Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1937 volume:
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THE IUNIOR CLASS
New Concord. Ohio
Lewis W. Hays - - - Editor
Marcus McCulloch - Bus. Mgr.
The reader will notice that
this book carries the same date
as the last annual. ln previous
years it was the practice to use
the date of the graduation year
of the iunior class publishing
Due to complications that
sometimes arise and upon the
advice of the administration,
we inaugurate cm practice which
We believe to be more practical
-that of using the date of the
year in which the yearbook is
The cover on this annual is
symbolical of the development
of Muskingum over a period oi
one hundred years. The log
cabin is emblematical of the
early years of the college: the
building rising behind repre-
sents the modern Muskingum.
The evergreen tying the two
together is representative of the
life of Dr- I. Knox Montgomery,
to Whom the Muskingum of to-
day is so much indebted.
MA OY COVER COMPANY
Ph h b
PONTIAC ENGRAVING COMPA
GRAY PRINTING COMPANY
V RESENTED for your en-
joyment by the class of
1938f--This "Book of the Cen-
tury"----cr cross section of me
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With acknowledged limitations, we of the
Iunior Class have attempted to portray in
the following paqes a panorama of events
and lite as it transpires on the "Campus on
the Hill." As We have Watched the constant
march of events, with camera in hand, We
have tried to stop them, so that you may
better recall, in days to come, the short span
of your life spent in college . . .
ra Q' Or
Tribute . . . Personalities and
Places . Athletics Marches On . Faculty
' BOOK ONE
Too, We have tried to pay tribute where
tribute is clue, and to recall a century of
growth. Tongue in cheek, we have tried to
amuse and entertain-and trust that our
efforts will not have been in vain.
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Clubs . . .
Publications . . . 5, P
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Government . . . Forensic . . 5,39 PQ 4 3 L
Music . . . Drama . . . Religion . . . tl:
Freshmen . . . Sophomores . . . Iuniors . . . Seniors . . .
Football . . . Cross Country . . . Basketball . . . Tennis . . . ,455 '
Baseball . . . Track . . . Women's Sports if '
. . . Organizations . . . Features . . .
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Beniamin Waddle, D. D.
First Presideni oi Muskingum
1837 - 1838
A hundred years ago students made their way up this
path to a single building on the hill.
During this Centennial year
we students and faculty of
Muskingum are especially
aware that we are "encom-
passed about with a great
cloud of witnesses" who
across the one hundred years
of our history have been a
part of Muskingum. Father
used to say to the students,
"What you are to be, you are
now becoming." That state-
ment is true of institutions as
well as individuals. The faith
of the founding fathers has
certainly to a very large de-
gree been fulfilled during
these hundred years. As we
look back across the years
and see the loyalty and devo-
tion on the part of the presidents, board mem-
bers, faculty, students, alumni, and other
friends, we are impressed with the fact that
it has been this spirit of loyalty and devotion
to a great Christian cause that has made
possible the Muskingum of today.
The future of the college is in our hands.
We hope that this Centennial year will be a
time of rededication, when we Muskingum
men and women of today will dedicate our-
selves to that same great purpose to which
the Founders dedicated themselves one hun-
dred years ago. As we start out on the new
Robert N. Montgomery
B. A.. M. TH., D. D.
President of the College
century, we pray that the second hundred
years of Muskingum will fulfill the promise
of the first hundred years.
l am happy to extend greetings on behalf
of the college to all those who may read these
pages. l believe the editors have done a
splendid piece of work in portraying the col-
lege life of today. While many changes have
taken place in the activities, the curriculum,
and the organization of .the college through-
out the years, l am sure the reader of this an-
nual will be aware of the fact that the Mus-
kingum spirit is still strong and will continue
to be so for generations yet to come.
' 911. LWa!ewl' .M4zfya1nery
A Tribute to
The Creator of a College
lohn Knox Montgomery was President ot
Muskingum from 1904 to 1931. He was born
in Marshall County, Tennessee, on August
4, 1871, and died in Zanesville, Ohio, De-
cember 30, 1931. He received his education
in Enfield College, the University of Indiana,
and the Xenia Theological Seminary.
He was in the pastorate for seventeen
Years. During this time he was active in
YOL1f1g people's work, was a contributing
editor to several church papers, and was
noted throughout the church tor his leader-
Ship among youth. He first visited Musking-
um in 1896, at commencement time, to deliver
the address to the literary societies.
The coming of President Montgomery to
Muskingum meant a new day in the lite of
the institution. In 1904 the campus consisted
of two acres and there were three buildings,
the endowment was less than 540,000 and
the students in the tour college classes num-
bered less than one hundred.
ThTO1-lgh years of hard struggle, during
which he had the cooperation of the alumni,
f9CU1tY, board of trustees, and friends, the
greater Muskingum was built. The campus
was enlarged until it now occupies over one
hundred acres. Buildings, involving a cost
of more than a million dollars, were erected.
The endowment was increased to a million
dollars. With all this advancement there was
Continued emphasis upon the development
of Christian character, with a distinctly
Christian emphasis being given to every
Phase ot the program of the college.
Mention could not be made of the contri-
bution that President Montgomery made to
Muskingum without also speaking of Mrs.
Mfmtgomery who across these twenty-seven
Years was by his side and was his chief
Counselor. We are happy that "Mother"
Montgomery is still with us, and many joined
111 the celebration of her seventy-fifth birth-
dCfY this year. The contribution that President
Montgomery made to the life of Muskingum
IS being memorialized this year through the
fgct that the Centennial Fund of a million
dollars, to be used primarily tor endowment,
is being raised and has been called the "l.
Knox Montgomery Memorial Fund."
As the years take us farther away from ac-
tual contact with him, we are able to better
see that in him was the true embodiment ot
the Muskingum spirit, whose components
are great iaith, high courage, steadfast devo-
tion, friendly tolerance, clear thinking, and
the realization that with God all things are
Dr. Robert Montgomery with his father, the if it-W? ft '
late Dr. John Knox Montgomery. Lu 1 R it qt +
Beniamin Waddle, D. D. David A. Wallace.
Founder and first Presi- D- D-I LL- D-
dent, 1837-1838 President, 1846-1849
Rev, Benjamin Waddle, D. D.
Rev. Samuel Wilson
Rev. David A. Wallace, D. D., LL. D.
Rev. Iohn Milligan
Samuel G. Irvine, D. D.
Benjamin Wacldle, D. D.
Ias. P. Lytle, D. D., fpro. tem.l
Rev. H. P. McClurkin, D. D., ipro. tem.l
Rev. L. B. Shryock
Rev. David Paul, D. D.
Rev. F. M. Spencer, D. D.
Thomas I-losack Paclen, Ph. D., ipro. tem.l
Rev. I. D. Irons, D. D., LL. D.
Rev. D. K. McKnight, D. D., ipro. tem.l
Rev. Iesse Iohnson, D. D.
Chester I. Marshall, A. M., Cpro. tem.J
Leonard I. Graham, A. M., fpro. tem.J
Rev. I. Knox Montgomery, D. D., LL. D.
David Paul. D. D. Francis M. Spencer, D. D. Iohn D. Irons. D. D. Iesse Iohnson D D
Class of 18507 President, President, 1879-1886 President, 1887-1892 Class of 1887 President
DR. W. O. THOMPSON
One of the most outstanding per-
sonalities ever to be graduated from
Muskingum was Dr. W. O. Thomp-
son, who was graduated in the class
of 1878. Later Dr. Thompson be-
came president of Ohio State Uni-
versity, and if one were to cross
that campus today he could see
his statue overlooking the campus,
placed there as a memorial for his
outstanding services to that insti-
DR. W. R. HARPER
Probably the most noteworthy
personality ever to be graduated
from Muskingum was Dr. William
Rainey Harper of the class of 1870.
The memorable efforts of Dr. Harper
will remain on Chicago University's
campus as long as that institution
is in existence. Shortly after Dr.
Harper was graduated from Musk-
ingum College, he became one of
the chief founders oi the University
of Chicago and the president of the
I The Manse and
Power Plant in 1914
Tennis Courts in 1917 ff V
The Third Building P e S
Old Campus ,, "1--N
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A .N ggi ,
Muskingum's entrance into the field of athletics was through the door of foot-
ball when, in the fall of 1894, a few of Muskingum's students came to the conclu-
sion that if their college was to keep up with her sister institutions, it would be
necessary to have a football team.
That same fall a meeting was called for the purpose of placing football on a
business-like basis and encouraging college athletics in general. It was at this
time that the Muskingum Athletic Association was formed. It was not until 1900
that Muskingum had a gymnasium. At this time the Alumni Gym, which still
stands on College Street, was constructed- During the World War a barracks
to house the Muskingum S. A. T. C. was erected on the campus- Through an
agreement with the government, the barracks was constructed in 1918 and im-
mediately after the war was converted into a gymnasium and was known as
the Barracks Gym. It served as the main physical education building until it
burned in 1928.
Scarcely had the embers cooled, when the president, I. Knox Montgomery,
who was off the campus at the time, telegraphed word that plans would begin
immediately for erecting a new physical education building. In two months the
ground was broken and the structure was begun. Then came the depression.
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Because of this, funds were not available to
continue the construction and the skeleton stood
as a constant reminder of the unfinished task
until December, 1933, when Harry Hopkins
qranted President Robert 1v1ontqomery's pleas
to have the construction made a CWA project
under the governments reconstruction program.
On Ianuary 16, 1937, President I. Knox Mont-
Qomery's dream came true with the dedication
of Muskinqum's new S400,000 Gymnasium and
Physical Education Buildinq, an emblem to a
Left. Barracks Gym
Below. Alumni Gym
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I. Knox Montgomery. Ir., B. A.
Ralph Wilson Oqan, M. A., Ph. D.
Dean of College
Professor of Education
Cora Isabell Orr, M- A.
Dean of Women
Associate Professor of Education
Arthur M. Wellington, M. A.
Dean of Men
Division of Student Counseling
Iohn Glenn Lowery. M. S., M. A.
Dean of Education
Professor of Education
Iohn Maxwell McC1eery, M. D.
Professor of Biology
H. Dwight Balentine. B. A.
I- Watson Wilson, B. A.
Editor of News Service
Instructor in English
Grace S. McC1anahan, B. S. in Ed.
Assistant Professor of Library
Carrie E. McKnight. B. A.
G. C. McConagha
Wilda M. Thompson, B- A.
' Charles Rush Layton, M. A.
Dean of Speech
Professor of Speech
Robert N. Montgomery
B. A., Th. M., D. D.
Iarnes Lloyd McCreigh't.
S. T. B.. Ph. D.. D. D.
Professor of Bible and Religion
Stuart K. Holcomb. M. A.
Assistant Professor of Physical Ed.
Director of Phy. Ed. and Athletics
Earl Ruskin Bryant. M. A.
Professor of Biology
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I. Merle Rife. M. A.. Ph. D.
Professor of Classical Languages
Iames Garfield Ralston. M. S.
Professor of Chemistry
Samuel Harrison McG1ure.
M- A.. Ph. D.
Professor of Social Science
Willis H. Wilcox. B. Ph.. B. Pd.. M. Ph.
Professor of English
Mary E. Sharp. M. A.
Professor of Modern Languages
Clarence Flavel Moses. M. A.
Ernest Work Loren E. Bixler p f f G 1
M. A., Ed. D.. Ph. D. M. A-. Ph. D. To essor O eo ogy
Professor of Professor of .
History Education Iollgn Sm1th.flV1i. A.l1B.1 D.. Ph. D.
ro essor o syc o ogy
Ferne P. Layton William W. Gray
B. O.. M. A. Professor of Violin Gerrit Delgngl M, A,
Professor of P f f H'
Speech A. Irene Horner ro essor O lstory
M. A. y
A 0 C1 I Associate Profess- Milton F- Rehq. M- A-
Mlinilul osser or of Physical Ed- Director of Conservatory of Music
ucation Director of Professor of Voice
Associate Professor Physi C C21 Educ G-
of Home Economics tion for Women
Paul E. Martin. M. S.. Ph. D.
Professor of Physics and
Aileen Charters. B. Sc.
Secretary to the Dean
Beulah G. Fitzwater. B. A.
Secretary of Finance Committee
Lucille Lawrence. R. N-
Sara P. Wilhelm. B. A.
Secretary to the President
Metta E. Hoopman. B. A.
Secretary to the Dean of Women
Robert H. Mitchell. M. A.
Assistant Professor of Geology
Paul E. Clark. M. Sc-
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Esther L. McGuire. B. A.
Assistant Professor of English
Helen M. Clarke. M. A.. Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Psychology
William H. Ewing. M. A-
Assistant Professor of Speech
I. F. Grimm. M. A.
Assistant Professor of Physical
Director of Intramurals
Mildred M. Dorr. M. A.
Assistant Professor of Physical
Charles D. Morehead, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Modern
Neil A- Gilbert. B. A. Edith Mary Stewart
Gladys A. Risden
B. S. in Ed.. M. A.
Martha M. Moss
Katherine S. Wilson
Florence L. Reiter
B. M.. M- M. in Ed.
TheOfY and Piano
Assistant Dean of
Eunice Wells. M. A.
Beulah B. Brown. B. Ph.. M. A.
Associate Professor of English
Wade B. Fair. B. Mus. Ed-
Instructor in Wind Instruments
P. McCoy Mariner. B. A.
Instructor in Physical Education
Donald E. Fields. M. A.. Ph. D.
Instructor in Latin
Anna R. Neuenschwander. M. A.
Associate Professor of Modern
Clara Louise Ebinger. M. A.
Instructor in Art
Ianey M. Trace. B. Mus.. B. S. in Ed.
Instructor in Voice and Public
Merle E. Maupin. B. A.. Mus- M.
Associate Professor ot Theory,
Piano, and Organ
Winitred Hutton McKirahan. B. L.
Instructor in Library Science
William Ludlow. M. A.. B. D.
Assistant Professor of Political
Iohn D. Blanchard. M. A-
Assistant Professor of Economics
and Business Administration
Muriel T. Bain. M. A.
Instructor in Speech
Winiired Hohf. B. S. Mus.
Instructor in Voice and Piano
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PESENT BUILDINGS Cambridge Hall Gymnasium Montgomery I-Iall Girls Dormitory Power PIU
PROPOSED BUILDINGS Boys Dormitory Zanesville Hall Library Additional Girls Dormitories
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- and now
students wind' their
way up the college drive
to the college that is -
andthe college that is to be.
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'UE Sturnpf, Gladys Mae
Anderson, Frances Karr,
Mary MacMillan, Adda-
lyn Gault, Elda Robinson, Elma
Beswick, Elinor Doty, Betty
Sedgwick, Harold McCausland,
Lewis Hays, lohn Bald, Ralph
Harden, Robert Peters, Ben
Gooding, Helen Maharg, Doro-
thy Culp, Iessie Purdy, Elmer
Boyer, Ioe McCabe, Willis
Gregg, Dean Wilson, David
Hatcher, Ken Myers, Carl Pier-
son, Dick Cooper, Edwin Miller,
Ralph Harden ...... President
Frances Karr ....... President
Harold McCausland . Secretary
Helen Maharg ...... Secretary
The Inter-Club Council has as its purpose the pro-
moting and the maintaining of the spirit of good will
and friendship among the clubs. The organization
is composed of three representatives from each club
and several faculty advisors. Regular meetings are
held in which the interests and problems of the in-
dividual groups, as well as the collective group, are
worked out for the good of all. The men's division
and the women's division meet and act independ-
ently of each other except on matters which are of
interest to both groups.
Frances Karr has very ably presided over the wo-
men's division this year. Through the organization,
changes in the rushing procedure for women's clubs
were affected. Through the efficient leadership of
Ralph Harden, the men's division made revisions
which were felt to be expedient. The splendid way
in which the council, this year, solved its problems
is an evidence of its importance in club relations.
. ,m ..1.....nr....J
Founded in 1925
Ioseph McCabe .... President
Harry Zika ..... Vice-President
Robert Cbur ....... Secretary
Nolan Best. .Keeper-of-Archives
Hilqh Anderson, Raymond Butler, Philip
Caldwell, Robert Campbell, Richard Fitz-
Sirnrnons, Gordon G-ombert, Robert Gull-
YGS, Dallas Hunter, Robert Iacobs, ROY
Mackintosh, Frank McClanahan, William
Mccfeiqhi, William McGeary, lohn Mul-
HTIS, Eric Watson, Robert Brown, T. Fond-
Teflf Robert McQuay, Iohn Humphreys,
GSOYCJS Myers, Nelson Zimmerman.
Founded in 1918
Iessie Purdy ......... President
Kathryn IVIcCalmont. . .V.-Pres.
lean Rottmeier ...... ..Secretary
Helen Maharq ...... Treasurer
leanne Adams, Barbara Butler, Betty LGS
Davies, Elizabeth Eberle, Geraldine Gettyw
Virginia Hockensrnith, Margaret Mahat-
feY. Ruth Anne Moore, lCl1'19tl9 Reed,
leanne Russell, Sara Saltsqlaver, Bertinna
Brown, Ellene Glossop.
Founded in 1922
lohn Bald ........... President
Wayne Patterson .... Vice-Pres.
Robert Cooper ...... Secretary
Nelson Reeves ...... Treasurer
R. Carothers, Robert Cullison, Van Ells-
worth, Ierry Gardner, Maury Matthews,
Robert Waqner, Everett Williams, Ned
Wolfarth, Ierald Wright, Keith Schaffner,
Frank Alberta, Don Azallion, lack Beard,
Richard Cowden, Mike Calabrese, Robert
Drum, Henry Hess. '
Guy McCarrell 1
F. A. D.
Anna Marie Davis
.73 -f. .-
"7"7F1.l I U 'A
Founded in 1914
Mary MacMillan ..... President
Ruth French .... Vice-President
Marqaret Finley ..... Secretary
Georqianna Gault. . .Treasurer
Betty Grace Garrison
lanet Armstrong, Velma Beal, Leota Boyd,
Sara Carleton, lean Copeland, Vivien
Davis, Sara Gaston, Elinor Geer, Margaret
Hanford, Mary Hunter, Esther Iohnson,
Vera Pierce, lane Rehling, Mary Iean
Alice lean Barclay
Catherine Ann Russi
Mary E. Scott
Marjorie Yaw ,
Founded in 1910
Harold McCausland. .President
Delbert Blatter. .Vice-President
Robert Akenhead .... Secretary
Melvin Carpenter ..... Sargent
H. C. Armstrong, Dale Baker, Frank Ben-
nett, Ralph Dickson, Robert Knight, Will-
iC11'H Laughlin, Eugene Scott, William
Woodworth, Cameron Dick, lay Hood,
HCITTY Laurent, Donald Layman, Thomas
McGhee, George Messerschmidt.
Gladys Mae Anderson
Founded in 1927
Frances Karr ........ President
Gladys Mae Anderson . V.-Pres.
Betty Scott ...,...... Secretary
Ellen lane Smith ..... Treasurer
Mary Emma Paxton
Ellen Iane Smith
Betty Ann Zellers
Annabelle Aikin, Katherine Hennino,
Mmqaret Reed, Dorothy' Wilson, DOU5
Founded in 1909
Ralph Harden ....... President
Kenneth Myers. .Vice-President
Fred Lasko .......... Secretary
Richard Irving ...... Treasurer
l. P. Watt
PUU1 l ohnson
F rank Sabec
Hugh Ballantine, Robert Birch, Lewis
Crowe, William Glass, Robert Gooding,
Kenneth Lydic, Robert Montgomery, DiCk
Noble, Ernest Orr, Hugh Paxton, William
Smith, Charles Warden, Vincent Bell,
larnes lones, Louis luillerat,'Winston TaY'
lor' RCW Watson-
Founded in 1925
Elma Beswick ....... President
Dora Newman . .Vice-President
Helen Swamberq .... Secretary
Betty McConnell .... Treasurers
Betty lane Fair
EVGIYTI Osborne V
BQHY lane Wallace
MUFY Elizabeth Claudy, Charlotte Curtis,
Wilma Fleming, Mildred Giiten, Esther
grove. Evadene Kunze, Dorothy Schwein-
19912 Mary Simpson, Mildred Van Valk-
enbufqh, Ruth Dorsey.
Founded in 1918
Elmer Boyer ......... President
Elmer McDonald. .V.-President
Ralph Hawthorne .... Secretary
Wendell Wilson ..... Treasurer
Leonard Adair, Donald Aikin, Wendell
Fair, David Gillespie, Iohn Lloyd, Harold
Moore, Eldred Saviers, Robert Skelly,
David Tracht, Eric Touqher,-Clovis Frame.
I. Raymond Willi
K' ABBY Zika, joe McCabe,
5 Mark McCulloch, Anna
Melick, janet Caldwell,
I. Watson Wilson, Bay Rosen-
steele, Nolan Best, john Sears,
jerry Bowman, Paul Clark, Ed-
gar Strahl, Charles Gerling,
Lewis Hays, Lois Shultz, Paul
Mawhinney, Margaret Goe,
janet Caldwell. .' . .President
Margaret Goe. . .Yijce-President
Gerald Bowman. .Sgbond Vice-
Paul Mawhinney. . .Secretary-
Alpha Phi Gamma, the national honorary journal-
istic fraternity, is represented at Muskingum by the
Epsilon chapter. The purpose of the organization is
to recognize individual ability and achievement in
the field of journalism and to establish a relationship
between students and members of the profession. ln-
vitation to the fraternity is by unanimous vote of the
active members and only those are eligible who
have served for one year in a major position on a
college publication or for two years in a minor posi-
tion and who rank in scholastic average in the
upper two-thirds of the institution. Membership is
limited to juniors and seniors.
Alpha Phi Gamma 'is an organization whose
snappy, witty members form a congenial group of
unique individuals who are clever wielders of both
tongue and pen. Evidence: the Raspberry issue of
the Black and Magenta.
For a quarter of a century the Black and Ma-
genta has been the student publication at Musk-
ingum. Originally a quarterly, later a monthly, the
paper now appears every Wednesday morning-
The news gathering, writing, and editing is
done by staff reporters and staff heads. Much of
the Writing is feature Work. "Musties", the humor
column is popular, short essays and poetic flights
often get first publication in the B. G M. Letters to
the Editor show the trend of popular opinion and
are, as such, duly printed. The "dirt" column, first
dubbed "Mark My Word" and later "Nosin'
'Round" takes the public eye. "Reflections" on the
various plays and recitals prove of interest to the
more artistically inclined. "Campus Personalities"
are eulogized in the column of the same name.
"Social Lights" keep us posted.
Several times a year the special issues make
their appearance. The"razz-issue" published by
Alpha Phi Gamma breaks the monotony of mid-
year examinations. The homecoming issue of six-
teen pages proves to be plenty of work for the staff,
but a medium of recollection for the alumni. The
freshmen issue on the vari-colored paper gives the
yearlings a chance to "strut their stuff." The cen-
tennial number of twelve pages and a "roto" sec-
tion portrays "A Century of Progress."
1-t v f-Y z .1
V "N If Y""'M'J ,N u"' -V! rj' " 'i rf, , x
my K FXS, aw . Ira,
I ff A Cl, V it lt-Ar' "lui 1 W Ni
I x" :,f.": L11 rfli 'il tl 5 5 i' A' it t Q.: If A I-I
The make-up of the
DCIDer, considered by
mCIHy as the most interest-
iflq phase of the work, is
Clone Tuesday afternoon
C1HCl evening. Completion
of the task is celebrated
at the Dairy, or
coffee gt the
M u s lc i n Q u ni
S t r e a rn e r
Dionships , in-
- radical letters
fOrms in colleqe
DOHCY . the bad-
the much thumped type writer,
Waste-basket . . .
recently reconditioned . . . frequent chanqes
mfmflqership of the print shopss-We hope that is
OVGF . . . interviews with campus "big Sl'1OTS - -
freql-l9I'1t trips to the pubilicity office for "cuts" . . .
the Constant search for fillers . . . the final satis-
corrected and the
for the "slips
faction when the wet-proofs are
Dress starts rumbling . . criticism
that Pass in the niqhtu- -eit all smacks o
editing . . and then those at the feet of w
blame may be laid - . .
Ianzzt Caldwell, Editor: Iotin Sears, Business Manaqerg Tod
Cook, Athletics Editor: Charles Gcilinq, Featuresg Mary Mac'
Millan, Literaryp Rush Warren, Newsg Marqaret Goo, Societyg
Lewis Hays, Manaqinq Editor: Ray Rosensteele, Assistant
Business Manaqerg Paul Mawhinney, Circulation Manager:
Dick White, Assistant Circulation Manaqery lean Robinson
and Sally Reasinaer, Proof Readers.
THE STAFF '
Lewis Hays, Editory Marcus McCulloch, Business Managerp
Boyd Anderson, Organizations, Bob Barker, Athletics, Rachel
Bell, Sophomoresg lvlarlie Ann Berry, Iuniorsy Ethel Bowman,
Seniorsg Peg Finley, Organizations: Betty Gettman, Iuniorsg
Ethel Iohnston, Juniors, Mary Messerschmidt, Organizations,
Beth MacMillan, Organizationsg lean Ritter, Freshmen, Sue
Stumpi, Seniors: Ted Cook and Bush Warren, Assistant Busi-
"There will be a meet-
ing of the Muscoliuan
staff this afternoon at
3130" So reads the an-
nouncement in the bulle-
tin, but don't you believe
itl Promptly at 4:00 o'clock
everyone may be present
and by 4:10 the meeting is
started. At 5:00 o'clock
the room is buzzing like a
bee-hive with the rubber
cement as the honey. Cut-
ting and pasting pictures
are all in a day's work,
but one does get a thrill
out of pasting some
people in the
one? The con-
itselt to one
source e Lew
whence all de-
class is this girl
"Next on the
is not Lewl
"Wl1at's a good adjective tor ...... ?" inquires
Betty Gettman, holding up a picture ot the prize
clown of the junior class. Everyone thinks "sappy"
but tearing the boy would not like it they say noth-
ing. Ethel lohnston comes to the rescue with a tact-
ful word which Marlie Ann promptly puts down.
Barker and Brown work off in the corner discuss-
ing the latest sports events. The noise grows as
the bets mount up.
Rachel and Sue have fun with the paper cutter
chopping people's heads from their bodies- ln their
own little world they fancy themselves as Father
Time and head executioner at the guillotine.
"Where do the IVIc's come in before or after
y S, Q
I ' 1
K I nfl,
Speaking of ah-er-angels, McCulloch enters for
the first time this year, but alas, he is not going to
work on the book. Instead he is looking up a pic-
ture for the publicity office. Each one shyly offers
his or her own picture but Mark will have none of
them, so he stomps out.
"Anderson, do you have the copy for W. A. L.?"
Boyd looks embarassed and shakes his head in
the affirmative. Sue, quiet until now, breaks forth
with, "Boyd Anderson, for president of W. A. L.,
Drop in and listen to Peg Finley, Beth MacMill'
an, and Ethel Bowman.
"You take S- A. I. and I'll take Y. IVI. C. A."
"Yeh! You want all the boy's clubs."
It all sounds like part of the NRA code. Where
is the editor? Oh! right here at my elbow. Do you
wonder why the harassed look? I believe it was
he who said, "I'm going to drink this rubber ce-
ment, turn into an eraser and erase myself." It is
now 5:30 and I guess I shall drink some rubber ce-
ment and erase myself before Lew has a chance
to feed it to me. Not that he wants me to erase my-
self-oh no! l 1
Your foreign correspondent
ABGARET Finley, Doro-
thy Wilson, Dorothy
Steenson, Neva Mar-
shall, Virginia Davis, Miss
Ebinger, Dorothy Moore, Paul-
ine Morrison, Eileen Beatty,
Amelia Schieritz, Frances Pray,
Ruth Fairall, Martha Maxwell,
Dorothy Emmick, Mary Alice
Criswell, Eleanor Pospisil, Ruth
Dorsey, Velma Baxter, Frances
Ogg, Annabel Leach, Mary
Messerschmidt, Gertrude Tripp,
Grace McKee, Lucille Miller,
Ieanette Love, Annabel Lyons,
Ruth Kerr, Beth McMillan, An-
gela Abels, Nelson Zimmer-
man, lames Crawford, Elizabeth
Eberle, Ianette Greer, Helen
Margaret Finley ..... President
Martha Maxwell. .V.-President
Beth McMillan ...... Secretary
Iarnes Crawford ..... Treasurer
The Art Club was iirst organized in l934 in order to
bring together those persons of artistic ability and
those interested in art. lt has been active in fostering
an interest in art on the campus by having a variety
of exhibitions. One oi the most interesting of this
year was an exhibition oi pottery and textiles. The
pottery was by contemporary artists and the textiles
were oi ancient lineage.
The club has regular meetings where the mem-
bers are further enlightened in certain phases oi art
through lectures and illustrations. lt also visits art
galleries in neighboring cities in order to enlarge its
The Art Club of Muskingum is a member of the
American Federation oi Arts at Washington, D. C.
and enjoys all the privileges afforded it through this
K v .
ARY Louise Somers,
Eleanor Riley, Betty Ann
Zellers, Miss Orr, Ruth
Hunter, Marlie Ann Berry, Eliza-
beth Bay, Helen Maharg, Iessie
Purdy, Elma Beswick, Ruth
Showers, Christine McGuire,
Mary lean Linn, Anna Melick,
Esther lane Snodgrass.
Mary Louise Somers. .President
Betty Ann Zellers .... Secretary
Elizabeth Bay ....... Treasurer
The Women's Activities League endeavors to unite
the activities of the women in their effort to promote
and maintain the highest standards of intellectual
and social life, and to develop a feeling of mutual
responsibility in the regulation of their life as it ef-
fects the name of Muskingum.
Donors of chaperone privileges and of advanced
privileges to freshmen and senior honor women,
the League sponsors fort exchange, courtesy week,
teas, and the lantern parade. The organization at-
tempts to provide cultural benefits in securing dis-
tinguished speakers for girl's chapel.
The League functions through an executive board composed
of Mary Louise Somers, President: Eleanor Riley, House Gov--
ernment Chairman: Ruth Hunter, Iudtciary Board Chairmanp
Betty Ann Zellers, Secretary: Elizabeth Bay, Treasurer: Elma
Beswick, President of Y. W. C. A7 Esther lane Snodgrass, Dormi-
tory President, first sernestery'Anna Margaret Grove, President,
second semesterp Anna Melick, Student Council Representa-
tive: Dean Orr, Faculty Advisory and through a General Board
consisting of the Executive Board and six committee chairmen:
Iessie Purdy, Helen Maharg, 'Christine McGuire, Ruth Showers,
Mary Ayres, and Marlie Ann Berry.
Representatives from all the classes of the student
lOOdy make up the council. Four members beside the
president are chosen from the senior class. The jun-
iors have three representatives, the sophomores,
TWO, and the freshmen, one.
Created for the purpose of cooperatinq with the
Gdministration in requlatinq student affairs, the
QI'Oup has charge of such events as Homecoming,
Scholarship Day, and May Day. An open forum held
eVSry two weeks qives the student body an oppor-
tunity to express opinion on matters concerning
One of the biqqest jobs of the Council is the en-
forcement of freshmen regulations while that of act-
iflq as "go-between" for the faculty and student
bOCly requires the utmost in diplomacy.
Ioseph McCabe ...... President
Robert Arrowsmith . V.-President
Ruth French ......... Secretary
Mary Emma Paxton. .Treasurer
' Mary Emma Paxton
Marcus McCulloch, Ralph
Moore, Loren Buckey,
Ted Cook, Carl Taylor, Bob
Byler, Iohn White, Professor
Layton, Rush Warren, Ioseph
McCabe, Harold Braun, Dick
Cooper, Kenneth Beams, Harry
Zika, Harry Sweitzer.
Harry Sweitzer ...... President
Prof. C. R. Layton. .V.-President
Carl Taylor. . .Secretary-Treas.
The Forensic Club of Muskingum College was or-
ganized in l9l4 with the primary purpose of stimu-
lating interest in intercollegiate debate and oratory.
The reguisites for membership are: having served
one year on one of the debate teams, having served
as College Orator, or having been elected by vote of
the club. Upon the fulfillment of one of these require-
ments the new member is presented with the trian-
gular gold key by the college. Every Forensic Club
member is justly proud of this insignia, for it repre-
sents a distinct accomplishment. The famous Foren-
sic initiation provides a great deal of enjoyment for
those who happen to be at the library or in the Dor-
mitory parlors on that eventful night. Many hidden
talents are brought tolight when the prospective
members start to perform the feats which only a "for-
ensic man" could invent. The spirit of good fellow-
ship always exists in the Forensic Club. '
QOBERT Byler, Kenneth
OT Beams, Rush Warren,
Iohn White, Harry Zika,
The question for debate in the Ohio Conference this
year Was, "Resolved, that the several states should
adopt a one house legislature-Constitutionality
conceded." The affirmative team upheld the guest-
ion by showing that a one house legislature is su-
perior in organization, in legislative results, and in
democracy. ln the pre-tournament debates this team
met Denison university, Kenyon college, Capital
university, Cincinnati university, Wittenberg coll-
ege, Otterbein college, Ohio Wesleyan university,
and Findlay college. ln the Ohio Conference Tour-
nament this affirmative team debated four times
and was victorious each time. This highly commend-
able accomplishment, joined with the splendid Work
of the Muskingum negative team, brought the
Championship Cup again back to its show-case in
Montgomery l-lall. Each of the six men on the team
participated in at least one debate during the sea-
son. Carl Taylor, l-larry Zika, and lohn White were
the speakers who performed so well in the tourna-
ment. Rush Warren, Robert Byler, and Kenneth
Beams also deserve much credit for their part in
making the season so successful.
The Negative team opposed the question of the sin-
Qle house legislature, taking into consideration past
eXperiences, present principles, and future out-
comes and possibilities, and on this it offered proof
that the single house legislature was impractical.
Practice debates were held with Otterbein, Kent uni-
versity, Denison university, Ohio university, Ohio
Wesleyan university, and Wittenburg, all of these
being non-decision debates. At the Ohio Conference
Tournament, the team won three out of their four
The introduction of the case was ably and clearly
Presented by the first speaker, Harold Braun. Rich-
Ctrd Cooper, the second speaker, presented in a
Clear cut, concise way a follow-up of the first speaker
and then advanced the case still further. The third
Speaker, Harry Sweitzer, summed up and closed
Marcus McCulloch, l-larold McCausland, Ted
Cook, and Loren Buckey did much and very credit-
able research Work and were a great help to the
team, proving themselves invaluable in many ways.
Professor Layton is to be congratulated on his fine
Gnd most enviable record in the Ohio Conference,
with eight Conference victories during the twelve
years of its existence.
ARCUS McCulloch, Har-
jflold McCauslar1d, Loren
Buckey, Harry Sweitzer,
Ted Cook, Harold Braun.
Carl Taylor, Professor
Layton, Harry Sweitzer,
Ioseph McCabe, Iohn White.
ln 1911 this national fraternity
of honor men in debate and ora-
tory was established at Mus-
kingum. To be eligible for elec-
tion, one must serve as a speak-
er in debate for two years, or the
equivalent, or as college orator.
This year's men proved them-
selves of superior quality by
winning the Ohio Conference
Debate Championship. Dean C.
R. Layton is Vice-President of
the national organization which
is headed by Lowell Thomas.
Five months of hard Work in the library was culmin-
ated When Ioseph McCabe travelled to Ohio Univer-
sity to present his version of "America First" to the
judges of the state oratorical contest.
This event climaxed McCabe's career at Musking-
, um which in-
cluded the presi-
dency of several
of the campus'
- leading organi-
many other ex-
1 McCabe did not
1 Win the oratory
contest, he is to
upon the splen-
did job which he
KXYEAN Orr, Mary Louise
J Somers, Mary Emma Pax-
ton, Sarah Stewart, lone
Rodkey, Genevieve Herrick,
Anna Margaret Grove, Ruth
Hunter, Mary lean Linn, Helen
Hunter, Ruth Brown, Eleanor
Ruth Brown .......... President
Ruth Hunter ..... Vice-President
lone Rodkey ........ Secretary
Helen Hunter ....... Treasurer
Anna Margaret Grove ........
Mary Louise Somers ..... Editor
The Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha lota,
national professional music fraternity for women,
was established at Muskingum in 1928.
The object of the Sigma Alpha Iota fraternity is to
uphold the highest ideals of music, and to promote
the development and appreciation of such music in
America as will serve, appeal, and inspire. lts mem-
bership is restricted to those who have outstanding
musical ability, who are vitally interested in music
both as performers and promoters, who maintain a
high standard of scholarship both in musical and
general fields of effort, and who have demonstrated
their willingness to contribute their talents in serv-
ing their college in individual and organization
Eligibility for membership to Phi Mu Alpha, national
musical fraternity for men, depends upon distin-
Quished service in musical performances, vocal and
instrumental, and an interest in good music.
At Homecoming time, in collaboration with the
Glee Club, the club presents the riotous"'Minstrel
Show," a panorama of songs and fun-making. At
The mid-year, a recital, in conjunction with Sigma
Alpha Iota, is given. In addition to this, the organiza-
tion sponsors an "Amateur Show" which is open to
Cirlyone desiring to compete. Winners of this take
Dart in the Minstrel. Individual performances are
Qiven every two weeks to which the public is invited.
C' ADE B. Fair, Warren
74, Cooper, William W.
Gray, Erwin Hales, Mil-
ton F. Rehg, Dean Wilson,
Frank McKinley, Richard Hou-
ston, Iohn Doutt, Eugene Doutt,
Arthur Wells, Richard Wenger,
Fred Frizzell, Wayne Wilson,
Robert Chur, Edwin Miller, Lin-
za Mason, Robert Courtney,
Dean Wilson ........ President
Frank McKinley. Vice-President
Warren Cooper ...... Supreme
Robert Chur ......... Treasurer
F ANNA, Gray, Loebell
f fGray, Stewart, Wilson
if Schultz, Hammond,
Proudfit, Stiles, Wiley, McCon
nell, Anderson, Elson, Boyd, Gar-
rison, Mason, Cooper, Cooper,
Snyder, Weisblat, Morgan, Pat-
terson, Buker, Hanna, I-lillyer
Riley, Patterson, Wenger, Hun- '
ter, Baldwin, Weisblat, Good-
ing, Doutt, Fair, Hothem, Rice
McMunn, Patterson, Hammond
Davey, Mason, Given, Schaff
ner, Mawhorter, Beal, Mitchell
Kelly, Ault, Spear, Upton, Wil-
liams, Neal, Fairchild, Singer
Wiseman, Wells, Adams, Ehi
rich, Hess, Stauffer, Hunter
Buck, Stewart, Hamilton, Mc-
Devitt, Braun, Bennett, Miller
Wilson, Hughes, McGeary, Gra-
ham, Gaston, Doutt.
In l9l2, under the leadership of Professor William
Gray, the orchestra, one of the outstanding musical
organizations on the campus, was organized. Since
that time, the group has grown until it now includes
over fifty musicians. Its outstanding performance of
the year is the widely known Violin Festival, held in
May. Given on two evenings, the concert draws visi-
tors from points far and near. Though given by a
group of amateur performers, the numbers have a
professional touch that makes the works of such
composers as Mozart and Schubert alive and elevat-
ing. The repertoire includes only the better classical
Long hours of effort and practice are given in
preparation for this event, which was first given in
l9l5. Guest artists are now invited to perform with
the orchestra. ln addition to this concert, the group
functions at many college affairs, particularly in
providing music for intermissions at dramatic per-
The Muskingum College Band was first organized
in l9l3. Hard work and growing interest have char-
acterized this organization from the beginning with
the result that today Muskingum boasts its largest
band, with sixty-seven active members. From the
home football games in the fall, through the winter
basketball season, and up to the Commencement
Concert in the spring the band plays an important
role in the life of the college. For many years it has
been the custom that the band accompany the foot-
ball team on one of its trips. This year Migration Day
saw two busses roll merrily to the Wooster game,
pausing en route to permit the peppy occupants to
play and march in Dover and Canton.
On March l9, the annual Spring Concert was
given, after which the members and their guests
enjoyed a banquet at the Muskingum House. One
feature of the program was the awarding of the two-
year insignia to nine members and the three-year
insignia to ten members. The fine work that this or-
ganization is doing is due in large measure to the
efforts of its director, Professor Wade B. Fair. Richard
Wenger served as student director while Ted Will-
oughby held the colorful position of Marshall.
LWYN Hughes, Richard
fg Wenger, Gwenevere Buser,
Thelma Hothem, Ruth Bald-
win, Velma Beal, Sarah Bailey,
Lena Gray, Hale Rice, Elizabeth
Williamson, lim Robinson,
Rainie Stevens, Gamilla Ward,
George Myers, Boyd Ham-
mond, Carl Pierson, Edwin
Houk, Robert Byler, Robert
Campbell, Lloyd Handschy,
George Newman, Ioanna
Schaffner, Carol Evilsizer, Iohn
Glenn, Ralph Hammond, Nel-
son Zimmerman, Erwin Hales,
Donald Thompson, Robert Ia-
cobs, Robert Crawford, Wayne
Wilson, Harry Zika, Ioseph
Schultz, Elmer West, Robert
Skelly, William Hammond,
Wendell Fair, Margaret Haag,
Homer Shaw, Frank Bennett,
Iohn Doutt, Eugene Doutt, Don-
ald Barss, Henry Hess, Edwin
Miller, Ierry Wright, Anna Cast-
or, Iames Rupert, Ralph Reed,
Arthur Wells, Nelle Handschy,
Glenn Tripp, Robert Carothers,
Harold Braun, Walter Marshall,
William McGea1'y, Eugene
Spence, Richard Huston, Dora
Newman, Lois Snodgrass, Mary
Simpson, Ruth Mowder, Stew-
art Hoffman, Ted Willoughby.
Wayne Wilson ...... President
Erwin Hales .... Vice-President
Robert Skelly ........ Librarian
Wendell Fair ........ Librarian
Margaret Haag ......... Social
ENEVIEVE Herrick, Sara
C Stewart, Mary Page, Ruth
Duff, Professor Maupin,
Mary Emma Paxton, Dorothea
Cores, Anne Warne, Dorothy
Stevens, lean Bitter, Mildred
Kirk, Katherine Roy, Geraldine
Kennedy, Anna Margaret
Grove, Lois Iohnston, Evelyn
Graham, Edith Sutton, Betty
Davis, Anna Marie Davis, Doro-
thy Ling, Sarah Bailey, Bettie
lane Fair, Eleanor Collins, Mary
Caldwell, lane Brugger, Lois
Snodgrass, Helen Harper, Betty
lane Wallace, Beatrice Evans,
Edith Phillips, Elizabeth Bay,
Virginia Conklin, Charlotte Cur-
tis, Dorothy Emmick, Lucille
Stoehr, Betty Grace Garrison,
Ruth Adams, Margaret Mahat-
fey, Margaret Taylor, Addalyn
Gault, Nellie Giften, Betty Scott,
Mary Emma Paxton. .President
Eleanor Collins. .Secretary and
Ruth Adams ......... Librarian
Chosen by competitive try-outs, the members ot the
Women's Glee Club have as their ultimate goals the
Christmas vacation trip and the home concert pre--
sented in February. It has as its purpose not enter-
tainment alone, but through its varied and interest-
ing programs it succeeds in deepening the apprecia-
tion ot the students for the beauty of music.
The featured members ot the club are Genevieve
Herrick, soprano soloistg Anna Margaret Grove, ac-
companist and piano soloist, and Betty Scott, reader.
Professor Merle E. Maupin is the director.
There are approximately forty-five members in the
organization, thirty of whom make the Christmas
vacation concert tour.
Muskingum's first Men's Clee Club was organized
in l909 and was under the direction of Albert Hos-
mer. This musical organization has increased
steadily in number and interest until today it is a
well-trained group of over fifty members' lead by
the capable baton of Professor Milton Franz Rehg.
During the Christmas holiday season a selected
group oi about thirty members makes a five-day
concert tour. This year the club gave concerts in
Youngstown and East Palestine, Ohio, and Beaver
and Butler, Pennsylvania. A program was also
broadcasted over radio station KDKA in Pitts-
burgh. ln each place the renditions of the club
were well received by a large audience. Through
the season Eugene Doutt served as accompanist
while Linza Mason ably filled the positions of stu-
dent director and soloist.
AWRENCE Koehler, Iohn
y ' Snyder, Frank McKinley,
Nelson Reeves, Professor
Rehq, Harry Sweitzer, Edwin
Miller, William McCreight, Wil-
liam McGeary, Erwin Hales,
lohn Doutt, Harlan MacMillan,
Milton Kellison, Henry Hess, El-
wyn Hughes, Robert McKirihan,
Paul Ricart, Robert Courtney,
Arthur Wells, Iames McClin-
tock, Warren Cooper, Robert
Goodinq. William Smith, Linza
Mason, Lewis Crowe, Russell
Rose, Ernest Orr, Hale Rice,
Richard Huston, Eugene Doutt,
Fred Frizzell, Robert Hicks,
Wayne Robertson, Charles
Horne, Roy Mackintosh, Donald
Barss, Robert Corothers, Robert
Waqner, Robert Myers, Ralph
Reed, Robert Campbell, lay
Hood, William Woodworth.
Wayne Patterson ......... Manager
Harry Sweitzer. .Assistant Manager
Robert Courtney ......... Secretary
Iohn Doutt ....... ..., L ibrarian
LEANOR Huey, Ruth
Showers, Betty lane Fair,
Sarah Stewart, Mary Em-
ma Paxton, Anna Margaret
Grove, Elizabeth Eberle, Sarah
Bailey, Genevieve Herrick, Ruth
Hunter, Charlene Cowden, Ha-
Mary lean Linn,
Anna Marie Davis, Katherine
McCalmont, lean Snider, Elma
Beswick, Elizabeth Bay, Alice
lean Barclay, lone Rodkey,
Martha Hanna, Carol Roman,
Helen Maharg, lean Rottmier,
Ruth Brown, Eugene Doutt, War-
ren Cooper, Frank McKinley,
Fred Frizzell, Linza Mason, Ed-
win Miller, Milton Kellison,
Henry Hess, Harry Sweitzer,
Harlan MacMillan, Elwyn
Hughes, Iay Hood, Robert My-
ers, Homer Shaw, Iohn Snyder,
Paul Ricart, Robert McKirihan,
Ernest Orr, Lawrence Koehler,
Robert Courtney, Richard Hust-
on, Robert Cooper.
Comprised of nearly sixty singers, the A Capella
Choir is under the direction of Professor Milton
F. Rehg. Members are usually chosen after
showing distinctive ability in Glee Club work.
Best known to the student body for its regular
participation in the Monthly Chapel services,
the organization also presents the "Messiah"
just before the Christmas holidays. During the
spring vacation, an extensive tour was made
which included some time in Chicago. In addi-
tion to this, the choir makes several short trips
each year to sing before high school, civic, and
Sacred music makes up the largest part of the
G L E E CL UB
Last year a new musical organization was
founded on Muskingum's campus-the Fresh-
man Women's Glee Club. The purpose of the
organization is to train the girls in the funda-
mental principles of group singing and to pre-
pare them for future Work in the Women's Glee
Club. Last year the club was composed of forty-
six members, under the direction of Miss Flor-
ence Beiter. This year there are forty-two mem-
bers With Miss Winifred Hohf directing.
Special music was presented by the Fresh-
man Women's Club before Christmas at chapel.
Later in the spring an opera, Iolcmthe. by Gilbert
and Sullivan, was presented by the three glee
clubs on the campus. The Freshmen Club had
the responsibility of staging this musical pre-
ANE Rehling, Margaret Hanford,
'P Isabell Lipp, Miss Hohf, Ethel
i' lane Thomas, Ruth Dorsey, Iune
Cottom, Betty Lee Davies, Barbara
Butler, Betty Craig, Sara Gaston, Eve-
lyn Osborne, Pauline Balo, Edith Kil-
patrick, Martha Ferguson, Virginia
McGuire, Mary Lybrook, Annabel
Leach, leanne Adams, Vera Pierce,
Vivian Davis, Beverly Loos, lean
Copeland, Sara Carleton, Mary Hun-
ter, Iulia Edwards, Regina Rose,
Genevieve Lauze, Helen Moore,
Pauline Huston, Velma Beal, Ruth
Ann Moore, Lois Moore, Leota Boyd,
Annabelle Aiken, Lilian Duncan.
Ruth Anne Moore ......... President
Miriam Thomas .......... Secretary
lane Rehling ...... ..... T reasurer
K ENNIE McCandlish, Pro-
' tessor C. R. Layton, Mrs.
Layton, Alex Fleming, Vir-
ginia Ginn, Elizabeth Hender-
W. H. Ewing ......... President
Ferne P. Layton.Vice-President
Muriel T. Bain ...... Secretary-
ln 1927, Muskingum was granted the privilege oi
membership in the National Collegiate Players, and
at that time certain Muskingum representatives
were honored by being initiated as members ot this
national fraternity. Muskingum was given this honor
because of the high quality of the plays presented
on her campus each year. The requirement for mem-
bership is a well-rounded development in drama,
acting, and dramatic production, with outstanding
distinction in at least one of these fields. Eligibility
is recommended by the local chapter and reviewed
by the national headquarters according to a point
system. Members of this highly accredited organiza-
tion enjoy contacts with those interested in drama-
tics in other colleges and universities.
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
ARY Emma Paxton,
Anna Margaret Grove,
Esther lane Snodgrass,
Mary Elizabeth Scott, Hubert
Henderson, Robert Byler, Emo-
gene Roberts, Millicent Pearson,
lohn White, Linza Mason, Rob-
ert Chur, Edgar Strahl, Oliver
Theophilus, Ralph Moore, Law-
rence Koehler, Mary MacMil-
lan, Mary Louise Somers, Eliza-
OALPH Moore, Ruth
Ci French, Dora Newman,
Marjorie Yaw, Christine
McGuire, Martha Hanna, Law-
rence Koehler, loseph McCabe,
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
The scene of this play, one of the most popular ever
written by Shakespeare, is in Messina. Character-
ized by the witticisms of Benedick and Beatrice, the
villainous plotting of Don Iohn, and the tender love
of Hero and Claudio, the play is fast moving and in-
teresting throughout. A large cast afforded the Sen-
ior Play Class an opportunity for several persons to
make alive once again the immortal characters of
the great playwright.
The life and love of Emily Dickinson, and its influ-
ence on her close friend, Helen Hunt Clacksonl, form
the nucleus of this fast moving drama of Civil War
Edward Hunt, husband of Helen, becomes an ad-
mirer of Emily through the letters which Emily has
written to Helen. When the two meet, the feeling is
mutual and both fall in love. Through the efforts of
Helen, Edward is transferred in service, never to re-
turn. Both have lost the man they love.
Set in a convent, this play is a story of a young girl
who, as a child, was left with the nuns. The first act
shows the excitement when the baby is found and
adopted. The second act takes place eighteen years
later when Teresa is to be married.
Peaceful in setting and quiet in movement, the
Play portrays the life of the Sisters and the influence
which the orphaned child had on them.
Based on The Pickwick Papers by Dickens, this com-
edy of situations is built around the experiences of
the esguires Pickwick, Winkle, Snodgrass, and Tup-
man, who take notes on all that they see.
Set in London and vicinity in l827-28, the play
was presented at Muskingum on the centennial an-
niversary of the writing of the papers.
UTH French, Millicent
CQPearson, Elma Beswick,
Mary Louise Somers,
Dora Newman, Christine Mc-
Guire, Mary Emma Paxton,
Helen Swarnberg, Emogene
Roberts, Betty McConnell, Io:-
eph McCabe, Glenn Houk,
CRDGAR Strahl, Mary Eliza-
Qbeth Scott, Jessie Purdy,
Linza Mason, Lawrence
Koehler, Hubert Henderson,
Ruth Goehring, Frances Karr,
Viva Yarnelle, Elmer Lusk,
Ralph Moore, Martha Hanna,
Oliver Theophilus, Marjorie
Yaw, Iohn Sears, lohn White,
Wendell Wilsvon, Robert Byler,
Mary MacMillan, Elmer Mac-
Donald, Ianet Caldwell, Anna
Margaret Grove, Robert Chur,
Homer Ralph, Glenn Houk.
ARY MacMillan, Milli-
cent Pearson, Esther lane
Snodgrass, Betty McCon-
nell, Mary Louise Somers,
Elizabeth Cashdollar, Iessie
Purdy, Ruth Goehring, Mary
Emma Paxton, Marjorie Yaw,
Elma Beswick, Christine Mc-
Guire, Emogene Roberts, Mary
Elizabeth Scott, Robert Byler,
Wendell Wilson, Oliver Theo-
philus, Elmer MacDonald, An-
na Margaret Grove, Helen
Swamberg, Muriel T. Bain, Hu-
bert Henderson, Eerne P. Lay'
ton, C. R. Layton, Dora New-
man, Iohn Sears, Ruth French,
Frances Karr, Elmer Lusk, W.
H. Ewing, Homer Ralph, Edgar
Strahl, Robert Chur, Linza Ma-
son, Lawrence Koehler, Iohn
White, Ioseph McCabe, Glenn
Robert Byler ......... President
Millicent Pearson . . .Secretary-
Mary MacMillan ..... Program
Linza Mason ........ Properties
The Muskingum Players organization was founded
in l925 and since that time has progressed rapidly.
The purpose of this group is to give those interested
in drama and dramatic production opportunity for
group consideration of plays, acting, and allied sub-
jects. The iact that Muskingum manifests a keen ap-
preciation of drama on the campus shows that this
organization has made noteworthy progress to-
wards its goal. Active membership in the Musking-
um Players is open to those participating in junior
and senior plays. Meetings are held monthly and
occasionally coincide with visits oi actors and read-
ers to the campus. This year the Players sponsored
theatre parties to hear the Blanche Yurka Dramatic
Recital and to see the Romeo and Iuliet movie pro-
duction. They also held receptions ior Walter Hamp-
den and luanita Bauer, both oi whom visited the
campus to give recitals.
Each spring the students of French drama present
a play in French. This event is outstanding in the
realm of play production on Muskingum's campus.
The play given last year Was "Le Boureois Gentil-
homme," a delightful comedy-ballet, that is, a play
in which the acting, singing, and dancing are
The story of the play centers around M. lourdain,
a commoner Who has inherited great Wealth and a
strong aversion to the livelihood by which his father
accumulated that Wealth. l-le becomes filled with a
desire to rise in the social scale and surrounds him-
self with teachers of music, philosophy, dancing,
and fencing to help him in his climb into polite
society. l-Ie fancies that he is in love with a woman
of fashion, Dorimene, and even lends money to a
needy courtier, Dorante, Who is introducing him into
social life. Gpposing the vain M. Iourdain in his
foolish actions are Madame lourdain and the ser-
vant, Nicole, who counsel moderation and content-
ment in one's surroundings. The scenes become
very comical as the idealistic M. lourdain strives to
attain his ends by the clumsiest and most ill-chosen
means. The success of this presentation was due in
no small Way to the ability of Miss Mary E. Sharp,
the director of the play.
R . .., .
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'Y M t- . 'Q"gl,: '
Q HARLES Gerling, Marjorie
Yaw, lane Bryant, Vernon
Noble, Christine McGuire,
lohn Bald, lean Snider, Gildo
Santavicca, Roberta Cogley,
Clyde Shooter, Ralph Wells,
Grace McCreary, Helen Hull,
Eleanor Gibbs, Helen Hunter,
Gordon Bean, Anna Margaret
Grove, lune Cale, lanet Cald-
well, Mildred Landis, Martha
Maxwell, Georqianna Gault,
I. L. McCreight, Robert
Byler, Oliver Theophi-
lus, Dr. Merle Rite, Harold Mc-
Causland, Ioseph McCabe, Or-
ian Armstrong, Paul Neel, lohn
Taylor, Donald Barss, lohn
Humphreys, Harold Moore, Wil-
liam Woodworth, Carl Pierson,
Eric Tougher, Ralph Hawthorne,
Carl Taylor, William McGeary,
Herbert Stroup, Harry Sweitzer,
George Ienkins, Hugh Stouppe.
ILLIAM McCreight, Dr.
Oliver Theophilus . . .President
Hubert Henderson ....... Vice-
Robert Byler ........ Secretary-
The pre-ministerial students of Muskingum organ-
ized in 1935 with the following objectives: To pro-
mote social, intellectual, and spiritual growth
among the students who are planning to enter the
ministry, and to encourage the highest Christian
ideals and practices on the campus. Members in-
clude those persons considering the ministry as a
life work and others having a closely related pur-
Begun under the sponsorship of Dr. I. L. Mc-
Creight, the organization has a membership of ap-
proximately thirty men, most of whom are now ac-
tive in gospel work.
In the fall, twelve members took an educational
trip to Pittsburgh Xenia Seminary for the purpose of
seeing what seminary life is like. They visited the
class-rooms and living 'quarters and chatted with
instructors and students.
The fraternity was established primarily to bring
those interested in the ministry together in a unified
group where associations can be made and opin-
LIVER Theophilus, Glenn
Houk, Richard Hall, Ted
Cook, Linza Mason, Rush
Warren, Carl Taylor, Wayne
Patterson, Lawrence Koehler,
Herbert Stroup, Hugh Stouppe,
Wayne Patterson .... President
Robert Cooper . . Vice-President
Robert Arrowsmith. . .Secretary
Glenn Houk ......... Treasurer
Y. IVI. C. A.
"As many as received Him, to them gave He power."
-lohn l:l2. Upon this motto was the work of the
school year i936-37 based. Under the leadership oi
Wayne Patterson and the able substitution by Rob-
ert Cooper, a social and spiritual program was put
on which included such activities as gospel team
Work, handbook publiction, pow-Wow, and the pre-
sentation of worth-While speakers.
The primary goal of the organization is the pro-
motion of the vital spirit of Christian manhood and
service in every man on the campus. Members of the
cabinet, other than the regular officers, included:
Prof. F. E. Work and Prof. Merle Maupin, faculty
advisors, Herbert Stroup, publicity, Linza Mason,
music, Hugh Stouppejconference, Carl Taylor,
foreign correspondence, Vernon Noble, Hi-Y, Oliver
Theophilus, gospel team, Robert Courtney, hand-
book, Rush Warren, social, Dick Hall, freshman
cabinet, and Ted Cook, cub scouting.
Y. W. C. A.
"If it be of God ye cannot overthrow it."-Acts 5:39.
This was the motto chosen by this year's Y. W. which
has as one of its aims the building among its mem--
bers of experiences that would make for creative,
abundant Christ-like living.
Activities which this organization sponsors in-
clude: the campus-sister movement, the Pink and
George Washington teas, Heart-Sister Week, the
doll show, the Christmas bazaar, the Friendly Blaze,
and the Commencement Sabbath morning service.
The cabinet, other than the officers, includes: Mrs.
Merle Maupin, faculty sponsor, Helen Hunter, Fresh-
man Sponsor, Mary Louise Somers, W. A. L., Ruth
Loebell, music, Ianet Simpson, world fellowship,
Carol Roman, social service, Eleanor Smith, Ellen
lane Smith, Geneva, Katherine Boy, membership,
Joanna Schaffner, Girl Reserve, Martha Cooper,
Gospel team, Georgianna Gault, publicity, Betty
lane Fair, program, Elizabeth Sedgwick, proper-
ties, and Margaret Giffen, handbook.
ARY Caldwell, Lois
X Shultz, Elma Beswick,
Helen Hunter, Dorothea
Cores, Ianet Simpson, Kather-
ine Roy, Georgianna Gault,
Helen Drake, Betty Sedgwick,
Carol Roman, Margaret Giffen,
Mary Louise Somers, Ruth
Loebell, loanna Schaffner,
Eleanor Smith, Betty lane Fair.
Elma Beswick ....... President
Lois Shultz ...... Vice-President
Mary Caldwell ...... Secretary
Dorothea Cores ..... Treasurer
Q YRES, Barton, Mawhorter,
if Dr. McCreight, C. Taylor,
McMillen, Iohnston, Theo-
philus, Dr. Rite, M. Taylor,
Weaver, Ayres, Smith, Allison,
Morganridge, Gardner, Lyons,
Pollock, Stewart, Grove, Riley,
Brugger, Zellars, Steenson, Mc-
Munn, Simpson, Roy, Duff,
Armstrong, Neel, Byler, Hum-
phreys, McCausland, Robin-
son, Beswick, Warne, Barss,
I. Taylor, Hawthorne, Tougher,
Stroup, Sweitzer, McCreight,
I-Iouk, McGeary, Stouppe, Pier-
son, Woodworth. ,
Carl Taylor .......... President
Ethel Iohnston. . .Vice-President
Beth McMillen ...... Secretary-
Oliver Theophilus. . .Chairman
Men's Gospel Team
Ethel Iohnston ...... Chairman
Women's Gospel Team
The Life Service group is comprised of a group oi
students who have dedicated their lives to some
form of Christian service with their aim being the
fostering of closer fellowship with Christ among the
students on the campus.
ln March, 1937, the group brought the semi-annual
convention oi the Ohio Student Volunteer Band to
The Life Service group has also been responsible
for bringing well-known speakers to the campus. Its
meetings consist of devotional periods, book re-
Efiiwcafs, and speeches by missionaries from various
The purpose oi the Gospel Team is to realize full and
creative life through a growing knowledge of God,
and to have a part in making this life possible for all
This year's work has been carried on under the
motto, "l can do all things through Christ which
strengtheneth me."-Phil. 4:13. Conducting church
services, putting on recreational programs, conduct-
ing devotional and recreational hours, visiting and
sending cards to shut-ins, and, with the Life-Service
group, giving several presentations oi the mission-
ary play, "Outposts," are among the activities of the
team this year.
Y. P. C. U.
The purpose of the Y. P. C. U. is to promote compan-
ionship with Christ through a friendly gathering of
college young people. This organization endeavors
to carry on the young people's work as it exists in the
students' home communities and to bring together a
collection of the best programs executed in the dif-
ferent communities so that others can derive benefit
College students who enjoy this type of Work have
the opportunity to engage in it by attending the
college Y. P. C. U.
Betty Garrison, Anna-
belle, Aiken, Mary Lou-
ise Mawhorter, Professor Gra-
ham, Iessie Bigler, Mary Ayers,
Margaret Ayers, Sara Gardner,
Ruth Duff, Addalyn Gault, Ruth
Myers, Ruth Baldwin, Elizabeth
McCune, lane Barton, Rebecca
Carrier, Martha McCrory,
Frances Ray, Mary Lybrook,
Mary Philo, 'Ruth Pollock, lean
Copeland, Annabel Leach,
Ruth Buck, Margaret Giffen,
Margaret Taylor, Eleanor Wil-
lerton, Dorothy Walker, Amelia
Schieritz, Leonard Adair, Roy
Mackintosh, Orian Armstrong,
Eldred Saviers, William Mc-
Creight, William McGeary, Eric
Tougher, Kenneth Beams, Cfildo
Santavicca, Robert Byler.
Gildo Santavicca .... President
Anna Margaret Grove .... Vice-
Margaret Giffen ..... Secretary
Kenneth Beams ..... Treasurer
'i NNA Mae Bauqhman,
Lois Coleman, Rev. C. C.
' Davis, Marlie Ann Berry,
Dora Newman, Harry Zika,
Edith Phillips, Anna Melick,
Gerald Bowman, Betty Davis,
Gerald Bowman ..... President
Sally Beasinger ..... First Vice-
Marlie Ann Berry ...... Second
Lois Coleman ...... Third Vice-
Harry Zika ....... Fourth Vice-
Edith Phillips. .Music Chairman
Dora Newman ......... Drama
Wesley Foundation is an organization of students in
State, lndependent, and Non-Methodist schools. lts
purpose is to promote religious activities, and to
keep Methodist students in touch with their denomin-
There are three phases oi Wesley Foundation
work-the Sunday School class, the Epworth Lea-
gue and an Acting Drama organization. The presi-
dent acts as promoter of the work of the Foundation,
the iirst vice-president takes care oi the spiritual
work, the second vice-president has charge of Mis-
sionary activities and is connected with the Life
Service group, the 'third' vice-president is in charge
of Christian interpretation of social ideals, and the
fourth vice-president directs recreations and social
"Christian Youth Building a New World tor Christ."
With such a fundamental ideal, the Christian En--
deavor Society oi the Prebyterian Church plans its
program. The worship programs are designed to
present common vital problems, the goal being to
aid each member in meeting life's situations with a
Christian solution. Throughout the meetings a
deeper sense and appreciation oi spiritual values
An attempt has been made to apply in practical
situations the principles which have been discussed.
Missions and active Christian service are made real
to the members because, as a society, they are re-
Sponsible for the support of a native missionary in
NNA Warne, Martha Ry-
all, Sarah Stewart, Grace
McKee, Ruth Dalrymple,
Ralph Wells, Paul Neel, Harold
Amspoker, Glenn l-louk.
Ruth Dalrymple ...... President
Glenn Houk ..... Vice-President
Paul Neel. .Secretary-Treasurer
Sarah Stewart ........ Prog ram
Anna Warne. .Music Chairman
Harold Amspoker ..... Lookout
Ralph Wells ....... Missionary
Grace McKee. Social Chairman
Martha Ryall. Social Chairman
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William McCreight ......
Robert Drum ....... Vice-
Marqaret Hanford .......
Thomas McGhee ........
Vivien Davis, Iames Dean, Cloria Di Domenico,
Ralph Dickson, William Doncaster.
Ruth Dorsey, Lenora Duling, Lilian Duncan, Iulia
Edwards, Van Ellsworth.
Wendell Fair, Martha Ferguson, Nancy Ferris, Rich-
ard Fitzsimmons, Wilma Fleming.
.Eleanor Willerton, Bertha Schroader, Richard
l. Leonard Adair, leanne Adams, Anna-
belle Aiken, Donald Aiken.
2. Hugh Anderson, Marjorie Andix, Clark
Armstrong, lanet Armstrong.
3. Gladys Auld, Nellie Ayers, Dale Baker,
4. Pauline Balo, Donald Barss, Mary Bar-
stow, Velma Beal.
5. Eileen Beatty, Frank Bennett, Marian Ben-
oy, Bonnie Bolen.
6. Leota Boyd, Ianet Boyer, Iuanita Brown,
7. Gwenevere Buser, Barbara Butler, Ramon
Butler, Philip Caldwell.
8. Robert Campbell, Sara Carleton, Robert
Carothers, Frances Clark.
9. Samuel MacConkey, lean Copeland, lune
Cottorn, Martha Craig.
10. Lewis Crowe, Robert Cullison, Dorothy
Daniord, Betty Lee Davies.
l. Ieanette Free, Ierry Gardner, Sara Gaston, Elinor
Geer, Geraldine Getty.
2. Mildred Giffen, David Gillespie, Elizabeth Glass
William Glass, Gordon Gombert.
3. Robert Gooding, Clarence Graham, Lena Gray,
Esther Grove, Robert Gullyes.
4. Betty Handley, Margaret Hanford, Lois Hardesty,
Franklin Harper, Lorabelle Hauserman.
l. Kathrine Henning, Virginia Hockensmith,
Clarinda Hodgman, Charles Horne.
2. Thelma Hothem, Wilma Hubbard, Dallas
Hunter, Mary Hunter.
3. Pauline Huston, Robert Iacobs, Iohn
lames, Esther Iohnson.
4. Iohn Iohnston, Robert Kennedy, Edith
Kilpatrick, Robert Knight.
5. Evadene Kunze, William Laughlin, Anna-
bel Leach, Priscilla Leeds.
6. Iohn Lloyd, Charles Love, Genevieve
Lauze, Mary Lybrook.
7. Kenneth Lydic, Franck McClanahan, Wil-
liam McCleery, William McCreight.
8. William McGeary, Virginia McGuire, Hel-
ene Martin, Maury Matthews.
9. Lois Miller, Helen Milligan, Virginia Metz-
qer, Robert Mizer.
lU. Robert Montgomery, Austin Moore, Doro-
thy Moore, Harold Moore.
Howard Thompson, David Tracht, Helen Truex
Ruth Tupper, Emma Unterzuber.
Mildred Van Valkenburgh, Dorothy Vickers, Mar
garet Vickers, Robert Wagner, Charles Warden.
.Eric Watson, Russell White, Everett Williams, Doro-
thy Wilson, Mary Wilson.
.Ned Wolfarth, William Woodworth, Gerald Wright,
Mary Young, Vera Zogratova.
l. Ruth Ann Moore, Doris Mullen, lack Mul-
lens, Richard Noble.
2. Betty Ostendorf, Hugh Paxton, Vera
Pierce, Florence Rainey.
3. Robert Rait, Ianette Reed, Margaret Reed,
4. Virgil Reed, Iane Rehling, Robert Risinger,
5. lean Robinson, Regina Rose, leanne Ann
Russell, Evelyn Rutter.
6. Sarah Saltsgaver, Eldred Saviers, Keith
Schaftner, Dorothy Schweininger.
7. Harold Scott, Donald Scott, Eugene Scott,
8. Lucy Schrimp, William Shivers, Mary
Simpson, Robert Skelly.
9. Ruth Smith, William Smith, lean Snod-
grass, Louanna Spillman.
10. Mary Ruth Strain, Hazel Sutton, Alice
Ruth Taylor, Ethel lane Thomas.
Rush Warren. . .President
Richard Hall ....... Vice-
I eczn Snider .... Secretary
Idamozelle Cuiright ......
, Q ,
I . .
. Nansie Dienstel, Iohn Doutt, Ruth Duff, Elizabeth
Eberle, Dorothy Emmick.
.Ruth Emrick, Beatrice Evans, Earldine Foulk, Iames
Freeman, Fred Frizzell.
. Betty Grace Garrison, Addalyn Gault, Nellie Giften
Evelyn Graham, Ianette Greer.
. Margaret Haag, Richard Hall, Ben Hammers, Helen
Harper, Ralph Hawthorne.
. Tom Hawthorne, Elizabeth Herron.
Angela Abels, Naomi Albanese, Harold
Amspoker, Margaret Ayres.
Rosalie Baker, Ruth Baldwin, Betty Bart-
lett, Velma Baxter.
William Bechdel, Lillian Bender, Iessie
Bigler, Lucy Boston.
Alma Brokaw, Eleanor lane Bruger, Rusk-
in Bryant, Ruth Buck.
Loren Buckey, Mary Bunn, Ella Butler,
Ieanne Camp, Inez Clarke, Dorothy Cog-
ley, Lois Coleman.
Virginia Conklin, Ted Cook, Richard
Cooper, Susan Cooper.
Robert Courtney, Mary Alice Criswell,
Dorothy Culp, Charlotte Curtis.
Idamozelle Cutright, Betty Davis, Roy
Davis, Virginia Davis.
William Hinerman, Paul Hoffman, Richard Huston,
Elwyn Hughes, Dorothy Iohnson.
Lois lohnston, Ross Johnston, Frank Kachilla, Iohn
Kellison, Geraldine Kennedy. '
Guy Knapp, Sara Kunkle, George Lacher, Lilliemae
Layman, Miriam Leedy.
Dorothy Ling, Dorothy Lipp, Beverly Loos,
Mark Lucas, Betty Luce, lean McComb,
Robert Mclntyre, Mary Grace McKee,
Roy Mackintosh, Neva Marshall,
George Martin, Margaret Mehaifey, Ruth
Myers, Edwin Miller.
Lucille Miller, Helen Moore, Ioy Moore,
Sara Moore, Myrtle Morganridge, Pauline
Morrison, Ruth Mowder.
Alberta Muhleman, Glen Muirhead, Doris
Mullen, Robert Myers.
Aurelia Nadolski, Robert Needs, Paul
Neel, Frances Ogg.
Willis Ogle, Evelyn Osborne, Mary Page,
Robert Peters. '
, 1 .
l. Glenn Tripp, Charles Vickers, Dorothy Walker, Betty
lane Wallace, Mary Wallace.
2. Anne Warne, Rush Warren, I. P. Watt, Ralph Wells
3. Dorothy Williams, Ruby Wise, Alfred Yocum, Bessie
Yoho, Betty Ann Zellars. A
.Edith Phillips, Mary Ellen Philo, Eleanor
Pospisil, Lucille Rainey.
Frances Ray, Paul Ricart, Ioan Ricketts,
.Elda Robinson, Russell Rose, Katherine
Roy, Iames Rupert.
Martha Ryall, Aurelia Schieritz, Ioseph
Schultz, Betty Scott.
Ieannette Scott, Betty Sedgwick, Ralph
Sharp, Homer Shaw.
Lois Shiever, Ianet Simpson, Sarah Slack,
.Ellen Iane Smith, lean Snider, Lois Snod-
qrass, Euqene Spence.
.Eleanore Stevens, Lucille Stoehr, Vaughn
Studer, Truman Stumpi.
.Edith Sutton, Margaret Taylor, Miriam
Thomas, Gertrude Tripp. '
President oi the Class of
'38 as ireshmen and again
PLAYING the part of successors
to a centennial class is a role
difficult to perform. but the
class of '38 feels that among
its members are many persons
who will carry the burden
that has been placed upon
Ray Rosensteele. Vice-President
Hazel McDevitt ...... Secretary
Kenneth Beams ...... Treasurer
' 'V Mary Eunice Ayres
' Hnmurville, Pl.
4 X lnullectlul
,L ,..f,L 15, ,
A! A '
N New Concord, Ohio
Robert "Fuzz" Brown
New Conrofdy Ohio
...,. A A
Rohm "Bob" Arrowsmilh
Cuyahoga FII-ll. Ohio
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Rachel "Ding-dong" Bcll
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Marlie Ann Berry
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I Ethel Bowman
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o BUY!! uA"dYn Andnwn Gladys "Hap" Anderson I ' K .
New Alhenl. Ohio
Pmemhg vmau-girl, P..
Anna Mae Baughmnn
New Conrmi Ollie
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Elizabeth ffseuy' Bay
Oneonn, N. Y.
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Mary Elizabeth Claudy
New Concold. Ohio
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Sarah "Sally" Bniley
Nolan uspecdn Ben Mary "Mac" Collins
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artha "Manic" Cooper
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Dorothea Ellen Corea A
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' I Robert "Bob" Crawford
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Chnrla "Chuck" Creal
New Phihdglpni., Ohio
Joseph "joe" Daw
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'Q Eugene "Gene" Doun ,I
Buvcr, Pa. J
Elinor Grace Doty
William "Bill" Caldwell .
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South Clnrleuon. Ohm Aka
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I , Sarah "Sally" Gardner
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Dorothy "Dot" Grafton ,ysahww H
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Ben "Butch" Gooding
Georginnnn "Georgy" Gaul!
Harrison, N. Y.
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Mnrgurcl "Peg" Finley
New Concord, Ohio
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Homer Wilson Echurd Q'
Pimfmrgh. Pl- 1 V ' , Earl McConnick Glass
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Unwmown' PI' Uniontown, Pl.
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Ethel Maxi: Johnston
. ,. Margaret "Peg" Johnson
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Clinton "Clint" Heacock
Anna "Ann" Melick
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Minh! "MMU" Maxwell
G bu r.,l a. fl W
David "Dave" Hafchcr Nmllovzlly n William "Bill" Maxwell '.
NW C0"f""'- Oh" cm...b...gr., Ina.
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Nzw Concord. Ohio
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Helen G. Mahnrg
James "jim" McClintock
Turrle Creek. PA.
Mary Louise Mnwhorlcr
2 A 5, L
Russell "Russ" Long
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Meredith "Lindy" Lynn f""""5"S jnmrs "Red" Kappcs '
Scuudnlr, P.. zmwallf, omf- '
Hazel "Happy" McDevitt
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smh "Snlly" Keck
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Walter "Bud" Okie
Ruth Imogene Morgan
New Concold-I ohio
XL 1 jx
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, ,fi '31 , -. 'AW suuunviu., Ohio
4 5 Q "W" V , 4 gy, . , Determined
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Margamt "Beth" McMillan
New Concmi Ohio
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' Gildo "Sammy" Santaviccn
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Robert "Bob" Snoots
RnlPh "Beanie Pfmm Ray "Cup-cake" Rosensteele
NW C":":' oh" v..1defgfm, P..
Li " ' Friendly
Guport. N. Y.
ms X Wax
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5 , jfwm, Ohio Ch-fl0Kff-N-C- 1 og-'flfig-Ty
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' Jean M. Riner
Ruth Wilson Zedikcr
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jean Fulton Roltmeir i gil' . '
Sr. Clnirlvillc. Ohio ' ,
Carl Footloose Pierson
jane "jamie" Scholl ' L '
Wen Newmn. P: Q ' ' .
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Ruth Hcncry Showers
zwwallf, Ohio ,M
Panic f fy V 6
Harold Purdy 7
Robert "Bob" Rose Clinnm. Pa.
Nl-w Wilmington. P., Kind
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Richard Dick White
c-.y.h.-,ga nu., ohio . W
Subtle Eleanor jane Riley W
Ashley ohio 2 ' x,
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Richard "Dick" Volosin
John "Drury" Duslheimer Pol.-.4 Mum, ohio
Hn,-fy "Speed" Swejtzcr
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Dorothy 'Doll' Steenson
5 Cnlron, Pa.
A chmful h
Ruth "Pnlly" Pollock
XV Denvzr, Colorado
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Rosalie "Rosie" Wood '
Rmville, Ohio . Nh
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Wim, "Rea" Gregg ' -" '
Albany, N. Y.
Chester "Gut" Roe
Forest Hum, Bullel-, Pa.
Newark, 0. Unique
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Donlld upann smith Forest "Chicken" White
lark' ohh New Concord, Ohio
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Sue "Suaybelle" Slumpf ' W A N A
umnviug, P.. W
3 W ' joy-re "Sweetie-pie"Swee1 ""P'l'l0l"
f P.,-nam. Mm..
Donald "Don" ogilvic
Eau uwpwl, om.,
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'f ' Apollo, ln.
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Margaret "Peg" Giffen
lzwis "Luv" Hay!
Iohn Bald ...... President
Carl Taylor. . .' ..... Vice-
Alice Williams. Secretary
Ioanna Schaiiner ........
CONGRATULATIONS to the
Class of 1937, the group of some
one hundred and twenty-live
young people who will go down
in the history of Muskingum Col-
lege as "The Centennial Class."
You are to be commended upon
your successes to date and it
is with the best wishes of the
entire college that you embark
upon new seas oi endeavor.
ADAMS. RUTH Wilkinsburg. Perma. Home Economics
W. A. A., Glee Club, Librarian 47 A Capella 4: Psychology Club:
AIKEN, KENNETH Klmbolton. Ohio Economics
AIKEN. WILLIAM PATTON. IR. New Concord, Ohio
Monmouth l, 2: Academy of Science 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Pre-
medical Club 3, 4.
ALLISON. IEAN Cumberland. Ohio Biology
Gospel Team: Choral: Glee Club: German Club.
ARMSTRONG. C. ORIAN Youngstown Ohio Psychology
Gospel Team 2, 3, 4: Psychology Club Z, 3, President 4: Spanish
Club Z, President 3: Academy of Science 4Fellowl 4: Pre-ministerial
BALD, IOHN Mt. Lebanon. Penna. History. French
Mace, President 4: Class Vice-President 3: Class President 4:
Student Council 47 Muscoljuan Staff: Sigma Kappa Phi: M Club
2, 3, President 4: French Play 3: French Club 3, 4: Cross Country
2, 3, Captain 4: Tennis 2, 3: 0000.
BARCLAY, ALICE IEAN Sebring. Ohio Psychology
F. A. D.: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Choral: W. A. A. 4: Glee Club l, 2,
3: A Capella 1, 2, 3, 4: Psychology Club 2, 3, 47 German Club Z,
3, 4: Social Service Committee 4: Inter-Club Council 3.
BARTON. IANE Clinton. Penna. English. Social Studies
W. A. L.: Gospel Team: Psychology Club: Academy of Science:
Life Service Group.
BESWICK. ELMA Trafford. Penna. Speech, English
Wawyin, President 4: W. A. L. 4: Dorm Council 3: Y. W. Cabinet
2, 3, President 4: Life Service 2, 3, 4: The Cradle Song, Muskingum
Players 3, 4: Glee Club 2, Manager 3: A Capella 3, 4: Psychology
Club 4: Spanish Club 2, Secretary 3: Geneva Club 3, 4.
BOWMAN. GERALD Moundsville, W. Va. English
Alban: Student Volunteers 3: Muscoljuan Staff: B. and M. Staff,
News Editor 2: Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4: Sigma Tau Delta: Wesley
Foundation, President: Choral l: Parent's Day Committee 4,
BOYER, ELMER Hanover. Ohio History '
Stoic, President 4: Basketball l, 2, 3: Inter-Club Council 3, 4: M
Club 3, 4: Psychology Club: Football 1: Baseball l, 2, 3, 4.
BROWN. RUTH Ashland. Ohio Public School Music
Kianu: Y. W. Cabinet 3: Sigma Alpha Iota l', 2, Treasurer 3,
President 4: Opera l, 2: Choral l, Z, 3, 4: W. A. A.: Glee Club 1, 2:
A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Cwens.
BYLER. ROBERT Edinburg. Penna. Speech Diploma. Bible
Gospel Team: Student Volunteers: Forensic Club: Debate:
Pickwick: Brittle Heaven: Muskingum Players, President 4: Band7'
Pre-Ministerial, Secretary: Life Service: National Collegiate
CALDWELL, IANET Philadelphia. Penna. English, French
Kianu: Cwens: Student Honor Council: Y. W. Cabinet 2, 3: B. and
M., Editor 4: Alpha Phi Gamma, President 4: Sigma Tau Delta:
Sigma Kappa Chi, Sigma Kappa Phi: Senior Women's Honorary:
Orchestra l, 2, 3: Homecoming Chairman 3.
" i-IE! IT' G
CASHDOLLAR, ELIZABETH Smllhlon- PWUIU-
Speech Diploma, English
F. A. D.: W. A. L.: Cradle Song: Much Ado About Nothing:
CARRIER, ISOBEL Baxter, Penna. History, English, Geology
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: W. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1: -A-CGd9mY Ol
Science 3, 4.
CHUR, ROBERT R. Buflalo, N. Y. Business Administration
Alban: Phi Mu Alpha 2, Treasurer 3, 4: Inter-Club Council 2, 3:
Minstrel l, 2, 3, End Man 4: Pickwick: Much Ado About Nothing:
Muskingum Players 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: A Capella 3, 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
COOPER, ROBERT New Concord, Ohio Political Science
Mace: Y. M. Cabinet 3, Vice-President 4: Sr. Intramural Manager:
0000: Glee Club l, 2, 3: A Capella 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4:
Chairman Homecoming Committee: Chairman High School Guest
IOHN Newark, N. I. Biology
CRAWFORD, JAMES Middletown, Ohio Enqlish
Alban: Y. M. Cabinet 3: Pickwick: Track l, 2: Cross-Country 2, 3:
Art Club 3, 4.
DALRYMPLE, RUTH Harrisburg, Penna. Biology
Dorm Council 4: Pl Gamma Mu 3, 4: W. A. A. 3: Psychology Club
2, 3, 4: Academy of Science Fellow 3, 4.
FAIR, BETTIE IANE Pittsburgh, Penna.
Mathematics. Physical Science
Wawyin: Y. W. Cabinet l, 3, 4: Choral l, 2, 3, 4: Physics-Math
Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: A Capella 3, 4: French Club 2, 3,
4: Academy of Science 2, 3, 4: Geneva Club 4: Life Service Z:
Big Sister Counselor 4: W. A. A.
FRIAR, HAROLD Dillonvale, Ohio Chemistry, Biology
MUGS: M Club 2, 3, 4: Academy of Science: Chemistry Club:
Biology Club: Football l, 2, 3, 4: Honorary Captain 4.
GANT, MARIORIE Summerfield, Ohio Latin
Gospel Team 2: Sigma Kappa Phi: Latin Club: Psychology Club
2, 3: Academy of Science 4.
GERLING, CHARLES FREDERICK Zanesville, Ohio French
Muscoljuan Staff: B. and M. Staff 2, 3, 4: Alpha Phi Gamma: Sigma
TG'-1 DGHCI: Sigma Kappa Phi: French Play: French Club.
GCE' MARGARET L- Grindstone, Penna.
Home Economics, English
Kit'-11111: Class Secretary 3: W. A. L. Board 2: French Play 2: Sigma
Tau Delta: B. and M. Staff 1, 2: Society Editor 3, 4: Alpha Phi
Gamma 3, Vice-President 4: Muscoljuan, Assistant Editor.
RUTH New Brighton, Penna. Biology
Dorm Council 4: Y. W. Cabinet l: Gospel Team l, 2: B. and M.
Staff 3: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: W. A. A. Board 3. 4: Pickwick:
Muskingum Players 3, 4: Psychology Club 2, 3, 4: Academy of
Science Fellow 3, 4.
GREGORY, IOHN New Concord, Ohio Mathematics, Physics
Stoic: Academy of Science: Physics-Math Club: Cross-Country.
GROVE, ANNA MARGARET Canonsburg, Penna. Piano
W. A. L. Board l: Dorm Council, Vice-President 1: Gospel Team:
Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary 3: Chaplain 4: Glee Club, Accom-
panist 3, 4: Quartette, Accompanist 1: Choral: Minstrel: Geneva
Club: Lite Service: Muskingum Players.
HALES, ERWIN Pleasant City, Ohio History. Economics
Stoic: Phi Mu Alpha 2, 3, 4: Historian 3: Minstrel 2, 3, 4: Glee
Club Z, 3, 4: Band 2, 3, Vice-President 4.
HANNA, MARTHA Cambridge, Ohio
Public School Music, Speech, English
F. A. D.: Ouartette 4: Choral: Minstrel 2, 3: W. A. A. 3, 4:
Pickwick: Brittle Heaven: Muskingum Players: Glee Club 1, 2, 3:
A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
HARDEN, RALPH Aliquippa, Penna. History
Stag, President 4: M Club: Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Inter-Club Council, President 4.
HENDERSON, HUBERT New Concord, Ohio Speech
Mace: Gospel Team 3, 4: M Club 2, 3, 4: Pickwick: Much Ado
About Nothing: Muskingum Players 3, 4: Psychology Club 2:
Football l, 2, 3, 4: Pre-ministerial 3, 4.
HERRICK, GENEVIEVE Quaker City, Ohio Public School Music
Kianu: Sigma Alpha Iota 3, 4: Opera l, 2, 4: Girls' Sextette 2, 3:
Choral 1, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 1, 2, 3: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: A Capella
l, 2, 3, 4: Band l.
HOUK, GLENN New Concord. Ohio English
Sphinx: Y. M. Treasurer 4: Gospel Team: Sigma Tau Delta 3,
Vice-President 4: Cradle Song: Muskingum Players: Psychology
Club: Academy of Science: Cross-Country Z, 3: Homecoming
Committee: Parents' Day Committee.
HUNTER, HELEN Avalon. Penna. Public School Music
F. A. D.: Class Secretary l: Class Treasurer 3: W. A. L., Judiciary
Board 4: Sigma Alpha Iota, President 3: Choral: W. A. A. 3, 4:
Glee Club l, Z, 3: A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Big
Sister Counsellor 4.
IRVING, RICHARD Conneaut, Ohio Chemistry, Biology
Stag: Class Treasurer: Student Council: M Club 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club: Academy of Science: Football 2, 3, 4: Track. ,
KARR, FRANCES Ben Avon, Penna. Home Economics. English
Kianu, President 4: Girls' Inter-Club Council, President 4: Choral
l, 2, 3, 4: Pickwick: French Play 2: Muskingum Players: Glee
Club 2, 3: A Capella 3, 4.
KERR, RUTH Millersburg. Ohio Home Economics
Choral 1, 4: Glee Club 1: Psychology Club 2: Academy of Science
3, 4: Art Club 4.
KOEHLER, LAWRENCE Newark, Ohio Chemistry, Biology
Mace: Y. M. Cabinet 4: B. and M. Staff 4: Choral 1, 2: 3, 4: Minstrel
l, 2, 3: Pickwick: Brittle Heaven: Much Ado About Nothing:
Muskingum Players: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: A Capella 1, 2, 3, 4:
Psychology Club 3, 4: Academy of Science 4: German Club l, 2,
3, 4, Vice-President 2.
LEW SEC AI Canton, China Physics, Mathematics
Physics-Math Club, Secretary 4: Academyot Science 3, 4.
LOEBELL, RUTH - Zanesville. Ohio Music
Delta: Y. W, Cabinet 4: String Quartette 2, 3, 4: W. A. A. 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club 2, 3: A Capella 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Student
Conductor Glee Club 3: Iolanthe: Sejune Committee.
" i-ISI IT' G'
LUSK. ELMER Birds Run. Ohio HistorY
Pi Gamma Mu: Choral: Pickwick: Muskingum Players: Glee Club:
McCABE. IOSEPH Houston. Penna Speech. P0liiiCCll 5159399
Alban, President 4: Class President 3: Student Council, Vice-
President 3, President 4: Student Honor Council, President 37
Muscoliuan, Business Manager: Alpha Phi Gamma: Tau KGPPCI
Alpha: Forensic Club: Debate Team 2, 3: Cradle Song: Muskinqllm
Players: College Orator.
McCALMONT. KATHERINE Burgettstown. Penna. History. English
Delta: Choral l, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 4: Glee Club l, Z, 3: A COP'-9110
2, 3, 4.
McCARRELL. GUY Washington. Penna. MGu'l9mUllC5
Mace: W. and I. l, 2: M Club: Academy oi Science: Football 3, 4:
Track 3, 4.
MCCAUSLAND. HAROLD North Apollo. Penna.
Sphinx, President 4: Gospel Team l, 2, 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu,
President 4: Forensic Club 4: Inter-Club Council, Secretary 3, 4:
Debate Team 4: Psychology Club 2, 3, 4: Pre-ministerial Club 3, 4.
MCCONNELL. ELIZABETH Oak Park. Ill. English. History
Wawyin: Geology Club, Secretary 4: W. A. L.: Inter-Club Council:
W. A. A.: Cradle Song: Muskingum Players: Psychology Club:
Academy oi Science: Choral.
MCCUNE. ELIZABETH Coshocton. Ohio French. Latin. English
Latin Club 2, 3, 4: W. A. A.: French Play: Psychology Club:
Academy of Science.
McKlNLEY. FRANK New Concord. Ohio Music
Mace: Phi Mu Alpha, Vice-President 4: Ouartette: Choral: Minstrel:
M Club: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Tennis.
McMUNN. IRMA Lore City. Ohio Latin
W. A. L.: Sigma Kappa Phi: Latin Club: W. A. A. 3, Treasurer 4:
Orchestra 1. 2, 3. 4. Bend 1, 2, 3. Life service 1, 4.
MacDONALD. ELMER New Concord. Ohio
I Economics. Business Administration
STOIC: Choral l. 2: Pickwick: Muskingum Players: Glee Club l, 2:
Track Manager: Cross Country Manager.
MacMlLLAN. HARLAN S. Mason City. Iowa Economics. Reli ion
G0SDel Team: Ch 1 3, 4: G1 Cl b 3 4- . ,
Ministerial Club Sfnlt? ee u I ' A Capella 3' 4' Pre
MacMlLLAN. MARY Cedarville. Ohio Speech. English
F. D., President 4: B. and M. Staff 2, 3: Literary Editor 4: Alpha
Phi Gemma 47 SIQTUCI TGI-1 Delta 2. 3, 4: Choral: Pickwick: Much
Ado About Nolhinqi MUSkiI1Qum Players: Cwens: Geneva Club.
MARSHALL. WALTER New Concord. Ohio Chemistry
Sphinx: Y. M. Cabinet l: Choral: Minstrel 2, 3: Glee Club l, 2, 3:
Orchestra l, 2: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Academy of Science Fellow: Tennis.
MASON. LINZA South Zanesville. Ohio Speech Diploma
Alban: Y. M. Cabinet 4: Muscoljuan Staff: Phi Mu Alpha:
Quartette 2, 3, 4: Choral l, 2, 3, 4: Minstrel 2, 3, 4: Pickwick:
Much Ado About Nothing: Muskingum Players: Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4: A Capella l, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra Z, 3, 4.
' CIENTU' '
MAWHINNEY, PAUL Washington.Penna. English
Mace: Class Vice-President l: B. and M. Circulation Manager:
Alpha Phi Gamma, Treasurer 4: Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer 4:
Minstrel, End Man 4: M Club, Treasurer: Football 2, 3, 4,: Baseball
2, 3, 4: Project Committee N. Y. A. '
MEEK, CAMDEN Windber, Penna. Chemistry
Stoic: Band 3: Psychology Club 3: Academy of Science 3, 4.
MOORE, RALPH Lawrence, Penna. 51199011
Alban: Student Council l: Forensic Club: Debate Team: Pickwick:
Much Ado About Nothing: Muskingum Players: Band 1, 2, 4:
Administrative Faculty-Student Council Committee.
NEWMAN, DORA Warren, Ohio Speech
Wawyin: W. A. A.: Cradle Song: Brittle Heaven: Muskingum
Players: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Geneva Club: Inter-
Club Council Z, 3: College Brass Ouartette 3: National Collegiate
Players: Ohio Intercollegiate Band 4.
NOBLE, VERNON New Concord, Ohio Chemistry
Stag: Y. M. Cabinet 4: Sigma Kappa Chi 3, President 4: Sigma
Kappa Phi: 0000: M Club 2, 3, 4: French Play 2, 3: French Club
3, 4: Academy of Science 4: Football 2, 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, 4:
Scholarship Award 3.
PATTERSON, WAYNE Freedom, Penna. Music
Mace: A Capella Choir l, 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3:
Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4: Phi Mu Alpha: Y. M. C. A., President: Student
Honor Senate Z: 0000.
PAXTON, MARY EMMA College Corner, Ohio History
Kianu: Student Council, Treasurer 4: Sigma Alpha lota: W. A. L.
Board 3: Pi Gamma Mu: Cwens: W. A. A.: Cradle Song: Much
Ado About Nothing: Muskingum Players: Glee Club, President 4:
A Capella: Scholarship Award l.
PEARSON, MILLICENT Madison, N. H. Speech Diploma
Cwens: Alpha Phi Gamma: Sigma Tau Delta: Muskingum Players:
Senior Women's Honorary Society: Cradle Song: Much Ado About
Nothing: French Club l, 2: Iudiciary Board: B. and M. Staff.
PRICE, RUTH Hubbard, Ohio Mathematics, English
F. A. D.: Photography Club: Choral l, Z, 3, 4: W. A. A.: Glee Club:
Psychology Club: Academy of Science: Art Club: Geneva Club:
Scholarship Award 1, 2, 3.
PURDY. IESSIE Coraopolis. Penna. History, English
Delta, President 4: W. A. L. Board 3, 4: inter-Club Council: Choral:
Pickwick: Muskingum Players 3, 4: Glee Club Z, 3, 4.
RALPH, HOMER Belle Valley, Ohio History, Economics
Alban: Pickwick: Muskingum Players: Scholarship Award.
RAMSEY, ELOISE Coshocton. Ohio Home Economics
Wawyin: Latin Club 4: Hiking Club 1: Psychology Club 2: Home
Economics Club 3.
ROBERTS, EMOGENE Rochester, Penna. Speech, English
Delta: Choral: Senior Recital: Cradle Song: Much Ado About
Nothing: Muskingum Players: Glee Club.
RODKEY, IONE Belle Vernon, Penna. Public School Music
Wawyin: Dorm Council 3: B. and M. Staff 4: Sigma Alpha Iota,
Secretary 4: Choral: W. A. A.: Glee Club l, 2, 3: A Capella
1, 2, 3, 4.
FII' ' I'
W. A. L., Secretary 2, Treasurer 37 Cwens7 Y. W. Cabinet 47
Choral l, 2, 3, 47 W. A. A.7 Glee Club 1, 2, 37 Academy of Science
Fellow7 Geneva Club.
RUSSI. CATHERINE ANN Zanesville. Ohio PsyCh0l0'-JY
F. A. D.7 Cwens, Vice-President 2, Junior Sponsor 37 W. A. L. 37
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 47 W. A. A., Secretary Z, President 3, 4:
Psychology Club 3, 47 Academy of Science Fellow 47 Geneva Club.
SCHAFFNER. IOANNA Falls Creek. Penna. English. Social Studies
F. A. D7 Class Treasurer 47 Y. W. Cabinet 47 Gospel Team 2, 37
Muscoljuan Staff7 Sigma Tau Delta 3, President 47 Pi Gamma Mu7
Photo Club, Secretary 47 Band 1, 2, 3, 47 General Committee 37
Homecoming Committee7 Hiking Club.
SCHILLING. IAMES Cambridge. Ohio Chemistry. Economics
Stoic, Academy of Science.
SLATER. GEORGE New Concord. Ohio History
Stag7 Student Council 37 Football l, 27 Tennis 2, 3, 47 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 47 M Club.
SMITH. ELEANOR Oil City. Penna.
Psychology. Social Service Functional
Dorm Council 27 Y. W. Cabinet l, 37 Pi Gamma Mu 47 Psychology
Club 2, 3, 47 Spanish Club l, President 27 Geneva Club7 Life
Service 1, 2, 3, 4.
SNODGRASS. ESTHER IANE Claysville. Penna. Mathematics
W. A. L. Board 3, 47 Dorm Council, President 47 W. A. A., Vice-
President 3. 47 Much Ado About Nothing: Muskingum Players:
Academy of Science, Treasurer 47 Geneva Club 4.
SNYDER. IOHN C.. IR. Pittsburgh. Penna.
SlOlCf Minstrel 2, 3, 47 Physics-Math Club 2, 37 Glee Club 2, 3, 47
A Capella 3, 47 Academy of Science Fellow 2, 3, 4.
SHULTZ. LOIS Irwin. Penna. Chemistry
Kianu7 Y. W. Cabinet, Treasurer 3, Vice-Preseident 47 Muscoljuan
Slflfff B. and M. Staii 17 Alpha Phi Gamma7 W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 47
Academy oi Science Fellow7 Cwens,
SCOTT. MARY ELIZABETH New Concord. Ohio Home Economics
F. A. D.7 Choral l, 2, 3, 47 Pickwick: Much Ado About Nothing:
Muskingum Players7 Glee Club l, 2, 37 A Capella 3, 47 Psychology
Club 2. 3, 47 Academy of Science 4. 7
SEARS. IOHN Freeport. Ohio Chemistry. Education
Stole: B. and M. Board of Control7 Muscoljuan, Business Staff7
B. and M. Business Manager7 Alpha Phi GGmmGy Basketball
MQHCIQSF: M Club: Pickwick: Muskingum Players7 Academy of
Sc1ence7 Track 27 Cross Country Z, 3.
SOMERS. MARY LOUISE Zanesville. Ohio Speech. Latin, German
Cwens, President 27 Student Council 37 W. A. L. Board 2, 3,
President 4: Y. W. Cabinet 47 Sigma Alpha Iota7 Sigma Kappa
Chl: W. A. A. Board 27 Cradle Song: Much Ado About Nothing:
German Club 1, 2, 37 Geneva Club 47 Scholarship Award 3.
STEWART. SARA Edgewood. Penna. English. Music
W. A. L.7 Sigma Alpha Iota7 Girls' Trio 47 String Ensemble 47
Choffll 1. 2. 3, 47 W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board 37Glee Club 2, 3, 47
A CCIPGHCI 2. 3, 47 Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 47 Life Service 2, 3, 4.
STOUPPE. HUGH Cratton. Pa. En9liSh
MGCB1 Y. M. Cabinet Pi Gamma Mu 47 Glee Club l7 A Capella
1, 27 Pre-Ministerial Club, President 37 Life Service7 Scholarship
' CENTU' '
STROUP. HERBERT H. Philadelphia. Penna. Philosophy. Religion
Y. M. Cabinet 3, 47 Gospel Team 1, 2, 4, Chairman 37 Student
Volunteers 3, 47 B. and M. Staff 37 Pl Gamma Mu 47 Choral7
Minstrel7 Glee Club l, 27 A Capella l, 27 Psychology Club 3, 47
Pre-Ministerial Club7 Life Service.
STRAHL. EDGAR New Concord. Ohio Economics
MQC92 B. and M. Board of Control l, 2, 3, 47 Y. M. Cabinet Z7
Muscoliuan Staff7 B. and M. Staff7 Alpha Phi Gamma 47 Pickwick:
Much Ado About Nothing: Muskingum Players7 Football 3, 4.
SWAMBERG, HELEN Shadyside. Ohio Latin. English
Wawyln7 W. A. L., Iucliciary ,Board 37 Sigma Tau Delta7 Sigma
Kappa Phil Latin Club, Secretary-Treasurer 37 W. A. A., Treasurer
3, Board 47 Cradle Song: Muskingum Players7 Band 2, 3.
TAYLOR CARL Roorkee. India Biology
00007 Class Vice-President 47 Y. M. Cabinet 1, 47 Gospel Team
l, 2, 3, 47 Student Volunteers, President7 B. and M. Staff Z7 Tau
Kappa Alpha7 Forensic Club, Secretary-Treasurer7 Debate Team
3, 47 Band 1, Z, 37 Academy of Science Fellow7 Life Service,
TAYLOR. IOHN Roorkee. :nam Biology
Gospel Team 1, Z, 3, 47 Student Volunteers 3, 47 M Club 3, 47
Band 1, 2, 3, 47 Academy of Science 2, 3, 47 Football 1, 2, 3, 47
Track 1, 37 Wrestling, Director Z, 3, 47 Pre-Ministerial 3, 47 Life
Service 1, 2, 3, 4.
TI-IEOPHILUS. OLIVER New Castle, Penna. Speech. Economics
Y. M. Cabinet 47 Gospel Team 2, 3, President 47 Student Volunteers
2, 3, 47 B. and M. Staff 27 Pickwick: Much Ado About Nothing:
Muskingum Players7 Psychology Club 27 Academy of Science 37
Pre-Ministerial 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 47 Life Service
2, 3, 47 Special Honor List 3.
THOMAS, MABEL Barnesville. Ohio Economics
W. A. L., Iudiciary Board 2, 37 Pi Gamma Mu 47 Earth Science
Club, President 47 W. A. A. 3, 4.
THOMPSON. HELEN Cambridge, Ohio Home Economics
Delta7 W. A. L.7 B. and M. Stalfg Choral 1, 2, 47 Latin Club 2, 3, 47
W. A. A. 2, 3, 47 Glee Club 1, 27 Psychology Club.
THOMPSON. E. LOUVANE Cambridge. Ohio Chemistry
Spl'1inx7 M Club7 French Club7 Cross-Country7 Scholarship Award
WALKER. WILLIS Adena. Ohio Business Administration
Alban7 M Club 47 Baseball Manager 2, 3, 4.
WEAVER. ELEANOR R. Scenery Hill, Penna.
Psychology. Functional in Social Work
Gospel Teamy Pi Gamma Mu7 Psychology Club: Academy of
WENGER, RICHARD Dover. Ohio ' Music
Alban7 Phi Mu Alpha7 Choral7 Glee Club7 Orchestra7 Band,
WEST, ELMER Bellaire. Ohio Music. Mathematics
Sphinxg Choral l, Z, 37 Minstrel l, 2, 37 Glee Club l, Z, 37
Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 47 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Director7 Football l7
Track l, Z7 A Capella 2, 3.
WHITE, IOHN Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio Speech. Political Science
Mace7 Muscoljuan Staffg B. and M. Staff 47 Tau Kappa Alpha 47
Forensic Club 3, 47 Debate Team 3, 47 Pickwick: Much Ado About
Nothing: Muskingum Playersg French Club.
" I-IE! IT' GE
WILLIAMS. ALICE Lakewood. Ohio French
Delta: Class Secretary 4: W. A. L. 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: A Capella
4: French Club 4: German Club 3, 4.
WILLIS, I. RAYMOND Kimbolton. Ohio Ec0n0miCS
WILSON, DEAN DuBois. Penna. Business Administration
Alban: Phi Mu Alpha 2, 3, President 4: Intra-Mural Manager 2, 3:
Choral 1, 2: German Club 2, 3: Minstrel 1, 2, End Man 3, 4: Glee
Club 1, 2: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Tennis 3, 4: Dance Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 4.
WILSON, WAYNE DuBois. Penna. Music
Alban: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club Z: Phi Mu
Alpha: Class President 2.
WILSON. WENDELL Morning Sun. Iowa Economics
Stoic: Pickwick: Muskingum Players 3, 4: Psychology Club 2, 3.
YAW. MARIORIE Cambridge, Ohio French. Latin
F. A. D.: Sigma Kappa Phi: Pickwick: Brittle Heaven: French Play:
Muskingum Players: Glee Club: A Capella: French Club: Latin
Club, President: Dad's Day Chairman: High School Week-End
Chairman: W. A. A. Board 3, 4.
ZIKA. HARRY Canton. Ohio Chemistry. Physics
Alban: 0000: Muscoljuan, Editor: Alpha Phi Gamma: Song Leader
4: Debate Team 4: A Capella 3: Orchestra l, 2, 3: Band 2, 3, 4:
Academy of Science, President 4: German Club, President 3:
Class of 1931 Junior Scholarship Award.
MCGUIRE. CHRISTINE New Concord. Ohio English
F. A. D.: Cwens: W. A. L. Board 3, 4: Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4,
President 3: Sigma Kappa Chi: Sigma Kappa Phi: Pi Gamma Mu:
W. A. A. Board 3: Brittle Heaven: Muskingum Players: French
Club 3, 4: Scholarship Award l, Z, 3. A
SHULTZ, LOIS Irwin, Penna. Chemistry
Kianu: Y. W. Cabinet, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4: Muscoliuan
Staff: B. and M. Staff l: Alpha Phi Gamma: W. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4:
Academy of Science Fellow: Cwens.
COWDEN. CHARLENE West Carrollton. Ohio French
F. A. D.: Choral: W. A. A.: Hiking Club: French Play 2, 4: Glee
Club: A Capella l, Z, 3, 4: French Club: Spanish Club: W. A. L.
DWARD Young, Alex
Fleming, William Rusch-
haupt, Ianfet Caldwell,
Christine McGuire, Katherine
Campbell, Wilson Laird, Vir-
Vernon Noble ....... President
Mary Louise Somers ..... Vice-
Christine MCC-uire. . . Secretary-
Ianet Caldwell. . .Keeper of the
Sigma Kappa Chi is Muskingum's honorary scholas-
tic fraternity. lt was organized in l927 with the pur-
pose of fostering a high standard of scholarship and
of giving definite and formal recognition to those
who have maintained such a high record. Those
eligible must have highest scholastic rank and also
show evidence of a well-balanced development and
an admirable character and personality. Sigma
Kappa Chi of Muskingum holds the same place
which Phi Beta Kappa occupies on other campuses,
and by its constitution provides that its alumni will
be eligible to apply for' membership in the national
organization. This group assists in the annual
Scholarship Day in the spring when formal recog--
nition is given to those who have excelled in aca-
Cwens is a national honorary fraternity for sopho-
more Women with eligibility requirements of scholar-
ship, leadership, character, and personality. The
organization aids in the promotion of scholarship
and leadership among all freshmen women and the
fostering of better comradeship among under-class
and upper-class women. Noted for unobtrusive ser-
vice and gueenly dignity, the fraternity develops
Warm friendliness among its members. At home-
coming the grey and scarlet capes can be seen
about the campus. The Cwen serenade at Yuletide
on a brisk December night, with the Wrought iron
lantern and the old English carols, is Widely known.
The slender red tapers of the pledging service
and the feudal feast with its court jester, the grail,
Wreathes, and garlalnds are impressive.
First and last: Muskingum women.
RY Caldwell, Lucille
Rainey, Evelyn Graham,
Elda Robinson, Lois
Shiever, Martha McCrory, An-
na Melick, Betty Scott, Anna
Warne, Dean Orr, Mrs. Mc-
Mary Caldwell ...... President
Elda Robinson . . Vice-President
Lucille Rainey ....... Secretary
Lois Shiever ........ Treasurer
Anna Melick. . .Iunior Sponsor
Mary Emma Paxton ..... Senior
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Muskies have new coach to steer athletes through
centennial year . . . Stuart "Stu" l-lolcomb, former
Ohio State star accepts reins of highly potential per-
sonnelof stars . . . Former Findlay coach surprises
with optimism and enthusiasm . . . Predicts big
year . . . Shows tendency towards hard work . . .
Pleasing personality . . . Depicts new athletic era
"Pooney" Grimm returns adding stability and ex-
perience . . . Resumes activity as line coach and
top man in extensive Intramural program.
P. McCoy Mariner goes into second consecutive
year as track coach . . . Also tutors frosh football-
ers . . . ln keeping with new ideas and advanced
types of sport. ,
C. D. "Mose" Morehead again assumes yoke as
baseball coach . . . A job he has handled so well
in past years . . . A champion producer . . .
Appreciated as a bulwark in lvluskie athletic
fThe above picture is included to show the contrast between the football teams referred to in "Athletics
Marches On" in the front of the book and the team of today shown on the next page.l
.v-, hw ix
Muskies tackle tough schedule en-
vigorated by new coach and a vet--
eran team . . . Blow lid off season
with a 24-O victory over Otterbein at a
walk . . . entire squad sees action
. . . Muskies romp over Big Redtrom
Denison, 26-l3 . . . thriller as sadly
outweighed Muskies battle . . .
game see-saws until a blocked kick
provides opportunity and Muskies
capitalize . . . Marauders take
Mount Union 7-2 for third straight
victory . . . Strahl to Mealy pass
provides margin of victory . . . Slop-
py field keeps score down . . . Tiffin
sees Student Princes of Heidelberg
bow to superior Muskingum aggre-
gation, l3-U . . . Muskingumites dis-
appointed . . . Muskies stumble
over Akron when they fail to catch
lunius . . . a swell game and a
swell fight by a desperate Musking-
um team . . . Score, l8-6 . . .
'9,,'a1'Quqj'x'T:7wUr"M1vtY":,"':" ' .-. -f- -,T-M-.. ..-,, V VM -N - 'M I ' ' -, 17 f ' -ff 53? -,mia , Y 'mi A W ' " or .
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"ISU if is , I ' rf- A -.
Reeves, manager, Adams, Mealy, Taylor, Friar, McCarrell, Mawhinney, Irving, Noble, Henderson, Akenhead,
Gooding, manager, Coach Grimm, Estell, Burrier, Baun, Carpenter, Hall, l-linerman, Glass, Heacock, D. Hacher,
T. Hatcher, Coach Holcomb, Muirhead, manager, Bartrug, Studer, MacMillan, Watt, Myers,
Homecoming brings a huge alumni
crowd and sends them home relish-
ing a splendid victory over Ohio
Northern, 14-7 . . . Wooster scores
but goes down, 7-6, in a thriller ot the
iirst rank . . . A Marietta sleeper
who runs 60 yards for a touchdown
on the opening play demoralizes
Muskies into submission, 20-18 . . .
A tough one to lose . . . Curtain
Patton, Page, Gregg, Campbell.
falls with l9-O loss to Wayne . . .
Mealy chosen All-Ohio . . . Hea-
cock, Friar given honorable mention
. . . Losses tor next year colossal
with Captain Friar, Mealy, Taylor,
Mawhinney, Henderson, Akenhead,
and Strahl singing swan song . . .
Freshman contributions bright . .
Heacock selected as new Captain.
I f . .-'
, ,,.,...f. . ,
QJ 'N l-9
' i X 1
t M l f'
1 ' E , ,,
"Harry" turns in nice season at end . .
returns next year to stabilize line..
liked for untirinq effort.
"Sunny", the educated toe who fiqured in
field goals and conversions in a great style
. . . a loss for next year.
"Boon" proves bulwark at guard . . .
.popular . . . jovial . . . bulldog for ac-
tion . . . a typical "fighting Muskief'
"Burr" is a biq aqqressive tackle who fine
ished the season sensationally . . . aoes
best when aoina is touahest.
"Carpy", bespectacled, energetic center
. . . alert on fumbles and stray passes by
"Friar", the all-year captain . . . chain-
pion line pluaqer . . . honorable niention
All-Ghio . . . and well-deserving.
"Davie" soothes the end situation by ready
and willing aptitude . . . a briaht pros-
pect for next year.
"Charley" forms the backbone of the back'
field by his rugged line smashing ability
. . . next year's captain.
"Soupy" is an old hand at the guard post
. . . knows his work well . . . consistent
. . . will be missed next year.
"Dick" alternates at quarter . . . specia-
lizes in off tackle smashes . . . a loss to
future Muskie teams.
P C1439 Taylor
Irving Henderson Akenhead Noble Mawhinney
Paul Mawhinney Ralph Patton
"Moon", a Veteran guard, was known lor "Beanie" is a tried and true liall who is
his smart, alert game and his ability to tough to handle . . . a personality . . .
inspire. an asset to any ball team.
Dean Mealy Edgar Strahl
I'MOOS9"l the A11-QhiO end, WGS Ougstcmd- "Dutchie" was a small but mighty quarter
ing gs Q pass Sngqqer cmd end mm buster- who led the team in nervy openflield rim-
upper . . . tops in his lield. ning . . . a SW0ll GUY-
Kenneth Myers ' John Taylor
"Fuzz" quartered his WCIY to recognition Hlohnll WGS G big' Strong' quiet tackle who
. . . known for his ability to gain yards
knew his job and did it . . . an asset this
year, a loss next year.
"Poochie", injured, came back to sol a new
"Nip", a tour point tackle, was a plugger
at all times . . . a hard man to take out
and a hard man to replace.
high in auarterbacking . . . tamous tor
kick-oft run-backs . . . brainy passer and
Fred Page Charles Estell
"Freddie" proved to be a stalwart back, "Squak", heavy, hard fighting tackle . . .
Sparkling as a lirst year man . . . much kept out ol game by injuries . . . back
expected ot him. H9941 YQQI,
Carpenter D. Hatcher Vanaman Heacock Friar
Muskie harriers finish sec-
ond consecutive success-
ful season winning three
of five meets . . . Thomp-
son surprises by breaking
tape in two meets . . .
shows class . . . Marau-
ders start on wrong foot
by failing to place at
Oberlin but return to score
decisive victories over
Bowling Green, Ohio
Wesleyan, and Mount
Union . . . Finish by los-
ing to Wooster . . . led
by Chegwidden who won
handily . . . Best, Bald,
Thompson, Braun, and
Stumpt win letters by con-
sistent placements . . .
Bald, Thompson do swan
song in Big Six . . . Best,
Braun, and Stumpi ex-
pected to form nucleus oi
next year's squad.
'UG-ENB Spence, No-
'lan Best, Charles
Creal, manager, Tru-
man Stumpi, Iohn Bald,
Iohn Gregory, Harold
Braun, Harold Purdy, Lou-
vane Thompson, Coach
OBEBT Kennedy, manager, Ted Willoughby, Eric Wat-
T son, Hugh Anderson, Maury Matthews, David Bailey,
" William McCreight, Edison Murphy, Gerald Wright,
Iames Dean, Robert Brown, Robert Myers, Dor1,Aza1lion.
Hupp Slater Harden Mealy Volison Adams
Meet the champs . . . The fighting
Muskies drove to a spectacular Chio
Conference Championship on the
hardwoods . . . Led by Captain
Mealy, Adams, Harden, and the sen-
sational Hupp, the team pranced
through a season of 14 Wins in l6
starts losing only one conference
game and that to the runner-up Case
and one to W. and I. in a non-cons
ference tilt . . . the season top came
in the season's finale with a treach-
erous Wooster aggregation that col-
Anderson Braun Patton
lapsed before the Muskie spirit that
Wouldn't be denied . . . l-lupp held
Frascella the conference scoring
leader to one field goal . . . The
team offered an exceptionally strong
defense and at the same time pro-
vided the scoring punch to counter
an average of 35 points per game
. . . lt was a gala season and the
team deserves a long hand for its
gallant effort . . . Mealy, Adams,
and Hupp gained first string berths
on All-Conference teams While Hard-
en was chosen second team . . . Muskingum Kent State 28
. . M k' A ht d l9
Slater and Volison alternating at for- Us tnqum S ,Gu
Muskingum Capital 20
Ward flashed throughout the season Muskingum Baldwin-Wallace 20
. . . Braun Anderson- and Cam - Muskmqum KGHYOH
' ' p QW Muskingum W. and I. 34
bell supplled the sophomore enthus- Muskingum Wittenberg 34
iasm and should be real threats next O Musktnqum Omo Northern 19
Muskingum Heidelberg 24
season . . . Mealy, Harden, Slater Q, Muskingum Case 36
i ' . ' 4
lost through graduation . . . Frosh Musklnqum Mt UWOU 2 t
Muskingum Oberlin 15
team exceptionally strong . . . Al- Muskingum Marietta 37
berta, Cullison, Ballentine, Baer, Muskfnqum Denison 28
I Muskingum Otterbem 28
BCI1I'd expected to lDOlSl9I' SC1L1ClCl. Muskingum Wooster 30
Hutjp' ttwdenf MOUIYI Slf1tOI', Admins, Volison, Gooding, manager, Watson, Board, Rultontino, Boar, Cnttison, Alberta, Bunn
CGmIJl9C'll, Braun, Coach I-tolcomlx, Patton, Anderson, Scars, gor, Coach Mariner, Gillespie, lllklllltlllwlk, Mullins, Wotttn 1 n
manager' Knight, Doyo, manager.
EAN Wilson, Gordon Trick,
Frank McKinley, Iohn
Bald, Vernon Noble,
George Slater, Walter Marshall,
Lettermen Trick, Slater, Noble, and Captain Bald,
:strengthened by new men, McKinley and Wilson,
start campaign with decisive victory over Capital,
6-l, Winning all singles matches . . . Denison de-
feated, 4-2, Bald, Slater, McKinley Winning handily
. . . Denison again and another Muskie Win, 3-2
. . . Bald continues his spectacular playby downing
Cummins, 6-l, 6-l . . . Slater also Wins along with
the doubles team of Bald and Slater . . . Close con-
test . . . thrilling ...W Wooster regrets visit, 5-2,
Bald in surprising defeat . . . Trick, Slater, McKin-
ley triumph . . . Muskies make it 5 straight over
Westminster . . . Greer of Westminster defeated
for first time in major competition in three years by
Bald . . . W. and I. throw scare but lose,4-3 . . .
Doubles team of Bald and Slater decide match in
thrilling finish . . . Muskies march on to 8-O victory
over Case . . . Entire team has field day. . . Ma-
rauders lose heart-breaker to Marietta . . . Again
defeat Capital . . . Bald reaches semi-finals in Big
Six losing hard fought match under boiling sun to
Fox of Cincinnati . . . End season tied for cham-
Bald Q Trick Noble Slater McKinleY
Austin Malone, Chester Roo, Fred Lrisko, Ralph Harden, Robert Brown, Ralph Torn, Robert Stewart,
Raymond Thompson, Paul Mawhinney, Robert Cliur, Melvin Carpenter, Kenneth Myers, Elmer
Boyer, Robert Thompson, Clinton Hoacoczk, C. D. Morehead, Russell Long, Willis Walls, Iohn
Brownlee, Willis Walker, Ralph Wells.
Muskies have difficulty winning . . . t
Finish season with four wins against
eight losses . . . Practically same
team as preceding team that had ex- i
cellent season . . . With one excep-
tion, every game within easy grasp
of Marauders . . . Team enjoys
playing . . . Boyer pitches four win-
ning games while losing three . . .
Stewart, Malone, and Carpenter hit
regularly finishing the season well
above .300 . . .Stewart also takes
runs batted in honors with l2 . . .
Mawhinney has hard luck as pitcher
but turns in high honors in teasing
walks . . . Carpenter fans but once
during entire season . . . Strength .
from freshman ranks to bolster va-
Stewart Thompson Carpenter
NJA -, . :..m AGL-1.,.!' .v.4lz::"vf"5g:.:'.'.1 -.f. af'
UH lb'-5 -
i .0 H . 4
Ohio U. 6-Muskingum 5
Early season game, two pitchers used . . .
Boyer goes seven innings allowing three runs
and two hits . . . Game looks all Musking-
um . . . With two out in tenth, Mawhinney
goes wild forcing over winning run...
Chur and Carpenter bat in all runs.
Denison 7-Muskingum 1
Too much Wick, Denison pitcher, who fans
nine and allows only four hits . . . The only
game of the season when the Muskies look
beaten . . . Mawhinney does good job of
relief on mound.
Marietta 8-Muskingum 6
Nip and tuck game . . . loosely played . . .
Marietta outfielder makes spectacular catch
in ninth saving game for Marietta . . . Car-
penter hits well.
Muskingum B-Wittenberg 4
Morning game on damp field. . . Well
played game . . . Boyer pitches well . . .
Malone, Stewart, and Lasko hit well.
Harden A Myers
Muskingum 8-Wooster 7
Muslcies come from behind three times to win
behind Boyer's great relief pitching . . . ln- i
teresting but loosely played game . . . Woo-
ster pitchers wild in twelfth setting stage for
Boyer's winning bunt.
Muskingum 9-Otterbein 7
Muskingum combines six hits with three
walks to score seven runs in fifth . ..
Thompson, Tom, and Malone each collect
three hits. . .Fuzz Brown catches first
game of career.
Muskingum 8-Capital 7
Trail to the seventh . . . Pass in the eighth
. . . Tie in the ninth . . . Win in tenth with
hits by Heacock and Carpenter . . . Boyer
Oberlin 10-Muskingum 9
Oberlin's home run with bases loaded in
fifth turns tide . . . Myers' homers for Musk-
ies in ninth falls short of knotting score . . .
Baldwin-Wallace 5-Muskingum 2
Good game all the way . . . Tree in left
field gives Baldwin-'Wallace two runs pro-
viding margin of victory . . . Noble and
Mawhinney have hot pitcher's battle.
Wittenberg 5-Muskingum 2
Close battle until ninth when infield col-
lapses . . . Rally in ninth falls short . . .
Boyer's pitching and Myers' home run pro-
vide high lights.
Denison 11-Muskingum 8
Memorial day crowd . . . Loosely played
game . . . Each team acquires eleven hits
. . . Stewart hits homer with two on.
Marietta 14-Muskingum 11
Muskies have 7-2 lead in second but can
not hold Marietta sluggers . . . Stewart and
Malone close collegiate career with brilliant
games both at bat and afield.
Lasco Malone Mawhinney Tom Boyer
K I, AROLD Friar, Vernon No-
:T I ble, Iohn Taylor, David
Hatcher, Dean Mealy,
Ralph Harden, Paul Mawhin-
ney, Kenneth Myers, George
Slater, Guy McCarrell, Iohn
Bald, Harold Braun, Fred Lasco,
Richard Irving, Ralph Vana-
man, Forrest Hupp, Ralph Pat-
ton, Harry Adams, Richard Voti-
son, Frank McKinley, Robert
Akenhead, Elmer Boyer, Willis
Walker, Nolan Best, Louvane
Thompson, Clinton Heacock
John Bald ........... President
Harry Adams . . .Vice-President
George Slater ....... Secretary
Paul Mawhinney .... Treasurer
Stuart Holcomb ...... Sponsor
The "M" Club is an athletic organization composed
ot men who have earned a varsity letter. The pur-
pose ot the club is to create, maintain, and extend
high standards ot athletics and sportsmanship. The
aims are to foster better athletic activity,tto create
a co-operative spirit between the athlete and the ath-
letic council and coaches, and to get more men in-
terested in athletic competition. The activities of the
club are to act as host to visiting teamsand prospec-
tive high school athletes and coachesy sponsor par-
ties tor the good ot the organization, sponsor a
dance each yearp provide entertainment at varsity
contests, and arrange athletic admission tickets.
The fiscal year is being devoted to the creation ot
an Club room which will house a recreation
center tor members, serve as a meeting place for
visiting club alumni, and generally as an instrument
of entertainment for the activities of the club. There
is also a movement on foot to sponsor a trophy to be
awarded to the outstanding athlete oi the year in the
eyes of the club.
The club is privileged to send a representq-
tive to meetings of the Faculty Athletic Committee to
voice the opinion of the athletic group.
Muskingum presents strong team . .
season most successful in years . . .
Cop four consecutive meets handily
. . . lose finale to Wooster . . .
Trek to Oberlin for opener and Win
98V2-3lV2 before huge crowd. . .
ICHARD Irving, David Hatcher, Coach
.AMariner, Vance Yarnelle, Richard
" Hinds, Kenneth Beams, Richard Voli-
son, lohn Taylor, Robert Cox, Nolan Best,
Edward Young, Harry Sweitzer, Wayne Rob-
ertson, loe Reese. Forrest Hupp, Ralph Patton,
Dean Mealy, Harry Adams, Manager Elmer
Take Wittenberg 98V2-34W on home
grounds before pleased student
body . . . Repeat over Mounties
from Mt. Union 78 V2-52 V2 in stern test
. . . Trek to Granville to defeat Deni-
son 78-53 . . . Close season with
heart-breaking loss to Wooster 88W-
GZV2 . . . Yarnelle, crack relay man,
ill . . . his event decided meet . . .
Hupp spectacular throughout season
. . . Breaks individual scoring rec-
ord for Conference . . . for single
meet . . . for seasonal total . . .
Ed Young travels 440 in 50.8 for new
Conference record . . . Cox, Hinds,
Reese, Yarnelle, Young lost through
Cox Irving Reese YOUHQ
Muskingum plays host for first time
. . . large crowd . . . beautiful day
. . . fast track . . . Muskies finish
second to a formidable Oberlin team
. . . l-Iupp second high individual
scorer with ll . . . Young smashes
record in 440 run with time of 50.8
. . . Mealy Wins discus . . . Muskie
mile relayers disqualified for crowd-
ing . . . Tension emphasized by re-
markable performance of Chegwid-
den of Wooster . . . Great day . . .
Great meet . . . Students pleased
With Muskie spirit . . . Curtains for
Cox, Young, Reese, Hinds, and Yar-
nelle all assets to any track aggrega-
tion . . . Prospects for coming year
bright with promising frosh joining
star-studded lettermen to round out
a potential championship team.
MGCIIY Hinds Volison Hatcher Patton
KMJNNA Melick, Miss Irene
A Horner, Catherine Ann
A Ftussi, Irma McMunn,
Georgianna Gault, Helen Drake,
Ruth Goehring, Ruth Pollock,
Iean McComb, Margaret Haag,
Helen Swarnberg, Marjorie
Yaw, Virginia Davis, Sarah
Gardner, Esther lane Snodgrass.
Catherine Ann Ptussi ..........
Esther lane Snodgrass ........
lean McComb ...... Secretary
Irma McMunn ...... Treasurer
W. A. A.
"The Women's Athletic Association is organized to
foster interest and participation in women's sports,
to promote a higher degree of efficiency in health
and to engender in Muskingum women college con-
s'iousness and college spirit." W. A. A. tries to iul-
i ill this purpose by sponsoring an extensive program
oi after-school sports-hockey, basketball, volley-
ball, tennis, baseball, and the like. These are avail-
able for any girl who wishes to participate, not just
for those who are "star athletes." There is something
in that lure of the game and the friendly competi-
tion that gives one new vitality and wholesomeness
as well as recreation and clean iun. May Day pro-
grams, tea dances, and the annual W. A. A. Spring
Banquet are other activities promoted by this group.
Membership and awards are based upon a point
system. The main emphasis, however, is upon
wholesome recreation and fun for all college wo-
men. W. A. A. strives to provide an opportunity for
the development oi the physical side ot 'Omne
'LEANOR Smith, Catherine
Ann Russi, Mabel Thomas,
Alice lean Barclay, loanna
Schaffner, Eleanor Weaver,
Sally Pteasinger, Dr. Helen
Clarke, Miss Cora Orr, Ruth
Goehrinq, Ruth Dalrymple, An-
na Melick, Mary Emma Paxton,
Hugh Stouppe, Fred Lasko,
Herbert Stroup, Harold McCaus-
land, Dr. I. L. McCreight, Dr. I.
I. Smith, Prof. C. R. Layton,
Harold McCausland. .President
Catherine Ann Russi ..... Vice-
Dr. I. I. Smith ........ Secretary
The Ohio Gamma chapter of Pi Gamma Mu was or-
ganized at Muskingum in 1927. Election of new mem-
bers is made by the local chapter. A student who
meets the requirements may be admitted to member-
ship as a junior or as a senior. Before becoming a
member a student must complete at least twenty
hours in social science. luniors must have a grade-
point ratio, in this group of studies, of at least 3:00
and seniors must have a ratio of at least 3.10. Stu-
dents are recommended to the National Society after
they have fulfilled a semester of probation in the
The aim of the organization is to foster an interest
in the field of social science. A definite study course
is carried on by the fraternity including the prepara-
tion oi papers and group discussions on some par-
ticular study topic. The subject for this year has been
the Cooperative Movement.
RMA McMunn, janet
Caldwell, Helen Swam-
berg, Mr. Donald Fields,
john Bald, Mary jean Linn,
Marjorie Yaw, Miss Mary
Sharp, Vernon Noble, Christine
McGuire, Mrs. Anna Neuen-
schwander, Charles Gerling,
Prof. C. D. Morehead.
Charles Gerling ..... President
Marjorie Yaw. . .Vice-President
Marjorie Gant ...... Secretary-
lohn Bald .... ..... M arshall
The Eta Chapter of Sigma Kappa Phi was estab-
lished at Muskingum in l93O. Sigma Kappa Phi is a
national honorary language fraternity. Member-
ship is of three types: active, associate, and faculty.
luniors and seniors who are majoring in French,
German, Greek, Latin, or Spanish and who meet
the scholastic requirements are eligible for regular
membership. The scholastic requirements are a
grade point ratio of 3.00 in all Work and a B average
in the major for juniors, and a 2.3 ratio inall work
and not below B in the major for seniors. Associate
members are those students who have eighteen
hours but not a major ina language and meet all
the other requirements. Meetings are devoted to a
study of literature of various languages and are
held in English. The aims are to make a closer bond
between various languages, both ancient and mod-
Sigma Tau Delta, the national honorary English
fraternity is one of the few fraternal organizations
the significance of whose title is not kept a secret.
The three Greek letters are symbolic of the sincerity,
truth, and design which should be incorporated into
the literary endeavors of the various members of
the organization. ln addition to sponsoring original
work in the field of writing, it has the added pur-
pose of instilling into the members thereof an appre-
ciation for the writings of others.
The organization stimulates and maintains an
active interest in writing through the medium of its
monthly meetings where literary work is critically
Active membership is conferred only on those who
are majoring in English and have shown particular
interest in literary work. The associate membership
includes those who are not majoring in English but
who are interested therein.
ff HRISTINE McGuire, Helen
Q Swamberg, loanna Schaff-
ner, Millicent Pearson,
Ruth Showers, Margaret Goe,
Prof. W. H. Wilcox, Miss Beulah
Brown, Mrs. Esther McGuire,
Ianet Caldwell, Sara Keck,
Mary MacMillan, Paul Mawhin-
ney, Glenn Houk, Kenneth
Beams, Charles Gerling, Gerald
Bowman, Marcus McCulloch.
Ioanna Schaffner .... President
Glenn I-louk ..... Vice-President
Ruth Showers ....... Secretary
Paul Mawhinney .... Treasurer
Millicent Pearson ..... Program
BOF. Clark, Prof. Moses, Eliza-
. beth McCune, Ruth Price, Cath-
V erine Ann Russi, Carol Roman,
Eleanor Weaver, Margaret Ayres, Lois
Coleman, Ruth Emrick, Iohn Snyder,
Prof. Martin, Warren Cooper, Isobel
Carrier, Lois Shultz, Ioyce Sweet, Ruth
Pollock, Bettie lane Fair, Margaret
Iohnson, Ethel Bowman, Chester Roe,
Don Smith, Larry Koehler, Iames Kap-
pes, Robert Arrowsmith, Ruth Goehr-
ing, Ruth Kerr, Ruth Zediker, Mary
Claudy, Ruth Duff, Carl Taylor, Harold
Purdy, Homer Shaw, Nolan Best, Orian
Armstrong, Ralph Wells, Walter Mar-
shall, Glenn Houk, Gtldo Santavicca,
Harry Zika, Delbert Blatter.
Harry Zika ................. President
Esther lane Snodgrass ....... Secretary
Lois Shultz ............ ..,. T reasurer
Too often in the past, each branch of science endeavored to
maintain itself as an entity. The chemist was usually at odds
with the physicist. Each was jealous of the other: in fact psy-
chology and home economics were not even worthy of the
scientific profession. The numerous scientific advances of this
age may be attributed partly to the more harmonious relation-
ship among the various fields. To promote this valuable spirit
of fellowship and cooperation among Muskingum scientists,
the Academy of Science conducts a program of interest to all
the science departments, namely: biology, chemistry, geology,
home economics, mathematics, physics, and psychology. Each
monthly meeting is sponsored by a different department, giving
each member a wider understanding and appreciation of the
all-inclusive scientific spirit. Discussions, demonstrations, mov-
ies, and outside speakers, usually professional, constitute the
The personnel of the Academy consists, actively of two parts,
general members and Fellows. Membership may be attained
by any student who has completed three hours of work in any
of the cooperating departments. The rigid Fellowship require-
ments are comparable to most of the national honoraries on
the campus. A Fellow must have completed twelve hours of B
in any one science and must, at the time of election, be taking
four more hours in that department.
Initial plans for the Psychology Club were made during the
second semester of the college year of 1927-28. Representatives
of the faculty who participated in this initial planning were
Deans R. W. Ogan and Cora l. Orr and Professors I. I. Smith
and Helen M. Clarke.
The constitution provides that the purposes of the club shall
be "the advancement of psychological knowledge, the inter-
change of ideas, and the promotion of fellowship and mutual
helpfulness among the members." The membership is mainly
of students of the department, faculty members of the depart-
ment and allied departments, and individuals of the communi-
ty who are interested in psychology. The main committees con-
sist of a program and a social committee.
The Psychology Club is a part of the Muskingum Academy of
Science and the club sponsors one of the meetings of the Aca-
demy each year.
Throughout its history the club has had program meetings
about once a month and has had one social meeting a year for
its members. For several years it was common for faculty mem-
bers to appear on the program. More recently the programs
have been presented by student members of the club. F or the
most part, topics have been presented which supplement
rather than reiterate the content of the psychology courses.
AAG, Zellars, Moore, Russi,
Smith, Smith, Armstrong, Rea-
singer, Marshall, Garrison.
Ayers, Clark, Smith, Morqgmidqe.
Ayers, Iohnston, Boston, Taylor, Steen-
son, Weaver, Storer, Camp, Scott,
Caldwell, Evans, Pollock, Luce, Brug-
qer, Thomas, Barton, Stevens, Barclay,
Scott, Bunn, Grafton, Ray, McMillan,
Duff, Lyons, French, Buck, Iohnston,
Kunkle, Dalrymple, Ricketts, Muhle-
man, Gault, Cutright, Wallace, Orr,
Mowder, McCune, Coleman, Robinson,
Simpson, McCrory, Goehring, Bowman,
Philips, Gardner, Myers, Philo, Koehler,
Kappes, Peters, Rose, Santavicca,
Stroup, I-Iouk, McCreight, McCaus1and.
Orian Armstrong ............ President
Sally Reasinger ........ Vice-President
Dr. I. I. Smith ...... Secretary-Treasurer
,ELEN Swarnberg, Mary
V' Ayers, Irma McMunn,
Mary Ellen Philo, Helen
Lee Thompson, Lois Iohnston,
Lois Shiever, Elinor Doty, Ida-
mozelle Cutright, Mary Cald-
well, Aurelia Nadolski, Flor-
ence Buchanen, Marjorie Yaw,
Marjorie Gant, Dorothea Cores.
Marjorie Yaw ........ President
Helen Swamberq ........ Vice-
Florence Buchanen. .Secretary-
Elinor Doty. . .Social Chairman
The aim ot the Collegium, the Latin Club, is to do as
the Romans did. The only prerequisite is to know the
meaning of "Vent, Vidi, Vici." The club 'reads the
classics and speaks a dead language. A lively
party is held once a month which consists of games
and contests. A study of Roman foods and customs
is made, Yankee Doodle is sung in Latin and deli-
cious refreshments are served. The year's climax is
the annual spring banquet, conducted in true Ro-
man style, with reclining figures clad in traditional
togas. The sequence of courses is from soup to nuts,
The purpose of Le Cercle Francais isto bring to-
gether the students of French and to aid in the iur-
thering of free and easy conversation.
A planned program gives each member an op-
portunity to express himself in practical French
for no Word is spoken in English.
A social program gives the student an idea of the
normal French social lite, as all entertainment is in
lt is one of the oldest cultural clubs on the campus
with a membership limited to twenty persons elected
l9Y The membership committee.
CWILDO Santavicca, Doro-
d thea Cores, Ethel Iohnston,
Miss Mary Sharp, Christ-
ine McGuire, Marjorie Yaw,
Dorothy Grafton, Prof. C. D.
Morehead, Ioseph McCabe,
Iohn Bald, Betty Sedgwick,
Nova Clendenninq, Alice Wil-
liams, Betty lane Fair, Mary
lean Linn, Louvane Thompson,
Boyd Anderson, Ianet Caldwell,
Charlene Cowden, Charles
Gerling, Glen Muirhead.
Charles Gerling ..... President
Ethel Iohnston ....... Secretary
Gildo Santavicca .... Treasurer
ARRY Koehler, Roy
', Mackintosh, Harry Zika
lames Rupert, Homer
Echard, George Lacher, Char-
lene Cowden, Eleanor Riley,
Sara Keck, Alice Williams, Pro-
fessor C. D. Morehead, Hazel
McDevitt, Betty Gettman, Mar-
garet Giffen, Mary lean Linn,
Ianet Simpson, Professor Anna
Neuenschwander, loyce Sweet,
Betty Bothwell, Ianet Caldwell,
Elizabeth Eberle, Dorothy Em-
Harry Adams ....... President
Nancy Ferris .... Vice-President
lanet Simpson ....... Secretary
Sara Keck .......... Treasurer
Roy Mackintosh ..... President
Margaret Giffen ......... Vice-
Ioyce Sweet ........ Secretary-
"La reunion del Circulo Espanol tendra eugar a la
casa de Senora Neuenschwander." From 8 to 10 p.
m. only the soft, musical language of that southern
European country is heard.
I-Ieated political controversies on the eve of the
Presidential election with two ardent democrats
and six determined republicans, interested discus-
sion of the English king's abdication, the Spanish
Civil War, coming basketball games "y todos en
espanol," Spanish games, Spanish songs, and the
gay strains ot "LaCucaracha" make up the major
part oi the meetings, but ah! here are the refresh-
Thus we have the Spanish Club. A
Much the same can be said for the German Club
which meets monthly in the home of the sponsor,
Mrs. Anna Neuenschwander. The purpose of the
club is to further an ,interest in German customs
and country. Songs, games, plays, and discussions
on native customs make up a large part oi the
A year oi college German or its equivalent is nec-
essary ior membership enrollment. Correspondence
is carried on with students in Germany, by the var-
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