Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1925 volume:
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Edited in 1923-24, by
THE 1925 MUSCOLJUAN STAFF
RICHARD H. MCCLEERY,
Engraving in Canton, Ohio, by
CANTON ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPE
Printed and Bound in Cambridge, Ohio, by
THE CALLIHAN 81 STOTTLEMIRE
Views and Photos taken in New Concord, Ohio,
E. R. COX
If in the years to come these pages shall stimu-
late a pleasant memory of college daysg if now they
shall make friends who have never known Mus-
kingum before love her as we do, and show the
alumni that through their influence and prestige she
has become the "Greater Muskingum," we Shall
have accomplished our every hope.
Eeurge 'gfliiune glmnqlrearg, HIT. B.,
inc, the 1925 fmlusruljimn Stuff ztffentiunzxtelg
habitats this hulumc.
Dr. Mefreary is Il Muskingum man. He has
served the institution faithfully as Z1 member of the
faculty. His students will ever remember him for
his philosophic touch, his zlsthetic nature and his
genial good humor. XVe shall miss him at Mus-
kingum, yet we congratulate him on the promotion
he has reccivecl. ln thus attempting honor him we
are keenly aware that we are honoring ourselves.
To fellowship with such :1 man is privilege indeed.
President J. Knox Montgomery has ever carried Muskingum
in his heart for nineteen fruitful years. His contributions to her
life have been constant and munificent. Her steady and note
worthy growth in every way speaks distinctly of his life in her
behalf. His vision has ever been large and clear, his activities
tireless. But among all the splendid things he has been per-
mitted to do here, probably his greatest contribution to the in-
dividual student has been to furnish him the opportunity to ob-
serve genuine christian manhood from many angles and at close
range. Our president is a man. His ideals are unsurpassedg his
purposes l-oftyg his character cleang his services vigorous and
unselhsh. He constantly challenges and inspires. If an impos-
sible task appears, he attacks it and accomplishes it. If an op-
portunity appears for self-improvement and greater usefulness,
he lays hold, as happened last year when he and Mrs. Montgom-
ery encircled the globe. If funds are needed he puts on a cam-
paign and "puts it over" against odds that would be overwhelm-
ing to many other men. His service in Cambridge and Zanes-
ville as well as out among wealthy individuals and the great
educational foundations will mark a new epoch in the institu-
tion's life. If he sees a monster evil threatening the life of wel-
fare of Youth whom he devotedly serves he proves himself a foe
of which the fully organized and extrenched wrong must take
account. VVhen misunderstood he frogets the injustice. Nine-
teen years of such a life have not only been a dominating factor
in making Muskingum a real college and placing her in a com-
manding position in the educational world, but they have opened
before her a future bright with promise and hope. This is our
"Doc" and we like him.
-H. A. Kelsey, D. D.
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227' ' MORIAM E31 j'
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Qs 'Cflrihute tu the late warren Cbamaliel Zliarhing,
qgresihent nf the Qliniteh States.
On july 7, 1922, Muskingum College was honored by the
visit of the President of the United States. The reason for this
honor coming to Muskingum was that the late President Harding
was to be awarded the degree of Doctor of Laws by the vote of
the College Board. In 1882 President Harding graduated from
Ohio Central College, which was afterward absorbed by Mus-
kingum College, so this institution after a fashion, inherited the
Alumni of Qhio Central.
And so, after the death of our beloved chiefton, Muskingum
College presumes to claim him as an Alumnus, and honor his
name and memory. To write a fitting tribute would be presum-
ing too much for any college annual board. NVe merely voice
our feeble tribute, and know that in endeavoring to pay honor
and tribute to him we can onlyahonor ourselves in claiming this
Muskingum College will ever honor and revere the name of
her fallen ehiefton, and let his kindly and self sacrificing spirit
permfate itself into the ideals of our campus that we shall not
forget his name and work who came to the nation in the time
of her direst need, and died a martyr to American ideals and
NVith bowed head and a fervent prayer to Him who gave
life, we pay this humble tribute to our friend, leader and Presi-
dent, VVarren G. Harding.
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fs fdlrihuie tu Eilsie Qlluili gllufnning,
lnheh teacher anh frienh.
To the gentle spirit of one who has left us, whose service
was freely given with her whole heartg whose brave devotion
to her work despite her physical weakness challenged the ad-
miration of allg whose sweet frendliness drew to her the answer-
ing friendship of a great numberg whose going has left the world
poorer and made an aching void in cherishing hearts 3 whose task,
ended in its very midst, is yet closed with dramatic completeness
and merits the plaudit of faithfulness: whose memory-to us joy,
pride, and pain---shall linger to teach us to face life, work, trial,
and death unafraid.
7 TABLE or
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' H 'M e r f?!c' , - . xox
THE RIDER OF THE HILL
Men say that early in this valley's life
An Indian tribe once lived upon the land
Where now the college and the village stand.
The chief was old in war, the foeman's knife
Had scarred him, and the herce, relentless
Of years had taken from him sons and wife,
Leaving one girl to answer each command.
She was more beautiful than any maid
The tribe could boast, and all her father's pride
And love were spent on her,-when day had
Into the west, and some remembered raid
Stirred up old hates, her small hands, gently
In his would calm him, and he often prayed
And Howed that she should never leave his
When night had come, and the retreating day
Had swung his golden lantern in the west.
When all the tribe were seeking quiet rest,
Wide-eyed and visioning, the maiden lay
Praying the only prayer her heart would pray:
"When will he come, to take me far away
And sooth this fluttering passion in my
Through every night went up the same small
Until, onahappy day, her warrior came.
She found in him all that she dreamed as fair.
Day after wonderous day the happy pair
Met, and the trees, the flowers-the very air
strong, and touching hands
Took on new beauty when he breathed her
Hut there were spies! At last the old chief
The secret she had tried so hard to save
From himg and when, next night, her warrior
Came riding down to her, the tribesmen slew
Him and his horse. The chief said 'Leave the
Where they have fallen-he made her untrue,
And shall not have the honor of a grave.
The years Hew by, and slowly, from the place
VVherc: they had lain, rose up a group of trtes
Shaped like a horse and rider,-and tlirough
That stand in memory of a dying race,
All we who know and understand may trace
A love that shall outlast all time and place
Personihed, imortalized in trees.
T -Thomas Randall Berkshire.
From the Manse
the United Presbyterian Church
From High Street
From the Lake
From Montgomery Hall
From Johnston Hall VValk
From the Town Hall
From the Manse Lawn
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" K' Q Q 4 J. Knox Montgomery,
if . f Q D. D., L. L. .
. X N a, in President, 1904.
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'. 55 , George Boone McCreary, --
1, ' ' M. A., Ph. D. Registrar Q
-v S- Professor of Philosophy, 1917
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4, fi. ,Q
Thomts Hosick Paden,
M. A., Ph. D.
Professor of Latin, Emeritus.
John Glenn Lowery,
M. S., M. A
Dean of Education, 1918
Hugh Alexander Kelsey,
B. A., D. D.
Professor of Bible, 1919.
Charles Rush Layton,
B. A., M. A
Dean of Oratory, 1914.
John Scott Cleland,
B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
Dean of College,
Professor of Economics, 1920.
Edith Johnston Morton,
Dean of Women, 1921,
Assistant Professor of Education.
., 1 JI
Frank Ernest Work,
B. A., M. A.
Associate Pmfessor of Social
James Garfield Ralston,
B. A., M. S.
Professor of Chemistry, 1919.
Leonard Johnson Graham,
B. A., M. A.
Endowment Treasurer, 1921.
William Albert johns,
B. A., M. S.
Professor of Agriculture, 1921.
Chester Joseph Marshall,
B. A., M. A.
Professor of Classical Languages,
Howard Pennington Stcmple,
B. A., M. A.
Professor of Political Science, 1922
Mary Emma Sharp,
B. A., M. A.
Professor of Modern Languages,
William August Zinzow,
Professor of Physics, 1922.
B. A., M. A.
Professor of English, 1922.
Beulah Brooks Brown,
Ph. B., M. A.
Associate Professor of English,
Clarence Flavel Moses,
B. S., M. A.
Professor of Geology, 1922
Ferne Parsons Layton
A. B., B. O.
Associate Professor of Oratory,
Professor of Home Economics,
Mary Augusta Stone,
Associate Professor of Education,
Cornelius C. Regier,
B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
Professor of History, 1923.
Gibson Reid Johnston
M. A., Ph. D
Associate Professor of Bible, 1922.
Earle Ruskin Bryant,
B. A., M. A.
Professor of Biology, 1911.
Virginia Lee Gibbon
Instructor in Public Speaking
Erman Floyd Hunter,
B. S., M. D.
College Physician, 1920.
Leon Clifford McCarty
Instructor in Public Speaking
John Jeffrey Smith,
M. A., B. D., Ph. D.
Professor of Psychology, 1920.
Lillian Rogers Stemple
B. S., S. A
Instructor in Art, 1922
Charles Edgar White,
B. A., M. A.
Professor of Mathematics, 1920.
Ruth Agnes Shaver
Instructor in Modern Languages
Anna Mary Rentsch,
Assistant Professor of Modern
Instructor in Biology, 1923.
Harry W. Kerr,
Instructor in Chemistry, 1923.
Eleanor S. Steele
B. A., M. A
Instructor in English, 1923
A. B., M. A.
Assistant Professor of English,
B. A., M. A
Instructor in Education, 1923
Mary Esther Jolifee,
Instructor in Home Economics,
Laura Ethel Caldwell
B. S., B. A
Instructor in Education, 1923
Instructor in French, 1923.
Mary Martha Lowery
Matron of Dormitory, 1923
Athletic Director and Coach, 1923
Mary Grace McClenahan
Willard B. Stone,
Assistant Athletic Coach, 1923.
Ezra Herman Franklin Weis
Mus. G., Mus. Bac
Director of Conservatory of Music
Director of Physical Education for
Milo Hugo Neuenschwander
B. A., M. B
Associate Professor, Piano and
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Ruby Anderson Stone,
Instructor in Piano, 1923
William Wishart Gray,
Instructor in Violin, 1912.
Geor e Cameron McCona ha
g E t
Chief Engineer of College.
Edythe Margaret Logan,
Instructor in Piano, 1922.
Jesse A. Keyser,
Principal Academy, 1920
Professor of Mathematics
Janey Margaret Trace,
Instructor in Public School Music,
Instructor in English and French,
Layton W. Cain,
Coach Academy, 1921.
Harley K. Lyons,
Instructor in Science, Academy,
Instructor in English and History
Instructor in English and Social
Science, Academy, 1923.
J. Charles Aikin, A. B.
Stagg U. l,.g B. 8: M. Staff 1, .Zg
Class Football l, Zg Captain Z3
Springfield Convention Zg Spanish
Clubg junior Playg Lake Geneva
33 Muscoljuan Z, 3, -l, Editor-in-
Chief -lg Alpha Phi Gamma 3, lg Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet -lg Student Coun-
cil -lg Class President -lg Senior
President ..... ..... ...... .... I . C harles Aikin
Vice President --- --- Lois McAllister
Secretary -- .... Helen Paxton
Treasurer --- ............. ................... H arry Nichol
Class Colors - Grange and Black
The class of '24 has been a great factor in making Muskingum history.
Arriving on the campus at the beginning of the "Greater Muskingum" project,
they have contributed much to her growth and reputation. Many members
have participated in intercollegiate activities and not a few have been leaders
on the campus. As they leave Muskingum they carry with them high ideals
and Worthy motivesg with these and their native ability they will soon find
a place in a World of affairs. They leave behind a mark of attainment that
future classes may hold in esteem.
Dexter City, Ohio
Geology Club, Class Basketball
3, A Association 3, -lg Class Hoc-
Albert Edmund Gregg, A. B.
Duncan Falls, Qliio
Philo, Gospel Team l, Z, 35 ,lun-
ior Play, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3,
-lg B. it M. Board of Control -lg
Song Leader -l.
Edwin Milligan Clark, A. B.
Maceg Keystone Club, Spanish
- Club Z5 Class Football 1, Z, Class
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Class Baseball
l, 2, 3, Varsity Football 3, 4, M
Club, Financial Campaign Execu-
tive Committee, Y. M. C. A. Cab-
Ellison, B. S.
Audrey Marie Kelly, A. B.
F. A. D.g Erodelphiang French
Z, 3, Spanish Club Ll, Choral 33
Treasurer Dormitory Association
35 Hiking Club 35 Hockey 43 -lun-
ior Play, Senior Play.
Dora Elizabeth Martin, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio.
Areteang Class Secretary 35 A
Associationg Girls Basketballg
Hockey 45 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer
I William L. Loudon, A. B.
Sarah Thompson Glffen, A. B.
st. Clairsville, ohio. Canonsbufg' Pa'
Aretean Literary Society, Bas- Maceg Philog Class Basketball lg
ketball 2, 33 Hockey Team 43 Hik- Class President 35 MUSCOUUZIU
Staffg Junior Play, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet 3, President 4.
Mary E. White, A. B.
Major-Public Speaking, French
F. A. D.g Areteang French Club
1, 2, 3, -lg French Play 25 Philo
Play 23 Eagles Mere Conference
2g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 35 Vice
President 4g Brown Oratorical
Contest 3g Muscoljuan Staffg Jun-
ior Playg Senior Play.
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Margaret Lucinda Murdoch, A. B.
Cambridge, N. Y.
Empire Club 2, 3, 45 Choral 2, 3,
-lg Hiking Club 3, 45
Mildred Hagler Galloway, A. B.
Majors-English, Public Speaking.
Class Secretary 25 Black and
Magenta Staff 2, -lg Muscoljuan
Staff, Junior Playg Senior Playg
Inky Pen Club 2, 3, -lg Alpha Phi
Gamma 3, -lg Black and Magenta
Board of Control 3.
Wayne L. G. Furman, A. B.
Baxter, Pa. Major-Bible
Preparatory Work at Clarion
Stale Normal School, Dakote Wes-
leyan Academy and Grove City
College l, 2, 3.
Mary E. Wilson, A. B.
Eau Claire, Pa.
Aretean 1, 2, 39 Keystone Club
1, 2, 35 Hiking Club -lg Student
Volunteer 2, 3, -lg Vice President
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George W. Hutton, A. B.
Northwestern University lg
Maceg Philog Illinois Club Z, 35
Student Council 3, Lake Geneva
3, Choral 2, 3, 45 Glee Club Z, 3, 45
Tennis 3, -lg M Club 45 Senior Play.
Raymond S. Young, B. S.
New Concord, Ohio.
Sphinx, Class Football lg Class
Basketball lg Class Baseball 1, Z,
35 Varsity Football 2, 35 Varsity
Basketball 2, 3, 4, M Clubg Chem-
istry Club -l.
John Wilber Robinson, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio.
Philo, junior Play, Senior Play,
Class Baseball 2, 3, 45 Geology
Club Secretary 45 Radio Club -lg
Physics Club -lg Choral -lg Team
Captain Campus Campaign.
Edythe Logan, A. B.
Major-Public School Music,
Delta, College Quintetg Girls
Varsity Quartet 1g Violin Festival
13 Choral Accompanist 1, 2, 3, 4.
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Roderick Ross Franks, B. S.
Varsity Football 3, 4, Chemistry
Club -lg Vice-President.
Lueua Goodman' A' B' J. Prather Griffith, A. B.
Tacoma' Ghlo' U A 4 Youngstown, Ohio.
Majors-Bible and Ijatm' Major-History and Political
Areteang A. Association, Winner Sciengel
Bible Reading Contest 35 Choral M3063 Phil0I B- 31 M- Staff 2, 33
Inky Pen Clubg Muscoljuan Staff,
3, 4, Junior Play, Senior Play, Y. Alpha Phi Gamma.
W. C. A. Cabinet 4.
Lois Giffen, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio.
Areteang Choral Society Z, 35
Eagles Mere 3, Student Council Z,
35 Honor Council 2, 3, -lg Pres. 43
Junior Play, Senior Playg Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 3, 45 President 4. .
Edna P. Marshall, A.
Nashport, Qhio. Major-
Home Economics Club.
Beulah Belle Clark, A. B.
Pleasant City, Ohio.
Qhio Wesleyan lg B. 8z M. Staff
Summers 1921, 19225 Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet Summer 1922, 19233 Eagles
Mere 3g Dormitory Council -lg
Hockey 43 Hiking Club 4.
Justus Dunbar McCall A B
B- New Concord Ohio
English Major Economics
Philog Baseball 3 Cliss Basket
ball l, 2 3 -l French Club 3 -l
Virginia Bryan Morrow, A. B.
Wenonoli, N. J.
F. A. D.g Erodelphiang Choral 25
French Club l, 2, 35 Secretary 2,
French Play 33 Dormitory Execu-
tive Committee Sec'y 3, President
-lg Class Basketball 3, -lg Class
Hockey -lg A Association 2, 3, -lg
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Rex M. Johnson, A. B.
Wolf Summit, W. Va.
Spanish Club Z3 Varsity Basket-
ball 1, Z. 33 Captain 33 Baseball Z,
33 M Clubg Muscoljuan Staffg B
SL M. Staff 3g Alpha Phi Gamma.
Mary Elizabeth Kelsey, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio.
Areteang Cambridge Club l, 23
Violin Festival lg Choral Society l,
2, 3g Glee Club 2, 3, 4g President 45
Muscoljuan Stafifg Student Volun-
teer Group 2, 3, 45 Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet 33 Marshall of Academic
Clark D. Moore, A. B.
Ava, Ohio. Major-Mathematics.
Gospel Team 23 Philo Literary
Society 2, 3, 45 Track 35 Varsity
Football 3, -lg M Club 4.
Grace Barbara Morris
Delta Gamma Thetag Erodelph-
Mary Margaret Wyatt, B. S.
South Illinois Normal School 1,
Mary B' lsmeltz' A' B' M. Bernice Warne, B. S.
Carrollton, Ohio. In Education
, Malof-Mathemms' Spratt, ohio. Major-English.
Aretean Literary Society Z, 3, 45 Amman, Choral 1 Z 3 4, E301
Choral Society Z, 3, 45 junior Playg M C rife en 6 3. 'S ' .6 Piaes
Senior Play- ere o r c , en1 r y.
Elizabeth Mozier McCarty Sf,
New Concord, Ohio.
Ohio Wesleyan 1, 2, 3.
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Maxwell Patterson Boggs, A. B.
Philog Maceg Scrapleader lg
Hand 1, 2, 3, 4g Choral 1, Z, 3, -lg
Philo Play 23 Lake Geneva Con-
ference 35 Business Manager 1924
Muscoljuang President Student
Bessie Florence Armstrong, B. S.
In Education Berwick C. Barton
Cambridge, Qhio. Major-Oratory Euwood City, pa'
Deltag Areteang Dormitory Of- M ' -E 'x
iicer, 2, 3g Eagles Mere Conference S h. H V .tajol-F isnsimclxl
35 Hiking Club 3, 45 Home ECO- CME me' M51 Y OO 3 1
nomics Clubg Choral Society 45
Louise Templeton Brownlee, A. B.
Delta Gamma Thetag Erodelph-
ian: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4. '
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Paul J. Eakin, A. B.
Maceg Philog Spanish Club5
President 25 Junior Playg Senior
Playg B. K M. 3, 45 Editor 45 Inky
Pen Clubg President -lg Alpha Phi
Gammag President 45 Varsity De-
bate 3, 45 Forensic Clubg President
45 Student Council 3, 45 T. K. A. 4.
Lillian Estill, A. B. 7 f?iTeS01f,Bf0Wnf A- B-
Millersburg, Ohio Janebvl C' 10'
. . Ma'or-Chemistrv
Major-Home Economics. J '
Aretcan Literary Society5 Home ll .
Economics Clubg Class Hockey 4. LE:-Ennis, 1?l2S?3g1?lj5Pai2 if 13
Dorothy Edgar, A. B.
Diploma in Oratory.
Deltag Eurodelphiang Brown Or-
atorical Contest 35 Junior Playg
Senior Playg A Association 1, 2,
Stagg Science Clubg Class Foot-
Elizabeth Mary McGill, A. B.
F. A. D., Areteang Keystone
Clubg- Home Economics Club,
Rebecca W. Nesbitt, A. B.
Wheelino- W. Va
M Z?' M tl' , F 1 Stewart Arnold Parker, A. B.
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Aretellsur Freliiclielgiiuiycsl Zregci, VVellsv1lle,Oh1o. Major-Oratory.
French play 25 Eagles Mfil.e'2:' Yi Philog B. 81 M. Board of Control
W. C. A. Cabinc13,4g Choral 2, 5, 1, 2: Y. W- C- A- Cabmef 3, 4:
-lg B. SL M. Staff 35 Inky Pen Club SCHIOI' Play-
3, -lg Class Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4,
Hiking Club 3, 43 Hockey 4.
Seraph Dale Parsons, A. B.
Otterbein 1, 23 Ohio State Uni-
versity 3g Glee Club 43 Senior Play.
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Vernon Wellington Barnes, A. B.
Ohio University 1, 2, 3g High
School Principal 3 years.
Mary Gladys Laughlin, A. B. Charles Hamer Merrilees, B. S.
Warsaw, Ohio. Major-History. Bellefontaingy Qhio.
Aretean Literary Society l, 2, 3, MajOr-ChemiStry
49 Junior Play Choral 4' Mace, Class Football l, 2, Var
sity Football 3, 4g M Club 3, 4.
Frances Chorpenning, A. B.
Connellsville, Pa. Major-English
Aretean Literary Society.
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Mary Elizabeth Dumm, A. B.
Chcrry Fork, Qhio.
Arctcan l, 2, 3, -lg French Club
1, 2, 3, -lg Hiking Club 3, -lg Dor-
mitory Council 3, Eagles Merc
Elizabeth Neill stewart, A. B. Leslie J- Todd, A- B-
NCW Sheffield Pa. Hcndrysburg, Qhio.
' MFL-or-Q mnigh Major-Chemistry.
- CJ 'Iii i Q U. L., Muscoljuan Staff, Choral
Arereang Clase becrctary lg X. 3 4. Band 3 4. Glee Club 3 4.
W' A' Cabmet Z3 Ulofal 33 Radio Club 3, 4, Junior Play, Sen-
bpamsh 3, 4. im. Plavu
Christine H. McBride, A. B.
Majors-History and Oratory.
Arcteang Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 33
Dormitory Council 33 Hiking Club
33 Junior Play.
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Margaret V. Milligan, B. S.
F. A. D.g Erodelpliian.
Raymond Stanley Short, A. B.
Mary Frances Lyle, A. B. Xgnigy Qhig,
FlU5hiUg, GMO M3l0f-OFHTOFY Major-Political Science
F. A. D.g Erodelphian, Maceg Philog French Playg Y
W. C. A. Cabinet 4.
Helen Paxton, B. S.
College, Corner, Ohio.
Miami University 1, 2g Choral 33
Class Secretary -lg Class Hockey
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Dorothy Hodder Early, A. B.
Philadelphia, Pa. Major-Latin
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 3, Eagles
Mere Conference, A Association l,
2, 3, 43 Hiking Club 3, 43 Hockey
Lena Roberta Allgway, A. B.
Cambridge, Qhio. Howard L. Ralston
Major-Spanish. Diploma in Music
Choral Society, gfollege Cgrclges- Claysville, Pa.
tra l, 2g Aretean panish lu 3, M' -Q Th
31, giigiilg Club 3, 4, Violin Festival Glas Club ffjgi Chg?-iifhly Zfgfy
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Isabel R. Stewart
New York, N. Y.
Areteang Empire Club, Class
Basketball, Hiking Club, Choral
l, 23 Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
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Thomas Patterson Miller, A. B.
Lewiston, Pa. Major-Oratory
Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3, 4.
Margaret Head Pollock, A. B. Harlan McGregor, A. B.
Philadelphia, Pa' Cambridge, Ohio.
Deltag Erog Class Cheer Leader
1, Z5 Muscoljuan Staffg B. S: M.
Staff 2, 45 Inky Pen Clubg Alpha
Class Football 1, 25 College
Band 1, 2g Muscoljuan Staffg Radio
Mildred Jane Reeder, A. B.
Delta Gamma The-tag Home
Gladys Olive Tromans, A. B.
Areteang French Clubg Choral 1,
3, 43 Hockey 4.
Lois K. McAllister, A. B.
Major-Psychology and English. Paul McKinley Blair, A. B.
Class Basketball 13 Eagles Mere l g
Z, Dormitory Social Secretary 3, VOIHUR PH- MHJOF-HISTOTY
Junior Playg Senior Play, Class
Rosalie M. Wilson, A. B.
Chase City, Va.
Erodelphian Literary Society, A
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Indiana, Pa. Major--History.
Lois Timmons, A. B.,
Diploma in Oratory
Quaker City, Ohio.
F. A. D., Ero, French Club,
Winner Brown Qratorical Contest
Zg Winiier Declamation Contest Z,
Muscoljuan Staff, junior Play,
Senior Play, Hiking Club.
John R. Keach, A. B.
Sphinxg U. L., Class Basketball
Captain 1g,Varsity Basketball 2, 3,
-lg Class Football lg Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 3, -lg Capt. -lg M Club 2, 3,
4, Pres. -lg Class Pres. Z5 Museol-
juan Staff, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet -lg
Senior Play, Alpha Phi Gamma.
Virginia Elizabeth Wallace
Deltag Frog Spanish Club 1, 2,
Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Newton Webb Hutchinson, A. B.
Stagg Spanish Club, Choral Z,
Glee Club 33 Class Treas. 1, Z,
Class Football l, 2, Class Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Class Baseball Z, 3g
Varsity Football Manager -lg Mus-
coljuan Staff, Inky Pen Club, B.
Sz M. Staff 45 Alpha Phi Gamma.
Mary Ruth Deselm, A. B.
F. A. D., Erodelphian, Scrap
Day 2, French Club 1, Z, French
Play Z, Choral 33 Junior Play 35
Class Vice-President 33 Hiking
Club 3, -lg Class Hockey 43 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet -lg Senior Play,
Spanish Club -lg A Association 1,
2, 3, 4, President 4.
Henry Stees Gegler, A. B.
Stagg U. L., Springfield Conven-
tion 25 B. 81 M. Staff Z, Muscol-
juan Staff, Spanish Club 3, 4, Class
Football 1, Z, Class Baseball 2, 33
Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Tennis 1,
3, -lg Captain -lg M Clubg Secretary-
Treasurer 4, Chairman Financial
Ursulla Agnes Stewart, A. B.
Deltag Areteang Choral 1, Z,
French Club 25 Home Economics
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Frances Irene Anderson, A. B.
Choral Society 1, 2, 35 Glee Club
2, 3, 3.
Margaret Hamilton, A. B. Dwight J. McBane, B. S.
Glenfofd, Ghio. Bel-Uhelz
Major-Home Economics. D l
Choral 1, Z, 3, 4g Aretan 33
Radio Club 3g Class Basketball 3g
Hiking Clubg Eagles Mere 33 Glee
Club 43 Home Economics Club 4.
Maceg Philog Band 1, Z, 43 Class
Football 1, 25 Class Basketball -lg
Class Baseball 3, 45 Varsity Foot-
ball 3, -lg M Club -lg Chemistry
Laura Reynolds, A. B.
Buffalo, N. Y. Major-Bible.
French Club lg Class Basketball
l, Zg Aretean 1, 2, 3, -lg Empire
Club 4g Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3,
Thomas Clifford Hay, A. B.
Majors-Bible and Oratory
Uniong Choral 25 Track 35 Hon-
or Council 1, 2, 33 Gospel Team 2,
3, 43 Student Volunteer 1, 2, 3, 4.
Marian Manola Stiers, B. S.
Wzisliington, Pa. Ralph W' Ogan' A' B'
Ohio University 1922-19233 Ben- Major -Economics
zene Ring 45 Geology Club 43 Maryville College lg U. L.g Cho-
Treasurer 4. ral 35 French Club 4.
Mark G. Paulsen, A. B.
B. D. Seabury Theological Sem-
inaryg University of Washington
1913-19143 Summer School 1915.
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Maurice Chapin Chase, B. S.
East Mclieesport, Pa.
Sphinxg B. 81 M. Minstrels 25
Class Football 1, 2g Class Basket-
ball 1, 2, 4g Varsity Baseball 1, 2,
3, 45 Captain 45 Cheer Leader 2, 3,
-lg Benzene Ring 4.
Margaret Elinor Ballantyne, A. B.
Xenia, Ohio Horace M. Bikle, A. B.
Major-English Pittsburgh, Pa.
EMonmiuth College 1921 - 225 Major-Chemistry.
agles ere 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabi- G tt -b C ll 1. V V-t
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Hagaman, N. Y.
Aretean Literary Society, Senior
Mary Isabel Johnson, A. B. Walter Haskell Reed, B. S.
St. Clairsville, Ohio Sarahsville, Ohio
Aretean Literary Society, Cho- Choral, Radio Club, Geology
ral Society 2, 3, -lg Spanish Club 4. Club.
Ann Mary Shane, A. B.
F. A. D., Erodelphiang Class
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Hockey
43 B. 81: M. Staff 4, Inky Pen Club.
Maude Mitchell Miller, A. B.
Lois D. Kingan, A. B.
Grove City, pa. Harry A. Nichol, A. B.
Major-English India-na, Pa: I ' .
Grove City College l, 25 Violin MHJOI' POIIUCHI Science
Festival, 3, 45 Geneva Conference Maceg Choral 35 Class Treasurer
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Volunteer President 43 Senior Pen Club 4, B. 81 M. Staff.
Margaret R. Smeltz, A. B.
Aretean Literary Society 2, 3, 43
Choral Society 2, 3, 45 Home Eco-
nomics Club 4. .
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.Deane Grimes, A. B.
New Concord, Ohio
Major-Geology and Mathematics
Sphinxg Spanish Club 2, Class
Football 1, 23 Track 33 Class Base-
ball 3g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Violin
Festival 1, 2, 3, 4g President Creolo-
gy Club -lg Radio Club 4.
Ferne Chambers, A. B. Jlames D. Root, A. B'
Ellwood City, Pa. Ak 01-
Major-Home Economics L ron' HO , ,
Delta Gamma Theta, Erodel- , Mawr-Economlcs
phian 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 5, Svhmxs Glffc Club, 1, 2, 3, 4:
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Home Economics Club 4. Play ZS JUHIOI' Play! SCIUOT Play-
J. Alvin Orr, A. B.
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coljuan Staff, Junior Playg Senior
Playg Glee Club 4, B. Sz M. Staff
-lg Alpha Phi Gamma.
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Ross Maynard Virtue, A. B.
Secretary Illinois Club Z.
Hazel Dell McClure, A. B. C. Dwight McDonald, B. S.
Hagaman, N. Y. New Concord, Ohio
Aretean Literary Societyg Senior Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Basket-
Play. ball Z.
Isaac Wilson Curtis, A. B.
Major-Biology and Education.
Union Literary Societyg Geology
"Herb" is one of the real leaders in Muskingum. The Juniors rec-
ognized hig executive ability and elected him lor their president. His
business ability has also been realized and he is now acting as manager
of the B. and M. Whenever any lights or signs need to be fixed Herb
is called on and the job is done efficiently in a short time. From these
various activities one would judge that he would not have much time for
women. lt is true-he doesn't have time for women, just-a woman.
Three years ago an event happened at Muskingum! It was the entrance of the
class of 1925. We aroused plenty of interest for we were the largest class that ever
enrolledg We were such an interesting looking bunch, and proved to be such good sports
that people couldn't help liking us-even the Sophomores. Wlieii Scrap Day arrived in
all its bleak, gray unpleasantness, we ventured boldly, yet shiveringly, forth to the "hol-
low" and there, amid the jeers and scoffs of the Sophomores and Seniors, we carried
off the day with honors. Qur basketball team won the loving cup that year, too-a
further evidence of our prowess.
During our Sophomore year we deepened the good impression we had made on the
school and town and this year we are doing even more to make our class acknowledged
the best in College.
ESTHER MAY ARN
Even though Muskingum holds many
interests for Esther, each Friday she
seems to get homesick and returns to
her home for the week-end. For some
time Esther spent her time imparting
knowledge to the youngsters, but this
fall decided to return to Muskingum to
increase her efficiency. From the way
she maintains her point of View in class
we know that she must be a good
school marm, and will some day make
her mark in the World as such.
GLADYS ATHA BARRACKMAN
One would never think, to look at
Gladys, that she was as jolly as she is,
yet, her friends have found that she has
her full share of ability to make a good
time for herself and others. We have not
had the opportunity of knowing her
long, since this is her first year at Mus-
kingum, but we find that she has made
herself one of us and has adapted her-
self very easily to Muskingum ways.
Gladys affirms that she is going' to teach
school a while and then she is going to
RUTH VVATKINS BEADLING
Another one of Muskingunfs quiet
,luniors is Ruth. Even though she
doesn't speak very much audibly, her
eyes talk for her, because she has that
black, snappy kind. The Areteans, boast
of the best bunch of girls in school and
they are proud to claim this young lady.
Every Wednesday evening at six-thirty
you can find her in the old chapel doing
her very best to help along the Y. W.
meetings. Ruth has chosen English for
her major, so she spends many a quiet
hour pondering over interesting vol-
C. FILLMORE ANDERSON
North Braddock, Penna.
Clarence is one of that numerous
crowd of Pennsylvanians who have done
so much as students, for Muskingum.
We have never seen Clarence loahng,
for he is always on the go and yet he is
not a grind and he always has a smile
for every one. He is prominent in liter-
ary society circles, being treasurer of the
Philos. He is majoring in history and
we understand that he expects to teach
for a while, but his ultimate aim is to
enter the seminary to prepare himself
for the ministry. We feel that he will
make a success at both as he is a con-
genial companion and a dependable
HENRY HEWETSON AULT
Ault is a fellow who goes about the
campus with an unassuming air but his
smile, which is the same for every one,
makes up for this lack of aggressive-
ness. Although he is a quiet person,
his work in the class room indicates that
he has exceptional possibilities. His ma-
jor is in the History Department, and
we understand that he has chosen teach-
ing as a profession. Judging from his
unaffected modesty and his naturally
cheerful disposition, we believe him to
be well equipped for his chosen voca-
Myrtle came to us this year from Cedar-
ville College, where she attended school
last year. She is quiet and unassuming,
but one can always find a friendly light
in her brown eyes. As a true friend she
is a huge success and nothing is too
much for this accommodating girl in the
way of quiet service.
Ellwood City, Pa.
Floy may often be found at the Con-
servatory, where she spends may hours
diligently practising in order to make of
herself a second Olga Sniaroff. A part
of the time she spends studying, attend-
ing Conservatory classes, and much of
time and attention is claimed by one of
our Well-known juniors. She, unlike
many girls, thoroughly enjoys debates
and is never too busy to hear at least
one of the debaters rehearse his argu-
mentative and persuasive powers for
LEWIS RQBIN BRQWN
A list containing the names of the
most talented fellows in the Junior class
would include that of 'tl,ew" Brown. He
is always in great demand, for his natu-
ral ability and unseltish willingness have
rendered him almost indispensable. As
captain of the Gospel Team, he has
helped many an overworked minister.
The Honor Council claims him also, in
which his unflinching courage and love
of justice makes him invaluable.
HERMAN ANDRED BRUDER
Ben Avon, Pa.
"Andy" hails from Ben Avon, Penn-
sylvania, but he is like the other stu-
dents from the "boroughs"g if you ask
him where he comes from, he will inva-
riably say, "from Pittsburgh." He has
always been one of the most loyal stu-
dents on the campus and his voice can
always be heard above all the rest at any
athletic encounter. Andrew has played
in the Band and has been a member of
the Gospel Team since he was a Fresh-
man. Last fall the class hanored him
by electing him to the important office
of Treasurer, which office he has credit-
ably and efficiently filled. He expects
to enter the seminary when his college
days are over and he will carry with hm
the best wishes of the class for a suc-
cessful career as a minister.
HELEN IULIET BRQWN
Even though I-Ielen's home is in India
she seems very contented to remain in
New Concord. When looking for some
of Muskingum's "all-round girls" see if
you do not think that this Junior should
be one of them. The "A" association
claims her for one of its star perform-
ersg Milo chose her to be one of his
songstersg the Y. W. President selected
her for one of her helpers, and the new
home Home Ec. Club is glad to have her
for one of its members. Her smile and
distinctive personality are valuable as-
sets in making friends.
Pleasant City, Ohio
This year Belva decided that she'd
like to experience the thrills of going to
a co-ed schoolg so she came to Muskin-
gum instead of returning to Beaver Col-
lege for Women. So far she has not
found the routine of co-ed life very irk-
some but, if at times she bcomes bored,
she buries herself in an interesting novel
-a proceeding which happens frequently
since English is her Major.
HOMER THOMPSON BORTON
New Concord, Ohio
You might live at Muskingum several
days without knowing that Homer ex-
isted, unless you happened to visit one
of his classes. Then you would under-
stand why the professor, at his wits end,
turns to the slender, thoughful youth
near the desk and asks, "What is your
idea on this subject"? Homer is loyal to
his school and it is doubtful whether he
appreciates any unkind things said about
his "home town." In spite of his brains,
he is just as fond of a good time as any
one and is rarely absent from an ath-
GEORGE KENNEDY CALDWELL
George spent his Freshman year at
Geneva, but he realized his mistake in
time and transferred his allegiance to
Muskingum. Since his advent into this
institution, he has won a place in the
hearts of the student body because of
his frank manner and cheerful disposi-
tion. George's hobby is girls. He never
allows his college education to interfere
with his studies especially since his Ma-
jor is under Dean Layton. He expects
to be a lawyer and we feel confident that
he will do big things in this field.
ALICE JANE BUNN
Everyone knows 'lane always does the
right thing at the right time, for she de-
cided to cast her lot with the class of '25
at Muskingum, rather than at Westniin-
ster. Even though you see this Junior
at every college function and general
good time and often hear her merry
laugh when you aren't particularly look-
ing for her, she always gets her share of
"A's". Jane's position on the staff of
this publication is that of snapshot edi-
tor and her success proves her ability
to get what she wants.
SARA MARGARET CARMAN
Like many another fair daughter of
Muskingum, Peg claims the Smoky City
as her home. She helped plan the fa-
mous S35,000 campaign not long ago and
if her success there is a prophecy of her
future successes we will all be proud,
some day to say, "Oh, yes, I went to col-
lege with her". Margaret expects and
receives her full share of A's whenever
there is an occasion for receiving grades
and is one of Mademoiselle's bright and
VVILLIAM B. COX
New Concord, Qhio
Bill is a local product. He has been a
familiar figure on the Muskingum cam-
pus for many years. He is a prominent
member of the football team, and has
played in many varsity games. Bill has
proved that he is not one sided by
showing a remarkable efficiency as a
member of the 1925 Muscoljuan staff.
Bill is a thoroughly likable fellow and is
one of the most popular members of his
CLAUDE FQSTER EWING
"Si" is one of those fellows with whom
it takes more than a day to become ac-
quaintedg and yet who would deny that,
often times, the most lasting friendships
are those which are most slowly formed?
Because of his quiet, reticcnt manner,
one can hardly help liking him. "Si" is
a hard worker and has spent two years
on the football squad faithfully plugging
away, seldom missing a practice. If he
doesn't make the team next year we will
know that it's not because he didn't try.
When you want some real Jazz music
there is one popular place to go. For
Lyle can give yOl1 all the pep and zip
in music that the most fanciful jazz art-
ist might crave. She may also be no-
ticed for her taste in dress. Lyle always
appear in the gown of the moment.
MARIAN RIGG DAVIS
"Silence gives consent" is the adage
which Marian proves, for she never
talks except when it is absolutely neces-
sary. Marian is very industrious and
spends many long hours in study. She
also carries on a correspondence course
which seems very profitable. Another
of her chief activities is hiking. Per-
haps she is hoping to increase her height
an inch or two by this sort of exercise,
but, even if she doesn't, the Junior class
will still be glad to have her.
'IC I '.
JAMES MITHCELL FOLEY
No one who has heard the Men's Glee
Club is ignorant of Jim's Basso-profun-
do voice. VVe wonder if he plans to sing
his way through life. The metropolis
of Norwich claims him as one of its
most outstanding citizens and Muskin-
gum is proud to number, among her
students, one who is as loyal as he.
James doesn't confine himself to one de-
partment, for he is intensely interested
in athletics and adds his bit to the gen-
eral uproar at a game or public gather-
ORIN RUSSELL GRAHAM
Evan City, Pa.
Early in his Freshman year Russel
distinguished himself by his brilliant re-
citations in history and he has main-
tained his high standard of scholarship
in every subject he has taken. He may
always be found among the most loyal
on-lookers at a football game and may
be counted on to uphold Muskingum in
every possible way. lf it ever occurred
to Russel to wonder why he is so univer-
sally liked, we might tell him that his
cheery optimism and unfailing good na-
ture make him well-night irresistible.
SARA MARGARET CUNNINGHAM
New Concord, Qhio
Those of us who know Marge know
that she is an unusual girl. She has more
than ordinary brains, she loves a good
time, and, furthermore, is one of the Ju-
nior's best-looking girls. You may re-
member that she received Freshman
honors in Biology three years ago and
has ever since, been a valuable addition
to the scholastic standing of the class,
She is verily a "worth-while" friend and
every one who knows her loves, admires,
and respects her.
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If you ever have the blues, just go to
Anabel and you will get a lot of sympa-
thy. She is very quiet but does a lot of
thinking. Every once in a while she has
a mad desire to "break over" and do
something desperate and whenever she
has such a feeling you might as well do
what she wants you to. To look at this
young lady you would never think that
her ambition is to be a Latin teacher,
but the Academy pupils say that she is
gaining her goal very quickly.
DNVIGHT ELDER GRAY
Dwight is another one of those
Hpreachers' kids" but, as yet, has not de-
cided to take up the profession of his
father. From the efficient work he has
been doing on the B. SL M. Staff this
year it seems very likely that he will en-
gage in some literary activities. Dwight
is a very busy person, but somehow he
often finds time to sit in some fair lady's
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RQBERT BLAlR HASTINGS
lien Avon, l'a.
Blair is a firm believer in co-educa-
tional institutions and does all in his
power to prove that social functions are
the main-stay of life. l-le made his mark
in the athletic world early in his college
career and is now a member of the var-
sity basketball and baseball teams and of
the "M" Club. l3lair's favorite expres-
sion is "My 'eavens". He is often to be
found in the vicinty of the F. A. D.
house when he is not whiling' away the
time in the company of the Stags.
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New Concord, Qhio
Only for the last three years has New
Concorn been l.ucile's home. She for-
merly attended school in Africa and de-
lights in entertaining' a crowd with na-
tive songs and tales. More often, how-
ever, she entertains in her own delight-
ful way by displaying some of her musi-
cal ability and culinary art. l,ucile can
do many things, such as Y .W. and Mus-
coljuan work, but one of the things she
can do best is to make friends. Her dis-
position, smile, and faithfulness have
earned her a host of them who will be
wishing her all kinds of success when
she goes back to Africa.
K if i M 77
RUTH FRANCES EARLEY
Ruth's home address is listed in the
College catalogue as Philadelphia, but
that is about the only way one could find
it out, because she is so occupied with
affairs at Muskingum that she seldom
mentions her home town. She is a mem-
ber of the Hiking Club and her all
around athletic ability was responsible
for her election to the Captaincy of the
Junior Girls Hockey Team. In her leis-
ure minutes Ruth spends much of her
time reading current literature. She says
that her favorite novel of recent Compo-
sition is, "If Winter Comes."
NED 0. HENRY
In spite of the fact that Ned liked But-
ler immensely he came back to join the
class of '25 this year. Ned doesn't like
to study very well, but he does hate to
go to class unprepared, so he often
spends the iifteen minutes before his
class fairly devouring a book. Ho spends
most of his spare time trying to con-
vince people that he isn't good looking,
or he either spends it at the Sphinx
house and manages to make frequent
trips to Zanesville.
Harry deems it wise, unlike many an-
other junior, to speak only when it is
absolutely necessary. By his picture,
you can tell that he has the appearance
of a very solemn and serious minded
person, but When you get to know him
you find that he has a good sense of hu-
mor and can completely throw off his
dignity and reserve. To help others is
his chief aim and he always seems to be
carrying it out well.
"Louis" is very fond of school and its
various activities. Une of her greatest
interests is hiking, but, unlike Stevenson,
she finds that a "walkin-tour," to be
really enjoyable, should not be taken
in solitude. Louie is never hasty in her
judgment, and, although she has many
extra-curriculum duties, she still finds
time to keep up in such minor courses
as French and Spanish,
A l L
ANNE SUTHERLAND FRASER
You have always wanted to meet an
artist? Allow me to introduce you to
our Art Editor. She is so fundament-
ally and essentially artistic that she is
always in great demand when one wants
clever and original ideas. Anne has a
deep and vital interest in the Pittsburgh
Seminary and is radiantly happy when-
ever the "preachers" have a week-end
off duty and visit New Concord. Be-
tween times she keeps busy with her
prescribed sixteen hours and her Mus-
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BQILTQN WILI.lAMSQN IRWIN
College Corner, Ohio
Upon her first appearance "Milt"
would impress one as a quiet, easy-going
fellow, who did not have much to worry
him, but when one knows him better, a
different opinion is formed. Although
he is not given to expressing his senti-
ment on every subject, his restraint can
be interpreted to indicate reserve force
which will show itself on the proper oc-
casion. That he possesses the good will
and the confidence of the class is dem-
onstrated by the fact that he was elected
Vice-President of the class, which feels
that it has a good man for the Vice-
Presidency as well as for the Presi-
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JAMES KENSLEY LEITCH
"Another Demosthenesu describes
"glint" perfectly. He is one of those rare
beings "who have something to say and
know how to say it." He early estab-
lished a reputation as a speaker and won
a place on the rebate squad last Year. A
year's experience has greatly augmented
his value as a speaker, and if he contin-
ues to improve "with age," we should
hear from him in after life. 'lim does
not confine his attention to forensics
alone, as he is active in Y. M. C. A. and
Student Council Circles.
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DIARY VlVlAN GOGIDVVIN
It sometimes seems that "Viv" has a
divided interest in New Concord and
Cambridge, but upon careful investiga-
tion it is found that she favors the for-
mer. It was once rumored that Vivian
would not return to Muskingum this last
fall, but on the 18th of September she
was seen in her regular chapel seat car-
rying on a lively conversation with
"Mutt". People say that this accom-
plished girl could easily be a school
teacher, seamstress, or cook, but we
think she'll favor the last named career.
DOROTHY ELIZABETH GRANT
South Ryegate, Vt.
Dorothy is exceedingly quiet, but
when she has a remark to make it is usu-
ally listened to with interest. Like most
quiet people, she is very studious and
her grades are something one might well
view with pride. We think Dorothy is
taking a correspondence course this year
-at any rate, she makes faithful and
fruitful trips to the post office several
times a day. She is very much interest-
ed in girls' athletics and does not be-
grudge the time spent in the girls'
WILLIAM MCCLTT,LOLlGH LOGAN
Although "Bill" participates in all
class athletics, his specialty is in horse-
shoes. Wlieii it comes to dropping foot
protectors about the peg he is right
there. If Bill could ring a peg as he can
a "Dot", he would be a champion. But
in spite of this def1ciency, we expect to
find "Roger" one of the mainstays on
our horseshoe team next spring.
HARRY FREDERICK LUDVVIG
Harry is a newcomer in the class, hav-
ing spent his lirst two years in college
at Geneva, where he was active in Y. M.
C. A. and debate In spite of the short
time that he has been here, he has estab-
lished himself very high in the regard of
the students. He is a member of the
Gospel Team and the Y .M. C. A. In
addition to these activities he is a good
student and we expect to find Harry a
success in after life.
ELIZABETH REBECCA GRQVES
New Concord, Ohio
Elizabeth is in New Concord winter
and summer. She is a graduate of the
Academy. She enters about all the ac-
tivities to which a member of the fair
sex is eligible: Choral ,Y. W. C. A., Hik-
ing Club, and the Literary Societies.
When she is not engaged in these, one
will probably find her planning some
new triumph among the co-eds in the
matter of dress. One cannot help liking
"Lizzie", for she is good natured and
has a reputation for being a good sport
all the way through.
LUCILLE AIJELAIDE HA.l.l.
East Palestine, Ohio
Wheti Lucille reaches the height of
her ambition, she will have learned to
speak fluently several languaages. So
far she has studied tbesides her native
tonguej Spanish, French and Latin. Fort
Smock has claimed her in its club for
three years. Judging from her curly hair
we think she must have a secreet under-
standing with her fellow members
whereby she receives all the crusts. The
Y. W. and Areten can always depend
on her for hearty co-operation and sup-
RICHARD HAMILTON McCl.EERY
Dick hails from the west and possesses
those typical western qualities of can-
didness, aggressiveness and a forceful
personality. He has proved his worth
as a public speaker by winning a place
on the team in his Sophomore year. This
year he has been chosen to represent the
school as college orator, an attainment
seldom reached by a Junior. He also
possesses scholastic and literary abili-
ties, being an honor student, and above
all, the editor of this "Muscoljuan". Pos-
sessing a well ordered intellect and a
brilliancy of expression, he should be
successful in any line of endeavor which
he elects to follow. In view of these
facts we nominate for the Hall of Fame,
Mr. Richard Mcfleery.
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New Concord, Ohio
Bob has now left us, but he has left
behind a number of friends that will al-
ways remember him kindly. He has
made a good record in his school career,
and those who know him miss him now
that he is working and not with us.
NIARCIUERITE ELIZ. HAVERFIELD
"Marge" is one who in her own quiet
Way helps to keep the girls of the' Dorm,
in the straight and narrow path. Her
official position is that of Secretary and
the Dorm Council find her very efficient.
Whenever the Hiking Club meets for a
trip to go star-gazing, Marguerite goes
right along. Her chief diversions are
midnight feeds and dates. For any
school activity you will find that she has
a keen interest.
lXfIARGARE'l' T. HUTCHISQN
When the Juniors want anything done
right, they usually ask "Hutch" to look
after it. Her many and varied abilities
make her extremely useful and extraor-
dinarily popular. The Y. W. Cabinet
could scarcely do Without her, for her
timely suggestions help solve many
problems, and her inexhaustible store of
fun and pranks renders her a necessity
to the success of any social gathering.
Margaret has musical, literary, executive,
and social inclinations, and is one of the
juniors' best-liked girls.
GEORGE ASA McCORMlCK
Muskingum has had ample opportu-
nity to become acquaainted with "Mads"
business ability, for he certainly keeps
a vigilant eye on the money on our
weekly "theatre" nights. George de-
serves a lot of credit for the success of
this volume for his persistence, faithful-
ness, and attention to details have ac-
complished much for the Muscoljuan
and Won for him the respect of all with
Whom he has Worked. George is one of
the most popular Junior men and never
seems to be slighted when invitations to
any social function are being sent out. -
HARRY KERlVllT RICCRACKEN
Lore City, Qhio
This handsome member of the class
graduated from Cambridge High School,
where he made a reputation as a student.
Upon first appearance one might be in-
clined to say that Kermit was of the
quiet type, but his apparent reserve
serves only to mask the underlying qual-
ities of a deep thinker and a forceful
character. Although he is not promi-
nent in school activities, it is probably
due to the fact that he is laying a firm
foundation for the more serious activi-
ties of life, in which we feel certain that
he will be successful.
OLIVE HARRIET HUTTON
Olive believes that to go to a school
is to be a part of it. The class of '25 has
recognized her ability and elected her to
many important offices, such as Student
Council and Student Honor Council.
Ever since her arrival at Muskingum she
has been a member of the Glee Club and
this year is carrying on, very effffi-
ciently, the management of it. Her chief
side-issues are Muscoljuan work, lnky
Pen Club, Y. W., and dates.
,lUl.l A INFIELD
Miss Inlield is the possessor of a pair
of eyes that are bewitching to the n-th
degree. ln all the years of her college
career ,lulia has never missed an athletic
game of any sort. The reason? See
Page Pitt for particulars. A thoroughly
good student and a reliable girl charac-
terize her admirably.
"Another Pittsburgher who has made
good at Muskingum," is the phrase
which most httingly describes "Bob,"
His "Irish" cheerfulness and his win-
ning smile enabled him to form strong
and lasting friendships among the stu-
dent body. Besides playing in the band,
"Bob" has always been prominent in Y.
M. C. A. work, and in recognition of his
services he was chosen to fill a position
on the cabinet of that organization.
, .1 T
College Corner, Qhio
"Bob" has the reputation around Mus-
kingum of always having a cheerful
word. Often he delights in that sport
commonly called "kidding," This fall
Bob went out for football and even
though he did not make a permanent
place on the team, he did mighty fine
work, and showed good sportmanship.
He also manifests great interest in the
basketball team of the Junior class. We
have heard that "Bob" has a great liking
for spices, especially ginger.
RUTH E. ,TQHNSUN
East Liverpool, Ohio
Wlieli the dorm is planning a social
and the social secretary gets to work,
we find that she is none other than one
of our junior girls. She must make a
success of her work for an invitation to
a dorm party always seems desirable and
much sought after. Ruth still has time
to add many miles to her hiking credit-
a form of exercise she enjoys im-
New Concord, Ohio
Miss Kindle is another popular mem-
ber of the class of '25. She is the kind
that never has a lot to say, but when it
comes to doing we can depend on her to
carry out any mission that may be en-
trusted to her. She Carries the Muscol-
juan at heart in the person of Glenn Ste-
phens. Margaret also is a Hgure in the
Public Speaking Department, and is one
of the leading characters in the Junior!
This quiet chap hails from Shadyside,
Ohio, where he established a reputation
as a musician. He is now Muskingum's
premier exponent of syncopation at the
piano, and he puts the pep into many a
gathering through his ability to ramble
over the ivories. George is also a good
student and a likable fellow. Witli these
qualifications, we feel safe in saying that
George will always be a popular member
of any society he may enter.
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RQBERT MITCH ELI .
"Bob" puts his faith and confidcnces
in few, but is admired by all. We don't
mean to imply that he doesn't have that
friendly Muskingum spirt, but he just
believes it is best to keep all except the
tried few at a distance. He works very
diligently in the Chemistry Lab, for he
has decided to major in this subject. Be-
sides his regular sixteen hours of classes,
he is kept busy with Y. M., Friendship
Council and Student Volunteer work.
Quaker City, Ohio
This is the girl who has the wealth of
lustrous black hair and the eyes to
match. Although she Wends her way to-
wards the 3:03 every Friday and does
not return until Monday, she is a real
asset to the Junior class. Une of her
chief delights is to roam over the hills,
and as a reward for this constructive ex-
ercise she has been made a letter mem-
ber of the Hiking Club. Another of her
delights is Spanish, so she is one of the
staunchest members of that Club.
HELEN LOIS KYLE
"One of Muskinguitrs Beauties," is a
fitting description for this native of Al-
toona, Pa. However she doesn't allow
one quality to exclude another, as she is
known for her democratic spirit and gen-
eral popularity. incidentally, she is a
member of the Choral Society and the
Friendship Council, Helen is one of the
best arguments for co-education as a
matchmaking institution, for we know
of none whose college romance has been
more of a reality than Helen's and
SPENCE PAUL MONTGOMERY
New Concord, Ohio
"Puss" is one of "Docs, six red-head-
ed kids," who is now "becoming what he
is to be". VVl1en a Sophie Paul made his
letter, as well as the captaincy in basket-
ball, and this year he made a mighty fine
showing in football, making his letter in
this sport. Although athletics keep him
busy, he has time for Y. M., French Play
and Muscoljuan work. His ready smile
and good disposition have made him a
host of friends. His interests in Mus-
kingum are many, but another United
Presbyterian school claims his attention
a great deal of the time.
CARL LOUIS MOORE
Here is another husky chap who is
blessed with an unusual vivid thatch of
the proverbial auburn. "Red" demon-
strated on the gridiron this year the
stuff from which he was made, and with-
out doubt he will be a regular next year.
'Witli an abundance of nerve, energy and
perseverance, he is always in for any-
thing, Whether it be trying out for cheer
leader or playing that well known game
in which his name has become a by-
Bowling Green, Ohio
Although Isabel attended Bowling'
Green for two years, it has not taken her
long to become acquaainted at Muskin-
gum. Here are some of the things we
have been able to find out about her:
she has brown curly hair, brown eyes,
rosy cheeks, good disposition, gets good
grades, wears a diamond ring on her
left hand, likes good things to eat, de-
lights in good times and hates French.
VV'e are certain that she is going to fol-
low the example of her brother and
make a name for herself.
MARY LOUISE MCCACE
New Concord, Ohio
Several years ago, when the class of
1925 was being organized, Louise was
asked to be a charter member. Her ac-
ceptance was a sign of her good taste
and she has always been enthusiaastic
about her class. She is another devoted
"Home Ec-er" and would make a won-
derful cook, we feel. Louise may be
counted on to do her full share in every
way, but that is only one reason why we
all like her.
HARRY LESLIE MOORE
Quaker City, Ohio
Harry has been bandmaster for nearly
two years and his ability in that capacity
may be judged at any basketball game.
He and his trombone are a common
and welcome sight and although he isn't
much of a talker, he surely does accom-
plish a lot. If we can read the signs at
all correctly and if that little smile
means what we think it means, his "af-
faire du Coeur" will bear watching.
JACOB EDWIN NICHOLSON
"Jaky" comes from Byesville, but he
seems to like the atmosphere about New
Concord, for we seldom see him leaving
town. Although he is very light, he is a
member of the football squad, being no-
ted for his nerve and his "fighting deter-
mination." "Shorty" also sings in the
Glee Club, and when he is not engaged
in these or some other college activities,
one will probably find him occupied in
pursuit of his studies. He expects to en-
ter the medical school when his college
days are over. He will carry the best
wishes of his Muskingum friends with
him into his profession.
4 J - .,. ,..,,.Y .Y-3 g Y . ..-- YH-W -Y. --
31I'IElJcL.LJ.t.LCC4J .L .rllflr Wil
yrs fs, A-. -X
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JEAN RUSSELL LOUDEN
Jean came back this year to see that
her "little" brother was treated properly
and graduated with honors. In the
meantime she is proving that she hasn't
forgotten how to study and enjoy school
life during her year's absence. We think
Jean would make a fine school-marm, for
she has the executive ability, knowledge,
and personality required for such a posi-
tion. WVe wonder, though, if that will
be her profession.
X ---'f' x. 1--l 95
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MARY ALICE IWCCQNAGHA
New Concord, Ohio
This is the first year Mary has been
a member of the class of '25, but the Se-
nior's loss has been our gain. She spent
last year trying to improve the minds of
Ohio's youth and has come back just as
loyal to Muskingum as she ever was.
All alumni need to keep on the good side
of Mary, for every time their names ap-
pear in the B. 81 M. they must have her
approval. In addition to her many ac-
tivities she always has time to smile, and
this very fact has endeared her to us,
Shinnstown, W. Va.
Page devotes a large part of his time
to advertising the college in athletics.
Before his arrival all that the papers
ever printed about Muskingum athletics
was an occasional line-up and score. But
since he came we have been receiving
publicity, not only in the local but also
in the leading Cleveland, Pittsburgh and
Columbus papers. His w rite-ups are al-
ways carefully written and indicate that
they are the work of a person who may
have big things ahead of him in this line.
Page is interested in all sports, but he
specializes in basball, where his atten-
tion is centered about the "Infield"
, ln. s
MCCLAIN BLAIR PQST
"Postie" is the typical college man of
the "social-lion type, but in addition to
his social activities we find that he is a
booster for Muskingum. He is an unas-
suming person with a large amount of
good nature. No one appreciates a good
joke any more than he does. "Postie" is
a master of the exceedingly intricate
game of chess, and we feel sure that
should Muskingum institute inter-colle-
giate chess competition he would be the
logical man to bring home honors in this
ELQISE REBECCA MCCONNELL
Eloise is a girl with whom it is im-
possible to become acquaainted in an
hourg it has taken some of us two years
of strenuous and persistent effort to
know her well enough to be counted as
friends. When we did pierce the shell
of her resereve, however, we were well
repaid-she is really charming and a hike
to her home in the country, a delicious
supper, and an evening spent before a
log fire are more than likely to drive
the cobwebs out of one's brain.
ELIZABETH REED McMASTER
Although Betty is both little and cute,
her outstanding charaacteristics do not
end there, for she has an amazingly use-
ful brain. We hear that she and Mrs.
Layton have interesting and instructive
private conferences and if fortune favors
Betty's major We shall hear from her
later in the world of drama. However,
Betty doesn't limit herself to scholastic
attainments, and at every social function
you can see her here, there and every-
We all know that Floyd is a loyal
rooter for the new stadium. We End
him these warm afternoon's practicing
baseball. He is a consistent worker, and
when not walking wiht Agnes, is a habit-
ant of the library.
Although this is the first time that
"Ken" has attended Muskingum in a
regular year, he is very familiar with all
the favorite haunts of the campus, for he
has spent many a summer night here.
The past few years he has been teaching
the three "R's," and will no doubt be a
success in this line after his efficient
training at Muskingum. Kenneth never
spends any of his extra time in talking
or singingg in fact, he is too bashful tif
this be the causej even to sing in chapel.
TLL,uL,Jc-fg1LLpL,.,life c, c, ff., , "Tff""f"f ff
FREDA NIAE MCMILLEN
Freda is the kind of a girl who makes
a good impression from the start and
what is more unusual, this impression
continues to grow until we could almost
say that, in her case, "Nearness lends
enchantment". Character, ability, and
good nature are only a few of her splen-
did qualities and in recognition of these
characteristics she was elected last year
to represent the class on the Student
Council. This year she is a faithful mem-
ber of the Muscoljuan Staff and she is
one very good reason why this produc-
tion will be a success.
EVA CHARLOTTE MAXWEl.l,
Eva is a busy woman most of the time.
ln the first plaee, her major-Public
Speaking-requires so much time that
she wastes very little time on frivolous
pleasures. Nevertheless, she seems to
get a great deal of joy out of life and is
one of the few Juniors who never com-
plains about anything. Eva is an active
Aretean and member of the Choral So-
CHARLES VVALTER RIGGS
Charles is a student who is a student
in every sense of the word. As a recog-
nition of his scholastic ability he was
chosen as one of the assistants in the Bi-
ology Laboratory, which position he has
filled with complete satisfaction. He is
also musically inclined, being a member
of the College Hand and the Choral So-
ciety. After he has completed his work
at Musl-:ingum he expects to teach sci-
ence in high school. Iudging from his
work in the Biology Lab., we know that
he will be a capable and efficient teacher.
JAMES RALPH SETTERS
,lim misses the snow and scenery of
his native state, but seems In tind Ohio
a fairly nice place, for he wouldn't think
of leaving Muskingum, after having
spent three years in the company of the
Juniors. He is a very worthy young
man and, in spite of his serious inclina-
tions, has even been known to squander
time and money upon a girl. lim is a
Volunteer and We wouldn't be a bit sur-
prised to hear that he had made himself
famous as a preacher or missionary doc-
. XY XMMWQ
MARGARET SQPHIE MECHLING
Among the many members of the Ju-
nior Class, we find a few who have rec-
ognized for the first time the merits of
Muskingum College and the class of
1925. Sophie comes to us from Geneva.
Few of us have had a chance to become
intimately acquaianted with her, but
those who have, find her most charm-
ing. Sophie immediately gained mem-
bership in the Girls' Crlee Club, the Cho-
ral Society, and the French Club.
5 I,XIII.Il,1gQt,IlI 1 1 1 II Y
New Concord, Ohio
The Junior Class has several gifted
musicians, the least of whom, by no
means, is Vera Melone. Whether she
plays the piano or organ she has been
known to charm her audiences, and it is
whispered in some circles that she is
thinking of becoming a professional.
Vera has a host of friends who are .most
anxious that she succeed in her chosen
line of work, and who anticipate with
pleasure her debut at the Metropolitan.
VVILLIAM CAMPBELL SHANE
The eyes of the Muskingum students
were turned towards "Bill" last year,
when he appeared in the French Play.
Not that we had never noticed him be-
fore, but we realized that his talents do
not all lie in oue sphere. Bill seems to
have taken a great liking to our sister
class, especially the fairer sex. Much of
his time is spent in the library, Sunny's,
and the remainder at the Mace house,
where he helps make a rousing good
in ifffififfri r 'YI'IfI'1'4fv1Tf?f'Ii I i I I1
102 if 'TQQL12 Ft E
JOHN COVENTRY SMITH
Ellwood City, Pa.
John is one of the few persons who
had so many activities that under the
point system he was forced to give up
some of them. He is a member of the
debate squad, Y. M C. A. Cabinet, Black
and Magenta Staff, and participates in
all class athletics. He has bright pros-
pects as a track star, and when Mus-
kingum resumes her inter-collegiate
competition in this sport, we expect to
see him setting new records in the Con-
ference for the mile and the half mile.
But busy as he is, he never neglets his
studies, and we feel that no underclass-
man could go wrong if he attempted to
emulate Smith's accomplishments.
Mary has a dependable smile. Wlieii-
ever she greets her classmates that smile
covers her whole face. Mary shines in
the basement of Montgomery Hall. This
does not mean that she is on the clean-
up squad, but that she is a prominent
member of the Home Ee. Club.
Amelia is making a good record for
herself in two ways: First, as a house-
keeper, and second, as a basketball
player. NVe don't know how she has so
much time to spend on the apartment
which she and her sisters keep, but she
evidently does and seems to enjoy it,
too. During her Freshman and Sopho-
more years she played on the class team
and will probably be one of the contest-
ants for a position this year. In addi-
tion to participating in the game herself,
she is an enthusiastic rooter at the var-
DAVID BALES SQUIER
"Dave" is one of those rare individ-
uals who has already decided upon what
he expects to do after he has completed
his work in college. His choice of a vo-
cation is Business, and those of us who
are still in doubt as to our future cer-
tainly do envy one so fortunate as to
know his own mind with certainty while
still in college. With a keen intellect
and a sound judgment, thoroughly
trained by all the courses in the Eco-
nomics Department, "Dave" should do
big things in the business world.
HARRY GLENN STEPHENS
Glenn is a thoroughly hard Working'
member of the class who, in addition to
his labors on the Muscoljuan Staff, finds
time to be active in the Y. M. C. A., and
the Gospel Team. Glenn never lets busi-
ness interfere with pleasure, as he spends
much of his time in preparation for his
classes, and it is a rare occurence for a
professor to ind him unprepared.
HELEN ELIZABETH MILLER
New Concord, Ohio
The Winner of Muskingunfs beauty
contest is just a sweet, lovable refined,
Junior girl who has won her way into
the hearts of many on the campus. This
is Helen's first year with the classg last
year some youngsters in southern Ohio
fell under the spell of her rare person-
ality, but we are more than glad to an-
nounce to the World that, from this time
on, Helen is to be a member of the class
New Concord, Ohio
Alice is another of the "Academy
crowd" who has stuck by the class of '25
through thick and thin. She has shown
a great interest in all college activities,
especially football. If anyone doesu't
understand the reason for this unusual
interest, just listen to Alice talk some
time and see how she emphasizes her
statements with-"Well, Wick said-".
Her chief antipathis are French and
sewing, but she finds great delight in
oratory and music.
Harry entered school with the class of
'23, but realizing the superiority of the
class of '25, he withdrew to become a
member of this illustrious coterie of col-
lege students. "Bim" is known on the
campus as the acine of fashion for mis-
placed eyebrows, and under his tutelage
several respectable products have been
forthcoming. But laying all jokes aside,
we must say that Harry really is a good
student, and, judging from his work in
the classroom, we shall Venture the as-
sertion that he will be heard from later
on in life.
WILL S. THOMPSON
At a recent college affair, Will made
himself famous by performing some
difficult feats of contortion. To every
one else they seemed dangerous, but he
seemed to enjoy entertaining the crowd.
At most any time you can find Will in
the Chemistry Lab., for Chemistry is his
Major and requires much of his time. He
is a member of the Choral Society, Philo
Lit., and Y. M .C. A., and is a faithful
worker in these various organizations.
" 'Tis better to be seen than heard" is
evidently Alice's policy of life. Although
she is quiet she is not meek, for when
she has an opinion on any subject she
expresses it. Very often you can find
Alice in the Home-EC. Labs., for this is
the subject in which she is most inter-
ested. As well as being a charter mem-
ber of the Home-Ec., she is Secretary of
MARY FRANCES MYERS
Frances is intensely interested in mu-
sic-all music, but particularly band mu-
sic--in fact, she's always wanting more.
Another of her interests is cooking, and
she has long been a Home Ec. devotee,
willingly sacrificing hours that she may
be able to produce "a pudding that's fit
for a king." Because of her capability,
along many lines, the hikers wisely
chose her for President this year and
she conscientiously hikes day after day,
realizing that a mile a day is better than
a "Dozen Dozens".
PAUL KENNETH WINTER
Paul is one of those fellows who finds
time to Work on the "Muscoljuan" and
"Black and Magenta Staffs, to be active
in Y. M. C. A. and literary societies, and
to be President of the French Club.
These activities are in addition to other
outside work and extra hours, in which
he usually sits near the head of the class.
He seems to have a peculiar affinity for
things French. Chemistry and Mathe-
matics arc also pastimes of his. We sup-
pose that our opinion is no better than
some other persons, but we hazard a
guess that possibly it is because the
"Earley" bird catches the worm, that his
undertakings usually turn out so suc-
ROBERT McDILL WQODS
Morning Sun, Ohio
Bob Woods will long be remembered
by the 1925 Muscoljuan Staff for his will-
ingness and faithfulness in doing many
things to help make the Annual what it
is. He is an unassuming chap and
rather modest about his fairly-won hon-
ors, but as soon as we learned to know
him we found that he is a regular four-
square man, a staunch friend and a loyal
upholder of his class and school.
JANET ELIZABETH NESBITT
Janet owes her sunny disposition and
curly hair to the delightful Indian cli-
mate. Some of us are tempted to feel,
sometimes, that she has more than her
share of brains, for she seems to encoun-
ter no difficulty in mastering the intric-
acies of Greek, Latin and French-to say
nothing of such courses as Psychology
and Sociology. Janet finds great delight
in planning Lit programs and in spend-
ing one evening a week in the Choral
Society. And, best of all, she is going to
make her abilities count for something
at some future date for all the knowl-
edge she gains here is to be passed on
to the little Hindoos later on.
College Corner, Ohio
Last year, when the Hiking Club was
organized, Maud immediately became
one of its active members. Often you
will see her walking along with an in-
tent look on her face. She does have a
good purpose in view on such occasions
because she is going to add a certain
number of miles to her record. Maud is
very quiet, but We never hear her com-
plaining about not having a good time,
which proves that noise is not necessa-
rily an evidence of enjoyment.
North Washington, Pa.
Debating is one of the alluring charms
of M. C. for Bob To his mind there is
no crowd quite like the debate squad and
no work quite so alluring as hunting up
material on some question. Just recent-
ly he became the proud possessor of a
Forensic Key. Ever since his arrival m
New Concord he has been a member of
the Gospel Team and the Choral Society
and has added much to the maintenance
of the standards of these organizations.
ARCHIE LEE BLACKVVOCJIJ
Archie claims Kansas is his home state
and his fellow students have nick-named
him "Kansas", He graduated from Man-
hattan High School, where he achieved
all-state honors in football. He vindi-
cated his right to this honor by earning
a letter on the Yarsitv last fall. Both
on and off the gridiron he is noted for
his nghting qualities and his bull dog'
tenacity. To prove that there is more
than one side to his makeup, we wish to
prc sent the athletic editor for this yeafs
The third Hoor of the Dorm would in-
deed be a dreary place if it were not for
Alice, who plans many little frolics, such
as midnight feeds, fudge parties and uke-
lele serenades. Alice's activities are
enough to keep her busy without any
lessons. Since she is a member of the
Hiking' Club, much of her time must be
spent "en marchant". Her blue eyes and
pretty dimples frequently cause com-
ment oll the campus, too.
Ffl,l.A GWENDOLYN RUSK
"Gwen" is a typical co-ed of the more
quiet type, who believes that actions
speak louder than words. She is another
member of the class who has won a
place in the "A" Association, and she is
also a member of the Class Hockey
Team, but she doesn't confine herself to
athletics alone, as she belongs to the
Choral Society and the Home Econom-
ics Club. We never heard her voice her
ambition.-A but we are certfvn that if
Gwundoly n sets a goal to attain, 'nothing
in her power will prevent her from
A regular shark in languages is our
NVilma and an interested member of both
the Spanish and French Clubs. VVe wonder
whether she is planning to take a trip
around the world. She loves to study, but
never allows mere study to interfere with
anything else. Wilma is another Musking-
umite wlho feels that we do not oiler the
right kind of coursesg so she is taking an
extra-correspondence-and we hear that
she gets high grades in that, too.
EDITH MARY SMG Qlx
New Concord, Ohio
Is there a member of the ,lunior class
who does not know and like "Smockie"?
She has been with the class from its in-
fancy-starting in the Academy-and
ha-s always been loyal to it. One of her
activities is active membership in the
Home Economics Club. The sudden ap-
pearance of a diamond this fall explained
her interest in spending so much of her
time in the laboratory of this dgpart-
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New Philadelphia, Ghio
Marian is one of those students who is
sure that she is right before she does
anything, and her judgment is so good
that she seldom makes a mistake. She
comes from New Philadelphia and we
understand that there is a great attrac-
tion there tor her. At least she wears a
ring and is a member of the Home lico-
nomics Club. Such preparation, com-
bined with her ability and disposition,
will make her an ideal example of the
Wlien Father Time was looking over
his books one day he said, "I'll sec that
Marjorie grows up just in time to add
her talents to those of the class of '25'l.
And so Marjorie came to us, brown eyes,
rosy cheeks, and all, and we have always
been proud of her linguistic ability and,
in fact, of all her talents. Don't let hei
seeming quietness deceive you, for she,
at least, has enough fun and hilarity to
help Alice Plunier keep the third floor
of the dorm in an uproar.
,lane drives often to the Conservatory
in her car. She is ever ready to give her
friends a. "lift", Among the students of
the Conservatory she is a popular stu-
dent. The honk of her car is a welcome
sound to more than one person.
RUTH TRIMB LE
, Butler, Pa.
"Good goods come in small packages"
is what one just naturally thinks when
looking at Ruth. At every college func-
tion you can find her cheering as loudly
as she can and at a party she is a valu-
able asset, for her merry laugh would
make the dullest person come to life.
Last year she had the distinction of be-
coming a member of the HA' Associa-
tion and of the Diamond Ring: Club, and
she has proved her worth in both organ-
MARGARET AGNES TWEEDIE
Walton, New York
"Peg" came from the Empire State,
three years ago, and although she is a
long way from home, she seems to be
glad that she came. She believes in tak-
ing life easy and we predict a long one
of tnotl "single blessedness". Peg is
exteremely fortunate in having a Marcel
that stays in when it rainsg so she never
has to wear a hat on foggy days. She
has made many friends during the last
three years, who will keep her from get-
ting lonesome next year.
Madge has taught school and is, there-
fore, in a position to guide and advise the
rest of us. In spite of her knowledge and
experience she is a very pleasant person
to be near, always has a smile and cheery
word for those whom she knows, and has
made many friends during her year at
Muskingum. Madge must be popular for
we have heard that she receives literally
dozens of letters each week'
EDITH CHARLOTTE VVILLIAMS
Martins Ferry, Ohio
"Edo" claims Martins Ferry as her
home, where we understand that she was
prominent in girls athletics in the high
school. She has lived up to her reputation
being chosen a member of the coveted
and select "A" Association. As "A"
doesn't stand for avoirdupois in this case,
we suggest that it symbolizes alertness, or
adeptness or alacrity. "Eden is a member
of the Hiking Club and the Girls Glee
Club. Always smiling and cheerful, she
tends to brighten even the darkest sur-
roundings. NVe suggest that she would be
an excellent antidote for the blues-
Ben Avon, Pa.
Martha's presence will add a great deal
to any good time, for she has the gift
of always, having an appropriate remark
to make. She has the happy knack of
being able to see something funny ini
everything that happens, and as for
jokes-not one escapes her watchful eye.
We are sure that her collection of them
will amuse the world for coming genera-
tions. "Martie" is immensely popular
and rarely has the privilege of walking
down town alone.
MARY PAYE WYMER
St. Joseph, Mo.
Mary Faye is from St. Joe, Missouri,
and she has enough of the Missouri in
her to insist that everything be shown
her, about which she is in the least du-
bious. Mary Faye is a musician of more
than usual ability, being accomplished
in both voice and piano. She is a mem-
ber of the Girls' Glee Club and the Cho-
ral Society, and she is very prominent in
Conservatory affairs. We know that we
shall hear from Mary Faye in after life.
WILLIAM MARTIN GIFFEN
New Concord, Ohio
Living in New Concord, "Mutt" came
under the influence of the Public Speak-
ing Department early in life, and while
yet in the Academy, he distinguished
himself in scholastic theatricals. He made
the debate squad on his hrst tryout and
won a place on the team. "Mutt's" one
ambition is to be a lawyer ,and if pres-
ent indications are of any value he
should be a success, as he is not only a
capable speaker but also a good student
and possesses a winning personality. He
is also a "social lion," his second ambi-
tion being to have a date every night in
Even though Columbus offered a good
school, Dean used better judgment and
chose Muskingum. He is one of the
more musically inclined Juniors ond
often entertains the class at their meet-
ings. Naturally, then, we find him in the
Choral Society and on the music com-
mittee of the Y .M. C. A. He has culti-
vated a taste for good books and enjoys
nothing better than an intelligent discus-
sion of them This dignified fellow is
very reserved, but someone has said-
"To know him is to like him."
Walter joined the class last fall, after
having been out of school for a few
years. We are certainly pleased to wel-
come the addition. In his underclass-
man days he participated in class ath-
letics and he also served on the Black
and Magenta Staff. VValter always has
a smile for every one and this fact, to-
gether with his ability and his general
good nature, should make him successful
in his chosen profession of teaching.
ROBERTT MCGILL MONTGOMERY
Bob is well on his way to fame and
fortune, if we may judge by the popu-
larity of himself and of his saxophone.
He had not been at Muskingum long
until the Juniors discovered that he was
a valuable and useful person to have
around. Consequently, he is frequently
called upon to help out in many ways.
Bob's pet aversion is Public Speaking,
though we have never been able to dis-
cover any reason for the antipathy, since
we hear, from authentic sources, that he
is one of the best in his class.
President -- ................... - --Benjamin Hazen
Secretary .....-. ---Mildred Meanor
Vice President --- --.. Cecil Woodruff
Treasurer -------- -------- D orothy Byers
Class Colors -- ---- Blue and White
The First achievement to which the Clas of '26 points with pride is the winning of
their first Scrap Day. In their Sophomore year the same honor came ,when they again
won every event. Two letter men in varsity football add to the lustre of this class.
However, their distinctions are not in athletics alone, for marked ability is evident.
That their I. Qfs in the intelligence test this year made a very presentable curve is only
one proof of this statement. Representatives in the various organizations on the cam-
pus are worthy of their responsibilities. The varsity debate squad claims four men of
this classy the Christian Associations find willing workers there, and the Glee Clubs are
aware of the Sophomores' musical abilities.
Two years of student life which yet remain for the Class of '26, we are confident
will be full of the good things which Muskingum offers.
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Allan McQuire -- --- Vice President
Margaret Kelsey .... ...... S ecretary
Ralph Cannon --- ...... -- .... .... - Treasurer
If you have been around Muskingum this year with your eyes and ears
open, you have not failed to notice the class of '27. The caps and arm-bands,
Which, unfortunately, we were forced to Wear until Christmas, made us con-
spicuous in one respect, but the most noticeable thing about us is our pep.
As soon as school started in the fall, We started with it-a perfect whirlwind
of enthusiasm and spirit--and we haven't stopped yet. The slogan of a well-
known magazine describes us perfectly-"The biggest, brightest and best
in all the world."
We have learned the meaning of the celebrated Muskingum s-pirit and the
love and loyalty which We feel for our school is unsurpassed. Waptch us
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The New Stadium
MUSKINGUM ATHLETICS IN PROSPECT
At present much of our thought concerning Muskingum athletics is
directed towards the future. The accompanying cut gives some idea of the
playing field and stadium which we have in prospect. As is indicated its
location is above the college lake with the stadium on the northern hill.
Nature herself has made a very considerable beginning toward the construc-
tion of a first class athletic field in this location. It is as near to the center of
college activities as could possibly be obtained and is accessible readily from
both sides. At this writing the detailed plans of construction are not made
so it is not possible to mention them. However, it is the general understand-
ing that the athletic field is to take care 'of football, baseball and track and
the present plans for the stadium aim to provide during the coming year
seats for about thirty-five hundred peopleg the stadium will be so constructed
that additional seats can be added readily.
Both students and faculty have responded enthusiastically and liberally
with pledges to construct this athletic field. A sufficient fund has been
pledged and plans are under way to begin construction at the earliest mo-
ment possible. The athletic spirit of the college is unified, stable and strong.
The football season was a success in every way. Our basketball team gives
promise of a splendid season. At present the status of Muskingum athletics
is satisfactory and in prospect the outlook is good.
J. J. Smith,
Chairman Athletic Committee
Director of Athletics
Coach Lange stepped into the coaching job at Muskingum
last fall determined to put out winning teams. At first prospects
looked dark. There were only six letter men around which to
build a football team, and the rest of the material was rather
limited. But Lange was pleased with the response of the indi-
viduals and the type of the men that he had to work with. As
the season progressed he was able to instill that fighting spirit,
for which he has always been famous, into the team until it was
able to go out and win consistently.
Lange came to Muskingum after two years of successful
High School coaching. Graduating from Vlfittenberg in 1921 he
took charge of the athletics at London High School' that year.
The winter of 1922-1923 found him coaching at Vlfest Tech High
School in Cleveland, where he produced "runners-up" for both
the city Football and Basketball championships.
The work of Coach Lange does not stop with the production
of winning teams however. He has proved a man of real char-
acter, always insisting on good, clean, but hard game, and on
gentlemanly conduct, both on and OH the field. His interest in
his job as shown by his unceasing attempts to interest high
school athletics in Muskingum.
Lange has won the admiration of all of his men, and also of
the other Conference teams, in this one year, and we predict
even greater successes for him and Muskingum next year.
' Stone assisted Lange with Athletics this year, and he was
a very able assistant. The two were always the best of friends
and always worked together harmoniously.
Aside from assisting in the coaching of the major sports,
Stone was in charge of the Mens Physical Education depart-
ment. It was largely through his efforts that so much improve-
ment was made in this Department. Then, to Stone fell the job
of coaching Freshman athletics and the developing of teams that
could be sent against the Varsity and gave it a real scrimmage.
This is the first year that Stone has coached, as he graduated
from Denison last year, but he has certainly succeeded. More
of the success of this Department is due to Stone than the cas-
ual observer would admt.
Stone is a man of high and positive character. He has al-
ways seconded the policy of sportsmanship outlined by Lange,
and as Lange, has won the confidence and friendship of the fel-
lows who worked under him. Surely no better coaching combi-
nation could have been found.
The most noticeable difference between Col-
legiate and professional athletics is the first spirit
displayed by the college teams. Such a spirit is
largely the result of organized cheering among the
students. As organizers at lXluskingum we wish to
present "Hal" Chase and his two assistants "Ted"
Campbell and "Sock" Hessin. This trio of pep spil-
lers formed an efficient combination and acquitted
themselves creditably at all athletic contests. Chase
has Occupied the position of cheer leader for the
past two years. He graduates this year. XYe are
indeed sorry to loose him.
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John Keach .......
Clyde Hutson -.----
THE "M" CLUB
Henry S. Gegler ..................
Hamer Merrilles .............. -, ..........
Blair Hastings ..........................
Henry S. Gegler
James D. Brown
R. Blair Hastings
Paul S. Montgomery
John R. Keach
Vlfilliam B. Cox
------- Vice President
Keeper of Archives
George A. McCormick
Berwick C. Barton
Muskingum started the 1923 football season facing the hardest schedule
that she had ever attempted, and s-he finished successfully as shown both by
her climb in the conference standing and by the comparative scores. She
finished the season at the half way mark in the final conference standing,
winning three and losing three Conference games, but she won the two non-
Conference games making the final comparative score read: Muskingum 105
We were scheduled to open the season by playing Carnegie Tech., Sep-
tember 29, but as our coaching staff was entirely new, and since we had only
six letter men back the Athletic Council thot it advisable to ask Carnegie
Tech. to cancel the game, which they kindly consented to do.
The season then opened a week later at Cleveland, when Reserve beat
us by a 6-0 score. This defeat showed us- where we were weak and made us
mad enough to win the next two battles, the first at Gambier, when we
trounced Kenyon in a 34-0 gameg the second, our first home game, when we
matched the strong non-Conference VVilmington team, and beat them, by a
place-kick in the first quarter, 3-0.
Then we went to Tiffen and at least proved better scorers than Heidel-
berg by bringing home the biggest end of 21-13 tally. Hiram then defeated
us in our Home-Coming game 21-6. After this- beating we went down to
Huntington, West Virginia for our last non-Conference game played with
Marshall and came back winners 34-9.
The last two games were played at home and on a muddy field. In the
first we beat Otterbein 6-0 and in the last VVittenberg succeeded in pushing
two touchdowns thru our fighting aggregation, taking the battle 14-0.
So we played the most success-ful season Muskingum has ever had. But
this, our second year in the Conference is merely a foundation on which Mus-
kingum will build. Next year, with the Stadium, Muskingum will go higher,
and then in succeeding years she will take, and hold, her place among the
leaders of the Conference.
if--n J. '. 1 A
First Row-Assistant Coach Stone, P1-ugh, Mcgjuiston, Pounds, NVood
ruff, Bikle, Vietch, Coach Lange.
Second Row-Smith, Franks, Thompson, Young, Keating, Nicholson
Carl Moore, Barton.
Third Row-Blackwood, Kcach, Iiwiiig, Bradley, Dziughtery, Schwab
Fourth Row-Clark, Merrilees, McBane, Cox, Clark Moore, XVz1llace
john Keach, C.aptain
"Johnny Keach is the greatest Half that Muskingum has
ever had. He has played four yearsof football in college and
has proved a real lvluskingum tighter. ln his Sophomore year
,lohnny held a regular position at end. From here he often
broke through and tackled his man for a loss. Un passes he
could not be beat. Many games were won because of his ability
to pick the ball out of the air. In his junior vear Johnny was
shifted to Right Half, where, because of his ability to turn and
twist he could not be stopped by the opposing team. Several
times during the season he ran through his opponents for gains
of sixty and seventy yards. This year Johnny was Captain.
He was loved by all of the squad and again proved his ability
by leading his team thru a successful season. Muskingum will
miss Keach, for it will be a long time until there will be an-
other who can take his place.
Virgil Wallace, Captain-Elect
Because of his consistent fight and his size as well as his
experience, Wallace, at Right Tackle, was one of the main-
stays of the early season and a foundation upon which the of-
fensive as well as the defensive line was built. This was Wal-
lace's third year of Varsity football and his coolness in solving
the opponents plays encouraged the more inexperienced line-
men to steadier and more consistent defensive Work. "Virg"
always played an agressive style of football, seldom letting the
best linemen of the Conference out play him and often breaking
through to tackle his opponents for a loss. In the Reserve
game Wallace received injuries which kept him out of several
of the later games but he was always ready to go in when he
was needed in spite of his injuires. The squad showed Wallace
their respect for his brand of football by electing him Captain
of the first team that is to play in the new stadium.
.win .4a.::z1.v ..g
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Merrilees was shifted from Guard to the other Tackle after
the first game, and he played such a heady game that he was
kept here the rest of the season. Hamer's was an agressive
game. He often rushed the kicker and he had the habit of
tackling his opponents behind the line of scrimage. As a result
of his carrying the ight to the other fellow he was never out
on account of injuries but it was always the other man who
suffered when the two met. "Ham" was a veteran from last
year and his previous collegiate experience was invaluable in
building up another scoring machine. Much to the regret of
both the squad and the coaching staff ,sill lose Merrilees
this year on account of graduation. 1
"Babe" arrived just as the busses were leaving for Kenyon,
two weeks after the beginning of the season, but of course he
made the trip, and two weeks later, after only two weeks of
practice to the rest of the squad's five, found him starting the
game at Hiedelberg. As his old position of Center was filled
he was tried out in the other line positions and at last hit his
stride at Guard. Here he played the type of game that won for
him the honor of playing every minute last year. Altho the
squad will never forget the style of football that "Perry
WiI1klC', plays, the fellows who played with him will smile
longer and more heartly from the memory of him in the
dressing room. The "Constabule" will play his third and un-
doubtedly best season for Muskingum next year.
from him in his third year on the Varsity
iff-S 'Aff-' '94 . . ' N 1.1 il
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The Coaching Staff was worried about a held general be-
fore the season started, but Barton came forward and showed
them that their worries were in vain, for, altho he was a Senior
and had never played in a Varsity game, he knew football and
how to manage a team on the field. So the job of Quarter-
back fell to Barton. He not only managed the team on the of-
fense exceptionally well but at defensive Half he solved the
plays of his opponents almost as soon as they themselves knew
what was to be run, and often Barton stopped the play at the
line of scrimmage. So heady was Barton's management and so
consistent his playing that he alone with Keach shares the hon-
or of playing every minute of the season.
Bill has well demonstrated all that was expected of him this
his second year on Muskingum's line. H was 1 tciroi to all
of his opponents, for he either got the min with the ball oi
else helped some one else get him. On the defense at ioving
center, he was a wonder at backing up the line while on the
offense his accurate passing was superior to that of any of his
opponents. In the Qtterbein game Bill saved the day foi Mus
the ball after it had been pushed ower for
a o 'f'f""i'r " M -4 1.3 ingum may well be proud to have Cox on
her team again next year, and she expects even greatei things
"Ed" broke into the line-up the second game at Right End,
and because of his fight and determination rather than because
of his size, he held this position the rest of the season. Altho
"Ed's" playing was not spectacular nor brilliant it was steady
and dependable, the kind that goes to make for the success of
any eleven. Clark's speciality was defensive work and inter-
ference rather than receiving passes. Later in the season they
never came around Clark's end except for a loss, and often
these losses amounted to five or six yards. The squad will feel
very keenly the loss of "Ed" from the line-up next year.
Although one of the lightest men on the team "Dutch"
was the hardest line plunging man in the backfield. If there
was not a hole in the line when "Dutch" hit he forced one.
At line bucking one seldom sees such a driving force from such
a little man. But line bucking was not Franks' only strong
point for his remarkable speed and accurate tackling was al-
ways in evidence on the gridiron. He, as several others, did
not make the squad until his Senior ye
years of substituting he took his place and :mme a very val-
uable asset to the team.
When the opponents began to try to run thru the line,
"Dutch", the gritty little Guard, would stick out his bulldog jaw
and wade into them. "Dutch" was a little man and often had
to play against a lot of beef, but he always showed as much
spirit as any of them and was game enough to figth the biggest
as hard as the smallest. VVe owe our victory over Kenyon to
McBain's determined revenge. This was his first year of Var-
sity football, but his fighting spirit more than made up for his
inexperience, and since he is a Senior this is the last year that
we will see him in action.
Clark, the regular at the other Guard, is another Senior
who played his first Varsity football this year. His style of
playing was not of the type that would be called brilliant but
he always played the game tue best that he knew and was
always willing to give all that he had. Like most of the other
linemen he was often handicapped by having to play against
a bigger man than himself but he generally held his own against
the heaviest line. Muskingum is sorry to loose Clark, not be-
cause of his brilliant playing but because of the spirit that
drove him to try anything.
l Paul Montgomery
more than satisfy our expectations.
This was Archie's tirst year in Varsity togs and he was
certainly deserving of them. He proved to be a real tower of
strength in the forward wall, whether at Center or Guard.
Throughout the season he could be depended upon to play a
hard snappy game. He went into every game with all of his
iight, of which he was chuck full. He was a hard man to beat
in "blocking up the line," and his determination to "get the
man" made it almost impossible for the opposing team to drive
gains thru Center. Even greater things are expected of "Fight-
in" next year and we are all glad that we have another year to
see him in action.
Montgomery played his hrst year for the Varsity and show
ed all of the stuff that he had promised last year when he was
injured early in the season. He was very shitty and a hard end
to get around but receiving passes was his specialty. He scored
the first touchdown of the season when he received a pass from
Barton early in the Kenyon game, and ran for a touchdown
During the season passes from Barton to Montgomery meant
much to the success -ot Muskingum. We expect much of "Puss
next year andfsw-ith the old Montgomery spirit he will certainly
Since "Smitty" is only a Sophomore this is the hrst year
on the Varsity, but he gave evidence .of considerable ability in
hitting the line and breaking through for gains. "Walt" is one
of the lightest men in the Conference, but he made up for this
disadvantage with speed, pluck, and perservance. He played
Half and was always ready to step into the Quarterback posi-
tion. Because of injuries received by going into the game as
hard as he could, he was forced to stay out of several games this
year. lf he has better luck he will make some one hustle for
an All-Conference Half position by his Senior year.
"Red" waited until the latter part of the season before he
showed what he had, but when he got started he kept producing
until the final whistle. He was tried for the different positions
and finally landed at Fullback where he seemed to fit so well
that he made Franks share this position with him the rest of
the season. "Red" is only a Junior this year and with the ex-
perience he has got this season, next year should see him
playing a game that will rank him with the best in the Con-
ference, if he develops as fast as he did this year.
"Tommy" was the only other Sophomore to make a letter
in Football this year, and he also holds the honor of being the
littlest man on the squad. This midget played a consistent
game at Half on both the defense and offense, as is shown by
the fact that he played in every game of the season. He was
not only good at picking holes in the line but was also de-
pendable on the receiving end of a pass. And it was great to
see "Tommy" tackle a man twice his size so hard that the man
wished he were home in bed. This gritty little Half will surely
do big things for Muskingum in the next two years.
Horzlcg Hikle Rccd
Pounds Fred Schwab
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The 1924 Basketball schedule was undoubtedly the hardest that a Mus-
kingum quintettc has ever attempted. At nrst thought the season seemed a
failure, but when we finished the season with a total score of 410 points to
our opponents 422, being only 12 points losers, we are tempted to call the
season a success, even though we only won six of the seventeen games
scheduled, and only two of these in the Conference. In none of the games
were the opponents sure of a victory until the final whistle had blown, for
though we did lose it was always by a small margin, making the outcome
doubtful to the very end.
It is interesting to note that we won all four of our non-Conference
games. By winning two Conference games, from Oberlin and NVittenberg,
We climbed to a position third from the bottom in the Conference standings.
The games in the order that they were played are:
Pittsburgh Seminary -- ......... 32 16
Oberlin ............ .... 1 9 23
Vtfittenberg -- -- .... 22 21
Oberlin .... .... 2 9 21
Cincinnati --- .... 10 24
Wittenberg -- .... 28 32
Antioch ..... .... 2 1 14
NVilmington H .... 27 20
Denison --- ,--.--16 21
Hiram .... .... 2 1 22
St. Xavier --- .... 29 32
VVilmington .... .... 3 9 ' 30
Heidelberg ...... .... 1 3 21
Baldwiii-Wallace -- .... 29 33
Akron ........... -----19 36
Hiram ......... -.-. 2 4 26
Denison ..... ---- 2 5 30
Total -- ---410 422
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For the past two seasons "Butch" has played the guard
position in such style that the team elected him captain of the it .
Blair Hastings, Captain-Elect
Paul Montgomery, Captain
Montgomery was the leader of the team this, his second
year of Varsity Basketball. This diminutive forward, received
his early basketball training in the Muskingum Academy, and
during his Freshman year was Captain of the Championship
Five. Due to his agressiveness he was able to earn his first
"M" in his Sophomore year, and because of his natural leader-
ship he was selected by his team mates to lead them thru this
season. The season was not as successful as we had hoped that
ite would be but "Puss" showed himself to be a real leader by
lighting for and with the team ""
'25 Varsity. He was a big cog in the Langeman machine, and
could always be counted on to give his best for the betterment
of a play. When a point was needed Blair was the one to sink
a long field goal and put the team in running again. His floor T
Work was exceptionally good, running the floor from guard.
At taking the ball from the tip-off and starting it into Musking-
um's territory he could not be bettered. Muskingum should .
build a real team around this fighting little guard next year. .
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"Johnny" ranks among the best guards that appeared on
Qhio Conference floors this year. He was in the game with
all he had in him to give, and fought to the finish. He had an
eagle eye for the basket and his scoring was exceptionally high
for a guard. This was Keaclfs third and last year on the
Varsity. The place left vacant by his graduation will be ex-
ceptionally hard to fiill. As proof of his worth we cite his
selection for the all-Conference team by the Cinicnnati Enquirer.
fi 'J Raymond Young
t VVith the graduation of "Brigham" Young this June Mus-
, kingum lost the best pivot man that she has developed in years.
if Young has played Center for the last three years with such zeal
E V " htat he has not had to worry about losing his place. His great
- If earnestness and his hard working disposition have played as
ii large a part in his success as his long legs and his ability to use
1 ' if them in getting the tip-off. After the tip-oif "Hrigham's" job
, was to guard the opponents basket, and he became a true
J ' artist at picking the ball oi? of the banking board and returning
i' it to Muskingunfs end of the court. The Lang machine will
surely miss this lanky center.
Walter Montgomery was the only Sophomore to make a
regular birth on the Varsity, but he was by for the best offen-
sive man on the team. He led in individual scoring. During
the last half of the season, when coaching began to show,
"Speedo" caged an average of eleven points a game. His quick
thinking and ability to change his mind made him especially
valuable in bringing the ball up the floor. This, coupled with
his very clever dribbling and good shooting, made him hard
to stop. With two more years under Coach Lang, "Speedo"
has a wonderful chance to make a birth on the all-Ohio, and
Muskingum knows that he is good enough.
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A N" I
A CHARLES BRADLEY CLAUDE EWING
The Basketball Squad
By winninig the three Conference games included in her
schedule Muskingum finished the season at 1000 percent, and so
claimed the championship of the Conference. This was her first
year as a full Hedged Conference member.
But we did not stop there. VVith the one exception, of our
second game with Marshall, we won every number on our 1923
program, and most of them by a good margin, as is shown by
our total of 93 runs scored while our opponents were only able
to complete 49. Surely the 1923 nine is the best that has ever
Much of our scoring power was due to the hitting of the
team, which was exceptionally heavy for a college team. The
highest individual average being .523 with the lowest dropping
to 174. The total average of the squad finally stood at .325 per-
But our offense was not superior to our defense. The bat-
teries held the opposing teams to comparatively few hits
throughout the season, and, when they weakened, they were sure
of the whole-hearted support of the entire fielding staff.
The schedule for the season reads:
Muskingum ............. .... C apital -
Muskingum 10 innin Oberlin ---
Muskingum ............. .... l ienyon ---
Muskingum ....., -- .... NVilbCrf0rce
Muskingum Marshall --
Muskingum Marshall --
Muskingum Kenyon -
Muskingum Antioch -
Muskingum Alumni -
Muskingum Capital ....
The Baseball Team
,am a E M
Top Row-Henderson, Coach, McQuis,ton, Prugh, Jones, Elliott, Cox
Second Row-Chase, Boll, Johnston, Hutson, Hastings, Mcformick
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Clyde Hutson, Captain
Much of the success of the 1923 nine was
due to the consistent work of "l.'ud", its Cap-
tain and leader. Qften "Pud" was the center
of attraction on the mound and when he was
not at work there he was picking up the hot
ones at Third. But "Pud" was not content to
stop here. 1-Ie ended the season at the top
of the batting list, getting l9 hits out of 36
times at the bat. Wliether hurling the ball,
at bat, or in the held Hutson was truly the
leader ofthe team. His consistent, heady
game always encouraged his men to play
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Maurice Chase, Captain-Elect
Chase played such a wonderful game at
Second that his team-mates thought him
worthy of the Captainship this year. lt was
indeed a hot one that got by him, if it were
within reaching distance of the ground. "Hal"
rather worried his opponents and encouraged
his own team by his consistent line of chatter.
Then too, the fans liked to see him tag the
men who tried to make Second. At the bat
"Hal" held up his end of the game as well as
in the field. Surely Muskingum was fortunate
in having Chase lead her l924l team.
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"Bill" alternated at Third and or the
mound with "T'ud." ln either place he played
an ideal game. Wlieii on the mound not even
a lost game could "get him in the air," but
such a predicament only made him put more
speed and english on the ball. It seemed that
"Bill" could pick up anything at Third, and
one of his whips to First looked like a big
league throw. VVith the passing of Shane,
Muskingum lost the best Third Baseman that
she has ever produced.
ll a hit started towards the middle garden
it was useless for the batter to even start to-
ward First, because "Ken" was sure to get
under it before it hit the ground. lt was truly
an artist that could place a hit in that territory
where Miller could not get it. "lien" also had
an exceptionally speedy and accurate peg' from
away down by the creek to Home or Third.
He was always able to hold up his end at the
bat, too. Although he played a quiet, unas-
suming game he was an all around man and
the place left vacant by his graduation will be
hard to Hll.
Rex was truly an artist at both
iielding wild throws at First and
at placing his hits when at the
plate. At First he picked up or
pulled down the bad pegs with
such ease that a runner seldom got
on base. A Helder was always con-
fident that Rex would do more
than his half in perfecting an as-
sist and so naturally had more con-
fidence in his throw. Because of
his keen judgement at the Plate
and the certainty that he would get
on, Rex headed the line-up and he
seldom disappointed us.
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Farley was the boy who wore the mask.
He, with Shane or Hutson for the Battery,
made an ideal combination. "l3ug's" knew just
what the fellow at the plate could not hit and
of course signaled for that. But should the
ball go wrong and miss the plate a mile Far-
ley would get it in his mit some way or an-
other. lt took an expert to steal Second, and
opposing runners soon learned that his peg
from the Plate to Second was perfect. An-
other liell specialty was talk. We often
wondered how many men he talked into strik-
ing out. Again at bat "Bugs" never let any
one get his goat and he ended the season with
a high batting' average.
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Wlieii the season opened the Muskingum infield was
well equipped with the exception of a Short Stop which
left a big hole in it. But before long Hastings was filling
this gap like a veteran. "Butch" picked up the hottest
ones as well as any of the older men did, and tagging
men at Second became a passion with him. When at the
,Plate his eye was as good as when judging the hop of
a grounder and consequently his batting average was ex-
ceptionally high for an inexperienced man. Hastings is
one of the few men about whom the 192-l squad must be
built, and much is expected of him.
"Mac" hlled the Right Field so well that he held that
job permanently. His judgement and a fast pair of feet
put him under a would be hit or a far away foul consist-
ently, much to the dismay of the man with the stick.
VVhen he himself handled handled the stick he landed
out hits to the tune of a .312 average for the season. "Mac"
has two more years to place his name in the Muskingum
hall of Baseball fame and if he keeps going at the pace
at which he started his will be a permanent place.
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"Phil" was general utility man of the squad but was
most often worked at Left Field. At any in or out field
position he put up a good, clean, consistent game. Later
in the season he became a regular in the Left Garden.
Here he proved that he was capable of getting under the
hardest driven Hy, if it were at least within the limits of
the pasture. Elliott kept pace with the rest of the team
it bat, too. Although he is not back this year Elliot has
two more years in which to star for Muskingum.
Spring tennis was a bigger thing at Muskingum this year than it has
ever been in the past. Twelve dates were secured and they were with dif-
ferent teams. Yet the team came thru the season with six victories to four
defeats, two contests being cancelled.
A glance at the results will tell the story.
fliesults given in terms of eventsij
Qtterbein .... - ---3 Muskingum -- ----U
Ohio State -- ---5 Muskingum - ----1
XVooster -- ---1 Muskingum -- ----2
Denison -- ---1 Muskingum -- ----5
Otterbein --.- ---0 Muskingum - ----3
Bethany --- ---0 Muskingum - ----6
VVooster -- ---1 Muskingum -- ----2
Denison --- ---5 Muskingum -- ----1
Dayton - ---3 Muskingum -- ----0
Capital --- ---O Muskingum - ----3
Total -- ---- ------ 19 Total ---- ----- - -23
The Varsity consisted of: james- Brown, Captain, George Hutton, Man-
agerg Henry Geglerg Paul Reed, and Horace Bickle. The usual line-up
was: Reed and Hutton in singles, with Brown and Gegler in the doubles.
"jim" Brown, Captain, played a superior brand of Tennis and was an exs
cellent leader for the team. lt was his second year on the Varsity and his
steadiness and "getting" ability turned several defeats into victories.
'tHenry" Cegler's game of tennis was hard to beat. He played a beauti-
ful smashing game and his work with Brown in the doubles was exception-
ally good. To show their confidence in "Henry" the team selected him for
their captain for the 1924 season.
Paul Reed, a Sophomore, proved the find of the season. He was tall
and wiry. XVith his speed and long reach, he had a command of the court
that few men in the state had. Reed played a game that baffled the best
men that he met.
Horace Bickle showed great ability in both doubles and singles. He
played a fast driving game. Although Bickle was not a regular last year
great things are expected of his this year.
George Hutton, Manager, was not only a valuable man on the team,
but he also created an exceptionally keen interest in Tennis so that it rivaled
the interest shown in Baseball.
The prospects for the 1924 season are unusually bright, since only one of
the live men on the team is not back next year. NVith Brown, Gegler, Hut-
toon, and Bickle back great things are expected in the 1924 season.
- XX tx
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The number of athletes taking part in intercollegiate contests, and even
interclass games is necessarily limited to a few of the best, because of the aim
of the contest is naturally victory. But Muskingum has always attempted
to develop the physical life as well as the mental life of her students. This
is largely accomplished by requiring each student to complete eight semester
hours of Physical Education before his graduation, two hours being given
for each semester's work in this Department. This ruling was rather lax in
former years but it is being more stringently enforced of late. It is estimated
that over sixty percent of the student body took part in athletics of some'
sort during the school year 1923-1924. This Department is fast reaching its
goal, which is to have every student take part in some kind of athletics.
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
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First Row-Moore, Armstrong, Mintier, Moore, Crawford, MeCleery, Fritter.
Second Row-Waldorf, McGowan, Vernia, Hughes, Clark, Estill, Coach Stone.
Third Row-Morgan, B. Ferguson, C. Ferguson, Ballantyne, Carman, Kutchner.
These are the future athletes of Muskingum. They are also the fellows
who made the Varsity play a better game, by giving it good stiff serinimages
throughout the week. Little recognition is given a man in his Freshman year,
even though he works hard all season and takes all of the bumps that the
Varsity wants to give him. His only rewards, the satisfaction of helping
to "make" the Varsity, and the hope of being able to win a letter the next
year or maybe the next.
Top Row-McLain, liulzner, Burns, McCann, Melsean.
First Row-Stone Cffoachl, Carson, Moore, Minteer, Hughes, Chipley.
The Freshman Basketball squad had a little more chance to compete
in the athletic lite of the School than did the Football team, because of the
inter-class basketball tournament. They took advantage of this chance and
won the championship, winning all five of the games on their schedule. The
Varsity watched their progress with interest and hopes to find some valuable
recruits for next year's squad from these fellows.
MISS KATHRYN WEIZER, head of the department of physical education for
women, is largely responsible for the active interest being taken in gymnasium work
this year. She introduced hockey and baseball and is now making extensive plans for
open gym night and May Day. She is so full of pep and enthusiasm herself that she
soon instills these into her pupils. Her ability, punctuality, conscientiousness, and
personality have made her classes successful.
This is Miss Weber's first year at Muskingum. She came to us highly recom-
mended. After graduating from Qberlin, she taught gymnasium in the Y. W. C. A.
of Youngstown. Later she took some advanced work at the University of Chicago.
Miss Weber's motto is "Health first" and she never loses an opportunity to em-
phasize this fact.
In addition to her regular classes, Miss Weber acts as assistant matron in the
Dormitory. The girls consider it a rare privilege to have her there, for her companion-
ship has been found to be most delightful.
Muskingum is growing in may ways but one of the most noticeable evidences of
growth noted this year is in the attitude toward athletics for women. Instructors and
students were delighted his fall when new equipment which included Indian Clubs,
dumbbells, horses, volley balls, basketballs, and hockey clubs was installed.
acl ffir is re ir ace swo vet rs -raininie' in 1 ic e uca ion. All c ass s,
Elgl uedtotlt ,at g lysaldt Ile
marches, drills, folk and natural dances, basketball, clogging, playground games, and
calisthenics are taught. In addition to these courses, advanced classes in interpreta-
tive dancing and the teaching of gymnasium are offered.
Hockey is a new sport for Muskingum's campus. It is needless to say that a great
interest was aroused when Miss VVeber announced that there was to be a hockey
tournament. The various classes were organized into teams and twice a week Cout on
the desertJ enthusiastic spectators watched the interesting games. The Sophomores
had the highest score at the end of the season. Similar rounds are being planned for
baskeball, baseball, and tennis.
A public demonstration of girl's gymnasium work is given in the Barracks Gym
and at the May Day ceremony each year under the leadership of the instructor and
the "A" Association.
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MUSKINGUM "A" ASSOCIATION
"A's" are awarded to those students in the Department of Physical Education who
distinguish themselves for interest, enthusiasm, leadership, graeefulness, and masteiv
of the gymnasium Work. These girls hold high their slogan of "Health and Happiness
and do much constructive work in furthering physical development on the Muskingum
President .......... -- Ruth Deselm, '24
Secretary-Treasurer .....-............. .... D orothy Earley, '24
HONORARY RED "A's"
Miss Katherine Weber Mrs. C. R. Layton
Helen Brown --- ---'25 Vera Malone --..
lane Bunn H .... ---'25 Dora Martin -------
Ruth Deselm --.. ---'24 Virginia Morrow e
Dorothy Earley --- ---'2-l Gwendolyn Rusk --
Dorothy Edgar --- ---'2il Ruth Trimble ---
Anne Eraser .... ---,25 Edith Williaiiis
Olive Hutton --- ---'25 Rosalie NVilson -
Mary Douglas .... ---'26 Geraldine McBride
Elizabeth Freeman --- ---'26 Mildred Mleanor --
Evangeline Giffen --- ---'26 Mildred Reeder ---
Luella Goodman --- ............... 'Z-l Helen Smith ------
lean Hall ......... .............,... ' Z6
,Bernice Warne .....
Edith Smock --.--,.--
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STUDENT COUNCIL '
This year has been an encouraging one for the Student Council. Although this
is only the second year of its existence, it has become firmly established as an organi-
zation essential to the best regulation and control of student activities and conduct
and as a medium through which student opinion mav be presented to the college
authorities. Through its efforts the traditions of the school can be preserved.
Une of the most v1tal assets of the council is the Student Forum, in which the stu-
dent 1 7 . l. V . . . . - .
s tate an opportunity to gixe their own opinions on all questions atfectmg them,
and also to open new fields of discussion and action. The council, which is composed
of representative students, can reflect these opinions in conference with the Adminis-
Although many problems necessarily focus the attention of the Council 1 '
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mediate matters, the organization keeps ever before it the vision of a better student
life and a greater Muskingum.
The present members of the Student Council are:
Max Boggs, President
Charles Aikin Paul Eakin Margaret Ballantyne
James Leitch Freda McMillen
Walter Smith Ben Hazen
STUDENT HONOR COUNCIL
In adhering to the Honor System, the students of Muskingum seek to promote
and maintain a spirit of honor in all phases of college life. A formal pledge must bc
signed to all written examinations, formal themes, and notebooks.
In the new constitution, which was adopted this year, several changes have been
made. One of these concerns the personnel of the governing organization so that
eight are members by virtue of officers already held. The remaining' two are elected
by them from the Junior and Senior Classes.
The Student Honor Council this year is composed of Max Boggs, Williaiii Louden,
Lois Giffen, Charles Aikin, Herbert Schultz, John Keach, Ruth Deselm, Paul Eakin,
Margaret Hutchison, and Margaret Ballantyne.
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BLACK AND MAGENTA BOARD OF CONTROL AND STUDENT
The Black and Magenta Board of Control, whose members are two representatives
from the faculty and one from each class, is the controlling force of the college paper,
the Black and Magenta. Only through cooperation between this body and the staff
can the best publication be produced.
Regular meetings are held in which matters concerning the paper are discussed
with the editor-in-chief and the business manager. In joint action with these, the
other members of the staff are chosen, and any staff position may be created or abol-
ished as it is deemed necessary by the board after consulting' with the editor. A
member of the staff may be removed from office by a two-thirds vote of the board.
The members of the Black and Magenta Board of Control this year are: Dr. Kelsey,
Miss Sharp, Albert Gregg, Ruth Johnson, and Eugene Martin.
Prof. McGranahan, Miss Shoop and Dr. Kelsey constitute the Student Publications
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THE Y. M. C. A.
The members of the cabinet are: Stewart Parker, VVm. l,.ouden, President, Paul
Montgomery, Herbert Schultz, Walter Smith, Eugene Martin, John Smith, John lieach,
Albert Gregg, Lewis Brown, Edwin Clark and Donald Spencer,
Over four-fifths of the men on the campus this vear are members of the student
Young Men's Christian Association. Its purpose is to promote Christ's spirit among
the students and the organization itself is run entirely by the students themselves.
Every WVednesday night the members Peet and discuss problems of their everyday
life. Each one is.. helped by the suggestions which others have. At several of the
meetings special speakers take charge and give some of their experiences as well as
afford the members an opportunity to have special conferences and discuss problems
which are of vital importance to them.
Among the other activities of the Association are the work for the Grammar
School boys of the town, the planning of the various all-college functions, self help
in an employment bureau, and the training of leaders in actual Christian work. For
eight weeks of the year Bible Study discussion groups are conducted for nearly one
hundred of the students.
The Christian Association is a tradition on Muslcingum's campus, a tradition which
has been helpful in the past in building up a real college spirit and which will be even
more helpful in the future as a college grows into its rightful place.
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CAB! ' NET
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YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET
The Cabinet consists of: Lois Girfen, t.lf'residentJ, Freda McMillen, Lois Kingan,
Louise Brownlee, Mary E. XNhite, Rebecca Nesbitt, Margaret Ballantyne, Margaret
Hutchison, Ruth Deselm, Dora Martin, Helen Brown, Margaret Morrow, Mildred
Biekett, Lucille Downing and Miss Brown, faculty adyisor.
A glance at the scheduled events will assure anyone that the Y. W. C. A. cares for
the body, mind, and spirit of the students.
The outstanding social affairs are under its auspices, and through its efforts 21
number of prominent speakers and leaders are brought to Muskingum. New girls
are cared for individually by the Big Sister movement, and all are brought into closer
relations with their Saviour, whose words, "My peace I give unto you," have been the
motto of this cabinet.
Last spring a prohtable and enjoyable setting-up conference marked the installa-
tion of the Cabinet olficers. The beginning of a year of earnest work was character-
ized by the harniony which comes only from singleness of purpose.
The "Gospel Team" is an organization under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A.
However, it works independently of that organization but cooperates with it and all
other service groups on the campus. It endeavors to be the strongest religious factor
on the campus.
It is composed of men who feel that they can do a great service by doing some
real practical Christian work. There are many phases of work taken up and there
is a place for any one who has an ambition to do this work.
At the weekly meetings of the group an intensive study is made of the Biblical
material used in outlining and discussing problems of the spiritual life and of the best
way to do the work. The team is divided into smaller groups containing anywhere
from one to four men. These groups go out to neighboring towns and carry on meet-
ings and do definite services over week ends. These men are not hnished preachers
but they give their best to others and get valuable training themselves.
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INKY PEN CLUB
The Inky Pen Club was organized last year for the purpose of promoting interest
in journalism and unifying the staff of the Black and Magenta.
Anyone on the editorial or business staff of the B. 81 M. or anyone who has served
on either of these is eligible for membership. At regular meetings the discussion
centers around the college Weekly, and from the suggestions come many plans for
improving this paper.
The officers for 1923-1924 arc:
Lord High Fountain Pen --.. ..... Paul Eakin
Lord High Quill Pen --- --- Donald Spencer
Honorable Ink Slinger -Q- -- Margaret Ballantyne
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The Spanish Club is an organization composed of the students of the Spanish De-
partment, for the purpose of improving the vocabulary, conversational ability, and in-
genuity of its members. If the individual student wishes to avail himself of the oppor-
tunity afforded by the club, he finds that it is a valuable means of learning to express
himself more clearly and to comprehend the spoken language more readily.
Sketches, readings, and talks are given from time to time which are valuable for
their representation of Spanish life, customs, and traditions, as well as an intrepreta-
tion of Spanish literature. The social part of each program includes Spanish games
and songs so that each meeting is interesting and instructive.
Those who were fortunate enough to securg membership in the French Club this
year appreciate the training they get there in conversing in French. Each meeting con-
sists of several short talks or readings, some games and a number of French songs.
Then, too, it is an unwritten law that each member try to forget, for the time being,
that he .is anything but an Hetudiant francias" and a great difference may be noted in
the facility with which ideas are expressed in French. Paul VVinters, the president,
and our directors are concerned that each student shall protit by the meetings and en-
joy them and they may feel assured that their efforts to accomplish this are appreciated.
Eogoer' CL-U 55
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UNION LITERARY SOCIETY
ERODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
PHILO LITERARY SOCIETY
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FACULTY FORTNIGHTLY CLUB
The Faculty Fortnightly Club was organized February l, 1918 with thirty-six
members under the presidency of Dean l-loward Mclbonald. The objects of the organi-
zation are to minister to the social needs of the faculty members and their wives, to
stimulate a spirit of good fellowship among its members, and to contribute to the
cultural development of the members by means of suitable programs. The original
club was glad to extend its membership to the teachers in the grade school, and this
last winter to the Board members living in New Concord. The present eighty-four
members emphasize good fellowship and enjoy the programs.
Tl1e Board of Trustees of 1XTllSlilIl5.1'U1l1 has never permitted fraterni-
ties or sororities to become established on the campus. However, there
have arisen independent social organizations which tend to broaden the
social life of a number of the students. The Board recently recognized
the clubs which abide by certain rules of thc faculty.
For the men there are the Stag, Sphinx, Mace, and Stoic Clubs,
and for the girls the F. A. D. and Delta Gamma Theta. The Stag' Club
is the oldest, having' been founded in 1909. The latest one is the Mace.
which was founded in 1022. Fach club has its own house and fort.
Although the organization of each is complete itself, an effort is
being made to form a 1'an Hellenic Council so that complete harmony
among all the organizations may be assured.
Although their basis is social, it is their aim to uphold the standards
and ideals of Muskingum. In order to do this more definitely, the Ad-
ministration Committee appoints a faculty advisor for each club.
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Delta Gamma Theta
Faculty Advisor-Miss Eleanor Steele
Mildred Reeder --- ............. --.- ........... President
Irieda MeMillen --- ...... C, ..... Vice President
Anabel Day, ...... -- Corresponding Secretary
Berne Chambers -- ............ ...... ......... T r easurer
Louise Brownlee Ursula Stewart
Ferne Chambers Margaret Pollock
Dorothy Edgar Virginia Wallace
Grace Morris Edythe Logan
Mildred Reeder Bessie Armstrong
Freda McMillen June Stoneburner
Martha Wilsoii Anne Frasier
Alice Montgomery Floy Bauder
Elizabeth McMaster Anabel Day
Dorothy Campbell Helen Brown
Mary Pyles Mary Douglas
Kathryn Qgilvie Marian Cable
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The Sphinx Club
,l ames D. Root ....
Maurice C. Chase
Harry A. Taylor
,lames Leitch ---.-----
Prof. C. F
john R. Reach
Charles I. Bradley
Lewis R. Brown
lames K. Leitch
Ned 0. Henry
-, .... Vice
. ....... ,. ..... Steward
-.-- ......... lreasurer
---..- Recording Secretary
,lames D. Root
james D. Moore
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F. A, D. Club
Mrs. C. R. Layton-Faculty Advisor
President ........ ............
Vice President ----
Social Secretary ....
Initiation Chairman --- ............ --
Audrey M. KClly
--- Mary E. White
Mary E. NVhite
The Stag Club
I. Charles Aikin ---
Henry S. Gegler --
Robert R. Nairn ---
I. M. Cameron ......
N. VV. Hutchinson ......
George A. McCormick --
hl. Charles Ailcin
James D. Brown
VV. B. Cox
R. B. Hastings
R. P. Lynn
VI. E. Best
I. M. Cameron
W. E. Fay
H. F. Hazen
J. C. Campbell
C. B. Copeland
C. N. Ferguson
W. C. Hadden
G. B. Jeffers
A. T. Kuntzner
M EM I3 ERS
Henry S. Gegler
Newton W. Hutchinson
P. S. Montgomery
M. VV. Post
. P. Narin
. G. Prieto
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Faculty Advisor-Prof. Ralston
Hamer Merrilees ---
Maxwell Boggs --
Iaul Eakin .......
Prather Griffith ......
Walter Cunningham --
Charles Crouch ....
-- Vice President
Assistant Business Manager
Keeper of Aichives
The Stoic Club
VV. Martin Giffen ..... i
Clarence L. Morrison ---
Robert W. Dougherty --
Harlan P. McGregor --
George K. Caldwell --- ......... H---
Harlan P. McGregor
George K. Caldwell
Charles I.. DuBois
Francis A. Bethel
Robert W. Dougherty
Albert E. Headley
Curtis M. Hussey
Donald D. Bundy
Fred J. Birtcher
Paul E. Clark
Floyd VV. Craig'
--- Vice President
W. Martin Giffen
Eugene A. McConnell
Clarence l.. Morrison
Warner B, Worthing
Clarence D. Cotternian
C. Eldon Fritter
Kenneth B. Hoover
James R. McCleery
J. Fred Minnich
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Department of Qratory
Muskingum has long been known for her Department of Dratory.
Under the direction of Dean Layton the Debate Squad has won all the
debates scheduled for this year, thereby claiming the championship of
the Dhio Conference. Each year the college orator competes in the
Ohio Intercollegiate Dratorical Contest. This year the record of the
department was upheld, the orator retaining second place. In the
last five years Muskingum has not fallen below second place in the
conference, and this consistency gives Muskingum the highest standing
in the Oratorical league among the Qhio colleges participating.
However, in the scale of values of the Department of Oratory,
these do not mark the highest aims of the department. Each year, be-
sides these few who receive intensive training, scores and scores of
students are being taught "clear, orderly and intense thinking." A
glance at the outline of Public Speaking courses is enough to convince
the most sceptical mind that mere effective word repetition is not the
aim of the department. Interpretation and appreciation of literatureg
play production, where plays are studied and presentedg a study of the
theory of debatingg and a general class of oratory reviews the master-
pieces of oratorical literature as well as the rhetoric of oratory and the
actual composition and delivery of a completed oration. This includes
only a portion of the varied activities of the Oratory Department, but
certainly they suffice to show that there is adequate provision for the
thorough training of all. Besides the Dean of the Department there
are three capable instructors and a number of practice teachers who aid
in the private conference plan as carried out by the department.
TAU KAI-'PA ALPHA
Second among the Qhio Colleges to be elected to nominate members to the Tau
Kappa Alpha national honorary oratorical fraternity was Muskingum. The T. K. A.
key is a honor prized by every Muskingum student. It is the highest mark of achieve-
ment in forensic circles.
This year three men have been elected to wear the key of the T. K. A. The
fraternity lets each college set local requirements of eligibility to membership. It is
altogether safe to say that no college or university requires more real Work of its
prospective members than does Muskingum.
Martin Giffen has proved his worth as a speaker by serving two years as a speaker
on the debate squad. His keeness of mind and smooth easy delivery mark him as a
very strong debator. The team of which he has been a member have never lost a de-
bate to an opposing college.
Paul l. Eakin has also won the coveted key after two faithful years as a debate
speaker. Mr. Eakin is a constant worker, and his speaking was always the result
of careful and adequate preparation. He is one of the best rebuttal speakers that
Muskingum College has produced.
Richard McCleery is thc wearer of the T. R. A. key after serving one year as a
debate speaker and as college orator for this year. His debating has been of very
high order and as a college orator this year he won second place in the Qhio State
contest. Muskingum ranks him as one of her strongest speakers.
Two of these men are members of the .lunior class. Mr. Giffen and Mr. McCleery
will be in school next year and may be expected to advance the forensic reputation
of Muskingum, for which she has long been known.
The Forensic Club was formed last year for the purpose of arousing interest in
oratory and debate as well as furnishing a tangible reward for those who have com-
pleted one year of work in debate yet who are not eligible for membership in the
national forensic fraternity, Tau Kappa Alpha.
The insignia of the organization is a triangular gold key and is awarded by the
college as a recognition of the service given i n time and work. This key is a distinc-
tive mark of merit, and represents a reward in a small way for the large amount of
effort expended in forensic endeavor.
The Forensic Club has already done much to stimulate interest in oratory and de-
bate, and as it goes on in its attempts to foster greater enthusiasm in the forensic held
it will undoubtedly grow in strength and value. .
PERSONNEL OF MUSKINGUM FORENSIC CLUB
lohn C. Smith
Robert P. Wray
Robert T. Secrest
Williain T. Finley
Russell P. Bobbitt
VVilliam M. Nichol
Dean Charles R. Layton
Dr. G. Reed Johnson
Paul bl. Eakin, lfresident
lames K. Leitch, Secretary-Treasurer
W. Martin Giffen, Privy Seal
Lewis R. Brown
Richard H. McCleery
Richard H. McCleery
BREEDERS OF LAWLESSNESS
Civilization wages a constant war against those forces which undermine and destroy
its foundations. Law and order are at the very foundation of civilization, for wher-
ever we find civilization there is law, and there is law wherever there is some degree
of civilization. They have evolved together and civilized man has always recognized
law as a supreme essential, because without law at the basis no political or social
structure is possible. Law, then, is at the very foundation of civilized society, and
no matter how beautiful its ornaments, how perfect its outlines, civilization, like some
magnificient building, is no stronger than the foundation on which it rests. And, as
surely as civilization builds structures of beauty and power it must combat the forces
that every march against it. Today we hear the tramp, tramp, tramp of menacing
force, marching against the bulwarks of civilization.
One-hundred-fifty thousand criminals, murderers, thieves and miscreants constitute
an army of law breakers that wages persistent war against civilization. From its 'anks
have come the men, who, in the last thirty years, have taken the lives of eighty-five
thousand American citizens. They cost the tax-payers of the country hfty-five million
dollars a year for their mere food and keep, besides a sum twice that amount to watch,
pursue, and convict.
But what is the force behind the law breaker? Who are the recruits for this
outlaw army? Who are the breeders of lawlessness? The answer is not pleasingg
it is far from popular. We are the breeders of lawlessness. The American people are
backing the army of lawbreakers. How do we breed lawlessness? Most of us breed
lawlessness because of a lax attitude toward law. This lax attitude is manifest when
the citizen endangers the lives of his fellow citizens by reckless automobile driving,
or when he defeats the very purpose of the income tax law by listing mythical ex-
penses, or failing to account for taxable securities. VVe commit a gross inconsistency
by favoring the rigid enforcement of one law, and violating another. The whole
body of law is weakened no mater how small our breach in its structure. lf one
law should be obeyed, all laws have a claim to obedience. The same authority is back
of all law. The average citizen thoughtlessly endangers civilization even though he
is not a criminal at heart. But there are those among us who have no desire to uphold
the law. The citizen who not only disregards law, but does it with pride, the man
who winks and sneers at law is a menace even more to be feared. American citizens
who claim the protection of law, accept all its benefits, but who violate and grin at law!
Parasites! They are parasites because they sap from law its very life: respect. Para-
sites, who, with clever lawyers have been able to twist child labor legislation into
meaningless phrases, who evade the anti-trust laws with new and more effective com-
binations, who laugh at the eighteenth amendment and turn law to their own selfish
purpose! These parasites make strong the force behind the army of lawbreakers. They
have no civic pride, no moral strength. The noble purpose and majesty of law are
quite without the bounds of their conception or concern. Here are the germs of
lawlessness. This insidious lack of respect is the danger. It encourages the tramp of
discord that marches against the bulwarks of civilization, and We hear the tramp,
tramp, tramp of the onmarching horde. Are we, you and I, contributing to the strength
of this vandal army?
Against this march we must set up a barrier, a barrier of respect. But before we
can do this we must inquire into the cause of this disrespect. ,lust what is it? Do you
and I fail to respect this or that law because We do not think it is necessary? Is it
because We do not agree with the law? No, it is more than mere difference of opinion.
From this natural difference of opinion develops one cause of disrespect, an erroneous
conception of personal liberty. Those whose vision is so narrow, whose interpretation
of law is not, I-Iow,much can I give? but, I-Iow far can I go?-they are not only para-
sites-they are libertinesl The bulwarks of civilization are not secure when we con-
cede the right of anyone to make a breach in its defenses for his own convenient
passage. There is no danger in rational discussion of proposed measures. Delibera-
tion is not disrespect. But when this deliberation has crystalized into law, the duty
of good citizens to that law cannot be questioned. Here is the place Where personal
liberty must become true freedom-respect for the liberty of all.
Dangerous as is the failure of individuals to respect the sanctity of law, greater
is the danger when groups threaten the foundation of the state. "There is no justice,"
they say, "in obeying a law laid down by a majority." This cry of the anarchist and
the Bolshevist is another fundamental cause for ndisrespect. VVith the cry of "Tyranny,
tyranny" they have carried this doctrine into every corner of our land. Are we de-
ceiving ourselves by following such a false conception of liberty? While all govern-
ment has its weakness, in all the years of the development of law, men have found
nothing better than majority rule. America has no place for the type of thinker, who,
because of a false or confused idea of personal liberty, or so-called tyranny of the
majority, fails to lend law his hearty respect.
These causes of disrespect, this wilful confusion of false liberty with true freedom
are closely related to actual lawlessness. Again, these breeders of lawlessness are
the recruits for the vast army which wages baleful war on society. All such thinkers
are potential criminals, and the more dangerous because they do not think. Actual
crime is often the direct outgrowth. The Ku Klux Klan furnishes an excellent ex-
ample of this kind of thinking. The pleas of the Klan for sound principles of govern-
ment will never be answered by burning the fiery cross of hate. Class against class-
religion against religion- creed against creed, encourages the breaking of lawg these
are the things that should be burned out of, and not into, the hearts of men.
Some of the breeders of lawlessness take refuge with the libertineg when respect
for the eighteenth amendment is demanded. Strange isn't it, that so many people have
discovered new claims to personal liberty since the adoption of prohibition? Their
error is an age old one, confounding liberty with license. I-low close liberty is bound
to license when appetites knit them together. "How twain-like they smile at us from
the mirror of desire." We do not see in them the patriot bearing aloft the torch of
liberty. Rather we hear the tramp, tramp, tramp of the vandal army Haunting the
black flag of rebellion. You or I-anyone, who, by his lack of respect tolerates viola-
tion, throws his weight on the criminal side of the contest. He is a breeder of law-
lessness. These breeders of lawlessness must be exterminatedg these causes of dis-
respect for law must be met and overcome. Th question is, "How to do it."
Shall we secure this respect through fear? Myst we say, "Gbey this law, or we
strike?' For two years, prior to March lst, 1921, there had been a murder in Chicago
every day. During these two years not one assassin was executed. March lst two
cold blooded murderers were hanged in Cook County jail. There was not another
murder in Chicago for four weeks. As Judge Kavanagh so aptly puts it, "Justice to
the guilty is mercy to the innocent." If the swift and just penalty is the only way to
make the Chicago gunmen respect the law, this respect must ben enforced. An unen-
forced law is not only a vain thingy it is a dangerous thing. Designed as a remedy
it becomes an active poison.
But the whole danger, we see, is not in the actual criminal alone. The remedy
is not merely to hang the murderer and jail the thief. The vast army of lawbreakers
would gain new recruits from the breeders of lawlessness, and the tramp, tramp, tramp
of dicordant feet would go on, abetted by you and me.
Breeders of lawlessness! Shall America allow the breeding of germs that destroy
the vitals of civilization? Shall we longer tolerate this insidious lack of respect? Is
this marching horde to go on and on until our political and social structure crumbles?
Surely there is some element that will deter the tramp of lawless feet and at least
partially put an end to the breeding of lawlessness. Yes, there is an element-a vastly
abstract thing-which we call justice. VVe have personified justice as a Goddess, with
eyes blindfolded to symbolize impartially, truly a noble quality. But whatever the
blindfold was meant to symbolize, it has come to mean an actual fact, the blindness of
justice. Thus have men been wont to deal with law all through the ages, blindly. The
result has been grinding out law, insisting blindly upon its enforcement, a mechanical
routine: not a thing of mind or heart-and we have called it justice!
America stands before this bar of justice--the irony of it,-we are to be tried
by Blind justice! Before that bar of justice passes the marching horde of lawbreakers.
justice hears the tramp, tramp, tramp of discordant feet-the scale is extended. The
dial swings. "Guilty," says justice, "Respect the law or the swift and just penalty will
sweep down upon you as a flame of fire." In the wake of the vandal army the breeders
of lawlessness pass unheardg silently they creep before Blind justice. Awake, oh justice!
Take the fold from your eyes and behold these, the Breeders of Lawlessnssl We have
laws enough, administrators enough, and enforcing power enough to cover this land
with a universal respect for law. But, like man's picture of Justice, we have not
Blind justice with her unfeeling grinding out of laws must be banished. Without
vision to perceive the inadequacy or failure of law, justice becomes unjust. Unable
to see the effect of her decrees either upon society or the criminal, she cannot decree
rightly. True justice stands, not with open eyes only, but with an open mind. Because
she sees, and has intelligence, true justice first demands that our legislators make
righteous laws. Wheu law is the "recht,"-the right, there can be no valid cause for
disrespect. Illuminated by vision law becomes not a matter of legality or illegality,
but of right or wrong. The administrators of law must be men with this vision, who
see that fairness and consideration and right are superior to legal form and mechanism.
The scale of true justice weighs not the accused criminal alone, but every man-her
decree condemns not only the proved la-wbreaker, but the breeders of lawlessness.
The vision of true justice must begin with you and me. We must apply the
prinicple of true justiceito ourselves. Our minds must be free from any false or selfish
conception of liberty. We must lend every effort to make laws just, and see that they
are righteously executed. We must uphold justice, when, with vision, she strikes at
the criminal, but what is more, we must stop breeding lawlessness. Have we caught
the vision of true justice? Is our picture of justice the vision of what is right? When
America's sense of justice comes 'to mean the right, when spiritual vision takes the
place of legal blindness, civilization will rest on the rock of respect, for law, and the
tramp, tramp, tramp of discordant feet will cease.
AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM
Qnce again Muskingum Debate teams won honor for the college by winning the
Ohio Debating Conference Championship, Debating the guestion, Resolved "That
the United States should become a member of the present League of Nations."-
Constitutionality conceded, our Affirmative travelled to Otterbcin and, returning with
a victory, repeated their feat against Heidelberg on the home floor.
Lewis Brown, who as one of last year's alternates gave promise of making an
effective speaker, presented the affirmative introduction with clearness and force.
Much credit is due him for the pleasing manner in which he outlined the "workings"
of the present League.
John Smith, although a new man on the squad, was a vital factor in the team's
success. His convincing manner and intense earnestness makes him a man to be feared
by opponents on any debate platform.
In Paul I. Eakin, we find a "star" in the game of debating. Debating is a "game
of matching brains" and when it comes to that, Paul naturally excells. This was his
second and last year on the team and we can do no more than quote the judge of the
Heidelberg Debate, "The debate was decided in my mind during that last masterful
Credit is due to both Williaitl Finley and VVilliam Nichol for their work as alter-
nates. Theirs is never an easy job and certainly not when the question is a current
one such as this year's.
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
Once again the Negative Team nnished the season with a clean record, defeating
both VVittenberg and Hiram Colleges. This year it was a feat to be Proud of because
the negative was undoubtedly the more difficult side of the question from debating
Martin Giffen, veteran from last year, opened the attack in a pleasing and con-
vinineing manner. Equally strong in rebuttal Mr. Girfen proved to be invaluable to
the lC2l111,S success.
The second speaker, Robert Secrest, is only a sophomore and has gotten a big
start towards his T. K. A. He is especially strong in rebuttal where his rapid lire
attack never fails to register. I
James K. l.eitch is a straight-to-the-point speaker. His logic is keen and his
delivery convincing. Jim is noted for using cold facts in a hot argument. His rebuttal
was rapid and keen and he certainly succeeded in closing the work of his running
mates with strength.
All in all, the Negative showed up as a compact, unified machine. The work of
the alternates, Robert VVray and Russell Bobbitt, should not be overlooked because
to them go much of the work and little of the external glory.
BIBLE READING CONTEST
Unusual interest was manifested in the Bible Reading Contest which was held
April 17. Out of the large number of preliminary contestants ten were chosen to
take part in the iinal.
The prizes in this contest are endowed by Mr. J. Riddle Weaver of Cannonsburg,
Pennsylvania in memory of his wife and daughter. This year Jean Hall received the
First award, Hazel McClure the second, and Lois Kingan, the third.
As a result of a contest of this type much interest is stimulated in Bible study
and the effective reading of the Bible.
THE DELAMATION CONTEST
The Declamation Contest is one of the events which is looked forward to by the
students of Muskingum and consequently much interest is displayed immediately be-
fore and during the contest. As so many contestants enter the contest the final
winners may be considered as some of the best speakers on the C3H1pLlS. Prizes are
given to those who are judged as the three best speakers.
As many students as desire may enter the preliminary contest and from these eight
are chosen to compete in the final test. The entertainment given by these eight
speakers is very enjoyable because the contestants are very able speakers and always
endeavor to select good speeches.
This year Martin Giffen took tirst place. Pauline Corliss second, and Andrew
BROWN ORATORICAL CONTEST
The Brown Oratorical Contest is one of the most interesting events of Commence-
ment week. Much enthusiasm over this contest is manifested by the alumni as well
as the student body.
As there is only one college orator many students who have good orations and
would like to present them would not have the opportunity to do so if it were not for
this contest. This is a great incentive to those who are studying in the department of
The awards of this contract are provided by the late Mr. J. M. Brown of Wheeling,
W. Va. A first and a second prize are given to the girls who are the best speakers
in the contest and the same provision is made for the boys.
Last year, Dorothy Edgar received first prize and Mary E. White second prize
among the girls, while John Smith took first place and Hugh Kelsey second among
Aside from the training in the presentation of plays, it is the aim
in the teaching of dramatics to arouse in each student an interest in the
best dramas and dramatists of all ages.
Mrs. Ferne Parsons Layton, the head of this department returned to
Muskingum this year after a year's post graduate Work at the University
ot Michigan. The plays presented in the past years under her direction
were signally successful. Her ability caused the students to take a keen
interest in the plays and she so trained the actors that they scarcely
could be differentiated from professionals. This year the Senior Class
presented two plays. The first one, "The Cassils Engagement," was of
a lighter nature presenting the class system in English life from a
humorous standpoint. The second one was Shakespeare's stirring com-
edy, "The Merchant of Venice."
Miss Virginia Lee Gibbon, who received her diploma in oratory
from Muskingum in 1922 is the assistant in this department. She has
remarkable ability in this line, having had the leading part in her Junior
and Senior class plays. Last year in the absence of Mrs. Layton she was
at the head of the department and her success was marked when the
Juniors presented "Lady VVindermere's Fan" during commencement
week. This play is a sparkling comedy of English Society life and it
was well portrayed by the wisely chosen caste.
In addition to the Junior and Senior plays, the French play class
always presents a play in the spring. Last year a well chosen caste
presented "Le Poudre aux Yeux" a two act comedy, and this year they
will give "Le Monde ou on s'est Ennouieu. Miss Mary E. Sharp and
Miss Ruth Shaver are the coaches.
LADY WINDERMEREYS FAN
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Lady Winderiiiere .......H......N.. - - .............
Parker, the perfect butler -
Lord Darlington .......,.
Duchess Arabella .----
Lady Agatha Carlisle ---
Lord VVindermerQ ----
Dumby .... ---- ---
Lady Laura Plymdale
Mrs. Cowper-Cowpcr --- -
Lady Caroline Stutiield ---
Lady ledburgh .......
Mr. Hopper ...........
Lord Augustus Lorton ---
Cecil Graham ...... .--
Mrs. Erlynne ....
-- Dorothy Edgar
-- John Robinson
------ Alvin Orr
--,- Mary White
--- Lois Timmons
---- Paul Eakin
-- Lois McAllister
--- Audrey Kelley
-- Ruth Deselm
---- Charles Aikin
-- James Root
THE CASSILIS ENGAGEMENT
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mrs. Cassilis ...................................
The Countess of Remenham .... .......
Lady Marchniont-Mrs. Cassilis' sister --- ------
Mrs. Horris-The Rector's Wife ..... ---
---- Lois Giffen
---- Mary Wllite
The Rector ............. ....... - -- Charles Aikin
Mrs. llorridgc ...... -- .... Lois McAllister
Lady Mabel Venning --
Ethel Borridge ------ ---
Major Warriiigton ....
Geoffrey Cassilis ....
Dorset .......... ---
---- Mary Smeltz
---- blames Root
-- George Hutton
-- ,Tohn Robinson
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Duke of Venice ....... --- --- john Robison
Antonio, the Merehant -- ..... .....- h lohn Reach
Duke of Morocco ............... --- S. Dale Parsons
Bassanifo, his kinsnian and friend .... ........ 1 jaul Eakin
Gfatiallo Bessie Armstrong
Lorenzo friends to Antonio 5UfW?l1"f P2l1'kCf
53135110 and Basszrnio Leslie Todd
Solanio Lois Kingan
Shyloek, the Jew .,.....o...... .... .... A l vin Orr
Tubal, a friend to Shyloek ........ - ...... --- Charles Aikin
Launeel-ot Gobbo, servant to Shyloek .... --- Dorothy Early
Qld Gobbo, father to Launeelot
Leonardo, servant to Bassanio -
Clerk of Court .............
Balthazar, stewart to Portio ---
Portia, a rich heiress ....... ---
Nerissa, her waiting gentlewoni
jessica, daughter of Shyloek .....
SENIOR ORATORY RECITALS
Before receiving a diploma in oratory, a student shall have
given a senior oratory recital, which is either the dramatization
of some novel or the adaptation of a play. Those who fulfilled
that requirement this year are Miss Lois Timmons and Miss
Miss Timmons chose "A Doll's House" by Henrik Ibsen, Nor-
way's greatest dramatist. This is his best known drama. It is
vital and gripping. The life-like characters, concentrated dia-
logue, and probably the strongest denouement in modern drama
make this play one which puts to severest test the interpretative
powers of the reader or actress who attempts it.
An adaption of Joseph C. Lincoln's novel "Shavings" was
presented by Miss Edgar. For the last few years a well known
play of the same name has been on the professional stage.
NVholesome humor runs throughout the play and the element of
human interest is very strong. The plot centers about the ec-
centric toymaker, Shavings, who sums up a store of philosophy
in speeches like the following: "The moon wasn't made for a
dog, and when he finds it out he will be a lot better dog and a
happier one, too-anyway he can look at the moon and that's
enough for any dog".
Aix A fag
THE BLACK AND MAGENTA
Muskingum College is justly proud of her newspaper, the "B and M."
Ever since its beginning, eleven years ago-almost three student generations
-it has been a literary high-light in the college. Remarkable progress has
been made into developing it into a weekly college paper which satisfactorily
performs the functions of such an instrument. In the first place, it is a news-
paper, its primary aim being to give an accurate and interesting account of
the various school events-athletic news, social news, and any other kind
of news which is of interest to students, alumni, and friends. And then, there
are the purely literary attempts, such as bits of original poetry, book and play
reviews, editorials, and feature columns. The popularity of the publication
may well be judged by the almost universal question, "VVhat's the matter
with the "B and M" this week,?" whenever it is a day late in appearing.
As one well can imagine, a competent editorial and business staff is neces-
sary to make such a venture as the publishing of a paper successful. Too
much credit cannot be given to the staff which has spent their untiring energy
to make this year's paper a model of literary achievement. Twenty-one stu-
dents and one member of the faculty have served on the staff during the past
Assistant Editor --
Assistant Editor ---
News Reporter ---
News Reporter ---
News Reporter 4--
News Reporter ---
Literary Editor --
Literary Editor ---
bloke Editor ......
Exchange Editor --- --
Alumni Reporter -...........
Assistant Alumni Reporter --
Social Reporter .............
Athletic Editor ..........
Assistant Athletic Editor --
Assistant Athletic Editor ---
Business Manager ...........
Assistant Business Manager --- -
Circulation Manager ...........
Assistant Circulation Manager
Proof Reader ...................
-- Paul tl. Eakin
-------- John Smith
G:-Mafgafet Ballanty ne
--- George Crouch
---- Martin Giffen
-- Lois McAllister
----- Paul NVinter
-- Prather Griffith
----- Dwight Gray
-- Mary McConagha
- --- Prof, Marshall
- Sarah McFadden
----- Alvin Grr
-- Donald Spencer
--- Harry Nichol
--- Vtfalter Smith
--- Thomas Hazen
ALPHA PHI GAMMA
The Muskingum Chapter of the Alpha Phi Gamma was organized in 1923,
becoming an active part of that national and honorary journalistic fraternity.
First started at Ohio Northern University in 1919, the fraternity has grown
to include many colleges whose journalistic publications have proved them
worthy. The two Muskingum publications, the "Black and Magenta" and the
"Muscoljuan" form the basis of the Muskingum chapter. The charter mem-
bers are those who held major positions on the staffs in 1923.
To attain a higher type of college journalism and to promote interest in
journalistic endeavor is the aim of the Alpha Phi Gamma. And through its
very nature-the organization of the leading journalists of many colleges-
it achieves cooperation among the various staffs. An added benefit of the
fraternity is the incentive it gives to aspiring apprentices in journalism.
Membership is limited to those who have shown marked ability in two
or more years of work on a student publication, and may include members
both of the editorial and business departments. Interest in journalism and
a high standard of scholarship mark the wearer of the Alpha Phi Gamma key.
Muskingum has now a strong chapter which will, it is hoped be of benefit
to the college along journalistic lines.
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
".A man should hear a little music, read a little poetry and see a fine pie-
ture every day of his life in order that worldly cares may not obliterate the
sense of the beautiful which God implanted in the human soul."-Goethe.
The culture of a person may well be judged by his love for and apprecia-
tion of the fine arts. A college student who avails himself of every opportu-
nity afforded him and who has learned to appreciate good music as he ap-
preciates good literature and fine paintings need never be ashamed of his
education. Tennyson has well said,
The minutes edged with music."
Muskingum students are given ample opportunity to cultivate a taste
for music. The Qonservatory is seeking to better itself and make more pro-
nounced the benefits which may be derived from a course in musical apprecia-
The teaching staff has been increased this year and the Conservatory
is prepared to give instruction to those who care to take work in the Depart-
ment of music. A new feature this year is the instruction in harp-an instru-
ment hitherto untaught at Muskingum-- and several have taken advantage
of learning an instrument so little heard these days.
Each semester a number of student recitals are given and are well at-
tended. The concerts by the two glee clubs and the choral society are among
the musical treats offered each year. Perhaps the greatest musical event of
the year is the Violin Festival, directed by Professor Gray and presented in
May. The orchestra of over seventy pieces is composed almost entirely of
students taking work in the Conservatory and has attracted much attention.
This year a special artist's course has been offered and is proving very
seuccessful. The artists appearing in this series are Jean Chiapusso, pianist,
and Irene Pavloska, soprano.
In addition to these we have had the opportunity of hearing the Cleveland
Symphony Quintet and Charles Norman Granville. Baritone.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
The Men's Glee Club had a number of new members this year and has
been doing unusually good work. Professor XVeis, the director, has been
tireless in his eigforts to make the club sing as one man and his c-Pforts have
been rewarded. Several trips to the near-by cities have been taken and the
club has been well received wherever it has gone. The program is varied and
interesting, consisting of vocal, violin, and piano solos, quartets, readings,
and selections by a string orchestra, besides the regular ensemble work. A
Special feature this year has been the Xylophone solos. Muskingum has
reason to be proud of her Men's Glee Club, for it is doing much to make the
merits of Muskingum known.
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WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
The NVomen's Cflee Club has, for several years, given an opportunity
to those of our number who can sing to give expression to the music that is
in them. Not only does it provide a pleasureable way to spend two evenings
a Week, but it also furnishes pleasure to those who are privileged to hear
the concerts. The Club was somewhat handicapped at the beginning of the
year by the absence of several of the most valuable members, but others
were soon found to take their place and the club is doing excellent Work under
the directorship of Professor Neuenschwander.
Une of the greatest attractions of the Cambridge Hall campaign has been
the appearance of the Girls' Glee Club g and we may attribute no small amount
of the money subscribed to the spell cast upon the Cambridge residents by
the "sweet singers of Muskingum." '
Throughout the entire spring vacation the club will be on a tour. The
itinerary includes Akron, Canton, Vifashington, Pa., Pittsburgh, and other
in Eastern Ohio and NVestern Pennsylvania.
THE DOUBLE MALE QUARTET
On more than one occasion have the audiences of Muskingum been de-
lighted with the entertainment of the Male Quartet. Their variety of pro-
gram, splendid harmony of voices and solo Work make them desirable on
In addition to featuring in entertainments on the campus they have
numerous calls from nearby towns. Cambridge and Zanesville in particula
have repeatedly invited them to render entertainment at their various func-
There is also a quartet made up of half the double quartet that acts in-
dependently of the double aggregation. They too have calls to present their
entertainment. The members of the quartet are:
Robert Montgomery ................ --- First Tenor
Mr. Thompson ..... -- Second Tenor
Robert McQuoid --- ..... Baritone
George Hutton --- --- Bass
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THE CHORAL SOCIETY
Two features-one might almost say traclitionsffat Muskingum are the
semi-annual concerts given by the Choral society uncler the direction of Pro-
The first of these concerts took place December 13, 1923, when the
society presented "The Messiah" for the fourth time. It was well received
by a capacity house, proving that the Muskingum audience appreciates good
music and that classics never grow old. The four soloists on this occasion
were Miss Margaret Spaulding, Sopranog Mrs. NVinifred F. Perry, Contraltog
Mr. Carl Fahl, Tenor, and Mr. Frederick Ayers, Baritone.
The second concert is given on XVednesday evening of Commencement
week. Last year "The Creation" by Handel was well and enthusiastically
received by an unusually large number of students, alumni and friends.
The Choral Society has done much to foster a love for good music at
Muskingum, not only in those who take part, but also, in those who com-
prise the audience.
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Everyone has an opportunity to judge for himself the worth of the band,
for every football or basketball game finds it in its place and adding much
to the excitement of the occasion. Besides, it plays for the pep meetings and
was largely responsible for the success of the 3,535,000 campaign. For don't
you remember how hard it was to refrain from pledging far more than you
could afford, while listening to thatustirring music?
We are hoping that the band will give a concert this year, but thus far,
no plans to that effect have been made known.
Harry Moore was chosen leader of the band again this year, and has
taken an interest in furnishing good, new music for every occasion.
Under the directorship of Professor NVilliam XV. Gray, who, for twelve
years has been head of the department of Violing the "Musical Mecca" of
Southeastern Ohio is staged in the College Auditorium. The concert consists
of a number of pieces composed by the world's greatest writers of music.
Two programs are presented on consecutive nights, and the interest has
always been keen. People come from literally hundreds of miles for Mus-
kingunfs Annual Violin Festival. It is the crowning event of the Conserva-
tory of Music. This year the concerts were given May I4 and 15 and pre-
sented seven composers not previously programmed in the Festivals, with
twelve new numbers in all.
In connection with the local talent, which we hesitate to call amateur
artists are secured from a distance, who always add an artistic touch to a well
balanced and completed program. Muskingum College is to be congratulated
in her reputation in the musical world because of her unique and artistic
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THE ACADEMY HIGH SCHOOL
The Academy had its beginning about a century ago. In
1825 a group of citizens founded a school "to give instruction
beyond the common schools" and named it the New Concord
Academy. In 1837 this school extended its course and was
chartered by the General Assembly of Ohio as The Muskingum
College, the work of the former Academy being continued as
the Preparatory Department of the College. In 1908 the Pre-
paratory courses were recognized as fully accredited secondary
courses of First Grade High School rank and the college authori-
ties authorized the conducting of formal graduating exercises
and the issuing of diplomas. The Academy has its own building
on a campus adjoining the College.
The Board of Education of New Concord Village, desiring
to give to the resident pupils and to the Boxvvell pupils who
chose to attend, under the provisions of that law, a good first
grade high school course, has made this school, its courses and
equipment, the village high school. The Board has elected
the Academy Teachers as the high school teachers and adapted
suitable rules and regulations to have the high school work done
in the college buildings.
Since the academy became an accredited secondary school
in 1908 it has issued diplomas to 361 boys and 379 girls
Anispoker, Charles VVilliani..
Anderson, Orrin linienuel.
Bain, J. Herbert ..... .... ....
Ball, Jessie Bea.. ..... ..
Brown, Nellie Faye. .... ..
Brownlee, David Auld... ..
Cehrs, Bernice julia ....
Conn, Brenda Marcella ....,
Craniblett, Troenian l.iither..
Daugherty, llelen ............
Davey, Ira lloward ..... ..
Duhf, W'illiain Cuniinins. .. ..
Duncan, Mary Jeanette. .. ..
Durr, Ralph lidward. .. .
Elliot, Gladys Esther. ..
Elliot, Gladys Esther. .. ..
Ellis, Violet Lee. .... .
listill, Macin Edgar ..... .. ..
Furguson, Cyler Neil...
Finley, Litelia Beatrice ..
Ford, Mary Alina. . .... ..
Galliger, Xerxia Daphne ......
Gihfen, James Reviere ... ..
Gregg, llazel Maude ..... ..
Groves, Marjorie Melba . .. ..
Groves, Myron ..... . .... .
Ilanna, W'illiain.. ...... ...
llall, lXlildred lfllen ...... ..
llarbin, Charles liniinet ....
lloover, lidna Grace .....
Jones, Aelwyn livan ....
Karnes, Lowry Brice .... ..
Lyons, Beulah Alice. . ...... ..
. New Concord
..New Concord O
. ..... Norwich,
.jersey City, N
. .... l Iopewell,
.. . , . . Roseville,
. . . .Can1bridp1e,
. .... .Norwicl1,
.. .Black Run,
McCullough, lXlargaret lilizabeth,. . ..... . ..
McFarland, Floyd Earl... ....... Clarington,
McGaffin, Andrew,Jr. ..... ..... P hiladelphia,
Mclloberts, Ida Lawdena ..... ...l'ittslrurg,
Maddy, Nancy Ruth. .. ....
Mason, llester Marie ....
Mehaffcy. Carrie lielle. ...... .
Milcesell, Ralrili lidgar...
Nlocli, lloldert I.ee ...... . .
Monroe, Nellie l.orena ....
Moore, lidna Blanche. .. ..
Morgan, Christine Baker. .. ...
Morris, lininia Dean Anders
Morrow, joseph Recd. .... .
Murrey, Marcus jaines, ,. ....
M use llkllll lforest ....
Nesbitt. ,lohn Guild. ... . . ..
Nesbitt, Robert llenry. .. .....
Uustin, lilizabeth Ann. ..
Owens, David E.. .. ... ...
Parks, Alfred Joseph. .. ....
Reiner. llarry lfarl ...... .
Ringer., liverett 'lllionias ,.... ..
Robinson, Martha lilirabeth...
Robinson, Isabelle Claire. .... .
Shaw, Vernon Theodore .......
Russell, Rachel Rae. ...... Springfield, Ma
Sinis, lloiner. .. .. ... ......... New Concord,
Stephenson, Dwight Moody..lNlcConnelsv1lle,
Stewart, Gladys l'auline. ....... .'l'ippecanoe,
Taylor, Allen llerlmert.
'lll'lOl1lIJSOll, lieatrice Lee. .. .. .
VK'atson, Gladys Geneva.
NYatson, Dorothy Merle ...... .
Wlitsoli, Bernadine llazel .....
VVelch, ,loseph McNary. ...
White l'lerbert Clinton...
White, Josephine liia .... ...
VVilson, llarry J .... .... . .. ..
NVilson, VValter Coleinan ......
NYynier, Gaylord llwiglit ......
Baynard Damon .... . .
New Concord, O.
.. .. .Norwich, U.
New Concord, U.
..Tunnel llill, O.
New Concord, U.
. .CunilJerland, U.
.. .. .Norwicli, O.
New Concord, O,
New Concord, U.
New Concord, O.
.. .. .Norwich, O.
New Concord, U.
New Concord, O.
.... Pittsburg, Pa.
Martins Ferry, O.
New Concord, O.
.. .Canibridge, O.
New Concord, O.
. . . .. .St2ill.lI'I'll, O.
..,.l,ore City, O.
New Concord, O.
New Concord, O.
New Concord, U.
New Concord, U.
New Concord, O.
.New Concord, U.
...ew Concord, U
.New Concord, O.
.New Concord, O.
New Concord, O.
New Concord, O.
Baird, Hazel Martha .... .
Borton, Mary Elizabeth .....
Brown, Jean Elizabeth ....
Cox, James VVendell .....
Durr, Gertrude ..........
Davis, Howard Thomas .......
Forsythe, Mary Orilla .....
Fonda, Bernard Samuel... ...
Geyer, Harry Ceola. .... ...... N ew
Gibson, Mabel Dae ....
Grimes, Mabel Janet .....
Hoyt, Annabelle Aneita. ..
Kirk, Mary Virginia ..... . .. .
Leeper, John Morrison ........ New
McCance, Orra Alvena ...... ..New
McConagha, George Alexander
McConnell, Bernadine Lynn..
McCreary, Dorothy Ruth. . .
McPherson, Eunice Lucille.
Maddy, Esther Faye ..... .
Marning, Mary Lucille ....
Mcliafley, Louetta Pearl. .
Miller, Harry Dugan .... .
Montgomery, Jewett Arthur
.. . . -Iilll1b0lt0I1, O- Moore, Frank Lyle. . . .. .. . .. . . .Cambridge, R 9
.New CO11CO1'd, O- Moore, Lester Durell. ........ .New Concord
.- .Bliwk R1111 O- Morgan, Ruth Evelyn Amy... .New Concord
New COHCOFC1 O- Morris, Arthur Kenneth ..,.. . .New Concord
. .. -- -GICHCOEV O- Morrow, Cora Lucille. .. ...... New Concord
New Concord O' Murrey, Mildred Marie... .... .New Concord
New COHCOTCL O- Mustard, Martha Elizabeth .... New Concord,
'---- - - - -1 - -Italy Neptune, Florence Margurie. . .New Concord
C0UC0fd O- Noble, Thelma Bernadine. .... .New Concord
.- - - 'N0YWiCh1 O- Ogg, George Shannon. .. . .. New Concord
----Ki1Ub0lt0U O- Raymond, Ransford Lee ......... Mexico, N.
--.Black RUG O- Reynolds, Fred Hubert. .... ...New Concord
NSW C011C0fd O- Robison, Ruthie Lee. ...... ...New Concord,
COHCOYU O Scott, Ruth ................ Cambridge, O. R 9
Co 1CC'1'd O- Shepherd, Eugene Lytle . .. . . .New Concord
-New C'J11V01'dv Q- Sims, Mary Gertrude. .... .. ...New Concord
N'3""' cioncord O' Thompson, Martha Elizabeth ...... Mt. Perry
'HECW tjP'ui0YLi Thom, Hattie Margaret ....... New Concord
QW gonkord O' Thompson, Margaret Emily. .. .New Concord
New Loncoro O. .
'-New Concord O. VVaddell, Margaret Essie ....... New Concord
Tum, Lolunrdl O. White, Mac St. Clair ........ ..New Concord
.New Concord, 0, Wilson, Raymond Ralston ..... New Concord
New Concord O. Yaw, Leland Dayle ......... ..New Concord,
lgallenger, Ray Lester ..
Bayen, Malaliu . .... .
Booth, Mary Eva ......
Bell, Arthur Lee, ........ ..
Brown, Lindsay Thomas ....
Conn, Vera Elizabeth ..
Davis, Roy Stewart .
Downing, Kenneth Lee ......
Dudley, Earl Dye .,..........
Esterquest, Virginia VVhanell
Finley, Grace Elizabeth. ..
Cvaligher, VVarren Everett .
Gobena, VVorkou . .. .. . . ..
Hanes, Mary Anna ... ..
Hughes, Margaret . ..
Irwin, Lee Scott . .. .. . .
Johnson, Donald James ..
Johnson, Dorothy Lois .. . .
Karnes, Rachel Olive .. ..
Keck, Reese Marcellons .....
Kennedy, Emily Kilpatrick ....
Kindle, Martha Euphemia .
Law, Robert .....
Maharry, john Potter ........
Marshall, Eleanor Charlotte
New Concord, O. Nlessersclimidt, Ethel Geneva. New Concord
.... . Abyssinia Morgan, Louada Marie . .. . . . .. Cambridge,
New Concord, O. Moore, Mabel Ruth . .... . Norwich
New Concord, O. Moore, Mildred Louise ...... Norwich
New Concord, U. Morrow, Doris Evelyn ...... New Concord
New Concord, O. Nesbitt, Nancy Alice New Concord,
New Concord, O. Patch, Ethel Louise New Concord
New Concord, O. Ringer, john Sherman .. New Concord,
.. Cambridge, O. Robison, Martha Irene ...... New Concord
.New Concord O. Rowland, Mary Lourie ...... New Concord
New Concord, O. Scott, Cincelle Rememberence New Concord,
New Concord, O. Seaton, Carrie Lucille .... . .. New Concord
..... . .. Abyssinia Shaw, Eugene Boyce ... . . .. . New Concord
.. .... . Abyssinia Shepherd, Geneva Juanita .... New Concord,
New Concord, O, Thoinpson, Adelia Claire .... New Concord
New Concord, O. Thompson, Martin Edward . . .... Argentine,
New C0llC0l'Cl- O- Stauffer, Frank H. ...... East McKeesoort,
New Cfmfofdf O- Thompson, Bernard John New Concord
ESX' ggxford' lNaddell, Henry Nelson . New Concord
A V Lord' O' VVatson Doris Myrtle New Concord,
New Concord, O. 7 , I Q - T v -1
St' Clairgvmev O' White, Charles Lee New Concoic,
New Concord, O' XYhite, Esther Sarah . .. New Concord,
New Concord, O. NVylie, Lloyd Merlin .... .... N ew Concord
New Concord, Q. Young, Samuel Lawrence New Concord
New Concord, O. Young, Virginia Louise . New Concord
Alexander, Thurman Francis
Ampoker, Nlarybelle ..
Baird, Bessie ..........
Banker, Mary Caroline ..
Bell Eminent Leo . .... ..
Best, Alice Isabel ..... ..
Cosgrave, Florence Belle ..
Forshey, 1-'irl O. ...... .
Geyer, Mary Emma .....
Ilayzer, Arthur Guy Crites .
Hartill, Edwin Joseph
Irwin, Harry Richard .. .
Johnson, Williaiii ...... .
Keck, Mary Rlizebeth . .. ..
Kirk, Georgia Evalyn ......
McCormac, Marjorie Dellora
McCall, Iahn Kirk ........
Manning, Evangeline . ..
Marshall, Ralph Gordon .
. .. .... Lisbon,
O. Messersclinxidt, Helen Margaret ..... .....
O. .................. .... . New Concord,
O. Minteer, XVillia1n Addison New Concord,
O. Moore, Francis Gordon . New Concord
O. Moore, Mildred Jennie . .. Cambridge,
O. Morris, Mary Alberta .. New Concord,
O. Morris, Nancy Allison .... Dilliner,
O. Neptune, Thomas VVilliam. New Concord,
O. Reynolds, Carl Reuben ...... New Concord
Pa, Shepherd, Carson Wilson .... New Concord
O. Sims, Harry McFarland New Concord
O. Spargrove, Heoena Mae ...... New Concord,
O. Vernon, llelen Florence ..... New Concord,
O. VYatson, George VVillard .... New Concord,
O. NYatson, Iohn Harvey ....... New Concord,
O. VVa1son, Robert Bruce .. New Concord,
O. VVi1son, Ralph VVilliam New Concord,
O. VVhite, Ralph Chalmers . .. New Concord
O. VVinnette, Vernon Elsworth New Concord
THE ACADEMY HI-Y CLUB
TH E CA Bl N ET
President ..... .-.................,. - -- Robert Mock
College Advisor -- ............. --- Eugene Martin
The Academy Hi-Y cooperates with the state Hi-Y clubs in a nation
wide organization of High School boys. Each Xllednesday evening a group
of interested Academy boys gather around 21 common discussion table and
many boy problems are faced in a sensible and christian manner. The whole
good of such discussion groups cannot be measured, as no one is able to
conceive of the possibilities wrapped up in such helpful Christian fellowship
such as these boys are experiencing from week to week.
THE Y. W. C. A.
Helen Daugherty -- .............. - -.----- President
Miss Minteer ..... - .......,,... --- Faculty Advisor
The Academy Y. XV. C. A. meets regularly each XVednesday evening.
The large attendance at the meetings is the best testimonial to the success of
the organization. This early training in Christian leadership is of great
advantage to the Academy girls, who are the future college religious leaders.
ACADEMY BASKET BALL TEAM
Winners Dresden Tournament
Winners Eastern District Tournament
The basket ball season was an unusually successful one for the Academy. Twelve
games won and live lost is the record for the year. They passed through two tourna-
ments undefeated and were eliminated in the state tournament by Hellpoint class "H"
champions of Ohio. VVinning the tournament at Coshocton placed the academy class
"B" champions of the thirteen counties comprising the Eastern District of Uhio, and
one of the eight district champions of the state from a list of nearly four-hundred
The season's record is as follows:
Frazeysburg .... ............. 2 7 M. A. -- .... 32
Bethesda ...... -.---l6 M. A. -- ----32
Frazeysburg --- .... 30 M. A. -- -----26
Barnesville ..... .... 9 M. A. -- ..... 47
McMonnelsville --- .... 25 M. A. -- -----l3
Pleasant City --- .... 35 M. A. -- ----Z2
Dresden .......... .... 2 0 M. A. -- .... 35
McConnelsVille --- .... 23 M. A. -- ---- 8
Nashport ....... .... 9 M. A. -- .... 18
Dresden ....-.. ..... 1 6 M. A. -- .... 32
Roseville -- ..... 24 M. A. -- .... 25
Qtrasburg .... --- 8 M. A. -- ----ll
Dennison ....... ..... l 9 M. A. --- -----22
Pleasant City --- .... 20 M. A. -- ----33
Caldwell ....... .... l 7 M. A. -- .... 30
Rellpoint ...... .... 2 9 M. A. -- --- 8
Pleasant City --- .... 12 M. A. -- -----l9
h Total ..... ---336 Total --- ----113
, ,Q mg.. 'iff i
Top Row:-J. lXIontgo1nery, Managerg Cain, Conch.
Third Rowzwl. Nesbitt, R, Nesbitt, Downing, l-lorhin, Murrey, l.c-c-per, Gobena.
Second Row:-Giffen, Wilsoii, Shaw tfztptuiiij, Welch, llnrr, Duff, VV. W'ilson, Cox.
Bottom Row:-Anderson, Muse, Mcfonaglizt, llztin, Owg, Geyer.
The regular schedule, consisting of ten games, was the longest and most difficult
ever attempted by the Academy in football. The showing made in the early games
was not very encouraging but the teznn quickly rounded into forni and finished the
Season in great style, scoring 266 pointts to their opponents 85. Eleven of thc sixteen
letter inen will be lost this year by grzicluation.
CHORAL SOC IETY
Several years ago scrap day was inaugurated at Muskingum
to replace between the two lower classes the guerilla warfare
known as hazing. This institution preserves any advantages
which may result from such a practice, and being under student
control and confined to one day, removes also the objectionable
features of the uncontrolled inter-class contiict. Since its origin,
scrap day has thoroughly served its purpose and the event has
become one of the cherished traditions on the campus.
In order to give an equal opportunity to both classes, the
events were changed and at last it is hoped that a satisfactory
combination has been arrived at. The usual football game was
discontinued because of the unfair advantage of the Freshmen
under the one year rule plan, The flag rush was also eliminated
because of the difficulty of making conditions which would be
fair to both sides. The girls obstacle race was the only event
which remained unchanged.
In the first event, the girls obstacle race, the result was in
doubt until the hnish when the Sophomores, after trailing behind
for almost the whole race, put on a spurt and nosed out the
Freshmen. ln the second event two teams of forty boys were
chosen from both the classes and provided with ropes with which
they attempted to tie their opponents. After five minutes of
strenuous work the Sophomores were declared winners, eight
to three. ln the color rush, a free-for-all, the Sophomores again
demonstrated their superior team work and strategy and the
Freshmen were forced to accept defeat. Scrap day was a de-
cided success this year and it is hoped that the custom will con-
tinue to be as satisfactory in the years to come.
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Home-Coming Day, a custom to be made traditional, was
inaugurated in Muskingum, October 28, 1922. Cn that occasion
so much interest and enthusiasm were manifested that the Hiram
game of November 3rd, 1923 was long looked forward to by
those interested in Muskingum. ,
On the evening before the game the best "pep" meeting of
the year was held under the auspices of the cheer-leader.
Speeches from the alumni gave much inspiration to the present
student body. The morning of the eventful day was spent by
the alumni in the inspection of their Alma Mater. At two o'clock
a parade was staged in which every organization had a Hoat.
Even though Muskingum was defeated by Hiram the spirit was
still good and the day was closed with a huge bonfire.
Students, friends, and alumni are delighted that such a day
is becoming traditional. Each year new interests arise which
cannot be confined to the limits of our campus. A loyal alumnus
supports every custom and tradition of the institution. This
support is made more tangible when on a designated day the
present student body can welcome former friends and students
back to their Alma Mater.
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One of the moss-covered traditions to which the thoughts of
Muskingum students turn is Bum Day. If you ask an alumnus
about it, he will tell you that it has developed from the Pig Tail
Day of a few student generations ago.
In the good old days, is- was only the fair sex who furnished
the diversion, and they hrst did so by sallying forth on the ap-
pointed day with their crowning glory metamorphosed into those
protrubances which on the pig are curly. If our percepts do not
deceive us when we gaze upon the extant photographs taken of
them in this condition, the aforementioned diversion was amus-
Later, in accordance with the increasing aggressiveness of
women, the girls on our campus demanded that the men depart
from their sleek, well-ordered appearance and out-huckle Huck-
leberry Finn. The boys acquiesced by reversing "Doc's" maxim
by "becoming what they used to be".
Another feature was added last year when judges were ap-
pointed to choose those who were particularly well arrayed.
These presented themselves for inspection at chapel, and eight
of them were awarded prizes.
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The new calendar ed-
itors assume their du-
ties with mingled pleas-
ure and pain.
Ferne Chambers makes
"lt's a cinch Dick Mc-
Cleery isn't two-faced,
or he wouldn't be car-
rying around the one
French Flay Class
presents "La Poudre
Aux Yeauxf' Sapristi!
M. C. wins debate.
We wonder what sort
of congitative apparat-
us Hiram debators car-
ry around in their
Founders Day. l,ast
Sabbath before vaca-
tion-we practice going
Aileen Foote has
strong desire for a little
"New Concord Vil-
lage Follies" appears
in the form of Girls'
Men's Glee Club gives
their annual home eon-
eertg George Crouch
and 'lim Root act natu-
Lights 5:0 off all over
towng Hugh Kelsey
calls up the power
"How lone' will the
lights be off?"
"Hard to tell."
"VVell, do you s'pose
it would pay a fellow
Overheard at the
Every try catsup for
,lim Pmrown: No. why?
Newt: lt's good on
Result of class bas-
ketball shows the class
of '25 to be Champions,
Vacation has come.
Everybody leaves ex-
cept those who stay.
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The perfect end of a
Girls' Issue of B. K
l'us Montgomery cap-
tain elect ofthe basket-
M. C. beats Capital
known as Broadcasting
Station I. C. U.
Gentle showers C73
prevent baseball and
Glee Club winds up
their trip with a INOOU-
light serenade at the
Dorm.-2 A. M.
Paul Eakin new H K
M. chief. Girls' Glee
Club concert. '
Luella Goodman wins
in Bible Reading con-
'Bugs' llryant shows
an educational movie.
li. K. K. burns a Hery
cross. Dr. Brown of
Yale speaks in Chapel.
THURSDAY Sophomore - Senior
Dr. Zweiiner tells Banqufil' Q V
how to throw ink ,ll Glorious weather for
ills C T official
' and otherwise.
Nice day after the
Hikers Qet lost. tDe-
mandez a Mlle. Shaverl
Max Boggs elected
Drtsident of Student
Council. Forensic Club
initiates new members.
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Ku . . lpn
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Sphinx hnish their sere- THURSDAY
TUESDAY naqc' . . A U H Senior Take-Off on the
hunice Gillogly presents Facult
Prof. Hunter speaks in athletic awards to deserv- Mildlied Kcboch-S Om-
Sphinx begin a Serenade
Red A members are
awarded honors of a dif-
First appearance of caps
Dean Cleland tells the
boys how to act when
they have a date.
Hazel Miller reads
Sophomore - Freshman
Lydia Steele notices
Dean Cleland's change of
tory Recital, "The Return
of Peter Grimm".
Eunice Gillogly and Red
Carman get the knot tied.
Our prodigal prexy re-
turns amid universal re-
Richard McCleery chos-
en College Qrator for '24,
Doc tells about his trip
around the world.
Dr. McCreary baffles
his students by saying:-
"VVhat is mind? No mat-
ter. VVhat is matter?
Annual Convention of
bums on the campus.
Freshmen win inter-class
track meet. Ross Virtue
says he wears those loud
socks to keep his feet
from going to sleep.
lva -lackson beautifully
olficiates at the May Day
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Cruelty to animals-
semestcr exams begin.
Glee Club takes second
place in contest at Colum-
Aileen Foote acknowl-
edges that she came to M.
C. for an A. H. degree.
tVVhat does the 'B' stand
VValt Smith: "I spent
two hours and a half on
Walt: "No, Spanish."
Senior Class Banquet
Still more exams.
Doc receives Seniors
The examiners are still
examining the examined.
Dick:-VVill you be my
VVoman's Home Compan-
Dot:-Yes, It i'm the
Crammers have quit
cramming because the ex-
aminers have quit examin-
ing. A chance to breathe
l7r. Montgomery preach-
es Baccalaureate sermon.
Brown Uratorical Con-
A traveling man asks
Sunny: "ls New Concord
the town with a barber
shop in it? I was sure
there was one somewhere
Varsity beats alumni
Closing: Chapel Service.
junior Play-"l,acly Witt-
Commencement Day is
here-the Seniors com-
Scores of alumni visit
each other and us.
Calendar editors put
away their notebooks until
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.lfnist chapel service.
lfrof, Marshallz- NVill
you decline the verb
Fde Wfilliamsi-l guess
l'll have to.
Freshmen pep meeting.
Someone suggests a lid
for the lake to keep the
lfreshmen from falling in.
Preacher day at Chapel.
Fat Cochranww llid you
know there it a town in
Massachussetts named af-
Squack lfstill tswelling
uplz-Really? XVhat's its
lfrnest Wfyliez-llid you
sweep under the rug in
the girls' rest room?
Harry Hutterz- Yes. l
always sweep everything
Studes take up their bur-
dens. Freshmen are con-
fused: can't tell the Fac-
ulty from upper classmen.
Did you "help beautify
Y. W. l'ink Tea.
Y, M. Hot dog pow
The lake is Wet.
Y. VV. holds beautiful
out-door service at the
Tennis tournament starts.
Coach Stone is a born
musician-he used to play
on the linoleuin before he
llig Y. XV.-Y. VV. mix-
erg Stewart l'arker rushes
up to Cecil VVoodruff: "l
wish you'd quit spitting
on the floor." .Nud Cece
says "NVhat's the matter,
Hoor leak ?" 1
XVQ sleep in instead of
going to mass.
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THURSDAY SATURDAY Bob Mitchell and ,lim
Football game on the Setters get pinched com-
Faculty Reception. Grid-Graph. ing: home from Cleveland.
Rig picture taken.
Hill Shane goes Todd-
Doc makes faces at a
Frosh in the cistern. ling. little girl in church.
9 11 13
TUESDAY THURSDAY SATURDAY
Freshmen and Sopho-
mores wage war. '27 num-
erals appear on the side-
We are tested for lack
Student forum: Class of
walks. '27 scrub the sidewalks.
Girls' athletics are or-
ganized. Hockey initiated
Freshmen give a party
for their subduers.
George Hutton and john
Smith win doubles cham-
pionship in closing tennis
Nearly everybody goes
Pep meeting greets the
Sophomores win all 5
events of the scrap. Some
Student forum: Does ,lim
Root own stock in the Co-
The Goblins gather.
Home -COM 'NG'
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Last year's Muscoljuan
Staff tries to get out of
Big pep meeting. Doc
has some money on the
debt. ' D EEUTIC- n parade-lost game to Hi-
The alumni begins to More alumm than stu- 1-am-bonfire'
12 15 17
Armistice Day program.
Beginning of Doc's 20th
year at Muskingum.
Million Dollar Cam-
Bang! Bang!! Bang!!!
Rabbits laugh. Pole-eat
under the barracks forgets
Otterbein game in Snow
and mud. tVVe won.D
Doc decides to give the
team a turkey dinner.
Seniors present "fiS35,000
Mystery" in Chapel.
Stadium is in sight. Stu-
dents subseribe 323000.
Faculty goes over the
top with 312000. Students
go over the top with 34,-
Pep runs over.
Lost to Wittenberg in
the mud -last football
game ever to be played in
the "cow pasture."
Holiday to celebrate
Subscriptions swelled to
l.uella Goodmans birth-
day toast-"A long life
and a short husband."
VVe are thankful for
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Back at it again, Basket-
ball practice begins. Peg
Carman attempts to force
pocketbook into mailbox
while holding letter in her
Matrimonial Bureau opens
M-Club members club
Coach Lange goes hunt-
ing and gets stuck instead.
This happened in Gr-
ganic Chemistry class:-
Prof. Ralston:- Wliere
have you seen fat?
Martha VVilson:- He
was in the organic lab.
Doc gives football squad
their turkey - VVallace
Choral Society sings the
Matrimonial Bureau bears
fruit: Y. M. lnvitation
Someone runs off with
Miss Sharp's Chevy.
Student Body Wonders
who chaperones Faculty
Dean McClcland Warns
of approaching exams.
Freshmen elect their of-
First Basketball game-
beat Pittsburgh Ir'reachers
3-l to 16.
Fran Myers begins to
like Quaker City more and
more, but she likes Harry
Moore more than that.
Big small-pox scare.
"No more cuts to be
taken, but school is to
continue!" Quick packing
and hasty decrease in pop-
Every body gone home
for a Mary Pickford and
a Happy Holligan.
'The Saints Rest'.
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The sound of so many
wedding bells makes it
Breathes there a stude
with soul so dead,
XfVho never likes to stay
Varsity loses first Con-
ference game of the seas-
on to Oberlin. Exams
come in two more weeks:
"Prepare to make your
hard to go to work again. in bed? answcrg Cxhaugtingly ex-
haustive" say the profs.
6 8 10
delegates address the
Monthly Chapel Service.
Swell skating: New Year's
resolutions are weakening
NVe watch the Varsity
beat Witteiiberg 23-22.
New Honor System Con-
stitution adopted by the
The Senior Class pre-
sents "Cassilis Engage-
ment" to a crowded house
The Biology Depart-
ment enjoys a forestry
lecture. We get revenge
on Oberlin, 29-21.
Mr. Cox olTers a prize
to anyone who will bring
him a picture of his son
Hill at work.
"The Merchant of Ven-
ice" is a dramatic triumph
for the Senior Llass.
The first exams usher in
a reign of terror.
'lunior-Senior Dorm. Ban-
The die is cast-exams
are over. "Vein, vidl,
Vklittenberg takes re-
venge, 32-28, in overtime
Art exhibit opens in
Montgomery Hall. In-
termural basketball games
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Football heroes receive
Hal and Mary start an
argument about prognos-
Varsity defeats strong '
VVilmington team 27-20.
Student Friendship Fund
drive. Several contribute
Gladys gets a letter from
tice gyneolatry. Semester reports out. her dad.
Gladys tells Shorty she
thinks she'll study for a
Chapel service in honor
of Wooclrowv VVilson.
l.atest intelligent sug-
gestion for a Senior Me-
morial - blinds for the
Howard Neptune re-
mains in Chapel through-
out the entire service.
lloth classes charmed with
Hiram beats us 21-20 in
THURSDAY a heart-breaker. SABBATH
Dick McCleery wins An appropriate text this I
Cambridge Financial drive second place for M. C. in icy morningz- First Cor-
completed - Cambridge oratorical contest at Heid- inthians 10:12. C sharp 2
Hall assured. elberg. or B tlat.
Monthly Chapel service
ushers in a week of spe-
Chase and Douglas hn-
ish afore-mentioned argu-
ment about prognostic
Class A high-school bas-
ketball tournament opens
in Barracks Gym.
Events become too num-
erous to mention.
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Mary hacl a little lamb
lt fullnwecl her to school: '
She went to take a lineal and
She flunkerl it like a fool.
So Mary changed heir plan, they say,
.Xml took a bull the next clay
And then she got her paper back
She pulled a nice big
s LIN E
N MR", uAfmeJGs
IH the South Sea lslancls it costs eight spear-
heacls to get a wife. "In this country it only takes
Ulilll a teller in a bank now."
"Is that so F"
"Yes, I tell the people to wipe their feet
as they Come inf'
Away to the willclow I flew like a flash,
Tore open the shutters and threw up the
"How clo you know hte is a German?"
Because his inarks are low."
"The coach is a wonderful Conversationalist."
"He ought to be, spending the whole foot-
ball season improving his line."
Livers thiere a nian with soul so dead,
Wlho noveir likes to stay in bell?
far 5 7 fEh-hli? fl fm
'L fa' 'mt is your Iiuc? XYIIZII
A, 'C-, Ifust 'II1 IN IL1 XXI
C I' thx you st-II fn
" , f' Scmml ,III'ZLVCIC1'4fHI'III ZL Cwllcgc profcssor. I
ltr. I s:II Iarz1ins. "
ff- Ifirst ,III'21VCIL'I'-UIVCII, yuu'rc thc Iirst saIf:s-
' Q- mzm that I'vu sccn that cIncs11't carry 21 sample of
. A I his gumIs with him."
Thcy any that Z1 cat has nine Iivus, but a f1'0.Q
. H cruztks 'cvcry night.
35,31 ' 1 IIuhIm4"InIzlvcn't I ahvays givcn you my
'ti' I szuary chuck on thc hrst ut Qvcry month 3"
.9t"4"' XVIEQ-"Yes, but you never told me you got
4 X5-QIIQIOITG ' paid un thc Iirst and fifteenth, you QmbczzIr."
Girl-"XYI1z1tR thru ncztrsst port in Zl storm?"
Du you knmx' hmv th-Q rats gut in I1crc?" X I
. I-74 I . I Iff I x
tmlng' to hczlr tht- Iccturc un ZIIJPCIICIICIIIN
tOni0'ht?" 'I ' . ' ,
I. 2: - - ' ' " ky", 0 A
Xu, I m tu'cfI mln thrust- ufgilll rwcltals. U
, . . . N V0
"Isnt that eIrt-ss SIlIl'IIUllI ItJrlIillIQ'f 'U
"Ycs, thcrc isnt much lII21ICl'1ZlI imtf'
-"I ' .. I -. . I
tx 1 I tcII yuu buys, szufl ll Iuucl VOICGLI drum-
R10 mcr to smnc frit-nds, 'Tm pruufl to say that no
, It bf ' Imusc in tht- country has murc men pushmg lts
lj, , Iillc than UII'I"S.H
' ' 1 3 .JIIIIZIAE wumls prctty hig, XYIIZIIIS your line F"
. I I "I3z1by C21l'l'IZlQICS.H
1 . f ' '
I I ,I -
I " "My muthcr is Su 21I'ICCIQ1UlI2lI1C.N
I " "XI'hy do you say IIl2l'I.u
I "Sh-Q has ll casc on ever m1IIuxv in the I1m1S-S."
R jc' "I certainly rcgrct the cIay I fcII for you.'I'
l... i g
VIA-Q Dorm HAH
"Yc5, and I ccrtz1inIy rcgtrrct the day I picked
"Don't you like that ?"
"Yes, that's lillC.U
"lt's nice no the other sifle too."
-4, age of Yictor needles too."
nic "Say, do you want to have some fun tonight?
' ' "Yes"
1 .4 "Then stay up ulltil miclnight and see if to
morrow comes in on timef,
Don't wait until summer to buy a thermom
eter. They are always lower in the winter.
"Cav you clrive with one hand?"
"You het I can."
"Then won't you please pick my hantlker-
chief off the iloor?
The height of hypocrisy-Taking a hanmlker-
chief to the funral of a rich uncle who willed you
Doctor.-"Did that medicine straighten out
you hushancl all right ?"
Wlife-"Yes, be buried lmn yesterday."
Cast thy hreacl upon the table and it will
come hack hash,
Be it ever so incorrect, there is no exam
paper like your own.
llefore you are married
They laugh at your wit:
lint, after, you are married
You can't make a hit.
l. VVith stealthy steps he approached the
73. Once inside, he gasps, chokes and Hnally
ZS. A bell rings-crowcls congregate.
slr. On the way home he resolves to prepare I
his lesson Next time.
Spenil and the world goes with you,
Save and you walk alonef' OulTtlE PRETTY EYES
"All right. l'll take it, and give me a pack
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Walk-Over Shoes THE FASHION SHOPPE
For Every Dccasion COLONIAL BUILDING
CAMBRIDGE, -1- OHIO
' , Specialrzrng In Ladles
mwui --II .um'DII -Iurvfrfhxrui
FOR MEN and Nlillinery
...' Best QuaIities at Lowest Prices
LLOYD IIRUBY I
CAMBRIDGE, OHIO Our Aim is to Please You
TI-IE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
Capital Stock ' ' 525,000.00
SurpIus and Unclivided Profits - 520,000.00
Resources over - - fI5400,000.00
L. J. Graham, President E. A. Montgomery, Cashier
W. J. Grimes, Vice President S. D. Cox, Asst. Cashier
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS
UALITY, SERVICE, FAIRNESS AND COURTESY
are all considered as essential terms in the conduct of our
business. Furthermore, our store is modernly equipped and we
are here, not only to efficiently sell merchandise but to render a
real service, to which the student body and the people of the com-
munity are justly entitled.
GROCERIES AND IVIEATS
NEW coNcoRD, oH1o
Smart Looking Shoes
For the Young Men
ancl Young Ladies
Style - Quality - Fit
Sizes ancl widths to ht your
Southeastern 0hio's Greatest
We Af? Cambffdgw The Cambridge Clothing
Most Exclusive Company
Shop for .
Ladies' and Misses' . -
Everything for the Woman
of Good Taste
Where Correct Style Meets
Money Cheerfully Refunded
731 Wheeling Ave.
CAMBRIDGE, -:- OHIO
Stein-Bloch, Fashion Park,
Michaels Stern Co.
Clothes for Young Men
Young Bros. Hats
Manhattan and Emery Shirts
Q75 Q Sfozfflemire
Cccnfbr'z'c1'c-9'e, OH? 0
Sixteen years ot Satisfactory Service in
Books, Catalogs, College Annuals, Sta-
tionery, Gflice Supplies, Etc.
If it's Printed on Paper See Us
YEAR FTER YEAR
Come and Go
lunch year yfiui' 111,-calf heccmic iiiurc iiumcruus :uid
yfiui' ch-sires iiifiix- vziricfl. Our :lim is to meet yoiii' L'YL'I'y
desiie with 21 Sriwicc that SZ1f1Si'IL'S. Laps, Lnllzirs, Ties,
.Xthlctic ieimicls, Stzitiiniwy ziml Eats.
Many of ywu enter the ,i,I'C2lCi1il2g1', Tczlchiiig and either
pimfcssiwiis. You have pffculizii' in-cds which we hzive
lcziriicd to kiicmw. Yuui' Mail Uiwlerw will have nur
primipt zlttciitimi, whether zi pzickzxgc in' S1JL'Ci2li paper, a
box uf Muskiiigiiiii SL-:il paper, 21 hnuk, Il typewriter, Z1
pn-iiiizmt oi' ll whzlteiiut.
The Enterprise Co-operative Company
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
BAUGI-I MAN 6: LAW
fH1'l1L'I' Ninth N XYIIQ-cliiig Ave.
BALDWIN - GULBRANSEN - BRAMBACH
PIANOS AND PLAYERS
EDISON - BRUNSWESCH -- COLUMBIA
NVQX SH I2 L' R N S'I' IQ l NC-1 il NST R UM ENTS
COLVIWQRIICIQ L'ONIL',Xl, HAND INS'l'RUMliN'l'S
LULIN IZ. lxl2NNIzIJY IQAINOS
SNIXLI. 1NS'I'lQL'MIECN'l'S -we IQICCOIQIJS - RfJI.I.S
The paper used in this yeafs Muscoljuan is
DILL 81 COLLINS C0'S
Black and White Enamel
AND FURNISHED BY
The Chatlield 81 Woods Company
' DILL 8x COLLINS CO.
Master Makers of Quality Printing Papers
112 North 12th Street
Albums, IQXSICI. I"lQ.XN
A RT I'IL"tl'UtIQICS
STA TI Q N If IQ Y
GIFT ISQOKS, MO'l"lICJ
Laces and I3oIisI1es
C1RIiEfl'tING QXRIJS IC. Main St. New Concurrl, Ohi
'l'OII.F'l' ,XRTIL'I.I2S T
"Gifts for all occasions"
gndc DO1yQY3,S Qlrt ana ICE CREAM SODAS
gjigt 5309 SUNDAES, STATIONERY AND
New Concord, Ohio
If. IXI:1in St. New L'o11curCI, Ohio
Qur Aimis to I3Iease You
IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIII 'IIIllIll'IIllIIIIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
Get the Best
THE PALACE INN
- se-- Sentiment
se-- an Idea
1 sei a Hope
- se-- a Vision
- se-- a Comfort
1 sei Beauty, Longing, Love,
I sell Tenclerness, Sympathy,
and Human Relations
Yet I am only
AT NEW CONCORD, omo
Xl. f- 5
The Pittsburgh Theological Seminary enters upon
its centennial year on September 24, 1924. It has en-
rolled about 1700 students. Its aim is to prepare men
for the pastorate, the home mission field, and the foreign
mission Held.- It has six full time professors, with added
instructors and lecturers.- Eleven prizes are offered for
rank in scholarship, including one which provides for a
year of study abroad. Tuition and dormitory rooms are
free, and boarding is at cost rates. There is in the
vicinity of Pittsburgh a Wide Held for remunerative ser-
vice in the United Presbyterian churches. University
privileges are near at hand. The need for trained min-
isters is great and urgent. Students from Muskingum
College will receive a cordial Welcome. For catalogue
616 W. North Ave.
N. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.
3- A Gardner'S Hint
Q9 "How cliil you inznizige
to get :ill the weemls out
4-ll your Q'ZlI'tlt'1l?U
"l lalincllolmleml the neigh-
. liork eliiekens, :intl they
serzltehecl out as inziny
' JV xveerls :la they climl vege-
J ' I tables."
Q - ,-Y,,--,-
i I ' , Unselfish or Forehanded?
t'ustonieree"l wzint to
X lwuy two lieonoinie lim,iliSn
llezileree-"You inuwt he
tfustoniei ' - 4'No-flnit l
have 21 fellow elzissnizite
that never liuys hooks- '
il' he eztn help it."
Henryvnl have il lforclg
fa-'3 ","'j what ear have you?" y
fr hliniwfk l,llCliZlI'tl.U l
i I Henry-"XYell, th:1t'w Z1 l
'A goorl Cltl', tool
The Perfect Hypocrite
1 . .A C l'rofessor-fa"john, can f 'Tved
I 0 you tell ine what 11 hypo- "ff'RsENU'
Q 1 U-an is?" DAQ
blohn-e li es, sir. lt s a
lioy what eonies to school
. . . . ,,
B R .- with at smile on his lztee.
Y I Q GUYS
A Proud Moment
"NYell, l ezinie clown with flying colors, anyhow," remzirketl the pzlinter p
who haul juwt fallen oil' the lzulcler with E1 bucket of paint in his hzinfl. '
How to tie a Bow Tie on a Tuxedo Collar -
Hohl the tie in your left hztntl zinrl the collar in your right. Slip your neek
in the eollzir zintl run the left-hancil entl of the tie over the right with the left
hxzncl, steiiclying the right encl with the other hzinfl. 'llhen clrop lmoth encls.
ezitehing the left entl with the right hzincl zinrl the right end with the left hancl.
Reverse hzinrls :incl piek up the loose end with the neztreat hzincl. lull this
. fx - - l
encl thru the loop with the unengzxgefl hztnml ztncl squeeze, lhis ties the how. y
,Xa 21 liniwliing touch, clisentzingle the hands.
DUFF'S CASH GROCERY
The Home of a
...--- IN ,-.-,
Groceries and Fruits
Bloomer's Chocolates and
National Biscuit Company's
Cakes and Crackers
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
THE WILKINSON TEA - ROOM
The House of
Corner Wheeling and Ninth Street
Saie guard the expense of your edu-
cation with Life lnsurance
THE PACIFIC MUTUAL
It Pays, Five Ways
S. D. COX, Agent
g The Enterprise Company
Printers and Publishers
Another busy year closes, marking another year ol service to
Muskingum, putting us in still closer touch with the printing needs
and spirit of Muskingum students and organizations. Our one
great aim is now as it always has been-
Xenia Theological Seminary
University City, St Louis, Mo.
In a BEQXUTIFUI, LOCATION, high above the
smoke and fog of the city.
THREE COURSES of study according to purpose
Special attention given to PRACTICAL THEOLO-
GY, RELIGIOUS, PEDAGOGY and MISSIONARY
Usual training in ELOCUTION, three periods a
week throughout the year, with Prof. Duncan, of XVash-
BIBLE ARCI-I.XEOI.OtiY for all students under a
specialist, Dr. M. G. Kyle: Xenia, the first Seminary in
America to establish such a department, and one of the
few to have it even yet.
The XENIJX QUARTETTE, a rare musical organi-
LARGE QIYMNASIUM and TENNIS COURT and
BALL LIROIIND for exercise ball.
Xenia charges NO TUITION, levies no fees of any
kind in any department.
Students of all Evangelical Denominations admitted
on equal terms.
XENIA THEOLOGY SEMINARY,
Melvin Grove Kyle, President
6834 Washington Avenue,
University City, St. Louis, Mo.
Sam Noble Florsheims Shoes
For will help you
Ladies' and Gent's lgpk yguf
Shoes, Etc. est
New Concord, Ohio .
T. F. GAULT
Rexall Store -
Drugs Earl F. Eakm
Stationery - Toilet Articles Shoe Store
New Concord, Ohio New Concord, - Ohio
OVQ1' 1f3,4NND ytlllllg my-11 and women in zlttcmlzu
sincc shc was fmllnlccl.
An z1cc1'c1li'tcd JXcz1dc1ny mf 250.
Mcmlmcr of Qhiu ,Xthclctic fUl1fCI'L'1lCC.
XYi1111c1' of Ubin Ilcbzltillg L'u11fc1'L-1100 in 1924.
Higlu-str1111lqi11 thc Ulmio C51'llfH1'iC2ll Lczlguc in thu
lzlst fum' ycars.
Full depzlrtmclmts uf:
Mzltllclnzltics and ,XS'CI'l'11QIN5'
Physiczll IQCILICZIUIJI1 fm' mcu and wwmcu
Political Sciuucc and Suciolugy
Home A ddress - -
School Address --- -----,,---
My weight is--- ---- It should be ---
My height is -------- It should be ---
In ease of accident please notify --
To be Filled out by co-eds only:
My name will be ---
My beauty ranks -- ---- ----- --- ------------------ -----------
lNoie here A, H, C, IJ, li or lnconiplelel
My hair is lor is not as the case may bel bobbed.
Men only-ladies keep off:
My wife's name will be Mrs. - - -- -
I shall for shall not, as the case may bel send my son lor daughteras the
case may bel to Muskingum ------------------------------- --
lto be worked out in cooperation with the almoyel
I prefer --- -----------.--------- -.- -- cards.
Cnote blue, brown, elc.l
To be Filled out by parents:
My son Cor daughter, as the ease may bel made good lor bad, as the ease
may bel in Muskingum.
He lor shej will return in the fall YES NU.
Cglrilce out the wrong terml
I have Cnotj met Dr. Montgomery.
XVe did fnotl subscribe to the "Million for Muskingum" fund.
lStrike out the NQT and send 3100.00 to FQ R. Montgomery, 'I'reas., at oneel
1111 UIYIIFI' of lilllf'Ul'I'tIlIt'l'l
1. lfflitons laziness.
72. liusliuess Klanag'er's girl. The Girl.
.i. bloke lfditor's appendix.
4. literary liclitons "they seemed busier than they was.
5. .Xdvertising Managens tliver. Clnsuttieient cause to produce all
the results we gotj
ti. Olive lluttonfs live cents fNiehol5
7. Paul XYllltE'1'iSQ too "Early,"
NUT To OFFEND
In order that the staff might remain in the good graces with a number
of the students we have refrained from making' remarks about the following.
Mrs. Edythe Norton
James D. Root
Geo. Hutton, esq.
Wfm. Seaton, LL. D.
The followinig organizations have a plaee on this honor roll and deserve
special miention in this eonneetion.
The Y. VV. Finance Committee
192i Museoljnan Staff
Y, WY. C. A.. Cabinet
Faculty .Xclministration Committee
Varsity Debate Squad
Varsity llorseshoe Squad.
DR. HUMER VV. CASTOR
Cn-up lluilding, 2nd Floor New Concord, Ohio
To Cur Advertisers
The 1q25 Muscoljuan staff wishes
to thank all those who have con-
tributed to make this book possible.
Ar this time when the college is ask-
ing so much we feel ever more in-
debted to those who have once more
rallied to the Support of a college un-
To the students we say
patronize them, they patronize us!
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