1'rTsIIuRcH, 1917. III
I Though with us only this year, Professor
I2 Porter is already well liked by the student II
II body. He possesses that felicity of language III
I for makinig peppy pep speeches at pep meetings jIf
I of real pep. . I
I -1-nl-.. I
I r Earl Ruskin Bryant I
I Professor of Biology
iw A. B., JAMES MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY, A. M., I
II JAMES MILLIKEN .UNIVERSITY. ,II
An up-to-date instructor very enthusiastic in IH
". his work. No student can avoid catching some I I I
I of that spirit of enthusiasm for the wonders '
I and beauties that lie. about us: Professor H
I Bryant's main hobby IS to beautify the cam-
I ' pus of Muskingum. ' - '
IIE-'IQ - - . 6 -. g4I
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hee..-s:saaanfanr:Manner-Lnnrlrtefeeeefnea . CJ '
Professor of Clzemistry
A. B., IXIUSKINGUM, 19053 B. S., CI-IICAco, 19135
M. S., lowA, 1916, MEMISER HONORARY SCIEN-
TIFIC FRA'rIcIzNI'rY SIGMA XI, 1916, HONORARY
SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY or GAMMA ALPHA, 1920.
Professor Patton has just returned to us af-
tCl' a year's leave of absence, more enthusiastic
than ever over the work of his department.
This year he has made very material additions
in the curriculum, providin-g several well bal-
anced Courses in Geology. In addition to his
class work "Pinky" is a great football enthus-
iast and lover of clean athletics. '
Mary Luella Pollock
l'rofcs.wr of Home Economics
lt. S., UNIvIcRsI'rY or PITTSIIURCII, 1917.
One of us, and loved and admired by all of
ns. Her classes are very popular and, doubt-
less, Inany of the future "lived happy ever
1I.flC1'H M. C. couples will owe their gratitude to
Miss Pollock's excellent training. '
Evelyn M. Smith
lII.s'trIIclor in Home Economics
Having joined our ranks only this year, Mrs.
Smith remains still a stranger to us. Her
hours have been filled with classes and with
preparations for the hungry barracks boarders.
Ezra H. F. Weis
Director of the C'onscr'uatory of Micsic
Mus. G., NORTlIWES'fERN UNIVERSITY, 1912.
This is the man wlhoi dictates with the big
stick. Professor Weis IS an efficient Instruc-
tor and director as well as a genial "good fel-
low." We challenge anyone. to point to an oc-
casion when Professor Weis couldn't have a.
good story to sunt the occasion.
Matthew Nathanael Lundquist
College Orgauist and Assistant Professor of
PH. D., POTOMAC UNIVERSITY, 1920.
Many are the remarks of admiration direct-
ed to Professor Lundquist's organ preludes.
His skill as an organist is equalled only by his
ability as a director. This is evidenced in the
work of the Girls' Glee Club.
kata- . ,, SCD'
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William Wishart Gray
In.rtrnclor in Violin and Orchestra
A. B., MLTSICINCIUM.
As founder and director of the Violin Fes-
tival, an annual spring event at Muskingum
College,Profcssor Gray has made a lasting con-
tribution to the inliuencc of the Muskingum
Conservatory. Under his efficient leadership
those concerts are events long anticipated and
not soon forgotten.
,Ruth Louise Pollock
1 WASHINGTON SEMINARY, 19123 CERTIFICATE,
PENNsY1.vANiA LIBRARY COMMISSION SUM-
MER Scnool., 1916.
Miss Pollock might be said to be of a rather
l negative disposition when we refer to the num- '
bers of times a day she is under the necessity
of shaking her head at noisy ones in the sa-
cred precincts of the library. However, outside
of library hours, her qualities are decidedly '
positive. F """""""""' '
' C. E., Henderson ,
Director of Pliysical Education for Men ,,
SALEM Cm,LEGE,' UNIVERSITY or CHICAGO Sci-tool. M , .
or COACHING, 1920.
"Just rarin to go" is the description of Coach
Henderson. We need not testify to the syste-
matic, thorough methods he has used in pre- -
paring our teams for athletic victory. The
records of the teams testify to that. But we '
do wish to testify to his interest in the devel-
opment of manly men. -
4...--..1.. w--- s - '
Edna R. Hosick
Director of Physical Erlncation for Women .
LITT. B., GROVE CITY, 19185 B. S., COLUMBIA, '
Miss Hosick has won a place in our regard
because of her ability as director of physical
education for women and because of her nat- '
ural grace. She is thoroughly versed on the 1
subject sl1e conducts and is a strong advocate -
of placing physical culture in its rightful po- ' '-
sition. u '
Academy Instructor in English
A. B., MUSKINGUM, 1919.
Miss Finley is a thorough devotee of the art
of music but this year has her attention cen-
tered on the disciplining of our preps. At both .
music and teaching she is equally proncient
and is altogether a valuable asset to Muskin-
gum life. . -, ,.
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Jeannette A. Reed
' flfllfiflllfy Ilzslrurlor in Latin
A. B., Onm WIQSLIQYANQA. M., VVISCONSIN.
Miss Reed is a thorough matser of. the Latin
classics and, it is said, can chatter right along
1 i in Latin. The Faculty, who know her best,
l vote her charming: and kindly while the stu-
i dents like her for her pleasant, agreeable man-
X 1 ' Geneva Montgomery
5 , ' Arademy Ilmlrnrlor in French and English
l' A. B., NIUSKINGUM, 1918.
I Our "l'rexy's" capable daughter fills her
l place very efficiently on the Academy faculty.
ki Her students all report her popularity among
, 1 them. She Sllll1CS'l1Ot alone in the class room,
, however, for she is also a prominent member
ti of the Faculty Basket-ball team and caused
ll! quite a consternation among' the girls of the
' . ', , Y. VV. cabinet.
I Jesse Keyser
Academy l11.vlr1n'lur in Scieizce
A. B., MUSIQINKIUM 1918.
' An enthusiastic science instructor, Mr. Key-
ser is also interested in academy athletics and
has devoted mnchrenergy this winter toward
developing a winning basketball team for the
Susannah Akin McKeown
Acadeuiy Iuslriuflor in Biology and Home
'l A. B., NIUSKINGUM 1919.
Miss Melieown has served as a capable and
much admired instructor on the academy fac-
ulty since the time of her graduation from Mus-
kingum. However her' interests in the foreign
field and in medical 1111SSlOl'IIll'lCS warn us that
Q f ' her sojourn here is brief.
Mrs. C. E. Henderson
I Amdezny Ilzxfruclor in English and History
l, SALEM COl.l.EGl4I. X
1 ' ' . . .
Mrs. Henderson is as enthusiastic on the sub-
' ject of athletics as is our coach. and may be de-
pended on to be an 'enthusiastic rooter on the
' sidelines. She hkewlse has a worthy hobby in
- ' music and possesses a voice of unusual beauty.
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-fo, 65 MUSCODJUJXNJ -,
, he-.-mmsmum-e-s:n.an-on-.ureaececrnr- '
QE" - - "ss"
Zu' . I
James Gariield Ralston
Associate Professor of Chemistry
A. B., OHIO Srmeg M. S., Omo STATE
A man of genial personality, .sympathetic
nature and witty disposition is this yvell-liked
member of our faculty. Much of his time is
spent in acquitting himself with credit as first
aid man in cases of explosions in tl1e labora-
V Sarah Allison Gray
Instructor in Art
B. S., MUSICINGUM.
An effective instructor in the Art Depart-
ment, Miss Gray always has a cheery word for
all the students. Like the others of the Gray
family, she has a permanent place in Muskin-
George Cameron McC0nagha
Chief Engineer of Muskingum College
Although not literally a member of our fae-
ulty, "Cam" has been for so many years con-
nected with our institution in his responsible
capacity and has rendered such valued service
to Muskingum and, by his friendly spirit and
courteous manner, has produced such an effec-
tiveiinfluence in the lives of many student :zen-
erations, thatiwe can not neglect to render him
tribute in this space. A master mechanic, a
faithful and dependable overscer, an inspiring
LLIFYEQ ,-,s in
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1. .......... .. ....,.. r. 'f'-X"
Professor john A. Gray was horn near St. Clairsville, Ohio,
june 6, 1848. He was graduated from Franklin College in '73
a11d received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the same
institution in '91. He was ordained a minister of the gospel by
Muskingum Presbytery in '81, After teaching as a professor in
Ohio Central College in 374-'75, he came to Muskingum College
wlgere he was Professor of Mathematics until his death, Oct. 15,
The passing of Professor Gray removed from our midst one
of the ablest and gentlest of Musking'um's many beloved teach-
ers. Who can estimate the value of his forty-Fave years of service?
He will be held in grateful remembrance by all his students and
, , ,,.gg..,-..,.. . ..-WN . ,. ...,. ..
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L 1, 53
J ia me
Blue and Gold
As They See Themselves '
V. e came to Muskingum four short years ago a band of fun-loving light-
hearted Freshmen. We saw as we entered the College Halls that we were
entering at the door of Opportunity and with this realization we took up our
work brax ely fought our battles to a fllllhlfl and needless to say came out v1c
And so we came we saw we conquered and like the heroes of old we
are setting out for new worlds to conquer feeling confident of our own suc
cess md wishing for Old M C the very best through the years to come
In the Faculty judgment
LX bond of brotherhood exlsts on the part of the Faculty toward the Sen
iors bc cause we feel that they and they alone have '1 feeling of sympathet1e
understanding for all of our 1d1osyncr'1c1es and incompatibilities since they
too a e approaching more advanced years when these charaeterrstrcs become
apparent We have grown very fond of this class and regret to see them leave
but we wish for them the best o luck
By a Jumor
Se nors we admire your scholarship and enjoy your eomradeship Since
you were Qophomores we have known you have followed you rn prank after
prank have fought with you sympathwed wrth you in your defeats and have
hoped to guide you in some measure through the pitfalls of your upper class
man days In serrousness we like you' Only do not attempt to petrrfy us
with your dignity Next year we shall stand 1n your throne And after that we
hope to join vuth you 111 a l1fc of success Joy and usefulness throughout the
As a Sophomore Glimpses Them
NVhat do we think of the Qeniors P What a questron to ask a Sophomore'
Why of course we know that nevt to the class of '73 they are the most won
derful class in school As sister class they could be no better backing us on
all occasions and entt rtaining us with such splendor that the rest of the school
env1ec1 our fortune Bright talented orlgrnal vivacrous in fact altogether
lovel, 19 our trrbute to the Seniors We admire them rmltate them worship
them What more could they want?
As the Freshmen Regard Them
There are things about the Senlors that the Freshmen all admire, dignity
of manner intellectual attlre And their colors flyrng h1gh the dear old gold
and blue reflect their worth and wisdom and their willingness to do So al
though they speak of privileges and the deferences we owe their words are
C0l1tl'el.Cl1CtCCl by the spirit which they show 90 the Class of 24 sees the Class
of 21 friends and fellow collegrans 111 Muskingum s Work and fun
nf' N I
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Page Thirty six
Wxvl, ,Ml Q Annu n v , ' ' ' f s- up , ,A
lx L'-,.'-wb, :I . g --' ' ,. Q
VII. 6-5-.. 5 IVIEIISCCDIJLIIJCJ-5X.,7Xf-S. 1 ,fafhr
' ' ' '-1 - - ann. m a V v i , off- U '
Fi ve Wes
'ill Q ',
ill 4 ll
vig M. Gertrude Berry, B. S. in Education - 'i
lil S1cC1m'rARv 3 llg '
Mallzullv, N. .l. Major in llomv lzconomzar .
Il Arcteau, Dramaties, 3, 43 Y. NV. C. A. l
li: ,N Calnnet 3, 4, DesMoines Convention 3, Vol- gl,
ll, l uinteer Band l, 3, 43 Class Secretary 1, 4, 'll
ll! , CJll'lS Glec Club 3, 43 Choral 1.
I: ' '
ll Speaks with fluent tongue in public, '
ll Doeth all things well,
I 1 Has a steady hand and purpose.
Il She's a belle. i
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Thomas S. Cochard, A. B.
l PR1asuucN'r '
PiI'f.i'1IlH'fjfI', Pa. Major in Pliiloxoplzy
W Union, Class Vice-Pres. 35 President 4,
Y. M. C. A. Vice-Pres. 45 Lake Geneva
5 Conference 3g Gospel Team 3, 43 Baseball 2,
E l 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball Manager 4.
, ' l
l lIcre's to our Tom, our Prexy! I
5 Our all round man is he.
' In football a tower, in Y. M. a power,
What more could any man be?
I Miriam White, B. S. in Education
, Vlcis PRESIDENT
. New Concord, Ohio. Major in liducolion
l' Vice Pres. Class 4, Student Honor Coun-
cil 3, 4, Dramatics 3, Girls Glee Cluh 2, 3,
4, Choral 1, 23 "A" Association 2, 3, 4.
Like Miriam of old, her voice is oft raised.
In songs of Leander she sings.,
I Success in the future we're sure she will find
' Should her path lead midst paupers or kings.
5- 1 2'
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S ' ,, an unlult-ll'la1ln'e'f . My I
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151,33 Sidney Robert Boyd, A. B. X X
' wig 'l'1u:AsUR12R l
' lr . . . . . 'il
Qmkvr Cnfy, Ohm Major in Hzstory 1
ix Class Treasurer 45 Y. M. C. A. Treasurer
5 .fl 5 33 Basketball l, ZZ, 3, 43 Cap. 25 Baseball 1, , ,N .
,Qi 2, 3, 43 Cap, 33 Class Football 2, 3, 4, Or- '53
11 l' chcstra l, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 49 Director lm W
" l 2 3 4 li
:F 1. il ' ' ' A ill
ill This Senior lookcth vcry wise. 1 Tl
, 'lg' li 'I'hey say he knoweth ninclx. 1115?
l H Q. And he docs lots of other things- 1 l l
il, y Shoots basket balls and such. ' M, i
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Margaret E. Aiken, A. B. .
will Bcllvfc-nlaivw, Ohio Major in Oralory 5
i l' ' . . ul
W 'll V Eroclelplnang Class XIICC Pres. lg Dra- - 1
matics 3, 45 liaglesmere Conference 33 Class ,Q
lgf basketball 25 B Sz M Stal? 2, 3, Mnscoljnan ill
,, Staff 33 "A" Association 3, 4, 2nd prize li?
,'l Brown Oratorical 3.
l This is thc girl we all cnll Peg,
1 She's everybo4ly's friend. 'll
, Jolly and clever: to Old M. C. in ,
' She's faithful to thc encl.
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ill 5 Joseph B. Brown, A. B. 5 Q11
1+ , I 1-
.Slipfrvry Rock, Pa. Major in livyclzology 'QQ
Grove City 1 g Penn State 2, Volunteer
ll, f Band. ll,
l A new man in our class. 1 l
, .ll K Arlnlircml by all. l
. Hy i llas heard and answered , I
X ,NM The mission call. 4
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Helen Hoyle, A. B.
i Cambridge, Ohio Major in Oralory
Aretcang Vice Pres. Class 2g Dramatics 3,
43 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 45 liaglesmere Con-
ference 3, Class basketball 1, :lg Assistant
liditor B. 81 M. Zig Assistant lidilor Mus-
coljuan 35 "A" Association 2, 3, -lg Chemis-
try Lab Assistant 2, Vice Pres. Science Club
43 President Cambridge Club 4.
lIelcn's admired by one and all
And her friends are beyond a' count.
She has a steady purpose and will.
And to great things will some day mount.
Warren A. Ferguson, A. B.
Xvnia, Ohio Majm' in Pnliliral .blCll'llI'l?
Class Pres. lg Dramatice 3, Baseball Man-
ager 4, Glcc Club l, Z, 3, 4, Manager 4,
Quartet 1, 2, 3, 4.
At getting dates they sev hc's a shark!
COf course we mean for the Glcc Club now?
, , And the program's sure to hit the mark
j VVlierevcr Fergie makes his bow.
Margaret Hart, B. S.
Salilzczfille, Ohio. .lllajor in IIOIIII' Ecoizomiar
Erodelphiang Choral 'l, 3, 4, Girls Glee
Peg is one who cooks and sings'
, And pulleth "A" 's in various tluugs.
, Many letters she writes, many tlinuzs she scws,
And makes people happy wherever she goes.
l i v
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Vi' Edythe Margaret Logan, Diploma in Music I '
ill l Canilwidgc, Ohio Major in Piano l
li' Glcc Clulm 45 Choral 4.
,N This maiden so bright and cheerful and gay
l ii 'Makes friends wherever she goes ll
l Q l' l.lst to the niclollyl llark to the sway, l
Nh Of gay music that ripples and Flows.
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3, Ermy Hahn jackson, A. B, l
I . . . .
iii New C,rn1r:m'zl, Ohm Major in Oralory
i . I Y X 7
il Plnlog Varsity Uclmtc 1, 2, 3, 45 'l. li. A.
, E 3,5 Pxmrsncleimt Muskingum Republican Club 43
:lf I Class Football 2. l
1 l ,N
Peclzulog-y is his hobby,-
lg, H Debating suits hun hue.
, 1 Was-.never known to K0 to class
,Q 1 'itiout :1 goof strong mc.
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jg l Laura s. LeBlanc, B. s. in Education
" Newark, Ohio. lVIafur in Hixfory
il H ' Choral 43 Lib1':u'y Assistant 4.
N ll A school nm'm quiet :md attentive
1 N N To all fllilflii found in books,
llg A uund tlmt's clever and inventive
' We judge, to view her looks.
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Page Forty - -ilv'lu.a.Qpllt li-illhi
hwy' ' B.. -A nu. :ann-sawn nu: su-www vrv f . , I .75 .
as -"'-'--1 . ' ' '- '- . '
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Mary Agnes Erskine, A. B. W
Wfxf Alcnralzdcr, Pa. Major in Home
Arctcau: Class Basketball 1, 2g Girls Glcc ,
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Choral 1, 3, 45 "A" Assocla-
tion 2, 3, 4. N ,li
Friendly and peppy and jolly is she ' l,l i
Iler laugh it faileth never. .. :il l
Her way is kind, her voice is clear T ,Y '
And maketh music ever. ll! X
. l l
7 1 1
Robert A. Campbell, A. B.
Mecllauicstozwz, Ohio. Major in History 1
Philog Class baseball 35 Class football 2,
3, 45 Class basketball 3, 4, Glcc Club 43 I
Cll0l'2ll 3, 4. ,!.
A dandy fellow, a future M. D.
Quiet? His friends say not. ll ,
A determined chin, a pleasant smile- lx
We all like Bob a lot. ' '
erm! .. ,. n lil
' ll '3
Eunice Cleland, A, B.
Now Conrord, Ohio. Major in English l
Volunteer Band l, 2, 3, 45 B Sz M Stal? 43 .
Librziry Assistant 2, 3, 4. 1
We like her pep. her helpful ways,
VVe're sorry she must leave. ill
Yet here's success where'er she be lll
True worth can not deceive. JV
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ll! Beulah Mae Grimes, A. B.
ll' . . . X' 'l
Now Concord, Olno. Major m French 1,31 '
Arctcang Class Secretary 25 Dramatics 3,
1 45 Girls Glcc Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Manager 2, 3. 1,1
ll! 1: Choral l, 2, 33 Girls Qnnrtct 45 Mnscoljunn lxwfj
331 Smit 3. 1 1
il, , "'fs1.i:1':1:".z1sff '11"- W .
H1 , Willing to help friends out of a pinch, 155 ,
1,1 . Wiixlllmg tchclollier part and not Hinch.
141 lut's eu ni. 1' '
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UI ,lemes Eidgar Dains, 'A. B. r uf
Quolcvr Cily, Olzzo. Major zu M0f1lfUIllGl1f.V X ll
E ' Football Manager 45 Class Football 1, 3, M X11 l
ll 45 bloc Club 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 45 Choral 3, 1l1
1 4gB:1nd1,2,3, 45 B Sz M Staff 4. fit.
ll In deep debates with Profs and such 2 V
ill . llc shows much brains nnd wit. ,
1' Jollylalwnys and ever gay, .
iii rllllll.fS worry hnn not at bit.
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' Georgia Gillogly, A. B. fll I
l New Conrord, Ohio Major in Spanislz '11
New Mexico Stwtc Normal 2' Pomona X X
I, n 1 1 ' 1
College 35 Choral 4g President Spanish Club 1 Q!
l'1 lj 1
l " She spent some time in the Golden West h
l But returned to Old M. C. I 'll
l Her way is quiet, but let us say 1 1,
1 She knows Spanish from A to Z. Q '
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Q, , Alfred A, Hart, B. s. gg l
,i Saliucvillv, Ohio. Major 'ini Clnrmixlry ki
11,1 Class Treasurer 1, 33 Y. M. C, Cabinet g
, llf 25 Class Football 2, 43 Orchestra Director l,
1 1. gi 2, 3, 45 Band l, 2, 3, 43 Director 2, Mus- 5.
l L' coljuan Staff 3.
ll ll l.
Q . ,
,ill 2, He loves not the ladies-say does he love work?
5- ff: Ilis chief love is music they say. ,ly
,ly Still he peps up the campus with many a joke. W I ll
531' 1' And 'livens up many a day. all I
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iii Olive Lucile Irvine, A. B. ,l 5
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,'ll ' .Sfl!UlI!?1l7!Il1I?, Ohio. Major in English il
Areteang Volunteer Band 3, 45 Choral 1, 4. lil ' 5
i Was never known to lose her temper,
35, N Ts always the same sweet maid., I
'flf ' To those in distress she is ever willmpr A 1
ii! A hand to lend in aid. Q11
, I Jill ,
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ig, ' William Bruce Wilson, A. B. , ,i ii '
if Piltslmrgh, Pa. Major in Ijuglislz ,
gig Union, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, oem-bein ,ii
ill Conference 25 Gospel Team 2, 3, 4g Class in
il Football 2, 3, 4, Class isaskcrbaii 3, 4, We
x Choral 25 B Sz M Staff 33 Editor in Chief 43
,l, Muscoljuan Staff 35 Debate 3, 4g Captain 4.
ilu O'er the B 8.1 M he rules supreme, 'Q
li? So we can't say anything mean. -
Besides he's so brilliant and peppy and kind 1
,Nl We couldn't no matter how hard we tried. 1,1 l '
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- Kate Hamilton Rankin, A. B. Ally
g llflindml, Ni'l'ra.rli'a. Major in Euglislz
lJl'2ll'l11ltlC5 3, 45 Cllorill 3, 4. '
She has a serious look I
fill But when she starts to speak wi
' You'd be surprised! X 5
ill , Allll when she starts on a hike ll 'I
Qi: Or some such pleasure to seek 1 ,l
N You'd be surprised! I ,ly
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ill 4 Dwight Alfred Nichol, A. B. V
l S . . . . ' 3 1
X ' Indiana, Pa. Major lil Chemistry ,if
i Pllilog Class Basketball 35 Class Baseball l
fi! 35 Billlfl lg Alfriculturc Lzlboratol'y Assis- ' QQ
,, 'll lilllt 2.
li . Dwight makes the very best killd of Il crook. iii
iii ' 'Fllollgll' tllat's ollly ill play. ' 'll
Otherwise' he's lllost orthodox ll'
in 1 Anil a quiet lad nlway.
l ' 'l
ill Roan R. si. Clair, Diploma in Moaio . lj
H 1'iH.rburgl1, Pa. Major in Pipe Organ '
il X Class Vice Pres, l 5 Choral Accompallist ' T
2, 45 College Choir ACCOmDHlllSt 2, 45
gl 3 lJ1'CSlClClll Choral SOClCty 4. W l,
l' This girl brings music sweet to hear
Mi From organ and pizlllo too. . Y 1
lil And though she seems quite dignihed i li'
You'd be surprised if the trutll you knew. ali
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Harry Elmore Kirke, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio Major in I'l1ilo.vop11y
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet lg Varsity Baseball
2, 3, 43 Class Football lg Class Basketball 1,
2, 3, 45 Choral l, 2.
lflarry is fond of athletics and sports
At baseball and football works hard.
llis tongue is right witty, his brain quite quick,
In fact he imglit pass as our bard.
Helen Evelyn Mackintosh A B
Lart liverpool, Ohio Major in Oralorv
l.lOClClDl1l'll'l, A fXSHOCl1tl0ll 2 3 4
Now Helen is one of our Seniors whom
We think may be called 'ill bright
And notlnny., can nuuie her humor more
Than the n1'ul when he doesnt write
Frank M Johnson, B S
Ntw Concord Ohio Major in Plnloraplzg
Has always a salute for all the ladies
Due to his arnlv tI'lllllllK no doubt
Just look in the I1b and von null hnd
Frank is generally somewhere about
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4 1,5 'ifg!v-- , MUSCOLJ UJ1l.!V..s. 5 .-
, ' , '-ef.-an-as. nun:-nn:n.nr-u-u-.urea:nu-nu.f '- .
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rin Lucille Seright, Diploma in Music
' New Concord, Ohio. Major in Piano
il Choral 3, 4.
ilii This lassie with the rosy cheeks
ny, Has always a laugh for all she meets
1 'Q ' E Iler home is here but we prophecy
She'll go to larpzer fields by and by. I
1 'Y' tin., , , .i t.. .y 4,4
Ii Robert Herron Pollock 'i
Aspiuwall, Pa. Major in History i
. Uniong Dramatics 43 Varsity Football 3, i
l il . 45 Class Football 15 Class Basketball 2, 3,
' 5 " 43 Business Manager Muscoljnan 3. in
i The girls all like him-and so do the boys.
I, Are lessons or football or girls his joys? , i
, NVe're sure he's a winner whichever it be. I
1 And we hate to see him leave M. C. in
i Sarah Eleanor Steele, A. B. I
Willcinsburg, Pa. Major in English ,
X Student Honor Council 2, 3, 43 Secretary i
1 Y. W. C. A. 35 President 45 Eaglcsmere 1
Conference 2, 33 Ohio Wesleyan Conference
, 25 Muscoljuan Staff 33 B Sz M Staff 3.
Hi Ever forgetful of self, all for others. g'
ii Ever the same kind friend and true.
I Ever a worker. a nlanner, a helper, , ,
In ' H he Ever the same-that's You! I
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Lillias McPherson Laing, A. B,
Ingram, Pa. Major in Frenclz
Erodelpl1i:1n3 Class Secretary 33 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 3, 43 liaglcsmcrc Conference
3g Choral 1, 3, 43 Muscoljunn Staff 33 Key-
stone Club Secretary 33 Treasurer 2.
Much Giffen to cheerful ways and fun,
Our Lil has many a warm friend won.
As il cabinet girl she has done her share
And is a loyal friend to M. C. fair.
James Edwin Hutchman, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio. Major in Cllt'llLi.Yl?'jl
Drzimatics 43 Stage Mzlnagcr 33 Pres.
Science Club 33 Y. M. Cabinet 2, 4g Treasur-
er 2. '
"The light that lies iI1 wom:In's eyes"
llc knoweth :Ill about it-
lIe's wise in lab, in humor too,
An all round man-who'd doubt it?
Mrs. A. Keyser, B. S, in Education
New Concord, Ohio. Major in Home
"A" Assocmtion 2.
After years of absence froinlM. C.. a few
She returned this year, with a husband too.
And this pleasant, smiling red-haired lass
Is now the married lady of our class,
me .tf 1.-grief -.f' 121- l1- f-345 ...'-' Q 1,-.1 -.fi:1..ef'2-.5 .1.9 . 2-2
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57 Anna Margaret Mmtter, A. B. i
Sllilylljsfld, Ohio. Major in Euglivlz
lg . Anne always knows it
ji 1 No matter what it be
"li, 'Nawfully brilliant student,
N 5 5 And a dandy locker-see? ,I
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5 555 Robert Nathaniel Montgomery, A. B. 'lj'
1 lb! ' . . . . "1
ln New Concord, 01110. Major in Public l
gig Speaking l
' A Uniong Class President 25 Dramatics fi, 45
E55 Y. HM. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Vice President ' I
lj 35 President 45 Lake Geneva Conference 2, ' 5,
l 1 35 Gospel Team 2, 45 Class Basketball 1, 45 I
Class Football 1, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball
Manager 25 B Sz M Staff 25 Muscoljuan I
Stal? 35 Debate 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 2, 3, 4. 1 1
He sneaketh well, he looketh wise,
Ile hath a ready smile.
IIere's to our Bob, l1e'll reach the top
By Downing the last long mile. A
Annalie Moore, B. S. I ,
New Concord, Ohio, Maj'or in Horne. al
Economzcx ' i
Annalie's a quiet girl,
Likes to cook and bake. N I
Over in the kitchen f
Good eats she sure does make. l IV
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if ' Harry Da Costa Fmley, B. S. 1 fl
New CUIICCUITI, Ohio. Major in Clzvinislry wiv
'll Class Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Business Munn- M
i' ger Muscoljuan 3.
13 Harry Dai Costa, known as Jack. l
M At every prank has haul a whaek, yi.
Q llis look is clroll, but trust hini not! "'.
111 1 Ilis ambitions are-well, wc know not what.
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Ethel Mae Hutchison, A. B.
CIr1y.rz'z'Ili', Pu. Major in Ilmnv Iicoiiomiclr
ll Aretenng Class Batskethull Zg Choral 4.
N A chnliny.: dish artistc is Ethel
Il , Iler candies go right to the snot. ,J
' Iler friends-they are many, hcr enemies-any?
ller nceonmlishnients--they are an lot.
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Leander Finley, B. S. '
New C'uuc01'd, Oliiu. Jllajor in ClllfII1l.YH'jV '
lf . Y '
'Class 4l'resirlent 33 Student Honor Conn- l N
li! l eil 45 Volunteer Band l, 3, 45 Class Foot- li!
M lmnll 3, 4. in
if This is a fellow that everyone likes
ill flivcn to Miriam they sayj i
To help out in all things, this capable man i if
,Nl ' NV-as never known to say nay. !
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' Elf Rosella Craig McKeown, A. B, :jf
' . . . is'
,M New Concord, 01110. Major in Home Lil
. gli Economics
lf. J Areteang Y. w. C. A. cabinet 2, 4, C1101-ui l ll
5 1, 2, 45 Muscoljnan Staff 3g Chemistry Lab. il
W Assistant 2g Biology Lab. Assistant 3. :li
l An old fashioned girl in a new fashioned way ili
ll, ' ls Rosella so brilliant and wise. xl'
, She works hard and plays hard, 'jig
xii l "A" 's are easy she says. if
lil' I And shc also likcs to sew and bane pies fask whyl. ,ll
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Frederick John MacGuidwin, A. B. i
1: Macrdon Cvntrr, New Vorlc. Major in French
l 1 ,
1 Plnlog Gospel Team 45 Class Baseball 35 il
l ll Class Football 4g Glcc Club '4-5 President ,
International Oratorical Association of Ohio N
Mil 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
lll l Truly .1 Noble fellow is mis. l.
ll, If you doubt, just watch and see gl
ill And in the years that are to come fl
ll N Will a famous preacher be. I
ill 3 . . . ll.
ll. . Martha Kathryn Taggart, Diploma in Music gl,
Ill Morristown, Ohio. Major in Violin
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Choral 2, 3, 43 Violin
51, I Festival 2, 3, 4. gil
i I This little maiden so demure
Is ever to the blues a cure. T
X, ' And tho' the man is not in town j I
ly Her favorite color still is Brown. , .
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I 5 Mary Floy George, A. B. V
1 Bcrgliols, Ohio Major in Home Economicl is
Home Economics Assistant 4. li il?
Mary's the cook of 21.
She cooks from rise to set of sull. lg'
And now let her give you a little advice. Il' i
Don't ever feed a man on rice.
1 il l' I
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l . J. Wallace Cleland, B. S. ll 135 N
l Pliizadelpliia, Pa. Major in Biology gif l
l q Pliilog Dramatics 3, 45 Y. M. C. A. Cab- gl l
i met 35 Class Football 3, 43 B Sz M Staff 45 li
. Pres. Keystone Club 4. 1 W '
The kind of a friend who will last to the end lll
Good at work or play. ll.
I Others may come or others may go !'f
i But Jimmy goes on for aye. gil
i 3- l
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Gladys Josephine Gilliland, A. B. ill .I
e : 1 l
Keirlcrsvillc, Ohio. -Major in Mathematics A' - 1
Gladys is witty, good natured and coy, ,
, ' At "A" 's she has many a try. X ' ,-
! But being a sorrel top isn't all joy Q I , W3
Ii She readily can testify. l ,fl
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Robert Nathaniel Mccofmick, A. B.
Now Concord, Ohio Major in Biology l'
Union gl Trustee 43 Class Football 3, 43 X
Biology Lab. Assistant 45 Agriculture Lab. gi.
Assistant 3. 4.
Steulily he pursues his course. wi
With but a littlehworry ' 92,
Will do big things in a quiet way, I '
hVltll0lll needless haste and flurry. it
. g 1
Jane Lucile Mclver, A. B.
. . . ill
Hzhlivlowh, Pa. Major -m English I 11'
Univusity of Pittsburgh 35 Choral 4.
Il ls rculy tongue and winning way,
Always 1 pleasant word to say. Q15
Sha. enlivens Fort Wilson with inanv a jest Q'
And entua her duties with pep, vim and zest.
Claire Inez True, B, S.
liuwilla Ohio. Major in Home Ecouomicx
Assistwnt Ill Biology Labratory 3.
Verily this maid hath powers ill
Phe which we know not of. W
To cook and sew and sing and play, I.:
And travel she doth love.
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' 1 , hee.-sa-asan--meer-sanneouic-Intense: nu. -
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K'-'ICJ als ' !'
James J. Carman, B. S.
Ingram, Pa. Major -in Clic-mi.vIry
Des Moines Convention 23 Baseball 1, 2,
4g B SL M Staff 43 Physics Lab, Assistant 2.
Jim-or Red-which ever you choose,
Is ever the same to all,
A bright boy is he, e'en to his hair
And a star in twirling the ball.
l ' 1 J 1:1
Lois Annetta Ferguson, A. B.
Albuquerque, New .Mc.rico. Major in
Areteang Volunteer Band. 2, 3, 43 Ilresiclent
' 43 Choral 3, 4g B 82 M Staff 43 B Sz M Board
of Control 2.
Leave it to Lois to pull the good jokes-
A mighty fine girl-so say all the folks,
An all around girl at work or at play.
To help the heathen she'll sail someday.
Ronald Stewart Cleland, A. B. ,
New Concord, Ohio. llflajor in Philosojrlw y
Philog Sanhedrin 3, 45 President 4g Y.
M. C. Cabinet 4, Lake Geneva Confer-
ence 33 Varsity Football 3, 45 Class Basket-
ball 3, 43 B Sz M Board of Control 3.
Steady and sure, they say, is Cle
In spite of the twinkle that lurks in his eye.
In football, in work or in play
You may be sure that his colors fly hiyzh.
. an 'sf '
M '1 f3ifEg332:, 1-.:..,,f""':1a1.. ' 131 .1-9 - Z-2- fi 1- 1131 1 - N S I
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Page Fi ty'three
93 ' 'iw N au. ,- a - 0 - n ew- :sun 0,2 ,' ,A
Musczfolftz UQANJ. 5 ' -fa,--.,,.
fi, N' 'o va-:nes an an aa i. neon A a M- .u
do A i 'aaspjii
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jean Agnes Carson, B. S. .
l Bergholz, Ohio. Major in Home Economics ll
"Jean my Jean" is zu quiet girl.
l Her work she seems to enjoy. 1
At writing: letters she spends much time 1
:IH But about such secrets she's coy.
i iM il
ll ' L
Harry Palmer Caldwell, B. S.
l . . . .
X lVcw Concord, Oluo. Major zu Economzrs I
N and Bmifzess Organisation g
will Dramatics 3, 43 Class Football 1, 2g Varsi- l
.N ty Football 33 Class Basketball 1, 2, 33 Phy-
,H X sics Lab. Assistant 3.
Lots of friends, his enemies few,
iii? 'Nj Always does what he has to do.
Q ,Q That a pepper-here's to you!
Muskingum hates to say adieu.
il If "" f W . wifwil '
1 Blanche Elizabeth Chambers, A. B.
l ' W'altou, New York. Major in History
- I .
iigii Areteang Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 45 Secre-
Zl: tary Empire Club 4. .
egg' Only those who know her best
Can know her worth.
f ,Q She's steady, helpful, tried and true,
E Most fond of mirth
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' f - 01451611831 Marana: ca ne-.ue eecnn - 1 '
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l Frances Katherine Martin, A. B. ,gi
lil New Concord, Olzio. Major in Oratory
, Areteang Y, W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Eagles-
, I mere Conference 35 Volunteer Bundy Choral in
ll i 4' D1"lll1'ltlCS 4 1'
, 1 , 4 u . Xu
il 3 An awful tease, a peck of fun, 111
lm i A loyal friend, a jolly chum. YI
Q' Good in work, good in play, .
' How we'll miss her when she's away! ,W
I 1-' 1 ty-fyhwmdi, ix.
I Sara Martha Welch, A. B. ,
New Concord, Oh-io. Moor in Oralor ' 9 I
J 3 ,i
' Areteang Class Treasurer. 25 Class Bas-
ketball 2g.Chora1 1, 3, 43 .G1rls Glce Club 2,
4, Muscoljuan Staff 3, Nlvlllllcl' Weaver Dec- ,ii
Q , 'El
lamatlon Contest 2.
ll Sul's earnest and steady, a good friend and true.
l And a wonderful laugh has she! '
, There'll always be fun and a jolly good time
W Wherever our Sara shall be. L
FN n 'il
Ellinore Minteer, A. B.
l New Concord, Ohio. Major in Home --
e . . ,, .
' Erodelplnang Class Secretary lg Girls Glcc ji
,I Club 25 Choral 2g B Sz M Stuff 43 "A" Asso- if
1 . ciation 2, 3, 4. "
i Ellinore's our famous professor in art.
' To all duties she's loyal from the start.
Of the B. 8: M. Staff she's a member too
And, last but not least. her friends are not few l
, fungi Q t this
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Elizabeth Jane Wiley, Diploma in Music
Cllallanooga, Tenn. .Ill or nz lzanu
l':l'0llCl11lllZlllQ Choral l.
ller chief delight is playing, the pm
ller great aversion early im y.,
ller eharnl is great, her friends ue man
And about her an air of 1lllIlOSODlHll!lj.,
Walter James Fulton B S
Camlrridyr, Ohio. IVfaj01 in CIHIIIISMX
llis future is bright: as another M D
-lle'Il' practice in lands o'er the se
WVith his life work planned out, intl his girl chosen
Ile has surely received the right Lui.
Mary Helen Ogilvie, A B
Earl l.i1fvrfm0l, Ohio. Jllujoa nz Englirh
Iirodelphiang Y. W. C. A. Cdnnet 3 ll
Glee Clnh 43 Violin Festival
Carefree and gay is our Mary,
Gifted in song, work or play
Vivaeions, attractive, audacious.
l'ree1ous goods makes small l
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MUSCGLJUQAN4 Q ja,--K,
john Dorman McBurney, B. S.
Cambridgr, Ohio. Major in Clivmislry
Business Manager B 81 M 45 Band l, 2, 4g
Violin Festival 2, 45 Vice Pres. Cambridge I
Club 25 Secretary Science Club 4.
Pay up your B. M M. subscription I
For this man will brook no delay. II. I
With enterprising, efficient performance I
lle has built up our paper they say. Ii-
, , , ,-G .
Ralph Ellis Brown, A. B. 'I
New Concord, Ohio. Major in History ' 'I
Football 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Baseball- l,
2, 3, 45 Captain 4g Class Football lg Class
Basketball 2. ,
A husky lad, never known to sliirk,
While a merry look in his eye doth lurk. '
One of the men who made a strong line, I I
That brought fame to Muskinprum well nigh every time 5 I
Howard W. Peterson, A. B.
Ctmltburland, Ohio. Major in I'hil0.vophy I'
1 1 I
Antioch College lg Mt. Union College 2. I
The Senior Class verily needed a chaplain.
This preacher came to help out.
Though not long in our class he is welcomed by all,
And his wisdom nobody can doubt.
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1 ts S,
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Non Resident Members of the Class of 21
J Merrill Gxbson, A B
South Ryegale Vermont Major m Chemzstry
Union, Class President 1 Y M Cabinet
Z 3 Lake Geneva Conference 2 Vice Pres
Athletic Assn 3 Varslty Football 1 2 3
Basketball 2 3 Class Basketball 1
We introduce this stalwart lad
Well built of bone and muscle
An athlete proud we lost m him
Who made our rivals hustle
Lehr M Knowles, A B
Columbus, Ohm Major an Sczence
Y M C A Cabinet 3 Basketball Mana
ger 3 Cheerleader 2 3 Glee Club 3 Dra
mattcs 3 B Sz M Staff 2 3 Muscoljuan
Staff 3 Class Football 1 2 3
A loyal friend to old M C
Though he left us his last year
Butewhere er he goes or what he does
He'll put it there, dont fear. -
A S. Raymond Martin, A. B.
Storkport, Ohio. . Major ?
Gospel Team 1, 25 Mt. Union 3. -
. This preacher man is known to some
Who still reside among us.
A man who's heard the call Divine
. To lead the world to justice.
Fred Roseoe McVicker, A. B. .
Sonora, Ohio. Major in Philosophy
A quiet man in words forsooth,
But quiet streams run deepest.
Obeys that call to warn the youth
'Gainst Foe that never sleepest.
1 3 .1
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Blue and White
As We See Ourselves . ' .
We fear that if we attempt to do justice to the class of 1922 the other
classes will accuse us of exaggerating. Still we are confident of our success
in M. C., socially, athletically and intellectually. With a strong spirit among
ourselves we yet wish'to show ourselves friendly to the other classes. In the
succeeding pages, devoted to the portraits of our class, you will view many
of the most talented students in school. We have done muchg we still do
much, but our ambitions are to do more! ,
The Faculty Viewpoint
WVe have always had cause to view with admiration Junior classes in gen-
eral because at this stage in their course, students still retain youthful vigor
and enthusiasm and yet have developed intellectually to the degree that they
are able to appreciate something of the depth and intellectuality of our mature
wisdom But never have we found this so true as in the Junior class of 1922
for in them we find consummation of all our Junior ideals
From Our Friends The Seniors
A the Seniors look down from their lofty position they are surprised to
rind pressing very close behind them a company of happy faced people the
Class of 1922
Individually we appreciate the Juniors as true college friends We ap
preciate the other classes but old friends are best VVC honor the juniors
for the manner in which they take either victory or defeat In one respect we
admit that they surpass the Senior Class Since it 1S not '1 dark secret let us
tell you that the Juniors have three times as many red heads as have the
Semoi'-. Long may then shmmg lights guide the juniors toward perfection'
As We Are Known to the Sophomores
VVe the Sophomores hold two kinds of feeling toward the juniors our
proverbial enmities and our sisterly affections
lhe four children of the Muskingum Family have their tiffs and tilts
Last wear Sister Sophomore and Sister Junior had such a big quarrel that it
has gone down in history as our scrap day But now the luniors have ar
rived at the age at which they put away childish things and so we get along
quite peaceably together Way down in our inmost feelings we are rather
proud of our older sister the junior class
From the Testimony of the Freshmen
Freshmen are necessarily and essentially green and not likely to be over
looked Sophomores the omnipresent omniscient and altogether omni
Sophomores are unbearable to us The Seniors are beyond our depth But
the luniors are aftei our own hearts Ineidentally lt is the Juniors who were
the power behind us on scrap day The Juniors are well Jolly juniors
They broke us in led us off well, and we are still following them Pax
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Harold E. Lobaugh Ruth Lacey Hutchman
Frc.v1'dent 1 Vice President '
1 HAPPY, hvmz LIGHTHEARTICD READS Llrlcrmm' I'IOMlLlliS
1 Here is our big little man from The heroine of this sketch
1 a big town with a little name. He thought enough of the junior Class 1
111 is from, Conoquwenessing , Pa. of Muskingum to come all the way 1
1 "Shorty" is our httle giant. Not from Pittsburg, Kansas, to join itg 1
1 Eatlslljelil fVltll 111al?ng19ggs1 Mi in whilelthef Junior Class thought 111
11 asc a , le stars or in Foot- enougl o her to elect her its vice '
' ball and basketball. We elected president. Ruth is another of the 1
1 him president of our class last fall many Muskingum girls that might
because we felt that with his con- be cited to prove that truism, that
1 tagious enthusiasm 11e would pilot red hair, brains and enthusiasm go
1 our class with the same -success together. Ruth has a beautiful so-
' which he attains in every tlnng that prauo voice which has charmed us 1'
1 he undertakes. And he has done on manv occasions. In addition to 111
.1 so. He is not .seen with the ladies that, this loyal Sunflower maiden
much although it IS 'reported that possesses the faculty of making a 11
he writes to three without reserva- host of friends wherever she goes, 11
1 tions. Good.luck, Shorty, we ex- May she have the best 0' luck in
pect great things from you! whatever she undertakes.
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Helene Margaret Martm Ralph Wilbur Frost
1lAlIY MINDID MA11111s
Some people tl1ey s1y are bor11
g1c1t 'md Helen 18 one of these for
she IS just 111t11r1lly bright 'md 111
telhgent VN o11ld11t it be great'
Qhe IS 11e1 Ll It 1 loss to find some
t1111g to su 'md thxs w1tl1 1er
Cllllllllllg pe1so111hty 1111kes l1er '111
1 ct to 1111 l.,l0llD Then too, SIL
IN 'llt0gLtllCI' lov'1l to 22 'md sl1ows
111 1511 11 nmount of pep '1
good looks hu open l1e1rtcd11ess
md ge1111l disposition sl1c IS well
ec by 1ll of s We 1re sure
tl11t 11e cm 1lw1ys depend 011 her
RAT11111 W1 1111 FELLOW
Watch your pocket books here
comes the Tre1s11rer' In tlllb ca
p'1c1ty Ralph is able to slmg the
dollars 111 great shape Ralph al
ways has a broad smlle 011 hls face
and that makes lt easier to part
Nlltll o11r dollars His malll fail
mg IS his large appetite, for good
thmgs to eat make '1 reslstless ap
pe1l to tl11s hnky VVest Vlfgllllill
is looking forward to service 111 the
foreign fields 'md we w1sl1 l11m sue
cess wl1creve1 l1e goes
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ll Mary Jane Allison Harvey Apple
ll! :M'liRRY jusi' ALWAYS I-lmn AMlll'I'l0NS
l This modest and unassuming little Harvey is the optimistic member 1
ll 5 lady hails from somewhere near of the Class of '22, liven during
' Pittsburgh, Pa. In her optimism examination week he. can look on
ll sl1e sings "All my troubles VVilson the bright side -of life and greet
if pass away." Some of her favorite you with a smile. Although a
1, expressions are "Oh, Bruce!" "Oh, quiet fellow he is chuck full and
Al, that isn't so" and fin a most overflowing with nerve and. pluck
pa reproaehfnl tonej "Such awful and we would like to see lnm en- I
fl talk". There is a rumor around ter into more things with us. In
li: school that Mary is going to the his class work he never fails to 1
lf Seminary next fall, but the edi- make his "A" 's and as a member '
tors want to take this opportunity of our class he is loyal and depend-
if Of Sfwinfz that it is absolutely able for wliatever he is called up-
lw false. Mary is treasured hy Juniors on to do.
and Seniors alike and we shall hope
ilg to entertain her next year so that 1
her days will not he lonely.
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N Virgil Lyle Baker M. Bernice Boyd I
Vx-:Rv LOVING l31cNlcmc'r Mos'r Biucnr ANU BANTIERING '
"Bake" came to us from the army Bernice has two ontstanding tal-
'I' and very glad were we to receive entsg one is for music-you should
ll ' him, for he is a tower of strength hear her sing and play-and the
'II along several lines. He diiters from other is for work. In that 1'e-
XIII the rest of us in that he has a wife spect she is one of the busiest
to watch over him. We imagine it members of our class for in addi-
I would be interesting to see how tion to her class and conservatory I
H Virgil's reputation as orator and work she spends many hours a week I
II. debater stands him'iu a family lllStl'llCtlllQI.tilC young aspxrants in A
I dispute. Bake adds distinction to our town in the lore of Apollo.
3 our class in his being our Collefe Her ready wit, her pep and her t
I . .5 .
I Orator. Never be afraid to assign endless good nature COmiJ1llC to t
Ii him a task for it will he well done, make Bernice the best of company.
,i if within his power. She is the cheerleader for Fort
' johnson and is ready to. stir up the
X pep there whenever it is needed.
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Harold Walton Brown
Hmirv, VVOR'l'l'lWlIll.lC, BENEFTCENT
.'.'rold, or 'ownie 'is ic "
often called, is one of the m:1inst'1ys
of our class. As one of New Con-
eorcls own representatives he be'u'e
well the dignity 'ind honor of his
position. Both 'ls member of the
college lnnd 'md 'is '1 pi'1nist he is
'n first clwss musiei'1n and is 1 live-
lx IYl1'tlCiD'lllt in many of the student
activities It IS said that he is in
clmed towmd baslifnlncss but nevci
theless he his been most successful
in vunning flvoi among the gnls
one in puticulai
l-lnold is 'i lov'1l Ml1ik1lllZlll11ltL
'md 1 boostei of the Class of 22
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Harold Simpson Brownlee
l'lAWKSll'AW, STA'r1a1.v AND BRn.I.lAN'r
Well, who in Muskingum doesnt
know this man of the smilc"? Al-
though his h'1ir inclincs to rouge
'md his eves to azure, he might eas-
ily pass 'is it second Wwllace Reid.
VVe prophecy '1 great career for him
behind the footlights as mapped out
in llaming letters-H'1mlct here
Hawkshaw holds '1 place in the
esteem of cvelyone 'ind as 1 tllli,
fiiend and is 'in .indent lmoostu foi
cl'1ss and college he cant be be'1ten
not only in word but 111 deed In
conclusion we might mention that
m brain he rises above us all
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, Werner Elmer Buker Helen B. Burkhart
WAS EVER Busy HATES BEING Bossian
Weriier is another student who Did you ask the name of that
comes a great distance in. order to smiling girl who is so interested in
attend Muskingum. In spite of the the outcome of every football game?
fact thatlhis home is in the far VVhy it is Helen, of course! She
distant city of Norwich, he shows comes from the good old Keystone
his devotion to home ties by cudeav- State and do you not now recall
ormg to make the trip every vaea- that one of our football stars comes
tion.. Perhaps linker .is not. tl1e al-so ifrom the environs of the Smoky
noisiest member of our class, yet City..
any who are in his classes can tes- This jolly lassie is much benamed.
tlfy that he is known to the pro- To some of us s11e is known as
fessors for his prompt and correct "Burkie"g to others as "IJoc"g to
answers. He is a regular attendant the Professors she bears the digni-
at Qhoral Society ,but is happiest hed nom de plume of Miss Burk-
at his favorite sport, baseball. His hart and Crememher, this is a fam-
good arm has twirled many a game ily secrctb to someone she is known
to '22 victory. as "Jims",
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Daniel Cavitt Campbell
1fJlcelulan1.v C1-nclcuy COUNTENANCIS
From Mechanicstown this stalwart
lad came to join the Class of '22.
We look back with satisfaction to
the times that Dan has helped to
make victory certain for our class.
In the class scraps, football, bas-
ketball, and baseball he can be de-
pended upon to play a clean hard
game. This same spirit Dan has
been injecting into the work that he
has been doing for the boys of New
Concord that they may have clean
Beatrice Eloise Campbell I
BUSY EVER, CHA'r1'15RINo
Beatrice, better known as Bea, is
a fair young maid who has joined
us out of the ranks of Western
College. VVhenever a new adven-
ture is to be tried Bea shows her-
self a good sport and is right on
hand witl1 her accustomed pep.
Smiling, happy and gay, she is well
liked by all and possesses many
friends among ns. As a student she
is as industrious as her name im-
plies. She is decidedly a queen
itlC?IlS lJ0tl1 for WOI'lC :Intl f01' play. 1100 Of M115ki11g11n1, 4 Y
Dan is in line for the ministry and Q ,L
with a start like this sometime in Q!!!
the future we expect to hear of ' il'
the great work he is doing.
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q Willard Campbell Harold McKnight Caldwell
WITHOUT Doom' CONQUERS Huruokous MAN AND CLEVER
"Hump", as we all know him, is This young man's 1lil.lTlC has been
one of our live wires. As Junior contracted to "Hauk". He is espe-
cheerleader he sure does instill the cially known for his fighting quali-
pep into our lungs. ties and for his terribly melodious
Hump is a man of some renowx: voice. He is a good athlete, but
as debater and orator and expects stars especially in football because
some day to dazzle the courts of that sport gives him an opportunity
law with his eloquence. Then we to let out his excess supply of en-
will say, "Yes, I went to school with ergy which collects during pro-
' Judge Campbell", and naturally in longed periods of peace and quiet.
our own little legal complications- Hank is a man of his word and
chicken coop robberies, divorce will even risk his fortune for the
cases, etc., will appeal to our old sake of his convictions as Prof.
classmate to mete us out mcrcv at Hunter will gladly testify from class
the bar of justice. room experiences. As a sign that
llanl: is broadening out somewhat
in his prospective, let us add that
he is now reported to he Moore
fond of the Class of '23 than of
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Eleanor E. Catchcart
EVER AND ENm.1cssLY CLEVER
Eleanor is an Excellent Example
of Earnest Endeavor in Eruditional
Exploration QAll right?J. She En-
joys Exhilaratiug Exercise Each
morning and Evening as sl1e Expe-
dites her footsteps up from tl1e
Martin home, VVith Extraordinary
Energy she Enters upon the Ex--
aminatiou of Every Educational
Exercise as well as upon the Enters
prise of Each Excitement in school.
She is Everlastiugly at it and is
Equally Efficient in Everything, Et
The Emerald is Eleanor's favorite
stone. Eating is her recreation.
To bc an Engineer's Expert is her
ambition and our Expectation is
that she will become Euamoured
with some Enthusastic Engineer and
will Enlist in an Entirely Eutailed
Expedition. Eleanor is Elegant,
Eminent and Emphatically Essen-
tial.. Enough about Eleanor. The
xv' A Q g '
Raymond H. Cherry
RATHIQR HEARTY CHA1'
Xenia, Ohio,-not that garden
spot of the world so oft referred
to--is the native soil of Raymond
Cherry, alias "Stick". Stick is not
a perpetual talking machine but
when he speaks we all listen. We
notice that he has a marked pre-
'ference for brunettes. Further
than this we won't divulge.
We anticipate that this tall,
lmroad-shouldered lad will return to
the soil of Xenia alter his college
days are over. Regardless of that,
we believe that if he proves as loy-
al to l1is professiou-whaltever iltj
may he-as he has proven to his
class he will find success in store
. N .
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, Helen J. Cleland
l HAS JOLLY CHATIER
ll .This lair personage from the
fl, City of Brotherly Love comes to
us a person ,of talent along nearly
' every line. From the beginning of
her Freshman year she has taken
a prominent part in all class and
college activities. She is especially
efficient at originating a good time
for social functions of all sorts.
Helen demands that everything be
done on an honest and business
like basis and is always willing to
lend her assistance and to do her
part very properly, to the finish.
As one of the calendar editors of
this publication Helen has kept very
V close vigilance npon all the dates
and can furnish the inquiring with
in very interesting data.
- ., ,.,,
Charles Arthur Coltmarl
CAN ALWAYS CnAN'r
Art Coltman is our college canary.
His voice is like the nightingale and
soars to the heavens' but once in
a while returns to earth to furnish
interesting reference in tl1e class
rooms. 1-le was formerly a favorite
of Miss Seddon and since she left
has gone about with bowed head
and downcast features. Still, his
head lifts when he passes Duffs.
VVe predict that Art would make
a good "paid applauder" since he is
so fond of clapping at all enter-
tainments. We understand that
his ambition is to some day write
an M. D. alter his name, in some
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Carey Curtis Crawford Charles Arlington Dittmar
Clximius A CLEAR CONSCIENCE CURRICULUM ALL DAT1-:s
We are all acquainted with li. B. -This goocllooking gentleman calls
Bullets but this year our class has lhttslmrgli his home. He comes to
come to know C. C. Crawford. His ns. singing the praises of Alleghany
friends bear witness of l1is ability .l'i.l5Ill. Chuck is one of 1922's jovial
along-all lines of work undertaken. menibers who specializes in good
lle has already convinced the fac- t1111CS llllll spends !110st of his time
nlty'of his merits as a student a11d 111 the Campustry labratory. He is
i11 addition is making his mark as a easilly located by his characteristic
teacher in the New Concord schools, laugh which. is never long delayed
on top of lns ordinary class work. Ill forthcoming. He delights in
VVC are glad to have him with us heated argninents with tl1e profs.
and hope that we may have him till and thus saves the rest of us from
our graduation. I-le is likewise a the annoyance of disturbing ques-
prominent member of our M. M. M. 110115. HC 21lSO likes I0 diSpl21y his
Club flilnskingnm Married Mc-n's musical inability by singing, but his
Clubb. real hobby is in strolling. Chuck
is a good mixer as should be ex-
pected of one who comes from a
family of ten.
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, Francis Shipley Doudna Helen Marie Donaldson
FANCIES SYMPHONIC Dirrnis HAs MANY DATES
Doudna is the smallest man in If you should hear someone
Muskingum who wears an M. He around the campus exclaim, "Oh,
has earned it by living, day and say k1cldo!" you may be sure that
night tor two years, on the tennis tlns bright maiden of golden locks
courts. All players look ahke to him wishes to attract your attention.
and hc just "eats 'em ahve" with Helen, as a member of the McCleery
his whirlwind game. 'Though he is household, seemsldetermined to Llp-
a shark in mathematics and spends hold the reputation of that house
much of his time in studies he still for having a daily caller. In the
finds time to entertain us with his Fields of euhnary research Helen
talent on the xylophone. an ardent searcher and hopes some-
Francis is one of those steady, clay to perfect before the world a
quiet currents around Muskingum new application of the Graham
that we would greatly miss iulits Gem.
UUSCUCC- Yet we must say that Helen is an
excellent student and frequently
corralls the elusive "A",
fir!" .6 ig
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janet Ehzabeth Dowme
Jouv ILVLRY DAY
Muskmgnm md thc Cl iss of 2'
wclc lllClCCCl f0ltllllIlIC when thu
loy 11 kay-.tonc1 dncldul to clst hu
lot wnth us Popul'u 1nd hvcly,
Ilnct 18 C.lTlClCllt both nm clxss loom
uld Ill 1ct1v1t1cs In Cwmpusologg
sho lb cspccx Llly well Red Howcvu
jlnct h rs 1lltLICStb othcl th ln socml
md llltClCCl1llll f0l she ls 'ul mctlvu
w lkcl Ill thc Y VV C A C bl
not Imut IS llkLWVl'sC 'lthlctlcllly
lnchncd I-living mrdu V'us1ty on
thc Spmx tho But you no om wxll
dcny th'1t hCI DOSllZlOl'l IS cmchcd lol
some time to como
Earl Danford DuBo1s
Lvru DISCRI L1 AND DIPINDABL1:
Hnrrly lm flom the wxld 'md
Wooly VVcst' Ycs, lnrl c'1me all
the w'1y fxom Oregon to Join ou1
cl rss 'md hms proved '1 reh'1blc
mcmbcx When ln the Illllldll, of
tlus 'rnnuwls prcpu'1t1on ou1 bus
mess mtnmgu found 11 ncccss'1ry
to lewc Muslungum wc turned to
I ul to 'msslst lll 1ts DllbllCltl0ll md
L'1rl promptly 'zssumcd hls task
Wltll energy .md ClCl.C1'1'DlI'I3,tlOl1 'md
we cwnnot CXDICSS too much 'lp
precmuon for the way m wh1ch he
h'1s zuded m thc Dl1lJl1C1ltlOl1 of thls
To look 'lt hnn you mlght get the
lmplcsslon that le IS 9t1ldl0ll9
Tlmt IS true to some extent but he
stxll fmds time for school hfc 'ls
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Orrin R. Findley Helen Lu Flesher
OFTEN Rm-oR'r1aD F1.m'riNG HAS LOTS or FUN
This young gentleman is better Let us present to you our song
known to all of us by the literary leader. She has such a sweet, mel-
title "Huckleberry Finn" since he odious voice that we could not do
copies after that noteworthy in his other than choose her to lead us
many pranks. He has a grin for along the scales. We admire the
everyone and we believe that peppy way Helen goes about every
nothing can worry him-not even thing she docs and she usually suc-
the girls. He greatly enjoys bas- ceeds in imparting some of that
ketball and track and has no par- enthusiasm to us, too. Whenever
ticular aversion for chemistry lab there is work to be done Helen
when there is no other excitement never fails to Bob up and offer her
in view. His loyalty is not the services. So what else could we
type displayed in words but we can do than like her and depend on her
count on him when it comes to in so many class activities.
W" 7 '
if 'sq 65'
i 2 A A
5 MUSCGLJUJXN4 Jax- C
.114-,HGUUH1hU'4n65'5Ih.5OF'fliQ'lPfeP:SCCfNf" ' k
Ollie E. Fink
CDHLIGING, l2Fl'lCIliN'l' l:liI.I.0W
Ollie came from Zanesville I0
join the S. A. T. C. and liked the
school so well that he has been
with us ever since and become I1
fixture in Muskinvgum life. Not
having much to say Ollie special-
izes in action. In music he gives
promise of becoming El real master
and the instrument that he can not
handle has yet to he invented. lispcc-
ially on the saxophone is he 21 wizard
but he is not restricted to instru-
mental music .for in Glee Club work
he shines as well. We regret that
each week end he deserts us to re-
turn to Zanesville-cause unknown.
Edna Marie Forbes
E1f1ucuaN'r MINI! AND Fmwm
The sun's rays, which are ever
so hold, have kissed this '1'xrl's hair
with the brightest of gold. So a
light she has had from her earliest
career and never has stumbled or
shaken with fear. Her teachers all
shower her with "A" in succession,
though not from her lips do you
hear this confession. You may
think her heart cold but it beats
full and fast, for knowledge, more
knowledge to confront every class.
She always is busy and ever the
same. Oh, lidna, our classmate.
he peace to your name.
- N 7
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joseph K F1tzwater
JOVIAL ICINU FUNNY
Ioc l1'1s two attmlments wluch
111sc lum '1 llttlc 'lbove the common
crowd 11 xmcly long legs and a
young and 'xggresslve mustache
HIS lcgs stincl l'lllTl 111 good stc'1d
111 SCll1llg tl1e dxuy llCl5lltS of Mus
klllglln' c'1mpus 'md lus mustache
mtkes '1 decldcd lllt w1tl1 the co eds
Jexlous r1vals 1tt11b11tc 'tll thelr
ClImClllllC9 to tlus must 1cl1e but tl1e
guls clum tll'lt lt IS just becwuse
joe IQ 1 good b1gl1e'11'ted fellow
Nancy Jemlma Ford
Nnvnn Jzsrs FOOLISHLY
A skxllful lmnd to shape, a fmr
w1ll to bend
O11 purposes that h'1ve no petty
If you would l1ke to k11ow some
one who 19 everlastmgly on the
Job get ElCql.ldllltCCl wxth Jem11m'1
'lhough she l1ves some lxttle d1s
tmce OlltSK.lC of tOXVll, falll or Sl'l1llP,
wlll meet Jem1m'1 hurrymg 111 to
her chsses for you know, thc Jollv
llttle Iord, lt keeps runnmg rxght
along 111 '1pport1o111ng thelr glfts
the Muses bestowed upon Jem1ma
tl1c g1ft of rlme Jem1m'1 IS both
CUIIQCICIIUOUS and ?lmlJ1tl0llS and ne
never COIltCllt Vkltll anythmg less
tl1'm her best
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Samuel James Fullwood
SINCl'ZRlil.Y 'joys FUN
VVho in Muskingum doesn't know
jimmy? When someone is needed
to he a johnny on the Spot we know
where to get the man to fill the
place. He is a permanent fixture
on every social committee and an
inveterate favorite at the Manse.
We know him hy his usual slap on
the back and we only regret that
he could not have stayed with us
throughout the year.
MUSCODJULJV3 'ef 'Q' ,f allen
haf.-um9mannnee-aan.-in-useHrtfeaccfnrf ' 'L ,KSA
.- -., .. ., X WW,
Virginia Lee Gibbon
VERY l.ikAnI.1c ANI: GAY
'Virginia is all animation and pep.
ller chief attraction is her winning
smile which failetll never. Al-
though she IS usually a devoted stud-
ent she does not forget to devote a
large portion of her time to the friv-
olities and gayetlesi of life. Virginia
displays much alnlity on the violin
and the Violin Festival centers a
great deal of her int'erest. Along
oratorieal and dramatic hues, as
well, Virginia displays marked abil-
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Harold Sleeth Giffen Esther jane Gillogly
HAPPY, S'rU1noUs, Goon-Nfvrulncn
Coming events cast their shadows
but they are not always done in
colors on cardboard or canvass.
NVhen we wish to impart some in-
formation "a la Signboardn we
take our troubles to Giffen and the
result is a classy sign with the in-
itials H. S. G. This is only one of
his many accomplishments 'for he is
assistant editor of this volume and
as a musician makes a joyful noise
on his cornet.
But this not all. Many M. C.
fellows spend much of their time
with that tropical fruit called the
date but Harold seems to possess
that rare combination of dates
EARNEST, JOLLY ANn GENUINE
This is another resident of our
college town although for more than
two years she has been absent from
ns travelling in the glow of the
Golden Gate. Gifted as to grades,
listher nevertheless appreciates the
other side of college life and her
many sided interests make her a
booster of class and school activities.
She possesses the gift of conversa-
tional ahility which is more enhanc-
ed hy her powers of quiet obser-
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S MUS COIILI UcAN.t 3 ' '
'44'.-C2111 tflfioFE''Ih.HtF!l4K'lFl'l'l'.'fCCCl'0f' '
Horace Kerr 'Giffen
H1a.xm'I.1sssLy Kms TH'E G1RI.s
"VVell now I believe that there is
some way to dc- that". Yes, that
is Horace, and if you have had your
eyes upon him you will have noticed
that he usually gets a way to do it,
whether it be a chemistry unknown
or a YMCA problem. Like most
busy persons he has time to attempt
a few more helpful tasks :ind to
him can be credited much of the
labor connected with Christian
movements at Muskingum. .Vt pre-
dict rx successful carefg-a' as M. D.
fox he never gets CllSC0lll'Z1l2,CCl emit
tnough he takes a long time in each
This VVorlcl is not so bad a world
As some would try to make it.
Though whether good or whether ill
Depends on how you take it.
At times it would appear that
Ethel takes life very seriously while
at other times she seems to take
life as a glad song and we have
noticed that these viewpoints change
just as her mind changes from
studies to steadies. But is this not
a part we should get out of our
brief stay at M. C., this power eto
keep a proper balance between the
serious and less important things
- -.---1.-..lzuvu-.-. .
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V '+!'.l5Bl'l3in-'BGPfPF:hdfFRI4l'lfl"F:CCf4'0fl I CJ .i
,I it 47 War?
it '1 ' ' '
L David Williamson Gordon James Paul Graham
D0l'2SN,T NVANT GLORY JOLLY, HAI'1'Y ANU G1sN1AL
llavc spent this boyhood days in "Abbe" is a dear boy. That nick-
Gudaspur, India and, being thc son name sounds as though hc might be
of a missionary, .was forcordaincd :L saint or something of that sort,
to come to Muskingum. Dave has but you are mistaken if that is your
proved his worth to Muskingum on impression for he is very much the
thc tennis courts, having learned his opposite, His favorite sport is base-
art in his childhood land, and wears ball and, as he stands behind the
an M for that sport. bat, he effectively uses his 'fift of
They say that Dave used to bc 2911" to Q15-CQl1CC1't those who try tv
a very naughty little boy, in fact lllt the Dlll- W0 Fll'C 110i Ht illl
it is 1-CDO,-ted that one of the mis- surprised that so many cannot lnt
sionaries children once prayed, UIC lfilll- ' TIICFC QS 011C pCl'S01l.
UGQCI, 1,1055 CVC,-yung except Daw though, with whom it does not work
Gen-flen."ButD:we must have chzmg- for HCIC11 know? hgw to C111'C lt.
cd at let since then for he is one of BCH1' that 111 M111d!
the most conscientious, faithful mem-
bers of the class and as :1 promin-
ent member of our Student Volun-
tecr Band expects someday to carry
the gospel back to India.
.iirffiy , ' .L
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INV 7' P : W-0-my-VM V 17
me ,w g MUSQODJUCAAI4 1
' ' Y 'uffuhid103SH'6nI'2!'52h.9fF04flHQCF3OCCfllfnl I I
W9 -s w' 'Wf"'S-X
5- :: at 'Wear
Fra' ' G'
, Lulu Margaret Graham Delbert G. Gray
LAUGHING, Momcsr Gnu. DOESN,T Gauavn GREATLY
As a demure and observant las- Debi' comes to us from tl1e farm
sie we think that this girl fills the stretches of Guernsey County where
bill. She would make a good Fresh- he used to bear tl1e title of "jumbo"
man coach for she certainly adhers because of his former interest in the
to the rule about "being seen and circus. But like Webster and Clay,
not heard". In fact, we view her as life among the cows and chickens
quietness and thoughtfulncss person- fired "Deb" with the ambition to
ified but when she does speak she become an orator and so he came 1
upholds the usual reputation of such to Muskingum Academy some years - 'I.
temperments by "saying some- ago and started right in at debate I
thing". We would recommend her and oratory, along which lines he '
for research in the Held of human has already made substantial pro-
natnre for with her capacities for gress. V
quiet, attentive observation she If you have an opportunity to llx'
should make her mark in contri- make the acquaintance of this man "
bntions to the lore of this bound- don't fail to do so, especially if
less Held. you are a co4ed. For we are assured
by many that he is Magnificent, Q
VVondcrful, a. Dear!
A. ..-un. -mann
1 : tw
nl nun vu an 'nv ' ao suv an 1- an uv,
W' f' 1 eeae 1- P 1 1 A-
ff, ,ls MUSQQLJUQAN... 1- i ,.
va 0 '124.ll1l J50'4dPBES"D RF SIIBECFIICGIYIIF'-I
lb' rv I,
, Abner Everett Gregg Rowena D. Guthrie
ALWAYS AND EVQR GAME Rrcutv DESERVING GIRL
The gentleman whose portrait is ,-A1101 111190 YCHFS of 1101110 11115-
seen above comes to complete his 51011 W01'k 111 1119 S011111, ROWCUF1
il education after having utilized to returns tO.MllSk1llgllH1 to .complete
the fullest possible extent the erudi- 1101 0111102111011 111111 WC 1'CJ01CC 10
tional advantages afforded by the 1VC1C0111C 10 1110 012155 of 1922 11115
Board of Education in the City of altogether dependable member who
' Belmont. At first Gregg found that 1115911191105 P111 Of ,11C1' tasks W1111
1 life in New Concord moved rather 11011111055 31111 DYCCISIOII. We always
1 ' slowly after the busy city whirl but WCICU111? 11C1' f1l1I1C11m11CC 111, 1110 11'
i 1, after a time he learned of the pos- b1'?11'Y 511100 S110 211W21YS C211'1'1'C5 ,0111Y
sibilitics afforded by night school 1110 VC1'Y,1?11C5t C111'.1'C11t DC1'10l11C?1l5'
work and so now he relieves tl1e A5 0111' 11l11'111'Y 519515151111 5110 ,11f15
1' V monotony by frequent attendance 51191111 11015011 01 11 1101111111 d15I20'
l " at McKinney's porch. The hardest 5111011 511111 WC k110W 111211.11115 fl11al11y
1' problem hc now faces is that of with her natural attention to duty
' how to get eight dates crowded in- will W111 101' 11C1' 11111113' C5tCC111C'1
to seven evenings. But we believe 1'1'1C11d5'
he is working out a satisfactory so
lution of this problem,
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Jn, as . 5 MUSCODJUJXN4 ,
I ' '114u'lD10J10-'46ESFHIHACFUQCIFICFlbicflif' ' Q ,I
. , ' W Yi A
Daniel M. Hamilton Martha H. Knox I
DOETH MUCPI HEARTILY IVIERRY, HAPPY AND ICIND
If you should ever chance to Martha is one of our most vain-
drop clown to the printing ofiiee able '2Qers. Always capable, al-
sometimc after school or on Sat- ways willing, always cheerful, Mar-
urday, there you would find our tha might well he considered a
"devil". In one respect at least necessity as well as a luxury. Mar-
Dan lives up to the attributes of tha shines-from the tip of her
Old Nick-he.is an inveterate hus- shoes to the topmost hair of her
tlcr. .Fon this reason we predict head. As she is fond of arguing i
that the vlllage of Brownsville will she gets along splendidly in all her ,f
someday be proud to claim its fam- classes but especially in Prof. i fl'
ous publisher. That broad smile, Wl1ite's. She is always ready to '
those snappy black eyes, and that 1e11d the "jazz" to our class activi-
perpctual good humor have gained ties and her jolly ways and demo- i
for Dan the respect of his many cratic spirit make her assistance ,
friends. doubly helpful. ii
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-n-uunllNvvlvvissulnnuv 03:4 I G Iva-' 'sf IYUQM-
YI" 7- 1 P 4 '- ' .
,, 5 MU,seo1,.1uQAN.t -1
'J' 'nf'-'IQIHIiH'4v1l'E'Flhdfilliflffnfflllfhfl r '
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Ffa' ' 1
.A . If
N Charles L, Hussey 'Paul Eugene Hutchman
CARRIES LIGHT HiEART PARTS livuu HliSI'l'A1'INC2l.Y
This sturdy classmate comes from "I-lntcl1" bids fair to be a splen-
the bounds of the Sunflower State. did lawyer, his arguments having al-
Hussey is our star tackle on the ready won him one case against keen
football team and because of his competetion. He, too, migrates from
hard fighting tactics and faithful Kansas and we hope that the grad-
service for the last two years well nation of our Senior Class will not
deserves the captaincy of the 1921 remove his desire to remain with us.
Varsity. Aside from football, Hus- "Hutch" possesses a stern appear-
sey's college activities include de- ance which couples with his execu-
bate, Y. M. C. A. work and--not tive ability to give promise of a
least-"fussing". We do not blame successful career He has two chief
tl1e ladies for falling for that mil- activities :--football, in which he is a.
lion dollar smile. But, more than letter man, and an active member-
that, he is every inch a man. One ship in our M. N. Sz N. club which
with his line personality can never interpretated, means "Morning,
want for friends wherever he goes. Noon and Night",
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9, nn'qll--u plums llul lu5.!
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92,1 6.5.1 5 MUSCOLJUJXN4 .l
M s 'ni'-'II:di8044052"'l50l'F'llL'IFff'l'.filcfhfi 0 .QIMWXX
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I N ' ' y ,L ' mlm
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-, fl .
' Herrick Lee Johnston Rachel Loughridge
1-llirs 'rnlp LiN1c ,IUnlc1oUsI.Y REFRliSl'llNG Lzxssm
1-lerrick's favorite hobby, we fear, Rachel is another of the shining
is VV-O-R-K, grim and relentless, lights of our class. Rachel proves tt
and he seems to have eliminated the us that ability lies ever in brain
antipathy with which most of the and not in years, for the Profs. al-
sons of man view this monster. ways lay in an extra supply of
Needless to say, his attitude to- "A's" in the classes of which she be-
ward this subject is not without its comes a member. The Y. W. C. A.
results and he is generally at the Cabinet reports her a capa'-le mem-
head of such enterprises as require ber in its midst and the Mclieown
real labor. girls say she manager to lfcep
Herrick appears to regard the fair "Bedlam" in an uproar most of the
sex as ua little too Irivilous a sub- time. She is a shark in languages,
ject to command his constant at- being especially fond of Victor
tention although he does digress sul- I-Iugo's works in the original text,
fieic-ntly from more serious pursuits but she has :i gre.,1t aversion for
to take on a few dates as a mere ' light literature.
side line. VVC clon't know whether
he uses as much skill of argumen-
tation in these lighter subjects as
he does in debates or not but, never-
theless, we would prophecy that one
who is of such fluent speech as Her-
rick will seldom lack an audience.
, , ..... ...... ..
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sag 5 IJ llvimivinurqy .vzlvlyv "vii -lv.
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92, 65' 5 Museonauaawa 1 jg--M,
F. '.1e.-suaannun ann o em: Annu ec uv
' l 1,
. 5 . Y E I
I 5 . .l . 2
, d I III '
1 James Thoburn Ledman Florence Malone
1 JUST 'l'HoRoucnLY LIKAHLE .FORIEEARING AND Mn.u
IV Thoburn was named for a famous Florence is a person of words and
l bisl1op named Thoburn but for the not deeds and knows whereof she
i sake of euphony we customarily re- speaks but, best of all, she knows
131 lieve him of his ecclesiastical digni-- how to pass her learning on to those
ill ties and call him plain "Toby". He about l1er. There is a twinkle in
Hi comes from the metropolis of Rix l1er eye that belies her accustom-
il ' Mills where he is reported to be cd l"IlO1'C serious aspect and her
i one of tl1e leading citizens. We closest friends inform ns that our
are proud to recoguige him as a analysis is correct. Florence hopes
i classmate because l1e is a football to someday gladden the hearts of
'i star,'a class wit and a luminary iu young seekers after knowledge and
I' social affairs. As a marked charact- from our acquaintance with her here
i eristic he possesses good judgment we believe that she will prove suc-
I and it was this which, when he cessful in this mission.
Ii found that he was outstriping the
ii rest of us in his scholastic standing,
i' led him to drop out of school for
Il! X a semester and return this year that
it he might still be numbered as a
,E member of 1922.
wi 'i -f
V ' ,,, :v --unn nnr.l:unl':.'1'-
i -H. -I zu..-.n-.-.4 ...... num, 1 -'i,'NU
U x su"-lfilll I lil!!! Ufllil ll 'U'?35"V' "'4'l I W
,f,, as . 5 MU,sco1,twcAN.t 1- A jay'-
'1 '.ef.-zu-ann-an -nsataes-sz-neu: A e- -
' S 533.5-X
r. 1. ' 1'
, Mx . H ,,,,, X .. .,..
Margaret Hunter Miller Robert john McClain
MANn-'1cs'rs HAM-Y MANNlEliS ltr:LIA1xL1z, Jumcious AND Micrnon-
Margaret is another of our fam- ICN- I
ons P. Kfs and her general ability Th? C2111 tO lJCC0111C 21 tlllel' Of the
along all lines is probably due in soil is probably not heard as often
part to this. She does not consider around Muskingum as are other
herself unfortunate however and Calls but nevertheless it is a noble
this is typical of Mm-gal-Ct..S11c is one and the rewards are great to
always optimistic. Margaret is a those who heed it. To be success-
good combination of seriousness a11d fllll In any line requires prepar-
frivolity and can always be depend- IQUOH illld it IS 10 get llliS D1'CD2ll'2l-
ed on to fall in with your mood. tloll that "Mac" has Come back to
In spite of being one of the hard ns agam after 21 years absence.. It
worked Oratory students she still lS.11iS belief that a little practical
has time to enter into other things tI'2tl1llllQ'.11iOIlg with the theory is a
with vim and zest, good thing in 'farming as well as
in everything else. Last, the big wide '
snnle with wl1icl1 Mac greets ns I
evidences his wholehearted good
will to everyone.
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l Mary M. Malone Maxwell Meyers
Mosruz MANAGES Mxamuty MINDFUI. or MARY
M stands for Merry, which Max is a real college fellow every-
suits the object of our discourse wayyou take him. Although he has
very well for she is always thus. A been with us three winters we have
must denote her Ability Along Al- never seen him in an excited mood,
most Any line whether it be study- yet. In class football he was al-
ing, talking, or making sunshine. ways loyal to the team and whether
R we think Represents her he got into tl1e game or not mat-
Readiness fora good time whenever tered not at all in the faithfulness
chance presents it. While Y is for with which'he practiced and in the
Youth-a gift which Mary posess- game he could be relied on to play
eses with all its charm of pep, hearty his man. Max sees more in college
'good-will and effervescent fun. To- than the study side and always ap-
gether they spell Mary. Wliat more pears to us to be having as Mary
could one name contain? A. time as any one. We are afraid
that he is a little bit lonesome this
year but time will pass.
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Ferne Minnear W. Wade Miller l
Tl, l1TA!T1'1FUPlAN1lM0DEfH'f I VVARHLES W1LD Mnmnnzs
'W' 'ur mmf U1 15 " wmnm O XfV:1cle Miller eznne to ns this year
hearts hut her own has never been from New York Sum When, Mgt
. . . ..
won. She slugs and plays hut l1er ywl. he .ntcmlcd Anymy gmtc' C01-
ditties 'Ire all rognish "N:ty"' ,',',. .' ,, .. 2 T' ,. -
"N:1v"'s l Her lessons come ever as km' fm tmchclh' lxcpolt has It
- " . " ' ' that he has qnxte :L 1'C1JlltiItlOll as
easy as wlums but even the profs ,l Imwmll Cqwlwl. ,md WC hope to
know she stuches wrth vnn. She we evidence of this: thiq yum. Al,
IS :x true JUIIIOI' wrth pep all the Umuml -WMC iq 6,iu.C,Qwly 'good
WWC'334ff'1CQC,3S'f1ff'jJ' gllfnf. looking he seems to stay away from
"5 WM 5 01 'U fm' L' IL WW the lzulles, clue prolmnhly to the fact
wnthont fuss and rs never contrary. tlmt hi, hw broken Q0 mam, hcmtq
NMC 1l'ltl'0KlllCC her. to you as :x girl in N-ml, ybrk State that mg Con-
hght. wld 'mwryz Bm let not Sophy science won't let him form any new
91' Scum" C.0mC mar: for W? Jun' trngeflies. Wie nnderstmld that '
rors all clann our lferne MlllllCIll'. ylyndcvq intcntiom me to komcday
curry the gospel to the other siclc
of the globe.
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Isabelle Ruth Moore
ls ROIJLRLS MfNAGEIt
Any one who hrs beer1 around
Mnskrngum for even 1 short trme
knows lxuth A promrnent and
loyrl member of the junror Cl'1ss
ur lrrergetrc uorleer upon socnrl
commrttees and leldy to help out
wherever she rs needed Ruth rs
also one of our gmceful A glrls
'rnd mry be found engrged trrp
prng the steps of the lrght f'l.l1telS
trc elocpfrrrg, or performrng rn srm
rl u m un r blre ls seldom down
frrendlg to all hrs most of her trme
f'llCLlI up mth one prrtrcnlar mul
'-11.-so uainnlnnf '-una:-nulrlttbftacdtna-er v Q
Arthur McCall Mrntrer
AWPULLY Mrzrre AND MANNIRIY
Behold our college cheerleerder
jolre rs '1 lmrge bundle of pep put
up rn a smrll p'1ck.u,e As a loyal
member of the clrss urd college
Iolre vlorks hard rt everythrng, l
undertxkes except hrs studres
lxen though hrs old grrl rn hc
home crty of Bluslrrng drd get mar
rred mther suddenly rt does not
seem to lr'1vc squelclred Iolre rn hrs
matrrmonral 'rmbrtrons for he seems
to be lookrng nonnd for 'rnother
quested to applv to Prof Wlnte
1922 "" " A
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Page Ninety V
xi. nn :, Hain!!! lrfll vl!!-A 6 1ll'vvvv1aL
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Flys, 65, 5 MUSCOLJUCAN4 3 e -,f arm
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w Robert Thomas Moore -Martha Morrison ' l
A RATHER Timur MAN MISCIWIIEVOUS MAIDEN
How it' would do your heart good Milfth? 15 one of those ,l0Vi11l,
to see this man 111 action on a bas- llelfy 3315 lllillll bat m'5eh1eV'-fu?
ketball floor! But on would not me all fe' WU' U We i1"e,g HC-
believe that hc wasya singer, too, to 559' thc fiery temper 'S lilekmg-
yvould you? lic Sm-1,1-iscd Us an She IS lCl1lCll1CH.l'lfCCl and ever glad to
with the quartet and glee club this 101111 fl llglfl 5938012 'lelfjlmltf
SDFIIIII- XVC might also say he has 1'e1'5e'l- le ue' 0 le 'arm '
a liking for tennis and baseball but 510131111 0Ve1'ei1'Re lllel' limb Suplmed ,
these seem more on the side than Um, HS il fvfll Sle mei' e elm, ll
the "indoor sports" we have men- il111'111x:fv1lCf1f101:,lovclllpylllg the D'-'Sl'
tioncd. ion o. genera iancy man on a y
Judging from me keen C C ,md farm near Butler, Pa. Her friends
look of prosperity' we Woiilld 'qw have come to expect the unusual ,L
that 11e should make '1 good from hm' and 1'C12.f5'Vm'ilC Cxprcf' '
v ' ' .- .. . . l 4' . - L ,gg
yer or real estate agent, although llecezni W dl' glrli don' ggi ,
he really is very honest. We hope, " L I hcnomy ' ' lli
llO.NVCVCl', that his conscience will li
guide him in whatever profession he X Q
may choose. ' I
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92,1 ,s i f MUSCOLJUJKNA A- jg:-,
,l f T...
l Rachel E. Morrow William Ray Moore
l21cALl.y Emovs Music WORKS RA'1'.lll'lR ME'l'll0IllCAI.l.Y
Rachel spent her Sophomore year Ray is another peppy addition
in her native state of lndiana but to our class. One would think
soon discovered that llepauw did him very quiet hut, no, 'tis not
not come up to Muskingum. So tr11e. .lfle is very fond of study-
this year she is back with us again. ing and his greatest jo' is to et
She is still as quiet and sweet as "A"'s. Yet he never alloivs his lis-
when she first arrived at New sons to interfere with a pep meet-
Concord and we are glad that the ing or with a varsity game. He is
year away did not change her in from Utica, Ohio and thinks that
these particulars. there is no place like Utica. Per-
Rachel is always in for a good haps there is a reason. Ray is go-
time and her best friends say that ing to be a farmer and we have
she is not as quiet as sl1e appears every reason to lmelieve that he will
outwardly. Her chief interest is in plant the Corn in as straight rows as
music and she has a special de- will any farmer in the township
light in "tickling the ivo1'ies". May and will do everything on an al-
her musical almilities ever prove a together scientific basis.
source for increasing her already
large store of friends.
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Velma Catherwood Moss Frank Warstell McGuire
VERY C1.1sv1sR Miss FI.1R'rs VV1'1'n 'ri-ne MA1lll'INS
"Wl1o's VVho in Muskingum" says Frank addresses his letters home
that Velma is one of ou1"rehable to Tappan, Ohio, whence he came
Cambridge wits. Although interest- to "do his hit" during the war.
ed in many and varied college act- Yes, Frank is a veteran of The
ivities, her chief delight is found in Great VVOrld VVa1'-like many of
making anuouncemellts. Velma is our class who fought in the famous
always happy but then her smile is battle of Muskingum. He is still
located so near the Sl.lllSl1ll1C'S 2111- qtnte an athlete around here-espec-
hurn rays that it is a natural ten- ially as a star exponent of the game
dency. of checkers. He is not haekward
She has endeavored to play Dan ahont coming forward exactly, hut
Cupid for Al Hart this year hut he is seldom seen among the co-eds
all to no avail. Yet the experience Perhaps he is the sort who would
may prove serviceahle in the future rather ohserve than participate
social service work she expects to in the actual warfare.
do. Velma is a good all around
sport and we like her for 1t.
1 l. Q,-. . 4' 3'
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?7',, 6.5.1 5 MUS Cf,01,.,z Ucjqjvg, .. is If
-I' 5 0. e.-suvas.1nMnreen:n.serusrnref: c nc-J
-' Willis Lindsey McCulloch George James Murdock
Wnrrus Lovin Missiviis GENIALLY JOLLTES MANY
This bright and .handsome lad George came from the renowned
first saw the world in Steubenville. Empire State to Muskingum he-
From ,the time he was a little fel- cause he knew it was the "place
low "Mac" has always had a martial to get your knowledge in Ohio",
' hearing. So it was but natural that and the Empire State has no such
X he should be a star in our S. A. place at all. He takes life, lessons,
1 C. Also we must admit that he is etc., seriously-but not too much so.
a chronic "fusser". The sweetest I-Iis chief qualification for fame is
thing in all the world to him is :1 in "speechifying" and he utilizes his
Lemmon. . ' abilities on our gospel team and
VVC are glad Mac will be with us hopes someday to carry his. mes-
whcn we "hop, hep, hop" up to the sage across the waters. I-lc is very
front to receive our diplomas and fond of holding conversations with
' bid farewell to old Muskingum. the girls and in writing them gpg-
cial delivery letters when he is ab-
sent on the gospel team trips. But
then that's telling secrets.
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fb, 55-1 5 MUSGGDJUANJ :fs
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Hazel Mary Pollock Robert Dean Patton
PIER MAIL PLENTIFUL Rlcsounenrur., DEMOCRATIC, P151-rv
Hazel is one of those numerous Bob left the Buckeye Capital City
but useful Pollocks that infest Mus- to come to Muskingum and here we
kingum. Some of these days Hazel view his capital characteristics an
will undoubtedly go off to the bar- asset in every line. It was Bob who
barian hords and howling multitudes gave to the New Concord people
in some far country-lucky hordes many enjoyable evenings by starting
and lucky multitudes! In fact, tl1e movies. He also proved an effici
much of the time even now her ent and resourceful business manag-
thoughts are as distant as South er of this animal until he found it
America and she haunts the post- necessary to leave school at the be-
ofliee even as restless spirits haunt -pinning of the semester. We hope
the ouija board. Then comes a that in his journeys away from Mus-
volume of sixteen or more pages kingum he may often recall the
and Hazel is lost for a time. Like many friends he has left with us
a sailor and his sweetheart she has here. His pleasing personality,
a correspondent in every town. We capability and spirit of helpfulness
attribute this to her cheery smile makes us feel safe in predicting
and gay dimples. for at least Bob, and perhaps for
one Moore, a bright and success-
Maya .s w
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George Thomas Rankin Lena Catherine Pollock
GENERALLY TALKS RAPIDLY .LEISURE CAR1f1-'ULLY PLANNED
1 A small man, with a cheery greet- ' And Lena parted from her kith
mg and a hearty smilels our George. and kill and came to college at
When the weather IS not too had Muskingum, where she takes llfe,
he "Fords" in from Cassels every including its lessons, very seriously
morning. We hke to see him come indeed. Lena has an optlmlstlc v1ew
because we know that lf we get on hfe 1n general and a supreme
stuck in chemistry or ll! calculus faith lll humanlty. She tlllllkS
he is the fellow who w1ll help us tllC1'C is no place like MllSklllglll11
out. George IS the kind of a fel- since it 15 likewise tl1e alma mater
low who keeps moving upward and of her "fore-sisters". However
we know not where he will stop she thoroughly helieves Ill gonig on
but we expect someday to look in her own reputation and to that end
"Who's Who" and say "That man is very ambitious for such liillllgi
IS of Muskingum '22", or It IS even as "A"'s and has a yearmng to be
possible that we may see mention perfect in all class room bCl13.V1Ol'.
of lnm in the New Concorel En-
terprise, as a great SClClltlSlC or
k mr egg!
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I Mary Martha Reed Arthur Grove Reed
MERRY, MILD AND Rlas'r1-'UL ALWAYS GRAVE ANn Ricslcuvian
A sympathetic and helpful friend Artlun' likewise came to us from
and willing worker we have in this the Land of the Nile. Probably no
quiet member of our class. She is member ot .our class is so well 1
noted for her sense .of humor and named for it is said his chief cle-
we 'arc told that it IS a rare treat light lies in reading. Hence he has
to listen to one of her ghost stories. eome to be a living encyclopaedia
Among the professors, too, she as- on most any subject. Unobtrusive,
pires to high renown and as a cnl- dependable, courteous, Arthur has ,
inary artiste her reputation stands won inany friends since coming to U.
high. She came to us from Egypt America. Though one of .the
and some day we expect that shc youngest of our class his rankings
will return to that land for she is always stand well up toward the
a prominent member of our Vol- top.
nnteer Band and her ambition is to - N
carry the Gospel to the dark X II'
continent, We forcast for her a suc-- 'I
eessful mission. 1
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Thurlow S. Robe
T,n1NKs SERIOUSLY or'Ricsui.'rs
Prior to entering Muskingum,
Robe' spent some years of his life
in attending Ohio University, in
teaching and in soldiering. The
junior class is glad to have him
numbered with its elect this year.
Every man has his particular line.
"Robie's" is history. In this line
few excell him, for dates cause him
no anxiety at all in either sense of
the word. When not engaged in
the pleasant pastime of historical re-
search we find Robe either taking a
long walk, engaging in the gentle
sport of soccer football or launch-
ing forth in amateur dramatics.
You see that his interests are many
Marion Rebecca Shaw
lVlAlDIiN, IQliLlAllI.E AND SUNNY
That music hath charms in some
cases applies to the musicians. In
the case of this bright miss from
l'hiladelphia the statement applies
both to herself and to her music.
Wlietlier with ragtime or rhapsodies
she never fails to charm and win
her listeners into the spirit she in-
And if someday you might drop
into chapel a few minutes before the
opening hour you would probably
hear her merry laugh and could
know that someone had fallen
victim to her ready wit. This
brings us to our conclusion, that
that portion ofthe path of life
o'er which she treads will be left
the brighter because she passed
1. ' y rea'
ILE?" 7 - .
F773 65 -
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2 MUSCGLJUJXN4 f
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he-.-sumamum-1---w:n.au-amen.:-en:neu-nn f CJ, '
J. Clifford Roberts
JUST CLEVERLY RESOURCIEFUI.
Who doesn't know "Goat"? His
smile and friendly words have won
for him many a friend in old M. C.
Like all rzreat men Cliff has his hob-
hy and is willing to put it to prac-
tical use. If a Y. M. C. A. sign
or some stage scenery is needed or
anything else along that line Goat
gets hnsy with his brush and paint
and then the beauties of art unfold.
Clih' is also outstanding in another
line for he has a great admiration
for the fair sex and, like even the
most serious of us, enjoys a touch
of thc frivolities of life.
Emma Lee Stewart '
Ev1maN'r1.y Loves Scnoor.
Emma is small but has an abund-
ance of pep, optimism and origin-
ality. Believing firmly in the old
maxim, "Whatever is worth doing
is worth doing well", she devotes
thorough preparation to her class-
room work and wc are confident
that this same qualification will lead
to success in her chosen occupation,
that of teacher. There is no live-
lier little hody in college, for all of
her devotion to lore, and if she con-
tinues in her pep and enthusiasm
when she has left us wc know that
friendships and successes will attend
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MUSCOLJUAN4 S "JN
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i J. Rodney Shaw Grace Watson lr
A . JUSTLY REPUTAULE SCHOOI.-'1'EACl-llili GlCN'1'l.EANll Wmsoinic
Q Before coming to Muskingum, Grace is a fair lassie of New
fill. Rodney attended Ohio VVesleyan Qoncord and is a delightful com-
4 3 and there took part I Ill baseball, lnnation of blonde beauty, rosy
I 1 track and boxing. His ambition is checks and smiles. She has been
Q l to become a world famed physi- with us througli the Academy and
1 1 Q clan and as he is far-sighted in l1is we .are still glad to have l1er con-
' A ambition we have no doubt that he genial company. However, she is
r will succeed. He has served one a yery cunning miss and is just
year as teacher in Crooksville High waiting for Paul to graduate from
School and thorough devotion to S. U. so that she can be Cun-
, his work brought him success in ningham.
his profession. Rodney is noted so we see her nowadaysamong the
I for a pleasant disposition which he miscellaneous kitchen apparatus in
never permits to be ruffled by such the domestic science laboratory and
trifling annoyances as lessons. now and then she frequcnts the art
Q room where she puts pretty touches
4 on little china dishes.
Grace is always loyal to M. C. and
f her happy smiles and good humor .
.il add a bit of sunslune wherever she
' 1 goes.
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Page One Hundred
I 'fag 65'
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auf' Kill! IOIIDQDDII lNIUlll9U1F'7!l"VlDll 'Q '
2 : " -
, MUSCQLJUQANJ U fa.-,,,
044- -umsmune as 0-anna frftf I CNN' '
A I I
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Harry Byron Stewart Elizabeth Ellen Winter
l'liANIll.IiS Books STUIJIUUSLY lfNjOYS ENu1.lsss WIT
This spriI.5l1tly youth comes to us Brown-eyed Betty is one of the
from Lore City and has fitted well shining lights of the junior Class.
into our Muskingum life. Although ller sincerity and dependability
Ilyron has not openly declared his have won the respect of all and
heart we lmelieve that he appreciates those sparkling lmrown eyes tell thc
feminine charms, for once upon a rest of the story. lilizabctli has an
time someone saw lnm in the librzxry unfailinp: good temper--in spite of
reading "Sonnets of Love". Be that her red hair-:uid possesses the
as it may, ive know that he has ser- spirit to appreciate ll good prank
ions .:1mlmition.s and aspirations to or bit of humor at any time.
practice the science ofmedicine some As a member of the Y. W. C. A.
day and -to that enud is a regular Cabinet Betty is chairman of the
patron ol' the chemistry lah. All Mission Study Committee, In her
work and no play? No! For we school work she is an earnest
know. that he has a side line. Byron student, specializing lll history and
practices on the violin. and is French.
spoken ol' as an accomplished mu-
4 ' F-
e e ees secs I
. - ?fi1'f,,ffQE ' f
Page One Hundred and One
WSI" 7- '
x"!'lluaililaaqariivvsnvlld0:99 'v vvavvurvvw.
MUSQGLJ Uc,21..N..t A-
hee.-in 103,-nvanrsnsinnehh BIAICAAQQGAAQM., .
y Helen M. Wright Harold Stoup
HURLs NIANY W1'r'r1c1sMs FIDDLES HARMCTNIILS SWEET
This peppy little brunette hails Here is a young man who is not
from College Corners and we are a big noise around Muskingum-
mighty glad to list her with the not a roaring wave-but a silent
Juniors. Although much of her current. Often he comes to the res-
heart is in the South she seems to cue of our professors' waning faith
have plenty of sisterly love left for in humanity by answering up on the
the rest of us and we are cheered clillicnlt questions which seem to
by her smile, brightening' her face have stumped the rest of us. 'He is
and almost "vampiug" us. livery- likewise a celloist of ability and a
one agrees that she is quite an as- big addition in the violin festival
set in any crowd and we cannot each year.
blame her many suitors for "falling Ha,-old Comes to Us from Vaicu-
hafdu- cial, Butler County, Pa. and says that
l"ennsylvania is the leading state in
the Uniong Butler County its best
countvzand Valencia the loffical
seat of power in Butler County.
M zzfffgasgalifi, .1.9 . Z.2- +-?T5i:e:-':fi:2E:'-- :QI '
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Page One Hundred and Two
owl, , Nvlfuvllilnraunaraurlnnu-11,70'avwl-''vii'-"'n A
fm, 65- 5 MUSCOLJUJXN4 W i Q,-
" '-14.-lnvlivhlfxnI!!Al:h.SrF'lll'lFl"F23CCl'A0v '
u-5 L lg
v J. Homer Sutherland Wanda Marie White
.l0I.LY, l'IlCAR'l'Y, ANU S1Nel-:rue Wim. Mfuuu' W1-11.1.
If you want to know what sort We considered ourselves fortu-
of a fellow Homer is, we recom- nate this year when VVancla came
mend that you ask some of the small to join our ranks. She comes from
boys around town. He is an en- NW-st Virginia VVesleyan and we
thusiastic Boys Club worker and is hope that NVanda likes it as well
at all times ll good worker in the here as we like her. How could
Y. M. ,He is a professional at the we help it? In her lively, peppy
art of kidding and was never known manner she has already become a
to he mastered by :1 fit of the blues. loyal rooter for Muskingum and for
He is a faithful football Reserve the class of '22,
and a 1ll'0ll1lllCllt participant in It did not require long for us to
class athletics. He is another who discover her many charms and num-
some day will minister to the phy- erous capabilities. She brings fur-
sieal ills of humanity and we wish ther honor as a member ol that
good luck to those who come under famous organization F. M. D.
his care. Cliaculty Members' 1jIll1glltCl'S.l
--rf ' ..- -------- r.-mu.-.-.. P4
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Page One Ilundred and Three
'ffl' 69 '
un-.anuilivrollvvlvvlonlll 03:9 vvvvz-'vvx-rv
s 1 ., . 47
Alfred Wilbur Wishart
ALWAYS Winans His WORDS
"Burn is an acknowledged good
fellow. He goes in for whatever
he takes up with all his might but
in his opposition is seldom ever
Ruthless. lf you have ever tried to
get the better of him in an argu-
ment you know how hard that is, as
he is usually successful in knocking
every one of your arguments to
This is another member of our
class who prepares himself for the
ministry and we know that he will
make Z1 success. But we might
suggest zz little more solcmnity at
times and a little less of that horse-
lzlugh for which he is so justly
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Page One 1-Iundred and Four
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Page One Hundred and Five
-1a-an-14.111:vnu-nsuxonnuv:nav v-'van -vu 1-.rv
A , M., I
5 MUScOLJU -
Black and Gold
Twrell McCIzual1a11 'reszdvul Ixdm S104 If Actzuq Irvszdml
John Ballaulxm' Vzrr Prvrzdrnl Aflllflffd Jef-bofl, gif,-gram
Jovfplmlc lxzllmlqlz lrlavnru
As the Faculty Sees Them
'lhe Qophomores hav1ng been under our superv1s1on for only two brlef
years know not that they know not and are therefore a httle hard to
squa ich But Judglng from our prev1ous success w1th thetr predecessors
the 1llustr1ous class of 29 we have h1gh hopes for the1r future 21ttZ1lI'll'l16l'ltQ
Well OI thexr road to a happy college career they need only to remember that
a httln learnmg IS a dangerous th1ng and to wm true knowledge they must
strtve ever onward
As Vmewecl From the Senlor Vantage Po1nt
lust IS ch1ldren 1n the1r mnocence and lgnorance and helplessness br1gh
ten and enrxch the decllmng years of an older generatmon so we feel that our
last days are made more pleasant and happy because we know that the Sopho
more Class lS looklng toward us for gu1dance and 1nsp1rat1on boon they w1ll
be left alone to uphold our mutual lnterests and trad1t1ons and lll them we
put all confidence sure that our trust 19 not mlsplaced
As the Jumors Know Them
ln Splte of the very evxdent fact that our frlends the Qophomores seem
so S U O tSuff1c1ent Unto Ourselvesj we the jumors one year then' SCHIOYS
1n age and many years thelr sen1ors 111 expenenee would l1ke to warn them
that 1he acme of thexr college lxfe IS yet ahead and that lt IS not lJCf:ltt11lg that
they lhsplay too much d1gn1ty dur1ng the1r second year But next vear bemg
cr1t1e1sm untll later and merely say now that we appreclate the general abll
ty and enthus1asn1 that they have shown thus far
In Their Own Eyes
What do we th1nk of ourselves' In askmg tnat you adm1t one or our
facultnes the capac1ty to thmk In addltlon we hold ourselves a class of ac
t1on and thought plus act1o11 we have been told ns a r1ght rare and excellent
COlTllJll1EltlOl1 Regardless of what lb sought cramal magnan1m1ty physlcal
ablllty or general pro:e1m1ty to perfectxon when lt comes to observat1on of
regul1t1ons we are lt But slnce our natures tend toward boostmg rather
than toward lJO'1S'E1llg we w1ll talk no more But watch us go'
As Regarded by the Freshmen
laken 1nd1v1dually th1s IS a rather dehcate matter But as a whole the
Freshmen th1nk that the Sophomores rank as one of the three most 1llustr1ous
colleglate classes next to the superlor Freshmen Class We feel that they
have reached th1s hugh plane because of thelr past w1nter s assoc1at1on w1th
the Class of Twenty four By the tune that they have enjoyed one or two
more vears of our soc1ety we th1nk that they w1ll be ready to pass out to en
vxed posmons 1n the world
J ...... I ' ." ,' ', .... ., ' -' '-
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then jumors, such chsplay w1ll be more approprlate. bo we wlthold further
l 'f . D ' . H ' l . l . V .
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Page One Hundred and Six
Page One Hundred and Seve!!
Page One Ilundfed and Eight
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Page One Hundred and Nine
will . Q"-.JQWJUIQIIIJUDVTFIIIINIUJ.,:'J'v'7,V'Y'TV4Q
lr A ' I
any 6.5 .. 5 MU,Sc.o1J.1UeAN:.t .
L' 4 V. '.':f--nm:sn-Anr:-s:n.-in-:ternref-:nccrnfa ,
' 'M Il
Scarlet and Gray
Stanley COII1f7Ill'Y' .... President Harry Clmlfaut ...... Vice President
Elisabeth Stewart .......... Secretary Nezeton Hatclzisau ........ Treasurer
As Seen by the Faculty.
Freshmen always enlist our sympathies because of their tender years
and the fear that they may grow too homesick for their mamas and papas.
So wc "take them up tenderly, lift them with care." However we must say
that we have found this class remarkably high-spirited and courageous and
that they have already gained our full approbation.
In the Words of the Seniors.
"O wad some Power the giftie gle us
- To see ourselves as ithers see us."
VVC can at least look upon the Freshmen and see in them our own early
youth when we arrived at M. C. in the first days of our career. VVe can
stand off and watch them with amused tolerance, knowing that we were once
as they and confident, if they but follow the standards upheld by the Seniors,
they will some day be the worthy object of Muskingum's pride.
From junior Perspective.
After ourselves spending two years under the tutelage of an older class
the class of 1922 felt a keen interest in this new protege of its own. After
expending much effort and time in examining all the candidates for 1924
honors we chose to gather together this bunch to bring back to M. C. We
selected them because of their character, beauty and intellectuality. The
Freshmen have had their successes and their failures and we have encounter-
ed varied fortunes in our dealings with them but through it all we have en-
deavored to direct them to a successful college career and we are confident
that they will meet our highest aspirations and hopes for them. '
As They are Considered by the Sophomores.
VVe overlook the blunders, awkwardness and general greenness of our
Freshmen on the grounds that they are yet young. In their enthusiasm and
persistence we admire them but, most of all, we like the spirit they display
when they are arrayed against us.
Since we must have a Freshman Class we are glad to have this particular
one and we count it a great privilege to set before them an example of how
they may conduct themselves when they become Sophomores.
"There, there, little Freshies, don't you cry,
You'll be Sophomores by and by."
In Their Own Eyes - I
We may be young but we have all kinds and varieties of pep-more'n
Heinzfs 57 varieties, we think. Some of us are quiet and some of us are loudg
some silly, some seriousg some fat, some skinnyg some tall and some short,
but we're all all right, anyway! Who said so? Freshmen! As geniuses and
authors and the like always say, "we're just like all the rest of you--just com-
mon,folk." That's us-just a part of Muskingum College like all the rest of
Page One Hundred and Ten
MY!" 7 - - -
--uiauaan 'iavxrnrvvopru '. 'fa
?l,f S l. :6'a',.'f
Ls 4.11.-mmssn-mv1-5--:narrusrlrref-seccrnrf f ,g:!,4:
.k-'TC J Is'
Charles Aikin Lois Giffen Harold Mosher
Mabeth Allen Sarah Giffen . ' Rebecca Nesbitt
Frances Anderson Paul McBride Gillis Lillian Nleyman
Jessie Anderson Ada F. Graham Harry N.lC0l
Frank Ballenger Dorothy Grant Clyde Nichols
Berwick Barton Francis Gray Stewart Parker
james D. Brown Mildred Grice Dale P9-l'SOUS
Owen Buxton james Griiiith Margaret A. .Pattull
Shirley Mae Bates Deane Grimes Dorothy Pcttlcord
Flora Elizabeth Bower Ellen Groves Fay PCl2Cl'S
William Bausch Harriet Hampton Mary Piersol
Farley W. Bell Nellie Lee Harsha Margaret Pollock
Marion Bcndure Gertrude Hartley Harold Pollock
Lucile .Bennett Thomas -Clifford Hay Irwin' Pounds
Helen Berry Rena Heagen Mary Price
Sarah Best Ned Henry Rosa Quartman
Anthony Betten Newton Hutchison Frank Reed
Homer Borton Clyde Hutson Walter Reed
Harry Bovard Nellie l-Iickman Mildred Reeder
Edgar Boyce Helen Hyde Virgil Kavennaugh
Lois Breckenridge William Ittel Laura Reynolds
Raymond Brock Helen Tamison Charles Riggs
Louise Brownlee Mary Johnson John Robison
Roxie Buckey Florence Johnson Mabel Robinson
Thomas Campbell Sara Johnston james Root
Irene Carter Everct Karnes Frances Sachet
Harry Chalfant Harold Karnes Philip Scott
James Chalfant Una Kash Anna Shane
Ferne Chambers I John Keach Mildred Shipley
Maurice Chase May Kearns Mildred Simpson
Frances Chorpenning Mary Kelsey Donald Smith
Mary Grace Clark Audrey Kelley Vtfalter Southwick
Edwin Milligan Clark Gladys Laughlin Elizabeth Stewart
Anna B. Crawford Clelia .Laverty Ursula Stewart
Harry Crim Martha M. Law Isabel Stewart
George Crouch David I.ewis Jean Stewart
Stanley Compher Stella Logsdon Martha Stevenson
Eva Davis ' 'XVilliam Loudon Mary V.'Stone
Laura Danford Frances Lyle Grace Sutherland
I.ouise Danford Dwight McBane Elizabeth Sutton
Ruth Deselm Christine McBride Audrine Thompson
l-lazel Duff i Isabelle Mc Clain VVill Thompson
James Downie Ruth McClarren Lois Timmons
Rebecca Dugan Hazel McClure Walter Tipton .
Elizabeth Dumm Mary McConagha Evelyn Tromans
Audrey Dunipace Nancy McCord Elbert Uhl
Mae. Dunlap Sarah McFetridge Virginia Wallace
Marion Dunn Helen Mclntire Mary Louise Ward
Paul Eakin Beatrice McLees Helen yVatson
Dorothy Earley Doris McPherson Mary Grace Watson
Ler0y Ewing Dora Martin Donna O. White
Isabelle Ferguson T-Telma Merry Leslie VVhite
Hallie, Fink Charles Merrilees Marv XfVhite
Roder1ck.Franks Fay Miller Marion Wilder
Watts Flnley Thomas Miller Charles VVilliams
Marie Funk Maude Miller Freda Wilcox
Mildred Galloway Graco Morris Nada Wiley
Henry Gegler Virginia Morrow Dorothy VVilson
Mafy G1bS0I1 Raymond Young
' 'n ga ,Lr-
:. ....... .N ......-, .. .
G A v.184.108.40.206. g gr
Page One Hundred and Eleven
Frcshman Class CFirst Half, Alphabcticallyj
,, -1 , a
Freshman Class CSecond Half, Alphabeticallyj
MY!" 'N 1
ff, 65 ,QQ-gQf'A.-,
.J S V- hee.-anwaaanmn1-3-:u:n.au-un-,HN-fence:-nr.., . gpg
MGQLNB' ' 'Wifi'
' . 2' 3:41 als' 1
-"git matters nut hniu straight the gate,
Qfinfq nhargeh iuith punishment the srrnll,
am the master nf mg fate,q . .
J am the zaptain nf mg sunt."
i i ., J
. N,.4,S ' I I V . 9
V1- A . --.---- A r 1
- -9-2-2- H ,Qf
Ifage One Hundred and Fourteen U
2 - W 3
WO X,'vdViN 'VC ' 1
2 Ov NV '70
i 0 RQ
'i' N-Q 31'
? Un: Y
' f Q use
lx Q Xxx xx N
W ' U!
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l ' M
U ' x I X
3 X ' J, XX j
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Page One Hundred and Fifrecn
-unapualauaan'mvvxlruqvlavu vi val-' 'ur-rvv.
7127. 65' " A , M , 5
.A 4. . 5510316 KGB...I-A-itFhAl'lPPCPSACEBAIA4.v 'Lawn
Muskingum Academy is an institution that is ever growing and
ever progressing. This past year we can truthfully claim is the
most successful it has ever -experienced. In the first place let us
say that every Academite is proud to be a member. for here we
lay the foundations for a greater college life.
The Academy has developed more activities this year than
for a number of years back. Approximately three fourths of
the entire enrollment belongs to either the Academy Y. W. C. A.
or to the Academy Hi Y. The Demosthenian Literary Society,
founded a year ago, has increased to a membership of ov-er a hun-
dred and is now one of the most enthusiastic societies in Muskin-
gum. Along with these organizations the athletic side of the
Academy holds no small place and we take a just pride in the
successes of our basket-ball team which 'this year played as a
member of the Ohio High SchoolAthleticAssociation and brought
much credit upon themselves and their Academy. Recently a
Dramatic Club was organized and, although no public productions
have been given as yet, we feel sure that this club will grow, un-
der the efficient leadership of competent college dirctors.
I For the first time, an entire building has been devoted to the
use of the Academy and the Old College Building shall henceforth
be known as the Academy Building. This has greatly increased
the school interest and spirit and has made the students feel that
Is just as peppy as can be.
VVe'l1 hail it as it forward goes,
Ever on to Victory."
I ,. :, ......... J ......-.-. I .Q
M x.. . .-... E '1'9'Z'2' 3 ll .,"-avg,
Page One Hundred. and Sixteen ' imI-'mnummum
,, M SCVOLJU -4 f ...1......l. ' ' '
P: RA 1.-1.-mmm111---wr9A-:n.arnu4r.lrrf'f.:.:cl'nr- '
Academy Class Officers
Glenn Adams .... ......... P resident
Maxwell Boggs . . ..... Vice President
Pearl Young . .. ...... Secretary
Martin Giiiien . . ..... Treasurer
Eugene Martin ....... .... P resident
Luther Montgomery .... .... V ice President
Evangeline Giflen .... ..... S ecr-etary
Agnes Booth ...... Treasurer
Robert Hughes .. ..... President
Harold-Shepl-er . . . Vice President
Mary Sharrock. .. .. Secretary
D Blanche Davis .... . . . Treasurer
Vernon Shaw .. ..... President
Mac Welch ...... .. Vice President
Helen Daugherty . . . ....... Secretary
Herbert Bain .... - Treasurer
g nl 3-Q - - ii
Unite, g . g a in
rp A V V, T, -.-.... ...lr --w-.-.-. .' k sc'
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Page One Hundred and Seventeen
rivvuruuv lJ:u J null' vuvivva
IAS," F' f 5 .,, ..., :- ' 7 ,
65 Mosciopaucgqws A
'J' '11f,.ll1V931U'4GFE59I5dlF04fflfCf2CCCf0fl 1. Lf .l
fn- sg -Lwffwii X
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4 , A 4
.- :rg is I ni-
Senior Class Roll
Glen Adams I John Hagopian
VVilliam Adams j'oseph'Keating
Maxwell Boggs Margaret Kendall
Josephine Booth Robert Lawrence
Helen Brothers Vera Malone
Helen Brown john McBride
X'Villiam Cox justice McCall
Margaret Cunningham Alice Montgomery
Mary Douglass Paul Montgomery
Esther Finley Louise MeCance
,lames Foley Edith Smoek
liva Forsythe Virginia Trenncr
Lucile Fry Gladys Tromans
Martin Gillen Silas VVilliams
Hazel Given Pearl Young
' 171.3 ' ,, , U nun---xqcunn-an-. A-, I
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Page One Hundred and Eighteen
ue pa.xpunH Quo oiud
Academy: Junior, Sophomore and Freshman Classes
Demosthenian Literary Society
'HHH' Suuunnsvunnlvlrsv'ifv-H''VFP'-"G: E , .f
fm" P . f
fly, 6.5.1 5 MUSCOLJUJAN4 3 'M
'J' 3 X '1E'.-H98011H'4nf5.51H-1EFClil'fHfff2SCIl'0f4' Y 'Gifs'
I .w '
, ,- . 'i
Academy Y. W. C. A.
Faculty Supervisor ...............,........ Susanna McKeown
President ..... . . . .... Margaret Cunningham
Vice President .. ........... Helen Brown c
Secretary .... ....... X fera Melone
Treasuner . . . . .Evangeline Giffen
The Academy Young NVomen's Christian Association for all girls in the
Academy has closed a very successful year. 'Through the continued increase
in interest and enthusiasm much practical work was accomplished. Besides
the regular meetings numerous socials were held. Through the various de-
partments of their work the Y. VV. and Hi Y. have come to mean more in the
life of the Academy this past year than ever before.
Each girl has tried to live up to our purposes: "MVC, the girls of the
Academy Y. W. C. A., purpose to do our best, to give our best, and to be our
best in promoting Christian fellowship among the girls of the Academy and in
preparing ourselves for future usefulness."
-- fi'-. .Q in ily
v:L1-:,-,.----l.4-'1.Al- 'A" . 1:.:3...1::.:"-lfzlzggi . -9 .zn l Y:-H.-fgggm ,ifg 1 i--,':n'- I
Page One Hundred and T
mf' F- W-
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fm, ,San g MUSeo1a1UcANa 5
I ' 4.44.-umasnvmref-s:n.srhu4:lrt"F:c::tnff- f - .
X'-' Ffa? sly?
. . . 'f' 'iw ' g i, , figftliiiitg' .'
p I E 'N - n i""1 i All ' , j'f'!"'.', q-U 5'
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gl r . " V 8 13.5. .fe '4.:f" as i-:..t ls3':"f4. , I C
fri, I ' ' ' 'i I A ...i.....- I .
Muskingum Hi Y. Club
ljresident ...... .......................... T 'anl Montgomery
Vice President .... Eugene Martin
Secretary. ....... . . .Martin Giiifen
Treasurer ............ . . . . . .... Virgil Wfallace
Tn the summer of 1919 the Academy was represented by two members at
a state Hi Y. summer camp. Out of that beginning was organized the Acad-
emy Hi Y. Club Ql-Iigh School Y. M. C. AJ
Represented again last summer at the state encampment, the Club started
off this year with the determination to put across big things and its hrst big en-
deavor, the membership drive, resulted in tripling the membership of the club
over that of its initial year. Another campaign to raise seventy-five dollars for
Hi. Y. workers in foreign fields was ovcrsubscribed, thus demonstrating that
I our membership is wide awake and interested in foreign service.
Last Thanksgiving the Club sent live delegates to the Older Boys' Con-
ference at Lima, Ohio and we expect to raise a delegation for this year's sum-
l The meetings of the club, carried on similarly to regular Y. M. C. A.
meetings, permit an exchange of thought and experiences, thus giving each
fellow a broader and better view of the Christian life.
Our purposelis "to create, maintain and extend throughout the school
and community High Standards of Christian Character."
'W' 1 S I
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52 1.f.Q2TFfTfi'f-'A'-i:'..7,.'?":'ti1l::'El5': .." 7.35-fifliilll .lag aZn2' iilT??f2:'15i-l?1.2'f-: A-'tiff 7"fEf5?-??f ' ,
Page One Hundred and Twenty-two
Academy Basket Ball Season
Nlfinning four out of a schedule of nine games, our Academy made a creditable
showing in their hrst appearance in the Chio High School Athletic Association. Al-
though several vacancies existed in the squad, new men were developed to fill in the
positions in true form.
Captain Montgomery, playing his third and last year for the Academy, displayed
speed and skill in the forward position and generalled the maroon and white in masterly
fashion. VVallace played the pivotal position like a veteran, getting the tip-offs in the
majority of cases and lighting a hard, clean game. At the other forward position,
Moore, a new man on the squad, playing a consistent game, alternated with Boggs,
another addition who proved especially fast and possessed the knack of being' where
his opponents least expected him. lrVhile at guards, Cox a veteran of last year's team, not
only displayed his worth at breaking up the opposing game but likewise proved him-
self a valuable factor in the scoring machine, and McBride, the other guard, completed
his two years with the Academy team at his steady, consistent game. An excellent
showing was also made by McCall who frequently handled a guard position the latter
part of the season. The scrubs, Gitfen, Martin, Harrison and VV. Adams, aided greatly
in the showing of the team.
Bethesda 530, M. A, 31, Pleasant City 22, M. A. 263 Crooksville 32, M. A. 223
Barnesville 19, M. A. 175 McConnellsville 41, M. A. 6, Pleasant City 18, M. A. 14,
Senecaville 16, M. A. 42g Shadyside 12, M. A. 255 Marietta 30, M. A. 11.
Page One Hundred and Fwenty three
L' '.1f--mmawnw-re--.fr-.wr-'urnrffxccrnr- 1 , - JY?
Qfnr nntuhle cnntrilmtinns tn the art Snark nf this Annual the
glllluszuliuan Staff mth Gllass nf 1922 fnizh '
in express their itppteeiatinn in
. gllllartin '12 A
Earl Elameg '23 - 2 '
Ililarrg 3BHiIsun, dm. Ci-X4 '23
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Page One Hundred and Twenty-four
K, I A
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5 MUSC.Ol1JUfPf.N.L 3
"To be at home in all lands and all agesg to count nature a familiar ac-
quaintance and art an intimate friendg to gain a standard of appreciation of
other men's work and the criticism of one's owng to carry the keys of the
world's library in one's pocket and feel its resources behind one in whatever
task he undertakesg to make hosts of friends among men of one's own age
who are to be leaders in all the walks of lifcg to lose oneself in generous en-
thusiasm and cooperate with others for common endsg to learn manners from
students who are gentlemen, and form character under professors who are
Christians-these are the returns of the best four years of one's life."
And is not -the development and training of one's appreciation and under-
standing of music an essential asset in this sphere of liberal education? Since
the direct power of music is to put life into the heart and vision into the soul
of man, should not the music facilities of our college be one of the greatest
exponents of that glorious "Muskingum Spirit" of which we are so justly
li we would appreciate music aright we must remember that its beauty
depends not upon the composer alone but upon ourselves also. Deep calls
unto deep and the harmony of sound though appealing primarily to the out-
ward ear must bc answered by a harmony from within The more culture we
bring in listening to music the wider the range of our sympathies, the more
exquv ite will be the echoes which it awakens in thc soul If we would un
derstand the composer s message we must cooperate with him We must
reach out to him with all our faculties
Music is not merely an ornament to life but has as serious and valid
a part to play in life itself as does religion or philosophy It realizes in a meas
ure that which philosophy expresses in terms of thought and religion express
es in terms of faith Yes where speech fails where argument and analysis
collap e there music reigns sole and triumphant So realizing this can we
who now are living those four best years of one s life afford not to take ad
vantage of those opportunities which our college offers in opening for our
use the field of music as a means of expressing thc divine life within us?
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Page One Hundred and Twenty-six
'I fa, 65
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3 MUSCOLJIL-2l.2V '
The Glrls Glee Club
Some one has sa1d that the two prereqursxtes for a good
Grrls Glee Club are good smgers and pretty glrls Smce Mus
kmgum meets both of these requ1rements how could the Glee
Club help but be a success?
Tach grrl m the club IS full of Splflt and pep but should she
ever lose any, the enthuslasm of Professor Iundqwest urges each
grrl to dlsplay her best effort
The gn-ls were rathfe1 late ln organlzmg and for that reason
were unable to take a trrp at Chrxstmas tune But steady work
soon proved to all that though later ln startmg the grrls were able
to overcome the lead that the Boys C lee Club had ln thls nespect
The g1rls even ffot ahead of the bovs 1n puttlng on thelr home
concert and the success of that muslcal program r1valed any glven
1n the past The beauty wlth whlch Carnnna was glven the catchy
httle songs of the quartettwe, the clever readlngs and snnplrczty of
the old Folk Songs all combmed to make a truly delrghtful even
The Glrls Glee Club rs an all around llluskmgum orgamzatlon
for 1t 15 ever ready to lend 1tS assrstance at any college affalr, be
It Y M or X W oratoncal contests chapel servlces, or some
class that wants to put on a stunt
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Page One Hundred and Twenty Seven
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The Men s Glee Club
The Mens Glee Club of 1920 21 composed of thirty two
members is the largest club that ever represented Muskingum
Tvso extensive trips were taken one at Christmas through Wes
tern Ohio the other through Pennsylvania at Faster vacation
There were also several shorter tr1ps during the year
The home concert of the club was bigger and better this
vear than ever before Because the concert was given late in
the year the club was at its best and rendered a fine program
The ,light opera, 'Captain Van Der Hum, was presented in
costume and made a decided hit. The xylophone' solos by
Mr. Doudna were also a novel feature. - ' h ,
From the point of versatility ,the club of this year is unex-
celled. The program consists of glees, quartets, 'piano solos, Q
xylophone solos, vocal solos and light opera.
There are few Seniors in the club, so there is an excellent
foundation on which to build the 1921-22 season. p
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' Page One Hundred and Twenty-nine
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515 The Male Quartet 1
il 1H 'l'l1e male quartet of this year would be a c1'edit to any institution. Al- .
1,1 , . . . .
11.1 thougn a little late in getting together, constant practice soon made of them 1,
a real quartet. Almost every week-end the quartet went somewhere in an- 11
swer to a call for an evening's entertainment such as only a college quartet ,
lg can give. 1 ',
I l . . I 1
J 1 hlr. Davis, hrst tenor, has had previous experience in the college quar- l
1 tet. l-le also sang, while overseas, in a quartet composed of 37th Division y ill
l men. Mr. Davis is likewise a tenor soloist always. well received. lil
Ivlr. Moore, second tenor, is a 11ew man in the quartet this year but is A
11 working in like a veteran. His readings are a big factor on the program and Q1
1i1 he never fails to please. 1
Mr. Ferguson, baritone, is the veteran of the quartet---this being his 1
fourth year as a member. During his hrst two college years he was a mem- N 'T'
1112 ber of the famous "Muskingum Music Makers Q" last year he was a member 1111,
1,1 . , 11 ,
iw of the quartet which was composed of returned soldiers. As leader of the Q1 ix
11 . .. . . 1 1 1
lf quartet Mr. lrerguson has been very efficient and as a singer he possesses 1 33
unusual quality of l0llC. - l is
11 V . . . . 1 ,Q
112 lllr. Reid IS a bass singer of quality and, although new on the college 1 Ji
quartet, has had previous experience. His real ability is shown at the piano j
ll' where he proves himself a master.
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Page One lllllllll'Ctl and 'l'l1i1'ty
V! fag 65 '
' H UCI: lat vvlvvllrvvlavkiul'v'r-l"'V"7""'n
, '.-f.-:uma-.nm naeen :n.a.-auarneeeeneecnn - I I .
An organization greatly appreciated around Muskingum, although not
frequently brought to conspicuous notice, is the college orehes-tra. This or-
ganization consists of a somewhat indefinite personnel. Upon a call for its ser-
vices its membership assembles around a small group of trusty musicians
lead and directedby Al Hart. At plays, forensic contests, banquets and en-
tertainments of all sorts the orchestra performs a valued and much appreciat-
Credit is due mainly to Al Hart who has devoted much time and skill
to the leadership of the organization. As a musical organizer Al displays a
marked ability and throughout his college course has been the natural promo-
ter of musical projects in Muskingum. Now that Al'is completing his work,
we trust that some other will assume responsibility for promotion of orches-
tral attractions in our midst.
The Chapel Choir p l
Director-Prof. W. N. Lundquist l '
,Librarian-A. Wilbur Wishart ' Secretary-Sara M. Welsh 1
Organlst- Ruth St. Clair lg
Music is a form of expression which gives vent to the higher emotional
life of the soul. Some most elevating music is found in the religious oratorios l
such as "The Creation," "Elijah" and "The Messiah." From these oratorios
are selected the choruses which the college choir sings at the regular monthly
Aside from aiding to create an uplifting atmosphere at these services,
the members of the choir themselves receive valued training in the apprecia-
tion of the best religious music and, likewise, training in choristry under the
direction of Professor Lundquist. Every two weeks a profitable hour is spent
in the study of these choruses.
Membership in the choir is thus associated with valued personal profit
and with the privilege of participation in the vital things of college life.
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.--i'i K lilii -U Page One Hundred and Thirty-one
af I 6.5.
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" 'of'.'li145MH-'fl:VE!'92hJfF'l1l'lFf"FfGCCf0fl I A
The V1ol1n Festlval
'lhe Slxth Annual V1ol1n and Orchestra Festlval of the Musk1ngum Col
lege Conservatory of Mus1c was held on the evenmgs of May 19th 'md 20th
1920 under the dlrectlon of Prof Wllllam W Gray The orchestra cons1st
mg of fifty five p1eces 1nclud1ng Mr Earl W Sprmger Cell1st assxsted a
chorus of fifteen volces and a solo quartet composed of M1ss Frances Seddon
Soprano M1ss Elwabeth I 1nlcy Contralto Mr VValker Gordon lenor and
Mr Gerald Melone BZlI'1tO11C The success that attended the I'est1val was
only 'lehleved after much effort lndeed the greatest effort for most of the
player were amateurs bc1ng publ1c and hlgh school students who were be
gmnlng the vs ork All the fears of those who doubted the success of a two
mght program were more than done away for the delegatnons from the
nelghbormg c1t1es crowded the Audltorlum both n1ghts and were greatly
pleased w1th the work
lhe first evemng s concert opened w1th an Overture Gabrllle by Rosse
a rather ser1ous selcetmon but exceedmgly well rendered 'I h1s was followed
by two lighter numbers Allg'Cl1C3 by Martel and Petltc Bljouterlc by Bohm
These llkCW1SC 111 actlon were exceptlonally well handled 'l he central por
tron of the program was taken up entirely Wlth the I'L11d1t1Ol1 of Surette s beau
t1ful d amatlc ballad lhe Eve of Samt Agnes lhe Chorus mlso dlrectecl by
Profcs or Gary gave a magmflcent product1on of thls WO1k ass1sted by M1ss
Seddon MISS Fmley and Mr Gordon 'lhe closlng selectlons of thls first
evenmgs program were the Menuetta Sonata 1n I' mmor by Creng and
Ador mon by Borowskl and an Overture Dle Schone Galathea by Von
Suppe These were played 1n great style and the aud1ence was much pleased
The program for the second evenmg opened w1th an overture Der
Prelsehutz by Weber '1 somewhat ser1ous and heavy select1on but handled 1n
'1 ma terly f3.Sh1Ol1 Followmg thls 1ntroduct1on we were fax orcd wlth '1 group
of hghter numbers Cavatlna by Bohm the Second Gavotte by Sapellnlkoff
and A Russlan Pansy by Iangley Although somewhat dlflicult m 1nter
pretatxon they were rendered ln a manner hlghly pleasmg to those present
For a llttle d1VCI'S1011 Mr Melone accompamed by the chorus and orchestra
sang for us 111 h1s own pleaslng style Lands1ght1ng by C r1eg and Rose of My
I-Iealt by lohr 'lhe apprec1at1on of the aud1ence was shown ln 1ts enthus
1ast1e applause After a short 1nterm1ss1on the orchestra agam played thls
t1me glV1I'lg' us the Allegretto from the Seventh Symphony of Beethoven a
very heavy but equally wonderful productlon and one that was greatlv enjoy
ed by the aud1ence 'lhe followrng two solo numbers w1th Mr Sprlnger
Cell1 t accompamed by the orchestra were Berceusc from Jocelyn and the
Rosary by Nevm I-I1s exeeutlon of these two favor1tes was truly wonderful
and the muslc that he drew from h1s mstrument was lndeed 1nsp1r1ng The
concert closed wlth the Valse de Fleurs Nut Cracker Su1te by TSChH1kOWSky
and Selectxons La Gloconda by Poneh1ell1 two very pretty and popular
numbers played rn flttmg fashlon for the end of a successful season Thls was
truly Muskmgum s most successful Festlval and sets the standard for future
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Page One Hundred a cl Thnrty three
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XMI'livualnuanuwasunruuanav.: vevva-' 'VITY-"'-s
mf' : . A -- ' -e
af, ,. MUSQQLJUQAN-L
" 're-.-umain-Anne-4:n.a1-nc-srfrrv-f:.:ccrnf- f - -
The College Choral Society
President .........,,...... ............. 4 ..... R uth St. Clair
Secretary and Treasurer .................. james M. Chalfallt
Business Manager .......... Q ..................... Harry Eby
Librarians ............... C. Arthur Coltman, Clair Catherman
SUPERINTENDENTS OF PARTS
Mary Erskine ...... Sopranos Gladys Rogers ......... Altos
Crawford Parks ...... Tenors James Fitzwater ...... Basses
Ruth St. Clair ....... Organist Ronald Reid .......... Pianist
'fhe Choral Society, numering about one hundred voices, is among the
most popular of the college organizations. The Society is recruited from all
four college class-es and is under the direction of Professor H. F. VVeis.
During the first half of the year attention vvas given exclusively to the
great masterpiece, "The Messiah." On the evening of December sixteenth
this oratorio was given as the Christmas concert by the Choral Society, as-
sisted in the solo roles by Mrs. Elsa Gundling Duga, Sopranog Mrs. Maude
Wentz McDonald, Contraltog Mr. C. Warren Kinder, Tenorg and Mr. Frank
E. Cuthbert, Bass-Cantante. The program was very well received and the
work of the Choral Society highly commended. 1 I '
. During the second semester the Society customarily takes up a work of
lighter nature and this year is preparing a splendid spring program which,
liowev er, is not yet announced at the time this volume goes- to press.
-lr ... r
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A Page One Hundred and Thirty-live
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ll The College Band
VVhat would we do without it, anyhow? Our recently developed habit
'i of visiting other colleges causes us to appreciate our band all the more, for
reports seem to indicate that in very few of the smaller colleges is there a
lg? band like ours. At the games, pep meetings, and at informal occasions the
' band livens things up and creates pep inevitably.
'QI There are two reasons that our band should be of such excellent character.
11, ln the lirst place most of the players are musicians of real merit and long ex-
ll perience with organizations of nearly every degree ranging from jazz to sym-
H, In the second place, we are most fortunate in our leader, Sid Boyd. Sid
has had a long experience with bands, having travelled with some high class
professional players. He has played for so long that he knows just what re-
lf sults to get and how to get them, has nerve enough to attempt and success-
rully render difficult music, and has tact and energy to keep the band together.
17 Y I .
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Page One llmidred and Thirty-six
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Q MUS cfo1J.1UJxN..t 1
'I M fl .
, , .
I The Muskingum Hills
By Mildred Galloway '24
Winner of first prize in poetry contest
The Muskmgum hrllsl How dream laden the haze
'Ihat mystlcally ve1ls them on long summer days
When great cumulus clouds float from crest to crest
Where the blue bowl sky lts brlm seems to rest
The valley IS wrapped m a web of dreams
Woven of a1r that all golden gleams
Txs a land of enchantment drowslly stxll
Save when IS heard a bxrd s clear trrll
On the Muskmgum hllls how brrlhant the hues
When thc lndxan Autumn walks wlth soft treading shoes
Hls trxbesmen the txecs flaunt therr Ilammg war pamt
And the smokes from hrs srgnal fires rx e far away famt
The rxpened harvest rn each h1lls1de field
Reflects the gold of the sun gods shield
The colors so beautzfully brrlhant at noon
Blend at mght m the glory of the great monarch moon
On the Muskmgum hrlls softly whlte shmes the snow
When on thezr hlgh tops the wmter vunds blow
And the valley house chxmneys r1se warmly red
Wrth the blue smoke curlmg to the grey sky o erhead
The sun trails behmd htm at the end of each day
Hrs wlde royal robe as he hastens away
From xts fold slldes a silver moon that shmes crystal clear
And myrrad whxte stars rn the black heavens appear
O er the Muskmgum hllls sprlngs wand slowly swm fs,
And around them the fragrance of Bowers closely clmgs
The mornmg mlsts rrse from the slope s dcwey green
Where the dogwoods blooms have a satmy sheen
From the wrndmg road the wandcrlust calls
To lands far beyond the hnlls lugh walls
South wmds fill the valley where busy brrds Hy
And thc strll lake mlrrors the far blue of the sky
Oh Muskmgum h1lls how dream laden our gaze
As Mnemosyne beckons from T1mes verlmg haze
We answer her summons and the verl drsappears
Carrymg away wlth It a decade of years
Once more we stand on your vrsromng herghts
And watch your eer changmg colors and hghts
Xour beauty and wonder our soul and heart thrrlls
We love and revere you our Muskmgum hrlls
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' Page One Hundred and Thirty-seven
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Christian Evangelism in Muskingum
Muskingum cherishes foremost the ideals of true, personal Christian
faith. A vital portion of that traditional Muskingum Spirit grows out of the
religious atmosphere promotedthroughout the campus-. To that end we are
accustomed through daily, chapel and weekly Christian Association devotions
to listen to the normal, sincere presentation of divine truths from many con-
secrated leaders of Christian thought. But during the year we are brought
more directly face to face with the Things of The Spirit through short series
of evening meetings devoted to Christian evangelism. This year we were
priviledged to attend two such sericsof meetings. f
The first series, held the first week after Thanksgiving under the direction
of Dr. R. M. Russell of Moody Bible Institute, dealt principally with the theme
of Salvation and through these meetings a better understanding of this vital
element came into the lives of many' students. Throughout the week the
meetings were well attended and the labor of Dr. Russell was richly repaid
in the spiritual blessing that came to his audiences.
The culmination of the spirit of evangelism came in the week of Febru-
ary meetings provided by the Home Mission Board for college evangelization.
Dr. L. E. Rife, pastor of the Norris Square United Presbyterian Church of
Philadelphia, assisted by Miss Sally Dickey, formerly of the United Presby-
terian Mission in India, was appointed to conduct the services. Besides the
regular evening services and chapel talks personal conferences were arrang-
ed with these leaders that the young men and young women of the institution
might, if they so wished, have brought to the aid of their own personal prob'-
lems the advice and sympathy gained out of long Christian experience and
heartfelt devotion to the Master's calling. 'The results of this week of ser-
vices was exceedingly gratifying. Miss Dickey's personal experience as a
mission worker in the foreign field was especially helpful in enlarging the
panorama of life's outlook and in emphasizing the vision of a life wholly sur-
rendered to the will of God. '
Those who have come to see more clearly the Hand of God through the
intermediary of these services will remember them as the origin of a life-long
blessing while the general religious atmosphere of the entire campus is raised
through them. A ,
SlI'll"l:liYllIlP7'7?UllNlUf'IFJ'u"7!l"Vl1V4'q -'V '
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Page One Hundred and Thirty Eight
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The Department of Oratory and Expression
Professor Layton is a man who
by his own enthusiastic personality
and intense energy along all lines of
I his work, has gained the respect of
Muskingum students. His work is
of the efficient thorough-going type
which brings certain results in every
instance and as Dean of the Oratory
Department he has given us a per-
sonal example of his firm belief in
the value of his- work.. Yet he is not
too wrapt up in the "spoken word
and its benefits" to neglect entirely
the college life around him.
Under Professor I.ayton's- capable
guidance Muskingum has attained
an enviable record in the intercol-
' 'V' -U' ?'llllO'llillllOllP9 ,U I PP U QUVUVVIVVYIUVIZ ' 7
5, 5 MUSCOLJUAZV4 1 1139,
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legiate forensic world. A year ago
Muskingum produced the orator
who won second place in the Inter-
state Oratorical Contest held at
Hastings, Nebraska, a contest comprising some hundred and
twenty-five colleges and universities and this year our orator
attained second place in Ohio Intercollegiate Contest I
debate as well Muskingum has totalled a substantial number of
Only those students of serious purpose enter this depart
ment for it has a well earned reputation for depth as well as
bre tdth of work But the deplrtment is rapidly growing in 5176
ind in seope 'I hc department is not intrested in elocutlonary
elleets but is eharaeteriled by its sueeess in produelng men and
women of ele ll forceful and 1tt1 ietixe speeeh
K L.. I x I f s' g :-
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Page One Ilundrcd and Forty
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The Kappa Alpha
Tau Kappa Alpha is a National Honorary Organization of those who have particu-
la.rly distinguished tltemsclves as orators or dcbaters during their college days, and is
l in no sense a secret fraternity. One who ltas received the golden key of this organiza-
J tion has had bestowed upon him the highest honor for oratory and debate that can be
given to anyone in the United States.
Muskingum bears the honor of being the second college in Ohio to receive a chapter
of the T. K. A. and this was due to Iter outstanding accomplishments in intercollegiate
forensics. Although more work is required to receive a key ot' this chapter than to earn
any other reward presented by tlte college, there is the satisfaction of knowing that
Muskingum has no greater ltonor which she C2111 bestow-an honor not merely for col-
lege days,.but for life.
I Those who are enrolled as members of the Muskingum Chapter are
J. Knox Montgomery C. R. Layton
Class Class Class
NV. P. Giffcn '06 Collins NVallace '1-t William Martin '17
' R. A. MeConagha '07 VVilliam XfVishart '14 john Stoner '18
J. Kelley Giffen '10 Frank Hinkle '14 Robert Gibson 'lb
R. A. Pollock '10 Charles Adams '14 Richard Johnson '18
Earl Lewis '11 James Teener '15 James Vorbis '20
W. J. Gilfen '11 I. Sturgeon '15 Stanley Gray '20
Fred Myers '12 Irvine Acheson '16 Walker Gordon '20
Ralph Martin '12 Elton Gillogly '16 Gerald Melone '20
Paul Murphy '13 Harry Cunningham '16 Cecil Johnson '20
Robert McClure '13 Retdljohnson '16 Robert Montgomery '21
A. B. Cunningham '13 Vvllllalll McConagha '17 Ermy jackson '21
S. C. Brttton '13 James Mcllvatne '17 X
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Page One Hundred and Forty-one
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The State Oratorical Contest
Muskingum received the honor this year of acting as host to the Ohio
Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. This annual contest is held to select the
l winning orator out of those Ohio colleges represented in the Interstate Ora-
torieal Association, in preparation for the contest later held between the state
This year seven institutions were represented in the Ohio contest, includ-
ing NVooster, Hiram, Heidelberg, Kenyon, Baldwin-Wallace, Otterbein and
Muskingum. The contest indeed represented the highest calibre of collegiate
' forensics and the Muskingum audience was highly privileged in having this
opportunity to hear such splendid presentations of vital problems.
NVooster's representative, Mr. Harold Dunbar, was successful in carrying
off first honors with the subject, "The Supreme Menace" in which he force-
fully defended his belief that the real danger of the present age lies not in
militaristic aspirations or in famine crises or even in the wave
of Bolshevism but lies beneath all of these things-within the soul of the
peoples of the world. It is the Spirit of Reaction, which threatens to sweep
away all the gains made in the lira of Progress and to betray the very ideals
for which millions sacrificed their lives in the recent war. The hope of the
world, Mr. Dunbar emphasized, lies in counteracting this spirit with the forces
of constructive growth and truth. Throughout, Mr. Dunbar exhibited excel-
lent thought and technique.
Second honors were rightfully won by our own orator, Mr. Virgil Baker,
who had the subject "I Myself." Others of the subjects chosen were "The
Russian Crisis" by Mr. Roscoe Pavogionc of Baldwin-Wallace, "Theodore
Roosevelt" by Mr. NV. Methias of Heidelberg, "Our Unwelcome Guests," a
discussion of the Japanese question, by Mr. L. D. Harmon of Otterbeing "The
Menace of the Labor Union" by Mr. W. G. Geary of Kenyon, and "The
Nation of Sorrows," a story of the Polish wrongs, by Mr. E. VV. Bade of
L. In Mr. Virgil Baker, Muskingum possesses an orator of high ability. .mf '31
f.-515 - ,. ........ .. ,... . ..... .
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Page One Ilunclrcd and Forty-two
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Throughout the presentation of his subject "Bake" exhibited a keen treatment
of his theme and an effective delivery. His oration emphasized the fact that
today the spirit of "I Myself" reigns paramount and that selfishness has a
proposed to cure the malady: socialistic propaganda, economic reconstruc-
proposed to cure the maladyg socialistic propaganda, economic reconstruc-
tion and higher education. Yet these all fail, leaving as the ultimate and only
source of economic health, the return to Calvary, to the spirit of Christ who
died that we might have life in more abundance. The law of "I Myself" can
only be conquered by the spirit of Sacrifice, which will exalt the nation and
make her a blessing to herself and to the earth.
Mr. Baker's platform behaviour and delivery measured up to our fullest
expectations. His manner was pleasing, earnest and direct. He had a real
message to present to his audience and he delivered it in a gripping fashion.
His recreative power, his driving earnestness, his splendid vocalization and
his poise and ease before the audience made him indeed worthy of Professor
Layton's commendation that, "Mr, Baker acquitted himself masterfully, and
proved himself to be one of the best orators' that Muskingum has produced
and also one of the best college orators in Ohio."
The Brown Oratorica'1'Contests
Through the generosity of the late Mr. J. M. Brown of NVheeling, VVest
Virginia, are held each spring the Brown Oratorical contests-one contest be-
tween representatives of the men's literary societies and one between repre-
sentatives of the women's societies. These contests represent the effort of
the highest oratorical talent within the college.
In the 1920 contest Miss Faith Reed, representing the Aretean Literary
Society, won first honors among the girls. History says that when Livings-
ton's body was brought to England his heart was left in Africa, the land of his
interests. And after hearing Miss Reed's winning oration, "Bound in Grave
Clothes," in which she revealed the need of mission work among the Copts, a
nominally Christian sect of Egypt, her native land, every hearer was convinc-
ed that the secret of her success lay in that same fact. Her oration portrayed
her keen feelings for her country's sorrows- and needs, and her power to hold
her audience, together with her earnest sincerity, made her appeal doubly
Mr. Leland Miller, representing the Philo Society, was successful in tak-
ing the prize in the boys' contest. With the theme, "A College Education:
Does it Pay F" "Red" developed a very strong case for the college man. Mr.
Miller's most effective trait lies in his deep earnestness and driving, forceful
delivery. His subject was well thought out and was taken up from all phases
-the commercial value of the diploma, its- cultural background and the in-
creased power for service.
The Weaver Contests
Two other notable contests which represent a high standard of skill are
the Bible Reading and the Declamation contests endowed by Mr. Riddle
VVeaver of Cannonsburg, Pa.
These likewise are open to the student body in general, although distinct
from the literary societies, and are an annual spring event. ln the 1920 con-
tests Miss Pearl M'liss Rice was winner of the declamation contest and ex-
hibited a high standard of art in her production. Mr. Leland Miller added to
his oratorical honors distinction as winner of the bible reading contest.
Page One Hundred and F
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Affirmative Debate Team
Muskingum 0, Otterbein 3. Muskingum 3, Hiram 0.
Muskingum was fortunate this year in having an affirmative team com-
posed entirely of experienced debaters, two of whom are wearers of the key of
the T. K. A.
Cary Graham, who has just finished his third year on the squad, proved
himself a most valuable man. His direct, conversational, convincing manner
of delivery quickly wins the favor of the judges.
Ermy Jackson has rendered four years of valuable service to Muskingum,
as a debater, and we are indeed sorry to lose him. He is ideally fitted for the
presentation of the plan and his logical rebuttal leaves little hope for the op-
Captain Montgomery, a veteran of three years previous experience, is
especially forceful in rebuttal. His power to pick up the opponents argument
and tear it to shreds has won Muskingum honor in many a hotly contested
debate during his four years on our platform. .
The untiring efforts of Robert Giffen and Charles Hussey are in a large
measure responsible for the efficiency of the team.
r , ......., .. .,......,, ,
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Page One Hundred and Forty-four
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ill N egative Debate Team
W' Muskingum 3, Hiram 0.
by .Xfter hearing our Negative team in the lirst home debate of the season
l we were thoroughly convinced that the lixecutive Budget System could not,
ig. l would not, and should not be adopted by the Federal Government, and noth-
Q p ing but our own affirmative argument could shake our faith in this conclusion.
Q. l XVilbur XVishart made his first appearance on the Muskingum platform.
ll W . . U . .
ll NV1th composed manner and forceful bearing, Bur" proved himself in every
Le, sense a debater. ,
if Bruce NVilson, captain of the Negative team, this year completed a most
fl successful debate record at Muskingum. His enthusiasm and earnestness get
lil his points across every time, while his closing rebuttal speech brings the argu-
Ql ment to a most successful conclusion for the negative.
" Herrick Johnston was the last speaker for the Negative. Herrick's re-
buttal speeches were sufficient to discourage any opponent in maintaining his
Much credit belongs to Kenneth Miller and john Ballantync, alternates,
for, as our opponents informed us, "Reading Congressional Records is hard
iv... ,I :un on annum. an' Y f -' wmv J
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Page One Ilundrcrl and Forty Iixc
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MU5klDgUm'S Forensic Record
State Division Interstate Tristate Peace
Year Orator Contest Interstate Contest Contest Contest
1908-09--R. A. Pollock 1 1 P ? ,
1909-10-Earl Lewis 2
--W. I. Giiten 1
1910-11-Earl Lewis . 1
--W-. Giffen J 2
1911-12-Fred Myers 3
-Ralph Martin 6C?J
1912-13---A.B. Cunnimgliam 1 1
--Fred Myers U 3
1913-14--Collins, Wallace ? ?
-William Wishart ?
1914-15-Hodge Eagleson 2
-J. P. Sturgeon 3
1915-16-G. R. johnson 64' 2
1916-17-Richard Johnson 5' 3
1919-20-Gerald,Melonc 1 1 2
1920-21-Virgil Baker 2
'l'No contest during the War.
l Year Won From Lost to Ranking in Ohio
1908-09 Mt. Union Conference
Ohio Northern formed 1916-17
Cedarville CRanking deter-
1909-1o Mt. Union Geneva mined from total
Hiram ' count judges' bal-
1910-11 , Otterbein Mt. Union lotsl
1911-12 Geneva Mt. Union
1912-13 Geneva Heidelberg
1913-14 Geneva Otterbein
Mt. Union Heidelberg
, Ohio Northern
1914-15 OtterbeinC2 debatcsj
1915-16 Otterbein Otterbein
. Mt, Union
1916-17 Otterbein Heidelberg
1917-18 Heidelberg Otterbein 1
Mt. Union Hiram
1918-19 Heidelberg Wooster
- Mt. Union Geneva 1
1919-20 Hiram Heidelberg '
Otterbein Geneva 1
1920-21 Hiram Otterbein "'
. Hiram K2 debatesl 1
, gi t'
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Page One Hundred and Forty-six
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. 2 M SCQLJUQAN -
so .all Ann o J QROAIIBEE :ae at 1.
Dramatics at Muskingum
Along with other departments of college ac-
tivity Muskingum recognizes the world of make-
believc and during the past season the dramatic
talent present in the student body w as exhibited
in several successful amateur theatricals. Most
prominent among these were the class plays, an-
nual events in our midst under the direction of
the play-production classes of the department of
Oratory. ln addition to these were some less
ing plays staged by the literary societies. Miss
Fearless and Co. presented by the Arctean Lit-
erary Society won mueh applause by its hum-
orous appeal while 'I he ,I wig of ,l'horn, a quaint
, . f -' Irish play presented by the lirodelphians, was
'V ,phpp N H 3 acted in a manner that well brought out the spirit
fib, an of its wierd, pathetic tale. Likewise, "Madame
f if Butterfly" and "The Man VVho Married a Dumb
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4- VVife,' played jointly by the Aretean and Ihilo
., Societies, were highly appreciated by an attentive
audience. Along a diliferent line of dramatic pro-
duction were Al Hart's Magenta Ministrels who presented a snappy program
composed of dark face comedy and spectacular vaudeville acts.
For the success of the season's dramatics credit is due chiefly to Mrs.
Ferne If arsons Layton. Her untiring eliiorts to make all of Muskingunfs dra-
matic performances first class has resulted in the reputation for excellent dra-
matics, which Muskingum is rapidly acquiring. The junior Play, one of the
biggest attractions of Commencement week, and the Senior Play, a mid-year
event, always give evidence of splendid training and excellent coaching.
VVhile Mrs. Layton's work deals chiefly with dramatic and literary inter-
pretation, her general helpfulness and ready assistance is felt throughout
the entire Oratory Department and her grace and charm have endeared her
to he-1' many students and friends in Muskingum.
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Page One llumlreel and Forty-eight
Page One Hundred and Forty-nine
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1 The Junlor Play 1
I "Disraeli" by Lewis N. Parker was the play presented last commencement week by 1
i 5, the Class of 1921. It surpassed even the high standard set by former Muskingum plays
11' and from start to finish the interest in the plot and characterizations held the audience
A almost breathless. The play involved big action and intense feeling and every member
'11 of the cast played up to his part in a most creditable manner.
12 I CAST
' Digraeli ....,.., -.--- ....... ..... L ehr Knowles 1 2 ,
- Lady Beaconsfield ......... .- ---..-Gertrude Berry y X
1 Mrs, Noel Travers -.. .... . e.... ......... H elen Hoyle
i Charles, Viscount of Deeford .... ........... I iirk Deselm
11 1 Sir Michael Probert .... .. ..... ..... R obert Montgomery
1 lg Mr, Hugh Meyers ..... ....... L eander Finley
Ill Mr. Lnmley Foljambe -A ---Dwight Nichol 1
1 . 1 . .
il Clarissa Pevensey .... - .... Margaret Amkm
'1 H ' .
11 Duke of Glastonbury ---..-..--.-.-- ..---VVarren Ferguson
1a l Duchess of Glastonbury .... ..,. e .... Beulah Grimes
ii Adolphus, Viscount ol' Cudworlh ee. ,. ...,. Harry Caldwell
Lady Cudworth .e..... . ......... .... I Catharine Rankin
l Lord Brooke .... -. .............. -..---. R oss Wilson
Lady Brooke ..,.,........ ...... M iriam White
Potter, Disraeli's gardener -- .... X1Vallace Cleland
"1 Flooks, a postman ......., .... H arry Caldwell
B rl - ............ - I s ,
ll AuFgiJtman --- --- li h' H' Jackson X
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Page One Hundred and Flfty
The Senior Play
"The Country Cousin" by Booth Tarkington was presented hy the Class ol' 19:21 .
on January the thirteenth. 'l'his modern play, depicting in contrast the vain lilc of the 1
careless city with thc pure, simple life of "The Country Cousin," was most heartily
applauded. The cast was excellently chosen, the acting was splendid and, taken all
together, it was a most effective play.
Nancy l'rice, the Country Cousinc .U W.
George 'liewksberry Reynolds cc, ,
Mrs. Howit -W .....-. W -
Mr. Howit - ,.,,,,
lrVidow Kinney ,
Cyril Kinney ---H
Athalie VVainwright . ,,
Mr. Gore -Mn c--.. .
,,..,,o Helen l-loyle
,l. lidwin lnlulchnian
. ,,,,H'arry Caldwell
Frances Martin 3
- Ronald Cleland E '
Page One llnndrcsl and Fifty-one
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3 fi "The Twig of Thorn" T
V 3 PERSONS or 'l'Hli PLAY J T
ii Standing-Cleft to rightj "t
Father Brian - --Martl1a Goodwin
Aileel, the poet ...Y -----Virgiuia Gibbon I
Aengus Aroon -, --..-Agnes Moorehead i
Tumas ..-N ,- Y..... Eunice Cleland '
Finula - . . ,- Vinginia Lowther '
Q Martin -...- .,,. eh Martha Morrison ill ll
5 3 Sheamus H ---Eloise Downing
A Fairy --- -W -,---Alice Lloyd ami W
Nessa 'ieig -e.. .-... . ,,.. Lillias Laing I lil I
Oonah .... . ,- ,M Mary Ogilvie '
Kathleen --Dox'othy Edgar zw
Maurya -, U eMary Daugherty
Shelia e-...... ,.,.,, .... . . .-,--,...---. . .-... .. --..-- . .... .... lv largaret Hart 5 gh
One of the most successful dramas produced at Muskingum is that which the
Erodelphian Literary Society presented November the twentieth, nineteen hundred and i ill
twenty. The dramatic ability of the cast was particularly noticeable and there was ,
i about this most delightful of lrish plays an atmosphere of superstition and suspene that , il,
2 X gripped everyone in the audience. i
3 Q "The Twig of Thorn" by Marie Josephine XfVarren, is indeed a classic in itself and X lt,
has set a high standard for Society plays. ' l
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Page One llundred and Fifty-two
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Page One llundred :md Fifty-three
Page One Hundred and Fifty-four
71 'fag 65
'd".-ll 103 illlfinbE5Sfh-HIFQIRCIECCPSGC-Cfnf'-'
The Black and Magenta
Now what shall we say of the B. 8: M.
The niftiest.journal in all the land,
The mental banqueting board of them
. Who for truth and honor always stand.
Its readers have firmly maintained and said
That "yellow" is not its color scheme
But that its pages are always reCaJd
, By those who stand for the things supreme.
It gathers and heralds the news for all
Who love this school that has forged to the front:
With itslpresident before whom the dollars fall
And its faculty strong to bear the brunt.
Now who should be praised for this great task-
For making this pa er, the pride of our hearts?
"What are their names?" we hear you ask. A
To tell you the same is our glad part.
W. Bruce Wilson stands at the head.
Chief of Editors, strong is he:
Wise in his judgment, widely read:
Great as a preacher, soon to be.
Our Business Manager next we note:
Dorman McBurney's the name'he bears
So weighty the burdens he must tote,
Of high Finance, yet never swears.
Of Staff Editors, what says the Muse?
.Of Editor's Assistant, Wishart "Bur?"
Chieiiy this-he delights to choose
To travel life's journey along with "Hen"
From Akron, home of good rubber and tires,
Comes Miss Helene Martin to aid our big chief:
Who bright scintillations' from chapel acquires
To furnish us reading both lengthy and brief.
But our Business Manager, too, needs aid
In order to keep of his creditors clear.
And who is so qualified, who so staid, '
So ready to help, as Arthur Mintier?
Now of social events there is never a lack .
When Josephine Killough e'er makes a "scoop"
Of all the doings of Spencer or Black, '
From banqucting hall to "loop the loop."
Then how could our Black and Magenta survive
If .to Literary heights we made no climb?
So Lois A. Ferguson, watchful and live,
Reports such attainments from time unto time.
Besides all these things, mentioned above,
A pa er falls Hat that contains no joke.
Hence, Jranet C. Ballantyne writes of love,
Of "eats," and stunts, and students gone broke.
But as years roll on and classes go
To take their parts in the work-a-day world,
The list of alumni to tell about
Demands strong writers with banners unfurled.
So Eunice I. Cleland and Graham, L. I.,
Kees hard at their work by day and by week:
While ollege Athletics and Exchanges each day,
Academy ikewise, Circulation to seek.
Lays tribute to talent of El'nore Minteer,
To time of Red Carman, and aid of Jim Dave,
Of Vera Melone, the "young hopefuls" to cheer,
Of J. Wallace Cleland, so young and so brave.
So, here's to the Chiefs and to Staff Editorial!
Long may you live, and in living grow splendid
And, dwelling in quiet or in .place Senatorial,
Be happy and useful till life is all ended.
,. .4-in, -nannu-4-A .
Page One Hundred an
Page One Hundred and Fifty-six
Qi, MUSCOLJU 4 5 Q,
'1 haf.-nm. .1 Mai-su: s.-nun-unease: cnc- - 'LJJ :Sl
Muscol juan Staff
h The Editor's Soliloquoy I
"VVcll, here I am-but -where's the Staff? O, hullo there Harold, old
co-editor and assistant, where's the rest of the gang? It's five minutes after
eight----we ought to be getting do-wn to business! I suppose Cliff Roberts
will just get started on Art before he has to leave to get to his date on time
again tonight. That will have to stop! Hullo, here's Bob Patton! Well, Bob,
how's Business? No! Not Ruth, Muscoljuan business, I mean. Brought
your Assistant, Shorty Lobaugh, with you tonight, did you? You know he
was not able to find our secret den here last week and wandered all over town
in the rain, looking for us. Guess he thought we were camping down at Cox's
or some place. VVell, the first of our fair arrivals-Martha Knox and Helen
Cleland-with their little brown notebooks per usual. No, Martha, I don't
Editors ever re-
remember what happened yesterday. Can't you Calendar
member? Gh yes, I guess perhaps Paul Graham had a date-with Mr. Clegg
to see about the Pictures. That'll do! No, Helene, that won't do for the Joke
department. Can't you and joli Mintier get any inspiration from each other?
You should. No, Velma, I'm afraid I haven't any dope on either Professor
Weis or Leander Finley or Miss Pollock-or anyone! Margaret Miller had
some of them cornered up today and maybe she got some information. Horace,
we might open the meeting if you would settle downto Organization instead
of pestering that poor cat. O hullo, Ruth, 'glad-to see you out. I note you're
feeling Music-al tonight and we are ready to take your department's report
tonight, too. Yes, Bake-we'll be out in time for you to get your oration prac-
ticed before midnight. How are the Athletics coming?
Oh, yes, Staff, I'll announce that when Bob Patton leaves us Shorty will
be our business manager and Earl Dubois will be added as his assistant. We
hate to lose Bob from the work but we are glad to find such a good fellow as
Earl to take up the job. Well, everyone here? Guess we'll start as we have a
lot to do." And the weary Editor in Chief sits down in his chair and the meet-
Page One Hundred and F
x"" lfllvl Pill D1 PIIIINIUQ P3U'l7'7Jl"VI?VJ'.
" 1' 5: -' ,,. : W - . -7
:f,.-.ss Muoeopoua-ans 1 ,Sgt-la,
'at mee.-isvessn-anee-n:a.untnt-neee:eec:nf- , X
ff'95v -21 spite
W'-fg 4 lb' , '
E D I T O R I A L P A G E '
Some Needs at Muskingum
Distributing Responsibiity 'stttdent be allowed to engage in activities
Out of the natural growth of the institu- WIOSC total pomts exceed 3' mzixmmm ni'm'
, tion there has arisen a situation which re- in-cr' rlghus therqbiliqlld be. a Wldef distnbu'
cently has given rise to complaint- and dis- 1:33 od fcSg?ns'.t' 'tics wlthg we believe' 5'
E satisfaction. When the activities of the col- b do cfinia fisliuauon for oth t 9 Student
" lege campus were neither numerous nor ex- O y an its ca ers'
tensive it was quite natural, and not at all 'ini' ' '
i i . undgsirable, that the responsxlbilityi gor the Our Attitude Toward the Fine Arts
' con uct of campus activities siou e con- .
1 centrated in the hands of a very few able what ls Suggcsied to your .thougilt bv
such names as Girardon Rodin Michael
I leaders. But the college has grown and du- . . ' . -
N . . - . - K - - Angelo, Corot, De Vinci, Verdi Dvorak or
I ties and responsibilities have multiplied. W , H I ' '
Yet this fact' appears to have escaped at- d-cfigner' OW mum of that kgowlcdge
tention so far as it has affected our appoint- ki you. afcqmre fit Milskmgum' MLYS'
ments and elections. And the situation is mgugn 1? Ycqugnty cfmclsed for hc' d'5f
one, today, in which a comparatively small gfgggntsohat gel-e 'gi iirtbd Inalfy gf hle' 3
group of persons is responsible for practic- no mm V C 'emu Us as ' uae 53
ally everything that comes off on the cam- to gass 51trgu1?1e0iQvg?f:infarzgrginfigggcgteodr,.
pus' e i ni . ' '
This situation is really unfortunate for 6,555 vehibntliiiffethtiriivdourdhlti iineshciirinmiiitgi-
CVCYYOUC Concerned. In Ofdel' to properly life unable to appreciate and to enjoy this
care for campus responsibilities students are t,-eisu,-e house. H '
compelled to sacrifice not only class-room In some respects Muskingum has made
'York isometifncs almvst 0ntifelYl,bUt Some' improvement in this regard. In the Music
1 ilm.eS the S0031 Phase Of pollese life RS well: Department especially this has been appar-
while, from thc standpoint Of the Stlldenli ent. The establishment of well chosen
body, this situation is unfortunate because com-SCS in the history and appreciation of
I Often Certain Students are 50 lfladc'-2 Wlth musicg the presentation, in its recitals, of
I tasks that they are unablqto auvortwn to the very highest standard of composition:
1 501116 Of UICSC iP1SkS the time and il10UfIl1i and its endeavor to secure for Muskingum
i they deSCfVC- Andi fuftheff theft? are many audiences the services of select musical tal-
i Capable DCFSOHS in the student body Wl10 ent have resulted in a heightened apprecia-
i Sl10UlCl be given the 0DD0I'tUl1ifY to exercise tion of good music on the part of the student
' their Capabllifics and Wh0,YV0'-lid m0fC Ren' body. Likewise, a favorable step was rnade
, g:'g:-lg'el?T1'2iixE2f1,f3I:?c?g5UUlflfY If tasks WUC gear ngien a cpuiise in .gesthetics was
1 - a e o ie curricu um, o ermg oppor-
At first thought we are tempted to lay the tunity to those especially interested, to form
blame on the student who thus permits him- a higher standard for the appreciation of
self to be burdened beyond his due. But painting and sculpture.
further reflection suggests that possibly it But there is still a great deal to be ac-
is often difficult to refuse a task to which complished both within the curriculum and
one's class or college mates elect him. To without. On the lecture platform some at-
do so opens him to the charge of lacking tention might be given to the cultural arts
spirit or of evading his share of duty in and it mi-ght be possible to sometimes se-
. that bparticular organization-whatever it cura Kisits fromhpersonlslwlgo areAth5ntselves
i may e. we nown in t e wor o art. n t1en,in
We would recommend that Muskingum the decoration of the buildings and campus
E adopt a Point System of grading activities. we should not overlook this side. We havea
hi The Point System is the outgrowth in other beautiful new building, but might not a few
iff colleges of the same situation that we .are well chosen pieces of statuary add to the
i i now facing in Muskingum and, at present, natural beauty of its corridors? And would
1 is in operation in nearly all of the better not good copies of a few of the worlds' great
, known colleges and universities. In brief, masterpieces in painting relieve the bare
the Point System provides: that each cam- walls of the classrooms?
pus office involving any considerable work We believe that we express the sentiment
t be rated at a definite number of points, that of many others who cherish the welfare of
, number being based on the relative work Muskingum.
. that the office entails rather than on the HERRICK L. JOHNSTON. ,
LL honor that it carries with ity and that not Editor in Chief. Q
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Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight
, 1. '
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is I 125 V
is N i!
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.1 , 53 "Student Honor Council
Q Some years ago the students of Muskingum adopted the Honor System. U
i j This system applies to all written work and examinations and each student is y, pi
5 lg required to sign the following pledge upon his paper before it will be accepted f
5 by the instructor: "1 pledge my honor that I have neither given nor receiv-
5 ed airl in this examination." H .
Q The Honor System is enforced by the Student Honor Council consisting i p i
l of four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores and one Freshman, each class W 1.
7 electin one new member annuall . To this Council all violations of the i
i 4 li g y Ii ,N
l fy? Honor System are referred for trial. Witli the approval of the Faculty, the ggy
l Council fixes the penalty for those found guilty of violation. ii i
i ii ii: i
. 35' i
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Page One Hundred and Ififty-nine
fi-V A-I-,. T ' wi ' ' ii ' H ' 'W ' ' 'Z --r- f-Z I
K I '.ae.-nmasnveneaensmsu-ununen:neu-nn,. CJ I - ,
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IN y II
II? I I
II N I
I It I
Ili I I
I II 1
I IV I
III I I
ill I I
IIQ I I I
II I ul
I ' 0'
, I si - ,
p II Science Club
II I President ............... .............. - -- Herrick -Iohnston III
M Vice President ............ -- ......... Helen Hoyle
I- Secretary and Treasurer .............................. Dorman McBurncy If
II' . V. . . . I,
III The Science Club of Muskingum College was organized 111 1918 under the II
direction of Professor Patton of the Chemistry Department and Professor
i Bryant, of the Biology Department. like every new movement, it has had
many discouragements and difficulties to overcome but now is well establish- I I
Ifg ed, with an enrollment including nearly every student who is taking work in il
the science departments.
III The purpose of the Club is to stimulate interest in all the sciences and to
EI sunlv that awakened interest with interestin and Jractical information II
p I ll , S l ,I
through monthly lectures and discussions. Each department of science is I
I taken in turn to provide the topic for the monthly meetings. Usually the 'III
y y speaker is chosen from the local Faculty but it is the eltort of the Club to pro- I I
I vide three or four national science lecturers during the year. The year just I
closing has been the best and most promising year in the history of the or- I
I II i
j.f1,v,:4 'N N :Til
Q U' I-2 I I
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Page Onc llundrecl and Sixty
'. , r
'M L L N 1
The Empire Club
Wie are the limpire Club and we claim the right to this name, not because
of a recognized superiority or supremacy over the other clubs, but because we
come from the limpire State--that glorious state of grand and lofty hills, all
trimmed with tall and stately trees: whose clear lakes are perfect mirrors to
reflect the white birches on their banks and the setting' sun at evening, when
the wind has ceasedg and whose rich green meadows, watered by fascinating
streams that twist in and out and around like the coils of a monstrous snake,
make one recall the words of the Psalmist, "He maketh me to lie down in
green pastures. He leadeth me beside the still watersf,
As happy as her rippling brooks, are we from New York, and as uncon-
querable as her lofty hills, in our determination to get the fullness of life in
our companionships and fun as well as in our service, and it is for this pur-
pose that the limpire Club has originated. 'lfhose who are from New York,
if they want a wholesome amount of pure fun and can from the depths of their
hearts and with the full capacities of their lungs, give three cheers for old
New York State, are eligible to membership in this Club.
'- f 4
4 ya .L . ! ,' rl -,
----cw .,,,,,.- f - '-
Page One lrluudred and Sixty one
pa.lpunH aug 93131
Asif' '- s-
Fpf QW .
Il is 41
MUSQQLLIUCAN.. ---1--fm-rr' f.-,,
. - . . -. v
'.f1.-miniatv-ines!-!:fi.1rhu4rdrftffactrntv v - ,
The Erodelphian Literary Society
Nile and Olive Green
"A Posse ad Esse"
You have looked over the picture on the other page, haven't
you? Now how would you like to hear something about us?
Like the old negro who said, f'Ah'm not colored, I was bo'n dat
way," we having been Eros so long can't imagine ourselves be-
ing anything else.
Look us over. Not a large group we admit, but we are
right there when it comes to what you want. Whether it be a
debate on the question, "Resolved, that a hairnet is athing of
beauty and a joy forever" or whether it be on the subject of the
League of Nations, we are equally able to rise to the occasion.
Our meetings are never dull but are peppy all the way through.
We find that after a week of classes a rest is needed for the fag-
ged brain and tired body, so we indulge in a few frivolities every
now and then. "Stunts" are our specialty and those worked
up on the adventures of Mr. Lockett and Miss Lavalliere have
furnished us with great amusement. V
The Twig of Thorn, a play by Marie Josephine Warren,
broke into our regular meetings for'a few 'weeks but the time
spent on it was well worth the work. It is said that a person
gains something from living a part in a play, that can never be
got in any 'other way. For it broadens one's sympathies and
widens one's understanding of human nature.
Oui' object has been not only to strive for attainments in
literary lines but to work toward the greatest and highest good
in 1ife.' In the words of Browning, "A man's reach should ex-
ceed his grasp, else what's heaven for ?"
Page One Hundred and Sixty-three
' N. a'll'4f'Fl:lv'll!,lb,,7UllNlPl',:'J'i'7,"'Vf1'v'J'Q A
gif, 651.-" MUSC-OLJUeA.N.s fa. ,
-J ' hee.-zamaanmnref-n:n.sn-ua:n.nen::.c.u'nr- - U
Philomathean Literary Society
Purple and White
M 07 T0
"Scienlia, Virtus, et Amicitia"
The rem-ark has been made around Muskingum that our lit-
erary societies' have become a joke, but the author of such a
statement must never have'been present at a weekly meeting of
the Philos. The optional membership permitted by our college
authorities has, to some extent, decreased our membership but
what has been a loss in quantity has been amply restored in
quality. The fact that Malone, the winning orator for 1920,
Baker, the orator for 1921, and four of the inter-collegiate de-
baters for this year are active Philo members, may serve to reg-
ister this truth. ,
The aim' of the -society is to give actual speaking practice to
its membersg to prepare them to say something worth while in
an effective mannerg and to acquaint them with some of the
fundamentals of parliamentary law. Then, too, friendships
are formed .which distance can never sever. Oncea Philo, al-
ways a Philo!
We extend a vvelcome to every man for we do not wish to
monopoliie thc benefits of our society work.
. ,, .... T ..i..,... N '
we -1-a-z- M N9 A
Page One Hundred and Sixty-four
-fi -,., .,..
""'una,:naazn-1-virnnu-vlan.: v,-vu:-' 'vii'-"'-.
INN' '- e L , ,
tn, 4,5 MUSCQJJJU -A
'-T"--Sl147xfI'4vvA'9"91hAfFYI4l'fPf P...CCfIll'4' '
fl 'N' 'C J
4 The Aretean Literary Society
Pink and Green
"Verba sunt index animae"
"Friendships formed within our I-Iall,
So bright and fair today, '
Though years may come and years may go,
Will never fade away.". ' -
In after years, when we have passed on to the wide, wide
world and we think back over our college careers, among other
l precious memories will be memories of Friday evenings spent in
the old Lit. Hall. We will remember the hot debates, the thrill-
ing declamations, the clever stunts, andsome of the merry jokes,
but, best of all, the fellowships and friendships formed among
the members. We will remember the first time we had to per-
form' and our throats closed up, and our kneestknocked blue
spots on each other, and the audience seemed to dance in front
of us. Then we will think how kind every one was and- how
much easier it was the next time. A Q
We will be so glad that we joined the Aretean Literary So-
ciety that we will probably standup and yell,
Te-he! Te-ha! I
Te-he! ha! ha!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
'M . f 'K
, , 5, ......... . ,..,..-... .
M , 5 Q t as e,,,, K e 9
Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven
- ' U-5 044.-::ve:.snM nezna :naenanemaeeenga cnf. .,f
MEQAW' - 'WGS-X
li' T.. 41 'ifqspi'
The Union Literary Society
Pink and Green
' "Dieu et mon Drolt"
The Union Literary Society is the oldest literary society in
Muskingum. During ,all the years of its existence it has trained
men to think clearly and to express themselves effectively before
an audience. Old members who return to pay a visit to their
alma mater invariably speak of the valuable training they re-
ceived in the U. L. Hall although they usually say that at the
time of their membership they did not appreciate what value they
Every one knows that there is abig place in the world for
trained leaders, and that to be effective as a leader, one must be
able to clearly and forcefully express his convictions to others.
To promote such abilitylis the purpose of our society. i
The society extends a cordial welcome to all men in college
who recognize the real value of this type of training. Our aim is
not to build up a large membership so much as it is to get men
who will uphold and carry out the standards and aims of our
'fa - 'il
W T.. ......... .. .,........ L I
M y J - 5 .,.9.Z,2. M I .Page One Hundredland Sixty-eight
augu-512:55 pun: paxpunu auo oiled
H fa, 65
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ffhe Keystone Club
From the hills of Pennsylvania,
From her mountain crag and glen,
From her great and powerful cities,
Throbbing with the ,toil of men,
Comes a merry group of students
Famed in work, in-sports, in song,
A most notable addition '
To Muskingum's noted throng.
In order to perpetuate '
Those glories of their state,
And -form a bond of brotherhood
'Mongst the favored ones of Fate,
They formed the famous Keystone C
Nowgrown to great renown,
Whose deeds excite the envy -
Of college mates and town. ,
To no Bolshevist express-ion'
This honored club aspires,
It spreads no propaganda,
It lights no jealous fires,
But it celebrates with socials,
To its n1embership's delight,
And boosts Muskingum College
With all its power and might.
n Q- ,QQ I
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Page One Hundred and Seventy-one
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ffbe Cambndge lvluslungum Club
The Cambrldge Muskmgum Club was orgamzed 1n 1919 for
the purpose of promotmg the mterests of the college 1n Cam
br1dge and a greater soc1ab1l1ty among Muskmgum students
from the ne1ghbormg c1ty
As reorgamzed for 1991 the Club IS under the dlrectlon of
the followmg officers
Q , . A . , .
1 ' ' Treaslufer-11:11 ...... Helen Espy
Q 16122, . ,Nw
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Page One Hundred and Seventy-two
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5-The West Virginia Club
VVhile so many state clubs were being organized, we of West
Virginia consideried our state of sufficient note to receive recog-
nition with the rest.
'lhe NVest Virginia Club is an innox ation at Muskingum for
hitherto 'lhe Little Mountain State has had but few repre-
sentatix es in Muskingum in spite of its proximity. However
this year our members aggregate a score or more. ,l he Club
plans to be a nucleus of an organization that will increase each
year, as the spirit and fame of Muskingum spread to the sister
state. I-1ere's to the future of the Mountaineers! May their tribe
11 1 increase!
1 11 1
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Page One Hundred and Seventy-four
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Page Onc Hundred and Scvcnty-fivc
Y. M. C. A.
"Remember Jesus Christ"-2 Tim. 2:8.
In the college year just drawing to a close, the Y. M. C. A. has continued to stand
out as the biggest and best organization in college. Nowhere is the "Muskingum
Spirit" so manifested as in the Y. M., an organization that makes for democracy on
the campus and promotes that spirit of "help the other fellow."
During the past year the regular weekly meetings, where problems concerning
spiritual and college life are discussed, have continued to be of a most interesting type
and have been an inspiration to all who attended. Larger social and financial pro-
grams than ever before attempted were put across with great success. In the latter,
almost twice as much was received as was ever before contributed and only two men
among the faculty and student' body failed to contribute to the financial support of
The establishment of thc Friendship Council, through the efforts of President
Robert Montgomery, has proved a decided factor in the success of association work.
Meeting once a month around the table, they discuss plans for the program they later
carry out. The personal touch which these councilmen have had with the other men
of the Association through the Bible Study, Membership and Financial drives has been
stimulating to the spiritual life of the institution.
Taken all in all, the work of the Y. M. C. A. during the past year was of the high-
est type in every department, due to the fact that the Association is composed of men
whose lives have been touched by Christ and who are striving to follow after Him
and to do what He would have them do.
Page Ole Hundred and Seventy-six
ul fl' i i l D17 UIIUPP 0,50 9'?ll"V', 'D
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' ' S 'du'-In saaalllmwehnH:n:nludbH!EQF3o Geary,
t I l
"I can do all things in him who strengtheneth me."-Philippians 4:13.
The policy of the Y. W. C. A. in Muskingum is much the same as that of the Nat-
ional Y. W. C. A. organization. The aims of the Association are:-closer companion-
ship with Christ, increased interest in all Christian work, support of the work of the
Christian church and 't diligent searching for the places God would have us take in
the work of furthering the Kingdom. With this 'tim in mind all the departments of
our work 'tre org tmzed There 'ire thirteen members on the cabinet, over the depart-
ments as follows Religious Meetings Bible Study Social Service, Publicity, Finance,
Socttl Htndbook Membcrshlp Conference md Mission Study. Each member ofthe
student tssoctttlon is invited to become t member of one of these committees and to
take het share of the responsibilities of woik 'tnd privilege in the Association.
'lhe regultr Wednesday evening meetings ue tl1e backbone of the Y. W. C. A.,
for it is in these meetings thtt the girls have sweet communion with the Master, talk
over ome of the biggest 'tnd most important ptoblems in life, and come to see world
visions for service 'lhese experiences ttlten with our social affairs and with our daily
intercourse with one 'tnothet mike the Y NV C A. at Muskingum a worth-while,
dynamical cemcnting force which tends to make ill our girls united for Muskingum
ideals nd best of tll united 1n serving Christ and our fcllowmen.
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Page One Hundred and Seventy-seven
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t Lake Geneva Conference
li Every summer, at the close of the college year, there is held at Lake Geneva,
E W'isconsin, a student Y. M. C, A. Conference for the college and university students
E, of the Middle lfVest. "Dad" Elliott, the International Student Secertary, is director
' 4 f the conference.
ltr O . . . .
l M55 This past summer Muskingum with fourteen men in attendance had one of the
l, it largest delegations from Ohio.
i The message of Lake Geneva is one of lnternationalism. The messages come in
X - part through spoken addresses, but most vividly through the presence of students from
' all parts of the world. The sessions partake of a varied nature, thus bringing out the
1 different phases of the Christian Life, all leading up to "the Life spent with Cl1rist."
h The spirit of the Conference is contagious and the atmosphere is of a character never
l nt forgotten. After listening to such men as "Dad" Elliott, Bishop McDowell, Stitt Wil-
l son and Dr. John Timothy Stone one cannot help but catch a new vision of his pur-
l i pose in life
E Aside from the spiritual side of the Conference, which is the "Big Side," there are
Q many other attractions at Geneva. The world-famed Yerkes Observatory just above
Q 1 the Conference grounds, the swimming, boating, tennis, baseball, hikes, etc., all add to
l the profit and pleasure. Then, "Stunt Nite" when all break loose, including our State
5 Student Secretary, H. L. Seamans, is a rare treat and all goes to make a complete con-
t gl ference.
Q, So, now, if you want to take part in ten of the biggest, best and happiest days
Q T which come to a college man, do not fail to attend the Lake Geneva Conference.
l lie '
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Page One Hundred and Seventy-eight
Page 0110 Hwldfed and Seventy-nine
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,ig Lake Eaglesmere Conference
I i ' 1
3, gb Away up in the mountains of northeastern Pennsylvania is one of the most beau- 1
E tiful spots in the world-so say the Y. W. C. A. girls of the liast Central Field. Last T.
i year ten girls from Muskingum joined the five hundred and sixty girls who went sing- 11 1 X
1 A 1 1
j ing up the mountain, i 1
I 1 i
X "We'll cheer Eaglesmere, we'll cheer Eaglesmere Q
.I 17 1 ,
3 .tr And although we're rival colleges, the best of friends we'll be if .N
I R' 1 1
1 We'll cheer, cheer, cheer, we'll cheer Eaglesmere.
1 4 We'll cheer, cheer, cheer Eaglesmeref' 3 X.,
l At this ten-day student conference we reallyilo become friends with our "rival i'
colleges," and, furthermore, we learn to have a better time with those of our own . 1,
' school. l '
' The chipmunks and hoot-owls that happened to peep in at our cottage windows 1'
1 nearly died laughing at the antics of our youngest twins, Peg Aiken and Lil Laing. l '
5,2 They loved to hear Aunt Lizzie tFrances Martinj wake up the whole family in the
l morning. i
1 if The call of the mountain trails and the charms of the lake kept all the girls in good ll .
i 1 physical trim. With all these favorable circumstances as a background, the timely mes- if '1
- 1 1, 11
sages from the Conference leaders and the visions of world-service found entrance into Qt'
11 . 5 ,tx
,V 1l5 the heart of every 'girl there. 51 ,,
1 It is the earnest wish of every girl who went last year, that Muskingum shall have 4 11,
, . ,X a big crowd every year succeeding, so "hear ye one and hear ye all, and list to the ll
I ll spell of the mountain's Call." Then, all give
,gg Nine Rahs for Eaglesmere! 1 11
ii. 1 Kill
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Page One Hundred and Eighty
Page One Hundred and Eighty-one
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The Gospel Team
E The Gospel Team Department of the Y. M. C. A. puts into practical application 1'
lg the fruits of Christian education. It is a. volunteer religious work with definite evange- W
. . . . . ll'
1 1 hstic emphasis and objective. lil
2 During the past year some twenty n1en lined up for the work and thus enabled the ' 1j
1 511 department to put four or five strong teams on tl1e trips. These trips were opened by a
1' Q ,il week end service in Columbus, which resulted in very gratifying results and, later in
1 lf ll the year, trips of varying lengths were arranged, which included those to Newark, ' 111
11: ,. . . . . . . . 11
il ,I lxunholton, Moundsville, Urbana, Morganville and various other communities, totaling I1
ll' . . fs . . 1 '
lg, lg in all some dozen or more serles of services. lhe trips were very successful and in a 51 '11 1
ll number of instances brought conversions to Christ and, to the men who composed the '1
1 left' teams, these meetings were a very rich and blessed experience. ll!
1 :Wi From the more limited outlook of the results of the work it could be said that gli
1 1' the training and experience thus gained to the 1nembers of the Gospel Team brought an ll 1
enlargement of Christian faith and created a more deep concern and thought for the 1
' . l l 1
1' li souls and lives of men. 111
I 1 This important and sacred, yet joyful, work is something that would be helpful to
1 1 all who intend to enter Christian work of any sort. Yet it offers a valued experience
12 14 . . . . . . . lm
11 ,fi to all and gives a taste of the satisfaction that comes to one in Christian service. l l
A 1 I
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Page One Hundred and Eighty-tw0
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The Student Volunteer Band
'3 . . . .
The Student Volunteer Movement was organized in reahzation of the great need
for the Gospel, that exists in other lands. Each .Volunteer subscribes to the following X
purpose, "It is my purpose, if God permit, to serve him on the foreign Field." The '
object of the local organization is to create a zeal for missions, to help our comrades
53 in preparation for that work and to unite in close bonds ot' friendship those who have ,N
the same purpose. ' :ft
Each Sabbath morning the band meets to report current news items from the for- f
il eign xield, to conduct a study in books of missionary interest, and to hold a service tg
f ' . . . . . t,'
ii of prayer. Our meetings arc the more helpful because we live in midst ot' so many 1, -3
gi, . . . . . . rt ,
Q, returned missionaries and are often aided by their presence at our meetings. And the ji j
iv . . . . . .
it fact tnat so many recent alumni of Muskmtgum are now nn mission fields or are pre- ' Qt
E51 . . . , N
Qu- parmg to go creates a bond of interest and affection. fi ,
We do not want you to get the impression that we are a long-faced, sanctimonious 'j
bunch, for the Volunteers seem to be particularly jolly and enthusiastic. We are a peo-
ple who enjoy our part in student attairs and who believe in enjoying life as well as in . '
making life count for worth-while things. Should you only attend some of our par- f
ifg ties, you would readily understand the spirit of the Band and would see that there is Wit
no happier group of students in school, and why shouldn't we be happy?
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Page One Hundred and Eighty-three
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1 1 1 The Boys' Clubs 1 11
-1 1 1 1
11 Do you remember the "Good Old Days" of back-lot baseball, marbles, lndian and '
1. Cowboy, n' everything? And do you 1'emember how you wished for someone to help 1 111
you with the "how" of thingsg someone to give you pointers on athletics and to help ' 11
11 you plan your camping trips, and all. Perhaps you thought that when you became
V 1f a man-or have you forgotten? Happily, some boys have reached manhood, who did 11 111
111 not forget. And so we have different boys organizations that aim to he the big brother 'N 1
11 to the yountger fellows. 11' 111
11 1' It was in recognition of these facts that the Boys' VVork Department of the Y. M. 11111
1'1 C. A. was formed with the purpose to help the boys of New Concord to a better and 11 11
111 5 cleaner sport life, to a deeper interest in their school work, and to the formation of 311 1,
11? '1 Christian Ideals. 1
11, 1 The boys are divided into three regular clubs, each with a name, a captain chosen fl
31: by the boys, and a leader and assistant leader chosen from the college Y. M. Regular
1'I111 meetings are held each week at which appropriate and helpful talks are given by com- 1 1.1
1 petent speakers. The spirit is kept up by inter-club contests and various other activi-
3 ties. We believe that this is one of the most helpful and far-reaching departments of 3
Q12 11 the Y. M. C. A. 1 T1
111 14 11
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Page One Hundred and Eighty-four
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Page One llundred and Eighty-Fave
47' MUSGOLJU f ' .1
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Page One Hundred and Eighty-six
MSI" ' E
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' MUSCOLJLkPs.ZV' - ' ' '
x 1 4-
'.':f--In 141 mn-Amr:'A!.'n.wr-:mclrBUA:::Cl'nr0 v IQ!
Stag Club E
V Shadyside Terrace
Vice President ........
Recording Secretary .......
Corresponding Secretary ---
Robert H. Pollock
----Chaf1efs LL Hussey
--------Ollie E. Fink
--..--Harry4 P. Caldwell
Treasurer ....,.. , .......... ....................... - -- Norman E. Shane
Bill Watkins A. N. Kishler ' '
Robert H. Pollock
Harry P. Caldwell
Alfred A. Hart
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
Juniors C221 P
Paul E. Hutchman ,
Harold S. Brownlee
Ollie E. Fink
Charles L. Husey
Willard D. Campbell
I. D. Alley
I. Everett McClenaha.n George"McCown
Coy Christy '
Harold Mosher .
'Charles Aikin CPledgel
Owen Buxton fPledge3
Virgil Cosby CPledgeD
A Dana Cox A
J. Dale McKibben
hey! tl. ....... .U U ....-Qf. ,ilk A
, 1 5 -1-9-Z-2' - - A
Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven
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Page One IIundred,aml Eighty-eight
my 7- T- ---. .U ,..,,.,,. ,U-, .,M,,.,, ,.,.,, .V-.,,W,Z V V7 Y
We tef f MUSCMODJUCP-A74 -. .......... 432:
? E45 4.1- -:uma in-wsr:-'Q-:r..s.-r-nu-.frrcnseccrnr- f ,
I 'v ali f '
M Deltas A
President ....... ' ---Q- Ellinore 'Minteer
Vice President ...... Mary George
Secretary ....... Margaret Aiken
Treasurer .... ......... , .... ildred Keboch
Mary Ogilvie V I
izg-f,g. 4 . 'X
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Page One Hundred and Ei
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Page One Ilundrccl and Ninety
X----lnuuuuaas--vuvrvuvvar.: -eva:--'vr vew,
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Sphinx Club I i
President ...... I ................. ..... C . Maxwell 4Myers
Vice President --T-- '4 ..... Earl D. Dubois -
Treasurer .............. -- .... Walter E. Fulton
Recording Secretary ----..-- ...... Ronald,B. Reid
Corresponding Secretary .,............ '-e- .... Raymond A. Hardy
A Membership Q 1
Ralph E, Brown Lloyd B. Fife
J. Clifford Roberts Timothy Fitzwater
Joseph K. Fitzwater George M. Crouch
G. Delbert Gray Jarnes T. Downie
Harry A. Taylor Raymond S. Young
J. Murl Johnston Ned O. Henry ,
James P. Fitzwater Berwick C. Barton
William H. Ittel' Dean W. Grimes
.Q -4. ....... ,.,.f..v.. ,.,. 5, xx'
J Q 4- -9'Z-2- 2 J ,J
Page One Hundred and Ninety-one
1 V 1
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Vice President ....
. Treasurer ........ A
----- Helen Hoyle
---- Helen Wright
Secretary ...... ........................ B essie Williams
Beulah Mae Grimes'
Mary Hood '
-Gold and White E
Anna Shane I
Mary Elizabeth White
, Lois Timmons
Helen Hyde Eleanor Cathcart
,gf i bl
,, ........ .. ...,...... .I
V Page One Hundred and Ninety-three
This fort is composed entirely of fellows but we wish to state that this
is not because we are shy of the ladies. XfVe are really men of valour as
shown by the fact that we brave the mysteries of the dawn and break the
fast iust at the time the whistle is telling the rest of New Concord to get up.
For the beneht of those who might wish to get acquainted with this ex-
traordinary bunch, here is the way our roll reads: Ken Miller, the Steward,
Alfred Lyle, who prefers blondes to any other complexion, Leslie Askren,
the walking encyclopaedia, Charles Askren, our Egyptian historian, ,lim
Allison, a gentleman, Harry Couden, a genuine student, Joe Eitzwater, the
Fort's only mustache, Theodore Cunningham, who seems to like Cambridge,
Shorty Lobaugh,, the junior president, Ed. Clark, the Indiana wonder,
Eugene Pounds, our humoristg Paul Eakin, who talks much and says littleg
jim Fitzwater, the baritone music-maker, Virgil Uhl, who can make cement
better than he can make graphs, NVarren Stauffer, a coming varsity man,
Dwight Nichol, who, with his brother Harry, makes a dime, Clifford Hay,
Butler County genius, Prather Griffith, a loyal Democrat, Leroy Ewing, a
real marine, Raymond Short, who spends part of his time with the "hello"
girls, Bob Harrison, a promising "ladies mangy' NVm. Lowden, our Cannons-
burg representative, and, last but not least, Tim Fitzwater-ask any girl in
Muskingum about him!
A X A if h .k,.-.... , ,. , ,.., .
. . f ,il . , , I '
... .,.. ...,. URL -.'- ,1 Jg?,r3,,:, X .Y ,..........-...........--.... ...., .,... -
Page One Ilundred and Ninety-four
Nl L 'ii' Q3 i,14,l' i. Ii.: xi. gg., ....,..
re- '3'33t35-3333i'5'5'3-595343'55'Ciriir:iim1f7:rlr1r:5rfriwrri1'rm'ra mm it
XIVC Welchnieii greet you! NVe hold free and inviolable the right of eat-
ing and drinking Cnothing stronger than milkj and we have this right so ob-
served. In the performance of our right we fear no living monster.
XVC will sell to no man and will deny to any man the privilege of a seat
at our table, when we have pie for dinner. And on "chicken night" we furnish
secure and safe conduct to all students who come in. But if there be found
in our school of Muskingum any who will solemnly swear allegiance to our
Fort Vifelch, we cordially invite you to enjoy our fellowship.
Should any doubt arise as to who gets the most and best "eats" we, for
the better quieting of this discord, swear allegiance to Fort NVelch. XVillingly
we render firm and everlasting testimony that our club is the most congenial
and agreeable in Muskingum.
Given under our hand and seal this "anyeth" day of the year in the City
of New Concord, stationed on the National Pike somewhere between Cassels
W., . l. .JL J..,,,n , i f. Mn.-mx,,,, .M vm, ,.. . ,,,M.,,,,,x.,,,f,,,,,,,.,.,..,QI.XTi11K'!l'l Z Alfie aYTl1.J..HX,, I mmm, Wmrmhm, UWM Jmmtwllww Lk P I
X' Y. . . ......, .. ....... ,.. .,... , .,,,, A.,,H,M,,. Mm ,,.f,,.,,,,,,, 1 - F ,Q I I 7 n f ,K ?.,.,...,,,,,,,, ,H ,M ,,.,,,,WM f, V
j',55f5Z'EE:e-1... - ,,.. . ,wt ,W ,mu A A W M- L 1 J C- 'F Si, - My
mg! Hamann n ---M -.-,,-. ,. . . ..
Page One Hundred and Ninety Eve
,-f ,., W ........................-.....,.....s-......-gf,5a.af..4ti:.1.,tegi.ox.La.Lt.ig..g.,g.uaa.m.e.a.u:A.i.1.Q.i " ., --........--.........w.,-.,.,.,,,..,..,,gg-..
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xi 'l'he infant army advances' l.et's take a squint through this Window and
i 1 watch the onslaught. 1 5
'Qll There are the cooks, Mrs. Gillen and Mrs. Esterquest. They look nice fl
I 'N flu and motherly and seem quite capable of managing their big fort family. And
I' 1' l
wk who are some of that big crowd gathered around those tables loaded with
l tempting dishes? Say, look over there, will you-four varsity football men. Si
lg li including next year's captain, all at one little table. And the second down S
lim from the end of the big table is the captain of the basketball team. Gee, how
Qi! they eat! Can you see that tall fine looking girl over there in the corner? p
NVell, she's the president of the Y. NV. and one peach of a girl, too. By the
,ill way, I believe they boast of Five members on the Y. W. Cabinet and five on l l
the Y. M. Cabinet. Then there are six of the Muscoljuan Staff and six San- f
lll hedrin members scattered around those tables somewhere. i, l
l ll , just look at that funny looking little youngster on the other side of the
il- table. I-Ie's the college cheerleader, and they must speak truly when they
I l fl say that his mouth is never shut. The girl next to him, whom he seems to ,Q
Q be trying to kid, is the president of the Volunteer Band, and is not a bad
l kidder herself. The black-haired fellow who just upset the glass of water is .Q l
, gli the editor of the B. N M. and has the reputation of being Muskingum's might- fl I
I Wlll iest eater.
. .Do you know, I like that fort! They say there is a waiting list a mile lg
px ' long for next year. I wish I were in on itl G'
li l ,li
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Page One Hundred and Ninety-six
'Y 5 W' A - V f v- Y ' . , - ,
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Vort Thompson-here we are! Our motto is "Eat," We don't eat to
live we live to eat. At least that is the impression that Miss Thompson has
of us. But then eating isn't our only ambition, because we had a party at the
Fort one night and there wasn't a table in the dining room, and we had a good
time just the same.
Strange to say, we talk a great deal too. The Freshmen this year sur-
prised everyone by their ability to carry on a conversation right from the
first week of school. NVhen the twenty-five Freshmen and three Juniors of
the Fort got started to talking about Scrap Day, the only way the three Sopho-
mores and one Senior could get even with them was to keep on eating and get
a little more than their share ol' the eats.
Argumentation also takes a very prominent place in our midst. The
steward decided he could make some money for himself by lining everyone
who started an argument, but when he undertook to collect the money, each
one "argued" him out of it.
This brief insight into Fort Thompson life might be summarized in the
We like to talk,
VVe like to eat.
For these, Fort Thompson
Can't be beat.
'-"' '---1-r----naar----" --2-'H 'H -:ge f f
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Page One Hundred and Ninety seven
. . ........,.,., ,.,.,..,.,. ..a.,......v.,-,....,...,..f'f"gll.J.pZ.lJ..LvZJ.tI.J LEf!A,Lll..LUlLil1J.UJM l ww' .f
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s , -: mnm1-wafvw--uiwmfmxgfipi-WAI-ISL?-5"Y-ffjpxlvrifvijfj-2Tf':j?f'i'iX-if-frfjlihiYI!-5-E-312.1-if' wld. 'eznasaanuuumwmnuemuwnwnm-inwfvzw, vi-W-we fri., fi, 1
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1, V r t r '
5 ' Fort Minteer
55 Fort Mintcer first appeared on the scene in 1916, when it was a faculty
V55 fort. In 1918 it was organized as a girls' fort and, "progress" being our motto,
: , ,
1 it has now advanced to the third stage and become a mixed fort.
3 ' Numerically, it is not as large as some other forts but it certainly makes K,
. . . . . . , , . 4 Y
' up for this discrepancy by its quahty, distinction, and pep. lhe Fort Mmteer gil
1 bunch is one of the most well-rounded college crowds that can be gotten to-
L gether and its members are active participants in all forms of college activity.
Laughter and good times are permanent courses on every menu, while is
cgi "Formal Meals" and unique parties, not to mention such original affairs as if
"The Onion-ique Banquet," are frequent departures from thc ordinary routine Qi
1' of fort life.
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Page One Hundred and Ninety-eight
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:ll At Fort Wilsoii on the Corner, you will find the finest bunch ever seen
H at Olo Muskingum, when they gather round for lunch. First of all is Mrs. ll
ill VVilson, who looks after all our needs, ably helped by Master Walter, as the lil
base-ball score he reads. Ethel is our Miller cheery, who supplies us with our l l
lll. flour, and Helen bakes the Graham jewels, while Gladys Frosts them by the lll
hour. I-iaze1's mind is prone to-wander toward Columbus every meal, and ,l llp .
ll Olive, thinking of Fort GIHECII, gives us all a lengthy spiel. Rachel L's "the '
ll master artist," for she speaks a foreign tongue, but Evelyn with her native ' ll'
,ll weapon tells the boys that they are stung. Mildred is a stately maiden who 1 ill l
ll! gives men no thought at all, while, True Claire is so different, for she likes W
l both short and tall. Jean, our quiet Senior lassie, laughs long in her silent way ., l l
l'T ll when she sees Miss jane Mclver grow Moore charming every day. Lena Pol- l 'll l
gll lock is our student, and she studies more, by far, than Bill Adams who, by it
practice, easily could become a star. Phillip Kyle, our merry steward, takes V
l l fine care of all our kaleg but he gives us lots of good things--turkey, lamb and lil
lf Toast on Quail. Homer stars upon the gridiron, and we're proud of all his
deedsg but Paul Beighley far outshines him, when it comes to stow the feeds. Q 4
ll? Glen is sure a lady fusser and his lessons know him notg just like Moore he l
ll Q wanders nightly, for by Cupid both are shot. Coltman has the golden vocals, l
ll but his race is almost rung for we music-maddened mortals intend to shoot ll
him with our Gunn. John's the dentist, gay and laughing, and how to talk
ll he surely knowslg but with Mac, our aged member, we must bring this to a ll
ll l close. -"Selected," l
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fi Page One Hundred and Ninety-nine
i i C T. ,Q I M V' ,pi
3'f?53'l . fy- . ., 9''----""-i'f"-'--'W'-tit., ba "If f"'i,iiJL'L L'JSfm'lJXf"' rl' I N 'qfillqifdlii
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P g Fort Johnson
l l ROLL
l l if Farley W'. Bell . May Kearns ,i
Bernice Boyd joseph Keating I
y Beulah B. Brown A. N. Kishler 'l..
S Brenda Conn Edna Marshall if I
Anna Crawford Ferne Minnear X
di? Harry Crim Mrs. Moore y i
lfj ' Hallie Fink Clyde Nichol fl. l
I Mig Watts Finley Ruth L. Pollock i
all i' Rowena Guthrie Jeannette A. Reed
ig Rena Heagen Iiearl M'liss Rice l
E in A1 E. C. Henderson Charles Riggs 2. .
Mrs. E. C. Henderson Mary li. Sharp
it Clyde Hutson Elizabeth Stewart 1 ly,
Florence Johnson Ursula Stewart E. M
l Mary Johnston Mary A Stone M lj
. ll Rex Johnson Mary V. Stone i
lil i Una Kash li H lf NVeis ill
l ,Q A - - . 1.
l lx M. Luella Pollock Aanna M. Rentsch 3 .ll
l itll - 1 Qf
V l l is
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E, ,wif rf. ,vgs::i.lLifi,.,:::,:- ..,. -1-gp., ig-Vw L un nun o 40 J i M , H . X: -
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Page Two Hundred
1 '14 :emma 4 e ss arsenals ,-
1'1" in " ' ' ' A - ' F W
57'f,yQf.4- 5 MUSCGLJUQAZV4 1 fl .
'f 1 A 5 a uv fav f M "
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p Fort Mustard I
l The fort which is now known as "Fort Mustard" has been in existence for
a quarter of a century and has always been one of the largest mixed forts in
lil Muskingum. Previous to 1914 it was known as Fort Melone. p
il ' Forty-two of Muskingum's peppy students are members of Fort Mustard Nl
this year and they declare with one accord that they have one of the best .
Vi cooks in town. But eats aren't the only consideration, for good times run a
' close second. l
Every year the members have formed orchestras or quartettes which have W i
helped to furnish entertainment for the social functions of the fort. p Q M
There are several time-honored customs at Fort Mustard. At the begin- ,li
gl ning of each school year there is a "get acquainted meal," when each member
tells his publishable past, his possible present, and hints of his probable future.
Then later in the fall comes the annual Wiener roast and the Hallowe'en Mas- A
querade, where good times are the best ever. A Christmas party before the 5.
holiday vacation makes every one anxious to get back from "the dearest spot lj .
on ea1.th" to his dear Alma Mater, and Fort Mustard. l
l In the spring, Fort Mustard's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of picnics,
l outdoor breakfasts, and hikes. VVonderful timesf-those! Of course, "cultur- p
ed frolics" are not neglected and a few formal meals are scheduled each year. p
l Everyone who visits Fort Mustard thinks it's a capital place for the
squarest of square meals, and the most rollicking of good times. yi
N A xfiifi.
4225- . ., .......... ........ .1
M ' ' oioi o l . r . . -f -2 la
Page Two Hundred and One
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yt Fort Fordyce
' U As an index to the characters of the persons in this group, we may use the follow-
, Elf ing muttoes:
fx Gertrude Hartley and Harry Boiivard-"We eat to live and live to eat."
lt ll lrene Carter, Nellie Hickman, Ada Graham, Lois Grimes, Nada VViley and Mar-
' Q guertte Guyton-"Blessed are those who have nothing to say and can not be persuaded
it to say it."
, Dorothy Pedicord-"Laugh, and the VVorld laughs with you, frown, and you wrinkle
li' 5 your face."
Rebecca Dugan-"Good 'goods come in small packages."
Laura Danford-"A wise head keepcth a still tongue."
' Robert Lawrence and Lois Breckinridge-"Great minds run in the same channel."
James Root-"Variety is the spice of life."
. xfvlllllllll Clark-"Great Oaks from little acorns grow."
, Ralph Durr-"Live and learn."
X Mary l'rice-"Wisdom is the principal thingg therefore, get wisdom."
all Freda Wilcox-"I live for those who love me."
if john Kcach-"True worth is in bein-tg, not seeming."
1 Eleanor Cathcart-" 'Mid pleasures and palaces tho' we may roamg be it ever so
3.5. humble, there's no place hke home."
1 Virgil Baker-"Sink or swim, survive or perish, live or die, let us always be loyal
3, gg to Muskingum.
54 . . . .
Frank l3oarden-"Lives of great men all remind us, we can make our lives subhmeg
X , ,, and, departing, leave behind us footprints on the sands of time."
1 X Last but not least are found the humble writers, Erskine Campbell and Cary Gro
31, Q ham. 1
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Page Two Hundred and Two
51 ...if 1, ,..1 -1, .
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'.ef.-an uaasnunese-s:n.-neu-irlenef:neccnr-- f .Lynafslx
Muskingum has behind her a long record of athletic achieve-
ment for we have been represented in athletic contests- for over
three quarters of a century. But out of the traditions that have
come down to us, of victories won and contests lost, above all has
come down in living terms the Muskingum Spirit which tells us
louder than words that the greatest victories are victories where
sportsmanlike conduct prevails. Muskingum teams are noted for
their clean, aggressive type of playing. Her opponents, Whether
winning or losing, commend her -for this. It is on these princi-
ples that Muskingum sends into the football games of life men
of such sterling qualities.
Muskingum has just passed through a successful year of ath-
letics and among the schools in Ohio, NVest Virginia and W'estern
Pennsylvania has established her place as a strong contender for
honors. Within the school itself a greater interest in athletics is
manifest and there is no doubt that a greater day is dawning for
Muskingum along this line. Muskingum has applied for en-
trance into the Ohio Conference and next fall will probably be
playing her probation under the rules of the Ohio Conference.
With the addition of the new gymnasium, athletic fields, and
tennis courts to the equipment that we already have, our con-
tinued success will be as-sured.
The athletic victories of the past year were not due entirely
to the team, for back of the team was the student body, which is
a vital factor in any successful athletic event. Many a time the
loyal rooters have cheered the teams to victory. You really don't
know Muskingum until you have heard her rooters yell. This
part of education, though not a portion of the regular curriculum,
is as loyally supported at Muskingum.
The ambition of Muskingum teams is "Not to play the game
for personal glory but for the glory of Old Muskingum."
4- ..-ue. iz.:r-.fun-em .
.N D y ll
Page Two Hundred and Three
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f'!l',r"'-"3y:a,'- l V
W l. 5
4 5 ,
xl iz Athletic Associalion Oflicers
in y ll Wearers of the "alll"
l Baseball Basketball Football
ll Paul Graham Ralph Brown Ronald Cleland
yo james Carman Sidney Boyd Ray Davis
l fi y Harold Lobaugh Robert Moore Ralph Brown
l lil xvllllillll Shane Rex johnson Virgil Wallace
J Sidney Boyd Harry Crinl Harry Crim
lfi Ralph Browll Farley Bell Charles Hussey
M .Harry Kirkeh I glwizn Blgxton gill? Baglznltyllcae
' 'l' onlas Coe arc a ter oyt o ert o oc
? , Raymond Hardy Clyde Hutson
Q , , Tennis Tllomas Cochard Paul Hutchman
l ll Davld Gvfdoll XrVillianl Shane
Robert Moore Virgil Baker
Frances Doudna Farley Bell
, l Charles Dittmar
yy, ll Harry Caldwell
ll! James Davis
ii Harold Pollock
i , Thomas Cochard
,Q Dwight McDona
r Q""'e"-""'fY"""""""""" lill' L ' f ' 'oll Al11TLQQ.i'.f:2E1L,l7f.Li:ff'QfI,iT'ff
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Page Two Hundred and Four
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59 l ' if
3 I '
Coach Henderson came to us at the beginning of our football
season and soon made himself known to us all. For several sea- 1
sons past he has been coaching winning teams, and has kept up I
E his record at Muskingum. Last summer he spent in special train-
l ing in the University of Chicago Coaching School.
Coach is an adept at handling men. He knows an athlete 1
1 - when he sees him and understands- how to bring out the best that
' is in him. His work at Muskingum during the past year has re- ii
i ' sulted in turning out the most successful teams that have repre- ,
' sented Muskingum for some years. i
Coach Henderson builds wisely, not only preparing his
teams to do the best this year, but giving each man such funda-
mental training that his next year must of necessity be better
li than the one before.
In his frank manner he has the confidence of every man on
his team as well as the backing of the student body. His en-
j thusiasm is contagious for he is heart and soul in his work.
li We know coach Henderson to be a man of rare athletic abil-
fli ity and good judgment and we feel that great things lie before
E us with such a man to head our athletics. Under his coaching
E Muskingum has won 75? of the games played and we hope that
1 we may have the fortune to have him with us' many years to
Lilijyzs. :Qi , fl
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Page Two Hundred and Five
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ig"'f till-7.5 A
, s Our Cheer'-Leaders
fi Muskingum Pep
"Nothing Great was ever Accomplished without Enthusiasm."
Muskingum Pep is one of the most Striking Manifestations of the Mus-
kingum Spirit aiid, llomerang-like, it reacts on that Same Spirit, strengthen-
li ing and increasing it.
Muskingum Spirit is the Deep, Quiet Stream that flows through every
Activity of the Campus and permeates every Phase of College Life, like a
, River that NVaters the Hanks and Nourishes the Growing Grass. Muskingum
A Pep is the Noisy XVaterfall which turns the Mill-wheel and "does things."
Many a Tale could be told by the Old Chapel, the Auditorium, and the
'f Surrounding Hills and Valleys, of the Volumes of Sound that Echo and Re-
I Many a Hard-won Victory on the Athletic Field, the Debate Floor or the
1 Forum--so rll1'IlClllClO11 has it-has directly resulted Therefrom.
Many an Alumnus, with Fond Recollections, gratefully attributes to that
Same Pep his First Realization of his Responsibility as a Member of an 01'-
IF ganized Social Unit.
Verily, 'Tis Pep doth make the NVorld Go Round!
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Page Two llundred and Six
l ""-lllllili users :ann quo: w eras- vvrvvvlh . , '
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'lhe 1910 football season began ln etrnest with forty men on the gndrron the op
enmg day of school Although Coach Henderson was confronted wrth green ma
ter1 Ll after three weeks of grlllmp practlce he htd rounded the squad Into form and
with nmeteen men mule the first trlp of the season whlch resulted ln a P4 0 v1ctory
Th following week Muskmgum confronted Gcnevl College tt Beaver Falls
Geneva had made 1 presentablc showing agarnst Pltt the week befole and usrug many
of Putts best plays were able to drlve through Muskmgums defense for fave touch
At Duqesne two serlous fumbles at crltlcal moments dlsheartened our team whlch
was not able to pull rtself together although at tlmes brnlhant plays were made The
fmal score registered a 34 0 defeat
The first home game of the season was played Wllh the University of Dayton
Muskmgum was goxng rn her best form and wrth strong aggressrve play defeated the
vxsltors 11 0 H1 Pollocks strateglc use of the outside kxck came as a bu, surprxse to
Hetdclberg was met on the home freld the followrng week and for three quarters the
outcom of the game hung ln doubt but Musklngum was especlally unfortunate ln thlg
game nn the matter of ll1jlll'lCS and, tn the fourth qu trter after four of our men were
out ot the game Herdelberg pxled up 17 polnts to Muslnngum s 0
At Baldwm Wallace a decrslon was handed out agamst our team 17 0
Toward the end of the season unusual enthusrasm was aroused 111 the student body
and nt was reflected m the play of the team Wltll the injured men back Ill the game
Muskmgum defeated Caprtal a very superror term m welght wnth a final score of
The season ended wl1en our team rolled up 37 pO1l'll1S agalnst Marshall s 0 The year
of football they encountered thas year
Thus we broke even wlth our opponents m games but more th Ln that the exper
lence ,gained ln thrs year s tralmng and the thorough drlll not only 1n the varsrty but m
the second team as well promxses a brxght outlook for the commg season Wrtll spnng
trammg now rn progress and preparatxons made for a ten days traxnmg camp rn the fall
previous to the openmg of school we may look forawrd to a most successful season
,Q-at - 1 ' lL -.. t
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Ni prevlous Marshall had glven us a 19-6 defeat and were greatly surprised at the brand
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Page Two Hundred and Seven
pa.lpunH of-xl 9525
X 1 qua' 9 :olivia ' Rides!! L
M SCOLJUJXN 5
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1 a '1
james Davis, Manager .
Jllarzagtr SUIIVIOI' ,i E
Jim is the man who arranged such a fine
schedule for the squad this last season. In la
l ' every respect he proved this worth as' a
manager and as an economist. On the trips lt
' he was ever mindful of the comfort of every lit
man and provided the best accomodations !
for the team. Adding to these things his 5
spirit of loyalty to the College and his never
failing optimism, you have all that could bc rf,
' desired in a successful manager.
. 1 V it
Harold Pollock, captain ll
' Both as captain and as quarterback "Hi" ll
IS a wonder. Thoroughly versed in the lj'
, game, an accurate judge ofhis opponents, ll
and a born strategist, he was the pivotal at
man of our team. His short, accurate pass- li'
cs, his. long spiral punts, and his accurate
, drop-kicks are also strong features of his 1'
game: Always cool, and master of every '
turn in the game, he inspired the confidence
of the team and secured consistent team-
' ' l
l l ,
Charles Hussey, Captain-elect i l
'lllrklc Junior '
Hussey played at top speed during the en- ' il
tire season. Possessed. of that "old'fight and
l determination," his spirit is contagious. An 1
artist at opening holes in the line and a - l.
lg sure tackler, Hussey displayed admirable .
l ability both on offense and on defense. It is f ji!
truly through merit that he has won the
captaincy of next year's team and there is l
every indication that Muskingum will play I
at top notch spirit under Hussey's leader-
L , x,
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Page Two Hundred and Nine
"Brownie" is one of Muskingunfs all
around athletes since he has won his letter
in all three of the major sports. As guard
he snaps into the game with a vim that al-
ways disconcerts his opponent and prepares
a hole for the backfield. Brownie has play-
ed four years with the varsity and we shall
miss his strong support in our line.
Page Two Ilundred and Ten
Tom played in hard luck this year since
he severely injured his ankle in mid-season.
Even under this handicap he advanced the
pigskin consistently and around end was one
of our most dependable ground gainers.
This is Tom's second and last year with the
varsity and he has surely surpassed even
our brightest expectation.
"Cie" has been in varsity football for four
years and every year has played a better
game than the year previous. So you know
that this season he was going strong. He
is not a sensational player but a more con-
sistent player could,not be found. By his
graduation Muskingum loses one of her
,,,A...-A . w --.M
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' ' """"'A 'AMEX 1 i' -'ffl lffl' Y3 :RT 2 1fT'.'f'l' T't"l'f'Ti-'.Il2?1flV?
Bob never played any better football than
he played this year. He was playing to the
top of his form in every game. Always
speedy, he brought many opposing plays to
disaster by his perfect tackles. Bob's last
year with the team has surely been his best
"Moody" is the fastest man in Muskingum
uniform. When once he got loose for a
wide end run he seldom stopped until thirty
or forty yards were subtracted from the dis-
tance to our opponents' goal. Xdfeighing
only 125 pounds, he wins his position
through pluck and speed. From the first of
the season he was unfortunate in receiving
injuries and so was unable to play in a num-
ber of games in which his speed would have
proved most valuable.
Ray knows football thoroughly and is an
adept in pepping up the line to fighting
trim. Throughout the season he could be
depended upon to play a hard, scrappy
game. His determination "to 'get that man"
made it almost i1npossible for the opposing
team to drive gains through center.
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Page TWO Hundred and Eleven
hp 7- wh' ?-u n ual u v1 s u an A - u 'uv .11 7' .
QA 6.5 i t MUsco1Jt1or,n.N.t 1
-3- '-ee.-lnsosntl-Mneanilah ehoacittefucctnea-.v .LVIF
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Paul Hutehman V
Q1la7'll'1'bllCk fnnior ,l
This was Paul's first year in the back- ll
field but he came into backfield form in ,
great shape. Not only could he be depend- W
ed on to handle the signals but he was es- Ur
pecially valuable at tearing off substantial tg
gains on short end runs. Z
. l I
l-lalflmck Soplzolzzorc Q
Bill has always been a star perfornger on l
the -gridiron hut this year he outdid his pre-
vious records. ,He is one of the most consist- llg
ent players on the varsity and seldom fails l
to gain his distance in line plunges. He 5
surely could nab those forward passes. To- lg
ward the close of the season he suffered in- ij
juries but still kept up a fine game. in
. , - I
"Bake" was an important cog in the
lvluskmgum machine. Although an artist at
receiving passes, and a good offensive man,
Bake's strong point lay in his defensive play-
ing. He could always be depended on to
get his man. Let us hope that his oratory
and marital duties leave him free to play
M7524 V-'ff f r
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" Q.li'ausqua-lluhnn-ill.. 7
Page Two llundred and Twelve f
imp Q. N.. an-Alun 4 v 'J 0 1 a ataavvvvvv' vw-rvvt D .
5193. 6-34' MUSCOLJUCAN4 1 Ja,-if
' ', 5 1.11 -cw-annum nnnsu-ununeee eernf- ,CJ
f b W Stl
51' ' - , '
N Clyde Hutson Q
1 had 1'I'l'.V1lllllll11
1 ilplltlyi was always on the job.. Although
1 this is his first year in varsity suit, he play-
ed .end like a veteran. .lfud knows how to
1 down them and many a timendropped them
1 back of their line for substantial losses. NYC
are hoping that some nice young lady will
111' entice him to stay at Muskingum a long
John Ballantyne 1
Tackle .blUI7fl0lll01't' 1
Johnny returned to the varsity after a
one-year absence. He displayed the same
old form and played a stellar game at all
times. He surely had the punch when it
1 I came to charging the line and he was strong
I on defense, too. VVe are fortunate to have
him eligible for two years morc.
I liulllmrk 17rr'.s'l11nan
1 "Bugs" came to us with a reputation
I which he faithfully upheld all season. His
work at quarter and tackle proved his all-
round football ability. In the backheld
we could always count on him to gain those
critical few yards.
V. ,'f'ii.',,' . US:
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Page Two Hundred and Tirteen
VVhen we saw VVallace playing with the
scrubs last season we knew that he would
be with the varsity this year. He is only in
the Academy but you can't hold him down.
Virgil is a game fi-ghter and there is no limit
to .his endurance. -He had the misfortune
to break a bone in his hand in the middle of
the season but was soon back in the game.
NVe expect great things of him in the future.
Although with no previous experience in
football, "Red" ably held a place throughout
the season. Nothing could down him and
nothing could stop him. In one game he
intercepted a forward pass and ran half the
length of the field for a touchdown.
NVe must not forget our faithful subs In
fact, most of the time it was nip 'md tuck
for the regulars to hold their places Red
Carman did line work at half and full H'ury
Kirke was a speedy man on half lhese
two men have been regular and f'1ltl'lfLli subs
throughout their college careers 'md Mus
kingum can not give them too much thanks
for the service they have rendered
Keaeh is a comer on end and next year is
almost certain to hold his place on Varsity
Others worthy of mention for their work
with the Varsity Squad are Lcdman and
5 iaihl 1'. i .. i
Tuite lwo Hundred and Fourteen
J x r fy ngigwrblx ann tual: 0 lnaru I 9-ll U' 7' "7 'Q , .S
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Someone has said that "Nothing Succeeds like Success." This statement applies
to the. basket ball season just completed. It was the biggest season that Muskingum
I has ever faced, both from the standpoint of the number of games played and from the
standpoint of the strong teams that were vanquished.
' 1 Muskingum played twenty-four basketball games this season, winning twenty of
the twenty-four. The Black and Magenta points totalled 280 above the total of our
opponents. The four games lost were to Grove City, Marietta, West Virginia Univer- 5,
sity and West Virginia Wesleyan University and all were lost on the foreign floor. ll
Marietta and VVest Virginia Wesleyan were scheduled for games on our home floor to-
V ward the end of the season but unfortunately they cancelled at the last minute and so
i- gave Muskingum's tossers no opportunity to play on equal footing with them.
For a time Muskingum was contender for the Tristate championship. By holding N
the lead on Grove City-undefeated through the season-up until within five minutes N
of the final whistle, Muskingum threw a scare into the Tri-state contenders, but our V xi
two defeats in West Virginia lost us our position. ' Y'
At the close of the season Muskingum challenged Ohio University, Ohio Confer- , , 1
ence champions, to a contest on neutral floor for the state championship but the chal-
14 len-ge was not accepted. Q,
li Everything looks favorable for a successful season next year, as well. We regret V
I the loss of Boyd and Brown, two strong players, but except for these two men the Q it
I squad will remain intact and there are enough other competitors for the squad to in- ' li!
I sure no dearth of material for a booming season next year. '
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Page Two Hundred an ifteen
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1 1 BASKET BALL SQUAD '1
1 ' 1
1 5 1921 Basket Ball Scores- Opponents Muskingum l
l i XfVll111ll1.Q,'l.Ol1 ..,............... .... .,.. 1 0 40 1' i111 3
1 1 Cedarville .... - .....M.....H......... . .... 13 39 3 , 1
5 lift l'ittsbu1'gl1 Seminary -- ---- - 17 19 I l
14 1 lv? Salem College ...... - --- --- -- 220 21 gi
'E Marshall -I ..., ---.- .M... ....H - .H.. ---- 14 34 fjl '
X Toledo University .... ------ ...W.A..Y --- 13 44 Q
' i' Marietta ..e.. ..,. - ,... - - .A.. --------.. ..... --- 37 14 li 1 l
1 1.1 1, , 1
1 13 Bethany ---- ..,-. -. ..... - ..,,,....... -...--- 19 337 li ' 3
1 Qrovc City -- ...e....-,....... ---- -- 34 27' '
11 11 fi 'I hiel ....,.. ------ ..--- ..,e.. 31 IES 1 5
E 1 Duquesne ,Yee - - 220 536 'ji 1
11 1211 Waynesburg ..,,,,.,, --,, -1 - 18 51 35 1
321 Baldwin-Wallace fT..,,e.. -- ..H-.... - 173 Zi-5 lj 1
pg Capital ....,..e ---t.,-., ...e ..e.e - - 31 37 it y
X West Virginia University --- .,.- f.....,. - 39 372 ill, l
i 'gd West Virginia X1Vcsleyan 1..1-..,1-... --.,-- - 39 26 I
Davis and Elkins .... ,,--T--,,, --- ..,, ,C 17' 34
1 111 Clarksburg American l.C'.LflOll -- ----- 235 29 I 15
1' in Salem College -..--....----- - ----.. 26 39 11
fill West Virginia VVesleyan .,.-. - .. Cancelled .
1 1 ' arletta ,.,,..,.... ..--, 1 ...-1.....---, Cancelled ,11
' Antioch --.,-,. ..e.,. ..--- --- -.--... ..--.. I 573 53 l
1 lg Capital ,....,e ....... . .- ..... --,-... . . 41 I,
15 Toledo -- -...-.....-- ----.. --.... : 2 3 49 - ,1
1 Buffton ----. .------------..------ --- --..- 24 37 ll 11
' ' 'K University of Dayton ..,.....-.....-......-. 21 41
- -- Q11
Total Points --s.--......-..... 560 S-13
3111. 'e 'af 111331.
if 53' if A31 -wif
1-.g'l11f1iw'1"-Q5 ,il 1111-1 113'
"iz1?11""1Q.....,,, .,,1f,11, .,.. M., W,.,,,m1,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,Am,,,,,,W,,,fs:x.sfr'rftm1:Lr xrm. 1- ,,,i W ,tt, .i.. ,..,,s,i.,i,-,.,t, ..,-.----,,, Fi 'f"
'e.' Fr-tlwiwilvM".--.---.1 ---. - -.-- 1-.-..----- .-.-.---- .... ----...., ..M.-,-,.,-.,.., A5351
Page Two lluntlretl and Sixteen
hixupr F- 5,-.2 ya n . 1 0 1' . ' in ' I E F .
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4" 'f Ft "l
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1 1 Sidney Boyd U .
' Forward Smimr Q
"Sid" has played four years with the var- i
1 , sity and during. that time has always play- 1
I ed up to l1is best. His play is hard, aggrcs- .
K. sive, and fast. This season his shooting 11
Ill toward the last of the year is highly to be ' '
commended. Sid seems to shoot best in a
'Q hard, fast -game when shooting lS most
li Thomas Cochard, Manager 1 1"
' To Manager Cochard we give credit for 1 I ,
framing the best basket-ball schedule that Q15 ,
1 Muskingum has ever had.. "Tom" got on E11 1:
ll the job early and stayed right w1tl1 it to the p 1
Nj end of the season, providing many conven- 1
112 , iences that the team had not enjoyed before.
1 1 Another welcome feature that he introduced .
ul was that of keeping the student body close- l 1
l ly in touch with the team and phoning in l
l early reports of the games. 1
I 1 1"
l , j 1
1 Q Robert Moore, Captain A ' 1ti
, I l'ortt1m'rI Junior '
i "Bob" has the distinction of leading one
l . of the best Hoor teams that represented -51
l Muskingum. And Bob measured up well to ill
the standard of that tea1n. His floor work 1'
. . . 1l
was exceptionally fast tlns year and mark- ali
ed by aggressive, skillful play. But Bod 1551
starred most by those long, clean shots for ' li.
which he is so justly famous. ll
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1-:L o .. 1 ' am 1 r do .o o re ,nts
Page Two Hundred and Seventeen
7 4 ......,.......-., M.-..f......-...t...... .....-.... --4-.-.
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,, J ,Nd
"Red" proved one ot the best guards that
ever stepped on a Muskingum floor althoutgh
this is only his Freshman year. Steady as
clockwork, he Htted well into the play of
the team. One notable feature of his game
was his clever passing.
Cvzzlvr I rt rhmau
Hoyt was the find of the semson Al
though joininfg us late in the year, it
not take long to demonstrate his worth on
the team. Hoyt was an excellent shot 'md
with his unusual strength and height it was
not difficult for him to play his game above
reach of his opponents.
"Brownie" played his last season with the
varsity, and played up to his usual form.
I-lis passwork was good and his speed and
strength stood him in good stead in break-
ing up the game of his opponents. He reg-
istered :xn unusual number of hits at the
basket, for his position at guard.
f ,- , . ,-1 -1 ,f wtf - 1 +1-vw-1-.
1 t.,,Vg..'.,.5.l..ia..,.4..m.nn.nnmmmwenmmununwmmmwmmv,xmwuwwlv..,g?klw-fUA-J iff!-YL-' fwrfsg ....,.0.. .,.. .A .....- t. ....t...t,., ..g.f.m.,.,. ..,. ..
t tfw-.....e.,.-A-,. ,.., . ..... ...-..,., , .
, ,, ,,,-,,,,,M,,.,,,-,-,,,,.,,,,,m-M,,W.
E. . .L . C7 . ','- -.Q
fymtit, ,fb it 5 f.
TA ,iff -----... -...MM .. ,.... -
Y .:,f.:.r.'.z,z"n f
1, T 3 7 -I L f ,
Rex is another new man on the squad this
year but developed into a good one. 1-le is a
steady player and a clever passer. And,
likewise, has the initiative and endurance
that make for success as a floor man.
Bell showed his ability at two positions
this year. And this made him a reliable
man on the squad as he was able to shift
to whatever position he was most needed.
VVith more training we look to see him dc-
velop into a strong player before he leaves
Buxton had quite a handicap in weight to
contend against but by his whirlwind style
of playing and his accurate shooting' won
position as a valuable man on the team.
We could always count on him to play his
best game and we anticipate a bright future
for him, at Muskingum.
Hulson, Brown Clark Keach and Young deserve honorable mention for their
work on the second team this year Their scrimmage helped make the varsity what it
was this year and we see in them excellent timber for next year's squad.
Page 'l'wo llnndxcd mtl Nineteen
Page Two Hundred and Twenty
. X Q: Y. A sn na I Ie Ill lib! PIII! Itldl iil JY? I 'VI1v"'a V ' ,N
. 2 Jxx Jr '.':3 F' 1 9 -M " "'
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Coach Michaels l
With Ray Michaels as coach, Muskingum turned out a very successful baseball
nine and closed the season of 1920 with nine victories out of seventeen games
1 Washington and Jefferson was defeated at home in the opening collegiate game of
i the season and after this Manager Funk took the team for a little western jaunt, bring-
I ing back victories over Antioch, Cedarville and Capital.
3 The eastern trip proved a most interesting one as some strong aggregations were
1 played among our old rivals in that section. Pitt was tied 4-4 until a rally in the ninth
1 with two Pitt players retired sent in the defeating run against our team. We evened up
i this defeat by taking away the big end of the score from Duquesne and from St. Vin-
,li cents, both strong combinations.
At Commencement the team divided honors with Bethany.
l Among the teams to which we lost during the season were Wilberforce, Indiana
Normal, Carnegie Tech., and Wooster.
The scores ran as follows: M. C. 3, Wheeling All Stars 183 M. C. 9, W SL I 5:
M. C, 11, Antioch 03 M. C. 15, Cedarville 03 M. C. 18, Capital 43 M. C. 12, Cambridge
VVhite Sox 23 M. C. 5, Wilberforce 63 M. C. 4, Pitt 51 M. C. 8, Duquesne 43 M. C. S,
Indiana Normal 195 M. C. 9, St. Vincents SQ M. C. 3, Carnegie Tech. 6, M. C. 1, Woos-
ter 2g M. C. 5, Alumni 63 M. C. 3, Bethany 63 M. C. 3, Bethany 0. X
Ui "4 f '
Q ' ri, :L .inin aianlrunawr---. at 1
fl- :Je-if-if-5.1-125 ' .1.9 .2.2. -35 V. ff- - '
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Page Two Hundred and Twenty-one
0 .xx JA
I' ' 11' li 03.10 A EBUSJDOGBUHIIIBCCFSBECCGI '.
7. ., I , , V. I - .
, . I II
I I I'
f I I'
I I I
I I I
II I . . II I
I I Sidney Boyd, Captain III
If I Slzortstofr I Junior III
I "Sid" proved to be a fine leader and 'thc
I I team worked well under his direction.. S1d's ,IIII
I I regular position is at third but at 1Tlld'SCEl- I.I
I ' son he was shifted to short-stop, where his
I fast and sure fielding considerably streng-
I I thened the team. Sid was likewise a sure III
I I hitter and a clever base runner and will III
I prove a big support on the team for another III
II I year.
I I ' II
I I III
IH I Dallas Funk, Manager S I
II amor III
From thetime the season was started un-
III til the close of the last game, "Dal" took
II I great interest in his work. He produced a II
II good schedule, and on the trips dld every- III
III I thin-g to administer to the needs of the III
I team. The success of the team is partially III
III due to his careful management. II
III, I ' I I
III' I III
Ralph Brown, Captain-elect
III Left Field Junior
I "Brownie" has that ginger and snap that
I goes into thc making of a great fielder. His
II ' speed aids him in getting under those long III
I. I flies and, once within reach, he lands them
I II in the "well," Under his able leadership, III
I-II Muskingum may anticipate a most success-
I ful season in 1921.
2. I I
II I I
IIIII1 . I
III. I I
II I I
, II I II
.I I I xi? 5.
L II - . I ,,.I!I I
'II I I if I - rs.-uunnraluun-uw . ' - I
5 A - tiff, ,W - --ff-. ---',.f- 1-. .1.9 .Z.2. , . I Q
Q...-..,...........f...-' - f '-"K" '
Page Two Hundred and Twenty-three
fp' 5- f in n my 4 1
y7',, 6.54 5 MUSQODJUCANS 3 ii.,
J- '.ef.-mevasanun1-ansafmfrusruref-:eecrnff . .' X
F 'J 5-
1- QQ?" wb?
James Carman l
"Red's" conduct on the mound deserves
great credit. He pitched a steady game and
had a fast ball with which it w:1s'very difficult
for the batters to connect. His calm man-
ner brought the team out of many a pinch,
when a lost head would have spelled defeat.
. Merrill Wilson
'At the opening of tl1c season Merrill was
pitching below his usual form since he had
been weakened by sickness. But later in
the season he came out in great style and
pitched a brand of ball that dehed the bat-
ters. His hopping curves made many a bat-
ter fan the ozone. Merrill made a good
companion on the trips through his droll wit
"Snidc" was a real find of the season. He
is a veritable mystery to the batters and
possesses a fast, wicked curve that defies
thc batter, and a "Spit" ball that won't be
knocked past second. For a pitcher, Snidc
is a 'good batter.
,nga-1, -y .e '
, Sr "
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' ' 1. ..-...... -, ..... .......'
Page Two Hundred and Twenty-four
wp' 5- .
nnla nu-1 lralavuv nl!-I: ov wwivvvtvvf'
if ,SQ J NJ a
lfirxl lfrixv Sofvliollzorir
"Zeke" played like a veteran, showing
great style at the initial sack. I-le was a
sure, steady fielder and at bat was a strong
hitter, specializing in three haggers and
home runs. We will miss Zeke this next
season for he goes to State to prepare for
Calvin r S0f7110llI0l'L'
Ah was with us again at the back-stop
position. He showed good form and pos-
sessed lots of zip while his continual chat-
ter nnnerved many a batter. Ah handled his
pitchers in good style and kept good com-
mand of the field. At bat he held the sec-
ond highest average on the team, batting
close up to 400.
St 1 and Ha rr' l'rv.r11mau
Bill was a stir performer at the half-
wty st ttion While his fielding was not sen-
sational it wis sure and is steady as clock-
work He likewise was a good team work-
ll I, i
. . .,. .
f . . .
K , K .
K K C I I
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Page Two Hundred
7 I' 0 3 OIIUIP ll 5 lllill 0,7 I T ' V077 4'. -v. ,,
I ' ,X s . 2 P M. 1 I:-f. W
F75 65..- , MUSCQLJUJUVJ. 1 3 ' ,,. ,
.1 I 'uses-saveamnmneaonaoaeacncmseeraaeccnrat, R I X
QA ' Vu
FU ll i li 'big
l A i V .
r t i
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2 l it tl
A' nl .
5 -n ii ll
1 B. ll
. , V
, Harry Kirk A tl
Right Field Junior ll
Harry seems right at home out ,among
the daisies. He is a sure man on flies and
it takes a 'good hitter to put them. where tl
Harry cannot reach them. He is likewise
4 a speedy man on the bases. ll
.Thomas Cochard - Hi
i l Cvnlvr lfivld Junior
"Tom" is always on the job, whether he All
'fl be out where he bags the long ones or
.tg whether he be at the bat. Tom is not as in
'N A consistent a hitter as some others on the
X l team but when he smashes one it usually
1 H travels out across the creek.' On the bases it
l he likewise is able to hold his own. til
I H I Harold Lobaugh i
Illlfd l1'f1.t'4? Sofzltgmorp
"Shorty" played his first varsity ball this 2
season. Starting at short he fielded a fast ,
I game and later in the season held down the ff
- third sack. Shorty could pole out the long
t ones, too. But his star performances came li
l between the bags. For he was a fast, sure
1 stealer and added quite a number of bases to
gl his credit during the season.
lt ' Oftfflffd Freshman L
E Although lacking a game of making his letter, Burns was a strong comer on the 'l
i f squad. 'He was an efficient outfielder and was good at the bat and many times aided
1 in brin-ging victory. Next season we expect to see Burns a strong contender for varsity I
0,5-Z , fl
IZ!-if - .1 Q A
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Page Two Hundred and Twenty-six
vs vu aw as uw 071
'ee za caan 4 rannaneenuerlhtefnectne
'45, 'Misra lt.,
as-"' ' ' 'G M M at
. I ,
. 1 I
5 1 1
.. , , 'ii
Tennis is a sport which has been growing in interest at Muskingum. With foui
tennis courts now constructed and others planned in the process of campus improve-
ment, abundant apportunity for recreation is given to those who love sport. 4
. In intercollegiate matches Muskingum has also taken interest and for the past Vi
several seasons has staged matches with neighboring colleges. The 1920 season wit- 1'
Q nessed lzome and return matches with Capitol and Otterbein universities. Although A E X
Muskigum was unsuccessful in winning the decision in these matches, some good play- i 'l
ing was exhibited by the local boys. ' i
Those who represented Muskingum were Dave Gordon, Francis Doudna, Lea'nder 1
Finley, and Bob Moore. As these men are all back with us for the 1921 season we ex- it
pect to find that their previous season's experience will stand Muskingum in good stead l
1 for a winning team this year.
' ,D J Il
lil Q95 .... ' :L-in-utlraunn'-inf. ,bt 1-, X ' '
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I Page Two Hundred and Twenty-seven
0571, qw M-I so ' as 1 vi I - 4 - a ' ' vt vwzfa. 'F -iq
s - ":- g 2 ' . :X +
ff, 65.1 ,, IvIUSC'OLcIUJr,.N'.s. 1
-1 ' he -:n n Mne n .saanuamneef uea-no-if -
'll is 45
L., n 1
E-ess, .. 1
l i . . .
' 1 -i Au annual spring event at Muskingum is the May Day Pageant of the Department
3 of Physical lidncation for NVomen. Many weeks are spent by the girls in thorougrh drill
'l . - . . . . .
X, I' and pr-rparation for the event and much skill and time is consumed in preparing dainty
, 'gowns and showy costumes.
I ,E The 1920 Pageant was held on the twentieth of May and was planned as an out-
I , door spectacle but unfortunately the weather man interfered and at the last moment it
l proved necessary to conduct the program in the Barracks Gymnasium. A crowd that
i filled the building to its full capacity gathered to witness the gay spectacle.
The program opened with the Coronation of the Queen of the May. Miss Pearl
I Rice, who had been elected by the student body from among the girls of the Senior
class, led the eoronation procession to a leafy throne prepared at one end of the gym-
. nasium, and there knelt to receive the crown of flowers bestowed by a dainty little
i miss of four or five.
I X From her thfone the Queen received the homage of the procession of elves, fairies,
dandelions, daises, poppies, and the other groups of "Hower girls" represented in the
l 1' pageant and reviewed the picturesque drills and dances held in her honor. A dance
f around the Mu Pole ended the Ja feant.
I Y I is
, t I
' y -, , U
' - A R .1 -nn -:nun nur-r f V 7'
Page Two Ilundrcd and Twenty-eight
QQ ' 11 s " ' " 1' 1 ' ' ' ' ' -: 47
11 MUSQQLJ UcAN.t 5 ff.,
19 '1'. '-1 -lu is M . a annum il eef n - df' ' K I
M221 as '-wfffji
" .JM wisp 'A
1 1 1. 1
1 11111 1,-1
1 1 11
1 1 1
111 1 ' 1
11 1 1
1 '11 1
111 1 '
111 1 1
111 1 1
111 . . 1 1
111 The "A" Assoclatlon 1
Pl'CSlllCl1l ........... -, Hclcn Hoyle
1 Secretaly-Treasurer ........ .v,.. ,, Ruth Moore
111 Motto-Health and Happiness.
111 1 . . . . . .
111 1 Ann-The stimulation of interest and enthusiasm Ill the Department of Physical
11 lirlucatuon, and the promotion ol' good health, physical development, and wholesome 1
11 fellowship among the girls of the department and of the college. 1 1
11 1 . . . 1 1
lznihleni-A hlack ilflllllilllll is the foundation for the honors, which consist of a 1
111 white "A" for the Hrst year, a red "A" for the second year, and red stripes for the two 1 1
following years. , 1
111 "The "A" -girls do not always consider the more serious subjects of health and de- 1
111 ,U velopr-ient, hut they do try to find "health and happiness." 1-laven't you noticed the '1
"A" girls coming to classes a triHe late some bright May morning? .They were at the 1
1 "A" breakfast ha-ving such a good time that they couldn't leave earlier. They had risen 1
111' early and hiked to some cozy place where they had cooked their breakfast and-oh, 1 1
111 how good it did taste! They surely are a jolly hunch of girls,
111 I Red "Aus
111 Martha Knox Mary lfrskine
111 ,1 Velma Moss ' Helen Hoyle
1 iX'l.E1fg2:wiCl. Aikm Helen Maclntosh
11 Ruth oore Miriam White
111 1 Mary Morehead Eleanor Minteer 1
1 111 1 Elizabeth VVinter
11 1 1 an 1
11 .',, I at
' ' ' 1 6 N
4,11 ' 'Qi 1
'fi r .a. Y 4 sm: nn -A - I
1111i 1- - . .1 . , -3
, J. ,I 1 fha- Q I-'IU DCI! lkit D H V t' !.l5 ,
pre Two llnnrlred and Twenty-nine
The Annual Class Scrap
One of the most interesting and most eventful days of the school year at
Muskingum is her annual Class Scrap Day. The Seniors and juniors have al-
ready had two years in which to settle their difficulties but when he Sopho-
mores see the new Freshmen on the campus the war-note is sounded. And so
it has become the custom at Muskingum to let the Freshmen and Sophomores
clash once and for all to settle the matter of class superiority and a day is set
aside annually for that purpose.
'lhis day is usually set about three weeks- after school begins in order to
allow class organization and the development of wholesome class spirit. On
this day are held three inter-class events to decide the championship, the win-
ner of two of the events holding the laurels of the day.
The first event is always a pole rush. The Sophomore boys form in a
body around a greased pole some two to three feet in diametter and rising
fifteen feet above the ground and prepare to defend their tlag which is set
loosely in a socket at the top of the pole. The Freshies take their stand outside
a ring of thirty feet radius and await the signal to rush en masse to overpower
the Sophomores and gain their flag. tirappling with those who guard the tlag
and rising upon each others shoulders the Freshmen strive to scale the pole.
Twenty minutes is allowed as the maximum time to continue the contest.
'This past fall the Sophomores were able to keep their flag up the entire
time and so were declared winners of that event.
As a new innovation, a sack rush was this year initiated as the second
event of the day. At the center of a football held seven sacks of sand were
Page Iwo Hundred and Thirty
.m..-.a.-qQg-'iazasw r,.2'1.L.f,i.i fx-.. ...i,.c:aTea1.f
five Wx? fi lift .' i it X'
Class of '24
placed. An equal weight of Sophomore and Freshmen boys were chosen and
the contest was begun to transfer the sacks beyond the opponents goal line.
This proved this year to be the most exciting event of the scrap and the
amount of energy expended in see-sawingithe sacks. back and forth was in-
deed marvelous. The Freshies proved the better in this contest and so the
score in events was tied 1-1.
The deciding event was a football game between the rival classes. Both
classes had been practising for the game ever since the opening of school and
a great deal of pep was displayed. This year the unusual happened and at
the end of the game the score stood tied 6-li, thus- tieing the Scrap-Day score. if
After a few weeks, the teams met again to decide the championship but the
crowds went wild when the game ended with a 0-0 score. A few days later
a third game was played and by mighty effort the Freshmen won a much
These Scrap Day events do not create a spirit of hatred in the school and
after the events are all over no undue class antagonism is evidenced through-
out the year but the classes remain on a basis of peace and fellowship. Yet
each is glad for participation in the scrap and every fellow glories that he can
have had a s-hare in the excitement.
Class of '23
::..-., .r..,.-..,,,a.,.'ai.....,.-.,,-..m.ifaf...-i..aa - ,W,i..iM...a,-... lf ' Yf"'lf5i-55'l-i7"3?5Q,Qi...M..... ,.,..........,
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Page Two llundred and 'llnrty one
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91, 51 Museoncc Ucpgvsi 1
l iii' 'J 8' "fn ' ia'5 l . ' 11 1. i ' " ' ls ii1'TQ..il
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ll 3 Inter-Class Athletics ll
A branch of Muskingum athletics that we can not overlook are the inter-
l class games in all the major sports. Each class organizes its team from mem-
11 l1 bers not playing in the Varsity Squad and rivalries are settled in tourna- 1l
lm ments in the sports. . lil
1 These games have a three-fold value. Many persons who would other-
l wise be debarred from athletics have the opportunity to participate in these
llli games. But, likewise, many players of varsity caliber have their opportunity
1, to show their worth in these games and thus the Varsity recruits, to some ll p
1 l' 1. . 'lg
1 lll extent, from the class teams. lwnally, the student body enjoys these contests, llil
and much pep and enthusiasm is s-tirred up between the rival classes. U 1
ll In the 1920 seasons the Class of 1922 came out the winner in both the 1 lil
'll ' l
ti basketball and the baseball tournaments, but in the 1921 season lost the l 1
V football championship after playing two hard-fought games with the Class of
111 p 1924, , e l
lip l 1
1l 1 l
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ll 1 ll
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Page Two Hundred and Thirty-two
"Gunn: Gnu annum U-von:uvvvv:l"'4v'l'-'f'-
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V MARCH 1920
21-A strange and beautiful sight is seen,
Afar in the northern sky.
O what is that an omen of? y p ll
Of something wondrous, nigh?
l 23-Direct fulfillment of Heavenly portent! The 1922 Museoljuan Staff as- Ml
sumes responsibility for this volume. Q
, ., , , M
24--Third year French Students present "Les Preeieuses R1CllCl1lCS.,, First M W
year students do not recognize the language as she are spoke. l
25-Old and new Y. NV. cabinets entertained at Manse. Joy, joy! Vacation .
begins tomorrow. i 5'
26-.Leslie VVest saves just 21488 by bumming his way home for vacation. l,
1--Caroline Gibson is April-fooled, and in her Wrath pulls Du'ff's telephone i i
from the Wall. l
5--Grim work steps off the train arm in arm with the Faculty, while his
slaves arrive via auto, frei fht and foot, et eetera. E l
6-Wiiiter Hres back! 4,9 A .,Y,,-.:LF A X
7-Someone Knowflejs it seems good to see 12 y I . A fff
Lueile Cosby back for a vis-it. W' it ' fi . ,.,.
8-Dr. Kishler lectures to Prof. B.ryant's A 5
classes on the care of the teeth. -1 , " l ,Q Q" l
. . . if :H U . 1 at l
9-Big line of Freshmen in front of Co-op to pf l -1 --"ffl l",y,QQ,,.5,A
buy tooth brushes. ,ij i -'4.y f
10-From Hope College, Michigan comes Word l l
y of Haley's oratorical victory. VVe like 1 'Q'',f,:'f.'51'-'ffgaggIg, f l
these little rays of Hope. QfQff,g'f5 " ' Wt" '
11-Dr. Montgomery absent. Henceno month- rc'h":'gQIlSHe West saves just
L ly Chapel- S88 by bunnuing his way home
' ml I I I., -.-.-u. nn.nuun-.u--u X ' i I
" '--' iii?-. .1-9 - 2- D 'E-. .. ' i. 'n s 2
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-three
' 1 KF? ' Q CDIIJ e:'f5:i"""'-fixtfi 4 in
3. H .Sb F EJRQCFQH CC -.
,I 12--April showers. 608 students. 004 umbrellas.
fool' 13-Doc. tells us- to dig in so that our grades wont
disappoint the home folks.
, 14-Pearl lxice pleases a large audience with her
'-- original elramatization of .l es Miserables.
-Senior-Soph Banquet. Good-looking fellows
-1- pretty girls beautiful dresses clever toasts
0 M' pf
good eats! Treshmen 'lnd juniors look in from
the outside to glean bits of brilliant repartee
from our toasters.
6-lnteresting contests in Philo 'ind Ero societies.
-J. Pluvius sobbing again. I irst baseball game
i called off while he gives xent to his grief. Bed-
lam Castle goes serenading.
-A gloomy Sabbath. Sermon longer than usual
at the M. F. church.
last lecture course number. Professors Co e-
man VVhite and Cox do not entirely agree
April 1--Caroline Gibson pulls 91
DuFf.' telephone from the wall.
xl! A5llI lJlldIlV3'I,Ulll'1IUl',5UVUVIFC V17 'Q ' 9
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i hee.-cava s -'means ae on : nec v
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I 1 18 . -
1 . 2 i
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' with the Hon. Harry E. Atwood. V
- --Much discussion of the lecture. Prof. White says Atwood is a well mean- i
ing ignoramous. Prof Coleman says he's a fossil. i
21-Cupid hovers over Beellam Castle and throws his dart at Rosella. ll
22-10 P. M. The "children" coming home from the Junior-Freshman "Do" l,
l have great sport with their penny balloons and whistles. 'll
23-The Matrimonial Agency engages block of seats for the Aretean play. No 1
permanent results. . I
24--Childish masquerade of the Ero Olives' and Pickles. Eighteen runs reg-
istered in opening baseball game, but of course not all for Muskingum.
25-New World Movement Canvass launched.
26-Men's Glee Club warbles sweet harmonies to an entranced audience.
Boys, when you want a date with class and style, why not ask Red or
Archie? They make the "cutest" girls. 1
27-Who took my umbrella? ve -ma 6 3 E
28-Sphinx house the scene of festivities. 31-eat hit. I
The Sphinx, you know, never have a H .A .
' Stag party. .ix ,-'
29-Faculty banquet in honor of Prof. Cole- Q f ,, R
man. t I ," 1 if I
30--No 10 o'clock rule for Y. M. Cabinet at X fi," H '-2 " 1-:M
Rix Mills. Ken Miller nose a baseball , fm' -5 -
when he feels it. 9-UIMXQ A A
y MAY z p 'M
1-W. Sz J. 5, M. C. 9. Y. NV. tries to es- XXX 'U' i,
cape campus discipline by going to Rix 1 . p, Q, '
Mills but Dean Moore goes along. liao., 'Q'UfL.-.:.TgLE5 -- '-
2-Superstitious Short Morrow leaves V' " 'W '
Cain's in haste when he sees the total Avril S0-Ken Miller "nose" 2 baseball-
eclipse of the moon. K
texte- :QF D r
' a - .. ........
M 'B Page Two Hundred and Thirty-four
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-Eve
a I Plan!! riizlulu Bvllvu U av' uvv '
' a ' 'le' lnuoi.-N1 anEBlmibathuinlbtteiacttnlo--. .
s eonauaawa I
M52 f-sf F
. e . , 3. Red Miller wins first place, Pearl lll
l p Rice second in Bible Reading contest. A ,
l 4-Jl'he arrival of the normalities neces-
sitates an addition to our faculty. - '
NValker Gordon chosen Dean of Camp- p
ustry. i l
5-Y. NV. reception for new normal stu- ii
pl 6-Huy bars! Buy bars! Help the Y. NV. H
l lfaglesmere fund. ll!
2 7-Pearl Rice wins- first place in declama-
ll tion contest. .
l l 8-Halos for Haley, who wins second l
l l l place in lnterstate Oratorical Contest l
1 , at Hastings, Nebraska. Baseball team
-I returns from victory over Antioch, .3
1wilyCSF?i'.l'i'iZ1'f.l"lli.efliirlicflioililii C21Pi'fO1. 211101 Cvflflfvillc- l
I eclipse of the moon. 9-lVl0ll'1CI',S Day. Ml
10'-Great crowd at the station meets Haley and conducts him through the
town amid shouts of congratulation and cheers of victory. ill
11-juniors and Freshmen gambolfblej around the Maypoles at their annual
12--Bur helps make Ruth's organ recital a success. ill
13-The girls of the 'Law House work hastily and laboriously packing trunks. ill
X. Reason? ' lll
14-Twelve poor girls are out-l.awed because Agnes -lanella has scarlet fever.
15--Cambridge White Sox 0, Muskingum 3.
16--Dr. M. M. Brown takes part of bigoted Mohammcdan in Student Volun-
teer discussion. ll
17--NIcCleery's front porch painted. Paul and jim go to the side door.
I l8-Lois McKirahan Copeland visits the, Graham
19-Capitol 0, Muskingum 4. Opening night ol' ill
the Violin Festival.
20--May Day exercises very beautiful although ll
held indoors on account of rain. l
21.--juniors and Freshmen seem to be surviving
the hard knocks given at Senior chapel. ill
, 22-Dark day for M. C. The colored brethren
al from VVilberforce beat us by one point.
ll 23-Student Volunteers get a taste of what the gl'
l weather will be like in lndia or in Africa.
24-Friendship Council of the Y. M., and the W ll'
cabinet and committees of the Y. NV. have a 1
get together supper.
25-Hob Montgomery tries to fool the public by x I E
carrying a young library on his arm. s ',
26-Gray Johnston proves a careful stage man-
ager at Treasure Tomlinson's recital.
27-Beulah Lowery entertains The Diamond May 25-Bob Montgomery, tries
y - to fool the public by carrying a
5. lX1l1g young library on his ZITITI. X
QI ' 17.1 . 'Qs
' M, ' An rr--uu.a in ennvlaf -lm' - 2 - My ' I
-1-9 - :V 1 ' Q 9
I 'Ju 'A an., ..-. .. ..1.-s...sn. nal ' 'USAC'-
Page Two Ilundred land Thirty Six
"l'llUISlP!t4!0nsvvnanlm-I D399 Yi Iv-N"Vl'lV"'n
MUSQOLJUANJ f 'offs-a
' 6 - fb. --
1 5 hee.-ansennunrann:n.oeauscletcf:neccnen-- Qi, .
-l.il and Frances have kissing contest as the trains
-Upper classmen help Freshmen girls arrange their
15-Late ones arrive in time for joint Y. M.-Y. NV:
--Shorty Lobaugh and Virgil Baker tie for junior pres-
1S-Y. VV. Pink Tea Reception. Bob Montgomery the
20-Peppy Freshmen right on hand with clever songs
-Brown Oratorical prelims in literary.
29--No one crams for final exams.
30-Certrude Pritchard is wearing new jewelry-Harryis Stag pin.
31-M. C. students bid farewell to both Miss Seddon and Prof. Coleman.
-XVe perspire under double hre-hot weather and exams.
--Muscoljuan Staff highly complimented. Hon. Prof. Cox calls us "a
bunch of haluf-baked Sophomoresf'
-Academy Seniors present. "Rescue of Prince Hal."
4---Seniors banquetted by Dr. and Mrs. Montgomery.
-Shower for Lois Mctfonnelee.
-Y. M.-Y. VV. sermon. Baccalaureate.
--lunior play Disraeli admirably presented. V I 1 I
8-Red Miller and Faith 'Reed get first places- in Brown Oratorical Contest.
Peg Aiken and Herrick Johnston win seconds.
-Over two hundred gather at Alumni Banquet and bring back their old-
time pep. Choral Society presents Mendelssohn's- "Hymn of Praise" a11d
Coeme's "Songs of Victory." l
0-Seventy-fifth Commencement. Those caps and gowns were hot, but we
seen our duty and done it.
Three thousand assemble for College Sing.
--NVholesale announcement of engagements at Stag and Sphinx picnics.
N ' f Z-
X -T- I
- 5 I I
Z X 1559
ff g . ,
6 W I, f 1-1
' Summer-Vaea1.ion begins. .
come in. Lil wins ,thanks to -A-----.
Opening meeting of literary societies.
goat in the funnel trick at the Y. M. NVeiner Roast.
First monthly chapel service. Ronald Cleland hears
eighth annual repitition of "Hang Out Your Sign." er-"
bl SeptBb2llT,Rglpl1' Frcist
, UC-l'l O 1 t
yells. milk di-auilingacgmgif. lt
4- ---au. n..annu':-- .
Page Two Hundred and T
.L xl , D ill
Page Two Hundred and Thirty-eight
Colds become a luxury They cost
A girls 25 cents each war tape in
Freshmen model after the Y M
president who never has a date with
out a faculty member present
aazy f ff
X gf hav
Trost the blue r1bbon babv 111 the
lTl1Ilx clrmking contest
A broken ankle puts I x MeClen'1l1an
ofl the football squad
Oppresswe heat docsn t leeep old girls
from calling on their little sisters
Moonlight night Wells House
swing occup1ed top step occupied bottom step oecup1ed cement step
o cupied shade of all pear trees occup1ed
.III my fair ladies entertained by Sphinx screnade
lom Cochard 15 '1 happy 11121.11 these dax s Like all men he blames lt on
X W candle SCFVICL Mueh pep sp1lled 111 preparation for
Scrap Day wh1ch results 111 '1 tie .Tumors 'ind bemors entertain lower
Sept 27 Many fan I'liIlC CIllCl'idlIlC1i
by Sphinx ercnale
Nobody knows nothin Nobody cares except the pat1ent profs
-Over fifty M. C. rooters go to Otterbein to witness our first victory. Ot-
eiliein OX Muskingum 24. X I
1 -I reshmen show what they can do in Y. P. C. U Monthly Chapel
--C lendar Fditors strike for 'L day. '
, --N general buzz over the unior section- Aren t n1y proofs awful? II m
better looking than that!
-Freshmen conduct Y VV. meeting.
2 it p ea ,DI ' .... I E s I
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X , IJ? I i XIX
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..1'.f4fl'ai?if3 'C ff' '
Oct. 25-Squeak Gordon gets up at 1
, A. M. instead of 5.
--Students have more patience than ,lolz
ex er had while we wait for sale of
lecture course tickets.
-W'c haxe the following litian tinits in
the Freshman Class: Ruth Deselm,
Una Kash, Elizabeth McFetridge,
Beatrice McLeese, Faye Miller, Harry
Crim, and Henry Gegler.
In spite of loyal rooters M. C. loses to
-3 A. M. Bob and Ruth go down to
meet Bruce. Where was Mary?
1-Jack Hood returns early in the morn-
ing with his bag full of snipes.
12-Political leaders give speeches in aud-
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III 23-Y. M. - X. W. General jam. Ralph 7 5? y.
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Page Two Hundred
and Thirty nine
, , - vw'
, .. w.
ll V ng
"l'Jllu:03l0IJIv9'l5Utl DP: 359 'vvvll' 'vrvuw
i -As the Finley House gets ready for the i
. first lecture course Stick inquires in a
i bfi 'ad loud voice, "Where is my wandering
3' collar tonight?"
. F . 'M . -Muscoljuan picture day. Some take all
t D9 V X fx L L 4 4 4 day to primp for the Faculty reception
'A N " . in the evening.
l I i ' ' "1 -Duquesne 35 PM C 0
1 f N I n ' ' ' '
5 " U "7nf"'- -Professor Emeritus John A. Gray dies.
5 we I N ,- g 0 -sabbath.
' , ig ' . -Professor Gray's funeral largely attend-
i i-'P r - 2 ed by friends, students and alumni.
4 -T Q W me v .
i - ' ll il -Freshies and Sophs tie a second time in
i Oct. 29-Cactus Hunter distributes bot- footballj llpton Carrlcd OH at Fresh'
I tles of pep before the Heidelberg game. 1112111 We111Qf roast,
l . . . . . .
X 20--Description of Ixaglesmere given at Y. W. makes us wish that we could
1 go this year. ,
i p 21-Students pay first dollar an'd a half for this volume.
22-Professor T. C. Trueblood in his reading of "Hamlet" shows us what pub--
lie speaking should be.
23-St. Marys 0, M. C. 14. Dean Grimes and Mary Ogilvie win first prizes
. for costumes at Hayseed Masquerade Carnival.
24--fix.-Lieut. Steinlc of the S. A. T. C. spends week-end in town.
1' 25-Seniors 7, Juniors 12. Squeak Gordon gets up at 1 A. M. instead of five.
if Better get a new alarm Squeak.
iii 26-Storms on the Freshman seas. Their pilot is shipwrecked.
. ily 27-New pilot takes command.
if 28-Peg Aikin, Helen Hoyle, and Frances Martin give junior Oratorical re-
i 29-Cactus Hunter distributes bottles of pep at enthusiastic pep meeting be-
fore the Heidelberg game.
30-Heidelberg 17, M. C. 0. Mary .More- -
head gives party for Helen and Mose.
31-Students, in' spite of good intentions, ,
are turned away from Presbyterian IZKXQZ' , :gf '
church. A full house. ' 'f N Q .X
,E NOVEMBER y ' K X v
1-Y. M. Friendship Council holds regu- i
gli . lar monthly meeting and supper. if
EN 2-Juniors entertain Freshmen at big N
5 Election Day party. 3 f
I 3-The B. 8 M. proves itself to be a real X
, up-to-date newspaper by putting out X . i"
an S P. M. Election Day extra. la 'Kiki -L'
4-Pay up hlcctlon Day bets' Glrls Nov. 8--Paul and Ev. turn turtle on way
SCI'Cl'12.d.C football team. hgme from Berea, x
ig M ' ,,., - - ------- -ummm...-. . A '-
a i f . ...ga s . a
' Page Two Hundred and Forty
Page Two Hundred and Forty-one
t--upnaaulvuuaasvunuu.u::.u-ru 'wav vu:-nv.:-,,
is '45 Iill 118.21044nl'505IHOQHUREFEQEPIBGIEOOI-,I
3 5-Calendar editors take a vacation and--
6-Go to Berea to see the Baldwiii-'Wallace game. B. W.
bt. 17, M. C. 0. Moody McDonald disappears.
i 7-Roll call at Y. P. C. U. takes everybody by surprise.
4 . in 8-Paul and Ev turn turtle on way home from Berea.
tiflmlll E, Tough luck for them but worse for the Ford.
1, 9-Sfeniors at last settle down to work on their class
" p ay.
l 8' 10--Prof. Salvinski QPolloekj predicts future events- and
foretells Ero play.
5 L J 11-Armistice Day. Impressive program in chapel.
I Y 12-lixams are like the poor-we have them always with
, .t us.
K 2"-A . 13-Capital 7, M. C. 20. Prof. Coleman back with his
Nov. 17-Jim' Davisf- old mme pep'
Vin lpokinz for a mrl 'tn 14-Bruce calls up for a date for church and finds that
M"sk"'gu""n he already has one.
15-Ncthing happened today but regular Muscoljuan meeting.
16---In spite of the inclemency of the weather a special trainload of students
goes to Cambridge to hear Bob Jones.
17-jim Davis: 'Tm looking for a girl in Muskingum."
18--Over a hundred Keystoners make merry in the Auditorium.
19-Tolstoy, s-on of the great Russian, tells of the struggles of his country.
20--Football season closes with Marshall O, Muskingum 37. Ero play "Twig
-of Thorn" delightfully presented.
VVhile Jo takes jane and Buddy out for a walk she meets Claire Cather-
man. Claire-"Hello, jo! Hardly recognized you with your fam-, I
mt-an, with your glasses on."
22-Freshmen 12, Sophs 0. Frederick W. Wardtr,
prominent actor for over Hfty years, tells of life
on the s-tage. ,NM "1f'xET2ivE'l' Q
23-Bob Jones speaks in chapel. Dave Gordon wins E 21,09 D0
4 . .5 .5
turkey race. Faculty Fort wins the goose egg. 5
24-Most everyone goes home, or to someone else's "X
home. Ask Tom Pollock. 'lit -
. 25-28-Thanksgiving vacation. QQ, U Xml .
29-Dt. Russel of the Moody Bible Institute of citt- Eijmt' A
cago begins a week of Bible Study talks. 'LW ,
30-We have running water now, when they pump it KL? t
Oh gee' 'W
1-Leila Knipe '20 brings her youthful proteges V
I from Bethesda, only to witness their defeat at 1..
the hands of our Academy. 1 ' 'I fl,
2--Freshmen give proof of their ability as entertain- 1 Ai.- . - mgllixpt
ers at big Freshmen-Junior Do. ii "L "fi
3-Freshmen and Juniors battle for football chamt ,
- l A Q - - Dec. 9-bonhs. honorSen-
p1Oll5h1p. NC1thCf team Scores. i0r5 with 3, leap year party,
Page Two Hundred and Forty-two
of ws .II sllilfillll ,lOl,lh,'l,UilNl9J',3iJV6Y7?l"V,'Vi'q if ' W
Ff'r, 6-51 Mus cope UAN1 1 is Q, 3
3' 4 'nu-mvuan-me:--:n.sn-uarntc-e:r.cccnn ' X
Fu. I 1.
4-McCleary girls take advantage of closed parlor doors and sew up Paulfs
overcoat. We hear he got home at 1:30 A. M.
5-Monthly chapel seems to come around pretty often.
6--Indigo Monday. Everything blue but the sky.
7-L ecture Course number-Tchaikowski Concert Company.
8-Conservatory gives a delightful recital of varied numbers.
9-Frank johnson becomes worried as leap year nears its close. Sophs honor
Seniors with a leap year party.
10--Y. M. Cabinet challenges Faculty to a basket-ball game. Y. M. says,
"Come, see the Faculty slaughtered with the jawbone of an ass."
11-Y. W. japanese sale. Freshmen defeat the hitherto invincible Juniors
12-Dr. Owen of Egypt addresses the Volunteer Band.
13--Ethical problem, "Is a class justified in cutting when it is locked out?"
Pinky accepts Y. M. challenge. Refer to lst Kings 20:11.
--Second Senior play caste presents "Neighbors"
-Dr. Montgomery begins series of chapel talks on care of School Property.
Don't waste electricity!
16-Messiah given by Choral Society. ll
17-Good bye till next year. Merry Christmas. la'
P WIQ Jw' gy
Q lhinh' -, J 0
'X 'A ' 63.8 -E 'J Ii
N . 4-Wg
xt- ,l ,nl 1:-s i . ,J
Xmas Vacation-Muskingum quartette tom-ea
JANUARY, 1921 '
4-Everybody comes back to rest up. First . lu
classes held in Montgomery Hall. ' B 1 i
5-Doc administers second dose of caution. I gf ii 0
Keep your feet OH the new chairs and your i -4' g p rf.-1 ' i
steps oh? the lawn! 1
6-To dance or not to dance-that is the 0 'Q X ll
question. Thumbs down is the verdict of 'F X i
Doc. , Q
7--Wilmington 10, M. C. 40. X , ff! w
8--Movie, "Don't Ever Marry,', incites all X I av, pl
night argument at Finley House, between "",
married and single men. Q a
9-Helene, "What do we learn from a bee ?" N' H15
I-Iutson, "Not to get stung." . it '
10-VVe're. on best behavior when doininies Jan, 29-Coach 1-reads-son and Psy
, from bouth-eastern Ohio visit chapel. fQ'Q,'Q,i1. co"'e"d :'ga"'Sf Shorty Lo' X
R. N? . :QF pl
l - M v ....... if
X, - W- 'iigm"MZ",-'21:::.:'-"" U- E . .9 . Z-2- 41119LL.5:,11:.1f.f if-f:12.-Ls.. .-.' r
Page Two Hundred and Forty-three
Page Two Hundred and Forty-four
vu-.4gvn:nunanuuncunv :nw www:-' 'vi PV' an ,QV
fa H' C l
'. , 'i1f.-5:14134 'fmrresinneeusrnt 02:2 CGC"-' -L?'!i
11-Cedarville 15, M. C. 49.
1.2-joli caught in library reading articles on
"The Ideal Husband." VVow!!'
13-Senior play, "The Country Cousin," a -2
big success. "' ,li
14-Pittsburgh Seminary 17, M. C. 19. 1
Thrills! One more Senior gone-Peg X , N
Hart. Who next? I, X N X
15--The ice creaks warningly but the skat- j
ers skate 011. L 'Vy- ,I
16-If it weren't Sabbath we would. go skat- M,V,,f7' , I' fry
ing, i',LfA,'f,4 Xie- 2
17--Salem 20, M. C. 21. ,K , ' V
lS--Hussey and -loli discuss question pre- ., PM L-
sented in Ohio State Journal--why girls A f
close their eyes when being kissed.
19-Good skating on both sidewalk and lake. Jan, 19-G00a skating on both sidewalk
20-Soph. girls 6, Freshies 2. and 'aka'
21-Talks from Professors NVhite. A. S. re- i
ceives his J. D. from the University of Michigan and C. E. is listed in
22-Hazel Pollock is pleasantly surprised by a farewell party.
23---"Oh, Peg! Are you' studying on Sabbath?" "Have to. I have Public
Speaking, Chemistry and Spanish finals tomorrow."
24-Freshmen tremble with fear as they take their first Finals under M. C.
25-For the First time in the history of the College, the president has his
own suite of beautifully furnished offices.
26-He has found her CSee November 175.
27-Horace and Lil experience great excitement with midnight commotion
ol' electrically charged alarm clocks and shot gun volleys. And--
28-the instigators are notified in chapel tovsee Dean Moore.
29-Faculty goes down to defeat at the hands of the Cabinet. Coach Hender-
son and Psy Smith contend against Shorty Lobaugh.
30-Prof. A. S. VVhitc receives another new degree: P. A. P. A.
31--Winsome Y, VV. Cabinet girls play the Y. M. Cabinet at Post-Exam.
'I ff -Tfi Q I
'ijijtlz f 1-Second semester witnesses some
change of faces.
2-Chuck Aiken makes seven cents- sell-
ing Y. M. "Boomers" Some newsie!
cs- by f ' 3-Prof. A. White explains in chapel
why he is so grouchy. Cause-he
walks the tloors with Mary jane.
- -Ruth weeps copiously as Bob leaves
for O. S. U. Marietta 37, M. C. 14.
- - , . if-, 5-Party at Minteer's in honor of
" A Y 1',-,fu A Y
-Aqfpx' '--. '-f-'
.I on i l,
B 1,4 ' 'Z
'30 'C .-
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as -Z7 Mfg
4 ff J
6 J I 42: Q T
EM ef' lf M O
v . Wanda Wilson.
leaves for 0- S' U- 7-Dr. Rife and Miss Dickey begin ser-
Feb. 4-Ruth weeps icopiously when Bob
ies of meetings.
l. -un.. aug:-un-4--1.
"' "' 2':'1j""'?:""-"-3- '-' Qfa' '-ff if Cf '," '1'f' f
Page Two Hundred and
.gi L il
kr .-A . '.1f.-su-'11atv-1-rf--:AAN-'i4rlrr'rfacctnfv - -galil?
,, ,W Q50 gg 3-Sphinx pledges blossom out in middies
'?.. y A V 6' and bricks. Boys celebrate Bethany vic-
Xg tix, - I J-, 9 Enrylbly pajama paiadce.. J Fit t u
F - - eu a .irimes is u oring oe izwa er
U lj U U U - lil D D -in French, she says: Grove City 32, M.
' ..-.-, C. 26.
S-V if .l 10-Thiel 31 M C as
v y ,,, , . . .
-ff ll.--Duquesne 19, M. c. 26.
ll -A 'ff-"' ,, "5 1.2-Boys entertain Rife in the gym-and
F. L if I T, g girls entertain Miss Dickey in the Auditor-
E -, l 'Eg ium. NVaynesburg 18, M. C. 50.
g-W A,: f 13-yery lsuccessful week of meetings comes
gpg-. . ,,., .f .. . - 0 a C QSC'
Feb ze-Al 1-Ian sits in chapel with 14-36 my Valentine!
his afin around the Dean. 15-Deltas hold valentine party in Banquet
16--Baldwin-Wallace 12, M. C. 35.
17--Gene Miller buys two tickets for Girl's Glee Club Concert. Finding them
both marked for the same seat he exclaims, "I can't hold her in my lap."
18-Ohio State A Oratorical Contest held at Muskingum. Wooster wins first
place. Baker of Muskingum wins second.
19-Capital 31, M. C. 37. All kinds of pep.
20-ln the moonlight, the Rentsch seems to tighten around Pinkey's heart.
21-Faculty Weather Bureau: Fair-Miss Brown, Cold-Dean Cleland:
Windy-A. S. White, Unsettled--Pearl Rice.
22-VVQ wish George had a birthday once a month. Girls' Glee Club Con-
23-NV. Va. Wesleyan 39, M. C. 26.
Swan lectures to students. M. C. doubles the score on Davis and
25---'l'he Faculty ladies take revenge on the Y. W. Cabinet for the defeat their
men received at the hands of the Y. M. '
26-Faculty Banquet. Salem 26, M. C. 39.
27-Muskingum observes Day of Prayer for Students of the World.
28--Al Hart sits- in chapel with his arm around the Dean.
1-Men's Glee Club delights a well-filled auditorium.
2-Miss Burns and Miss Klenk, National Secretaries of the Y. NV., visit
3--Last lecture course number is most interesting. Mr. Ford reveals the
wonders of electricity.
4--M. C. greatly disappointed when West Virginia Wesleyan and Mar-
ietta cancel their games.
5--'Thanks to the untiring efforts of manager Cochard, we see a game after
. all. Antioch 32, Muskingum 53.
6--Sabbath-Is it the seventh day of the week or the first?
. . J
,, ...,... . ......, ..,. . .
a ww-'Zi' e
Page Two Hundred and Forty-six
Page Two Hundred and Forty-seven
mf' '- 1
'IIHlvuaaarvavlvrlvuslnnuv 'nba va v an' 'vs vvf-
ff',, MUSCOLJUQANA ,--T,
-'71 0' 'ie-.-snwasan-meef-s:fmnu4r.neer:m-.acne-.. QI, .'
fa s-5 'Qvylfg
7-Wilid wildly whirls, wilfully worrying winsome women.
i 8-Bob and Helen seem to need many private rehearsals for Philo-Aretean
l 9-Velma Moss elected new Y. VV. president.
10-Toledo 23, M. C. 49.
-Bluffton proves to be the surprise of the season but we down them 37-24.
--The last basketball game of the season brings victory to Muskingum in a
rough game with the University of Dayton.
13-W-ill vacation never come?
---A rousing pep meeting in chapel expresses the appreciation of the stu-
dents for the unprecedented success of our team. '
15--XfVe have the rare pleasure of hearing Heinrich Pfitzner, one of the great
pianists of America.
I The Calendar Editors bring their year's work to a close and extend to
the Staff of 1923 their best wishes. If you don't like this calendar don't
read it! OFF TO PRESS!!
Nxqgis sn, H ui- "g'6u7'f '
21912: 2' .af 1 --sfo if
March 15-Off to Press!
.Vi ' "-' ' xi
KQQE3 . . ,....... l i ..,...
-' . V . -T -N .1-9 . Z-2- l
Page Two Hundred and Forty-eight
lu 'Q S
CULIFSES Not O ere
DEPARTMFNT OF CAMPUS'l RY
Prof W Bruce Wilson
Assistants Ross Wilson Louise Yolton
Campustry I General Fussmg Preparatory
'llns course is designated for bevginners and it or its equivalent must precede the
more advanced courses Text Beatrice s Fairfaxs Advice to the Lovelorn
Campustry ll tCred1t for this course is likewise given in the Department of Astron
This course, which is a continuation of Campustry I includes field trips by moon
light 'lhe work is done by groups of twos hspecial attention is given to the occult
influences of the moon This our se leads to engagement 'tt the end of the year Text
Mrs Biownings Sonnets of ove Elective for Sophomores or Juniors
Campustry III Open to Seniors
Prerequisites Campustries I and II
This work is open only to those who expect to make a life study of the problems
It is continued throughout the year md letds to matrimony No text will be used as
the work is mainly research
A Graduate Course of one year will be given whenever there is sufficient demand
for it This course will be devoted to keeping peace in the family
DEPAR1 MENT OF ECONOMICS
'08 Money Professorj Ballantyne
A .-tudy of the economic problems centering around this elusive article of affiliation
with particular attention to the new rest rooms Armenian Relief tithing Sunnys and
D 6 Contemporary 'lheories of Reform-Prof. Cochard. '
'lhis course is conducted under the auspices of the A. S. White Research Society.
The object of the course is to find evils which do not exist and to remedy them by
creating' greater evils. Text books are positively forbidden 'md spontaneous answers are
Keystone 9. Taxation-Prof. H. Caldwell
The theory and practice of exorbitant fines. The college library offers especial
facilities for the study of these problems. No credit deserved. The consent of the in-
structor must be obtained before enrollment
Y DEPARTMENT OF AESTHETICS
19. B. American Celebrities-Prof. A. A. Hart
Anecdotes and reminiscences of famous actors and actresses I have known. F. W.
M. at 10. The public is welcome.
125 R. Perambulating-Professors Moore, Aikin, Wilson, and Pollock. '
'This is especially designed for young demons whose loyalty to college overcomes
' their obedience to the Dean and incites them to follow the teams. Scenery is -good
for these youths. Geneva otiers the best research work for this course but students
may elect Duquesne or Baldwin-Wallace. .
401 Z. Great Musicians of China-Prof. Lewis Frazer.
This course is arranged for all those who have taken all of the courses listed above
. and have now no lounging place. K
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' Page Two Hundred and Forty-nine
gc Two llundrcal :und Fi
be weakly ooperup
Vol. M. No. .005. M. C., MAY 13, 1921 Price-Non-Sense
BRAWQESCUE FOUR SHOT l RAID
The contents of the college waste-baskets'
were burned by the janitor last Saturday.
After the conflagration had been kindled the
Conaagmlor fsfifcfl to his den' and. QM On last Sabbath morning, Olll' rcdoubtablc
of our brave reporters made .a thrilling
rescue of a number of documents, prized
Among these are the minutes of severalverv
interesting faculty meetings, some notes very
affectionate in tone, gathered up from the
floors of various class rooms, and a number
of the poems submitted in the annual Mus-
coljuan contest. Evidently, after deciding
on the winners, the judges had dumped the
others in the waste-basket. But thanks to
the gallant action of our brave reporter we
have the opportunity of presenting in this
issue of the WVhooperup two of these poems
which, althouigh not winning prizes, are yet
more or less worthy of a place in literature.
One of the poems we publish is a particu-
larly masterful one and is evidently written
by a member of the Junior Class while the
other is one written by a member of the
present Senior Class. By comparing these
two poems the public can easily judge the
merits of these two classes.
ln our next issue wc will publish a great
deal of the other interesting material which
our enterprising news snatcher gathered
from the Ere.
Duties Versus Dates
The Faculty and President, likewise the
friends from home,
Are sorely disappointed at the record made
Who are stars of primal magnitude, owners
of talents ten-
They faint and falter at the task, they do
not try like men. A
The Day of Opportunity for them no longer
And the solemn explanation is--too many
dates, too many dates!
CContinued on page 55
In the story of the Zanesville-Cambridtge
taxi accident of last week, we erroneously
stated that it was a mystery how the two
gentlemen got out alive. We should have
said, how the one gentleman and a member
of the present Senior Class, got out alive.
constable and preserver of the peace, Jerry
Armstrong, brought to sudden light what
has long been a curse and menace right in
the midst of this self-righteous and exem-
plary community. Upon making his usual :3
A. M. round of the town, the eagle eye of
the marshall caught the -gleam of a light
mirrored in the turbulent waters of the lake.
Creeping stealthily upon the law-breakers,
who were in the Spoonholder, he was upon
them before they knew it, so- quiet and so
rapid had he been. ln fact, this morning,
on retracing the ground, we found two dead
toads, a dead snake and three dead birds
which had been crushed under the heel of
the constable before realizing his approach.
But when Mr. Armstrong brought his
prisoners into the light so surprised was he
that he let them go. They were none other
than Bob Montgomery, Leander Finley and
Al Hart. The astonishing fact is that all
three are well-liked young men. Mr. Mont-
gomery is president of the Y. M. C. A.: Mr.
Hart is a leader in school activitiesg and Mr.
Finley is a model young man, as Wliite as
snow. All refused to make any statements,
except Mr. Hart who seemed rather penitent
Cpcrhaps on account o an empty pocketj
but who made the statement that he had
CContinued on page 22
Meat Rationing to Be Revived
The Fort Slceth lunch counter has been
obliged to revive the wartime restriction of
meat rationing. The reason for this lay in
the continued clamor for food, due to a de-
sire to make the Freshmen work when they
wait on the table. The restriction will prob-
ably cause some hardship to Al Hart,
Bruce VVilson, Dave Gordon, Lydia Steele,
Mary All-ison, and Al Orr, but it is to secure
"the greatest good for the greatest number."
2 TI-Ili NVEAKLY WHOOPERUP
zz -- -zz zz -V u
S3 - 88
The Fashionable Club, which met with
Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Cochard, 1492 Colum-
bus Boulevard, yesterday, were delightfully
entertained by a noted singer from abroad.
The singer in question is M. John Ballan-
tyne, who has just completed a two year
tour of the forests of India and China in
the interests of the Society for the Relief
of the Heart-sick. Among the many notable
numbers rendered by M. Ballantyne was
one of his own composition which he ex-
pects to release to the public as soon as any
one will buy it. It is entitled "The Town
I Come From is a One-horse Town" and
abounds in tender emotions. The audience
was alternately swayed from raptures of
laughter to tears of grief.
FOUR Sll0T IN RAID
CContinued from page lj
been led into it by his two evil companions.
The trio were bound over to the Grand
Jury by Mayor Raymond Cherry, who em-
phatically declared that he is going to put
a stop to all the rowdying unless the law
is enforced laying a tax of 50'Zn on the win-
HAVE You mzn HAIR?
Popular College Girl Reveals
Miss Ruth Hutchman says, "For years I
suffered in silence. No one realizes the
humiliation I have undergone. Then I ap-
plied Pollock and Gegler Anti-titian Tinc-
turc and I assure you that it Knox the au-
burn from the smouldering locks." Sold bv
all drtvggists or direct from the factory.
Cassels and Birds Run.
xx - - - xx
This very unusual and touching scene is a
gift from Rev. Frank Johnston, head of the
Mongolian Mission in Northern China. It
brin-gs us face to face with the awful scourge
which has blighted China's progress through
all these centuries. It is exceedingly unique
and we believe it to be the only picture in
existence, of native Chinese worshipping
their ancestors. The Chinese are very sen-
sitive about their worship, desiring to keep
it as much a secret as possible. The two
Chinamen, Wun Lung and Ding Dong, are
especial friends of Mr. Johnston and it has
grieved him painfully to publish this picture
but his duty to the world overcame his nat-
ural prejudice. He says that these two are
beyond recovery of the C. C. May they see
The Wlioopertlp maintains the skilled as-
sistance of the Chemistry Department for
To Remove superfluous hair from the face
-Apply equal parts of nitric and sulphuric
To relieve a too ruddy complexion-One
quart of Potassium Cyanide solution mixed
,with seven grains of arsenic, internally.
TH li VVJEA li LY VVHOOPERUP 3
LIMERICK CONTEST CLOSES
GRE T PRIZES AWARDED
Our numerous subscribers have been
awaiting witl1 interest the announcement ol'
the results ol the limerick contest. Our
poets have had difficulty in tinding suitable
words to rhyme with "Muskingum," a re-
quirement ot' the contest, which was insti-
tuted with a view to bringing into notice
new words which we might use in poetry
or in song to rhyme with the name of our
The prize offered for the best limerick was
a Packard Chnmmy Roadsterg .Tor the next
best limerick, a Baby Grand l'ianog and for
third prize, a diamond ring. But many of
the limericks submitted were found to be of
such unusual merit and exhibited such
poetic genius that the judges have been un-
able to agree upon the winners. So we
have selected the following seven from
among the many thousands which poured
into our office and if the authors of these
verses will present themselves at our office
each one may select whichever one of the
grand prizes he prefers,
Following are the limericks:
"Doc" travels in heat or in cold,
In search of students and gold:
And then to Muskingum
He proceeds to bring' 'em
Till the school has all it can hold.
A Miss who had just passed the doll age
Decided to enter a college,
So she packed her best gingham
And came to Muskingum.
Her head is now crammed full of knowledge
Hc was homesick, weary, and blue,
Discouraged, disconsolale, too.
From the city of Bingham
He had come to Muskingum
A Freshman whom nobody knew.
There are students who make a selection
From co-eds who show much aFFection,
They then try to ring 'em,
Right here at Muskingum,
But, alas, some suller rejection.
There is a nice girl from the lfVest.
The date-seekers give her no rest.
.lint she surely does sting 'em,
Those boys at Muskingum,
For she likes one at home much illlx best.
X'Ve have entered this greatest of schools
And are told to keep all the rules.
The fool rules--dum ding 'emi
XfVe came not to .hllISliilljllllll
To be bossed around like blame fools.
Your verses are Tull of keen wit.
The occasion they surely do ht.
If you only could sing 'em
As we do at Muskingum,
Yon'd be certain to make a big hit.
Fall Fashionsin Tombstones
We offer the latest thing in this line. Our
best advertisements is-that everyone needs
Why live when we can bury you for S75?
HEARSE 8: GRAVES
, For Work that endures.
Latest Display of Firearms
The season for Snipes is on.
Give us a call.
HOOD AND COMPANY
4 THE WEAKLY WHOOPERUP
51112 mraklg lmlhnnnernp
This paper is published semi-occasionally and is
brought out in. the political, religious, financial, legal,
inoral, aesthetic, speculative, industrial, philanthrop-
lcal, psychological and agricultural interests of all
mankind, principally of the students of Muskingum
'lferms of perscription-Single Copies: tic: few
copies 10cg more copies 13cg large supply 27cp en-
tire edition 19c. Cash with the order. Not in
.This paper is published daily except on the last
six days of the week. Sabbath included.
Take your. complaints to the Management.
Weather: We will have some more weath-
able to claim
NVe refer to
to quote this
NVe land ourselves in being
a poet whose work is of no
and whose every thought has
at the bottom of his heart.
Iack Finley. We are pleased
of his very latest production.
I wish I were a little stone
A sittin' on a hill,
And didn't have a thin-g to do
But'keep a sittin' still.
I wouldn't eat, I wouldn't sleep,
I wouldn't even washg
I'd just sit there a thousand years,
And rest myself, by gosh!
The Editor's Question Box
Any questions which may puzzle our read-
ers wc take great delight in helping to solve.
Any communications receive our immediate
and careful consideration and are regarded
as strictly confidential. i
Question: Why do I talk so much? How
can I stop it?
Answer: Talking is an art, and like every-
thing that is an art, may be made a nuisance.
VVomen are generally the best talkers audi
the disease is caught by fellows who hang'
around them very much.
There are just two ways to rid yourself.
of this trouble. One is quick and the otherl
is slow. The former is a dose of 10 grains
of arsenic and 5 oz. of carbolie acid. The
latter is to go down to Main street and wait
for a taxi to run over you.
Question: Wlhat is considered the usual
length of hair before cutting? How much
docs a haircut cost?
Answer:-A man's hair need not be cut
until it reaches .7821 inches below the top-
most spear of hair at the middle of the
right eyebrow, in front, and until it hides
the collar, at the back, The advantage of
wearing hair at this minimum length is the
fact that you can then wear a linen collar
instead of a rubber one. tThe writer states
that upon one such occasion he wore a col-
lar 7 weeks, 3 days, six hours and 17 min-
utes.-Eclitorj The price of haircuts varies
but at most places you can get your hair
cut at the nominal rate of 40c. ,
Question: CThis is reprinted from our
last issue of the Whoopcrupj Mr. Editor-
Last year a certain class in Muskingum was
asked to pay for a page in the Muscoljuan,
and to contribute for this page a history of
class activities. The money was paid and
a worthy poem submitted. When the Junior
Annual made its belated appearance it was
discovered that this poem was horribly
mutilated with the object of ridiculing the
class. VVe wish to know, Mr. Editor, wheth-
er or not this is true sportsmanship and
whether or not such conduct is ethically
Reply: We know nothing of the case but
the conduct described is an atrocious viola-
tion of honor and responsibility. The most
serious feature of the diabolical act is the
fact that it is embezzlement also.
The above appeared in a recent issue ot
the Whooperup. A certain class took of-
fense at the editor's expression of opinion
and sued for damages. Just as this issue
goes to press, the decision in the case is
handed down by the Supreme Court.
"It is the unanimous judgment of this
court that the reputation of this class is
such that no damage could come from the
publications of these opinionsg and besides
this"-mark the words of the Court-"we
heartily concur in the opinion expressed by
the editor of the Whooperup."
THE WEAKLY WHOOPERUP 5
33 33 This was his explanation, "You've come to
these sad straits,
SPORTS Since for your daily practice, you're substi-
3 "'- 22 tuting dates."
All Set for Big Bout
All sporting men are betting heavily on
the outcome of tonight's battle to be staged
at the College Library. Kid Ballantync
seems to have the edge on Battling Doudna
in recent reports but the odds are on
Doudna 1794 to MM. The Kid's long suc-
cession of hard-earned victories over
Strangler Staufier and Daredevil Cherry
will stand him in stead, and a good time is
hoped by all. An added attraction will be
Pinkie Patton as referee, who, it will be
remembered, was champion until Wendell
Mintier put the cup of water over the Geo-
CContinued from page 19
A budding orator was Bill with a record in
That rivaled that of Cicero. If he should
Like the man they call Demosthenes, he'd
outclass Mr. Bryan,
And win the State and Interstate by his
Bill made the mistake of his college life
when he traded the Interstate
For a giddy, useless, worthless thing-a
gushy, slushy date.
A lad named Burke loved the ladies fair and
behaved like Mary's lamb,
He followed them 'round most everywhere,
he was soft and sweet like jam
A debator was he with talent rare, could
easily have made the team,
He looked and talked like Henry Clay, had
plenty of pep and steam.
But when the debates were over, it was the
decree of the fates
That the varsity lost through a slacker,
through a man with too many dates.
On opening day I saw the Coach. His face
revealed his joy,
"My what a team that bunch will make for
track and field: O, Boy!
'When once we get them started, you'll know
we're going some."
But before the year was ended, the coach
was mighty -glum,
A man and a maid of the Senior Class were
engaged in record time- -
Together they talked and together they
walked, delighting in song and rhyme.
'Twas l1is fourth bad case in as many years,
and she was not far behind.
Some day they will pass to the other world
and this is what they will find-
St. Peter will say as he shakes his head and
slams in their faces the gates,
That couple cannot enter here, they've had
too many dates.
-B. J .N., 1922
The xploits of '21
Last year the Class of '21-the best class of
Pulled oi? the biggest hit in its entire kareer,
We edited the Muskoljuan, and some of our
Proposed this plan to double-kross the
VVe got there money for a pa-ge on which to
spread there story,
lt was in -poetry, a song of victory, an ad-
Our editers then pereeded to remodel it,
Until all that they left was a literary
' roast, 'CED
That Class of '22 would of been madder than
lf we'd been ableito get the Muskoljuan out
by Commencement time.
They surely would of exploded in a hundred
and one violent phrases
Had it not been for some dispensachions of
Providences-Heaven save the ryme 13B
Even tho the Class of '22 had entered upon
its Junior year,
When this literary roast first saw the lite of
We were led to the conklushion, hy a ques-
tion which did suddenly appear
ln a recent issue of the college press, that
the po-int was saw by they C41
"Mr, Editor," said the induirer tand we're
pretty shure he comes from '22l-
"Would it be sportsmanlike and ethically
korrect to receive money ,
For the payment of a page of a class his-
6 THE WEAKLY WHOOPERUP
And then to change the story to a literary
roast, intended to be false and funny?"
The editor suggested such proceadurcwas
embezzlement, nothing less and some-
Also lack of sportsmanship, and other things
reflecting on a record brilliant as the sun.
So we began a dama-ge suit for we thought
that we had a right to be a little sore-
And when the suit is ended, none will dare
reflect upon the name of 'I31. C55
Great classes have preaceded us and greater
still may' follow,
But the class of '21 stands on a pedestal as
Muskingum's crowning glory.
Others may not at this date hold to our
But as the years pass by, the Vyorld, seeing
our ackomplishments, will make it
CU Spelling is evidently made second-
ary to rhyme.
C25 If that was a literary production,
what would the other kind be?
C35 How can they blame the delay of last
year's Muscoljuan on Providence?
C41 Grammar too is made secondary to
155 The outcome of the suit is referred
to in another column.
C65 Here rhyme and truth are discarded
in a poetic outburst of imagination.
Notice-All jokes handed to the Joke Ed-
itors should also have a detailed explanation,
as the Editors are generally unable to see
anything funny unless it is put in black and
Bruce: Which wedding march do you like
better, Wagner's or Mendelssohn's?
Mary: O, Bruce, this is so sudden.
Elizabeth, Cafter a piano recitaljz What
do you think of her execution?
Jim: I think it would be a good thing.
"Darling," he cried in tender tones, "I
never loved but thee!"
"Then we must part," the maiden said,
"no amateurs for me."
Prof. Layton: What is the meanin-g of
John B: That is the way they put people
to death in some states.
"Is that you, darling?"
Yes, who is this?"
Would You ----
Pay the balance due on a beautiful engage-
ment ring, like new? Here is a lifetime op-
portunity for someone to take. I lost my
chance. Call quick.
'AT 'rl-IE. T1-IEATRES
The Bay-Virgil Baker in ......... ..--- ......................... "Don't Ever Marry"
Hoyle Garden-Ed I-Iutchman in .... ---"A Fool for Twelve Minutes"
The Rogers--Ralph Frost in ......... --.-- ....... "The Family Skeleton"
The New Wiley-Chuck Dittmar in ................ --"In the Heart of a Fool"
Gillogly Parlors-Tom Pollock and
Peg Aikin in ---
The Murphy-Harry Eby in ---- ........ . .... --
Stewart Palace--Jim Davis in ..... --
The Burkhart-Tom Cochard in ........... --
Donaldson Annex-Paul Graham in ............
The Downie--Red Fulton 8: Janet Downie in .............
--------"Sooner or Later"
'55 Minutes from Bethesda"
--"Cupid the Cowpuncher"
----- "Almost a Husband"
-----"Behold My Wife"
--- "Guilty of Love"
COMING NEXT WEEK
A joint run in all the theatres. Sensational, Thrilling, Spectacular!
AL HART in "Mother I Need You."
gycltronige Qur Qlgvert
J z , ,. j -
ggeg 95 CltTO1Ni523 QQ
The Qilegg btuhiu
Leads in Every Branch of Artislic
530 Main Street
Il ' ll
The Best Musical Instrument
Is, in the End, the Cheapest.
E aim to handle only the most reliable lines,
and no matter what your musical wants may
be, anything from a MANDOLIN to a GRAND
PIANO, you may be assured of the best at the
lowest possible price consistent with quality. We
invite your investigation.
THE MUNSON MUSIC CO.
3rd and Main Streets, ZANESVILLE, OHIO
Branch Store at Cambridge, Ohio
READ THE JEFFERSONIAN
T H E
Southeastern Ohio's Great Home Paper
lane Ebeological Seminary
' Cincinnati, Ohio
Modern Theological Curriculum, Two Courses. Elective Work leading
to B. D. degree. Co-operation with University of Cincinnati for graduate
work and degree.
Cosmopolitan student body drawn from eight denominations.
Address PRESIDENT WILLIAM McKIBBIM D. D., LL. D.
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I-IERFF - JONES CO.
Official Jewelers log Senior
Class of Muskingum College
Class Pins, Class Rings, Engraved Commencement
Invitations and Calling Cards.
The Davls 85 Dllley CO' The Best Place to Shop
The logical place to buy - -
your spring apparel in Zanesville
WHY P ,
Because Davis ancl Dilley are I8 at
"Zanesville's Apparel Specialists" ,
d Z 'll ' th l h ' W b H S
an Ceiiffff 'sohihefstlii dhifpmg e er S ome tore
Remember we are .
"Exclusive but Not Expensive" N Mala Sfreg
Betty Wales Dresses. Society Brand Clothes. ext to omit ouse
LINCOLN CLOTHES Sl-IOP
43 North 4th Street
Zanesville's Only Exclusive Clothes Shop for Boys
from 6 to 60.
lsQ5fQg,s'1'esf.1! .:1.X X Q1 xr. ,..rll1 --ffrr 5.v L-:' r .r ll .-" X qt., , vXt.i!v', x.1Q -Vwexs-1' . .1.in...,-sei
S351-fziqststs - fs.-.-5 - fi. 1' . 5
zrrszixecs-.sx:1,E,'-514 g :seize s- -1-1 ,,, -
Ggwear Meme CHOHFDQS99
Everything New in Suits and Furnishings.
The new novelties are our specialty for the young
man who wants to look different.
MOORE CLOTHING COMPANY
306 Main Street, ZANESVILLE, OHIO
i-ii .lt n,ss 1 IIT ll ssnss
1 , 7
it Brenan s Drug Store
ff' " 5' Corner 9th St.
JQQQCORONA X and Wheeling Ave.
'T' IF? iss?
'43 ,,g..3'm'iQ CAMBRIDGE, oHro.
H. J. Smith Typewriter
512 Market St., Zanesville. Ohi
TYPEWRITERS Furnas Cfolumbusj lee Cream
+11 at Our Fountain
ebuilt "You Are Safe at Brenan's"
The Store for Young Men
We have your style in three nationally known makes of clothes
STEINBLOCH FASHION PARK
HART SCHAFFNER Q MARX
There are none better made
A Biographical Classihcation
Bugs Bryant, come quick, I have captured a bug-
Or, maybe, the thing has got me-
It's the size of a Hy, with eyes like a mule.
Professor, pray what can it be?
Its legs are all shaky, its bones out of joint,
Its ears are on top of its head -
Its slimy proboscis rounds off to a point.
What's that? I didn't quite get what you said.
Professor!!! Its eyes are both turning pink
lts left little linger is gone-
' The parietal bone and the lamboidal ridge
Are made of conglomerate stone.
Its mouth is a chasm, each mesoderm cell
Is surrounded by strong iron bars-
It's knock-kneed and pigeon-toed, bow-legged as well
And its crooked tail points to the stars.
Its wings are of chitin, its teeth are of dentin
Its brain contains nothing but soup
fl'hat's an Ichthiosnieuhapcz-taurecanedentarposmetacrix.
Take Your Feet Off Your Mind
lf you have foot trouble of any kind you should have your feet treated.
Call and talk it over with
, DRS. HEAL 8: HEEL
Sole Hospital Cin this cityl 2508 Broadway
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
Have you mastered these new words ? i
vitamine Bolsheviki escadrille ace Taube
Freudian camouflage fourth arm tank Boche
I Rotarian ukulele Soviet lorry brisance
and hundreds of others are defined and pronounced in
i Wehster's New ll'llZ6l'l'lati0l'lal Dictionary
' ll ,
,M 1 The Supreme Author-zty"
V A V x
, ry Ulre you still uncertain, and are you
1 K ,. 7 'N embarrassed when called upon to use
I, Q ,. P these new words, and to pronounce
K' ' ,vc ' -V X 4 I I them? Why not overcome this lack 3
5,4 7 ""' .1.'- Y-b, X N, of information and class yourself with I
fx ' X5 f M4 I those who knowg those who win success
n , it ,xy yy' 7, 1. , in all lines of activity? Why notlet the
I -' it ' lg 'W ' fy ,I ,,', M Atv V xl Ai New International servo you ?
I ' ii ful 'f-' hi, 1 f' I' l'v' 400,000 Vocabulary Terms
14- ' ,5 e . gum, 2 ' 30,000 Geographical Subjects
. XM I, gr- ...-- A " I , ' J- 12,000 Biographical Entries
I W iQQi5t,A,QX- ' Ne-gl 1- , I, I , - 55' 6,000 lllustrations and 2,700 Pages
'Tis ' ",- A ThousnndsofOtlicrilefcrcnccs
i is KTA Y X . .Wg , 1 A WRITE for Snccimcn Pages, Illustrations, etc.
- is 'xl X ' ' Free, Pocket Mups if you mention this Publication.
csc. MERRIAM co.. Springfield. Mm.
ll -Y-W - - - -- 7 -.1 I I
To Interest United Preshyterians
The Only Paper for Adults in the
United Presbyterian Church
For Rates Address THE UNITED PRESBYTERIAN
209 Ninth St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
A Professional Training School for
The Seminary offers a strong, well-balanced course
of study, preparatory to work at home or abroad. Its
teaching force includes six full-time professors and
three instructors. Students have access to eight schol-
arships. Expenses are reasonable. There are no
Seminary charges of any kind.
Ninety-Seventh Year Begins on' Wednesday,
September 21, 1921
For catalogue address
Ui! Illl llll I no
Bear This in Mind
THE HAPPIEST MOMENT
OF YOUR LIFE
is that moment when you present
5 .. ,f
'Ivl.UIfilNlYw' ,Mi-iiii.,.lQ.v,l, 'K
See Our Satisfied Customers.
J. PAUL GRAHAM
W. BRUCE WILSON
Soph: I was over to see her last
night, when someone threw a brick
through the window and hit the
poor girl in the side.
Fresh: Did it hurt her?
Soph: No, but it broke three of
Father: How is it that you use so
little gasoline when you take Harriet
Dean G.: Isn't love a wonderful
Henry G: What do you say to a
tramp along the lake?
Peg. P. :I never speak to the hor-
rid things. 1
Jim Davis: The only place for a
girl to be vaccinated so that it wont
show is on the ear.
A girl and a porch swing, likewise a guitar,
And a youth on his summer vacation.
When Cupid laid eyes on the group from afar,
He shunned it without hesitation.
Explaining, "An arrow I'll save, for you see
Those people will need no assistance from me."
A Practical Answer
'lom P.: What did your father say when you told him that my love for
you was like a rushing river?
Peg. A.: He said "Dam it."
Mary: Are late hours good for one?
Earl: No, but they are all right for two.
A woodpecker lit on a Sophomore's head
And settled down to drill.
He bored away for half a day
' And finally broke his bill. A
You can always tell a Senior, he is so sedately dressed:
You can always tell a Junior for, in classes, he's the best,
You can always tell a Freshman by his timid looks and such,
You can always tell a Sophomore, but you can not tell him much.
V eeiis ihe Dean li Wgiyfg
mem Hide fhaf 1, pghga,
'JM J f- w?'if,,
.465 'p I . ,, ,lllz 'Imam
69 ' or shell eaf if f "
K 1: m
40 if X Gi
WHICH, as all the undergraduate world knows, would be a
penalty more severe than restricted privileges, demerits, and
the most cutting maledictions of the entire discipline committee.
We are sorry Mr. MacDonall drew such a mischievous picture to
place before the young, but he would do it ,in spite of anything we
could say. Censorship committee please note our own desire to be
freed of responsibility in the matter.
THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY
Briclgeburg, Ont. Le Roy, N. Y.
CENTRAL TE CHERS' AGENCY
QAND AFFILIATED AGENCIESJ
JOHN S. ARNOLD. Manager
202 WALNUT ST., HARRISBURG, PA.
Have placed over 20,000 teachers. Let us place you. More than
twelve thousand vacancies on our books
A the past year.
Registration Free. Write for Blank.
SCHOOL AUTHORl'l'lE.S-lf you want good teachers consult us.
The First National Bank
New Concord, Ohio
Capital Stock 525,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits
L. J. Graham, President R. C. Shepherd, Vice President
A E. A. Montgomery, Cashier
We Appreciate Your Business
with the Glnmplimrntz
be Palate Zinn
E. QD. Sunnafrank
' Wou1dn't You Like to See
.Hill Lees walking with some fellow?
john Ballantyne with a hook in his hand?
Ralph lfrost and Marie Atchison going together?
A sign like this on the bulletin board 1-
"l took someone's hook by mistake and, asking pardon, I will not do
it again. 1 have returned it to the lilmrarian's desk, and will be glad to pay
any charges the owner asksf,
That girl at Dennison, when she called George Murdock a "lVlahvelous
Joe Fitzwater's face? '
Aint It the Truth?
Little words of guessing,
Little words of blutt,
Make the teacher tell us,
"Sit clown, that's enough."
A Letter Man
.I-'reshman girl: Bill made the football team this year.
Her father: Wllat position does he play?
Freshman girl: lim not sure, but l heard someone say that hc's one of
We Are Here to Serve You
The Store W-ith 12
Complete Lin s f
Shoes and Rubbers
Dry Goods and Notions
Books and Stationery
Pianos and Phonographs
ENTERPRISE C0-OPERATIVE CO.
We Are Here to Serve You
..g.....Q..9..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..Q..g..g..g..g.....g..g..g..e..5-.g-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g........g..g. .Q-.g -.g..p..g....ig..g..g...
We have served the students of
Muskingum College for the last
ten years. During that time our
constant aim has been service to
you, and to carry at all times in
our various departments the
things you need. Our business
has grown until the past year
it exceeded fB300,000, or more
than six times what it was the
first yearg We have surpassed
all we anticipated and express
our appreciation to all who have
made it possible.
Enterprise Co-Qperative Co.
'HE Fellow who said "We get our knobs
from our knocks" did a good day's
work. The path that leads up the
Mountain of Success, in any effort, is
a stony road -hard climbing. Handi-
caps and obstacles greet us at every
turn in the road to find out whether or not we've
got the grit to stand the gaff. That's the price we
pay. He is great who hears not the wail of the
quitter, or the voice of the excuse maker, the smal-
lest of which is he who can't or wont.
He is wise and destined for success in life who
is always Hrst willing to listen and learn at life's
greatest School of Experience whose primary thesis
is "common horse sense practically applied."
Based on these fundamentals we are indeed
pround to submit to the Muscoljuan Staff this
volume as a product from our School of Experience
in the art preservative- printing.
And let us not forget to say that we found the
representatives of the Muscoljuan Staff real con-
genial fellows who were ever ready and willing to
listen and learn at the School of Experience, and
their wisdom in so doing is evidenced by their work
-the MUSkingum COLlege JUnior ANnual of
Q Printers to Greater Muskingum
Masonic Temple Ckzmbridge, Ohio
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bf. . '-a.:"j,:fg3l1'-v--- AGAIN BLUES
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- ff HE COLLEGE YEAR of I920-ZI has reached
Vu its close. Commencement time 18 a joyous
occasion, especially to those who have
worked and earned the right to receive a
L- LJ diploma from Old Muskingum, but on the
other hand it is rather a sorrowful occasion, because
the pleasure of personal contact and business dealings
with the Senior Class of '2I is taken from us.
It is a source of pleasure to us to have the privilege
of coming in contact and dealing with Muskingum
students, and it is with regret, therefore. that Com-
mencement time takes away a great many good friends
from our midst.
Needless to say we very much appreciate the pat-
ronage tendered us by the student body during the
past year, and to those of you who expect to he in
college again next year let us say that it is our aim to
carry at all times an assortment of merchandise which
is in keeping with your demand, and if our fair
treatment, quality and service merits your continued
patronage, we feel confident that our offorts of the
past nine years have not been in vain.
Grocery and Meat Market
Phones 4 and I2
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
it f ' nhs zmh nur message
Ci-Xccept nur greetings, gnu rre ,
with mth Success
Cgunh mill emit fgnuh Cllheer
, , sx ESTAUP l
Efflks' gflluilhing I Qsrcahe Qxunex
Zzmesfaille, f!9hin Newark, Clblyiu
Memories of S. A. T. C.
A man in a swell army corps
One day marched till his muscles were sorps.
Then he said to the colonel, "Say, I'm so infernal
I canlt march any morpsf'
But the colonel no answer would deign,
And his ri
to him was in veign,
girl mustache, did the man so abash
marched onward in spite of his peign.
Cle: A man's footmarks on thc roadway are called footprints, aren't
joli: O, autographs,
.ez Then what would you call the marks of a motor car
of course '
Al H.: Dr. Montgomery certainly opened the eyes of the students today
Tom: W'hat did he say?
Al: He said, "Amen,"
I THE COLLEGE HILL AND LAKE
PROPOSED GATEWAY TO MUSKINGUM COLLEGE
To be erected by the Class of l9l8 as their Campus Memorial
The Way to a 'Good Appearance at a Reasonable
Watson's Good Clothes
for Men and Boys.
C. O. WATSON
CAMBRIDGE r ZANESVILLE
G00D CLOTHE WEEE SEZTFSEEEQ
Correct Furmshmgs of the for
- LADIES' AND MISSES'
Better Class READY To WEAR
21 Years of. Ilonest Value
H Giving D Everything for the Woman of
Truth Ullly Good Taste
courteous Service Where Correct Style Meets
THE Popular Prices
Money Cheerfully Refunded
The Dependable Store fr , :
M C0' 731 Whee ing Avenue I
CAMBRIDGE, OHIO cambridge, Ohio
A Real Furniture Store
Your home is or should be your greatest pride. Your
home hours are hours of greatest joy and delight if
your surroundings are cheery and beautiful. Neat,
beautiful, comfortable, and useful furniture need not
be expensive. Furniture, if well selected and properly
cared for will serve many years.
We furnish the home complete. Our lines are stan-
dard lines, purchased from houses with an established
reputation. Our period dining room sets, our parlor
suites and rugs, are especially' selected to please the
most critical buyer.
Visit our store, corner of Ninth and Wheeling Avenue.
THE HOPE COMPA
CAM BRIDGE, OHIO
Mis. Moore Cseverelyj : Young man, do you chew tobacco?
im Brown Ccheerfullyj: No. mum, 1 never do. But that fellow ox ei
there can accomodate you with a bite, I guess-.
Jrof. Paden Cin Latin classj : NVhat are the principle parts of "possumP
'liptonz Head, legs, and tail.
Take Our Advice and-
Don't study when you're tired,
Or have anything else to dog
Don't study when you're happy,
For that will make you blueg
Don't study in the daytime,
And don't ope your books at night,
Hut study at all other times
NVith all your main and might.
Lives of great men al.l remind us,
As their pagess o'er we turn,
That we're apt to leave behind us
Letters that we ought to burn.
We point with pride to the
New Administration Building
Muskingum College V
as one of our latest achievements in
High Grade Mill Work
SASPL DOOR AND LUMBER CO
If you want Indivicluality and want to Ioolc
different fromsilge otI1er fellow
'V' 6: T
BENCH MADE CLOTHES
at Reasonable Prices,
605 Main St., Opp. Waiting Room
WiIson's Drug Store
A Variety of
Sure to Please
Court Square, Cambridge, O.
Casey Sz Co.
THE BEST IN PHOTO PLAYS
Mammoth Pipe Organ
Service and Courtesy Always
H. H. Sturtevant Co
The Three Ruling Factors That Interest You Most:
Whatever you purchase must meet with certain re-
quirements, and always one, two or three of these
features are necessary.
You'll find fand probably know nowj that mer-
chandise from Johnson's is First in Style, Un-
equaled in Quality, and Lower in Price.
Let Us Show You When in Need of Dry Goods, Fancy Notions, or
Ladies' Ready to Wear Garments.
Your Girl and Electricity
Nlflieit your girl is sulky and will not speak-Exciter.
ll' she talks too long---lnterrupter.
lf she becomes too excited'-Controller.
lf her way of thinking is not yours-W-Converter
lf she is willing to come hull way-llleter
lf she will come all the wily--Receiver
lf she wants to go fil.I"El1C1'-C01l1lllClO1'.
'll she wants to go still f:u'the1'--Dispatcher.
Qli' she wants to he an ll1lgCl-A,l'l'ZlllSlO1'lllCl'.
li she wants choeolatesm-Feerler.
Soph: 'Did you ever take chloroform?
Fresh: No, who teaches it?
Urol. Paclen. Translate "Rex Fiigitf'
lfresh. The king flees.
Prof. Pnclen: You should use Hlllliiu in ll'Zl11Sl1.ll,ll'lg' tl1e perfect tense.
Fresh: The king has flees.
Slats: l woke up last night with a terrible sensation. l thought that my
new watch was gone. The impression was so strong that 1 got up and looked.
Max: lVell was it gone?
Shuts: No, but it was going.
' We cater to particular
Sfnaff yllsh Shoes Customers Ourexpert
foot-fitters take pains
to fit your feet correctly and we carry the narrow widths, correct
lasts and the newest leathers. Many sport models will be in demand
this season. We invite you to call for your next buy. We take great
pleasure in showing our shoes.
The Place To Buy IVIiIIinery Reasonable
is at the
llbcjfarlan Tbat Shoppe
Everything New and Up-to-date
627 Wheeling Ave. Next to Deacon's
A kiss, a sigh, a last goodby
And she is gone,
A glance, a smile, another girl,
So life goes on.
I-Ie: That dress you wore to the party was a song.
Qhe: What song?
He: "Sweet and Low."
I here you made, a rescue at the beach.
Yes, a lady was being carried out from shore and I threw her a cake of
VVhat was the idea
Merely to wash her back.
Customer: I want to see some skunk.
Clerk: just a minute, Madam, I'll call the tloorwalker.
She: Shall I return your letters? '
He: Yes, please. There's some good material in them I can use again.
Hutch: Say, where is the best place to hold the VVorld's Fair?
Mary: You can't get me-around the waist.
Un All mf-Iaingum 7 nik
LOTHES, it has been said, "make the
man." This is a sophistry so well
disputed that to argue from it were
is as ' an offense to the intelligence of the
reader. But, changing the verb, let us say,
"clothes express the man." And if the man,
the woman also.'
And our mission on this corner of the globe
is to help the woman most graciously, most
sincerely, most attractively to express in her
clothes her personality.
This is, you will recognize, a task more to
the taste than to the purse of the individual
and whatever the dictates of your purse we are
sure we can help you cordially.
MUSCOLJUAN ' XXXI
Southeastern 0hio's Greatest Store
Can Supply Your Every Need
S Let us express our
for Muskingum Boys and
LADIES' AND GENTS' FUR- Glfls
NISHINGS, SHOE- '
WEAR, ETC. O Jos. Smith.
New Concord, Ohio pt0m5i:5Ji.idZZ'dO35tlClan
T. F . GAULT DR. j. K. YOUNG
The Kwan .Stare Dentist
DRUGS CAMBRIDGE, OHIO
Stationery, Toilet Articles
New Concord MUSKINGUMS FRIEND
The Cambridge Clothing Co.
STEIN-BLOCH, FASHION PARK, 'MICHAELS STERN CO.,
Clothes for Young Men
Stetson, Schoeble, Young Bros. Hats
Manhattan and Emery Shirts
---- KTRADE MARIO -1--
E have built our business and
reputation by making Gloves
that are Correct in Design, Perfect in
Workmanship, and Absolute in Fit.
You will sometime buy them and
regret you did not do so before.
Guernsey Glove Co.
Enterprise Print Shop
Is at Muskingum's door with the best of service in
New additions to our type and other equip-
ment modernize our plant and facilitate promptness
and neatness in the production of your work. We
put into our work more than is charged for, and
your liberal patronage the past year is an expres-
sion of the service we have given.
The Enterprise Compan
f 1 I I
i4 -"N 'X -
f .X -'gli ,x
.1---+f-x-5 4-+ k
..,- - -x, - V .
An Academy interpretation of the rules forbidding Academy students to
enter the College rooms.
Prof. White: Wliat are you doing? Learning anything?
bociology Student: No, sir, listening to you.
Hpw you gettin' along wid youah 'ritliinetie son?
W ell, I done learned how to add up the oughts, but de Eggers bodder
Keep the Boys and Girls at l-lome
While Attending Muskingum College.
HOW? Buy a Farm within easy reach of New Concord, Ohio,
from the E. A. STROUT FARM AGENCY, and have them
boarcl and room at home. WE ALWAYS HAVE GOOD
FARMS FOR SALE. A
C. V. CAIN, Agent New Concorcl, Ohio
And When You Want Flowers
Just Write, Telephone,
Telegraph or Call
FRED W. ARNOLD Florist
DR. H. L. IRWIN
New Concord, Ohio
New Ofhces in Co-Operative Block
JOHN L. NOBLE
Lumber, Sash, Doors, Millwork,
Roofing, Slate, Building
New Concord, Ohio
Dr. Homer W. Castor
Corner NIain and Depot Sts.
New Concord, Ohio
f m Walk-Over Shoes for Every Occasion
LLOYD 8: RUBY
Super or Service Reasonable P ces
The Old Trails
Welcomes the Student
Who Demands the Best
I-lemmer's French Ice Cream Johnston's Chocolates
Bread, Rolls, Pastry 01133 351555
?ur Up E?kELv
s now capa
mg better service to
Given Our Careful At-
WILSON BAKERY M75 P'ePaid
eight newsy pages
19 East Main 31. iflaul Qrahanx, 255115. Jlligr.
NEW CONCORD, omo 525' Qlwfnfff, 09l1fU
bUFF'S CASH GROCERY
THE- HQME OF
A SQUARE DEAL
In Confectionery and Groceries of All Kinds.
We Keep a Good Line of Cakes.
mi XENIA -if-L
In its new location Xenia Seminary offers enlarged
opportunities to young men who are prepnring for
the ministry Strong courses are provided, cover-
ing the whole field of theological study.
A missionary scholar, fresh from one of our foreign
fields is chosen each year to give instruction in
Financial provisions and opportunities for self help
are such that no earnest student need hesitate to
enter Xenia Seminary. .
The 128th Annual Session will open Wednesday,
September 2l 1921.
For catalog and information address the President
Rev. Joseph Kyle, D. D., LL. D.
6834 Washington Ave.
St. Louis, Mo.
T he Delco-Light
Th ll. The. Complete Electric
Where You See the Better
Q a Light and Power
Home of the Pipe Organ
T C. WEBER, Mgr.
CffmbW10"fO l.ATERXz STOCKUM
WATCH FOR THE BIG Delco-Light Dealers
OPENING or THE ,
COLONIAL "T he Product of Quality'
As We Sometimes Hear It
"1 iosh sakes,--he ean't teach nothing. 1-le don't know what he's talking'
about. He ean't explain."
"Yeah, he gimme a low grade too.
Prof. Mefrearyz Young man, you must look for the beautiful and sub-
You need an ideal to fondle and clasp to your bosom.
.loe Hutchison: 'l'hat's all right. Hut what if she won't stand for it?
joe F.: ',l'here's been something trembling on my lips for months.
lleulah: XfVhy don't you shave it off?
Paul Cputting his arm around her slender waistj: Dearest, love is blind.
Helen thastingly pulling tlte shaclej : l.ox'e may be, but the neighbors are
Kate R.: You know l've just reached my twentieth birthday.
Tom Pollock: XVhat detained you?
QM6674 Cgfyffawzly CEA
ILLUSTRATIONS AND ENGRAVINGS
FOR ALL PURPOSES
63: 00659 9
45 P If
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