Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 324
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1928 volume:
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Edited in 1926-27 by
1923 MUSCOLJUAN STAFF
JAMES R. ORR,
ROBERT N. FRENCH
AND OLLIER ENGRAVING
Printed and bound by
.Ii-IAN AND STOTTLEMIRE
COM PA NY
VicwS and f'h0t0s by
E. R. COX
New Concord, Ohio
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A 51112 1928 jliluscnljuan
' is hehicziteh run
gliflisaa flllpcistine Qu-Iaucle
One who has lived in a
quiet, unassuming fashion
to the delight of her re-
stricted intimates. One
who has shared fhe joys
and spared' the sorrows of
many aiding by her
means the fortunes' of in-
stitutions and' individuals
To her this :college is
grateful for frequent con-
ztributipns in times df
need. She has given some
iS297,000 to- forward the
May her generosity be
'remembeied kindly' by' all
who- feel ,an indebtedness
tg this?-our Muskingum.
E lI,'if0l'-1.7L-L"11'il?f .
Associate and Art Editor
Literary Editor .
Aslsocirltc BIl.Sl.llt'.5'S M1
-il 1I'i1'1'1't'isi11g rl I 111111 gcr
. James R. Orr
. Ethel Ewing
Dorothy A1111 Leeman
' . John Loucilon
. 1 Muriel Thompson
Anna 'Louis-e ITCYQLISOII
. Albert ll. Martin
'. Lois Lecper
XVillia111 D. Ugilvie
. Robert N, French
. Xwrilllllll' C. Vlfilson
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
H-on. J. A. VVhite
- - President
- - - Vice-President
Rev. O. H. Milli-gan - - - - -
Rev. W. ,ll Grimes,
Hon. L. ,l. Graham
E. A. Montgomery
G. C. McConagha
F. F. Frazier - -
Rev. O. H. Milligan
Hon. C. Ellis Moore
Rev. W. Ll. Grimes
Rev. I. C. Smith - -
Rev. ,laines Best -
H. W. Nesbitt - -
Rev. VV. P. Aikin, D.
T. Dales Kyle -
I. McCall -
- - - - - Secretary
- - Treasurer of Permanent Funds
Current Expense Treasurer
- - - - - - - - Chief Engineer
TERNI EXPIRES 1927
Zanesville, Ohio W. T. Thompson - - Cambridge, O.
- - Avalon, Pa. Rev. Ira F. Leeper - - Alliance, O.
- Cainbridgsge, O. Rev. I. I. Moore - - Zanesville, O.
- Cambridge, O. Rev. L. I. Gray - Jamestown, O.
TERTVI EXPIRES 1928
New Concord, O. L. B. Peterson - - Steubenville, O.
Cambridge, O. Earl R. Lewis - - St. Clairsville, O,
- Steubenville, O. Hon. James A. White - Columbus, O.
Wheeling, W. Va. Rev. S. M. Laing - - Springfield, O.
Ralph WV. Mansfield - Detroit, Mich.
TERM EXFIRES 1929
D. ----- E. B. Castor - - New Concord, O.
Canonsburg, Pa. D. M. Ogilvie - - East Liverpool, O.
- - - Xenia, O. E. A. Montgomery - New Concord, O.
- Cleveland, O. Rev. S. E. Martin - - Cambridge, O.
Rev. I. W. Liggit - Philadelphia, Pa.
J Knox Montgomery D D LLD
Thomas Hosack Paden
M A Ph D
Jrofessom oi Iztm Emerltus
Hugh Alexander Kelsey
A B D D
Vxcc PlL9ldLI'lf Profuasor of Bible
Leonard Johnson Graham A M
john Scott Cleland M A Ph D
Dean of College Professm of
ELOIIOHIICS 'md Busmcss Adlllllllb
Auleene Marley Jamison
B S M D
Dean of Women 1926
Charles Edgar Whrte M
lrofcssor of Matllcmmtlgs 1920
Frank Ernest Work M A
Rggxstnax Irofcssor of Hxstom
Chester joseph Marshall
A B M A
Professor of Clwssxcal L1n uwges
Howard Penmngton Stemple M A
Plofessor of P011f1C'l1 Scxcncc 'md
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Walter Wilbert McKirahan,
A.M., Ph. D.
Professor of Philosophy, 1926
Charles Rush Layton, M.A.
Dean of School of Oratioryg Pro-
fessor of Public Speaking,
Clarence Flavel Moses, M.A.
Professor of Geology ,l922
Gerrit Dejong, A. B., M.A.
Professor of History, 1926
John Jeffery Smith,
M. A., B. D., Ph. D.
Professor of Psychology, 1920
john Maxwell McCleery, M. D.
College Physician and Professor
of Physiology, 1924
Harry Wilson Kerr, B. S.
Associate Professor of Chemistry,
Willis Hamel Wilcox, M.A.
Professor of English, 1925
Earle Ruskin Bryant, M.A.
Professor 'of Biology, 1911
Samuel Herbert Jamison, B. S.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary and Field
Glbson Rexd Johnson M A Ph D
Irofcsmr of Blblc 1916
Mary Augusta Stone A B
seocmate P1OfCSSOl of Educxuon
John Glenn Lowery M S M
Dean of hducatxon Plofcssom of
Mary E Sharp M A
PlOfLS901 of Modem 1111 u'1e,eQ
Beulah Brooks Brown Ph B M A
Sarah Eleanor Steele M
'Resistant Profcsem of E11Q1lS11
V1rg1n1a Lee Gibbon A B M A
Instruutor 111 Publlc Speakm
Mlldred Mmam Keboch A B
Instxuctor m Pubhc qpewkmg
Ralph Wllson Ogan A B M A
Assocxatc Profcisox of 1:C1UC"L11Ol1
Lucy Shuttleworth Dunlap A B
Inbhuctor m Modem Languages
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ASSOCIZIYC Professor of Enghsh,
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Edward R, Dunlap, A.B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of Economics
and Education, 1925
Anna Rentsch Neuenschwander,
Associate Professor of Modern
Ruth Agnes Shaver, A. B., M.A.
Assistant Professor of Modern
Eduardo Pagan-Tomei, A. B.
Instructor in Modern Languages,
L'11ian Rogers St-ample, B. S., S. A.
Instructor in Art, 1922
Anna Jeanett Closser, B. S., M.A.
Associate Professor of Home
Benjamin Franklin Hall, A.B.,M.A.
Instructor in English, 1926
Instructor in Piano and Theory,
Thelma Auriel Rush, A. B.
Instructor in Psychology, 1926
James Garfield Ralston, M. S.
Professor of Chemistry, 1919
Ferne Parsons Layton B O M A
Assouate Pxofeeaor of Omtory
Charles Dowme Morehead A B
Graduate Manager of Athletics
Asmstant Profcesor of Modem
W11lard Burton Stone B S
lhvmcwl Dlrcctor and AQQ1Gt'1nt
Wxlllam Flsher Lange A B
V1o1a Stewart Welsh B S
Dxrcetor of Physlcal Education for
Martha Metzger Hammlton A P
Instructor m Enqlnh and Home
Mary V Bean A B
Natnon Womens Dormulory 1925
Cora Isabelle Orr M A
Nsewtant Profeseor of Ed11C1tlOU
Edgar Casner Rxchey B S
Imtructor m Agrxculture 1924
George Cameron McConagha
Clucf Engmecr of College
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Athletlc Dl1'CCfUf and Coach, 1923
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Laura Ethel Caldwell, B. S., A.B.
Assistant Librarian, 1924
Maxwell Patterson Boggs, A.B.
Secretary to the President, 1924
Thomas Hoffman Hamilton,
Director of the Conservatory of
William Wishart Gray
Professor of Violin and Orchestra,
Milo Hugo Neuenschwander,
A. B., Mus. B.
Professor of Organ and Pianoforte
Ruby Anderson Stone, Mus. B.
Piano, Harp, Theoretical Subjects,
Howard Lamont Ralston, Mus. B.
Organ, Piano, 1925
Jesse A. Keyser, B. S.
Principal, Mathematics, 1920
janey Margaret Trace, Mus. B.
Voice, Public School Music, 1922
Grace Gordon McC1-eary, A. B.
English and History, 1919
Mary Winifred Thompson, A.B.
English and French, 1924
Blanche Forbes, A. B.
English, Mathematics and History,
Jacob R. Nicholson, B.S.
Physical Director and Science,
Harry Kennedy Hutter, A.B.
Instructor in Geology, 1926
Lelamd Andrew Robertson, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Biology,
Glenn B. Jeffers, A. B.
History, Civics and Manual
Amanda Dorrance Keyser, A. B.
Physical Director and Biology,
in , , M., NH. , -,.,7-3 ,WT W
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President .... Rolland Ewing
Vive Pl'L'sl'd61Lt . Dale Conley
S vc-1'etcz1'y . Ruth Watson
Treaszz-1'C1' . . Donald Ewino' V
Here is that worthy and august body, the Senior Class of
the college. These pages immediately following are in the
nature of an epitaph for those illustrious persons Whose passing
we mourn, for after having been buried under impressive Com-
mencement ceremonies, they shall go away. For now we see
them face to faceg but then we shall see them as through a mir-
ror, darkly, and shall know them as a tenuous and tenebruous
memory. XVQ mourn their passingq But let us restrain our la-
mentations, and reHeet that they will return as alumni, and by
their presents we shall know them.
1111-IELYN DOROTHY Allxlbl A B
Sljbllla Tm Deltl 4 Inkv Pen Club 4 She Ntoops lo Conquer 3 Romeo and
juhct 4 B and M Stlff 4 Prcsxdent af Dorm Aqsoemtlon 4
PHYLLIS ALBRECHT LX B
Hood College Hockey 1 2 '5 Old Man Mmnlck 3
JAMES ANDERJON A B
Physics Club 3 4
MARY ARCHER A P
French Club 1 2 3 4 Irench lldy 4 Choxal Souetv 1 3
MYR'I LE BADERISCHER A lx
WLSlTl1ll1lStCf Colle L Utah 1 2 Umxersxtv of Utah 3
MATILDA A BAII EY A B
Della Hockey 1 2 Basketball 1 4 Cho1al Club Glee Club Z 3 4 bpfuubh Club
1 Z 3 4 H1kmg Club 2
MARGARET ATKINSONQ A. B. '
ESTHER BALRD, A. 13.
Hiking Club, 3, 45 Home Economics Club, 4.
, f ROBERT W. BALLANTYNE,,A. B.
Football, 3, 49 .Serap Day Lezider, lg Glce' Club, '1', 2, 33 Biology, 45 Benzine Ring
3. 4: French Club, 3, 43 Il1ky,Pen Cluli, 2, 3, 43 M. Club, Pres., 45- She Stoops to Con-
quer, 3, BL and M. Staff, 2g1Sfudcnt, Honor Council, 4gffY.. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, Presi-
dent, 4, ' ' ' '
. , 1 ,
' ,T DEAN T. BARKLEY, ALB.
B21seball,.2,,3, 45 Geolqgy Club, 4, Biology Club, 3, 4. ,
CLARA ELIZABETH BENTLEY, A. B.
Choral Society, 1, Z, Pillars of Society, 3. '
MARY KATHRYN BENTLEY, A. B.
Spanish Club, 3, Pres., 4, Choral, 1.
- THOMAS R. BERKSHIRE, A. B.
Sigma Tau Delta, 4, Inky Pen Club, 4, B. and M. Staff, 3, 45 Muscoljuan Staff
Alpha Phi Galllllla, Pres., 4.
GLADYS VVANETA BERRY, B. S. in Ed.
Choral, 3, 45 Home Economics Club, 3, 45 Hiking Club, 3, 4.
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MILDRED WATT BICKETT, A. B.
Western College for Women, 33 Glee Club Aceompanist, 2, 4, French Club, Z3
French Play, 2, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, Q,Y,Pia11i5jc, college orchestra, Class Scrap Day
leader, 2. 4.,f""'m " 1'
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Cedar Rapids, ,.., ,l"owa, Boznjdglfl. A ,
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' BEQRTHA BROWN5LEfEl Bo,R1JArNny A. 13. -
Deltaj' White A. 1, Hockey, 13 French! Club,1l,,,Z,:l3,i4Q1iHomex,Ee,onomics Club, 43
Hikiug"CI'ub, 1, French l?lay,52, 4, B. :ind,llVL St,aff,,4g'fMuSebljL1a11 Staff, Student Honor
Coun16il,,3,V4, Y. W. Cabinet, Alpha P-liiffianlngai nf 'r '-.X
C S' ii . f-51TiYl55iilAlfE.fBlQeYf12943-' 5i'ffiL5l9lf . , i
VVest Liberty State Normal,"1,Zjf'Basle'et,b2il'l,ijf:lHikijfgIClul5,,QL, K
ARTHUR MELTOLN' BQYCDCA. F131 'A
Spanish Club, 2, 3, Sigma Tau Delta, 43 She Stoops to Conquer, 35 The Lady from
the Sea, 45 Muscoljuan, business manager, Debate tean1,.2,,College orutor, 35 Forensic
Club, 2, 3, 4, Tau Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Gillllllliivg Cheer-iLeader, 3, Muskingui
Players, 3, President, 4, Receiver of Key Of Knowledge, 3, lllliilo' Lit.,,..l, 2.
HELEN Ro1sER1i.sto,N, .B'RowN1,EE, A. B. , '
Biology Club, H01118411113C0l'lOl'l1j.C-S',iClVI.ll5y .2,1,,,H,i,liing Club,,,lg Z-Zzfgtlldeiit Council, 45
Y. VV. Cabinet, Pres,,g-'StudenteVolunteer, 1, 2, 3, 43jGo1nrr1'e'nEeii1eut' Spiilicr. "" 'Sl..,-,'
F so IQQIS BQROWNLFE, A. B.
Class Secretary, 33 Home Economics Club, 3, 45 Hiking Club, 15 Old Mau Minnielc,
3, Muscoljuan Staff, 35 Student Honor Council, -lg Y. W. Cabinet, 3, President, 4.
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MILDRED L. BURDETTE, B. S.
Delta, Home Economics Club, 4.
THELMA BURSON, A. B. '
I ' ' ADA BORRIAS CAIN, A. B.
Biology Club, 43, 4, 1-Iomle Economics Club, 3.
. , ,G. CLENN CAMERQN, A. 'Bw
Stag, Washingtoii and Jefferson, 1, 2, Pianist, Glee Club, 3, 45 Sigma Tau Delta, 4,
Pianist,,coll'ege quartet, 3, 4. . '
RALPH EDGAR CANNON, A. B.
Alban, Trezisurcr, lg Sigma Tau Delta, 44, Inky Pen Club, Z, 3, 4, She Stoops to
Conquer, 33 Editor, B. and M., 2, 3, 45 Muscoljuan Staff, Student Honor Council, Pres.
43 Alpha Phi Gamma., 4. ' '
I. DONIVAN CARSON, B. S.
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Benzine Ring, 2, 33 French Club, 43 Muscoljuan Staff, 3g
Student Council, 1, Y. M. Cabinet, 4, Debate Team, 3, 4, Forensic Club, 3, 4.
RUTH CASHDOLLAR, A. B.
A. D., ,Benzine Ring, 45 Home Economics Club, Z, 3, President 45 Student
Honor Council, 4.
EDWARD BANNING CH1PL13Y,JR.,A. B.
Alban, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 4, Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball, 2, 3, 4,
Class Baseball, 1, Spanish Club, 4, Lady from the Sea, 4, Museoljuan Players.
PAUL ENOCH CLARK, A. B.
Stole, Vice President, 2, Physics Club, 4, lienzine Ring, 2, 3, President 4, Spanish
Club, 1, Z, Inky Pen, -lg Band, 1 ,2, 3, 4: B. and M. Staff,'3, Museoljuan Staff, Alpha
Phi Gamma, Business Manager, She Stoops lo Conquer. '
EDGAR FRED COCI-IRAN, A. B.
Alban, C1-oss Country, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, 3, Captain 4, Student Volunteers, 2, Gospel
Team, 1, 2, 3, 4.
I. OLIVER COLLINS, A. B.
Sterling College, Kansas, Glee Club, 4, Benzine Ring, 4,
LILLIAN ISABEL COLVIN, A. B,
Volley Ball, 3, 4, Hockey, 3, French Club, 1, Z, 3, Hiking Club, 3, 4, French
CLAUDE B. COPELAND, A. B.
Stag, Glee Club, 4.
DALE E. CONLEY, A. B.
Mace, Vice President, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 1, Track, 2, Glen Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,
"M" Club, Spanish Club, 1, Z, Band, 1, 2, 3, Old Man Minniek, 3, Romeo and Juliet, 4,
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fzflf CLARENCE DAVID COTTERMAN, A. B.
'llllf Stoicg Class Basketball, 1, 23 Class Baseball, lg Class Track, 35 Cross Country, 2,
Ml, I, Choral Society, 1, 23 Old Man lXfIir1nick,E.'jVg,YIi9111eoand Juliet, -lg Inter Club Council.
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,gi N I iff'-'JAMES CRAW'FGRD, A.-,B. X
Mace, Class Football, lg7fif'2trsity-WFo.otb,a1l,,2, 3,,+l.::i '
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flilige, Stoieg Qhio State, 'wl.,','.ll'-.'-y.1l, ll, i
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QQ ,Q 3 HARRYxB1,NgRYTZER,
Sphinx, Baseball, 2, 3, 43 "M" Club, C1555'1J1ay,f3g'4, Y, M.iCabinetg Gospel Team
lf, lg Debate Team, 2, 35 College Orator, 45 Forensic Club, T. K, A., Sigma Tau Delta, 4
lil.-1 l " -
EARLE E. CURTIS, A. B., Diploma in Oratory
, ' W French Club, 2, Sigma Tau Delta, 43 Choral Society, 2, She Stoops to Conquer, 3
Q .1 Romeo and Juliet, 45 Oratory Rccltals. I. .
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V1 ml, JOSEPHTC. DAVIDSE, fB.S.
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MW: 5 Physics Club,,1vg'Biology Club, 1, Band, 1.
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MARX RFI I II DEAN A B
Olno UI1lVCfSlt5 Homn ELLTIIOIIIICS Club 4
,IOI-1NbONj DOI PX P 5
Umvcmnly of Pulnsylxdnvl Hlology Club 1
BESSIE 12 EIIIOT Al V
Honu TLOHOIIIICQ Club 3 4
DONAI D H BWING A IB
Cl1SS 'lrulnulm 4 Claw Baslctb'1ll 2 3' Ggolfwgy Club 2 4 Slgllll. 'I Ill IJLII1
4 Inky Pen Club 4 Old Min Mmmck 3 Romco and lillxet, 4 B 'md M Slxff 4
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RONAI D G EVVING A ll
ILL Clxms lI'LlHll1f'l 3 s cmdcnt 4 Inly I lb
'she Stoope to Conquu 3 I lcly I-KIOII1 the SL1 4 B 'Incl M Stuff 3 4 Mu coljlmn
Stuff 5f1lClCl'llCUI1llCll Irmsurcr 4 btudzm Honor Council 4 Y M Cxbxnu I
Alpha 1111 CJ'l.1T11UE1 MLlSlll1g,Ll1l1 Plavcxs
BRUCE I'ERGUbON A I3
Clwss Footblll l CCL Club 1 2 3 IXIf1n1g.,er 4 Cmology Club 3 I lllologx Club
3 4 BLHIIIIC Rmg, 4 Collcgn Ouaxtct 4 Collcgg Scxtet 4
CUYI ER N I'ERGUbON A B
8111, Class Pmsxdgnt 2 Foofball 1 2 lrack 1 2 Plmysncs Club I SllllllHl1 Club
I' md M Bond of Control 2 qlllClLI1tC0l1l'lLll 2 3 l'rLQ1dLnt X M 3
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HAROLD PROCTOR FINNEY, A. B.
Mace, Reserve, Debate Team, 2, Foreneic Club.
JOHN R. GAGE, A. B.
Benzinc Ring, 4.
HAZEL V. GERIVIAN, B. S. in Ed.
Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4. 1
, EVANGELINE GIFFEN, A.B.
Glee Club, Z, 4, French Club, lg The Great Adventure, 3g Y. W. Cabinet, Z, 3, 4,
ROBERT G. GIFFEN, B. S.
Alban, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 35 Choral, 1, Z, 3, 4, President 43 Benzine
Ring, 4, B. and M. Staff, 3, 43 Y. M. Cabinet, 3, 45 Alpha Phi Gamma, College Quartet,
2, 3, 43 College Sextet, 3, 4.
W. RODNEY GIFFIN, A. B.
She Stoops to Conquer, 3, Romeo and Juliet, 43 Gospel Team, 1, 2, 3, -l, Leader, 4.
A 7 IRIS IRENE GILLOGLY, A.B.
Home Economics Club, 1, 35 Old Man Minnick, 3.
l,ll-LIAN BELLE GOETZ, ll. S. in Ed.
Home Economies Club, -lg Hiking Club, 43 Choral, 4.
RUTH M. GORDON, A.B.
lieaver College, l, 25 Hockey, 33 Class llzisketball, 3, 43. Class Tennis Team, 3, -lg
Spanish Club, 3, 4, Dorm. Council, 4.
NERITA I. GRANIDSTAFF, B. S.
W'z1wying Bowling Green Normal College, 1, 2, Biology Club, 4.
EL1zABE'rH B. GRAY, A. B. '
Basketball, l, 2, 3, -lg Hockey, Z, 3, Glec Club, l, 2, 3, 4g College Quartet, 35 College
Sexlettc, 3, 45 Dorm Council, 3.
HANNAH GUNIJERMAN, A.B. '
F. A. D., Home Economies -Club, 35 French Play, 33 Woniaifs League.
FRANCES CATHERINE HADLY, A. B.
Seaton Hill College, Penn. College for Women.
MARGARET H A M IVI OND, .A. 13.
Chorzil Society, 35 Home Economies Club, l, 2, 3, -lg Hiking Club, 1, 25 She Stoops
to Conquer, 3, Romeo and Juliet, ll-.
VELVA HARPER, A. B.
Geology Club, 3, 4, Spanish Club, 3, -l. W
EDNA ,DEBORAH HENDERSONLB. Sw- in Ed.
Home Ecouo1nicsAClulJ, 31,743 Choral Club, 3,0-l,'Hlk-li1gk.Club,, 1.
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To DNLECD. I5IESKfETT,: his. 5" '
Ohio Slate, l, 25 ,Benzilt1'd:g'RiN11g, ll. V , H W, l'j ,N
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jAll.BERfrA HINES, ABQ sq lnllicl.,
Olxio'-Univ,g:1'sityg Bas-kgzfibgll, lg Yollcy Ballgilg Cl1YQI'Zl.L 35 Dorm Council, 3.
PEAR-L AHUNNEIQ, A. . A ' '
Hockey, 25 Baslcctball, 3, ,lg Vollcy Brill, 4, Frcnbb Club, 4, Hikinng -Club, 3, 45
rench Play, 4. ' '
Geology Club, 3, 45 Biology Club, 35 Benzinc Ring, 4.
VIRGINIA THERESA IDDINGS, A. B.
Delta, Home Economigzs Club, 1, Z5 Hiking Club, 1, 2, 3.
NXNCY 51-IXNINON JOHNSON X B
Glue Club Z 3 -l l.-lltlltll Club 3 Home Egouonucs Club 3
HPI EN NANCX IOIINBUN A B
qccrgtmy 1 P10-1 Doxm 4
HANNAH I ILONA lxAll A P
CLdZ!.lVlllC 1 2 B1OlOI-,Y Club -l
1xA'1lllR1NT KENCITI A l
Delta Glen. Club 2 3 -l Y VV Cxbxmt 3
MARGARIII REI QEX A 13
CILSQ Sccrutny 1 Sclap D Ly Luddu Llm ll 1 7 3 -l Gl Club 2 3 Prceldent
4 Homg Ecouomxu Club 1 3 -l Romeo and ll.lllCl 4 Y W C1b1nct -l College
OlCl1LbtT1 VlLPlll1 lestlvil 1 2 Commcuumcut SIJLllCI'
FAXE INN X 1xTNNlbOlN N B
DL11u1s,cm Ol1lt7UIllXCFSllV B1OlOgy Club l
EI1fAII1lH10U1bl4 IACKPX A U
CLclarv1l1L Collage 1 2 Chou Ll 3 Home Lcouonucs Club Smut uv 4
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ROBERT S. LAWRENCE, A. B.
Adrian College, Michigan, 1, 2, 3.
VERNON E. LAYTON, A. B.
Bowling Green Collegeg The Lady from The Sea, 4.
MARGARET ALLAN LEEPER, A. B.
Old Ma11 Minuiek, 35 Romeo and Juliet, 4.
MARGARET ANDERSON LEITCH, H. S.
F, A. D.5 Hockey, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 35 Volley Ball, 1, 2, 35 Benzine Ring, 4
C. Clubg "A" Associationp Romeo and Julietg Y. W. Cabinet, 1.
WILLIAM R. LEYSHON, A. B.
Stoicg WOOStC1'Q Tennis, 35 Class Basketball, 45 "M" Clubg Band, 3.
MARY E LONG, A.B.
Wawying Home Sconomies Club, 2, 4.
EDITH LORIMER, A. B.
Deltag Monmouth College, 1, 2, 3.
AMANDA LUCAS LOVVERY, B. S, in Ed.
Indiana State Normal School, 1, Zg Biology Club, 4.
ESTHER LUCILLE LOVVERY, B. S. in Ed.
Indiana State Normal School, 1, 2.
WALTER I. MAGEE, A. B.
Gospel Team, 1, 2, 3.
H. FRANKLIN MCALLISTER, A. B,
Old Man Minniek, 3, Romeo and Juliet, 45 Student Volunteers, 1, 2, Gospel Team
LINCOLN VV. McCONNELL,A. B.
F. A. D., French Club, 1, 2, 3, Sigma Tau! Delta, 45 Home Economics Club, 4,
Inky Pen Club, 45 Muscoljuau Stall, IS. and M..StalT, 45 Alpha Phi Gamma, Y. W.
Cabinet, 3, 4.
MARTHA MCCONNELL, A. B. Diploma in Oratory
French Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg Sigma Tau Delta, 45 French Play, 1, She Stoops to Con-
quer, 3g Romeo and Juliet, 43 Muskingum Players.
SARA MARGARET McFADDEN, A. VB. Diploma in Oratory
F. A. D., Spanish Club, 3, Inky l'en Club, Z, -lg Old Man Minnick, 3, Lady from
the Sea, 4, B. and M. Stall, Z, 4, Muscoljuan Staff, 35 Student Honor Council, 1g Alpha
Phi Gammag Violin Festival, 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN MCGREGOR, A. B.
S A. D., Hockey, 1, 2, 3, "A" Association, Old Man Minnick, 3, Lady From The
ea, . , ,
V4 ' C. LESTER McKEE, A. B.
Ohio University and Carnegie Tech., Biology'Club, 4.
A MARY A. MEHAFFEY, A.B.
D Glee Club, -lg Romeo and Juliet, 4, "A" Association, 'Violin Festival, 2, President
r WI LLIAM' MOQRE MIISLIGAN, :A. B.
Stag, Class President, 1, Choral Society, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Tau Delta,
4, B. 'and M. Sgaft, 2, Muscoljuan. Staff, Editor-in-Chief, Debate Team, 4, Forensic
Club, Alpha Phi Gamma, Cohllege Double .Quartet, 1, c:OlT11llCHCCI11CIllI Speaker, Presi-
dent Inter Club Council, Tau Kappa Alpha, 4. ' Q
HAROLD N. MINTEER, A. H.
Stag, Football, Z, 3, 4, Basketball, Z, Baseball, 2, 3, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, -l, "M"
HERSCHEL MOORE, A.B.
Spanish Club, 1, Band, 4.
JAMES D. MOORE, A. B.
Sphinx, Class President, 3, Student Council, 3, fl: Football, 2, 3, -lg Class Basketball,
-l, Class Football, l, Physics Club, 1, 2, 3, "M" Club, Muscoljuan Staff, Student Honor
Council, 3, Y. M. Cabinet, 3, 4.
WILI IAM C MOORE A B
mtaq 1-'ootb1ll 2 3 4 Claw BaQlxetb'1ll 1 2 3 4 M Cllb
HOVVELL EDWARD MORGAN A B
MILLARD RAY MORRIS B S ln Ed
Ohlo Umwrslty Blue College Glce Club 4 Physxcs Club 4 Band 4 College
D IEAN NEEL A B
4 A Aesoclatlon
LUCIT LE NICHOI A B
Packer Collegmte Inqtmtute 1 2
HELEN A ONG P S 111 Ed
Choual 2 Spamsh Club 2 3 4 Hzkmg Club Z
GLADYS I OWIINS A
A ... I. , . .
1 ez 4 f y r 1 'I -- ' -A C Q 1 1 1 Q - I '
Delta, Bzlsleetball, 1, Choral, 1, Z, 3, 4, Glec Club, 1, 2, '3, 45 College Sextcttc, 1, 2, 3,
' , J ' . , , 5 , ,3, 4-
1. A - , .B.
CELIA PARKS, A. B.
Home Economics Club, 3, 45 Student Volunteers, 3, 45 Choral 4.
RUTH ANN PATTERSON, A. B.
M. C. Club, President, 45 Hiking Club, 3, President 4.
IOHN CHARLES PAUL, A. B.
Gospel Team, 2. ,
' MILDRED PETERS, A. B.
Wawyingf Benzinc Ring, 4.
MARTHA GERTRUDE PICKINS, A. B.
French Club, 13 Hiking Club, 3.
JULIA FRANCES PLUMMER, A. B.
Class Basket Ball, 3, 43 Hockey, 2, 33 Volley Ball, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, Z ,3, 45 M. C
Club, Hiking Club, 1, 2, 39 Old Man Minnick, 3, Romeo and Juliet, 4. -
JOSEPH J. POQRMAN, A.B.
Stoicg Baseball, 2, 35 Captain, 43 Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club, 3, M
Club, Band, 3, 4.
EDGAR WILLIAM RAMAGE, A. B.
Old Man Minnick, 3.
NANCY JEAN RAMSEY, A. B.
Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4, Hiking Club, 3.
ELIZABETH ROBINSON REEDER, A. B.
Delta, Glee Club, 43 Choral, 2, 3, 4, 'Vice President Inter Club Council, 4.
FLOYD REIGER, B. S. in Ed.
Bcnzine Ring, 4.
ANNA E. RODGERS, A. B.
Hockey, 2, 33 Class Basketball, 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball, 3, 45 Glce Club, 4, Geology
Club, Z3 Biology Club, 3, 43 Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4, Hiking Club, 2, 35 M. C
Club, She Sloops to Conquer, 33 Romeo and Ilulict, 4, Y. W. Cabinet, 3.
RACHEL RAE RUSSELL, A. B.
HARRY I. SCHETDEMANTLE, A, B.
Track, 2, 3, Romeo and Juliet, 4, She Stoops to Conquer, 3, Gospel Team, 1, 2.
JANET E. SEVILLE, A. B.
Delta: Class Secretary, 25 Spanish Club, 3, 45 Sigma Tau Delta, Inky Pen Club,
2, 3, 4, "A" Association, 4, B. and M. Stag, 2, 3: Muscoljuan Staff, B .and M. I3-oard
of Control, 43 Alpha Phi Gamma. I ' .
4, ' ,ADA-B. SHYOWERS, B. in
Colorado StatAe,,.Teachji:ffsQCollege, 1 W i, A .
A A1l.IlgE,1:51No,lSP-Ayoigzigg ix. B.
Dcltag'Glee Club, 1, 2,, 3,,4g'Co1lQgc, SextpEto,,2, -3,449 Violin Festival.
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I LQLIIISA FERNE STONE, 11?-.YS. in Ed.
MARY VIRGINIA STONE, A. B. V
RUTH STUA RT, A. B.
Hiking Club, 45 Choral 4. V
I-IARRY L. TAYLOR, A. B.
Sphinx, Geology Club, 4. '
1'R11D1IRIClx I '11-IOMPSON A I
Ccduullc Gcolonfv Club 4
MRS OCINA CRAT1' 11-IOMISON B 5 m Ed
RU'1H THOMPSON A B
11 1 Club 2 3 1 lu Dc -I I1 Jun Club 4 French Plwy
Z .J 1 md M Stall 3 -I 111usco1Ju'1ubt1l1 Qtuc1CntCounL11 3 -I Y W Cabmet 3
Xlplu P111 Ccll'l1l113. Dorm SCCYCIITQ
EDUARDO PAGAN IOMFI A B
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Sphinx, Football, 2, 45 Class Basket Ball, 2, 45 Class Football, lg French Club, 13
-M" Club. , of folv - so
,I-IAZEL-,.RU1'H WATSOANA, A.B..f,Y
Deltag Class Secrobai-y, fl,glC11TjF3fl,ll'1lY.fVV,.:,CEy.,l11il'19,t,'43 AW0111'ah7s League.
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Wawvying Class Basket Ball, 33 Spanish Club, 4g.fHiking Club, 43-French Play, 3.
DOROTHY LUCILLE WHITE, AB.
F. A. D., Class Hockey, 1, Z, Home Economics Club, 3, 43 Old'M'an Minnick, 3
French Play, 1, Muscoljuan Staff, Y. W. Cabmct, 3,
SATQAI-I FLEMTNGWHITE, A.B. s A s D
Delta, Hockey TQa,1T1,"lg l3ask6t Ball, 33 French Club,"3,A4g Hiking Club, 1.
GAIL WILLIAMS, B. S. in Ed. .
MARY CRAIG WILLIS, A. B.
French Club, 2, 3, 43 Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4: Hiking Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Romeo
and Juliet, 4, French Play 4.
WINIFRED FORSYTI-IE WILLIS, A. B.
Geology Club, 4, Old Man Minfnick, 35 Y. W. Cabinet, 33 Student Volunteers, 2, 3, 4.
MAE WOOD, A. B.
Wawyng Home Economics Club, 1, Z, 3, 45 Hiking Club, 1, 2.
SENIORS WHO DO NOT APPEAR
ELLA MARGARET CARSON
PAUL OSCAR COCHRAN
ANNE FRASER DITTMAR
ROBERT SIMON RETTLEWELL
ROBERT WESLEY LEE
CLARENCE BLAIR LINARD
FRANCES ADELLA MCRIBREN
KENNETH LINCOLN MCRINNEY
ROBERT EWINC MCOIIISTON
EUGENE WALTER AMARSI-IALI.
f DOROTHY RYAN '
LAWRENCE EMMETT SCHMIDT
HELEN MARTHA SHEPHERD
FREDERIC LEE THOMPSON
MARGIE FRANCES VVALCUTT
HARRY BLISS VVALDORF
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President ..... Alfred Garrett
Vice fJl'FSfdClIf Robert Fowler
.S'Ccl'qta1'y Muriel Thompson
Y'1'aczsurcr . . NVayne Greenlee
Freshman Classes since the days of Plato and Aristotle, and Knox
Montgomery have been described colorfully. And perhaps the Class of '28
was that. Certainly they carefully memorized songs and Frosh rules from
little handbooks, and listened to kindly serious talks from the junior Presi-
dent, bought brilliant insignia, held pep meetings, and snake dances-in spite
of the fact that the folding possibilities of a Ford were over estimated, and
the City Hall mistaken for a battle scarred fort-and of course they won
Scrap Day. But then, in time they laid aside their outgrown high school
garments, and partook with more sane indulgence of snake dances and Scrap
Day, but pointed out to their sturdy youth the football and basketball
courts. During the Sophomore year some upperclassmen did stay around
to help a little with football, but in '26 the1'e were several juniors in the
field that gave the coaches of the all conference teams some worry. And
for basketball the decks were completely cleared, and the Junior Varsity
struttd off to the Conference Championship. Besides all that the Class of
'28 set a precedent and founded a tradition-perhaps-the junior-Senior
Prom! And then, in scholarship, '28 rates not so bad, and this is no mean
Geologv Club 3 Spuush Llxb 2
No WOl1df.l she 18 'mttttetne bm
Loma to us f1LQl1 evuy mormug fxom
her home on Lwt Mun Street lhree
xe'1rQ wqo she mas '1 fra1l Hower from
C thfornm, but has beeolne euceessfullv
tl mspl mtul duly xmbued wlth tht Hello
splrll the lVIl'l9lxll'l.,l1lTl mend l veh note
bools, L11 boolt renews 1 los 1l eollcc
txon md the other Lbbentrtls for deep
md OI'1g'll1'l.l lllllllxlllg
LYLE M ALLEN
LllLlTllNlIy Club 3 Spun-.ll Club Z
Allen 1s '1 b15 quiet fellow, who seems
to have lll hum 'tll the QtOlLlSI'I'l and gnu
ltr, LI1dL1l mee of 1 New lIm.,l'1ndL1 IC
eustomed to the cold 1nd thc. snows
lllrough hls three veftrs lene lu lx
borne lnmself with 4 quietness wluch ts
S remarkable 'Ls It IS eoumilent Even
thougli thw 'silence h ts not 1'JCT'IU1ttCCl. ue
to Lnovx hun well enougbh to hke hun
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MARTHA ELIZABETH ANDERSON
Delh Home ELOIIOHIICS Club 1 2 3
Ouamt 'md demuxe blue eves th It wxll
dmce gguly petlte feet tlut eeem to click
ofl' merty tunm as they lrlp throur h tu
hills Martle Or Qhe m'1v be nearly
h1d behmd 21 huge, whlte, crwp apxon
onlv 1 tmy head peeluug oer nts suff
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clue to 1111'vbC11lXC It w'1Q rumored
thlflllfbll the SlO1C House thu Md1l1C 1115
'1 qemus for mal mg menus for hungry
men Oh yes the tall courtly Count of
laus 1CHldtb there but vxe think he wxll
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WILLIAM E. ARCHER
Benzine Ring, 3.
Here is a man dry and fine, and dapper
in the same manner as is a late summer
grassllopper. Archer is one of those per-
sons who absorb knowledge here in the
daytime and return to Cambridge to
mull it over during the night, at least,
this is presumed. He may be seen dur-
ing certain hours of the day in the study
room in the basement of Montgomery
Hallg here he seems to acquire a final
preliminary touch of wisdom to carry
hi1n through the day's classes.
CHARLES ELLIS APLIN
Physics Club, 33 Benzine Ring, 3.
"Dr, Charles Aplin, M. D." decorates
a sign several years hence. The sign
beckons us into a model complaint bur-
eau-a doctor's office. Once inside, we
discover an old M. C. friend who decided
to share with us the joys of '28. Feign-
ing some ailment, we discover that he is
just the same jolly, good fellow, mighty
thoughtful of others but a little too wise
to allow anything to be put over on him!
J. HERBERT BAIN
Stagg Football, 2, 35 Basketball, Z, 3g
Tennis, 25 Physics Club, 33 "M" Club.
Bain is a staunch man, a friendly man,
whose eye is quickly excited to the hu-
morous gleam. No one can more close-
ly approximate the appearance of a Ro-
man gladiator than Bain when he is
playing center. ln connection with his
athletic career it might be remarked that
Muskingum has never put out an athlete
whose name has been more consistently
mis-spelled in news write ups. And a
person who can carry the nickname
Betty through Academy and college with
no deleterious effects to himself is to be
Basketball, 1, Z, 33 Volleyball, 1, Z,
Spanish Club, 13 M. C. Clubg Hiking
Club, 1, 2.
Signs of life in the Dorm? Something
skidded around a corner? A giggle, a
squeal, a laugh, a pursuit? No, don't
bother Iohnny B. it is only Mary re-
peating a cycle of her history-a prac-
tical joke, a dash for freedom-capture-
penalty. Some say she is sometimes
serious. But that is merely a hypothes-
is, never scientihcally proven.
RUTH ELIZABETH BIGGER
Volley Ball, 33 Hiking Club, 2, 3, The
Lamp and the Bell, 3.
Ruth seems to enjoy having the wind
blow hard against her, and she makes
an interesting silhoutte as she almost
defiantly tosses back her hairg she is a
sturdy person. In gym she is held to be
almost an exhibitionist, and for Junior
Play she has set some new standards for
peppy little boys with tops and pocket
knives. As to what some may think of
her actions, she cares not at all.
ELROY J. BIRNBACH
Moody Bible Institutcg Gospel Team,
1, 2, 3.
Lots of people do not know liirnbach.
He is too reserved to attract everybody.
But there are some who appreciate his
pleasant fellowship-witness his frequent
marcelle. And it is said that when the
roll is called at the Methodist Church,
Birnbach ehirps rigfht up. And the same
is true when the Gospel Team needs a
man with a sermon. Birnbach is such
a peaceable fellow we forsee a life of
unrufflcd happiness as the "Shepherd of
Hiking Club, 2, 3.
Grace is a friendly soul. She just
adopts one, and talks and chatters and
even sputters a little if the lunch for
which she is waiting does not appear
promising-but then she will soon re-
sume talking about anything at all. Still
one does not object to the adoptiong
there is a frankness and graciousness
in the ceremony that Batters one a little.
Deltag Glee Club, l, 2, 3.
Charm-the exotic fragrance of a
scent-laden breeze from an orange grove,
and Grace. It is in her low voice, in her
dark eyes, in her general appearance of
having stepped out from some Spanish
home but a minute ago.
"She has a lovely face."
There are deeper roots to her charm
than mere external attractiveness. They
lie in her whimsical spirit, her intelli-
gence, her appreciation and her warm
friendliness. Charm and Grace-the two
J. RUTH BOWMAN
F. A. D., Basketball, 2, 33 Volleyball,
2, 35 Spanish Club, l, 23 Hiking Club, 1,
25 The Lamp and the Bell, 3.
If ever an impressible giggle is found
missing from the Library, it may be
found in the small person of "Ruthic".
For a person who is exactly sixty inches
tall and who has a funny little turned-
up nose, her dependability is amazing,
and she really is seriously inclined at
times. What "dem black eyes" express
would cure the sourest cynic's tooth-
ache. You just can't help it-you have
to laugh! QPlease note: She loves to
SARAH FANNY BROWN
Delta, Basketball, 1, Hockey, 1, Home
Economics Club, 1, 2, 35 "A" Association,
You and I, 31 French Play, 3.
Thcre's something about Fanny that
sets the gypsy heart astir-a Hash of
color, a snap of wit, an easy languid
gesture: inviting, enticing, alluring, The
wind blows her red llannel dress, there
appears in the folds a football game,
bands, gay banners, color movement, life.
And then she becomes an Italian street
girl, with bracelets, and full skirts of
red and yellow, orange and purple.
dancing with tambourine, or with secre-
cy telling lovers' fortunes. Or she half
reelines in the lzunplight. There are
Turkish clivaus in the uncertain back-
groundg brilliant girdles, incense, shad-
ows. Inviting, enticing, alluring.
CHARLES A BRADBURY
Stagg Basketball. 1, 2, 35 Baseball, 13
Track, 1, 2, 3, "M" Club.
Here is one man who simply cannot
be accused of laziness. No matter what
he is doing, its "working in there hard
all the time, Charley" that is his secret
of success. Bradbury is a person one can
like easily, yet can like much ITIOTC with
a closer intimacy. Although he com-
ports himself very quietly in public,
those that know him will swear that he
can be IL very entertaining fellow when
he cares to be.
Sphinx, Ohio State, 1, 25 Basketball
Calhoon is noted for his dry humor,
his ability to tell a joke without laugh-
ing, and his very bass voiceg also for his
dark eyes and hair. For diversion from
his strenuous coaching activities, John
plays basketball and the saxaphone.
Johnnie inhabits Fort Wils'on, and it is
said, haunts the wilds of Thompson.
Mace, Track, lg Glee Club, Z, 35 Sonrf
Leader, 33 Band, 1, 23 Muscoljuan Staffg
Gospel Team, lg College Quartet, 33
College Sextette, 3.
This is Carmichael. You don't know
him: you can't know all of him. Car-
michael is versatile, Carmichael is hn-
mrorousg Ken has been found in a serious
frame of mind. He sings, paints and
sketches, he is a speaker of no little
ability, he laughs, and others laugh with
him, he has ability enough to be asso-
ciate editor of this book. All in one-
LEONARD E. CAMPBELL
Noted among a favored few for the
way he can drive a car when a football
game is at the other end of the road.
'Tis said that he is good at stepping on
it, and a marvel at missing the corners
of S bridges, a process that works up a
mighty stream of pep for the game.
Campbell is an independent fellowg he
craves no advice. His is sometimes called
a poker face, and colorful adjectives are
used to describe his adeptness at a cer-
tain indoor sport.
B. DE GRAW CARROLL
Marion College. '
Observe one of the country's huture
great biologists! Majoring in Biology
and ininoring in Chemistry, thafs he.
How beautiful are the inner workings
of the dogfish. With what gace do his
nerves penetrate the body. Ah, we can
trust Carroll to discover a new cell for
us when necessary. But he is a good
fellow, and agreeable.
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L. REED CLARK
Mace, Football, 2, 3, Track, Z, Class
Football, 1, Spanish Club, 2, "M" Club,
Y. M. Cabinet, l, 2, 3, Debate Team, Z,
3, Forensic Club, Cheer Leader, 3.
Grand flourish of trumpets! Enter
Rcedo Clarko, the 'l'oreador, master of
mob psychology, possessor of the rnaeg-
netic personality. Be quiet! Let the
leader speak-Out of amazing self-con-
fidenee have I done il-with myself I
lead cheers, I debate, I play football-
there is no insurmountable object. Let
the passion of the mob resound-let the
leader's voice be heard.
A. GLENN CLARK
Mace, President, 2, Football, Z, 3,
Basketball, Z, 3, Class Football, 1, Class
Basketball, 1, Spanish Club, 2, "M" Club,
Student Council, 1, Z, 3, Student Honor
Why does everyone like VVootly? Is
it because he is so friendly without be-
ing condescending? And he is sympa-
thetic, too, his very glance is straight
and level and interested. He is consist-
ent, one could tell it from the way he
tucks a book Linder his arm and settles
into his long stride, you would surmise
it if you saw him at the Denison game
after that cup of cold water on his neck,
grab his helmet and cry "On with the
Dance." And he backs a decision, with
the evidence all salted down-one, two,
three. Descriptions are flat, he is "Ster-
ling, no more can be said."
BRENDA MARCELLA CONN
Spanish Club, 2, Home Economics
Dependable. Don't ask her how many
of her friends secrets she knows, she
will not tell, that's why she knows so
many. Adaptable. She takes passing in-
terest in anything and everything. Music,
she plays well and sings, a hike, all set,
a game, a darning bee, a discussion,
Brenda will enter for the fun of it, and
with a zest, unless too many are around,
then her Scotch blood cries out for cool-
ness aud reserve.
We may be wrong, but we are willing
to wager about a hundred to one that
this lady intends to join the ranks of
the schoolmarrns after leaving this in-
stitution' of higher learning. "How do
we know?", you ask. Well-her evident
desire to absorb knowledge, and her
systematic yet eager method of going
about that businessg by a quickness of
speech that is not rapidityg other more
occult reasons-all these point to the
THORA ELIZABETH COULTER
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3g Hik-
ing Club, 3.
After a thing day in classes and things
are all going the wrong way, it is pleas-
ant to meet someone who is always the
same cheerful person. This is Thora.
She has had tl1e spirit of Muskingum in-
stilled in her from youth and takes every
occasion to show that "old Muskingum
spirit." Aside from this she has made
her friendship unforgettable to those
nearest her. .
MARTHA E. CUNNINGHAM
F. A.'D.g Hiking Club, lg Dorm Coun-
It would be hard to find a better friend
than in the small person of Marty. Her
qualities of sincerity, good coinradeship
and "always the sameness" make her
dear to those of us who know what lies
under that .air of shyness. When there's
something to be done, it's quite often,
"Get Marty to do it", and fairy-like mag-
ic seenis to move in its own way. She
was an enthusiastic basketball player un-
til an injured knee forced her to sit on
the bench. This year the Dormitory
keeps her busy smoothing out domestic
troubles. You know "Bills" do require
a lot of time!
Mildred is one of the more musically
inclined members of our class. Those
who do not inhabit the conservatory will
know her by her presence in the Chapel
Choirg her abilities are, however, better
known to those who l1ave some conserv-
atory work. It has been remarked by
some that music seems to be the only
important interest of Mildred's life. You
may be sure that this is 11ot the fault of
her brown hair and eyes, many have
sought to lead her interests elsewhere.
RAYMOND LAWRENCE CURTIS
Chemistry Club, 3.
"Hello boys! How are you ?" And with
this greeting, Raymond Curtis, advocate
of the now famous Ato1nic Disintcgrator,
enters the room. Curtis is eternally re-
turning from long trips in the country
to regale us with his philosophical ideas,
after having delivered himself of them he
immediately returns again to the coun-
try. "Well boys, l'll say goodbye now."
F. A. D.g Class Hockey, 1, 2, 33 Class
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Volleyball, 1, 2, 35
French Club, 2, 35 Home Economics
Club, lg M. C. Club, "A" Afsociationg
Student Council, lg Y. W. Cabinet, 3.
Helen can be quite exasperating. She
looks so intellectual that one sometimes
seeks her out as an oasis in a desert of
frivolity. But perhaps she will only toss
her hair back, and assent to any inanity
by a roll of her teddy bear eyes, and
suggestively turn to her books. And yet
if she chooses she can lead one's
thoughts fast and so far that it is dizzy-
ing, And if she sits down at the piano,
she can carry -one to a fairyland, or
Hades, or even to a dignified jazzland.
If one wants to borrow a book for Sun-
day, Brother Don has chosen Helen
many a good one.
RACHEL M. DAWSON
University of Pittsburghg Hiking Club
25 The Lamp and The Bell, 3.
Rachelg there is dignity in the name.
To be sure she talks of weather and
work, but is she a wee bit bored? It is
said with a few friends she laughts and
acts foolish, or talks seriously, and they
think no less of herg but with strang-
ers-.But even if one does not belong
to the inner circle, it is pleasant to talk
with her, because she listens so-almost
with her eyes.
RUTH DAVIDSON .
Hockey, 1, 2, Spanish Club, lg Student
Honor Councilg Y. W. Cabinet, 3.
For an example of real genuineness
of character, worthiness as a friend and
naturalness of manner, Ruth might well
be chosen, as evidenced by the regard
with which she is held by both students
and Faculty. She is a lover of books
and music, an artist in her tastes and an
interesting person to know. A member
of the future race of American poets
seems to be responsible for a consider-
able portion of the mail from Burma,
MARIAN LOUISE DOUDS
Home Economics Club 35 Hiking Club,
Blue eyes, golden locks, and a win-
some smile-this is Marion. She liked
our class much better than the class of
'29 so she left them behind. She is a
Home Ee major-you remember the old
saying. "The Way to a man's heart-",
Marion is also one of our charming mer-
maids and she aims to be another Gert-
rude Ederle. Success to yO1.l, Marion,
and may your swim through the channel
of life be no more difficult than swim-
ming to the spoon-holder!
JAMES TELFORD DUNCAN
Biology Club, 3g Physics Club, 3.
Indeed, it seems that this man is many
times married, for he is much wedded to
his books. If Duncan's object in life is
to become scholar, he is on his way to
accomplishment. His attitude seems to
be: I am here to learn from books, what
else should I do? Truly, he is na infall-
ible guide to the material of the text-
HERBERT C. DOWNING
Glee Club, 1, Z ,3g Band, 1, 2, 33 Col-
lege Orchestra, 3g Violin Festival, 1, 2, 3.
One who never shouts about hiinselfg
never appears hurried, never looks tired,
yet the amount of work he does, both in
study and wage earning, proves him con-
sistently enregetic. And when some
Chairman needs a violin or tenor solo,
he can rely on Herbert to be there be-
fore time with his notes all prepared or
his violin tuned. And when the minstrel
needed a semi-classical act, Herbert was
the man to play the obligato, and do the
bow and smile.
MARY JEANETTE DUNCAN
Volleyball, 25 French Club, 35 Hiking
Club, 1, 25 The Lamp And The Bell, 3.
Who is more truly appreciated by
those who know her? Perhaps it is ap-
preciation because of appreciation for
this young lady is one of those who are
growing great in oratory. The whole-
someness of the great open spaces and
the charm of a closer contact with life
are delightfully blended in herg witness
her frank smile, her clear thinking and
her scholastic ability.
s, ' " ' "
ORMAN R. EDGINGTON
Sphinx, B. and M. Stalf, 2.
One outstanding quality of Orm.an's
is his deep earnestness. Whether im-
bibing knowledge at the feet -of wisdom
or imparting advice to his fellow suffer-
ers hc goes about his work with steady
persistence and quiet determination, He
is intensely interested in politics and al-
ways ready to present any information
concerning the various candidates for
election. Perhaps some of us will have
the opportunity of voting for him in two
years to come. As a friend he is genuine
and his loyalty to the school finds him
right with the teams wherever they go.
A daisy expresses Margaret. Simple,
frank, open. Always she looks in ini-
mediate danger of smiling-into which
she falls at the least temptation. Even
tempered: dc-:merit records at the Dorm,
she is a daisy,
she spends on
witness that she can be-
justly so, of course, for
you knowg a rather cos-
it seems, from the hours
French and German.
VIRGINIA W. ESTERQUEST
Glee Club, 1, 3, Choral, 1, 35 Hiking
Club, lg The Lamp And The Bell, 3g
College Quartet, l.
She may tumble in the door, laughing
and talking and pinning her hair back all
at once. And then she'll run up stairs
and chatter and giggle and laugh with
the girls there. At high speed she'll talk
for three minutes-then, "Well, I must
get to work" she'll toss back from the
cloor, and dash down again, and consume
a week's work in an hour or two. She
may--and again she may stalk in and
slam down her books, and throw ol? her
coat and go to the piano. D After a while
she will sing a song, a happy song-in a
contralto as strong and full and whole
souled as Virginia.
-,nt X: 1, ,1t-.-,- .ul 1 .HC -7, .1 . 1, ,IM
K-l!lQ,.4,f.,-g...---"' xy Lf N--'X' Q -Lx N-
ELIZABETH V EWING
I' A D Hllxlllg Club 1 2
Spewklng of pep good all around
sports, the spmee of the crowd and the
hlte Betty stands at the top Youll al
wmvs End her to be the persomfieatton
of the lJl1YOlU, bllthe 'tnd deb0n'11r
vouth we read about Then too, the
lflillfl loxe Call hws nothmg on
Betts method of 1ppell'1t1on, commonly
heatd 'ms ttxxs tpproftch our metxopolts
We '1Cl.1111lL he1 wx 'textv whrch seems to
be lmntless as well as her 'ut ln ClllllVW.t
ALICE R EVANS
Htlung Club l
Cuuosct ind eurloser s'1vs Ahce as
she wanders llllOllQ,'l1 the W0l1ClCll1l1d of
lsvchologv um tvelhng., the mvsten s of
hunnn conduct Is thut lt ht in her even
'md not 'nt us lh'1t s what nukes Ahcc
md hu ltnoxxlcdqc nnfornnd'1ble She
h ts such a fund of sympathv 'md IIJDIC'
cmtton Who nnnds hem CllQL,OVC1'Cll
xx hen thex '1re llso bcmg, understood
sympatheucally? And tlmt dnnple tts
xx orth sotnetlnng to brtng lt out'
ETHEL E EWING
Geology Club 1 Z 3 Slgma T'1u Delta
3 Inky len Club 3 Hnkxng Club 1
B and M Stxff 1 Muscoljuan Staff
B 'md M Board of Contlol 3
Thts lxltle gtrl whose features here ap
pe'1r l1'1s '1 xery elententwl nature She
ts 'tshamed of tt however and cloaks
It under tl1CO11CQ behcfs and credos most
znauelous to COI151ClC,1 MIS C C Catt
w'1s not more r'tb1d nor lucy btone, tn
condemn mon of woman s usual depend
ence on man In f'1ct, IVIISS Ewmgs
opnnons on thas matter are tampant and
charge ntercxlessly at such 1lIusory and
ephemetal qwthttes ws love and other
l1'lllULlIl2ll1OI1Q of the lllxe nature And
she xs entnclv e'1p1ble of lnfuntqlnmg
he1 ground for her command of bellttl
mg 'lnd condemnatory phrases IS most
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Sphinx5 Class Treasurer, 25 Class Vice
President, 35 Cross Country, Z5 Glcc
Club, 2, 35 Inky Pen Club, 35 Muscoljuan
StalT5 Gospel Team, 1, 2, 35 College Sex-
tette, 35 Violin Festival.
Long ago when this famous class was
young and green, someone called Bob
"Johnny-Robert". We know that he
doesn't like it but nevertheless the name
sticks, not in ridicule but just because
We like him! He's the good-naturecl,
congenial, easy-going sort of chap who
falls heir to many a job Where just Plain
aftability will win the point. "Busyncss"
without that doubtful virtue known as
efficiency might characterize Bob. just
in passing, we might make note of the
fact that a combination of wavy hair,
blue eyes, and a sweet voice is not at all
displeasing to the "better half" of the
ANNA LOUISE FERGUSON
Deltag "A" Association, Muscoljuan
Fanny is scarlet and gold. Louise is
pink and blue. Dainty, Delicate. It's
in her gesture as she Wraps her coat
around her, or tilts her chin to avoid the
double effect, or tucks back the curl of
a one time bob-or indeed, dances before
the Queen of the May. Letters, even,-
perhaps they are scented with lavender-
she writes in an atmosphere of "Romeo
and Juliet", or "Hamlet" or "A Midsum-
mer Night's Dream." But don't tell
GEORGE H. FRACK
Sphinx5 University of Pittsburgh5
Football, 2, 35 Inky Pen Club, 35 "M"
Club5 B. and M, Staff, 35 Debate Team,
35 Forensic Club.
Frack aroused a lot of curiosity when
he entered in his Sophomore year. 'Twas
whispered around the Dorm that he was
a guide in Yellowstone when the great
mystery of nature gripped him. Then at
that auspicious moment a vision came
to him of Patton Park and the Geology
Department, and through the mists, the
Statue of Liberty. And so he came. And
now we're proud of him. He's such a
charming mixture of cave man, Sir Gal-
ahad and the Public Speaking Depart-
ment, Oi Doctor?
1' u 1-
JOHN MURDOCH FRENCH
Mace, Inky Pen Club, 33 ll. :incl M.
Stuff, 2, 3, Gospel Team, 1.
Muskingum is mighty luck to get this
mang Indiana Normal might have, you
know. Murdoeli is serious, as becomes
a Gospel Teamer, consistent, as becomes
a stuclentg pleasant, even frivolous at
times, as becomes one with a pleasing
smiley jovial, even tempered, plczmsant,
expansive as becomes French,
ELIZABETH NELSON FRAZER
Nellie would probably come Usmilin'
through" if the sky fell. If she ever gets
discouraged she only smiles to others.
She smiles as she energetically hurries
to the library--hurries to save time for
studying, and while she works she
smiles-she enjoys working. And she is
so generous hearted that she would
share her last "A" and still smile.
ROBERT H. FRENCH
Mace, Vice President, 1, Class Foot-
ball, lg Varsity Football, 2, 35 Glee Club,
2, 33 Spanish Club, Z, Museoljurm Stall
Business Manager, Y. M. Cabinet, 35
Violin Festival Manager, 2, 3.
Bob is a cheerful fellow, with at curl to
his hair that makes him look s-ometinies,
like a cheerful young gallant, and some-
times, when it plots with his nose, like
n two-year old on a spree. There must
lie something behind, though, as he is
business manager of this book. For
some reason, known only to a few,
French is consistently late for lunch.
VVhether or not this has any connec-
tion with his position as heir-apparent
to the vice-presidency of the college, we
do not know, but we are able to guess.
'fri tlaiir "1 f-H11 V- W I T
'WILLIAM MCMASTER GARRETT
Albang Football, Z, 3, Benzinc Ring, 3.
Bands, banners, color, mobs wailing,
,tense for the coming combat. Out of the
side of the arena files a motely line of
warriors. Grave they all are, but there's
o11e whose gruesomeness sends cold
chills down various spinal columns. laws
thrust out, eyes half-closed, he charges
down the Field with the same calm delib-
erateness that characterizes his more civ-
ilized moments. That is Poker-face Gar-
ret! Wliat lies behind that mask of in-
scrutability as he goes his way is a ques-
tion worthy of one of his own sessions
of hot debate, He talks little until an
argument is started, and then watch the
ALFRED B. GARRETT
Alban, President, 35 Cross Country, 1,
2, Captain, 35 Track, l, 2, 33 Benzinc
Ring, 2, 35 "M" Clubg Student Honor
Council, 2, 35 Y. M. Cabinet, 2, 3.
This is our honorable President! We
are proud to say that everyone knows
"Al" from the newest Freshman to the
oldest Senior for his happy grin and
never-failing "Hello". He is the sort of
student who gets a lot out of his college
life because he puts so much into it.
When he isn't attending to his many of-
ficial duties or pulling some Freshman
out of the lake, he may been seen tread-
ing the straight and cinder path. Rumor
says that in his spare time he goes in for
"Ci-afts". We respect him, we admire
hirrrand best of all, we like him,
One First notices dark eyes and a
smile, and would be tempted to call her
sweetg but that cannot be all. There is
character in the nose and determination
in the chin. She seems a collection of
contradictions. She has common sense
worthy of a grandmother, and yet she
coquettes with no more malice than a
two year old. Next she assumes the ex-
pression -of a Buddha, but soon drops her
vanity case as attractively as any.
..,,.-. , ....1.,.,,,4-.. . . W..
'!:41.:aMJ!..f"fal.l...L.- ,, -
MARTHA ALICE GRAHAM
French Club, 2, 35 Home Economics
Little, quiet, curly hair, a smileg always
trying to get fat-willing even to endure
a glass of milk a day. This training it
appears is transfered to studying, for
she's consistent in consuming' Education-
al Department theory and bunk. She
will be a teacher for a few yearsg but
really, there's something so serene about
Martha, that twinkle!-with soft white
hair sI1e'll make an adorable grand-
WILLIAM M. GLASS
The history of Mac's college life niighi
sound like a young Odesseyg Ulysses, i'1
spite of all his other troubles, never had
to fix a Hat tire or coax the engine of
a prewar Ford.
This black-haired young gentleman is
really a fine friendg he has a disarming
smile and a friendly manner that engages
one upon first acquaintaneeg and a long'-
cr friendship only improves one's opin-
ion of him. VVe are glad that he caught
up with our class and now belongs to
FLORIS MARGARET GRAHAM
Glee Club, 2, 33 Choral, 1, 2, 35 Violin
Floris is not frowningg she is merely
serious, and perhaps the seriousness is
accounted for by the fact that if one asks
her for an opinion or a judgment, She
only has to remember her conclusion.
But, nevertheless, Floris is rather il
happy child, happiest when practising
or playing classics on piano or organ,
or anticipating' it as she hurries conserv-
0 in 'i'i1::f' 'hqgiii
x 5 "'
WAYNE T. GREENLEE
Stoicg Class Treasurer, 3, Basket-
ball, class, 23 Geology Club, 1, 35 Spanish
Club, Z3 Muscoljuan Staff.
Greenlee is tall and good-looking, and
wears clothes well, he has been called
justly one of the handsoniest fixtures of
the Stoic house. VVithout dobut he will
become an outstanding business man,
The junior class has realized his busi-
ness acumen, and elected him class treas-
urerg another evidence of his ability is
the manner in which he garnered adds
for this book, from this source we de-
duce that his powers of persuasion are
CHARLES R. GRANT
Bost-on Universityg Basketball, class,
ZZ. 3: Physics Club, 35 The .i,.2l.1l'l1J and the
Grant has quiet solemn eyes, worth
more than a glance. Unostentatious.
Brainy enough to give Dr. Ogan a pro-
found opinion now and then, And he
has a drawl, a slow drawl that suggests
wide snow fields, endless stone walls
and the countless hills ol' his Yankee
New England. Interesting,
JEAN ADOLF GROH
Football, 3, Glee Club, 25 Phyiscs Club
25 Biology Club, 25 Chemistry Club, 1.
If you ever see Lange in the dusk of
evening stop in his tracks and slap his
knees in laughter, you'll find the man be-
side him to be that big hearty Dutch-
man, jean Groh. But do not expect
Groh to be humorous when some tender-
heart has left his cat out of the bag
labeled Biol. Lab. Groh is zt generous
hearted fellow, though, it is said he sup-
plies handkerchiefs when he hands back
test papers and coos gently in German,
"Now this hurts me worse than it can
possibly hurt you, but it is for the good
of the standards."
MARJORIE MELBA GROVES
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Volleyball, 1, 2, 3,
Hockey, 1, Z, 3, M. C. Club, Hiking
Club, lg "A" Association, The Lamp and
the Bell, 3, French Play, 1, 3,
If you were to meet "a daughter of
the gods, divinely tall and most divinely
fair", leading her sisters on to victory
in our Freshmen days, always ready to
give us a tune, holding forth in oratory,
making baskets for her team, wielding
a hockey stick, tripping the light fantas-
tic toe on May Day, the hrst in the lake
in Spring and the last to worry about the
business of pursuing knowledge, it's
Marge who flashes before the publie eye
so often. Can you imaging her with
bobbed hair or dressed in anything but
the latest "little modeln?
WILLIAM R. GROVES
Alban, Pitt, Class Play, 3, Y. M. Cab-
inet, 3, Gospel Team, Z, 3,
lt has been rumored about the campus
that Bill Grove has decided to make only
fifteen hours of A this semester instead
of tl1e customary seventeen, Alas, worse
yet, he is becoming frivolous, and has
taken to reading the lighter magazines:
"The Bookm'an", "Harpers", "The At-
lantic Monthlyu, and even "The Ameri-
can Mercurylf Professor, how could
No kiddin though-
J. CLAIRE GUILER
Oberlin College, Debate Teams, l, 2.
The campus is not yet aware of the
sterling' qualities of this youth, ac-
quaintance is prevented by his previous
attendance at Oberlin and by his living
in Zanesville. At Oberlin Guiler made
a name for himself as a debater. He is
the master of a keen mind, l1is speech
is incisive, and the tinge of red in his
hair lends the correct dash of acerbity.
We shall hear of him as an attorney,
famous for cross-examination.
,,,.m , as YY ,
WALTER R. HARROP
Sphinxg Basketball, 2, Captain, 35 Foot-
ball, 2, 3g Class Basketball, lg Class
Football, lg "M" Club.
We really feel incompetent to say any-
thing about Harrop. There is something
indefinable about him, something alto-
gether big, yet fine, that makes him
Stand Out among meng One not only re-
spects him, but also likes him. Despite
his eonsuetudinary matutinal exercise of
strength Harrop is one of the best liked
fellows in the Sphinx clubg and his gym
apparatus ought to know. All we can
say is Harrop is a man.
HELEN PAULINE HARRIS
Geology Club, 1.
Helen is always hurrying up the hill
or through the hall, with something akin
to determination on her face-which ac-
counts for the fact that her themes are
always done before time, and her lnterp.
always waiting. Her program is rounded
with a hike, a midnight feed, or per-
chance a bacon fry. Then back she
comes ready to consume more work.
LILLIAN MARY HARVEY
F. A, D.g Glee Club, 1, 2.
After a long absence, Lillian came
back this year to renew old acquaint-
ances and make new ones. She is really
one of the nicest persons we know and
we should like to persuade her that an-
other year here would be lots happier
than drilling the youth of America in
do, re, mi's. If she is not the center of
a "bull session", she is probably making
more work for the Post Office at Bing-
ROBERT W. HOCKMAN
Alban, 1-'ilman College, London, Eng-
landg Physics Club, 33 Band, 2, .35 Y. M.
Cabinet, 3, Student Volunteers, 1, 2, 35
Gospel Team, 1, Z, 35 College Orchestra.
We have heard of a college strong
man who encainped himself as a mission-
ary in China, and tossed the heathen
Chinese into heaven by main force. They
sailed gracefully upward, feet First, their
pigtails fluttering ruefully as they slid
between the pearly gates. Hockman
seems to be remarkably ,adapted for a
like future, he has all the qualifications:
and he is red headed.
MARIAN R. HESSIN
Sphinx, Physics Club, lg Biology
Club, lg Chemistry Club, lg Band, 1.
We don't know what to say about Hes-
sin. Frankly. the man is a paradox. Up
to last year Hessen had assiduously de-
voted himself to being' a inan-about-
town, who neither toiled nor spun. And
tl1is year he has enrolled in more science
courses than we care to think about, and
has worked steadily. The only explana-
tion seems to be: Hessin has become a
KENNETH B. HOOVER
Stoicg Physics Club, 3g Biology Club.
Z, 35 Chemistry Club, 3.
Isn't it fortunate that there are always
a few individuals to furnish amusement
for that non-essential class known as
practical jokers? "Red" is the good-naa
tured recipient of many such tricks. He
hopes to be an M. D. when he grows up
and perhaps he will discover a way to
prevent classroom insomnia. He may be
found in Cambridge, on the road to Cam-
bridge or coming home from Cambridge
most of the time.
,Q , , Z LZ, 1 Suu. Ziwfffzrff if gs 132- -- 5
V LEE KEAN
Class Football, 1, 2, Physics Club, 3g
Spanish Cl11b, 2.
While this gentleman seems to be of
a melancholy and hypochondriae dispos-
ition, there once in a while comes into
his eyes a ghost of a smile, which shows
that at least one ray of sunshine bright-
ens his tenebuous disposition, though
whether it be Diana or Aurora we are
MARY ELIZABETH HOUSTON
Wawyi11g Basketball, 1, 2, 3, Home
Economics Club, 1, Z, 33 Hiking' Club,.1,
Our grandmothers would have said,
"My, my, my! Mary Liz is a lively girl!"
That was before "Pep" was coined. Mary
Liz is a rip at basketball. In fact that
is how she Works up the daring to
choose the sport hose she wears. And
she works a little now and then,-every-
one doesg but sports and sportsmanship
is her Golden Text.
MARGARET PAULINE KERR
Wooster, 1, Spanish Club, 2g Home
Economics Club, 3, Hiking Club, 33 The
Lamp and the Bell, 3.
It may be temperaniental folk that
make life interesting, because mood fore-
casting is always uncertain. But when
one's frivolity has been jilted, it is a re-
lief, it is a delight to come upon Pauline,
for however she feels, she is quick to
assume her calm, sensible, sympathic
airy ready always to pick up the cue for
any mood: and yet withal, stable.
1 1 1 -ll
HAROLD H KIRK
Glcc Club 3 Geology Club, 3 Inlx
Pen Club 3 lhe 1 'unp 'md the Bell 3
B md M Staff 3
And now, dvu' rcidcrs let me present
to you the mm whose column you h'tvc
followed for guidwncc incl instruction
throughout the ye'1r Knl OffICl'1l dis
pcnset of Fireside philosophies loi th it
growing independent publ1c'1t1on, the B
'md M Pondcrous pl xtitudes foi frol
iesome liivolcis wilticisms to etse the
minds of wemied thinlccis In his veins
iuns the sup of the luiubc edible fruit
of the shiub of life
Hiking Club 2 3' Fhe Lamp 'tnd the
Hilwrity plays little p'1rt in the lifc of
Vicnnw. '1h'it s not saying tlnt she s 'xl-
togcther serious though bccrtusc she pos-
sesses '1 certain sort of 'L quiet humor
that carries her '1 long wily in earning
for her 'ippreciitixe friends. Work oc-
cupies most of her time-an unusuwl stu-
dent! She is f'1ithful in "1ttend'1nce upon
those things which should be essentiwl
to the rest of us. Muskingum n1e'1ns a
lot lci Viennu. M'1y her h'1ppiLst mem-
ories rof school go with her.
JOHN THOMAS LANNING
Benzine Ring 3.
Were Ifmning to lend himself an mir
of grewter iniportince he mitglit 'ippe'1r
stmve' were he slightly more tgcnial hc
would be wllable. As it is he inwnages
to n1'tint'1in slight quwntities of both
these 'rbilitics 'md at the swine time re-
main slightly aloof.
Lanning fluctuwtcs between Cambridge
1nd Johnson Hall' llc pursues his scien-
title courses with grewt pcrsevemnee. It
is re'1lly 1 pity tl'l'l.t the Chem lab cannot
commute between here 'and Cwmbridgci
Q' Q-,l,ft,"'T-Q ti 'htel i,..3TH t
DOROTHY ANN LEEMON
F. A. D.g Muscoljuan Staifg The Lamp
and The Bell, 3, I
"Look hyeh now"-this is Dot. She's
from Washington, D. C. No, her moth-
er never let her play with darkies-but
she just cayn't help talkin' that way. The
accent came in her windows when she
Wasn't aware-was wafted in wrapped
around elphin dreams of fair ladies and
MARY MARGARET LEECH
The Lamp and The Bell, 3.
They say that Washington County,
Pennsylvania, has good roads. We sin-
cerely hope so if Mary simply must tear
around over the country burning up the
miles. She does that in just about the
same way she does everything else-with
a vengance. And when she starts on the
cookbook, visions of the most delicious
creations ever beheld haunt one for
months, and-well, you know what thev
say about good cooks!
LOIS MAE LEEPER
F. A. D.g You and I, 35 Muscoljuan
Affable, Bantering, Clever-one could
run through the ,alphabet and still say
that the half had not been told of Mus-
kingunfs "airess." She is always ready
to make friends and to those same
friends she is both an ever increasing
delight and the bane of their existence.
She is the originator of many a practical
joke and yet is as willing to receive as to
give. Her originality never tires, her
wit and humor are always spontaneous.
She has led us a merry chase but then-
we've liked it!
' Q37 '
HELEN W. LOGAN
Have you ever noticed those abnorm-
ally long' eyelashes that belong to this
black-haired little girl from Cambridge?
Helen came back to school last year af-
ter teaching for several moons and is a
valuable addition to our class. She's the
sort of student who usually knows what
she is talking about but she isn't afraid
to acknowledge 'a slip of nienlory and
try to bluff it out.
Maceg Choral, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 1, 2,
He is dark and talented along the mus-
ical line, at leastg if he were only some-
what handsomer he would be a suitable
l1ero for an eighteenth century romantic
novel. Think of him standing under
some fair lady's window gently lapping
on his Xylophone, and smiling as he
smiles at an audience during the ap-
plause. Yes, he would be a very sue-
HELEN E, LORIMER
Deltag Monmouth College, 1.
A gale of laughter rings out through
the Delta House-Helen has just tried a
new joke on the sisters. Of course they
loyally laugh, but they couldn't do other-
wise for Helen's Wit is irresistible. When
one meets her on the street, it seems that
a French mannikin that is approaching
so chic is she from the tips of her fas-
tidious boots to the .angle of her smart
little hat. Versatile as she is chic, is
Helen, for her interests include tl1e ath-
letic realm. Yes! Have you not seen her
waiting after Basketball games? And
her interest isn't in the Gym either-
maybe a tall young Lochinvar from Fort
Wilson would be able to solve that
ALAN C. MCGUIRE
Stagg Vice President, lg Glee Club, 33
The Lamp and the Bell, 3.
Al impresses one as somewhat of a
dillentante-the best of clillentante-an
insouciant expert in nugations. Some
have used his sophistication as an accu-
asation-this is mere jealouslyg some
have used it in applause-that is mere
ignorance. Al seems born to conduct
himself well in the social manner, and
a liking for the best has always justified
Debate Teams, lg Forensic Club.
Mansfield is one of those devouring
sharks known as debaters, who opens
the mouth of logic and consumes the
smaller fish. Now it seems that Mans-
field intends to become a preacher.
Question-Is Gene going to rescue the
wicked from the jetty waters of ,the
River Styx with a life-line oflogic? We
ALBERT B. MARTIN
Stagg Band, 1, 2, 3g Violin Festival, 35
Able: loyal both to friends and prin-
ciples, but never to the extent of chauv-
inism. A friendly voice, a comfort when
one has the blues. And when he himself
has them-but enough of blues: despond-
ency is too universal. Let us speak of
friends: a friend whom all friends love:
a good companion: a social man.
, -.,.....,,,.......-,, ,, Y, ,N I, ,W 5
WILMA IVICCALL Q
If you look through her glasses you
Will see eyes looking straight back at
you, and there will come the accustomed
smile, and a voice soft and slow will say
a greeting to you, and you will pass on
and see soft colors, and hear a bit of
soft music, and you will know what
sweet dignity is.
Student Volunteers, 1, 2, 3: Gospel
Team, 1, 2, 3.
Alf is quiet, kindly, a good student,
not only of himself, but also of the good
he can do for men. Not only is Alf a
master of Greek, but also is master of
a Ford: this seeming paradox illustrates
his diversified abilities. No doubt a Ford
will serve him faithfully after he is
through school, for Alf seems destined
to exert a great influence in the spiritual
life of humble folk: to this his work on
the Gospel 'lfeam and Student Volunteer
one Club, 2, 3.
It just naturally falls to the lot of
some persons to see that the "social sea-
son" is put ,across without too much
agony to those concerned. Peg is 'a
gifted indivdual who manages parties of
all sorts with that ease of manner pos-
sessed by a 'favored few. She can sing
too, but, best of all, she radiates so much
fun and friendliness that "Laughter hold-
ing both his sides" is usually waiting
just around the corner.
HAZEL FAY MCCULLEY
Spanish Club, 23 Class Play, 3.
If it were not for Hazel, the restau-
rant might not run out of Muskingum's
delectable brain food so often. What-
ever the hour or occasion may be, a ham-
burg is a hamburg, yea, and verily much
more. The enjoyment of it, perhaps, af-
fords an opportunity for some of that
frankness of wit, an ever-bubbling laugh
usually at sorneone's expense and a gen-
eral air of socialibility. It's all in the in-
SARA GRACE MCCONNELL
Blessed are the few who are gifted
with perpetual good humor-a valuable
asset indeed to anyone connected with
the medical profession! Grace would be
an adornment to any fashion factory but
we predict success for her in another
held. An unusual characteristic which
We might mention is her strange power
of connotation. "Swanee" means noth-
ing farther away than Cambridge or
Ohio State. For this reason, we might
suppose that Muskingum is more con-
venient than Western where any Fresh-
man greenness was worn off.
D. WADE MCCREIGHT
Sphinx, Physics Club, 35 Biology, 3g
Chemistry Club, 3.
A Solid man, Doc-Not opiniated, but
one who can have and hold his own
opinions without too much bother from
the crowd. Humorous, regardful of an-
other's welfare, yet also legitimately re-
gardful of his own.
One is sorry that this is not the middle
ages, and Doc is not a son of the church.
None of your ecclesiastic, dried up
monks, but a portly friar, somewhat
bald, kindly, sharing ale and a haunch
with some hungry traveller.
L HENRY MCDONALD
ljl1ySlC9 Club 2 3
1XlrlCIJOl'1'l.lCl 18 one of thofze qtnet m n
wltll tlllrl fueq who Qtr tngely enouvh
know how to Qnnle He doei not Seem
to wouv hnnself to the extent of txl tn:
hfe QCl'lOLlQlV nor IH hm entlre tune spent
m CllHC.lISSH'lg the mote ponderous plnlo
soplnw of existence one does not need
plnlobophxee 1f one 1-, 'tble to entertain
lumself sullxewntlx otherwme
GLADYS A MCCUTCHEON
S1J"lI1lSl1 Club l 2 Home rCOllOl11lCS
Clu 1 Hllxll1g Club, 3
Brete Hwrte h1d has John O1lxllllF9l
of the poke: face d'1 Vmu hm Mont
lust l.2.1'lf"Ll17lI'lg DIOVOCTIIXL and vt
lmse Gladys One never knows 1f he 1
belng dliagreed Vklfll Ol snnlcd 'tt yet
when she 5pe'tls lt IG SVll1Dlfl11,llL'IllW
Qeuouslx Fuendlv but she lxeepw too
much of hemelt lllgldlf
ANNA LEE McFARLAND
Ann'1 lee remtnde 1 ol' the sto V
'tbout the llttle gtrl who when she ww
She ww lnd she w'1Q horrld Io Cl
intends she IS p1OXOlx1l1g incl vet de'1r all
along the ILIIQC of hu meny ttllxmxc-
moods to thoQe hte. of cloldxunm whxeh
sometimes descend rather suddenlv 'lhls
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MARY REID MCFETRIDGE'
Hiking Club, 2, 3, The Lamp and The
Bell, 3 .
Cox has said that Mary is a Quaker,
a perfect Quaker. Regular features,
blue eyes, black eyelashes, very red
lips. A Quaker she is from her hair
parted in the middle to her little round
toed shoes. She is straight, her shoul-
ders are not sloped, she is dignified, but
sometimes she skips a step or two, and
one knows it is true that she can be
charmingly gay at times.
VERA MAE MCFARLANE
Spanish Club, 23 Home Economics
Club, 1, Hiking Club, 1.
Vera is the life of the "suite set," third-
Hoor Dorm. One's most studious mood
cannot possibly last in the atmosphere
of "Vidie's" foolishness. What that girl
fails to think of to entertain her friends
is hardly worth considering. Frank?
Yes, but honest and almost too gener-
ous. If you have failed to share some of
her numerous boxes from home, you
have missed a real treat. What belongs
to her belongs to her friends and that's
saying a lot.
Track, 2, Student Volunteers, 1 ,2, 3,
Gospel Team, 1, 2, 3.
O Henry died too soon. We have
with us a far better character to Ht his
title "The Gentle Grafteru. McGal'fin it
is who purveys caps and armbands to the
prasinous freshman. And when the afore-
mentioned caps and arm-bands begin to
disappear in devious mysterious Ways,
who always has more? McGalTin. So
gentle is he, that no one can be found on
this entire campus to utter adverse criti-
cism, not even the Freshmen. There is
- 1 V 'm 111 f
J WILBUR McLAM
Mwu- Boston U11IVLlb1fy Clams B15
LICL1111 IS om. X,Cll1lOl'lt 1113.11 who seemo
to txlxe hfc e1s1ly some people 111 fact
mlm lllS VCIIIIOIIL accent fOl 1 Southun
one He l1 14 m'111y L'1p1b1l1t1es hom ever
we h me only to loolt at h1s ftthletxc ICC
ord XV1l.l'l ll1S F1esl11111n class hls wo1lt
on the Mme te 1111 lllS seemmg 'l.b1l1lV
m cl Loses to eonvmcc: Oulselvei that
thc1e xq -1o111etl11111, to thm man He bewra
llllll'-sLlf NVllll El qL1lC'E self eonhdellee th'1t
convmeeb one of 1 firm ullderplnnmq
ROBERT MCKELVEY GLENROIE L MacQUEEN
ropoha of Ixcy He l'l'l? made lumstlf
fwmous Lround the btolc House for 111
ph1losophy 111 mmttero of love 'md wo
men ,although It I9 often wondered just
where lu got llIS CXDLIICULC HL IS xx ell
ve1sLd 111 h1ito1y besules l1'IVlI1g 1. Geol
oqy bug 11oQs1lQ and btr1t'1 hold
strange fgz5c1nat1o11 for 111111 lust now
1115 greqteot 21IlllJltlOl1 IS to lose hunsclf
111 1 remote corner of the cmth from
where ln mdv 1n tmxe Ll11Clf,C a wealthv
Glu, Glub 1 2 3 Geoloqy Club Z 3
TMZTCQUCCII of the 1'l1LlblZ!,L,l1C cllld the
Collcgmte Shme though the 1Il11I1Cdl3.tC
I'ClEllIOl'lSl1lP of the two We hlvc. not yet
chscovered perhups xt 1s cauee 'md ef
feet Ol effect and muse fOl 1 111113-l'iCl'1C
re'1llv ICQUITCQ some ruson retre No
Dl1ll0SODl11C mdex to 1119 hfc 111s 15 yet
been d1seove1ed buffxee ll to s1y thut
XIdCOLlCCl1 was once tllten for 21 Mus
1-.xugum Freehman m a Mwrletta hotel
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Bob is 21 two gun man from the met- Cheer Leader, 13 Baseball Mzmuager, 2,
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ALLENE D. MONTGOMERY
The Lamp and the Bell, 3.
Allene talks, Allene smiles, Allene gig-
gles, Allene scrambles all three, 'and
then at the psychological second of cli-
max, rescues herself with a white linen
handkerchief, and a sigh "O Dear!" And
if some one speaks a clever word of en-
couragement, she will start all over
again, if not she will clear her throat,
adjust the pin with the little black and
white checkered lady upon it, and open
a book-for a momentg then she will
scurry off to practice for a Junior Play
or a recital.
MARY LOUISE MERRICK
VVawying Hiking Club, 1, Z, 33 Home
Economics Club, 2, The Lamp and the
Mary Lou is a fragile little person
whose books look too heavy for her to
carry. She never strides, or even walks.
but flips along like a little jenny-Wren.
So quickly and unexpectedly she smiles,
and such a trival, happy air she carries
always, that she appeals to one as some-
thing enchanted, a pansy, perhaps. And
everything about her combines to make
a Charming hostess,
EMMA DEAN ANDERSON MORRIS
Hockey, 1, 2, Basketball, lg Volley-
ball, lg The Lamp and the Bell, 3.
Her hair. The color of it and the curl.
That with the tilt of her nose gives no-
tice lhat here's a naughty child that
really ought to be spanked. And when
she decides a question-to use a comma
or a semi-colon, or to go to Y. W., or to
wear one of her lavender dresses, she de-
cides all over, eyes, mouth and chin. To
say that Emma Dean should be a lass
of auld Erin if she isn't, is to promise
enough for her sense of humor, her am-
bition and-her hair.
Alban Glee Club l 2 3 Choral 1 2
3 College Otvutet 3 Colleqe Sextette
3 Inky Pen Club 3 The Lamp and t
Bell 5 B mtl M btwff 3 Student Vol
unteexs, 2 3
Neff is one of those busy individual
xx ho iccomplishes much vxlthout nukini
'1 m'un 'tttraetion of himself, unless we
take 1 r'1the1 giave phvsiounorny as '1
sign of o er mueh labor It is, hovxever
often relieved by 'i smile Neff is one
ol' the college quartet on the B and M
Staff 'ind takes courses in Cneek Work
11 nd then take some ple isuie, be grave
then smile a bit A rather e,ood philos
Hockev, 1 2 Basketbill 2 Vollev
ball l 2 Spanish Club l Hiking Club
XVhat s all the excitement? Something
is let loose again in the quiet halls of
the Dorm about lights-out time. If
it isnt Mary it must be Becky. When
'L person earns the 1'CDlll'1llOl'l for being
a disturber ofthe peace 'md 'in instigator
of deep dark crime, she is always ex-
pected to furnish 'L bit of relaxation to
her tired sisters' 'Ind Becky is an oblig-
ing' soul. She c'1n look so innocent 'incl
reserved as she goes her w1y about the
campus, but try putting her in her prop-
JOHN GUILD NESBITT
Football Mtnaegei 3 Chemistry Club
3 French Club Z 3 French Pliy 2 3
Johnny will be remembered by foot-
ball fins for the cubistic gesticulwtions
'incl eavortings of his Grecian figure
'ifter '1 point has been seorecl' he cuts
quite '1 figure, does Johnnie,
There is something eager about john-
nie. He is looking for life but cannot
stop to examine it: he must take it 'Ls
it comes that he may rush on after the
pot of gold. Here lies the irony per-
haps: 1 naive curiosity never quite
strong enough to satisfy itself.
HOMER A. NICHOL
Track, l, 25 The Lamp and the Bell, 3.
Nichol might be characterized for his
friendliness, when he meets you a broad
smile comes on his face, and a gleam
into his eyes, and he says "Hello" as
though he really means it. Nichol is
noted for the thoroughness with which
he performs a task. His assiduity and
maintenance of concentration is to be
adrniredg these two qualities should
carry him far in a position where stead-
iness is a requisite.
ROBERT H. NESBITT
Basketball, Class, 23 Geology Club, 33
Physics Club, 33 French Club, 2, 33 Band,
1, 2, 35 College Orchestra.
Bob's chief ability seems to be that of
representing tvpes of Frenchmen to se-
lect French Club audiences. There his
quietness does unmask itself, his smile
becomes a little broader, his curls a little
less seraphic. Ah, if all the grapejuice he
had drunk were wine, if all the love he
had made were realy if all the lives he
had led were true-ah, my friends, one
Spanish Club, 1, 2, Home Economics
Club, l, 2, 3.
Another of the Indiana bunchg Incli-
ana, where they do not confuse fun with
frivolity, or study with drudgery, or
rugged common sense with foo'ishness.
Solid, sound, sensible folk they are, who
smile but don't grin, and laugh but never
r,T,si..,.-. .,......., ...UA . W -.. A
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Stag: Tennis, 33 Gleen Club, 1, 2, 35
As happy as his appearance, as lucky
as his smile, Bill seems light-hearted and
carefree. He is quick to smile, quick to
jokeg he takes his life with a dalliance.
'Bill is blessed with an outward savoir
faire and an inward inherent gentleman-
liness. And for all his apparent uncon-
cern he is constant.
Ohio Wesleyan, The Lamp and the
It does not seem possible that one
small person so dainty and feminine and
bashful could still be so decidedly boy-
ish. "Johnny" is the only name bv which
We know her and it surely Hts that mas-
culine swing and low voice that seems
to have been transferred over from her
last reincarnation as a daredevil sort of
cowboy. She is an interesting person to
know, with all her droll little side-lights
on human nature and her independent
CLIFFORD E. ORR
Stagg Football, Z, 35 Basketball, 2, 33
Track, Z, "M" Club.
Red Orr-the man with the perfect
poker face. So immobile in his counten-
ance that when Red indulges in a jolly
game of Old Maid or Authors, his op-
ponents are completely baffled.
Some consider Red somewhat aloof:
but they are misled by the inexpressibil
ity of his Visage. Indeed, his love for
inanimate objects is overwhelming: it is
said that he spent 1nucl1 of his time this
year Fixing the F. A. D. furnace.
Dick is the well-dressed young gentle-
man who is the cynosure of feminine
eyes as he races about in his Chrysler.
His aesthetic tendencies are unusual and
delightful .and his hobby-well, "Let
there be light, but let it be the light",
says Dick. He is unusual himself but
it's the sort of individuality that is in-
teresting and winning. Prove it? Try
to count his friends and admirers!
JAMES R. ORR
Stagg Class President, lg Basketball, 1,
2, 3g Glee Club, 33 Sigma Tau Delta, 3g
"M" Club, French Play, l ,2g Muscoljuan
Here is a truly versatile gentleman-
a man of the world, de bon gout. His
ability displays itself naturally, no matter
whether he is playing basketball, editing
the class b-ook, or living to himself. His
taste is as Hne .as his discrimination is
keen, his appreciation is of the unique:
the epitome, even of the rnass, is to be
prized: the pearl also is small. One
might say of Jim "Everything he does,
he does well". Here is a man of some
WILLIAM REID PAUL
Physics Club, 3.
Bill is the sort of chap who thinks
twice before he says anything but what
he says he means. He wastes little time
on trivialities although he and brother
"Duke" are frequently seen "Fording"
about in one another-'s company. Sin-
cere and rather seriously inclined. he is
just now more interested in covering the
Science departments to become a mem-
ber of tl1e medical pr-ofession than in any
trifling collegiate pastime,
H. LLOYD PETERS
Sphinx., Baseball, 2, 35 Baseball, Class,
13 Basketball, Class, Z, 35 "IW, Club..
There are many things that might be
related about Peters, illustrating his su-
perb luck, his poise or nerve. Peters, a
curly-headed blond, declaiming "The
Congo" in Interpg Peters playing r-oll-
the-hoop while a policeman, standing by,
wonders if the roller should be pinched,
and his luck at Ya-lo is positively as-
tounding. Perhaps he is a bit unlucky
at studies, but he makes up for it in love.
RUTH ANN PAXTON
Paintex for art's sake! Ruth has turned
a new fad into something really worth
while. Anyone knowing her but slightly
need only look at the beautiful work
she does to see there the expression of
an individual personality. She belongs
to the famous trible of College Corner
from which many a good Muskingum-
ite has blossomed forth. Ruth's a "good
stick" and the longer we know her, the
more certain we are of that fact.
HELEN MARY PINKERTON
Secretary, Zg Spanish Club, 1, 2g Stu-
dent Council, Z, 35 Y. W. Cabinet, Z, 3.
No, she's not as "changeable as the
moon," and not too "clinging." In fact,
she manages to be capable without
stamping all over the place. And the
way she backs up the Coast of Holly-
wood, where she first saw stars, would
almost make New Jersey of Halls-Mills
fame wish her for champion. Looks
good for Muskingum.
JOSEPH CAMLIN RALSTON
Alban, Basketball Manager, 1, 2, 35
Glee Club, 35 Band, 1, 2, 33 College Or-
,Toe is one red-headed fellow who can
stand in the middle of the basket-ball
floor during time out without blushing.
That is why he is manager. Perhaps the
art is acquired, perhaps it is inherent.
Let's see-when joe was a Freshman,
did he blush? No, not even on dates.
Oh well, perhaps that explains it.
ESTHER LOIS PUTERBAUGH
French Club, lg Home Economics
Club, Z5 Hiking Club, 35 French Play, 1.
A bit quiet and bashful in tl1e eyes of
the general publicg but in her own corner
of the Dorm, Esther becomes a person
to be squelched every now and then.
For really, it is dangerous to stand on
one's head on a bed, and pillow lights
often arouse the proctor. She is inter-
ested in music, for along with that
ready - for-business - come-what-may ap-
pearance, Esther often carries a violin to
the practice room.
Robbins is quiet without being taci-
turng for all his strength he is peaceful,
only now and then being provoked into
a quick rage which soon passes. He is
never intrusive, but friendly when ap-
proached-then a slow smile appears.
Here is one good Kentuckian.
EDITH ISABELLE ROSS
You and I, 3, Choral.
There must be almost enough of the
population of Cambridge to form a
school in themselves and not from the
least of these comes Edith. We defy
you to find a time when she isn't ready
and rarin' to go for a good time with
other carefree souls. Don't think her
frivolous though, because her ambition
and energy are leading her along the
rugged hills of oratory.
CHARLES MERREL ROSS
Sphinxg You and I, 35 Debate Teams,
2, 33 Forensic Club.
Ross, early in his career lost his heart
to debate, and ever since has suclcled at
her breasts. He is eminently fitted for
this arduous amonrg upon his entrance
to the platform he assumes a parentheti-
cal pose, and maintains his premises and
conclusions with the pertinacity of a
Democrat. Strangely, Merrel is the fair-
est fruit that ever grew in the hills of
Otsego, famous for its eauliflowers and
EVELYN DORIS RUNGER
Glee Club, 1, Z, 3.
A contralt-o beside a grand piano:
American Beauty roses, and :L glimpse
of purple velvet somewhere. Evelyn is
like that: strength she has, and kindness,
seriousness and gaiety-never stillness-
poise and graciousness. She would al-
ways have a big sunny room, with ma-
hogany and snap-dragons, and wear a
blue chiffon, and be always opening a
door to receive guests to tea.
E. LOUISE SEEMUTH
Wawying Home Economics Club, 1, 2,
3, Hiking Club, 1, 2.
Always talking, always hurrying, al-
ways unwrapping her coat to wrap it
closer, Louise. Said to be always on
her toes. And everything about her
quite so-no dust on her heels, ber tie
and belt neatly adjusted, and her hair
faultlessly waved. Unaffectedly friendly.
WILLIAM R. SARCHET
Glee Club, 2, 3, French Club, 2, 3,
Band, 1, 2, 3g French Play, 2, 3, Violin
A campus question: "Is Sarchet a
Frenchman-or not?" If he is, why is he
taking French. If not, why is he taking
so much? Here's the low down-San
Chet h.as been reading "L'Illustration",
and possesses French prints and the lead
in French Plays. But he is a good fel-
low. It all depends: if you like your
good fellows that way-well. If not,
you'll like him anyway.
VERNON THEODORE SHAW
I Stoicg Basketball, Class, 2.
He's a good little fellow, is Shaw.
There's a snap and a sparkle to Shaw,
some life in Shaw. When Shaw speaks,
you know he has spoken, and feel it.
Though Shaw is a product of New Con-
cord, Shaw is Shaw, and the:-e's no one
that doesn't like Shaw.
MARY LOIS SHEPLER
Her voice is not metallic, she does not
snap off her words, nor make staccato
answers, she does not belong in the
commercial world. She's a bit mysticalg
she answers a bit slowly, and with a wee
smile, and a brief far away glance, as
though she saw behind the clouds t-0 a
land of dreams, or caught a glimpse of
Evangeline of Acadia searching the
plains, vainly-or something sweet, fu-
tile and sad.
JOHN E. SHEPLER
Mace, Ohio State U.g Football, 1, 2g
Band, 2. Q
Serious in appearance. Yet when one's
back is turned, he seems to stir up a
scuffle-a joke-a laugh. But no, Shep-
ler is innocent: he is still seriousg he will
stroke his hair to show that not even one
is ruffled: why, the idea! he will not even
discuss the matter. And he sticks his
hands in his pocket and goes on about
his business-just so that he can turn up
again as quietly. '
WILLIAM T. SHIVELY
Maceg Inky Pen Club, 35 B. and M.
Shively is noted and notable for his
deep bass voiceg it proceeds out of him
like a muttering thunder and reverber-
ates through the Interp. room and the
heads of the awestruck classmates. He
is also possessed -of 'a subtle sense of
humor. After having made a remark he
waits with a humorous yet cynical smile
in his eyesg the recipients of his remarks,
like the British, laugh tomorrow.
JOSEPH S. SHANE
Mace, Football, 2, 33 Class Basketball,
2, 3, Track, 23 Chemistry Club, 3, "M"
Have you heard the latest hit? It's
something like this: "Bye, Bye, ,lailbird".
Some say it originated at the Gym and
some say the Mace House. joe loves it!
He is another athletic hero that the class
is proud to claim. Football occupies his
energy every season except when the
jinx lands him on the bench. His fear-
lessness consequently leads to many
forms of activity and sometimes his ad-
venturesome soul leads to night walking,
When joe is near something is bound to
happen and the laugh isn't always -on
Spanish Club, l, 2, Home Economics
Club, lg Hiking Club, lg The Lamp and
the Bell, 3.
Sweet, but not sugary: brainy but not
grinding: very agreeable. It is pleas-
ant to meet her, she always looks a wel-
come, .and somehow falls into ,one's
mood, talks trivially, or laughs a little
Crescendo, or merely looks szenrlv sym-
MARTHA M. SIMPSON
Indiana State Normal School.
Next year's Dorm President. And she
has all the qualities desirable in one who
must grace situations varying from pink
teas to chalking up light cuts. Martha
is a steady person, she never tries to
flit about, but walks with dignity and
with childish impulses carefully in hand,
she never crackles with wit, but roles out
the humor in a slow drawl. To pass a
word with her will profit little: one must
GLENNA M. SPEERS
Basketball, 1, Z, 3, Volleyball, 1, Z, 3,
Geology Club, 3, Spanish Club, 25 Hilz-
ing Club, 1, 2, 3, The Lamp and the Bell,
A gentle ladyg something of the cynic
always in her eyes: but her eyes deceive.
Glenna entertains at Fort Wilson after
dinner. Always someone: "Glenna, won't
you play?" She smiles and consents.
Fingers dance over the keyboard, dance
ever so restrainedly. She sings in a
fragile voice, a voice that seems ever
about to break and scatter in fragments
on the floor.
Sphinxg Ashland Ciollegeg Sigma Tau
Delta, 35 Inky Pen Club, 33 The Lamp
and the Bell, 3, B, and M. Statt, 3.
His hair flaunts itself like a banner,
the eyes are deep-set enough to express
pain, 'a sensuous mouth droops-and on
either side of it are strong lines of deter-
mination. A realist-a pragmatists-an
E.eipurean. Scratch the realist and Hnd
a romanticistg the hedonist masks the
Stoic. Ideals are uncut diamonds, some-
thing new flashes with every face.
MALCOLM S. STEVENSON
Albany Track Manager, 1, 2, 33 Physics
Clulg 3, Muscoljuan Staff, Student Coun-
Mac is a meticulous, scrupulous per-
son, perhaps too much sog one notices
sometimes a wearied look in his eyes.
He is one of those people who, when re-
sponsibility is heaped upon them, accept
it quietly, and with no acclaim. There
is a calm gentility on his face, a sympa-
thy and understanding in his eyes which
we all appreciateg and something apart,
., an-1 i.1,,m.
BERNICE E. THOMPSON
A woman's privilege it is to change her
mind. Never mind, Betty, we'll not say
any more. After a trying day of ups
and downs it is ni-ost refreshing to have
for a friend one whose unruffled disposi-
tion never varies and is yet interesting.
Such a person is Betty. Stuclious? Well,
not exactly, unless it be in the paths of
pleasure, sociability and friendship.
ROBERT LEE TAYIOR
s h' , Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Foofligall,
1, 21? 3i?XBaseball, 1, 25 T1'21Ck, li 29 M
Taylor is the man of whom the Fresh-
men write when asked to compose a de
scription of a campus personagie. HIS
height, his loping walk, his multitude of
M sweaters, his cheerful grin, 2llld.ll15
Gray Cwhen it rnnsj make him d1St1I:lC-
tive. Besides, his athletic prowess stirs
the tender hearts of freshman gll'lS,'XNl10.
sadly enough, eat out their hearts in se-
cret, because they know he is no longer
eligible-they are too late to be luckY-
Della! SCC1'6f2lry, 33 Class Basketball,
1, 23 Hockey, 1, 2g Hiking Club, 1, "AU
Muriel-black eyes, black hair with
curls achieving a prim and temestuous
appearance. A Russian ballet dancer
turned Italian, then cooled. Efficient-
note the campus activities. Worshipper
of the old radicals of Muskingum. Ver-
satile, a good actress-see the last of the
Borgias effect achieved by the toque.
Here lies a thoughtful minion of the
moon who could laugh even better than
she could smile.
WILLIAM CLARENCE THOMPSON
Track, l, 2, 35 Basketball, Class, 25
"M" Club, Muscoljuan Staffg Gospel
Team, lg Choral, 1, 2, 3.
A faithful, well meaning chap. He is
neither cynic nor optimist, but sensible,
moderate. He never slaps one on the
back, yet when spring comes is ready
for a game of ball with anyone at any-
time. Like Rusteni, he is a tower in the
middle of a desert: a sound person, who
considers solutions, and then without
band or grindorgan proceecles with his
PAUL MCCULLOUGH THOMPSON
Some of us have interest far, far away
and some of us are contented with life
here, but Paul seems infatuated with the
fair suburb of Cambridge. His Dodge
keeps the road open at all times in pur-
suance of his mysterious "business," He
professes to be a "woman-hater" but
then so do lots of other young men.
Blessed be he that keeps his :iliiairs to
WILLIAM M TIMMONS
Maceg Track, l, 23 Spanish Club, 25
The Lamp and the Bell, 35 Debate Team,
35 Forensic Club.
Timmons is the black-haired person
with the persuasive tongue. With his
handsoniness and powers of persuasion
as his weapons he set out to seek truth
and beauty: instead he has discovered
what the head of the Italian Barbers
Union thinks of personal liberty and the
interior furnishings of the best front
parlors. Whether or not Timmons is
happy in these discoveries we cannot
say, but he can be very entertaining'
when he is so minded, and l1e himself
usually appears slightly amused over
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DAVID S. TINKER
Gospel Team, 1, 2.
White ducks. Dark men, curly haired
men should always wear white and oc-
casionally carry a tennis recquet. White
ducks, sharply creased, with a bright
striped belt. VVhite ducks-one secs his
"whole life history unfold", a tie with
ends exactly even, words serenly snap-
ped off, and a futile struggle to calm a
head of hair.
BERTHA MARIE TINKER
Western Pennsylvania Training School
for Nurses, Basketball, 3, Hiking Club,
Not a "Big Bertha", but a petite little
person with little ribbons on her hair.
Yes, she was a nurse once, but she laid
aside her "Graduate" white for a couple
of years. And we have appreciated her'
pills f-or pains, and her salves for curl-
ing iron burns, and we have loved the
fairy tales told from her perch on the
foot of the bed. From our hearts we
thank her for little helps when the works
were most gummed.
EVA MYRTLE TRUMAN
Spanish Club, 2, 35 Sigma Tau Delta,
3g Hiking Club, 2, 3g French Play, l.
Eva is decisive, determined, always
definite. She says what she wants to
say, 'and one never needs to ask a sec-
ond time. She invariably comes home
with that for which she started, she is
too practical to covet the impossib'e.
And so after a spell of real work, when
Eva decides that relaxation is good for
the disposition, she stacks away her
books and with purposeful mien, sets
out. If nothing desirable greets her,
she proceeds to stir it up-a uke song
fest, a hike, or merely a little Dorm gos-
l...41'..., ..,. , .i...L. .L
Think of cameos, old as faded ivory,
where Diana consented to rest after a
morning's hunt, think of a smile that
comes and goes as the glintings on the
leaves after a raing of light brown eyes
that are warmg of a cavalier Lillith in a
green jacket-you have thought of
Laura. And if you are a person of good
judgment your thoughts have pleased
you: and if you have known her you are
a fortunate creature.
Stoicg Band, 1, 2, 3, Geology Club, 3,
Cheer Leader, 2, 3.
And who is the man who started
Freshman pep going in 1924? Who made
confident parodies on saucy melodies to
taunt Sophoinores? Who led whirling,
pulling, yelling snake dances? and Ford
smashings? and City Hall stormings?
Who is more talkative than Doc? Who
is too good natured and obliging to live
long? Who? The man who helps the
Glee Club now and then, and so boldly
and consistently expresses his affection
for cats-after the organ prelude.
Maryville College, lg Basketball, 2, 33
Volleyball, 2, 35 Spanish Club, 23 Choral,
A girl faithful in her pursuit of duty,
conscientious and straightforward in
what she believes to be right is Milli-
cent. She knows everyone and her
friends have been steadfast in past years
and will continue to value her friend-
ship in future years. She is one of our
"natives" and so has more than the
usual interest in Muskingum. Much has
been gained in her college life and much
has been given in return, so, like the
rest of us, she will remember it as tl1e
happiest time of her life.
as if' ' "iv ri -11' :wi - ,-
There- is a certain hall of quiet presid-
ed over by an unusual sort of person.
Betty is a perfect God-send in helping
the weaker inmates find just the right
reference. She is intensely interested in
social service work and spent last year
teaching in a reform school. In contrast
to this practical side there is a bit of an
ethereal quality about her and she never
lacks for originality in expressing her
OXVTI individual views.
EDITH VERLEE WALLACE
Geneva College, 1, 29 Spanish Club,
All pepped up, always. Right there
in the lore part of the line that marks
time between McConagha Hall and the
Barracks Gym. And when she goes to
a Shakespeare exam her pen does an
intellectual waltz over the Blue Bo-ok,
arranging all the letters in their custom-
ary order and all the commas in their
time honored places: presto, a learned
paper on Hamlet, the wicked Iago or the
naughty Falstaff Hops forth. And still
there's pep left fOI' the "Suite Third
MCNARY JOSEPH WELCH
Class Football, lg Class Baseball, 13
Cross Country, 35 "NIH Club.
Welch seems to have all the strength
and tenacity of some Saxon thane: he
goes about everything with a pleasant
yet dogged perseverance that gets
things accomplished. In winter his pos-
turings and glidings on the lake are a
constant source of wonder, while in the
fall he trots in, during the last quarter
of the football games, well among the
first in the cross-country race. A re-
markably friendly person, too.
Wauyln Y VV Cabmet l 2 Student
If you have not had the opportunxtx
of knovsmg, jane you have nnssed a lot
She IS a soft woteed quletly movlng pet
son upon whom o11e can absolutely de
pond As the Prestdents. Secretary 'ts
'tn 'udent Y W worker and 'ts a stu
dent she IS recommended and trusted
'md 'ts a gul she ts loved honmed tnd
SARAH HARRIETT WHEATON
1' A D Trench Club 2 3
There IS one place nn New Concold
Where one can bet the truth the 'twful
bxutal truth the charmlng pleasmg
txuth Sally And she gets away wrth
It and hves to sav more T15 true she
says honey because she ts from New
Jersey but she axmds the usual sweet
Insane figures fol every once 111 a whlle
Sally can thmk of somethmg orxgtnal
An all 'mound good stxclc Sally
LUELLA RUTH WILLERTON
The Lamp and The Hell 3 jumor
Ruth has a glggle 11 starts at her toes
and hurrmes all the wav up over exery
obstruction It IS l1l e Ruth guaranteed
gCI'Il.1ll1C 'md practlcal For Ruth 15 prac
tleal she doesnt carry manv extra
pounds around Wlllll her when 'she takes
notes she does xt so they need not be
copied and when she sews on a button
xt stays lllltll tt b1ealts 111 two Substan
txal Purposeful She wlll get whetevcr
she has dectded to go
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ROBERT S. WILSON
Glee Club, 3, Choral Society, 3, The
Lamp and The Bell, 3, Gospel Team, 1,
2, 35 Debate Team. 2: Forensic Club.
Bob is a Knut". He would admit it if
you asked him. He has brains, a lot of
them-don't let his solemnity fool you-
and he can slip more wise cracks be-
tween 6:45 and 9:30 than any other bach-
elor on the campus. But don't think he
is not experienced. It is said that the
Debate Squad were a bit worried about
a date he had once, and when asked, Bob
assumed his slow motion amplifier with,
"Oh, I've been more thrilled than that
before." Bob can do as accomplished
a spasm on the piano for the Glee Club
as when he dons the stiff bosomed De-
VIDA JANE WILLS
Deltap Choralg Hiking Club, 1, 2, 3g
Secretary Dorm Ex. Board,
If this were the day of fair ladies and
brave knights, of castles old and gray,
of tournaments and gay courts, of music,
revelry and poetry makers, Vida would
be the fairest of them all, the one for
whom knights go to war, the one who
rules her domain with the grace behtting
a queen. Today, we may only say that
even through fate bestowed upon her the
qualities of a goddess, there is never a
time when her most charming person-
ality is not "herself",
WALTER C. WILSON
Basketball, 35 Football, Z, 3, "M" Club:
B, and M. Staff, Z, 3g Muscoljuan Staff.
Do you remember when Kenyon called
for Lange's babies and he sent Pinkie
in, and the crowd yelled, "That's all
right. He has a head on those should-
ers." Yep. So "The Youngest" has. He
is as good at piloting the pigskin as at
steering, well, anyone who hasn't an
umbrella, from Fort Wilson to the
Groves House. He is famous -over the
whole campus for "What's the matter
with ya". For his job as the Brown
Treatre Box Office man, and, to those
who have a vivid imagination, for being
the first good looking red head.
SHIRELY MAE WRAY
A little girl from "Kaintnckay". Yeah,
reclc'n a C0l-Ol'21l1d mznntny taught her to
talk, but an ZLI'l5l0C1'2Lt taught lier that
graceful gliding step. Indeed, if there
were some hoops in that tzllfeta, and El
brooch at the neck, she would belong to
EL century ago. SI1e's dignified without
being cold-Shirley detests cold in any
form-she shuddcrs ever so daitily when
it is mentioned. But she is not a Vic-
torian: tl1cre's too much chin, too many
twinlcles and sparks in her eyes, too
much sense for that.
Zhzniurs 3351111 flu :Nut Qqapenr
JESSE MARION BEAVON
OLITA BOSTWICK COWDEN
VERNA LEONE EAGER
EDWARD WALTER FITZGERALD
HUGH HAMILTON HASTINGS
JOHN LELAND HICKS
JOHN ALEXANDER LOUDEN
CORNELIA MARGARET MYERS
HARRY EARL REMER
JOSEPHINE E, STEVENSON
KERMIT CALVIN STRENG
DOROTHY NICHOL TIMMONS
HAROLD THOMAS WILSON
MILDRED LUCILLE WILSON
RICHARD OTIS WOODS
MRS. EDITH WORK
fy f EL
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Presiderzt . . . . Charles E. Ross
Vice President Samuel Gillespie
Secretary . Helen Pinkerton
Treasurer' . John McC0rkle
Predictions of a dire future were issued upon the Freshman of '25, They
were much too cocky, altogether too well poised as they stepped around
the seal by the door-and when they needed squelehing so painfully, they
won Scrap Day. But be it said to their credit, they did manage to tolerate
upper classmen the rest of the year. And yet perhaps they saw their mistake.
for in '26, they struggled manfully to afford many individual Freshman the
benefit of moonlight bathing parties. Through the year, professors, and
club brethren and sistern and family friends have labored and rejoiced to see
various twenty-niners come out. Every once in a While we see one in G1-ee
Club, football, basketball, B. and M., or a debate seanee, and already interest-
ed parties have planned signals, and gathered and restrained themselves dur-
ing plannings for the crown of the junior class, the Annual. And in '29, we
have faith that they will recognize the raison d'etre of Seniors and leave a
FIRST ROW Lady Mckee IIICCOHALIIH Springer Monroe Secrest Montgomery
SILCOND ROVV Woodburn Ixuxex MgLarrel Lomm Wxter Breckenrldge
'IIIIRD ROW Ledman Ilocknnn Mathers Osborne Brown Irum Borton
FOURTH ROW Paulme llenderbon Pune Nunley Ilaverfield Shaw
FIFTH ROW Monroe Eaxley Peters Dfrance Lynn Duxrxgh Caldwell
SIXTH ROVK Patton Laurence Vaupel Laurence Pwtton Chrxstopher
SEVENTH ROW Mehaifey Angui Lpp Huseey Morrow Montgomery Geyer
' ' " ' 1 '24, - . 1
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FIRST RONV-Adams, NVTIILHIBITI, Craft, Moore, Sloan, Marshall, Hadley.
SECOND ROYV-NVzitkins, Thompson, Johnson, Rankin, Hamilton, Getzlaff, Alexander
THIRD ROW-Yeates, Rusk, Nicholas, Colville, Archer, Rowland, Carlson.
FOURTH RONV-Knipe, Chambers, Fullerton, Thompson, Gunnett, Merrilees, Heslip
FIFTH RONV-Vinsel, Carman, Meyers, Bayless, Parks, Spencer, Miller.
SIXTH ROW-Moore, Hall, Clark, Milligan, Johnson, McCarrel, lunge.
SEVENTH RONV-Finley, Johnson, Miller, DeNVees, Patterson, McKibben, McCorkle
FIRSI' ROWV-Cronin McGill Burns Brown Munk Boyd Delaney.
SECOND ROW-Liggett Barret, Metz Bowser, Mendel Caldwell Purkey.
THIRD ROXV-Bigger Kelso Gallatin McCarrell Campbell Ross Rader.
FOURTH ROW-Stewart Fee Llrrick, Pinkerton Morrow Roberts Byrd.
FIFTH ROW-Beach Goff File Rasey Hine Stewart. Dysart.
.SSuplgun1ure5 Qlllllm pu gint Liappear
Aikiu, Mary Margaret
Applegate, Francis Alexander
Baily, Edward French
Haird, Paul Cody
llankes, Riley Albert
Bayeu, Emmanuel Malakn
Bell, Ross Lawlor
Culley, XfVilmon Wfallaee
Dittmar, VVilliam Nuttal
Douds, Marian Louise
Duff, XfVilliam Cummins
Elwood, Emilie Margaret
Espy, Paul McConnell
Flanagan, Edward llolloelc
Fox, Ralph Calvin
Gililen, james Reviere
Gillespie, Samuel Mossgrove
Glenn, Elizabeth Veda
Gordon, l.ois McClung
1-lardesty, ,lohn Stewart
Harris, Helen Pauline
Hathway, Belva Loelcwoocl
l-layes, Olga Irene
Hazlett, Malcolm Brownlee
House, l,ulu Gertrude
liarn, Harry Wfendell
l.eeper, Elsie lota
MeCaddon, Beatrice Viola
McCann, Elizabeth Stephenson
Mellaniel, Clive Edith
Mason, Hester Marie
Mayer, George Albert
Montgomery, ,lewett Arthur
Morris, Irene Anna
Mulvey, ,lohn Morgan
Morrow, Curtis Smith
Neff, Will,at'cl King
Noble, Thelma Bernadine
Norman, William lmri
Ogg, George Shannon
Payne, Leota Pearl
Russell, Dorothy Maude
Schmidt, Katherine Dye CMrs.j
Sharp, Mabel Rebecca
Snider, Ggarete Virginia
Stout, Elma Virginia
Stull, Harold Ray
Troll, Geneva Eliza
NfVarren, Edna Luella
Wfarren, Gould Homer
Wfhite, NVilliam NVilson
VVishart, Margaret Mae
Yurjevic, George Samuel
WIWIWI 'RHS F106 WWW
P" aw + '
L I n
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'Tres mam Gllasua
Pl'C.YI'liGlIf . . . Addison Leitch
V-ice Pl'c'S1'l1'C7lf . Harry .Ball
SFf7'CfLll'3' Mary Wlilson
7ll'CUS1ll'C1' . . Xklilliam VVillis
The Freshman class took the veil in all the innocence of their prasinous
condition, but soon shed the glory of their verdancy for the more noteworthy
cloak of sable darkness. After baptism in the waters of the lake they be-
came acclimatized, and were more acceptable acolytes at the shrine of learn-
ing. Cn the morning of Scrap Day they quitted themselves like men, in the
afternoon they quitted themselves, and afterwards acquitted themselves like
good sports. Their promises are bright and their hopes are high. They have
much in their favor, so can look ahead with pleasure to the three fat years to
TIRB1 ROYV Sl1un'11,E1 llupp TllOlllDSfbll Xlleu Butw 'Xesels Sutherland
Sl COND ROYV llc-.s Mehdieg Mcfunge lone Rovllwnd Moxrv- Axkm
.llllRD RONV Robbmfs G1llmxav lxompul Blltllllllll lleuyou Dorsev Grlut
:FOURTH ROVV B llmex Rowe Dum FI'CI1Lll Sm1th,G1f1en Stewzut
FIl'lll RONV Salud Dfnnlse Curry Strnulluml Sxmpson llaltlex Steiner
SIXPH ROVV lxlrln Ge-vc.: Broun Littleton Wilson lyler xVllSOIl
Sl VlN'IIl ROW Atlm'-:on Sellers Melton Torrl Becl Real Moorehead
EIGHTH ROW Cmlt hagleson lrump, McAll1ster Myers Flack BIYHHS
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SECOND ROW--Young, Gibson, Can-nzihan, Mehaffey, Brown, Chisolni, Kindle
THIRD ROW-Ekberg, Ritchey, Dalrymple, Parks, Klein, Ray, Daubennieirer
FOURTH ROVV-Reed, Dorrance, Beebe. VVilliams, Anderson, Chaney, Thompson
FIFTH ROW-Oliver, Paisley, Gill, VVorthington, NVhite, Carpenter, Orndorff
SIXTH ROW-Moore, Steffey, Hutchison, Maier, Hill, Carr, Downing.
SEVENTH ROW-Finley, Barr, Goss, Schaller, Linn, . .... ...... . , Staadt
EIGHTI-I ROW'-Ball, Dzmford, Ewing, Christmzm, Edgar, Foster, Grove.
I'lRS'l ROWV Dumm louy.,hr1clg,L Lone, lar: Pullonl Mwttllexxi 1I1nna
'IIURD ROW Houl S11 ma M ll'Nlldll Allxon Cuxxxmuglnm Nuttall
FOURTH ROW O1r Cult BlOXkll Cloves C,1'ugf lxegg., lertch
IIFFII ROVV Tewns FNCl'llIllLl Rxlcy Ru -ell Cox blbb Clxcvllnex
SIXTH ROVV Ilmlluer Combs Ilaxtman Bowser Lopelfmcl Beclett
SEVENTH ROW Douglv: Maven Pxmu, Fxoup MLCa1reIl XlcCl1y Sl1e1ma.n
EICIITII ROW Ilutte1, Lveyex Semen Lclgell Lglnoxvler Iyons Ilnley
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FIRST ROW-McKendry, WVillerton, Yurjevic, Patterson, Peters, Martin, Lucas.
SECOND ROW--Giffen, Shaw, McCorniac, Ilemlerson, Conn, George, Moorelieacl.
THIRD ROW-Schooley, Smock, Richardson, Talbott, Nesbitt, Malseed, McCay.
FOURTH ROW-Cheadle, Blaclg, Miskimen, Clyde, Reed. Morrow, Strothard.
FIFTH ROW-Forsythe, Tidd, Keenan, Wooten, Craig, Bowman, McClain.
SIXTH RONV-Moore, Dye, Rogers, Mander, Dunham, Hcrlan, McVicker.
SEVENTH ROW-Buchanan, Morton, CUI1I'llllgll?l1'I'l, McCurdy, Meyer, Evans, McClzmdish
EIGHTH RONV-Gibb, Watson, McCleery, . .... ,.., Clark, James, Levengood.
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FIRST ROW-Brill, Mchaffey, Gill, Fullerton, Nelson, Steffey, Gould
SECOND ROXV-Foster, NVix1e1uzm, Peltay, Thompson, Walker, Young, Shipe
THIRD RONV-Causon. Grahzun, VVillis, j'nl111Son, BL-Il, Frazier, Marshall.
FOURTH ROW-Marlin, Ewing, Aikin, Patch, Maharry, Kirk, Kirk,
FIFTH ROVV-Luke, King, Veruin, Mckiasters, Roman, Smith, Wilson.
SIXTH ROXV-Ballenger, Minnich, .......... , Pitt, Glass, Snotts, Penn
SEVENTH ROW-Hall, Snell, Ar1'owsmitl1, Beck, Hughes, Neilley, Lewis
EIGHQTII ROW-Dryden, Hazard, Parks, Burton.
glireshman Qtmhn pu Hut Qtppenr
Armstrong, Charles NVayne
Barnett, Willis Skipton
Bashore, William Donovan
Beavon, Frances Geneva
Beumer, Eloise Anna
Blackburn, Erma Loree
Burris, john Ross
Cabe, Charles VVilliam
Campbell, Robert William
Crisman, Helen Bell
Cubbison, Mary Ruth
DeFord, Deane Corwin
Dickson, Dorothy Grace
Drake, Frank Birtin
Forgy, Evelyn Irma
Goodwin, John Russell
Kelly, Betty Jane
Kurtz, Arthur Thomas
Lawrence, Mrs. Robert
Leeper, john Morrison
Leeper, Nelson Dale
Lowrey, Glenn Arthur
McEwen, Carl Everett
McGarr, George Lyle
March, Mary Pearl
Mercer, Stella Marvelia
Murphy, Daniel Halderman
Paine, Mary Irene
Parry, Ethel Louise
Peterson, Lee Bertan
Riggle, Thelma Irene
Shuman, Helen CMrs.J
Stone, Alice Louise
Taylor, D-onald M.
Taylor, Martha Pauline
Tetrick, Mary Viola
Tinker, Bertha Marie
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The Student Council was organized for the purpose of providing a medium through
which student opinion might be presented to the college authorities. It is the go-be-
tween of tl1e student body and the Faculty. Once every two weeks the President of
the Council conducts a Student Forum when matters pertaining to student affairs are
discussed. The Council is responsible for the conduct of the school in general and
the regulation of such activities as Scrap Day, Pep meetings, Home Coming, Student
Chest and the enforcement ol' Freshman rules.
This year has been an unusually hard one because of the irregularities of Scrap
Day, the extra obligation placed on the school by the Student Chest and the establish-
ment of the new campus rules.
The membe'rs of the Student Council are:
Cuyler Ferguson, President Rolland Ewing, Treasurer
james Moore Ruth Thompson Helen Brownlee
Helen Pinkerton, Secretary Malcolm Stephenson
Margaret Wisliztrt Ellgcflf Liggitf
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The Honor Council is a representative student organization whose duty it is to
uphold the cherished Honor System of Muskingum, to see that the system is under-
stood and to treat with any violations which occur.
The Honor System was organized by the students and plays a vital part in the life
of every member of the school. To examinations, notebooks and all written work,
each student signs, 'll pledge my honor that I have neither given nor received help
on this workf' In this way he is conscious ol his own responsibility and feels free
from facility supervision.
Because of the unusual distinction which Muskingum enjoys in the success of its
Honor System, she may well be proud of the place it has given her among the edu-
cational institutions of the country,
The Council is composed of two elected members and eight members who hold
offices in other organizations. The olTicers are: President, Ralph Cannon who is
Editor of the B. and Mg and Secretary, Ruth Davidson, the representative from the
junior Class. The members are Cuyler Ferguson, President of the Student Council,
Robert Ballantyne, President of the Y. M. C. A., Lois Brownlee, President of the Y.
VV. C. A., Glenn Clark, representative from the "M" Club, Ruth Cashdollar, President
of the "A" Association, Alfred Garrett, President of the Junior Class, Rolland Ewing,
President of tl1e Senior Class, and Bertha Borland, representative from the Senior
7 . ani! glil-I, 'ilguarh uf Gluuirnl
With a clean slate, having turned a new leaf, and with an entirely new personnel
the B. and M. Board of Control in October assumed the duties incident to regulating
the general policy of the college weekly. At the bi-monthly meetings many matters
of importance to the paper have received attention. The relative amount of advertising
necessary lo hnancial success, has been investigated, control over the surplus fund left
during past years has been assumed, 'and five hundred dollars of the amount placed at
interestg the new editorial office has been furnishedg many details have been discussed
with the Editor, and the monthly reports of the Business Manager have been received
and filed, the Editor and Business Manager for 1927-28 have been selected, and their
staffs chosen in conference with them. ln addition, the Board has undertaken the re-
writing and recodiiication of the Constitution and Hy-'Laws of the organization, sub-
ject to the ratihcation of the publishersg and has suggested that the commissions given
the Business Manager be changed, as changes in organization warrants.
The present board is unique in that all its members, with the exception of the
Freshman representative, have served on the stall of the Black and Magenta, and its
Chairman, Prof. McKirahan was a member of the first staff, and the christener of the
publication. Besides Prof. McKirahan, the Faculty is represented by Miss Eleanor
Steele, the Seniors by janet Seville, who is Secretary, the Juniors by Ethel Ewing, the
Sophonlores by John MeCorkle, the Freshman by Gerald McGeorge. The Board of
Contr-ol interprets its position as that of a trustee for the publishers, the Student Body
and Faculty, and have striven to consider only their interests in the purpose of making
the Black ,and Magenta representative of the college.
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The Y. M. seems always full of energy. Besides the usual weekly meet-
ings in which an interesting discussion centers around a theme of funda-
mental importance, the Y. M. has had a number of meetings in which an
out:-standing business man or Y lead-er has sketched the lay of the land from
his viewpoint. The association, in cooperation with a committee of the Y.
VV., has successfully agitated to make Bible reading less of an exercise and
more of a study. Special interest in Stud-ent Vtforld Fellowship has been
both evidenced and developed by delegates sent to the Y. M. C. A. Confer-
ence in Finland, and to the Conference of the Council of Christian Associa-
tions, held at Milwaukee, in December, and by this means there is brought
to the campus something of the attitude of other students as they consider
the same international problems. Of special interest to the student body was
Mr. Juan Rodriguez, a Filipino who is a conversant with the attitude of
s-everal nations and well qualihed to speak on Ulnternational Mindednc-ss."
The members of the Y. M. Cabinet for 1926 and 1927 are Robert Ballan-
tyne, Presidentg Ciuyler Ferguson, Vice Presidentg Harry Crytzer, Secretary,
Robert Hockman, Treasurer, Robert French, Membership, Harry Crytzcr,
Bible Study, Donivan Carson, Handbook, john Loudon, Boys' VV'orkg Rob-
ert Fovvler, Socialg Alfred Garrett, Hi-Yg Rodney Giflien, Gospel Team, Reed
Clark, Self Help, Robert Giften, Music, Kenneth Carmichael, Publicity,
William Grove, Devotional.
The Y. VV. C. A., the characteristic organization of the small college,
seeks to see life always on the skyline of thc future, and believes that the
most desirable life is three sided. So the organization strives, in the XVednes-
day evening meetings, to develope responsiveness to religious direction, and
to crystalize views through the stating of them. In the occasional joint Y.
discussion Groups, questions of moral, social, and campus life are considered
in the light of custom, and Christ's teaching. This year as a means of keep-
ing the outlook wide, the Y. NV. entertained Miss Vifinifred XfVygal, a National
Secretary, who is particularly interested in the XVorld Fellowship movement,
and who gave several talks and conferences while on the campus.
Because all wish to live pleasantly in the college world, there are the
Freshman Parties, the Friendship Council Dinners with inspirational pro-
grams, the Mixers with the Y. M., and the new Y. XV. room where one may
go with a friend when she Wants to be cheered by gay eretonnes, wicker
chairs and quiet. The Handbook, a Y. M. and Y. XV. production, valuably
serves friends, both as a means of introduction to new students, and a "lest
we forget" to old ones. And so the Yi NV. serves the present and the future.
The members of the Y. W. Cabinet for 1926 and 1927 are President, Lois
Brownlee, Vice President, Margaret Kelseyg Secretary, julia McKibben,
Treasurer, Lincoln McConnell, Under-graduate Representative, Helen Pink-
erton, Handbook, Helen Daugherty, Social, Van Giffeng Religious- Meeting,
Helen Brownlee, VVorld Fellowship, Ruth Davidson, Social Service, Muriel
Thompsong Bible Study, jane XVilkieg Nominating Committee, Mrs. Layton,
Publicity, Bertha Borland: Self Help, Ruth XVatsong Finance, Dorothy lfVhite
The Student Volunteer Band has this year been building up
a reputation for Sabbath morning meetings that are deeply re-
ligious and spiritually challenging. The study has been of parts
of the Bible especially related to missionary enterprise. Al-
though membership in the organization is limited to those who
have definitely decided to teach Christ in foreign lands, any
other students interested in other forms of Christian service have
accepted the standing invitation to attend the meetings, which
may rank as the most spiritual of the day. In order to keep in
closer touch with the places which will become their homes the
members have listened to talks by people conversant with the
tendencies in effectively developing religious life. Many letters
from former members have been of inter-est and value, and have
served to bring the workers of this vital enterprise into a closer
union. The Conference, held at Gtterbein in December, was also
a means of forming friendships for future years, and of present-
ing the work in the breadth of its importance. The Cabinet,
Helen Brownlee, President, Robert Hockman, Vice President,
Alfred Martin, Secretary and Treasurer, are to be congratulated
upon keeping the meetings thoroughly awake and vitally inter-
'll1e Gospel T1La111 IS 1111 o1g1111fat1o11 ot eollege 111e11 who l1z1xe eo11Qe
emted tl1e11 111 e-. to lesus Cl111Ct 'l he team IH 1H1l1.1tLd wlth the Y M C
X tl1ele1clerbe111g 1111e111be1 oi the X M C X c.1b111et rlhe 111011 go out
111 g1oupQ of tvxo three 01 emu smglx to speak 111 1egularlv o1ga1117ecl
cl1u1el1eC. 111 balJbz11l1 sel1ools,, O1 111 eo111111u111ty gz1tl1e11110N ol 1 1'Cl1g1OLlS
11z1t11re Often the te 1111 fL11ll1Sl1L'-1 xoeal O1 111stru111e11t1l 111uS1e 1f demrecl
No 111e111l1er 15 pe111111tecl to go out '1s .1 1'ep1cse11t.111xe of the team Lllltll
but 1S also able to put l11s thoughts 1l1tO 1 Strz11gl1t fOlVlZ1I'll well o1ga1117ecl,
well delnernd Qpeeeh The men do not expect any f111.111e1.1l 1etur11s exeept
that 11eeesQz1r5 to eox C1 the actual expenses of the 111p
The Gospel leam 111e11 do not el:11111 to be 1111l1l9tLlS Hou ex er they do
not 11s1t 11 eo111111u111tv 111th the p11111.115 ldel of l111111g Z1 good t1111e, of t:1k111U
1 111e1e vaeatlon EglLh 1111111 19 made to feel the SLI'1OLlb1lLbS of l11s re5po11s1b1l
t He goes out not only 'LQ '1 rep1ese11t21t1xe ot the l.l.l:l1Sk111gU1Tl College
Gospel le.1111 but also as C1 rep1eQe111.1t1xe ol lc sus Cl111Qt
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l1e not only has given evidence that he has l'1ZlCl 21 vital Cl11'isti:111 CX1JC1'lC1'lCC
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The Biology Club holds meetings once a month for the purpose of main-
taining 21 real interest in the work of the department. At this time, varied
programs of interesting topics are discussed, instructive papers are prepared
and occasionally a bit of social diversion is enjoyed. Dr. McCleery and Dr.
Jamison have contributed no small share of their knowledge and time in giv-
ing direct information from the modern field of medicine. As a special fea-
ture of its work various specimens collected by major students have been on
President - jean Groh
'Vice President johnson Doley
Seeretziry-Treasurer Anna Rogers
Into tlus group lxnovsn .15 thc Chcmlstry Llub are 0'Itl1C1CCl the perpetra
tors of those abommable odoxs that msc to lhr. hbmry 'lhe members hold
1str5 who meet to hold counmlb on the 1'1'1ySlC11Lb of the order 'Lnd to garner
knowledge from more cxpcueneed 'l.lCl1CI'1'l1SlS
The oH1cers of the 0lLlC1 11 L
Plesldcnt Paul Clark
Vxce P1L51dL1lt XX 1ll1am Garrett
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'A r . , 4 Z I A ' J . L '. 1 l '
the secrets of the vilesvt mixtures. They are the advanced students of chem-
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Ah! Maintenant nous sommes Francais. The French Club, while not a
small France in itself, furnishes material for the imagination. From the mo-
ment one enters the monthly meeting until one leaves, one is in a French at-
mosphere. A greater fluency in the use of the French language is inspired by
the interesting programsg another important achievement of the club is the
sympathy it creates with France herself. The club holds a banquet each
semester, and, at the first of the year, a reunion, to which all who take French
are invited. Mlle Sharp, M. Morehead, Mlle. Shaver, Mlle. Orr and Mme. Dun-
lap are the faculty sponsors to whom much of the credit for the success of the
organization must be given.
President - - ' - - Ruth Thompson
Vice President - john Neshit
Secretary-Treasurer - Maisie Chevalier
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lht Home Econoxnmx Club hw Quuudccl rL1nar11blv xx ull 111 Lrcwtmg
ex Crv yvu ln fact It has been necLSS lry to l1m1t thc membL1sh1p of tht
Club tl11Q yc. L1 to lnqjors and 1Tl1IlOI'N 111 Homg I'Lonon11cs Monthly 1ncLt1110s
.ut conducted xx hen subjects of mterest to tl11s 13LltlCL1l1I' grfmp 1rc cllstumtd
Ircqucnt talks Lre rn lde by the 111Sl1L1C,tOIS md the Dcdngz C011LL11ll11"" 11121115
wx hlch pcrtaln to the art of hun1em1k1n0f 'lhe Llub 1lso pl lys .1 plrt 111 thc
Soc1al calcnrlir of tht mmpuq
Prcwdcnt Ruth L 1bhcloll1r
VICC PI'LS1Cli,1ll Martha Anduson
qec1ct'1ry El17abctl1 Lmltcx
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an interest in its work and the course of this clepartment grows more popular
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The Geology Club meets monthly at the home of Prof. Moses, and strives
to become properly serious for an hour or two in order to assimilate a parcel
of information, as becomes every cultural club. "The Structure of New York
Harbor", "The Conditions of Life in the Arctic, and its Geologic History",
and "The Physiography of Central America" have all been studied, lectured
about and the courses of their future weighed, And initiations-for an ex-
pansion program has been entered upon, and it is considered wise to impress
upon new members that dignity is becoming to him who convinces the
Membership Committee that he is "in good scholastic standing, and interested
in Geology." Sometimes the club has submitted graciously to a late per-
mission for a longer social hour and refreshments. Business meetings have
been necessary to decide upon a speaker to address the popular open meet-
ings. Dr. Carmen of the Ohio State Geology Department, this year lectured
interestingly on his study of the geology of the Grand Canyon. ln addition
there have been the important and detailed plans for a trip to Mammoth
Cave, which in recent years have resulted in pilgrimages to Black Hand,
Buckeye Lake, or up the Muskingum River.
All the Spanishly inclined students who have studied the language for
at least one year meet in Montgomery Hall every three weeks and become
for two hours senoritas and senores de Espana. They chat amiably, play
games, sing songs and give programs with the greatest z-eal. It is their pur-
pose to create the illusion that Spanish is the only tongue they can speak
and thus accustom themselves to think it and talk it fluently.
Following precedent, officers were selected at the hrst of the year. Nor-
man Adams became president, Elizabeth Bentley, vice-president, and Ruth
Gordon, secretary. Norman Adams left at the end of the first semester.
Elizabeth Bentley became president and Mable Pinkerton was elected to take
One of the greatest values of the organization lies in the spirit of friend-
liness that is established between the professors in the department and the
students. The benehts are realizd in proportion to the amount of interest
shown by the students. The club has had a delightful and successful exist-
ence this year. May it long continue to flourish.
Sigma Elzui Bella
Early this year there was founded at Muskingum a chapter of Signia
Tau Delta, national professional English Fraternity. The local chapter was
elected by the English majors, a constitution was drawn up, and approved
by the national organization, and the local chapter received the title Omega
Alpha. Fifteen charter members formed the nucleus for the years to come.
The purpose of Sigma Tau Delta is to encourage the art of writing. To
be eligible for membership, a person must be an English major of certain
standing in scholastic attainment, and must have published at least one
thousand words in some publication. Provision is also made for associate
members, who need not be English majors. To encourage production there
exists "The Rectangle", oiificial publication of the fraternity, to which mem-
bers are expected to contribute. Criginal work is presented at thc meetings,
free discussion also obtains at this time.
Though the organization is but new on the campups, a high standard
for it has been built up. The fraternity has before it possibilities of growing
infiuence on the literary art at Muskingum.
President ---- - Janet Seville
Vice President - Ethel Ewing
Secretary Lincoln McConnell
Treasurer - james R. Orr
Marshall Dorothy Aiken
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Student expression, school publicity, journalistic training-:ill theoretic
excuses for the existence of the Black :ind Mztgentn. Theoretic. But Stu-
dents do not stop to think of splendid theory, they simply welcome the UB.
:ind M." :is Z1 "pt-ppy little paper." So it is that the weekly coming out is
anticipated not only lor the historical catalogue of services and the travel-
ogues of Doc but also lor the occztsionztl kick ot' at student wit or an original,
individual reztction to Z1 personal liberty problem or the cinder path in the
desert. Many a literary gem it has carried-a poem, an essay, it book review,
or jnjube-expressions of personalities. So for the student body the Black
and Magenta strives to present sztne reactions, lor interested friends it seeks
to crystztlize Il typical bit ol Muskingum ntmospliere.
Editor in chief
E DITO Rl A L STA F F
Literzury :uid lieziture Editor
. , .
I2 U81 NESS MfXNfXC1liMEN'l'
C l' ' '
Assistant Circulation Mzuinger
Harold H. Kirk,
- Georgie Frztck,
- Robert Fowler,
Charles E. Ross,
Robert C. Gillen,
gluing 33211 fllluh
The Inky Pen Club had its Renaissance this year: now again may the
humblest cub reporter aspire to reach someday the position of Lord High
Fountain Pen. Membership in the club is open to those who are or have
been at some time members of the B. and M. staff. The club is noted for
its charming social meetings, when is displayed all the versatile genius of the
newspaper man. Here the dull cares of the office are forgotten, and genius
bends its efforts to-ward amusement. The club truly 'furnishes a valuable
medium for social contact.
Lord High Fountain Pen - - Ralph Cannon
Lord Quill Pen - - Donald Ewing
Honorable Inkslinger Sara McFadden
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The Alfirmative team performed this year in a very pleasing fashion,
the beauty of their performance lay in the fact that they did not lose one
debate nor did they have a single adverse decision cast against them. The
question for the season was: Resolved, that the present Governmental tend-
ency to restrict personal liberty in the United States is to be condemned, was
one which required clear thinking and forceful presentation, and the team
demonstrated its abilities along both these lines. The Affirmative beat such
teams as Marietta, and Ghio Northern, besides engaging in no-decision de-
bates with Denison and Otterbein.
NVilliam Timmons, First speaker for the team, is effective in his presenta-
tion of the case and analysis of the question. His rich, warm, voice wins im-
mediate contact with the audience. This is Timmons' Hrst year.
Donovan Carson, second speaker, because of his quick, yet firm grasp
of the problem was especially good in his position, as it entails the backbone
of the constructive speech.
The last speaker, Reed Clark fcaptainj, is a forceful debater, who drives
home every point of his clearly thought out argument. As last rebuttal
speaker he evidences a powerful, smashing attack on the cherished points of
the opposition and succecls in pointing out the loopholes in their argument.
This is Mr. Clark's second year, we can expect an equally successful season
for him next year.
The alternatives for the Aliiirmative team were Rusk Haverheld and
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Though the Negative team had the patently unpopular side of the ques-
tion, they showed their true worth as debaters by winning the decision in
every debate. They defeated Bluffton and Mt. Union, and showed up well
in a no decision debate with Denison. Muskingum this year won the cham-
pionship in the Ohio Conference, as they did in 1924 and 1925. Although
Musking'um tied for the honor with Bluttton and Heidleberg last year, the
Negative was undefeated. It has now a record of victory in every contest
for the last tour years.
Merrill Ross, captain and 'tirst speaker, is the clearest and most logical
thinker on either of the teams. He is an exceptionally good 'hrst speaker
because of his clear analysis and logical presentation of the argument. This
is his second year as iirst speaker, as he occupied that same position on the
affirmative team last year. He has another year of debating before him.
George Frack, the second speaker, has a very pleasing platform appear-
ance. and an ability for a strong constructive argument. This is Frack's first
year on the team.
XVilliam Milligan occupies the important position of third speaker on this
team. Mr. Milligan has a smooth, yet forceful manner. His ability to reason
quickly and to apply his linclings to the case as a whole is useful in the re-
buttal. This is Milligan's first year, and his graduation will make it his last.
Eugene Mansfield and Jewett Montgomery are the alternatives for thC
Puppets of Propaganda
Students, why are we here tonight? Men, instead of this life of ease, inste'ad of
sitting l1ere in this chapel, why are you not tonight, even now, one of the million
Workers with molten metals? Young women, instead of this life of comparative ir-
rcsponsibility, why are you not one of the millions of homemakers, tonight toiling,
directing, loving? What reason do we have for these four years of freedom from bear-
ing our burdens? X1Vhat purpose justilies this temporary laying aside of our life's
duties? Is not the direct purpose of these four years of study this: to learn truth?
Why is this quality which we call "truth" so important? History's pages are
evidence that advance, progress, wholesomeness grow from truth. Misunderstanding,
suspicion, hate originate in falsity. The waters of truth furnish us a fountain of
knowledge, vital to our lives as individuals, as nations, as a world. To poison the
well is murder, to permit it to be poisoned is suicide.
Yet that is exactly what is happening. One of the chief defects in the education
of the masses is that we are not being told the truth. The wells of truth are being
poisoned by propaganda, and the nations of the world lie on to suicide and murder.
propaganda prostitutes public opinion. Over a long period of years it builds up
certain public attitudes. Then suddenly it promotes hasty action by playing upon
mankind's emotions and stifling his reason. In the words of Dodge, the psychologist,
"All propaganda is captialized prejudice."
Among the races, in politics, in industry, in every activity of .life propaganda thrives.
In one realm it has been remarkably successful. That realm is international politics.
It is impossible in one evening's conversation t-o tell the whole story of propaganda,
We may, however, diagnose this disease, examine it, and prescribe a remedy if we
confine our investigations to this one held of international relations.
Propaganda has built up in every nation a patriotism blind to truth and justice.
For half a century French school-children have been taught that France has always
been right and Germany always wr-ong. English children learn that "Britannica rules
the waves"-and 'always must.. Since 1870 German leaders have instilled a mad sense
of honor and glory in what once were peace-loving peoples. In the great square of
Berlin a university student pointed out a vacant framework .... waiting .... "A
cannon we captured from the French in 1871 stood there. Today it is in Paris. To-
Puppets of Propaganda Continued
1110111111 llltls each nat1o11, through propaeanda IS p'1cleed 111th b1111d patrlotxsm
unt1l 1t resembles a lo1deel eannon, 1ez1e1v to be exploded by tl1e smallest spa1k
fX111CI'1CEl 18 no exeeptxon 'lno xnonths ago Colonel 111on1as D1cleson, a11 authorlty
on war elllil lllllltdfy taet1cs sald I have 1e'1d nfty two An1er1ca11 school h1sto11es
All have SLIIUUS Lllills ol 01111581011 and COlll1lllSN101l, 11 these are not cotrected, they
111111 endanuet tl1e peaee ol' the 113.11011 He presents scoxes of nnstalees and dehberate
f3l91l1L3.tlOl1S l1be1ty lX1a,,a1111e r11'lC1 tl1e Clueago Dzuly ill'1bllI1C are eaeh 501.11605 of
111lo1111at1o11 to ox Ll hxe 1111111011 'X111e11e.1n readexs 110111 a1e so bl111ded bv the po1so11
of tl1e1r own p1opag,anda that thex CZl'1V above t11e11 ed.to11al 5LCt1Ol1 tl1e slogan Our
Countu, rlght Ol wrong' llle masses ot cxery 111111011 :ue taught that Our govern
ment IS always r1gl1t and that O111 Honor must be n1a1nta111ed even though It be
011 a py1a1111d ol sleulls
Afte1 propagandt has so pteleed eac11 state Vtltll 1ts 1111111 explostve of 11at1onal1sm,
'111 en1ot1ona1 shocle wx 111 set the 1151110115 011' w1tl1 dyna1111c ltny Eye 1 t111s shocle wh1c11
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'111 tl1e a1b1t1ary laws of e111l1fat1o11 could not stop tl1e Wo1lcl War FnQf11s11111e11 were
told t11at C1e1111:.111y 11'1d erosseel 1ltlLII1l11l 111 orde1 to l.t1flCls Pngland lhe LCIDIIQ
Illustrated Da1lv ca111ed tlleged 131001, that FlLI1Cll sold1e1s first entered Pelgtum and
llllltefl w1t11 tl1e Bels.g1.111 tenets to stab Gellllttlly 111 tl1e bacle Any German 111,111 tell
vou 11 l1y 1115 el.l1llV 1111,.1dee1 lielenun Flxe Ge1ma11 Guards clossed tl1e l1e1g1an borde1
1111der a 11.15 ol llllete a11d were shot elonn bv l71enel1 NOlCl.1C1S on Btlglilli soll flhese
were the l'1b11eat1o11s of l'r11ss1a11 D1'OD1.lL1H1'lt11, used to utqe the masses 11110 War
1.3011111115 tl1e gleatest 111t1ue11ee leadtnf' the AIHCTICZLI1 people 11110 war was the
stones of GLIIIIJII at1oc1tes 111 lff.lQ11.1111 llooles pamphlets and posters pulJl1sl1ed
1:1 the Alheel natlons 11 e1e sp1ead ll1lOll,Q,l10L1l A111er1ea lhese told of women hanged,
men LlllLll1f.C-1 and Lllllflltll 111a1111ed by the Gellllflllb One poster I shall always IC
member a l1ttle BClQlr1.11 gnl held Ollt two lJ1CCd1IlQ stumps where onee had been hands
1 erv Stas, o111e ove1 and 1 p 11
What nere the laets Lx lre1111e1 Nlttl of lttly 111 1118 Decadenee of Europe
says All tl1e world behex ed the lldbllllfll IDlf1Cll1LC of the Germans was to rut off
tl1e 111111115 ol' lJfllJ1C,s lllLlL was 110 t111th lll the stattntent but the most reputable
thorough l1'lXCSt1l2,dl.lU1lS and each ncported 1101 a sznele case has evex been found
Our most ttusted p11b11sl1e1s DOISOIICC1 ou1 nnnds w1th such lel.lS1lI1CS lust how
n111el1 010111 11.11 ed11e.1t1on ua prop.1oand1? lust what ca11 we behexe I have 110
desne to er1t1e1se 0111 gen L,ll111'1C1lt It too, pe1l1aps was decewed by propaganda My
purpose IS to LOIlC1L,llll1 plO1kLgel1'lC11 whatevcx the soutee
As Imelgnn '1troe1t1es panned a XlNlCl pzcture to us, so pmpaeauda made the term
replete w1th 1101101 to tl1e cJCI'111el.I1 111111d l1ofesso1 Muel1e1 of Baden Unlversxty re
peated sto11es to HIC ol how l3L1f,l'111 e1t1Le11s to1tured fllld manned wounded sold1ers
He produced 17l1010Q,I'q1D1'lS pa1npl1lets d1'lCl posters QIXIUQ exact stat1st1cs O11 111650
deeds Belg1a11 women ezept upon the battlehelds 'tt ntght after the a1111y had passed
on, 111 Olllel' to steal l1e111 the dead Ol dy1n1g so1d1e1s lxnwes were alxxavs earrled, to
a1d Ill seeurme a wounded 111.111 s XVl.dCl1l1g 11ng OI 111s e111ld s locleet Place yourself
111 1 l1ttle town 111 Ge11na11y N 0111 son, VOH1 b1ot11e1 you1 lover hes under tl1e sta1s
bllfl-Cllllil bueldenlx .1 11o1se hope lL1l.lTI'lS someone IQ CO111ll'lfgl 'lhen a female fiend
u1tl1 detrl men s money lllfl 1 blood spatte1ee1 lxI'l1lC creeps upon 111111 She robs 111111,
l.O1l.l11LS 1115 body, and l1e dles w1tl1 her wultutous, l3Cl01Zll1 eyes gloatmg ovet 111111
We say Lxaggerauon' bCI1l.11I1Cl'lldl boshl But that, fellow Amerleans 19 what
Belqtan atre1c1t1es meant to 0111 foe flhat ls the letnd of propaganda tl1e war Il1?lC111I1C,
of Germany sp1ead a1ne1ng tts sub1eets lhe same tvpe of hes with the SCUUC 111111 of
tirmq hate and str1le 11 ere told al11ee to the people of AIXILTICH and GC111121l1y
M1l11a11sts 1111sg,u1eled p ttrlots d1plon1ats, and even busmess 1HlC1CSlS do 11ot 11es1
tate to SDILAC1 1nte111.1t1o11al falsehood 'auch a DI 1et1ce 15 not 111111ted to one nat10n
'lhe Ix11ss1an Genexal S1llxllOII1lll1OV the lt'1l1a11 XVFH DICIHIC1 the hngltsh pub11c1st
B1z1tel1fo1d, a11d 1ecent11 a11 A111e11ca11 0lflC1Al '111 stated 1n bold prmt tl1at thev hed
to tl1e people 1n OlClLl to produce that te1npe1 NV111C11 malees 101 Well N01 has propa
ganda bee11 lnnxted to the Wemrld W ar Gtbbons, 111 111s text on world DO111lCS, ascr1bes
131013 1Qanda as one ol, 1f not tl1e Cl1'Cl1Ill:l1.1C11CC, lC21f.l11'1g to the clash of ar111s III tlnrty
s1x dtsttnct contllctsl
In sueh a l11IlI'lI'lt.I' propavanda plunges 111a11le1nd mto tl1e darkness of IQIIOTZUICC and
preJud1ce Trutl1l'ul11ess 15 the 1deal of the lfldlvldllal Why s11o11ld tl11s 1deal not
g1UNV to e111b1ace tl1e meat soetal rel'1t1onsl11psP I1'lCl1V1d1.13.lS ostaclze an untruthful
man, gox LFIIIIILUKS Dlllllbll l11lT1 fen slander 1nd l1bel W11v should anv fz11s1tv go url
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Puppets of Propaganda+Continued
challenged? To severely punish those guilty of international slander will prevent such
immediate causes of war as the atrocity stories and the lies of diplomats. ls it too
much to hope that truth-loving peoples will found internatitmal courts to punish lies
No honest judgment, no just decision, can ever be reached unless both sides of a
ease are studied. When opinions clash, propaganda antagonizes each party with the
prejudiced words of self-interest. Reason is stifled, the misunderstanding becomes
hatred, the hatred grows, and soon all bursts into a frenzied clash. Time for the
emotions to cool down and the statement of all the facts must supplant propaganda's
blind appeal to passion.
Our government recognizes the practicality of such a program in our relationships
with France. VVhen any point of conflict arises between the two nations, an impartial
Commission of Research is to investigate all the evidence. The commission is given
one year to report its conclusions. During this time we agree to refrain from war.
Such an agreement could be adopted by all governments. The conclusions of each in-
vestigation should be given to the people through every newspaper and library within
the disputing nations.
In all disagreements time and education will aid reason in her noble struggle
against propaganda's hasty, one-sided, emotional appeal.
These remedies are preventative, they seek to extinguish the Firebrands of propa-
ganda before they set off the peut-up explosives in every social mass. The primary and
fundamental struggle with propaganda is in the realm of education. This readiness
of the masses to burst into hatred and violence is the result of years, generations and
centuries of propaganda in education. lt is a tragedy when two groups of people,
each honest, just, and indealistie, are so deluded by falsehood that they tly at each
other's throats. Each believes he is fighting for the same ideals of trutl1 and justice-
each cries to the same God for the same aid.
The deceptions forging the masses of every nation into potential war explosives
must be replaced by an unbiased education. lf an International Commission of Re-
search is feasible to investigate disagreements, why should it not be made permanent
in order to study tl1e facts of history and report them to all peoples? Is it too idealistic
to suggest that this body investigate tl1e text books of nations, discover their prop-
aganda, and publicly proclaim the whole truth? These reports, favorable and unfavor-
able, should be furnished to every editor and school. Then militant propaganda would
no longer exploit the pages of history, but out of the experience of the ages mankind
eould gain knowledge.
just as history is exploited to produce a patriotism blind to truth and justice, for
other selfish purposes propaganda prostitutes biology, economics, political science,
and even religion. ,lust as an international education must replace the partial truths of
nationalism, education in every field must embrace the whole truth. NVhen people see
both sides of a question, when people know the whole truth, they cannot be prejudiced,
Men! VVomen! we are students because we Search for truth. But our very search-
ing sometimes leads us -off the narrow pathway of truth into the broad highway of
falsehood. The very sources in which we search are often poisoned by propaganda.
In all that we read or study, it is our task to discriminate between truth and false-
hood. It is our duty to demand facts and proof before reaching a conclusion. Huxley
said, "a conclusion which is not based upon proof is not only illogical-it is immoral."
It is our opportunity to overpower this double-tongued monster who violates truth
for self-gain, who makes nations powder kegs of passion, who then tosses the flaming
brand of falsehood among these explosives. Shall propaganda continue to lead us into
misunderstanding in international relations, in industry, in religion, and in every
sphere of social contact?
Or shall we unite to demand the punishment of those who lie to peoples, to help
reason overcome propaganda's blind appeal to passion, to demand an education etn-
bracing truth, whole truth, unbiased truth? Shall we as individuals search for and
demand facts, be intellectually moral in our conclusions, and carry on an open warfare
against falsifying, biased, selhsh propaganda? Or shall we toil on-slaves to mistaken
ideals-slaves to ignorance-slaves to prejudice-the Puppets of Propaganda?
The answer, fellow students, is yours!
- -HARRY B. CRYTZER.
The Forensic Club was organized in 1914 for the purpose of encouraging
interest in debate and oratory, and to reward and honor those who had done
work in that field. Since its inception its roster of members has indeed been
sufficiently illustrious to convince the student body of its worthg many of' the
best thinkers and leading spirits of the College are on its rolls.
Membership in the elub is attained through one year's work on the debate
team or a year as College orator and, hnally, by meeting the approval of the
club members. The club also may bestow honorary memberships upon a
Muskingum debate Coach or a 'former Muskingum debator. Members of the
elub wear the triangular key given by the college to those who have completed
a years work on the debate team or as college orator. Membership in this
organization is prized by those who have been as fortunate as to be honored
The present members are:
Dr. Ried Johnson
Pro. Chas. Rush
'Clan Kappa Qllpha
In 1911 Muskingum was honored admission to Tau Kappa Alpha,
national honorary fraternity in debate and oratoryg the Ohio Alpha chapter
was at that time installed here. Two years as varsity debator, two years as
alternative and one year as debate speaker, or the position as college orator
are the elegibility requirements necessary for election. The privilege of
wearing the key of the fraternity is regarded as the highest honor to which a
Muskingum speaker can attain. The present members are:
I. Knox Montogomery, D. D., LL. D.
I. Schott Cleland, A. M., PH. D.
Gibson Reid johnson, A. M., PH. D.
Charles Rush Layton, A. M.
A. Melton Boyd
Charles Merrill Ross
'11 Q1 ,AJ
2. U a
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,fa -qqff? .- 1
It is the Band that plays early at football games, and like a Pied Piper
is followed by all who had resolved to studyg it is the Band that plays at the
half, at time out-whenever there is a knee to be taped or a little pep to be re-
stored,-that plays even when it is so cold the men wear overcoats under
their capes, and ear muhfs below their caps. It is the Band that leads the
parade on any college circus day, and escorts the tlag to the pole on Home-
coming with such music, such beauty of formation that McConagha Field
almost becomes Annapolis. And on Migration Day it is the same sturdy
band that repeatedly, consistently, inspiringly blares out to all Otterbein, "O
Muskingum is a College". And on Armistice Day the Band is in the orches-
tra box to rejoice with students at shortened periods, and to cover the en-
trance of the vets-before collected at after Chapel meetings-and in time to
climax their program with taps, and hold the last long note till each senti-
mental tear has evaporated or run back. After the winning of a champion-
ship, thc Band is a handy little aggregation to call in at the last minute-
a martial overture lends quite the appealing air of a military campaign. Cer-
tainly, peppy good sportsg may they soon have box seats in the gym, suits
with brass buttons, caps with plumes, a Russian headdress for Director Ham-
ilton, and a gold baton for Assistant Schooley.
On February 15, 1927, "Minstrel Echoes' by the Band. The most satis-
fying since the days of the Ape. Burlesque, vaudeville, there was, and home-
made stories with the distinctly local Havor of a distinctive collegeg and other
tales with world wide, century long traveling credentials-but of course never
before told by individuals with lips so rosebudish, or skin so polished a black,
or clothes so very cheerful in color and modish in line, as those of Rainbow
Reach, Asbestos Clark, Seasick Kegg or Lonesome McCurdy, servants to
Marion Hessin, construed to be innocent and on a pleasure jaunt.
It seemed to take only a carol of "Moonlight on the Ganges" by the whole
crew of sailors in blue, to remind Seasick "I Never See Maggie Alone", and
Rainbow of a 'Cutey Due at Two to Twon, and to cause Asbestos to pro-
claim a sonnet to the fair "Elsie Shultzenheinf' half in the manner of a radio
announcer, half as a Billy Sunday heart to heart talk. Very fetching. There-
upon, the handsome commanders, Carmichael and 5. flhompson, dressed in
white, with swords at side, joined in the epidemic of love songing with the
more delicate "Chinese Moon" and "I Love a Lassie, a sweet highland las-
sie"-and then Bill Ogilvie expressed his tribute-it is supposed-to a pedes-
talecl lady, with his feet-chasing each other in fancy patternsgand then the
whole crew rose up in Hnale.
Soon the echoes began to come in. A trio of Mrs. Lange, piano, Delmar
Lemmon, xylophone, and Herbert Downing, violin, caught the same gay
spirit but with the sharp edges and noises softened-and the niggers hung
around as Shakesperian scenery and interpreters of action. jimmy Kegg took
occasion to tune his collection of saxs, and on one chosen with dilticulty,
sobbed awhile. In time, after all four echoes had passed on, the crew brust
forth in grand nnale, and considerably gave a last glimpse of their handsome
selves,-but the scheduled remarks of Dr. Kelsey were lost in the explosion
of rythmic ragtime, in time with which all marched from the building mur-
muring that a "Good time was had by all."
Those of the Band who, in the cause of a broader education for Musking-
um students, directed this entertainment of the "other half" were George
Schooley, Marion Hessin, James Kegg, Kenneth Carmichael and Marjorie
Any of the thirty talented vocalists known as the YV'omen's Glee Club
will tell with many an adjective of the two interesting evenings a week spent
studying class-ics under the direction of Professor Milo Hugo Neuenschwan-
der. As they sing Wagner's "Flying Dutchman" or Schubert's "Serenade" or
Weber's "Choral Cave" one never thinks of the grinding that such mystery
must have required, but only the glory of it, and as they sing iFelds "NVinkin,
Blynkin and Nod" with gay abandonment, one envies them the acquaintance
with the kingdom of Peter Pan that they must surely have. Besides the
varied selection of classical numbers, the program has been made more in-
teresting by the solo Work of Miss Eleanor Aikin, violinist, Hylda Hyde, cel-
list, and Mildred Bickett, pianist.
Not only has the VVomen's Glee Club frequently maclg Friday Chapels
enjoyable but have joined with the Men's Glee Club to give the Spring Home
Concert. The Club has also taken several weekend trips to Columbus, Pitts-
burgh, Cleveland and Zanesville, and has given several of its members for
services in the double quartet, and double sextette formations, that have sung
for Muskingum audiences both from the platform and the radio.
Men S Glee
I11 tl1e d'1ys of 211111o1ed lxIllgl1lS NX l1o VVOIC the 'molten of 1 f'111 l1d1 del1e.1tLly e111
bro1der1ng at home, troubadours went f10II'I gl LV stone castle to eastle Slllllllllllllg on
tl1e1r lyres, 'md tellmg of the b1'.1we1'y 1nd XVlSClO1ll and 5,,ene1os1ty of then lo1ds 'lhen
each lo11e baud was tlltCl'ldlllLd LVVllllL Now, 11 15 C,l1ll1gCLl the dumg vo11tl1 meeecles
prfmyus 1nd SCl1lI1lllCl1l., not to bwttle, but to college lild those left belnnd 'st1ll w'1nt
to know the -.p1r1l of the XCIIIIIIC go M11slt111gu1ns t1o11b1do11s nent not on fool
but 111 11 bus, on an E1SlCl 11111 tlnough Olllo West V1rg:,11111 'md Westem lkllll'-1VlV'll'lll
1nd by then LI1ll1llSIrl9lll punted NlV1Cl 1JlL,tl1TLS fo1 I-heh Sehool students of the g'1yetv
1nd the l1e.11tv good fellowslnp of college hte Luules the 111te1est1nq proyam cl
elass1e'1l l'lllI1llJLI'H, and sleepy IIC IO SDll'1lL12'llS ind populu 2111 11l5Ll'l1CI'llS the 11111el1
pleased '1ud1ences Nvltll Ins xvlophonc solos kenneth L11 n11el1ael Xlltll lns p.1tte1 and
l1lS ehallt hws grown eloquent 111 the use of d1oll 111111101 'md subtle WV1l 1nd hu. wlso
entertuned w1tl1 rcadmgs Robert G1l'fen, ot the H1st lCllOl sectlon l1 ls enel11n1ed
many '1 llSlCll6l xwth lllS solo work llle 1111n1be1s sung bv 1,101 l H H 11111lt0n lnve
lent 1 prol'ess1on 11 d1gn1ty to the 1JI'Ogl'1l'l'll'1, '111d have QIVLII unq111l1hed DlClSlllC as
has tl1e br1ll1z1nt P13110 work of Glenn C.1n1e1on, the 1eeon1p lll1St lllil solowt Non and
then, when 41 httle fllftllel sparkle wws 11ecded, the Onfutet has elnppecl 111 111 flCf And
so they l1'1ve e11'r1ed the sp1r1t of tl1e111selves and the school
The pollcv of the Glee Club has been to welcome 111y 11 l1o haxe twlent and desnm
to become 21CC1lldlI1tCd Wltll some good lllllili., 'md l.10ll'l the ehmus to choose 1 seet1o11
for dxflerent Cl1g'2lgC1UCl'ltN To lCllllC that 1101 H4l1llllfOl1 l1.1s 'l.CCOll1DlISl1CCl some
real v1o1l1, 1t IS not 11e1.ess'11y to know 1l11t the club rated thnd 'nnong the clubs con
testmg, 111 the State Intmeollegxate Contest but only to hear the drz1n11t1e, a1t1sl1e
effects as the men have sung 111 chapel or concert
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College Male Quartet
"Melody, Mirth, Harmony" has been the three-fold aim of the Male Quar-
tet, of which three members are new-untrammeled by traditions. 'l'he boys
have made several appearances on the campus, at many Chapels have
hastened forth, done their vocal syncopation, and been duly swallowed up by
the yawning chasm at the back of the platform, their reputation, however
was established beforefwith the delightful serenade of early winter. The
solos of Messrs. Giffen and Nelif have added a pleasing variety to the blend-
ing harmony of the Quartet, and the piano entertainment and solo work of
Glenn Cameron have given balance and charm to the concerts. Kenneth
CE11'1'1'liCl1HClyS act, humorous readings and perky chalk sketches, has lent a
spice to the work of the songsters.
The season has been most successful and unusual, judging by returns
in both experience and linance. Besides afternoon, evening and dinner en-
gagements at Cambridge, Zanesville, Martins Ferry, O. and Vifheeling, NV.
Va., the men have taken a Christmas trip, and from VVl1eeling broadcasted
melodious New S.7CZ11',S Cheer. The members of the Quartet are Messrs.
Robert Giffen, lirst tenor, Bruce Ferguson, second tenor, Kenneth Carmichael,
baritone, Nelson Neff, bass, and Glenn Cameron, pianist.
Once upon 21, t1111e tl1ere xx'1s 1. 11nd xxl1el1 Uneen I ue Il1lCLl 1nd 111 lll1Q 11nd she
wllowetl 111051 people to st1y onlv 10111 ve11s So111et1111cs the ptople VVCIL tnecl 1nd
lo11elx but xxhen sp1111, enne thev 5:1011 l1'llJDX for xx l1e11 tl1e el'13s xx ere lJL'lUl1l-lll tl1e1rs
xx IQ '1 ple'1s'1nt hte But 1t alw 1xs h1ppe11ed tl11t 1l1Cll. NNC1k so111e people vxho could
l1e1r VOILLS 110111 souls lllClClL1l 111 oxfe1 tl1e se1s lnelden llhlllllfl QUCQI customs, o
rigged clothes 01 ljllllllil the .111sts of ye'1rs souls held 111 prettv Hoxvers Ol xx1nels
or trees tll tl1ese people xx ho eould l1e 11' sweet f'1r 1x1 LN songs c1111e together to tell
others ln one bllflllf., c1lled 1976 lllLIL wete 11111ety wl1o could he ll 111us1e 17111111 othe1
cl'1xx11s '1nd one etlled Wllllllll VV1sl111t C1113 xxho could l1e ll more th 111 the others
them 1 l 1 lped them p1 ct1ec to tc t1 O11 tx1o l1lDl1l.S Mlv txxelfth 111
thnteenth people CtlTle 1111111 l11llKllLClS of 1111les to hsten And then those xx l1o 9DC'llx
thtough str1,s mel 1eeds ll el p1pes tolel hoxx qnnt Stens h 1d xxatehed Mae 1b1e come
sxwtftlx xv1lelly for
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1181 lt one the x lI'l1S IX
The coel l11s lruleel the daxxn of diy
And tl1e11 thev thought of 51311112 'md lloxve1s and sl 1es 'md ll"lDDll'lCSi 1nd tl1ey
5,111 1e'1111 the sto11es Hxdlex l11d SCLII 111 the Reel Rose the Rl'lIt.JL1Cl1l.CS the j.1sm1ne
'md the Heather lhex we1e xe1y h'1ppv t1ll suddenly they 1e111e111bered 1 letter
Fseh uleowsley had xx11tte11 to 1ll hts l-llCI1ClS, xxl11eh thev htel eorne to e1ll SXl1'lDl1U1'lV
l'1thet1que , and they he'11d tl1e Cly ot the Russ1 ms tl1ev saw tl1e111 Qlllllc 3, llfflt
at tl1e sunhght, and 1110111 lt the long, long dnleness And 'll1C1W'lI'Cls tl1ex plavgd
tl1e tlnnes SIlJCllI.1S l11d seen 111 llYllII'lCl1'1 1xhr1e 111 mv ljfllllllflll 1l1011.,l1lfS 'md Souls
of T1utl1 1re 1n the trees and floxvexs and 1oel s bectus tht people 'ue not 1lloxxed
to leep them lor the people tl1e1e xxo1le and struggle 'mel 1re only ctnelly trctted
but they love tl1e 11111110 th'1t holds the Souls of lllllll ind see1etly tilxe some home
Ihen tl1ose xx l1o hsten XVCIC very Qld l11d CHUM Q0 Clllllt that they l1e11d the XOICC of
Gounod from lon long tgo lCllll1 of lf lLlQt who l1x ed 111d loxed dllfl was lemd to
exerytlnng 111 God s wo1lel
And 111 the people hstened 1nd 1fte1 1t was oxer thev s'1t xerv stxll tn then' gene
for a long, mon1e11t for thev xxe1e both s'1d mel hwppy
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One had, at times, heard mention of a college orchestra but until recently
heard nothing from it. This past year has developed this moribund organiza-
tion and delightfully viviliecl it. At last one has Seen it function and heard
its productions. Under the guidance of Mr. Hall the orchestra has lwresented
several Friday programs in chapel to the great appreciation of the student
body. The organization is lusty in its rebirth and gives promise of a very
potent factor on the campus.
4 11111112 521112112
The Double Scxtettc IS one of Profussm Ha,1111lto11 Q e11c1e1x ow, 111c1 C1 1 ery
frnutful one Films ex1.11 111 11s 111fa11u, 1ts 1'l1C1OC11LS 'ue so ll'111J1'CQS1XC t111t
1t 111s iung ox L1 the 111110 both 110111 the 10111 st111o11 and 110111 the one '11
Lolumbus It 11.15 zudnd 111 111 Llxlllg the 111111 s Glu Llub pxogr 1111 a SULLLSS
and has felturecl 111 the re11c11t1o11 of the 51113211 1Xf1'LtLI' F1CC1C1lt1y clel1gl1t111g
111en1be1Q 1re Q11 lW11 1111111 the XVo111e11s 211111 Mens blue Clubs 1 l1L 156150111161
15 JC. folloxxs sopranos, Nhsses 'Xl1re11c1tQ Nucl Grax '11tos, 11115565 111l11CX,
Verma Spangler, tenom Mebm Q L1111e11 Fowler, Fe1guso11 11155 Messrs
Lar1111e111Ll Ile, Nerf, aCco111p.f1111Qt H3I1111tO11, x1ol1111f.t Allxlll d1re1.tor, PIO
7 ' ' ' ' ' ' z " ' ' 1 J f' 'Q ' 7 - ' z
111 Friday chapel services the o1'g:111izz1tio11 11:15 come into 11111011 favor. Its
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The beauty of sweet concord of sounds is becoming more appreciated
by an increasing nuinber of students. Many have taken a new interest in the
department which is so ably conducted by Professor Thomas Hamilton.
Under his tutelage the Choral Society has been able to grasp the spirit of the
masters in two successful productions. The Erst concert with the seventh
annual presentation of Handel's "Messiah", given during the winter. This
oratorio afforded Muskingum the pleasure of hearing of such solosits as NVill
Rhodes, Fred Newman and jean McCrory Newman. Each year the produc-
tion is increasingly interesting and worth-while. The spring concert, pre-
sented the 'first part of May, was the well known work of Rossini, the "Stabat
Mater". The soloists were julie Rive Lange, Cynthia Ahrendts, Robert
Giffen and Robert Sawhill. These concerts have been very well received by
the students and have become an established and much looked forward-to
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' ,cv-nunfz ----' Q '
e fl, On june 7, 1926, the junior Play Class presented
f' M in Brown Chanel Goldsmith's comecl , "She Stoo S
5 51,6-,Q T 1 Y P
Lfjf-5 ' to Conquer". The east, under thq competent Coach-
,!" ' i
ing of Miss Gibbon, carried out extremely well the
l spirit of the lighthearted and gay comedy, to the cle-
light of all those so fortunate as to witness it. It was
- an evening to be remembered, both for the Ene acting
-AKOUIY CIJADEL 3
A . dis-played and the entertainment.
' TIC Kzrsf thaw-.grxuav Ilslimxiswielt Q9 N
T H E C A ST
Tony Lumpkin, Son of Mrs. Hardeastle - -
Kate Hardcastle, daughter of Mrs. Hardeastle
Constance Neville, ward of Mrs. Hardeastle -
black Slang - -
Dick Muggins - - Alehouse ifriends of Tony -
Ami nad ab - -
Landlord of Alehouse -----
George Hastings -----
Charles Marlowe, son of Sir Charles Marlowe
3ggg,i?ry - A - Servants in the Hardcastle h
First Servant ------
Third Servant -
Dolly, a maid ----
Sir Charles Marlowe - - -
Jeremy, servant Of Young Marlowe
- Earle Curtis
- Melton Boyd
- Clive Wfatts
- Stewart Gunn
- Ralph Cannon
- Rolland Ewing
- A'clrey Young
- - Faye Turner
- Stewart Gunn
- Harry Scheideniantle
ome - '
DLE. .TUHIGQ PIAY cuss
MI H ICK.
gfaldfl UMPEL AUDITORIUM
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The Senior Play Class
"ROMEO and JULIET'
Saturday, January 8
Tickets on Sale al
Bniley's on Main McKinney's Central Dnig Store
Lilltlvlllv New Cnllcurd Cantbridlllx
lumen Huh Huliet
The Senior Play class gave
in Brown Chapel, on january S,
1927, its prcscntatiou of "Romeo
and Juliet". The production was
one of exquisite beauty, wherein
the actors carried out the tender
delicacy of the play. Much cred-
it for the consummate acting
should go to Miss Gibbon, coach
of the play.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Gregory . ....... .
Abram, servant to
Tybalt, nephew to Lady Capulet
Prince of Verona
5 p ...... ....
servants to Capulet
llearls of two houses at variance with each other
Mercutio, kinsnian to the prince, :incl friend to Romeo .... . ........ . .
Romeo, son to Montague . ...... ...... . . ........... . .... .-
.. Margaret Leeper
. ..... Earle Curtis
. . . . . . . Dale Conley
Paris, a young nobleman, kinsnian to the Prince . . . ..
Peter, servant to J'uliet's nurse ..................
Lady Czxpulet, wife to Capulet ................
Nurse . ........ .,.............. .
Juliet, daughter to Capuplet .....
Friar Lawrence, a Franciscan . ..
Apothecary . ........ ......... .
Friar John, a Franciscan ....
Page to Faris ., ....., .
. . . . . Vernon Layton
. . . . . Faye Turner
. . . . . . . Anna Rogers
. . . Martha McConnell
. . . . Margaret Leitch
, ...... Dorothy Aiken
. . Harry Scheidrnantle
. . . . . Mary Mehafey
The Senijr Play Class 6
Q, . January 14th
7230 P. M.
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" Ellie Efzxhg glirnxn the Seat "
An exceedingly good presentation of
llisen's "The Lady from the Sea" was given
by the Senior Play Class. Sarah Macliad-
den and Melton Boyd as Ellida and Wfangel
respectively, displayed hue appreciation and
comprehension of the parts, and displayed
ability and intense dramatic power. Mary
McGregor, as Hilde, added the necessary
touch of lightness, and Olive Vlfatts had
freshness and delicate charm as Bolette.
Rolland handled excellently the dihficult
part of Arnholm. Edward Chipley created
a character in his portrayal of Lyngs-trand,
while Clarence Linard was a good Ballested.
As the mysterious Stranger, Vernon Layton
was very effective. Miss Keboch, by whom
the play was coached, is to be complemented
on the success of so difficult a production.
The Muskingum Players is a development of a movement begun by the
members of the junior play cas-ts of 1926. The organization was conceived
to promote interest in the acted drama and to foster a spirit of fellowship
among students of dramatic taste. Membership is open to those who have
taken part in a play produced under the direction of the Public Speaking
department. It is hoped that this group will become a chapter of a Well
known dramatic fraternity before much time has passed.
Recently a small number from this group has had at petition granted
whereby the Muskingum chapter of the National Collegiate Players QPi Ep-
silon Deltab is to be established. This chapter is the twenty-secondth in the
country and will be installed sometime in june. The thirteen charter mem-
bers are Prof. and Mrs. Layton, Virginia Gibbon, Mildred Keboch, Sarah
McFadden, Rolland Ewing, Dale Conley, julia Plumer, Anna Rogers, Earle
Curtis, J. Kenneth Miller, Martha McConnell and Melton Boyd.
7 remzli qlillug
Lots of dreams go floating by-dreams of exotic Paris with its hurrying silhouetted
ngures, or students moving conhdently toward lecture hall or musty library-or at night,
gowned in attractive decolletes, with distinguished foreign companions, watching a
drama fr-om a curtained box. But one night a year, ,a bit, a speclt of life on the Left
Bank comes to llrown Chapel. March twenty-first was the night in 1926. Then one
gave his pearl opera glasses only 'a fond glance, and with the rest of his house,
watched Moliere's "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme" from a democratic first floor seat.
One heard resumes in English, then exclaimed at the costumes, the wigs, silver
buckles, gay, graceful hoop skirts, and flowing sleeves, and was thrilled by the music,
the dancers, and chanters. And then -one watched Cleonte assume the foreign prince's
garb, and teach the ambitious father of the most charming girl to dance, at the same
time spinning tales of his great state, until tinally the wedding was arranged, and the
newly rich connected with a family of nobility-lnut, nog the disguise has fallen off,
and the prince becomes only a true lover. And one listened carefully-it was not hard
to follow the action, gestures are very eloquent-but if one could remember a phase
to repeat with an appreciative laugh to ones companion, Voila, il est bon. Then one
went home benignly smiling at the happiness of the lovers, and satisfied that he would
find it easier to conduct himself properly, when several years hence he shall see the
best of the Season in Paris. And he will, for under the direction of Miss Mary E.
Sharpe, Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme became a Hnished production worthj of Paris.
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FO l' N DIED-19051 C l-l:X RT ICR ED-1925
O PFI C li R S
l'IZ1l'Ol1l lX'll1llil'1' - - Vice
james Orr -
Hcrlmcrt Bain -
- Recm'cli11g Sccrctzlry
Cuylcr Fcrguson - - - Chaplain
Harvey Moors ----- Librarizln
Glenn Cznncron Claude Cupclaml Cuylcr Fc1'gL1sr,m
lllilliznn Milligan Hurulcl Mintier
1-Icrbcrt Bruin Charles R1'acll,uury Albert Martin
Alun Maguire Xlfillizun Ogilvie
Clillorcl Orr james Qtr
XVcnclcll Czxrlson L':n'l5'lu Fee X'Villizun l,1lI'l'lCli
1-Izn'vcy Mourc licorgc MCConalm
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Merle Ross -
- - - President
- Viee President
- - 'lqI'C21SL1l'Cl'
- Recording Secretary
- - v Historian
George Fraek John Calhoun Lloyd Peters
Newell Snyder Stewart Mitchell
NValter Harrop Hugh Hastings Robert Fowler
XVade MeCreigl1t Orrnan Edington
Robert Taylor jesse Beavon
Samuel Gillespie Kenneth Stuehell Charles Caldwell
Raymond Wfilson Donald Morrow
NVilliam Norman Jewett Montgomery
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- - - - President
- - - 'll1'C21SUI'Cl'
Dorothy Leenian - Recording Secretary
Lincoln McConnell Corresponding Secretary
Ruth Cashdollar - - - Social Secretary
Mary Nlefiregor Sarah McFadden Hannah Clundernian
Lincoln McConnell Dorothy XVhite
Ruth Thompson Margaret Leitch
Lillian Harvey Sarah XVheaton Helen Daugherty
Dorothy Leenizxn Lois Leeper
Elizabeth Ewing Bernice Vlfarren
Frances Finlay Wlilma Miller Hilda Hyde
,Lois johnson Dori ithy Russell
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Paul Clark - - - - -
Myers Creamer - - - Vice
Clarence Cotterman -
XVz1yne Greenlee Kenneth Hoover B1lyI1Z1I'Cl Turner
Myers Creamer Vernon Shaw
lllorgan Mulvey XVilliam Culley Malcolm Hazlett
Reviere Giffen Harold Stull
XVilliam Dittmar ,Edward .Flanagan
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lounclcd 1979 Clmltnrecl 1995
lxecpgr of thu A1 Lhu as
Hcuold 1 lnnny Ddlg Conlq
john Loudon Glenn L ar
l 1 Ddmar Lemmon
Mmdouh IXFLULI1 VVIHIAITI lnnmonb
Xxfllll un Shu Lly
h 51 me Reed c,1'1l1 Ixunnnth L,lI'1111L,l'l'l.1
Robert lirenuh XV11bur MLLan1
Norm Ln Adamb
C gnc L1bb1tt Hun Spuiur
C corgg Ogg
Ned Eax ley
John MCCO1 LIL 1xlVI11Ol1C1 Metz
Arthul Mu nlees
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Fuu mled-1923 Lfhzwterecl-1925
Mary Long - - - - President
Faye 'i1l.1I'l'lCI' - - Vice President
Mary Louise Merrick Secretary
Mary Elizabeth Houstun - - - 'I'reasurer
Mae XYOOQI - - - Correspnmdiug Secretary
Marjorie NVIIZLITCJII - S2ll'g'Cl1t-ilt-,ATIIIS
Nerita GrandstalT Mary limg Mildred Peters
Faye Turner Marjorie XX-Vhzirtoii
M are XVUQJ
Mary Elizabeth Houston
Mary Louise Merrick Louise Seemuth
.-Xlmzl McDaniel Doris Peters
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.Rubert Gilfen -
XVilliam Garret -
Ralph Cannon -
H11 1' ry Kzlru
- - - - President
- Vice President
- Recording Secretary
VVilliam Garrett Nelson Neff
ett XVilliam Grove
Ralph Fox Rusk Hzwerhelcl
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IU 2 Status nf tlqletrez at Jlllluslnnguln
I un gltd to report 1 llL'1ll.llfI.ll LOIICIIIIUD of 'tthletlco 'lt Mualtngum Although
IVIllSlxlIl5lll1l hw but tetentlv Jomcd Olno Conference Athletxc cncleb het Ql1OW1l1g for
the p1St vear hts been xerv blitlfjlllg, Out bmkclbill teun ltst season lost only one
of :ts conference Snnes 'md 1115 gone thtough the present SCTSOH up to February 15
wlth but one defeat Our football team went through 1tQ enttre Qeaaon of ntne games
wxthout clefett In tact 1 Mufakxngum te1n1 ll'l.S not vet been defeated m the new
stadlum Our eross eountry teun has not been defeated ln 1 du1l meet durlng the
three wean m Wl1lCl'l thls, bpolt 1112. been muntfnned The record m1de by the tr'1ck
team hts been rather unubual 'l11el tlso ms relxtlvely new for Muskmqum but seema
to be kl"OVNl!'l5 mto f1vor ttprdly We ue hndrng tt dxffleult tn the e1Ge of eold
md uet Qprxng weather to st'ut outdoor btsebtll soon enough to get 1 texm well
tt uned by eommencenxent tune Phe tennls courts for both gbnls md boya ate eon
sttntly used when the xx eathu petnutk lhe neu hockey held back of the dormltoxx
for Earle ts expected to be re1dv for use tlns tomme Sprmg Interchsi basketball
tournaments for both bovq md 5,11-ls are held durmq the w ntex months md plu ground
btll l0LllIl'l1T1Cl1tb for the bow durmg, the blJl1I'lLf We wexe fortunate 1l'l l'l'lV1l1g some
rmlly good Qkttme, on the l1ke tlub vear for 1 few weeks many tnnee the snow coxera
the lee and prevents IIS bemf, used fO1 Sklttng 'Ihere 1lwx1vQ N a marked xnterest
H1 the May Dty perforlnanee unclu the CllI'L,Lt101l of Muse Welslm
I feel that .1 vsholesome ia well as 111 CIICFBLUC apxru ll'lS marked the dtl'l1Ll.1C
worl of tlne ye tr I'hL teuns hue dxspltyed excellent morale and l'l'1XC had the
hearty support of the school bodv I feel thlt much crecllt IS due to our eoaehee 'md
Qmduate xnanager for the suetesaful 1tt'unment of theee mesults Also I would com
mend the good uork done bx the student xntnagetb vxho do 1 great de1l of worl for
21 werv little rew1rd I beheve everyone is convxnced th1t a fl1OlOl'lbl1gOll1Q l.lTl'l.ILllT
programme m tthletxes 15 for the beat mtereats of tll concerned The YVI'll.Ll ts con
Vmced that thm no true lf you eonhne your lntereita to produemg NVll'll1ll'lg' te uns On
the whole we 1re proud of the ehar1cte1 of out nthletm 1nd behexe th1t thev 1re
real representatnes of th best tradntlonq of Muskxnguxn
J J SMI rn
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songu ringing out
across the stadium or in the gym, these are the men responsible for the co-
ordination and harmony of the multitude of voices. Everyone agrees that the
general morale of the team is easily influenced by the spirit of the crowd, and
since the crowd looks to its leaders for directions, credit must be given to
this group of men along with the teams for the showing made. Besides keep-
ing up the pep, this squad has added another contribution in the form of
some new cheers and songs which have met With unusual success. They all
return next year so that if noise has anything to do with it, championships
ought to be a matter of course. At any rate, we are behind you and will do
our part to add to your success.
Bottom Row-Conrad, Chipley, Crytzer, Captain Headley, Trotter, Taylor, Poorman
Middle Row-Gabbard, VVilson, Clark, Montgomery, Peters, Beavon, Coach Morehead.
Top Row-Manager Jones, VVelch, Barklay, Bradbury, Miutier, Weed, Hughes.
STATISTICS OF THE SEASON
W. Va. U. at Morgantown ...... 14 Muskingum ....... ..... - -- 3
W. Va. U. at Morgantown ...... 9 Muskingum - ...... --- S
Capital U. at Columbus ........ 10 Muskingum ....... ........... 4
Otterbein at VVeSterville --- --- 1 Muskingum --. .u..... .... - ---10
Marietta at New Concord M- -.--11 Muskingum .................. - 9
Kenyon at New Concord ---. ..... 2 - Muskingum .......-........... 14
Ohio Northern at New Concord-- Rain, called at end of second inning
Capital at New Concord --.- ..... 5 Muskingum .....,............ - 0
Kenyon at Gambier ............ 5 Muskingum ................... 6
Marietta at Marietta ........... .. 4 Muskingum ................... 5
Bethany at New Concord ....... 10 Muskingum ......... ...... 4
Otterbein at New Concord ...... 4 Muskingum - ..... .... ..... 2
Alumni at New Concord ....... 9 Muskingum - ..... ---16
Dayton U, at New Concord .... 5 Muskingum ....... ----- --- 4
Total ...................... 89 Total ....... ..... ........ 8 5
CAPTAIN ALBERT HEADLEY
0 oc lu the clonal C111 0 lL.1c111Q ilu 1976 16.1111 .ms 1tQ c:1pt.1111 and a Q0
l'Llllll'-vlllllg thu lllly Vatu ln 1111gl1L1 1110111111 Vlflllkll to bllllil up 111 clT1.Lt1vv battuy 'lhal
lm dnl xull AS both IN KXlClCllCLKl bv Llu Ql1o11111g lm and lux lcam made lg'Z11l1Ql Qomc
0 IL sl10111cs lulllls 111 ilu Co11lL1L1uL Dogs lcfl lmucl clLl1vL1v hclpul 111111 con
N11 u.1blv 111 balflmq 1l1L oppcm-1112 b.1t1c1s md much Cltflll must go to l'lI1Tl fOl IC
Nl'0xx111g ll1L tc.1111 111.1 L
REVIEW OI' THE SEASON
W1tl1 o11ly IX mpn bank who llnlll l11cl mv IXDLHLIILL lt 111tL1 Lollcsgmle lmmball,
mncluclmg just om lJltCllL.l thc outlook fm tl1g SLML111 wawnt xo b11,I1t Coach AIOOIL
l1LfLLl was gncallv lCl1LXt,f.l when twcntx hu 111111 'mswmccl l1l'E Gr'-1 c11ll for practlcc
011 Mfuch 1-alll and 1t W215 11111mcl1 1tLl3 sun that llmre mls plenty ml' 131011115111-
lllclflflill f0l 1 good team
The wLall1c1 Wm UQCIIIIQT. the plum of the Coach fmcl 1101 much outmde p1act1cL
11.11. gotlcn bdme tln 1111t1c1l .1ppL,11.111LL .1g'1111w1 VVes1 X'rll'glI11.l LlllIVCl5llV 111 two pze
'-LASOII guuu Tl1csL Qdmu pxoxuled Muse .1 LllZll1CC. tu we 111111 cadl 1111111 coulfl
do undu 1 1c1l tmt, fmcl thc tcnm fllll tllLl'll'wl.lX u. c1Lcl1t bv tl1L Sll0Vv'll'lQ they maclc
wqunel 11 lllllLll fll'L,LJ sclmo 011151111 llcfu L1 ww p1tcl1Lc 1 good g.1111L, lmc 11s
5, 11L NXOII up 1111111 ilu last xxngu .1 Nuns of 111l11.lcl L11111 111011 Ld tl1L Mo1111ta1nLL1's 1
one 11111 had XVorlx1x1g ml than XXLllxl'lLNSl,N b1r111Ql1l 0111 culv 111 thc SLAQOII IJIOVKK
11 211.41 .11c111 1c 1 c111.1r oltlm sms 1
The lL'1l Qll'Cl1!ll.ll of tlm team um shown when lt hcld thc shon' D'1vlO11 U111
lsllv M1111 0 1 L 1 1 Lac, tu nom ncmq l lJ'lVlOll d1cl Il 1 low game 011
0 L Htun 14.11111 suluc ll L ll1 11 thu umm num :avg 1117 vvms shown 111 the M1116 L
gamu pl.1vccl wt hld.TlLll 1, wlmh tllgy won bv Ong 11111 dur 1 twulxc 111111112 b1ttlL
llLll Lrccht must go to G1bb.11cl lm 111 wmll on tm mounc 111 lllS 1,.11uL L1 IC
mtclncl ilu umm gf1111L A1161 Llwavx seemed to hmm loti of ruuvu
IOl'3lxlllSf back ox LI the SMLQO11 LN .1 wxholc .11111 n011s1clL1111q ilu tQa111s played and
the l1lZll.C'll11l to x1o1k 011, uc cm lcd Juxuhul 1n Cllllllg lt 1 s11ccnssi'L1l em-.on Lumnq
oulv tl1rLc 111e11 by H1cul1mt1w11 the mospnctw for nom vmr f11L ve1y b11gl1t
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"Speedo" was always in control of affairs out in center field and took everything
offered him with the ease and grace of a professional. His return throws were true
and swift, often cutting an apparent double to a single, or stopping a run after a fly-
out. At bat he could be relied on t d h' h ' '
o o is s are, making a specialty of home runs.
Coach Morehead never had to worry about who was going to catch for him, as
long as Joe was able to put on a uniform. He had proven his ability the previous
season and certainly did justice to himself this year. Beside having a good line of
chatter, a pre-requisite of a good catcher, Joe ranked high among the batters of the
team, tallying several home runs. His greatest honor came when his team-mates
elected him as their next year's captain.
HAROLD MINTIER-Third Base
This season found Mintier shifted to third, where he creditably upheld his old
record of an infielder. Perhaps his greatest value to the team came from his batting.
B .d . L. .
esi es being consistent, he was a heavy hitter and could be relied upon to f
, - get on
base. His absence from the squad will be keenly felt next year.
"Bob" was one of the new men on th- d
e squa , playing his first year of varsity
ball. His judgment of high ones was perfect, and his throws
were snappy and accurate.
At bat his work was as good as the average.
Jx 41... ailing
LLOYD PETERS Outlield
Peters one of tl1e outQt'111d111g hrst year men on the sq111d, VLIS cxptblj filled the
outheld 1305111011 'tawlgned to 11l1T1 H1 was 1 11st helder Wlllml a sure throw to anv spot
on tl1e d11111ond Bemg a left handed batter l'I13C1C 111111 1 problem for the pttcher, and
often an unsolx able p1ob1e111 15 the b'1tt111q LVfl'lgC:1 Qhow H15 e011Q15te111 hlttmg an
511111 at buntmg n1'1de 111111 1 xery efiectwe lead off 111111
THOMAS GABBARD PltC11C1
Tom wvw C1pt'1111 Headleys .1lte1nate at holdmg doxx 11 tl1e 1'JllZC11ll1b end of tl1e
s.ia111e 11115 w'1s 1115 first year at v'1rs1tv work tlthough lt Wag Tl1T11OTCCl tl11t l1e l1'1Q
done some lllgll Claes DllZC1'llI'lg fOr hw 1oc'11 team 111 kentucky He l11d 1 very fast
dehverw md some dCCL1V1I1f, CIIIXCS whlch proxed troublesome to th opponents t
ay the least Unueual for 21 D1tC11E1 Tom was albo very effectne NV1ll1 the b'1t
ROBERT TAYLOR Second Baxc
In the e111v p1rt of the sc'1son Bob wts Ql'1.1.lO!'lCC.1 111 the outF1eld but ww boon
drafted to H11 1n a vac1ncy 'lt Qecond HN fieldmg. v1'1Q of the average the real value
to the te'1111 COITIIIIQ hom 1115 1311111115 '1b1hty T'1111r1g palt 111 tlaclx at tlnfs s1n1e se'1son
of the year mused 1 d1x151on of 1115 interests and 111s tune
FREDERICK CONRAD F1rQt Base
Red was one of tl1e most conbzstent all around phyers 011 the team covenng the
spaee uound fiwt 'md t'1k1ng lfl 111 assxits c'1pably Due to 111s long 1eae11 md qulclt
new of '1ct1o11 n1'111y posmble errors VVFIC prevented Hzs 4131111 was 1lw'1yQ Of the
best and 1115 talk kept the feet of the team full of tight
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Charlie was another member of the pitching staff, but because of his interest in
track at the same time of the year didn't get to break into the line-up very much.
He had plenty of speed and good control, which, coupled with a short, quick delivery,
caused the batter no little worry. This being his first year, we hope to hear further
from him in the future.
HARRY CRYTZER-Right Field
"Hap" was one of the few letter men that were back on the squad this year, but
due to injuries the first part of the season didn't get to display his full strength. He
has another year to play and ought to be one of the mainstays next season. Better
luck next time, "Hap".
JESSE BEAVON-Second Base
Beavon was another representative of the iirst year men on the squad, and helped
maintain their record of the year. He always had lots of pep and kept the rest of the
team in good huguor by his chatter. Witlt lieavon covering second next year we are
assured of seeing' some real ball.
ROBERT HUGHES-Center Field
Although "Hob" didn't appear in the games so very much he was always out to
practice and worked faithfullyto do his share in building up the team. He has two years
yet in which to make his letter, and we expect him among the regulars in that time.
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"VVoody" was a relay 1111111 for the pitchers, and could manage 21 position in the
outfield very well. l-lis work against Ottcrbein showed that there would be Zl good
inan to take l-leadley's place the next season, He served as a pinch hitter on several
occasions, and proved his ability with the bat.
EDWARD CHIPLEY-Short Stop
"Chip" is anotlicr one of our "short" men, both in position and stature. The op-
position though found l1i1n anything but short when it tried to send a liner through
the center of the dianmond, or 1'eso1't1-cl to inheld flies for their points, "Chip" will be
around again next season and will give anybody a good race for a position,
DEAN BARKLAY-Third Base
Deans favorite position was down at the "hot corner", but he fitted in well any
place in the in-Held. Although he did not make his letter this season, Dean ought
to give somebody a good race for :1 position next' year, which will be his last year
to wear the Black and Magenta.
MCNARY VVELCH-Short Stop
"Mae" played his first season of varsity ball this year and shows much promise
of beeoniing 21 regular before his graduation. His particular strong point was picking
up gronnders and relaying thein to first with a speed which cut oft many 21 runner.
Many things are expected of you next year, Mae.
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WALTER WILSON-Short Stop
"Pinky" was a good man at any of the infield positions, but spent most of his time
at short. He was an adept at picking up fast ones and relaying them to first with
plenty of speed. His quick thinking and swift action resulted in several double plays
on forced runners. A constant line of chatter kept his team-mates on the alert and
added much to the general spirit.
FRANKLIN TROTTER-Second Base
Trotter always maintained that old spirit of never letting the odds get the best of
one. His steady work at second proved to be one of the strong points of the team,
while his batting ability was very evident. His ineligibility during the last part of the
season was keenly felt.
"M0se" had a tough proposition on his hands at the beginning of the season,
having only tive old men back. After several practices though, it was very evident
that he had some good material on which to work. The results of his work were
shown in the pre-season game with the University of West Virginia, which was
played after only two-weeks of practice. The showing against Dayton, who won all
of their fifteen games, does credit to Morehead's coaching.
Bottom RCJVVihClCCCll1HQ,'llZ1, Ogg, Trunice, Selby, Ileavon, Bell, XfVil5on, Garrett, Metz
Middle Row-Coach Lange, Minlier, DuFf, Hockman, French, Groh, Vernin, VV. Moore
Larriek, Liggelt, Coach Stone.
Top Row-Captain Moore, Bain, G. Clark, Fox, Harrop, Taylor, liallantyne, R, Clark
Frack, Orr, Shane.
Ohio North ern U.
1926 FOOTBALL STATISTICS
QHome Corningj Totals
M. C. Opp
CAPTAIN JAMES MOORE
To be captain of any of Muslcingum's athletic teams is an honor worthy of note,
but here we have the only one of his kind in the history of the school-Captain of the
Championship Football Team of the Ohio Conference. lf anything can be judged
from the leader, it is no wonder at all that the team came through as they did. 'A,lin1"
was always on the job, encouraging, advising, and assisting his mates whenever he
could, and setting an enviable example for them to follow. No doubt, "jim" played
the best of his three years of varsity ball this year, and ended l1is athletic career very
The 1926 Football season at Muskingum is one that will be long remembered,
and one that will go down in tl1e annals of the school as a red letter year. Playing
a stellar brand of ball, and furnishing' thrilling moments galore, the Langetnan plunged,
passed and pushed their way through an undefeated season, winning for lVfuskingum
the Championship of the Ohio Conference-the hrst football championship ever held
VVhen the squad reported for the nrst practice in the fall, it was evident that
Coach Lange was going to have a wealth of material with which to work. Beside
thirteen letter men from the previous season, all seemingly in the best of condition,
there was quite a few new faces, recruited from the Freshman ranks of the year before.
.-'Xinong this group, players of all types could be found, those with weight to make a
solid line, those with speed and power from which to build a running attack, and an
assemblage of kickers and pass:-rs to round out a well balanced team. VVith everybody
in good spirits the work proceeded rapidly, with the afore mentioned result.
A jinx seemed to follow the team during the Hrst part of the season, with the
result that several of the men were forced to retire from the line-up for awhile due
to injuries. In the first three games ,loe Shane, Captain Moore, and Beavon were all
injured and lost at least one game each while recuperating. On the Northern trip,
several of the squad had narrow escapes when their car slcidded and turned turtle.
Nevertheless, the team continued their undefeated march, and when the stronger part
of the schedule near the last of the season was reached, everybody was in shape to
carry on, and do what no other team representing the school had ever been able to
Although the boys themselves did the actual work in the games, we must. not forget
the guiding hand that had taught them the best thing to do at the best time, and the
best way to use their power to the greatest advantage. To Coach Lange goes the
credit for all the intricacies of the plays used by the team, and the responsibility for
getting them so eo-ordinated as to be performed without a nlisstep.
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WALTER WILSON CCaptain electj
New Concord, Ohio Quarterback Weiglit 129
"Pinky" has the signal honor of being the lightest man playing a regular position
in the Conference, and that on the Championship teatnl Making up in brains what
hc lacked in brawn he called the plays through an undefeated season. His greatest
direct asset was in throwing passes just where and when they were wanted, and in a
pinch has been known to make quite a few gains by way of the quarterback sneak.
GLENN CLARK CCaptain electl
Indiana, Penna, End Weight 170
Consistency gave "Woocly" his place in the line-up. He could always be depended
upon to do his best under any circumstances. He was on the receiving end of quite
a few of NVilson's passes, and had much to do with making the NVilson-to-Clark pass
the most consistent and one of the most feared passes in the Conference. This com-
bination seemed to work together so well this last season that their team-mates selected
the1n to carry on a double captainey next season.
New Concord, Ohio Center Weigllt 170
"Betty" came into his own this year and played a brand of ball which was hardly
outclassed by any of the opposing teams. Wl'1en a play was called through center you
could be almost certain there would be a hole there, with Betty leading the charge.
And just the reverse was true when the plays were coming the other way,-as' he was
just as good on the defense. He still has another year to play, and great things are
expected of him.
Martins Ferry, Ohio Center, End Weiglit 153
Jesse is one of the versatile 1nen on the squad, playing three .different positions
during the season. His main position was, center, 'where his defensive work was out-
standing. Against Hiram he filled a ternunal position very ably, and the next game
displayed his generalship when he called the signals against Capital. An injured shoul-
der kept him out for awhile during the middle of the season but he slot back In the last
couple of games.
New Concord Olno Guxrd WClg11t 170
The opponents all remember F11 wx 1111 1 lot of respect He seemed to know just
when 'md how to l11t 1 man to get the best 1csu1ts as wms cv1denccd by the holes pro
duced when thev were necessary F'1ts polxcy was to EO aflu the 111111 and 1101 wvut
for 111111, wl11cl1 cl1ar1cter1st1c 111 Llms for the 1dea1 1111e fl1'1I1 Tlns ww ms B111 s last year on
the squad and 111s absence w1l1 le-'uc '1 place hard to 1111
XCl11a O111o Tackle Wc1gl1t 190
Bob started 1111-. season w1tl1 'mn envmble 1eco1d 110111 1'1st year to uphold H
went bevond tlns xnd 1'11'1C1C. '1 name 101 l'1IYl1SL1f as one of the blg 111LYl on the ljlgglhl
team tl1e school has evu had Bob was 1 sure, 111rd tackle: and 'mecounted fo: the
sloppmg of more than one potentlal touch down 1111s 11 as 1113 last ye'11 NV11l'l the team
Wellsvllle Ol1lO End WClgl11 168
Tom rcjolned the squad last fall after '1 years xbsence w111le '111 'mlxle w1s 16
L11DE1'11ll1g from an opuatlon md from t11e Very f11St showed t11'1t t11e1e NX'1S f,O1l1g to
bc some opposmon for 1 lLll11ll18.l posmon Afle1 t11e first gunc To111 was one of
the 11315111 1rs 111 the ll11L up a11d hllcd 1119 posmon w1tl1 glelt clcdll to hnnself and the
lc'1111 HL also has played 111s list game for the school and leaxcs another gap to bc
nlled next year
New Concord C1110 Half Back We1gl1t 161
Ioe IS '1not11e1 of the local lads xx 11o made good 1111s past se lson and also con
eluded 1119 work on the squad af the end of the season Hls bxggest asset to the team
came flOl'I1 111s deiensxvc wozlx 1Jl'P'l1x111g up fOlW'l1d passes bemg 111s special hobby
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had made fox 111111, and aceounted for quzte a llttle xardage nn tlns manner
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Indiana, Pa. Half-Back XfVeight 163
Although listed as a half-back, Reed proved to be a very versatile back-field man
and during the season played at each of the four positions. His speed and snre-foot-
edness qualified him as a half-backg his powerful drive and light showed as a full-baekg
and his knowledge of the game fitted him for quarter-back. Besides he could kick, and
added his share of points-after-touch-down by way of the placement kick.
Crooksville, Ohio Half-Back l1Veight 186
The famed and much feared "Mutt and jeff pass" which proved a big factor in
the Muskie attack, depended largely on "Big Bob's" ability to find the open places and
to receive the offerings of "Pinky", Hts ability to carry the ball after receiving it
changed many short gain passes into considerable yardage. His end runs and punting
were feared alike, so that "Bob" was always watched by the opposition.
Wellsxfillc, Ohio Half-Back Vtfeight 165
"Red" played his second year of varsity ball this season and added to his record
of last yearn He is responsible for what is probably the most spectacular run ever
witnessed in the Stadium, receiving a kick-olf in the Heidelberg game and running 92
yards for a touchdown! His twisting type of running made him an effective open held
runner. Besides he was a punter, and saved several bad situations by a lengthy punt.
V JOSEPH SHANE
Bridgeville, Penna. Tackle Wciglit 173
A jinx seemed to follow "Joe" around this year, but in spite of several injuries the
first part of the season, he proved his worth when he did get back into the game.
Breaking up plays was his chief past-time, and as 'a rule he figured in a majority of the
tackles made during the game. Better luck is wished him next year, and great things
are expected of him in his nnal year on the squad.
it -- L 7f"'Tfi 'gtg f-'--ff-
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Lorain, Ohio Full-Hack Vtfeight 185
This was "Stairs" initial year on the squad, and his value can be judged from the
fact that he was one of the two new men to earn their letters. Ou the otlense his
" ' X ' f ' ' tl an one inan
Jlunqing line drives were alwavs foocl for earns it usuallx taltin mote 1
'r . - " . , . ' ' ' U
to stop his rush, On the defense his ability to analyze the opponents plays and then
to break them up with a clean, hard tacltle was outstanding.
Unity, Penna. Guard NfVeight 168
Fraelc also played his hrst varsity ball this year and earned his letter doing so.
Altliough not a tlashy player he could be counted upon to hold his own and give his
' ' ' - ' ' - " -'tin-' to see
best for the team. VVith a years experience behind luin, we .ue txpet 5
Frack step in and till one of the vacancies lett by the graduation ot' some ol' the squad.
Martins Ferry, Ohio Full-liaclc Weig'l1t 167
"Dick" returned to the squadlthis season with plenty of that old Fight and spirit
which characterized his past playing, and evidently with the idea of making it a big
year. Front the results, it is not hard to seenthat he did his share toward that end.
His fast, slashing drives were practically invincible, and completely battled the op-
ponents at times. Being a hard tackler, he did his share of the defensive work, also.
Shawnee, Ghio Guard
"Harpie" seemed to enter into the spirit of the ganie more this year than last
with the result that his effectiveness was greatly increased. Among the guards of the
season Harrop held a high place and was no doubt one of the best seen in action this
1 He will be with the squad again next year, and ought to do a lot towards
season . f
bringing another season to Muskingum.
,M , -i-W
ff- Y "--'1'- -1
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LLQZM' .EM P 1,41
Pleasant City, Ohio
Martins Ferry, Ohio
New Concord, Ohio
GE ORGE MCCONAGHA
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New Concord, Ohio
4 uuthall Qlumzlyes zmh anagvr
'Ihe men belund the 9tl,.,C 1n the bn show of the 1926 season' NVQ all know 111.11
thcxe 19 mme behmd 1 blg DI'OllllLllOl1 than just the pl1ve1s 1nd tl11t mueh of the
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llelnnd the spect 1e11l'1r pcrfo1n1111er- of the Muslxlc clexen Clllllllg the season of 1926
was 1l1e 11 lllllllg 1nd Olgilllllllg mnde 1JO'19lblC by the tneless work of the COl.ClllIlg
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be worked out the eo1ch must be 1ble to create plwvs QLl1llblC to hw men .md then'
1b1l1tv to cnrv them out to the best l.ClV3,1ll2l.5L '1l1L suecess of o111 eoaehmg stall'
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1tQ place mn the 'LCUOIIS of the tum The dC.1ll'lI1ClS we1e not too 1111115 x1l1etl1er qmqll
01 lzrfgc, but that Dale 11111112 to see 1l1'1t they VVCIC all 1ltClldC.Cl to 111 111 eff1e1e11t
l'I'I'1l'lI1Cl' Afte1 tl1'1t wet L,1lllC '11 OtlLllJLlIl, when the 109+ of 11s LOIl9lllL1Ld that game
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the scpfu me DICCCS of eqmpmcnl to drv, Q0 the bovs would have eomfo1t'1ble CllllS
lor the nexl DYRCIICC lust l11tlc lhmgs l1l1e that IS wlmt made Conlew 11 real man:1ge1
for .1 real team
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. .... 4. :XQEL
Ohio Conference Games
EE- QB. Squah '
Second Row-Montgomery, MeC.onagl1a, Bell, Calhoon, J. Orr, Lax-rick, W. Wilson,
First Row-Bradbury, C. Orr, Harrop, Taylor, Clark, Bain, R. Wilson.
STATISTICS OF THE SEASON
Heidelberg ...... ........
Ohio University -- -----
Dayton U. ,....... ..... l 9
Cincinnati ....... ..... 4 3
lxenyen U. ...... ..... 2 6 Muskin um
Ohio University --- ..... 32 Muskingum --- ----37
Ohio Northern -- ..... 28 Muskingum --- -----43
Baldwin-Wallace -- ..... Z7 Muskingum --- ------ll
Otterbein ...... ..... 2 2 Muskingum --- -----37
Dayton U. --- ..... Z9 Muskingum --- ---JH
Marietta --- ..... 23 Muskingum --- -----49
Otterbein ........ ..... Z 7 Muskingum --- ..... 52
Kenyon ........... ........ 3 8 Muskingum --- -----53
Western Reserve --- .......... 35 Muskingum --- -----38
Antioch .................. ........ 8 Muskingum -- ..... Sl
Capital U. ................. ..... 3 7 Muskingum --- -----38
Heinz House, Pittsburgh -- ..... 27 Muskingum --- -----S3
Wztynesburg College ....- ..... Z 3 Muskingum -- ..... 37
Duquesne U. ........... ...,, Z 5 Muskingum - ..... 22
Antioch ............ ..... 2 4 Muskingum -- ..... 44
Duquesne U. -- ..... 18 Muskingum -- ..... --30
Opponents --- .... 564 Muskingum -,, ----855
.V . A --M, , ,, ,
.1 ', if ' '
WALTER HARROP Captun
It 1r11xLS '1 bl, 111'111 to 1111 1 111 1111 1nd no doubt wewbodv w11l ugree t11'1t the
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THF CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON
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election recently appointed him as captain for next years
ROBERT TAYLOR Cffaptain-Electj
Bob" succeeded in maintaining his old reputation,
and ended the season with two coveted honors-that of
high point man in the Conference, and being given a place
on the mythical All-State team. His height with the re-
man tt the center position, in getting plays started. Pos-
sibly his greatest honor came when his team mates at an
A rf "' L C 1
r ', I
I in vi
, - - I ' sulting ability to get the tip-oft makes him an invaluable
,,1 ,,,,- xii,
"Woody" brought added glory to himself and the
school when he also was named as one of the selections
for the All-State team. We didn't get to see him at his
best this year, due to an injured knee about the middle
of tl1e season. Nevertheless, he was still able to hold
down some of the leading scorers on the opposing teams,
at the same time collecting enough counters himself to
place him third scorer on the team.
V it ii Forward
,' 'g' "Red" returned to the squad this year seemingly in
s - 1
as good form as ever, but for some reason didn't get go-
ing as well as we have seen him. One occasion though,
hc seemed to get in form again, and played his old time
game. VVC think particularly of the game at Ohio U.
where he was the main threat throughout the game but
especially in the over-time period when he added those
Bradbury had the dilticult job of taking Montgom-
ery's place of last year on the team, and we must say he
hlled the place well. His ability and speed, coupled with
his sure handling of the ball placed him as an important
cog in the team work so necessary for a winning team.
Under the basket Charley was especially valuable, turing
a missed shot by some other member of the team into a
counter being one of favorite tricks.
F . . ,j
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The power of the squad this season lay in the num-
ber of men who were of about the same 'ability out for
the team. t'Pinky" rated with the best as far as ability
is concerned, but due to his size did not appear on the
Hoor as often as some of the others. Duquesne seemed to
offer some special attraction for .l.'inky, for in these two
games he was at his best, especially on defense.
"jim" stepped into the regular line-up this season and
did his share toward bringing the team through such a
successful season. He had the habit of Hnding the basket
at the time when a point or two was most needed, as was
evidenced in the Ohio U. game when he twice brought the
score from behind with a well placed shot. His defensive
work is worthy of note also, for once ,lim got his hands
on the ball they staid there till he was ready to let go.
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George made 'a place for himself on the squad that
is quite enviable for a Sophomore, being one of the first
men to be thrown into the game when a vacancy was
made. His speed in covering the floor made him a flashy
running guard, besides making him a hard man to cover
on the offense. He lacked just a little of making his let-
ter, but big things and better luck are predicted for him.
, .5 fo
WILLIAM LARRICK .,
"Bill" is anoth
during the season
letter, Bill showed
opposition for one
come. Witli this
Guard Il l f
er of thc new men on the squftcl who ' -,--
. . . ' . V -L"
made good this year and was seen in action several tunes ,V ,
. Although he tlidn't quite make his B ,
that there was going to be some stiff ,
of the guard positions in the years to
year's experience to aid him and two
years yet to play, we expect to hear a lot from him in the
' M 9+
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"Cal" wasn't eligible for the squad till the second
semester because of just entering school last winter at
mid-semesters, so dicln't get a real chance to show just
what he can do. His practice on the squad this year
ought to prove valuable to him when he returns next ycar,
and so we look forward to seeing john in action in the
Iewett is one of the products of the local academy
and has represented Muskingum on her teams in that
held. This year is his first on the varsity squad where
he has shown the results of his former training in the
practice sessions, and doubtless We will see him in aetion
on the regular squad before his graduation, two years
V it 5,
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During the games at a time out period, did it ever
l ' .
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"Bus" came to the varsity squad also with experiences
from the academy squad, and shows much promise as a
future varsity man. Due to so much old material to com-
pete against at the center position he worked against odds,
but his progress predicts that something will be heard
from him in the future,
oeeur to you just how that jug of water and those towels
reached the team when they were so badly needed? The
answer is above. Here we see one of the least heralded
yet in his way a very important member ol' the basketball
squad. During those long grueling practices when the
men were apt to be crabby, "Joe" was always around
with a smile and cup of fresh water to liven up the lagging
spirit. Keep up the good work, foe, and remember that
public praise is a tickle thing and does not always reach
Bain started the season with a rush, playing great
ball the first few games, but hit some hard luck when
he suffered an injured foot on the vacation trip. Neces-
sarily he was forced out of the game through the middle
part of the season, but got back into the line-up in time
to play the last few important games. His guarding was
above the ordinary and accounts for the absence of points
on the opponent's side of the ledger.
Bell also promises to become one of the valuable men
on the squad who played his first varsity ball this year.
He clidn't get into so much actual playing during the
games, but the experience received from playing against
and with the others in practice will no doubt make him
a strong contender for a position next year.
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f for-'W w 'r f -,,,f'
1 . - CM:
Bottom Row-Spencer, Thomas, R. Clark, Bradbury, Captain Thompson, Llewellyn,
Garrett, F. Clark.
Middle Row-C. Thompson, Orr, Shane, Ingleiielrl, L. Taylor, Cochran, R. Taylor.
Top Row-Manager Tomb, Davis, Carmichael, Timmons, Miller, Fowler, Manager
Moore, Coach Stone.
SUMMARY OF 1926 TRACK SEASON
Marshall ........-.-......... 44 Muskingum ................ 87
Ohio Northern University .... 81 Mtlskiligum ....-.. -..-.. 4 9
Ohio University 47 5f6g Kenyon 46K Muskingum ...... ---63 5X6
Otterbein .-,,................ 82 Muskingum --- .... ---49
D. Spencer F. Cochran R. Taylor A. Garrett
C, Bradbury R. Thomas C. Thompson
F.. Inglefield R. Clark
J. Tomb, Manager
Names of Sqnul E'111ry VVc1e11 Angus 1"111e1so11, G111el1 QOC111 111
Cross Lounu r11n11111v lt 1X1L1S1x1l1Ul11'l'l l11s 111 the tvx o xea1s of 1ts ex1s1
Y tn a
ence become one of t11e most 111terest111g among the ITIIHOI' sports VVh11e the
footb111 team was 1112114111 a name for 1119011 last 1111 befme the ubhc e e
these ITICI1 were out g1v111g then best fm the sehool, .md 11 ue n1adC Z1 TCLOIC1
just as IITIPICSSIX C Dllllllg the twxo ve11s of t1l1S 511011 1Xf111'w1x1l1gL11'l1 111s 11e1 C1
been defewtcd 111 .1 C1L1Z11 meet'
there We1e fO1l1 p11ces to be Hlleel due to the cl1JSL1'1Cl. 110111 school 11118 Vea1
of some of the 1111111stays from last se11so11 Hou ex er, 111 111 111141 e1.1ss n1eet
last year much good 111111261111 h1e1 been noueed 1nd 11111e11 1n1e1est had been
51101111 1n 11115 sport so that t11e1e xx 'is '1 good number out fol p1 1et1ee Try
outs were hclel the hrst VXCC1x of Octobm 1nd the men shoxx 11 ahoxe XVLIC
chosen to 1Cpresent the sehool 111 t111s spmt
'lhe H1 st meet was 11e1d 'lt Ohm 1NJo1111e111 whe1e the Muslims 11 on out bw
1 score of 26 '79 Welch 111118111110 Hrst for 1V1l191xl110L1111 Durmg the He1e1e1
belg game here Demson 5 1111114.15 XVCIC fmeed to 11111111 the sup1en1C1ey ot
the Black and Magenta the seo1e 1JC11'lg 91 34 A umque fc11111e of th1s mee
was t11e fnnsh staged bx L1 1r1ett Coehmn 1nd NVe1ch XX1'1L11 thev 111 H111S1'1Cf1
together, arm 111 21.1111 cox cmng the hve 11111e eourse 111 23 lTl111L1tCH cmd 15 see
onds 1,116 111111 run of the se1so11 V135 agnnst fxlxlllll, hele 111th the loe11
boys 113.V111g' C111 easv tune ot 1t, Wlfllllllg bv El seo1e of 16 39
v' li' v
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Last fall, when the roll was called for the f1rst pI'ilCt1Cf3, it was found that
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strongest teams in Ohio, the results of last Season do not look so very im-
Naincs of Squad-Coach Doudna, Best, Lcyshon, Nichol, Bain
Among the spring sports at Muskingum one which always arouscs much
interest is tennis. Each spring, as soon as the courts can be gotten into shape,
a tournament is played to determine who will comprise the squad to represent
the school. Last year, with only one letter man back, Captain Best, there
was much keen competition for the other places to be Hlled. The hnals re-
sulted in the selection of Best, Bain, Montgomery, Leyshon and Nichol.
Under the ins-truction of Coach Doudna, a former Muskingum star, these men
developed into a team which could give any a tough opposition.
Due to the condition of the local courts, most of the matches were played
abroad, which no doubt put our men to some disadvantage. Playing the
pressive, but when one considers the handicaps ove
go to the team and the coach for the Work they did.
rcome, much credit must
May Muskingum tat honiej Kenyon .................. ---2
May Muskingum fabroadl Capital -- .................. -5
May Muskingum Qabroadj NVooster ....s. - -------6
May Muskingum Cabroadj Antioch --- .... ........ - ---2
May Muskingum fahroadj Dayton -.-.- --.- ----- 3
May 25, Muskingum fabroadj Bethany ----- ...- .-.- -----4
.lune S, Muskingum Cat homej Capital ---.----..- - -- ----5
-1, YG 1 V .
President - - ---- Robert Ballzmtyne
Vice Presiclcnt - - - - - Hlzirold Mintier
Secrct:1ry:'l'rez1surer - VVulter Wilson
Keeper of Areliivcs - - - Alfred Garrett
Sergeant of Arnie ---- - Robert Taylor
Name Class Letters Won
Robert llallantyne 1927 Football C23
ljllltl Conley 1927 lfootbnll Mgr. C13
Hurry Crytzcr 1927 llziscbnll C13
3lVilli:tm Lcyslion 1927 Tennis C13
lrlzirold Mintier 1927 liusketball C13 Football C3'
.lames Moore 1927 lfootlmll C33
Willizxiit Moore 1927 lfootbzill C33
-losepli lloormztn 1927 llztselmll C13
Tliomas Verniu 1927 Footlmrtll C23
Fred Cochran 1927 'lll'2lCli C23 Cross Country C23
D310 Tl1rm11'y5tm 1927 17001135111 C33
l-lerbert Bain 1928 Football C23 Basketball C13
Jesse Bezwon 1928 Football C23
Charles Bradbury 1928 l3:Lskctbz1l1 C23 Truck C13
Glenn Clark 1928 llaglilfibllll C23 Football C23
Reed Clark 1929 1109119311 C23 Track C13 V
George Fruck 1928 Football C13
Alfred Garrett 1928 T1'2lCli C13 Cross COLlHtI'V C23
vVlLllCt' Hnrrop 1928 Football C13 Hnsketbal-1 C23
Clillorcl Orr 1928 Football C23 Basketlmll C23
james Orr 1928 llaskctball C23
Llgyd P0191-5 1928 Baseball C13
Joseph Shane 1923 17001132111 C23
Robert Taylor 1928 Football C23 Basketball C23
llaseb:-ill C13 Track C13
Claire r1lll01'l1I3SO11 1929 Track C13
VValtcr VVilson 1923 l?00fbHll C23 Basketbztll C13
1311195 Angug 1929 QFOSS COL1l'I1l'y C13
Edwin Ezirley 1929 Cross Country C13
Stanley Trunice 1929 . l'0OTl921ll C13
- - l-lead Cozieli 3'VillJur Stone - - Ass't Coach
. FL Lange
D. lvlorchezid -
- Graduate Mgr, , .,
Bottom Row-Meyers, Young, Gunnett, Spencer, Peterson, Matusek, Reed, Jamison.
Second Row-Coach Grimm, Ewing, Xdfhite, Bebee, Penn, Kirk, McEwen, Humes,
Third Row-Lyons, Thompson, Kegg, Martin, Pitt, Dunham, Leitch.
Top Row-Snell, Craig, McCnrdy, Bashore.
Future Muskingum Champions? XVe hope so, and from the look of some
of them, some of the present Champions are going to be forced to work harder
than ever if they want to retain their old places on the team. It is just such
groups as this that make the Coach feel better when he sees some of his best
men graduating, for here lie possibilities yet untried.
Under the tutelage of "Pooney" Grimm, former NVittenberg star, this
squad could be seen every evening working out against the varsity, giving
them some real opposition for testing their new plays and stunts. Possibly
their biggest value to the varsity came when they represented, under the
supervision of our scouts, the attack of the coming opponent for that week,
thus helping the varsity plan an efficient defense.
Next fall we hope to see every one of these men replace their green
jerseys for Black and Magenta ones, and no doubt there will be a place in
the regular line-up for some of them, at least.
4 rezlymzm ggasllet Q ll quah
Bottom Ron Youn Petuson Reed llcnyon leeper
'lop Ron llulxps Gunnclt McEwen Nleholas Ixnl Gmder
NVh1le the x uslty was plaungz 112 W15 throuvh a xlctorlouq 'se'1Q0n 'md
W is wttraetmff moat ot the lttentmn mothu group ol basketeers w 1S Work
mg just aa hard and eontrmbutecl thur shun to the buccess of the season
the xaxmty fox they aftordul suli opposmon through the enure season and
kept the Ch'nnp1ons nlert 111 the tune
Although there were no Olltbtlflillllg men on thm squad they all haxe
ffreat potent1al1t1eQ as l.Lllll1C xarxxtx matenal VV1th the prospeets bught for
another sueeeeslul Samson we upeet to see some of thebe men makmg 1
name fol themselxes on future Mubk1n5,um teams
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To the Freshman Squad goes much of the credit for the fighting attack of
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Every year at Muskingum more interest is being shown in girl's ath-
letics. Each girl is required to take at least two years of physical education.
More advanced work is oitered for upperclassmen. The work of these classes
culminates in the annual May Day festivities.
There are three major sports offered to girls interested in this type of
physical education. Hockey, the fall sport, is a new game at Muskingum,
never having been played until three years ago. A line new hockey field is
now being complet-cd just north of thc girl's dormitory and will be ready for
use next fall. It is very likely that this game will become the major sport in
girls' athletics within a few years.
The winter sport is basketball, in which much interest is taken. Every
year teams are chosen from the four classes. The class games are played
in the barracks gymnasium toward the end of the basketball season to de-
termine the championship.
In the spring the attention is turned to volley ball and tennis. Gaines are
played among the class volley ball teams- to determine the winner of this
sport. The tennis tournament is held by the individual players rather than
In summer school interest in athletics is shown in classes of swimming,
coaching, and tennis.
Most of the girls take great interest in athletic work because there is a
goal for which they can work. Every girl who is interested in this type of
work is desirous of becoming a member of the "A" Association, an honorary
organization. The "M, C." Club corresponds to the "M" Club in men's
athletics and -encourages girls, athletics by giving sweaters and gold pins as
awards to those girls earning a required number of points in the different
All in all, the athletic side of the girl's education at Muskingum is far
from neglected, and much credit must be given to those in charge for the
work they are doing and for the results obtained.
The M L Llub Lonsmts of the lntter mu of thy fC111l1'I11'1L port1o11 of
uhuh 18 l11111tul to thosg uhm Ulm thy uquucd llL1l'l1bL1 of pomts by Suuccbr-
tullv 1'1Ix111g p ut 111 sex 1111 chllf1c11t pulls I Z1I'l1L11JL11Ol'l 111 dass b wketball
hogkev 11.111115 111111113 ind sn 11171111110 eutxtlcs A gul to L.0l111JL1.C for thg Lttrac
ina pm and luttcl prcscutcd hx thy gollcga ue. IS thg M Club L11cour'1ges
SUPLIIOI Ibllltk 111 d.Tll'1lL11L'w md LIL111 wpurts111111s111p '1111o11g thc 111c11 of thc
suhoul so thu M L Llub t1kLs 1tQ plus w1t11 thc. guls
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Muski11gu111's athletes. This year, hw 111c111hcrs co11s11'itL1te this orga11iz:1tio11
v '- 'lf I '-1 - 1 1 v - .wc .1 -wi --X 1- ' 5 1 ,"'-
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In the girls' athletic realm the HA" Association holds a place which cor-
responds to tl1e "M" Club in the 111e11's activities. It is an honorary organiza-
tion and marks the highest honor which tl1e girl can attain in athletics. Girls
are elected i11to 111e111bcrsl1ip by a vote of the active 111en1bers, and held o11 pro-
bation for a term of one year before being adiilittcd to lull 1ne111bership. The
insignia of this period of prcwbation is the white "AU, which is worn until the
pledge admitted, when the red "A" is given. To this last is added for each
year of 111e111bership a red bar, the highest possible reward being a red "A"
and two bars.
To be considered eligible for election to lTlL'l11lJCl'Sl1llJ i11 this body, a girl
must be outstanding in athletics, have a pleasing personality and have a grace
of carriage which is in keeping with the ideals of the organization. At pres-
ent there are twelve active 1NC1NllClA:4 i11 the Association, and six on probation,
making a total of eighteen girls who have won this distinction on the campus.
' I ire'
-if ,i it i'ifiie
The Hiking Club is an organization formed by the girls of the school
to further interest in athletics and in better physical condition among the co-
eds of the campus. Certain requirements must be met to qualify for member-
ship in the club. and rewards are odered to incite an added and continuous
interest along this line.
To become eligible for membership to the club, a girl must hike at least
35 miles during the semester, each hike of a minimum distance of three miles.
The distances of certain places along the roads leading out of town are known,
and thus a method of measuring is provided the hikers. To win the insignia
of the organization, during the college year a total of 200 miles is required.
Mileage from one year does not carry over to the next, so that the insignia
is symbolic of some real effort on the part of thg girl winning the right to
wear it. As an added incentive to maintain interest after the insiginia has
been won, a sweater is given as a reward for earning a total of 600 points,
the points being apportioned as to the mileage covered. The 200 mile require-
ment for the first reward nets 150 points, from which it can be seen that to
earn the total required for a sweater, continual interest and action must be
shown by the aspirant.
This year has shown a very decided interest among the girls for the
club, and nearly every day some girl or group of girls may be seen heading
for the open highway. In all there are about 40 girls who hold membership
in the club this year, and a very congenial bunch they seem to me, when we
see them starting out for one of their walks which occasionally end up with a
feed in the country and a good time by all.
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liurdened with the destiny of faculty and student alike, the arbiter between two
uncertain factions, harassed by minutiae, the Pericles of Muskingum! O worthy demo-
crat, may thy latter years be as productive as thy foriner, they judgments so nice and
thy deeds ever prompted by sincerity.
Early attaining prominence in class affairs, thence growing' into a journalist of
some renown, a speaker of great persuasivcness, a leader of incn-and perhaps ot
women, never has Hill disappointed his possibilities. Manifold and unfathomable are
his projects, varied his ponderings and eerebrations. One hesitates to speak of
A MELTON BOYD
Thou enemy of periphrasis-may thy succinctness never descend into the limbo of
the terse. Amidst thy many echievenients, as representative of this institution's fanie
in declaniation, as master of mob psychology, as devotee to the histrionic and as leader
in student agitation, thou has maintained a very desirable stateliness, a most admirable
philosophy. In truth Muskingum owes much to thy provocativeness, May thy many
philosophizings bring thee much joy and happiness.
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So wistful, so soft voiced that one hesitates even to look at her for long. janet
wants, almost yearns to make friends but that seemingly insurmountable barrier is al-
ways there. Many would like to know her, yet that something etheral prohibits them
from even approaching her. Aceomplislmient is of her nature, the abstract being of
special interest. Although with a flair to the literary her ability is not limited to
writing and the appreciation of the line and beautiful. Forced into prominence in stu-
dent life, she has delicately forwarded her ideals, at the cost of partial disillusionment
but undaunted faith. An exquisitely intricate pattern!
Recently locating on Lombard Street our minister of finance has startled this little
cosmos of ours with his ability to handle student funds. A most dilficult task amaz-
ingly well done. His aptitudes have been many and diverseg a capacity to talk on
many and diverse topics, a Thespian of campus-wide note, an honor student and
president of his class in the senior year. Can such a one fail to win recognition in
this dog-world of ours?
Known to freshmen as president of the Student Honor Council and to the upper
classmen as Editor of the ll. and M. Ralph has stimulated the thought of a great
number on the campus. Surely nought more could be said in commendation for one
than that one has been provocative of constructive thought.
HARRY CRYTZ ER
No mincing of words for this aspiring iconoclast. Student forum has repeatedly
born witness to his distaste for all shams and social leprosy. A master of the spoken
word he has gained notoriety on the debate teams, as college orator in his senior year
and as an accomplished actor. Expressing quite an interest in Y. M. work he was sent
to I-lelsingfors, Norway, as this college's representative. Harry still has time to in-
dulge in the national pastime of baseball, being a member of the "M" club by reason
of ability in this line.
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Scrap Day, which has become an institution of annual re-
currence at lX'1L1SlilHg'Lll'U, is of importance to both the Freshman
and Sophomore classes, as in it is found an open expression of
the natural rivalry that exists between those factions. Also,
the winning or losing of the day determines for the Freshman
whether he shall wear his dink until Christmas or forbear the
irksonie duty at Thanksgiving.
Scrap Day was built around three events this year. Dur-
ing the first, a raft fight on the upper end of the lake, the
Sophoniores succeeded in tossing their opponents overboard
with great dispatch. The Sophomores were again victorious
when their girls wriggled through to victory in the obstacle
race. The taste of revenge was not denied the Freshman, as
they managed to humble the Sophomore colors that waved from
the liagpole just before the rush.
The events of this Scrap ,Day revealed a spirit of good
sportsmanship highly to be commended. Xvhen the Student
Council decided that the Sophomores had forfeited the clay be-
cause of failure to meet some of their obligations, the Freshman
class waived this forfeiture. The respect of the school was won
by both classes in this circumstance.
Exam 51311115 Lbnlulllul llsux al IS lulml rlou I1 Un Hollow
uudu the dnnchcm of the Deputmunt ot Physmml FLlL1L,df1Ol'l
for XVomLn Thy SLIIIULIIIKIIUSQ slaps 'UL CIOWLILCI xulh spcLt1
tom who mxxously lwut thu cum 111110 of tht Ou cn 'md 1110
Chun clxamn xxhlgh IS umctul 111 her honor
An l1l1L1Nl1lHX beautlful pufcmt W ls p1csLntLd 111 1976 X
d'lNllf,l1l sluwly appmmhecl the Ilcm ers mme an nkcncd bv thy
Qonv of thc. buds 'lhq dlmed 11 htlx 111 thy soft bueges but
thmr h Lppmub was S1'l0Ifl1XLd fm hc LVX Wmds 'ume md rl ul
amd the outlook ior a glormous dw Stmm follrmncl m thu xx 11 e
of the Wlnd and both endn uoxefl to bow ilu hmdq of thg cl 11
cite httlg Flowars But as m dll thuws H1616 13 mlm 1ttc1 tha
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May Day and Scrap Day are naught beside Home-coming
Day in the opinion of the graduates from this college. The first
two mentioned events are restricted to the anticipation of the
present students but Home-coming is a bright spot in the future
of all graduates. To return to marvel at the changes on the
campus, the new type of student, the mutations of ones friends
and the ability of the loot-ball team, all eontributq to the long'-
ing to get back to where one has Spent four years, four of the
best years, of ones life. Arial those who eaine back this year
were not disappointed. The parade composed of Hoats and in-
genuous devices prepared by forts, clubs and business men,
brightened the day dull with clouds. The game was a delight to
watch for the traditional enemy, llvlarietta, was decisively mingled
with snow and ground earth. All were happy, even those whose
lloat required that they parade with a quantity of clothing only
a little more than nothing. Homecoming' Day will continue to
increase in pouularity as more alumnae retu1'n.
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Luke Gciicva, Xlfisconsin, is thc scene of the National Sum-
mer CU1'1l:C'1'CI1CQ ol' the Y. M. C. A. zmcl thc Y. XV. C. A. lt is
herg that ClGlCQ'2ltC11 from colleges and universities spend two of
the most mcmorzilnlc weeks in the year in fellowship and fun.
The program is a source of inspiration, the discussion group
meetings on campus affairs most enlightening, the companion-
ship immezisurczilnle and thc glorious Sport something never to
7 numbers' ESQ
Muskingum this year celebrated her ninetieth Anniversary-ninety years
of endeavor behind her, and many years of life and service lie before. This
anniversary meant more than a record of years passedg it had a double signif-
icance. Not only did we mark the passing of the ninety-year mark in Mus-
kingum's life, but we also celebrated our firm establishment in the North
Central Association with the completion of the endowment campaign, and
our absorption of Franklin College. Besides its being a review of a past of
sacrifice and of struggle, of prayers and pioneering, we also looked forward
to the future, and confidently prognosticated success for Muskingum.
The formal celebration took place on the afternoon of Thursday, March
17 and the morning of Friday, March 18. On these two days the student
body, members of the College Board, and many alumni gathered in Brown
Chapel for the programs. The first half of the program was made up of ad-
dresses by Dr. S. M. Zwemer, J. D. Rankin and J. E. Bedford. The next
morning there was pictured to us something of the earlier life of Muskingum.
and something of the value of her work to the world. At this time the
charter of Franklin College was formally transferred to Muskingum.
A This anniversary was a symbol. lt is a milestone that marks only the
miles lying behind us. The side of the stone facing forward is blank. It
a challenge to forge on and set up in the future monuments even more
impressive than this one. lt is a challenge'-and a reasurrzince that having
done this much, We can do moreg that having progressed this far we can pro-
gress further. Muskingum has taken up the challengeg she has determined
to go ahead, to build and to grow. And we are sure that it can be done, and
will be done. Thus we remember the Ninetieth Anniversary as impressive,
not only for what we have done, but as an adumbration of the future.
Wlwilli C5fI'DG 0 MIWIW
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Tl1e 1926-'27 season in Basketball at the Academy proved to be one of the most
successful the school has had in the last few years. Winning sixteen games out of
a twenty game season, annexing the Class B. County Championship, and being runners-
up in the Eastern Ohio Tournament all go to show just what was actually accomplished
by the Muslcie Preps.
Playing through the regular season with only three defeats, two of which were
avenged, the team showed its right to enter the tournaments and contend against the
best teams of the state. The first game of the season was dropped to Byesvillc, but
served to show where the weaknesses existed. This game was later avenged when
the lower valley boys visited the home court. Caldwell and Dover succeeded in out-
scoring the Little Muslcies once each, the former being defeated in the return game,
and the latter winning the Class A Championship of Ohio and playing two rounds in
the National Tournament. From these few points the strength of the team can well
After the regular season the team entered the county tournament at Zanesville
and played its way through a series of victories to the County Championship. Two
weeks later they entered the Eastern Ghio Tournament at Cambridge and played
through to the semi-finals, being defeated by Toronto, who later Won the district and
also State Class B Championship.
With only four defeats in the entire season, two of which were at the hands of
championship teams, the season may be marked as a red letter one in the history of
this sport at the school. Coach Nicholson and his men deserve great praise for their
success, and although several men are lost by graduation, a strong nucleus is left
for next year's team in their attempt to duplicate or better the record of this year.
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16-Tuesday. Our negative debaters outdo Mount Union yhilc our allirinative team
loses to Denison.
Vlfednesday. The New Concord business men entertain the basketball champs in
18-Thursday. VVC observe Founders Day. Professor Moses doubts the actuality of
the pictures of dinasours shown in "The Lost XfVorld." i
Friday. Mount Union proves her wisdom in not accepting our basketball challenge.
Saturday. The Sophomore girls win the class eliaxnpionship.
Sabbath. Vesper services.
Monday. "Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme" presented as the French play.
-Tuesday. Doctor Osborne of Ohio State University gives a biology licture.
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Z6-Friday. Y. llfll retreat at Rix Mills.
27-Saturday. Freshmen frolic at their own little party.
Z9wMonday. Negative debate team defeats Pitt Fll-fl1'11lZl.tlVC.
30-Tuesday. Doe and Mrs. Montgomery leave for the South. Glee Clubs leave for
their Easter trips.
31-NVednesday. Easter vacation begins.
fVVednesday. Vacation ends and elasses resume at 1:30.
Friday. Seniors are overwhelmed by their privileges.
Monday. G. Boone MeCreary speaks.
Friday, Y, W, girls retreat to Rix Mills. Muskingum loses the lirst prerseason
game with XVest Virginia U. by the score 26-1-1. 4
17-Saturday. Second game lost to XV. V. U. by the score 8-9. Relay teams participate
in the Ohio Relays.
Sabbath. Vesper service.
20-Tuesday. joint Home Concert given by the Men's and the XVoinen's Glee Clubs.
Friday. Baseball team loses to the Capital nine 4-10.
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21-Szmtnrclziy. SODllOlll0l'l'S win the lI1I1L'l'-L'l2l9S track 1110011
27-XfVcclna-sclny. Faust rcndcrccl by thc Clioral Society :incl Glue Clubs.
28-'l'linVsnl:ix'. The nioyiu "Trouble with XVivc2s" proyus io bc old stull' lo cxpvriciic
29-Fricluy. Tlw bxiscball lcmn journcys to Ottcrlusin :incl brings lifnnc the bacon I0 l
.gilfslilflllllll busy in thc ll1lVllllICl Cnunlv l-liuii Schnol lrziclc nm-1 :incl Mzirslizmll xg
Mnslcingnin. Vxfo win.
l-Suturclny. Cupicl hits Muslcinginn: llircc L'I1Q2lQC1llCl'll:T ziiiiimimw-cl.
7-Friclziy. Senior recital by Gladys Stcyvnson. "'l'liv Scrvzinl in thc l'lousc."
S-SZ1lll!'Cl1lj'. Coach Moon-lic:icl's nicn clcfvillcd by Mziribtlzi, ll-9.
12-Vklcclncsclziy. Violin livstivzil.
13-'l'l1n1'sclz1y. Violin licslivzil,
1-l-Friclzly. licltzfs zinnuzil M:-my Day scrunziclc. May llziy lI'ltCI'l'1lI'7lQll by ruin.
15-Szltnrnlzxy. Gladys Slcvonson crownccl l.XlllSlilI'IQl.ll1I'S Quucn ol' May.
18-Tuesday. XVoi'St storm in y0a1'S. XV1'21tl1 ol Gorll
20-Tliursclziy. Senior rvcitul by rlillCl1l1Z1 Rush. "1iil0stonus".
Z3-Sllljlllllll. Sclioul gricvvcl by thc nlczilh of Maxim: iF?Ll'1!lCl'.
28-Munnlziy. ,luni-,nr Play, "Old Mun Minick".
6-Sllljllllfll. Sermon by Dr, VVoonliin to lhv Cln'islinn Associatioiis.
7-Klonclay. Alnnior Play, "She Storms to Conquer."
9-X'VCCll'lCSdZlj'. Alumni Uziyg thc Town is filling up.
101rlil1l'll'SLlZ1j'. COlT1ll1Cl1CCl'l1CI'llQQ SCniu1'S-Goodbye!
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13-Monday. Plenty of green stuff seen on the campus.
14-Tuesday. Foolish Freshmen frightened. 'WVant Ma and
15 Wedxiesclzty. Upper classmen arrive and assume control.
16-Thursday. Blue students study little blue books.
17-Friday. Our first dissipation in the form of a movie.
19-Sabbath. First taste of the new rules. liad taste.
20-Monday. First "Blue Monday" for the homesick Frosh
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The Conservatory not haunted, it is just the Men's Glee Club try-outs.
22-NIVCCIIICSCIZIY. Y. M. and Y. VV. joint meeting.
25--Friday. The Muslcie footballers get a good start for tl1e season by defeating
Monday. Doc announces the Sabbath .Emancipation Proclamation.
28-Tuesday. Our first Student Forum was suprisingly peaceful.
29-Wedxiesdzty. "Hap" Crytzer gives his report on the Helsingfors Conference.
30-Thursday. The sun proved its experience after a week of
1-Friday. One "Tux" was present at the Faculty Reception.
2-Saturday. Muslcies trounce Hiram at Hiram 19-0.
Sabbath. Many happy girliesg many joyous men. Doc ha
s let us have our Sunday
4-Monday. All day.
5-Tuesday. Heap big excitement! Frosh and Soph warriors are getting lined up for
the big scrap.
6-Wednesday. Picture and Scrap Day. Ruins of the City Hall can still be seen.
The Second Year boys victorious.
7-Thursday. Remnants of Scrap Day. Soph boys big meeting and a big fuss over
damage done to the College and village.
8-Friday. X'Ve heat Capital at Columbus 27-8.
12-Tuesday. Student Chest Drive announced. First good weather for the tennis
13-XfVednesday. Student Chest drive in Chapel.
1-I-Thursday. Sphinx beat the Stoics in football 6-O.
15-Friday. The College picture taken.
16--Saturday. Ohio Northern is our third victim by a score of 6-0. Q
19-Tuesday. Student Forum. Agitation in favor of new Campus rules.
20-Weclnesday. Y. M. and Y. XM. meetings with discussion groups.
22-Friday. Bonfire and general pepping-up for the game.
23-Saturday. Heidelberg is our meat, The score 19-S. Vtfalter Camp Day.
25-Monday. The tirst snow of the year.
26-Tuesday. Prof. l.ayton distributes his .Lyceum Course coupons.
28-Thursday. Edgar C. Raine gives an illustrated lecture on "Alaska, the Frontier
Wfonderland of the VVorld."
29-Friday. Messrs. Milligan and Boyd may nnd themselves in the coop any time now.
30-Saturday. I-lallowe'en and Migration Day combined. VVC trekked to Otterbein
and found them all "wet." Another victory to the tune of 12-O.
1-Monday. The Villagers frolic on the Main Street.
2-Tuesday. Flagpole Hill decorated by the furniture of the luekless inhabitants of
4-Tlmrsday. Freshman Sabbath School VVeiner roast.
5-Friday. Donald Francis Tovey of the University of Edinburgh gives recital on
6-Saturday. Muslzingum steam rolls Kenyon 39-34. 'l.'hat's football, not basketball.
F. A. D. Mothers' day,
8-Monday. Faculty reports "action" on rules.
9-Tuesday. Students vote dissatisfaction on existing rules in special student for
um. What good will it do?
10-VVednesday. Home Economics exhibit in Montgomery Hall.
11-Thursday. A big day-llresident's Day, Armistice Day, with a special chapel.
"Curtin" Lecture in the evening.
12-Friday. We "downed" Denison Z2-13. Muskie harriers undefeated.
13-Saturday. No game, so it must be Cambridge or Zanesville.
l-l-Sabbath. Monthly chapel service.
16-Tuesday. Student Forum. Plans for l4fome Coming discussed.
17-VVednesday. Y. M. Cabinet elections.
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19-Friday. The Homecomers start to pour into town. Pep meeting and show in the
20-Qaturday. Home-coming day with all of its crowds and events. Muskingum is
Conference champion by ClCl:C?ll111g Marietta 27-6.
21-Sabbath. More "foul" at the Dormitory.
ZZ-Monday. A championship holiday. Ohio State coaches give their congratulations
in mass-meeting. Faculty has open house
Z-l-Vtfednesday. Students with a little bit of foresight leave for home on saved cuts.
25-Thursday. Turkey Dayf Dinner at Brown Chapel. Busses for neighboring cities
26-Friday. Coaches Lange and Stone given "M" sweaters.
27-Saturday. Many empty seats in classes.
1-VVednesd'ay. The Student Chest folks are "in there driving" again.
2-Thursday. Men try out for Debate Team. The school represented at Ann Arbor
by Woocly Clark and at Ohio U. by Ralph Cannon.
3-Friday. The Freshies feel natural and at home during their "Kid" Party at the
4-Saturday. The students enjoy Richard Dix'5 latest picture because they get a
6-lylonday. Roy Chapman Andrews gives illustrated lecture on the Mongolian Ex-
8-Wednesday. Y. M. and Y. W. meetings.
10-Friday. Choral Society and Glee Clubs render the "Messiah" before a large aud-
ience. Lange wants stronger supporters for the team, and Reed Clark makes a
plea for a "solid girls' section" at the Gym.
ll-Saturday. Four girls leave for a short vacation. Muskie "Basket Ears" trounce
13-MOnday. VVeaver Bible reading contest finals held in Brown Chapel.
1-l-Tuesday. The Dormitory girls "at home" to students and faculty. Some of the
younger male visitors were not so rrluch at home.
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warns the boys against excess brimming.
20-Thursday. 1, Alvin Orr of Pittsburgh speaks in chapel.
21-Friday. Our undefeated football champions of the Ohio Conference receive their
22-Saturday. "Fat" Mo0rc's Ford got hot. He didn't know whether to let it burn
or not. Moral: Know if your insurance is paid up. Tests begin. Arthur Kraft.
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29-Saturday. Muskingum again beats Ohio U. at Atlfns 37-32.
31-Monday. No classes. Y. M. and Y. VV. Circus at Brown Chapel. Much confetti
1-Tuesday. The proverbial ground hog saw his shadow.
2-Wednesday. Student forum.
4-Friday. Big Bob Ballantyne leads chapel. College Crchestra plays. Muskingum
41, Baldxvin-Wallace 27.
5-Saturday. We beat Otterbein 37-22.
6-Sabbath. Rev. Robinson of Wheeliilg speaks at Monthly Chapel.
8-Tuesday. Bob Ballantyne proves his ability as a dog-catcher in chapel,
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1-Tuesday. Men's Glee Club Concert at Zanesville.
2-Wednesday. Doctor Kelsey bids us goodbye before he sails, He plans to cease
3-Thursday. High School Tournament guests begin to arrive.
-I-Friday. First day of the High School tournament. The debate teams meet Mar-
ietta and llluffton. Both of our teams win their arguments.
5 Saturday. We defeat Reserve 35-38. just another Conference Championship.
7-Monday. Holiday declared to celebrate our winning the Ohio Conference Champ-
9-Wednesday. Y. M. and Y. VV. elections held.
ll-Friday. Pledging day For clubs. Mount Union and Ohio Northern are defeated
in debate. Both -our negative and affirmative teams are Conference champs.
13-Sabbath. Monthly chapel.
14-Monday. Week of social hygiene leeturesis inaugurated.
15-Tuesday. Fort Maddy wins inter-fort basketball laurels.
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PAGE MISS SHAVER!
Je suis bon Nous sommes bonbons
Tn es bones Vous etes bonbonnieres
Il est beans ' Ils sont bon ton
Prof. Dejong: VVho were the writers of the Publius Papers?
Bill Lynn: Hart, Schalifner and Marks.
Said a nifty young' nian from the city,
"To prohibit 1'll say is all clippy,
I'll clanee when l choose,
my rep I will lose."
So the girls all thought him quite spiffy.
Prof. McKirahan: Now who can tell me why man is superior to woman?
Lois Leeper: I suppose he is superior because woman was marle from one of his
Nit: Can you tell me the scientific names for the members of the sheep family?
Slink: Yea. Rain the old man, Darn thc old-lady, and lamb the kicl,
Reed Clark fln one of his Chapel speeehesj: At the next game we are going to
have a mens section and a solid girls section, so be sure and get into your right
l Hoy! llud ain'l you Bob Ballzmtyne, the guy that plays football at Mus
No, my 11211110 is Smith, your thinking of my brother John Ballanlyne.
VVe sigh over thc fate of Harold Bell,
He told the Cop Lo go to-thunder.
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AQ DOGQ AQQ f-J f
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The New Concord Fire Department was called out at Z olclock. They hastened
to the scene of the fire, and aided wonderfully toward the further spread of the fire.
Apples, oranges, imported nuts, fruit-cake. Come in now and avoid the rush.
The early bird gets the worm.-Ohio paper tgrocei-'s adv.j
---------- ---------- quick lunch for hainhurgers and soft drinks.
B. and M.
G. McConagha: l'!l take the blame, for it was my car.
Dean Jamison: Ah, my boy that spirit warms my heart to you.
Say fellow, how come you flunked your Geology?
Oh. I didn't know my rocks.
She was only a telephone operator,
But she sure had some lines,
Prof. Ralston: Suppose you were called to attend a patient who had swallowed
a heavy dose of oxalic acid, what would you administer?
Bright Student: The sacrament.
"Give me a sentence with the word Ivory in it."
"l've a re-exam to take in Math."
Once someone said, "Faith, 'Hope and Charity begin at homef'
Hut this is another thing.
Our Deans and reformers should not try to deceive the public longer about love,
They have no love,
They do not know the thrill a kiss may give-
There are many kinds of kisses.
There is a kiss -only a Valentino can give.
Then there is a Ben Turpin kiss. Don't be a Ben Turpin. Take Physical Culture.
Love is a wonderful thing.
Wfhere would Bill Ogilvie be without it today?
lNhere would Louie be?
I leave the answer to your imagination.
Love keeps the world going 'round
l.ove is what young men think of in the Spring-
VVitl1 many compliments to the B. and M.
Portrait of loyal co-cd l:llllTl5 student chest
A Tragedy in Four Acts
Kate K.: You'vc been wearing
XfVl1at's the reason?
:L rather pCt.l1ll?ll cxpncs-non on your fact, lately
llill Timmons: Oh, yes! I've been trying to look llle my photogriph for the
The 'LlUIT13.l'l'S motto is "Don't shoot until you sec the rcen of thur monc
, 1 . Y
Prof. Dunlap: 'What's the slogan of at well lnown IJlOClLlCl'J
Pete: Chcsterllclds, "They Szttisfyl'
Neff: Say, why do all of the dates at the Dorm qo mto thc prlxate dlfllflg room
before they part for the night?
Giffcn: To get accustomed to the dark my bov
"Coach Lange sure is some conversationalist 191111 he
"HQ ought to be, he spent the whole fall SlfC1'lglIl1CIl1Ilg hls lmc
ujube L11 Q get 1'111l1IC.C1l
1qu111ey Fmel VVl1o1l 11'1ve 11S
A College Man s So111oquy
To gut, or not to cut tl1'1t 19 1111 CjL1L,N1101l
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Dewoutly to be wlshcd lo L111. to sleep
A Freshman Novel
CHAI, l LR I
Who IS the 111111 001111115 tl11oual1 the cloo13 'HL 1s the Doetor 'll11Q IS tl1e wont
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CHAP1 ER 11
The Doctor Hxcd the Boy
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Hoosier: Now over there are the polo liehls-
Sweetheart: Xfvhilt could bc more lovely than a held ol' waving polo!
Date, Glance, Chill, Cat,
Late, Dance, Ill, Pat,
Debate, Entrance, Pill, Polecat,
Gate. Romance. Kill. lywhew.
Chapel Speaker: I
at the bottom.
A recitation a day
Keeps the Hunks away.
want to leave this thought with youg it is always best to start
Disgusted Junior: Is that so? VVell I only wish that you would lct mc teach 'ou
how to swim,
Prof: That map won't do.
Prof: You forgot to mark Chicago in red ink.
Mugwunlp: The roommate that sleeps in the middle of the bed.
Never put off today
That which you have to put back on tomorrow.
Moral: Never take your socks off when you go to bed.
i vw xx
' -ZYWIIIM 1246:
' i? 'TZ ll
fiiiif A. Magi..-. 'QSSAX
Nt, ' I Q -
Co: XfVant mc to take your picturc?
Ed: Not by a dam site!
Miss licboch: Explain the origin of thc cxprcssions, "Down stage" and "Up
was up and clown.
"This is simply kilning mc" remarked one baking brick to anotlier,
Wl1at's a college professor?
HQ's the person at the college that is given the rust of thc money alter thc
athletic coaches are paid off.
Student: Tl1c1'c's a man to sec you, sir.
l'rofCsso1'2 fwho lmsn't paid his bills.j Tell him 10 talsc a chair.
Student: Hui has sir! llc has taken all of them, :mtl is carrying the piano away
now. HC's from thc t'u1'nilurc company.
Dean Cleland: Cin thc last class ol the scmcstcr in cconomicsj. Are tlicfrc any
Voice from thc rear of room: Yes, what's it all about?
For Salcz A folding bed by a lady, that doubles up and locks like a piano.
.Lois Looper: In the lilizabctlian Ago, thc audience was in tiers, and the stage
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' 'FOIC STUTZ
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W7Eiish to express our appreciation to
you who i1aw7e played such an im-
portant part in time Publication of the H928
Muscoijuan. We are thankful for your efforts
in our behalf, and we hope you will be repaid
'for your loyal support.
Students of Muskingum, you will do well to patronize
our adw7ertisers---they are your friends.
Kdlnhex in Cghfzertrsers
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B. 8: E. RICHARDSON
On the Square
Jewelry ancl I
I I5 W. St St. Cambridge, Ohio
Diamonds, jewelry and
QL. 1- f.,, iQ'fsE7l9'2?S5
-Q 'Rf' nk. ' i.vJ'gg.1-:ga
I 9:4 'JF -fl-A I
Yes, we carry Watch glasses in stock at
all times. Oclcl shapes and all
We Do Repairing
For Men and
When You Think of
FOI' the l"lOITlC
"You'll Do Better at Bains'
J. C.. BAIR
927 E.. Wheeling Ave.
Home Made Candies
M. gf! 'av '
Phone 3628 624 Wheeling Avenu
CAMBRIDGE -:- OHIO CAMBRIDGE, OHIO
When the Students crowd into the Movie at
Brown Chapel, you just know it's
n O Q N n
If its a Paramount Picture, it's the best show in town
Whatever the sport, our complete stock
assures you prompt service
The Athletic: Supply Company
l726-28 N. High Street, COLUMBUS, OHIO
COpp0site Ohio State University?
Cambridge News Co. Ben Chiesa S5 BYO-
-'1 For Best Line of
Books aciiiizggziionery O R IE S
' ' L'b .
Clrculafgf mfg Fruits and Vegetables
52l Wheeling Avenue -
Cambridge Floral Company
Flowers for All Occasions
West Pike PhO7'1e 44-A Cambridge, Ohio
ohn Bauer eweIry Store
GUY C F ITZ
Clock and Watch WATCHES
RA C FICAL
yrh gl Atl:
B 0 s c h Ra d z os
THE HOUSE OF SERVICE
Z nesv1IIe Oh1
The Lzttle Store Wzth th
SHOES OF DISTINCTION
E ythgfht G dDg1
Q' Q I
ffhe I i
.I J Ever in n In e ic and
Across from Court House Spor in oods
Zanesville - - - Ohio .
534 1 ain Street
Zanesvi e, O io ,
. . 4 a , 'O
ZI6 IVIain St. Zanesvi e, O io
. . Q
I Is a Good Place Io uy
A d r in a a oo ru S h
New Concord -P Ohio B tween 5th and Bt re t
Casey ZS: Co.
lr jewelry Brings
1- NXXXXHIII IXW 5,5
of the Better Class
27 Years of Honest Value Criven
Truth The "Facts
Qnlyn to Buy Always
Fred Raymond Sr Co.
3? College Cabin Tea Room
The only eating place in New Concord
that is exclusive, catering to the elrment in
the school that is interested in art and lit-
lt lives up to the ideals of Muskingum
College, as there is no loaiing and there is
no tobacco of any kind sold or used on the
premises. The sole qualification for its cus-
tomers is that they must be ladies and gen-
tlemen. The service is good as you get in
any small community, and the price charged
is adjusted to meet the pocketbook of the
average student. The proprietor is E, R,
Cox-you know him. He has nothing to do
with it except to see that every one gets a
square deal. He will listen to both com-
plaints and compliments of the customers in
the best of spirit, in fact criticisms and sug-
gestions froni the patrons are invited. Get
the habit early of patronizing the Tea Room
-it's strictly American.
The College Caglri Opposite lhe College
Cox's Photographic Studio---2nd Floor
THE C t I
FASHION sHoPPE GH fa
Colonial Bldg. 608 Wheeling Ave. D g
Specializing in Ladies' and Misses'
Coats, Suits, Dresses
oi the better kind at Lower Prices
Cor. 7th St. and Wheeling Ave.
The Guernsey Laundry
For the next Coat or Dress See Phone 2210
420-422 N. Sth St.
F Cambridge - - Ohio
504 Wheeling Ave., Cambridge, Ohio
DR. A. W. BOYD
Central Nalional Bank Building
CAMBRIDGE - - Ohio
Miss Wilkinson lnvites
The Faculty, Students and Alumni of
Muskingum to Dine with Her
Comer Wheeling and Ninth
CA MBRIDGE - - Ohio
Be Guided by This Store For
To be served well-to be confident that your selections are
fashionable as the present day styles indicate-shop here for
everything in "Ready-to-Wear" including Shoes and Millinery,
Great values in dependable merchandise are offered men.
women and children in their 'respective departments. Thus
Starr Attire not only inspires confidence in you-but it is eco-
nomical to buy.
Tl-IE A. E. STARR CCD.
Ready-to- Wear for Men, Women and Children
Makes Brown and Brain
The Baker Bread Company
Visitors are always welcome. Come and see it made. You will eat more.
We are always pleased to show you through the plant
qtliitshurglr 'Qlhenlugiral Seminzxrg
You were wise in choosing Muskingum, a School of your
denomination, as your college. Be as wise in choosing your
Seminary. Choose Pittslxurgli and you will be grateful for your
choice. 1624 have made this choice.
If you like the Muskinguin crowd, come to Pittsburgh Sem-
inary where you will find more Muskingum graduates than any
other one spot in the world. There were 21 here from M. C. in
WHY CHOOSE PITTSBURGH
History-lt has 'l02 years. of successful and nolile history.
Locationflt is located in the heart of United l'reshyterianism.
Standards-'lit ranks seholastieally among the hrst in the country.
Instruction-There are hve full time professors, three instruc-
tors, and special lecturers.
Curriculum-SA complete Tlieologieal course ot Highest Stand-
Lihrary-A' good one, comprising 15,000 volumes.
Degrees-'l'he 'l'h. B. and Th. M. are granted.
University Atiiiliationflhe Seminary has affiliated courses With
the University of Pittshtlrgll, leading toward the M. A., M.
S., and Ph. D. degrees.
Prizes Qftered-Six are given to the third year men totalling
514300. 'l'hree are given to the third year men totaling
Scholarship-One ol' 214800 is given each year providing' a fourth
year Study abroad.
Expenses-Tuition and room Zll'C free. Board at cost in eating
Advantages for XVork-'lihere are many apportunities atliorded
by the ."Xlleg'heny Y. M. tf. the Heinz House, The First
Church Community House, etc. Pastoral assistantships and
many opoprtunities for preaching are to he had.
Financial ."Xid-livery hrst year man receives linancial help from
the Seminary. The Board of Education provides further
Financial assistance to those who need it.
Cultural :Xdvantages-which Pittsburgh all'orcls are ot great im-
Social fellowship among' the men is of the highest type.
lf vou want a thorouffh traininaf for the ministry come to Pitts-
, D Q , 1
For catalog-ue and information address
President JOI-I MCNAUGHER
6l6 W. North Avenue, S. S. PITTSBURGH, PA.
BLOUNT 81 IVIEREDITI-I CO
Miners and Dealers In
hone R-5 R-I 5 City Phon
3 I-IARTLEY COMPANY
Guernsey County,s Largest
PAINT AND AUTO SUPPLY
The Hartley Company
C. C. Headley, M. D.
Eye - Ear - Nose - and
Wm. Lilienthal 81 Sons
Blank Book Manufacturing
Offce and School Supplies
116 E. 8th Street CAMBRIDGE, OHIO
Opp. Court House Phone 2197
Manufacturing and Wholesale
Most New Concord Merchants Sell their Line
ATKINS, The Jeweler
Watch and Jewelry
The Cambridge Daily
S P ORTS
Southeastern Ohio's Greatest
DEN TIS T
Distributors for FINEST
W. N. CLARK CO. QUALITY
Rochester, N. Y. Prompt Service
Canned Foods Specialist
Repairing Fruits and Vegetables Suited to the
Use of the Clubs and Forts
Cambridge, Ohio Opp. Court House Station E, Box 24 Columbus, Ohio
Moores or Ross
The Cream of All Creams
Serve It and You Please All
The Progressive Dealers in
New Concord ARE SERVING
Moores or Ross
Ice Cream and All
T. F. GAULT
Stationery and Toilet Articles
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
'RA Y DIAETNJIDSIS
HoMER W. CASTOR
Enterprise Co-Op. Building
New Concord, Ohio
' 'An Art Kraft Gift Distiuguishes the Giver' '
The Home of
Gifts from the
Candles of every size
ART KRAFT GALLERIES
PICTURES and GIFTS
Cambridge-By the Post Office New Concord-College Entrance
QUALITY Alsovlz ALL
School and College Jewelry
OFFICIAL JEWELEIRS TO MUSKINGUM COLLEGE
Qualify Courtesy Service
We cannot refrain from setting out prominently before
you, the above three words, because they are constantly be-
We insure you quality and courtesy and we have spent
thousands of dollars in equipping our store in order to give
you real service. Before you decide where to buy your food
products, think what these three words mean.
Groceries and Meats
Phone 4 and 12 New Concord, Ohio
"The Yard With the Stock"
SERVICE and QUALITY
John L .-Noble Lumber Company
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
manded for Its Quality
History of Another Year
ITH real anticipation each year we all
look forward to the NEW MUSCOLA
' JUAN. It always has that effort at orig-
inality, has the many new faces, the many new
events, the ever changing scenes on the OLD
CAMPUS. Then to there is the new forward
look and the more seasoned judgement of the
backward look, with new appreciation of what
those of other years have done and are doing.
It is truly the YEAR BOOK of all ALUMNI, as
well as all students.
We have enjoyed serving and growing and
changing with the changing years on the OLD
CAMPUS. We endeavor to keep apace with
the tirnes and needs on the HILL. We fully ap-
preciate the splendid business that has been en-
trusted to us by the students of the past year and
years. We thank you and solicit your increasing
The Enterprise Co-operative Co.
FIRST NATIONAL BA K
NEW CONCORD OHIO
Capltal Stock S 50 000 00
Surplus and Undwlded Prohts 35 000 00
Resources over 500 000 00
I.. J GRAHAM Pres E A MONTGOMERY Cashxer
W J CRIMES V Pres S D COX Asst Caslner
We Appreciate Your Busmess
The Mecca Lunch
Lunches Short Orders Glenn Plurnblng C0
Sandwzches Ice Cream LICENSED
Hammer s Qualztu Ice Cream
L O U I S C A RL O S
Sanztary and Heatmg
Phon 86 L s 5K
NEW CONCORD OHIO
The Home of the Square Deal
GROCERIES and F RUITS
Bloomer s Chocolates and
N lo al Bsc xtC panys
Cakes and Crackers
Sludenls Welcome S I DUF
Ralston s a d SHOPPE
Correct Servrce Prompt
12 S Mazn
M Wea e R P RALSTON
F Be uty Doctor P op t
- - - y ,
- , ,
- - - , ,
. . , . . . ,
. . , . . . . , .
.. ' ' - e - Bu -
ai n i u' om '
YS. V 1' . .
. . a r rie or
Radios Auto Supplies Proudfit 81 Barnett
H A good grocer is your best guarantee"
E. L. STGCKUM High Qualify
Dealer In l
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Fffg'da'Q3jjy55,eg1A2igf1'anfeeS
New Concord - - Q1-,io West End Grocery ancl Meat Market
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
" SUNNY "
The Sludentis Friend
You cannot go amiss
ln buying a LGT at
With Easy Terms
The Licking Wew Realty
PHONES: 56liiWf2892-W 2892-I
We always boost for
Howell 19 Drug Sfvfe
Your Patronage Solicited
EARL C.. MARKERT
'Kustom Bilt Klotlies'
at your price
and F urnisher
MAIN at SIXTH For Cambridge
Zanesville ---- Ohio and ZUUQSUHIQ
The Red Star Transportation Compan
TAKE THE RED STAR LINE
LANESVILLE M1k1n conncctlone for Columbus .bpr111gHeld 'md Daxton Ohlo
6 50 1 untnl
West bound 'ar lmxes Ncw Concold malmq connectxon fm Cnbhocton and Columbun every 30 nunutcs from 1 11
6 70 p m Car 1C'1XlI'l5, 10 mmutcs of the hour ind 20 1111111 s nfter he hour Tl en 7 70 p m 8 20 p m Lut c'1r fol
Zanesulle wt 10 70 p m 'md 11 3v 13 nm
F'uc from New Concord to Zaneswlle 63 cents
CAMBRIDGE Malm connectnons for Bmnesxzlle md VVDCCIIIIQ, VV Va
New Concord mst bound cflr nukes conncctuon fOl B unesvxllc Vtfheehng, 'md Pl1.tSDL1lg1'1 evc1 hom hom 7 40 1 m uuul 5 40 p
m then S 40 10 40 'mud 11 O0 I 'mst c'1r fxom XV11CS1ll"lg 9 0 p m
bane from New Concord to Cunbmdge 35 cents
CALL CAMBRIDGE OFFICE PHONE 2514 OR HAROLD PASCO S RESIDENCE PHONE 2689
L J -' U a ' E ' r '
C o - 1 ' - 1 -
Cf. 1 V ' ' ' , C M ' ' ' .., ' I. 4. .
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-Q 1 .
I - Y 1
FREE FROM THE GRIND of
newspaper routine, our whole
attention is given to the study and
production of good printing - the
kind that pleasesg to give you what
you want just when you want it. This
is a full realization of our Iong felt
desire to give our patrons everything
that is includedin the word SERVICE
The Enterprise Company
Phone 142 New Concord, Ohio
Laces and Polishes
East Main Street New Concord, Ohio
Talley 61 Zulandt
Everything Hot From
Suits to Knickers
631 Main Street
Zanesville .0 Ohio
M H Q JEWELRY
C CDIY S 5 T 0 R E
Between Starr's and Sturdevant's
ZANESVILLE : : OHIO
The Best Place to Shop in
Zanesville is at
Next to the Court House
For Ladies' and GentIemen's and Save the difference
NEW CONCORD, OHIO
New Concord - - Ohio ARTHUR S. BRITTON, - - Manager
The Patronage of
Students and leaculty
Is Thoroughly Appreczated at the
COLONIAL and STRAND TI-IEATRE5
C 81 M AMUSEMENT COMPANY Owners
FRED E JOHNSON Manager
Always cz Good Show
XENIA TI-IEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
What Xenla Offers Students Now and For 1927 28
A Careful coordmated course of 1nstruct1on sr th lt 11 11'1tt1 L1 sulmjtct IS
1 t11c11tc1 lll one tltp ll t111t11t 15 p11111tllttl111 somt ph lst 111 tht s1111t S1111
jttt 111 t1tl1 otl1t1 tlep 11t111t11t
A faculty of s1x regular professors 11111 1 Un1vers1ty Professor 111 111t11t1o11
a 111411111111 111 p111111t NIJCI 111
Thorough tra1n1n 111 EYCb6S1S t11 tt lll 11 ts t1t11 stutltnt 111 1llllL1Jt1'1LlLlll
kl17I'LlL1 111 tht 114111 t 1 1 Ex 5 s O1 NL1ll1l
1 L11 L111b111,ot 1nd 11111 11111 1Ll1N 111 Ht111t11 1 xt LSIS
Research method of study 11l11t11 tt1t11ts LX Q11 stutltut to use tht Ollglll 11
SOLHLCS mtl stts 111111 f1tc 110111 cltpt11dt11te up 111 Lo111111t11t111t1-
A complete course lll B1b11C3.1 Archaeology fttts 1111111 t11t htltl tht 11 t
111tt1p1ttt1 of tht XVo1d
Ph11osophy 111 Rehglon Apphect Chr1st1an1ty 11111 Compa1at1ve Study tl
lxC11,o1o11s to p1tp11t 111t11 1111 h11ss1o11 111111 t1t1 1 11l1t1t
Gymnaslum prwxleges tenms court llltl out IlOO1 ath1et1c ground
Opportumty 101 Umversxty 11o1lt 1111 1111151 1110111116 Qllll mtt tt1111s 111t1
tt 5161118 ztductd t111t1o11
For Informatxon Address XENIA TI-IEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
6834 Washlngton Avenue St Louls Mo
. . ,
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I ' ! '
The future of Photography as we see it, is the most astonishing
thing in the scientihc world. I fulnlled this prophecy, knowing that I
wiil not be here to see some of it, but hope to be able to view it from
the unseen world. It will not be long before wireless and photography
are linked together. Gnly the other day I saw a photograph that had
been sent 5000 miles by wireless and you could scarcely tell the copy
from the original. The day is fast coming when any one of you will be
able to see the speaker at the telephone-the shipping agent will be able
to sit in his office and watch ships plowing through the ocean wavesg
by wireless he will hear their S. O. S. and by photography will read
tl1e nature of their trouble.
Photography will some day record our illnesses, and will diagnose
the seat of the troubleg the microbc will be used in connection with the
cineniatograph, and the antics of germs will be recorded. Pliotograpliy
is already producing pictures in our papers by the millions and it will
not be long before the whole paper will disperse with lead type, and the
letter key touched in New York will compose the page in San Franscisco
or London within a few seconds. In fact with photography and wirrless
we need only to touch the button and the rest is done for us. Other im-
provements will soon follow. lt will be an easy matter to photograph in
color. Photographs will then be made without lenses. In astronomy,
photography will penetrate beyond the visible stars better than thc
strongest telescope, and will reveal more than we, at present, know er
see about ns for there is more than we can visualize. The camera will
soon be made so as to record what is above, below, beneath, through.
and within. Everything will be common property to the "Power of
The cinematograph will become more and more useful. lt will be
applied to commercial pursuits. It will check the output of factoriesg
it will assist in the weather bureau, in short, photography will map
the world inside and outside. In time it is going to snpercede most of
the art processes. It will produce our wall paper coverings and materials.
lt will be possible to produce a pattern on any rug as well as on a plate
or pottery. It will print our bank notes as well as our stamps. It will
soon be practical to photograph on steel or anything cut with acids.
Photo sculpture in stone and metal is now an actual fact. Photograpy
has many branches. It is the right hand of art and science.
Above all, photography linked with wireless, will bring about a state
of peace throughout the world. It will make war impossible. May it
please the Almighty that by its aid another great war will never come.
E. R. COX, Photographer,
College Cabin, New Concord, O.
Pay Attentzon to the
rll1'1lI 111l1O1cl SIUH 'lt the CIOSSIHQ' IQ just the bcllllf lb mx
uthu Slgll yet It nu er falls to fxttlaet our 'ltfL11l101l md we LU
VK qs clo wh tt 1t tells ue to do btop' l ook' L1stL11'
Wlwf We all know vxhv It wanna of us dangu md wc
lnoxx xx h tt xull happen to those xx ho fa1l to do xxhlt the Qlgfl
tells then tn do 'l here are XX'l.1Ill1lg agus all 110110 the 1OlC1 ol
1'xen busmess lb not exempt fIO1Tl danger but there d.l'L
bl ns up tll tlong the road md our success depends enurely up
on rexclmg mfl llltdlllg those S1g11S I ul IH thls ,tml sou xx 11l
u entually ful 111 bus111esf.
Xa me truel tlung the busmcss zoacl we 1c1cl Be court
euus Be Iohte Be rlruthful Bt Fur Tluuk uf Others
l L lfll to Serxe lhere 111 0tl'lClS of couxse but thue xull be
1111 xutel or uuclent of ue clo wx hit these slgns tell us to do
STIJRT VA TS
Zanesvzlle 5 Bzg Store
1 'L 'L ' C 1 ' 4' . " 'L'z f
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A "l'ih te' A ' ff f A .
I , I
ARE GOOD PICTURES
THE NAME CAN BE
The Talk of the Industry
The Talk of the School
If the sheet used on the inside of
this year's "MUSCOLJUAN" looks
good to you, please remember it is our
The Standard Grade of Coated Paper
The Johnston Paper Co
321 Sycamore Street Cmclnnatl Ohlo
"A Good Paper House "
INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or-
dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 81 Ollier
Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving
specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre-
ative minds and mechanical craftsmen.
TI-IE JAHN 81 OLLIER ENCRAVING CO.
Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors
817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO
A APPRECIA TIO
. A . .19
FOR MANY YEARS we have printed Muskingumis
Junior Class Annual, The Muscoljuan, and our Business
relations With the Annual Staff and College, during all
these fears, have lneen mutual and satisfactory.
We are proud of our work in producing this 57ear's
Oolume ancl feel that the Work of this yearis Staff reflects
the high stanclarcl of Muskingum College.
Cczllihczn QQ Sttotlemire C0
Masonic Temple, Cambridge, Ohio
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