Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 180


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1948 volume:

x 3 3 i a WW would lflfglflflflfl OWCOPC4 , Qiibflffyx 7 , X 4, XGA x 1 JAX' fs XR ,X ,'S TX-X Q, 'ff jaffxxgi lj'.?'f'T "E, 'Q J-' Ecwm Ni! X - X ,ff YH PERF my UA io 1 Ulm 1948 WMJCUZMJLW Editor AULT In-r 5 !Q1fLAd5Ae0! Ay Mm ,SjZ1fLc!enf5 O! mmjlilfaguam GM? mu! Clncorac OAM L eobcafion RAILERS. Baby huggies. Gold Wedding hands. Something new has been added-the married G. Ifs. The gold hands and hahy rattles of which these men are so proud have made it difficult for them to 'chit the hooksv again, hut, hard as it may be, they are doing it, and doing a swell joh. It Was not easy for them to exchange their visored caps and sailor hats for a dink, or to replace their stripes With a name card, hut they did it-iust as they are doing everything else which makes them a part of Muskingum. We are proud to have them with us, and proud to dedicate this, the 1948 Muscoljuan to the married G. Ifs, L -aw wa- ,XV-' . 9 f as-fc Tv" y A Ji 14' ' F' 4 . mi a , 1,53 mg-2' -rf' ,gm Y , V i :UI ' es' I u gi , 5? WA f?:fF Q A A f, kv f a! If H KAW 5 X X ASM ! XKMEIQSX " , ph x f' X? M M 2555 f A , 5 , ,z 1 0 E CZHQWQ ' ADIVIINISTRATIO N ' CLASSES 0 PERSONALITIES 0 ACTIVITIES 0 SPORTS 0 SOCIAL CLUB S 0 ORGANIZATIONS 0 I-IONOBARIES I If Xx , ,J if I u I - , x , . Q. X ' X ff ' 0' - A E555 1 N ' ffffi wax, ,I Robin 5 K+ W f f f XXXX Q J' .X wx gx X fl mm.. X. XQXQSsl5WQX X M R f NwNw x 1L1NmmN2w ff 2 X K f if I K ' X. fm i Xl fi' ' Q j 4 gr 5 Z L' f L Q f 1 35 ,fgofminijfralfion 6 S. X 5, uns' ' ,XA ,. W, 3 1 H? ' apie- 1' M. '-w:+f.,24s'st7'f:M-N ff it Xa., Z, fi ,yy-Afi. 5, , ,. ff' ' an if ' 5- get K. ,....ns' V 1 is I . ,-9 :ffl A , " 2 'W anis ff, il a I - I '- - Www J A , Q X 5- I - rf 4 QQ M ,K ,A K K. WWW Q.-If Kf- 3 xiii af , N ... Yhxym A f . N W' 'Q' 'V f . 4 ei lr . , F K . ,-3j,. V My L gf. , L P f 'S 3,45 ,. , VL., 5 f 51 5 'Q' A ww!! w Ll Dlt. ROBERT N. MONTGOMERY For most of us, college days pass by all too rapidly-but the memory lingers on. This MUSCOLJUAN gives a splendid resume of some of the year,s outstand- ing events, as well as a photographic review of people and organizations and serves as a medium through which now and in the years to come We may recall the happy experiences of college days. As you look through the annual, whether you are a student, faculty member, alumnus or friend of the college, I hope you will catch something of the friendly Christian spirit which characterizes Mus- kingum aud the Wholesome attitude of cooperation which exists between faculty and students and which makes life at Muskingum a delightful one for all of us. If the MUSCOLIUAN does this for you, it will have served its purpose Well. Qaieai' flf. Wmiqmamq President 8 .- WW, Much change has taken place in the life and activity of college students dur- ing the past seven years. Most of these changed activities have been quite ab- normal to the American way of life: preparation and training for warg the fighting and carrying forward to victory the greatest war in the history of the worldg the adjustments to and attempted solution of terriiic post war national and world problems. The life and fate of THE MUSCOLJUAN during these years was in the over- all scheme of things perhaps not a very important matter. In its small and rather insignificant way, it also went through hazardous and dark days and on two or three occasions it appeared as if it would give up and perish in the struggle. However, due to the stouthearted, loyal efforts and support of a few "never-say- diev students, THE MUSCOLIUAN, battered and at times reduced almost to a skeleton, did survive. THE 1948 MU SCOLIUAN should be properly acclaimed as the aback-to-normali' Muskingum yearbook, published on schedule and equal in quality and quantity to the many fine, similar publications of bygone years. I want to extend my personal congratulations to Boyd Martin and his Staff for the splendid way in which they have brought THE MUSCOLIUAN "back to normalf, HV. Knew Mmfqameaq Vice President I. KNOX MONTGOMERY 9 ,"'w x Dum of Cullvgc IDUSIII of EllllL'2lfillIl NIR. CI. R. IAYTON NIH. LUXVERY iq ' A Dc-an of YVOIHCII Dean of M011 MISS ORB MR. MQCHACKFN 10 1 Robert E. Andrews, B. A. Ralph W. Arnold, M. A. Dwight Balentine, B. A. Gertrude Barr, M. A. Economics and Business Speech and Radio Alumni Secretary English Administration mai zff.w1,. 5 x. fi if cz czff iligjf Lorin E. Bixlcr, Ph. D. John II. Bright, M. A Education Social Science Ruth Bristol, M. A. Beulah Brown, M. A. Earle R. Bryant, Sc. D. Helen Clarke, Ph. D. -gliducation English Biology Psychology Ioan Daulton, M. A. Gerrit Dejong, M. A. Corbett L. Evans, B. M. Wade B. Fair, Mus. M. Psychology History Piano Wind Instruments 11 .fi E 5 ji, y E "V JT 1 Ruth Ciesen. M. A. Home Economics Emil K. Holzhauser, Ph. D. Languages Wesley G. Jones, B. D. Religion William L. Fisk, Ph. D. History Jeannette Cordon College Nursc Irene Horner, M. A. Physical Education Kathryn Jones, B. A. English Dorothy Cage, B. A. Speech Jane Hazzard, M. Homc Economics Homer Hurst, Ph. D. Social Studies John D. Kendall, M. A. L. Music Gladys Gardner, M. S. Secretarial Studies Robert A. Hinshaw, B. A. Physics Mary Iohnson, M. A. Speeqh 2, Coleman Knight. M. A. Mathematics Dorothy Knight, M. A. Mutlieniutics Barbara Livergood, M. S. Cello Mary Kulynitch, B. S. Pliysicul Eilllbilfiflll 5- 5 t . ,, X ar k ' X 2 H 1 Q. Q Q, u :NUT XF Q 'aft -' 5. Qing .5 bg, .nr .5 if 2 A3 4 W XVilliam L. Ludlow, M. A. Political Scif-1101- Iames L. McCreight, VVinifrecl McKirahan, B. L. Ph D.-4, D. D. Library Science Religion . V ii , if 'l" .,.2A: .:i: 5 Y Charles D. Morehead, M. A. Clarence Moses, M. A. Languages Geology Jr A , Ferne Layton, M. A. Spcvcli Cruce McLunuhz1n, B. in Ed. LllJI'1ll'5' Scicnci- Carrie McKnight, B. A. Rt-gistnlr John A. Neptune, B. Chemistry john W. Lewis, Ph. D. English John NI. McCleery, M. D. Biology Ruth Meister, M. A. Assit. Demi ofVVmnei1 Ruth Neptune, M. A. Art l -I lflflf' 6LClfL Anna Neuenschwander, M. A. Languages Wilbur R. Schnitker, Nlary Sharp, M, A, Mus. M. Languages Piano and Organ Clyde C. Pierce, M. A. john M. Rife, Ph. D Social Stuclics Languages John Smith, Ph. D. Lydia Steele, B. A. Psychology llome Economics Robert E. Sweitzer, M. A. Wilda Thompson, B. A Ianey Trace, M. A. Sara Wilhelm, B. A. Asst Dean of Men Treasurer Public School Music English 1' , I., f' . j- A ' .ia,..,f. lst RUXX'ihlL1l'fl12l Stoner. Doris .-Xngspnrgcr. Irene 'l'on1pLins. :Xl Nlnrren, Bill Cannplwell. Betty llznnilton, lean Levis. 2nd Row-Iolnr Daft. Jack Brown, Bill Cordon. Dane Birch. .lim Yonally, Ernest Found. agilvwfelfzf anne! Stimulated by fresh and interested leadership. and spurred on by continual student criticism and derision. Student Council has been on the joh continually this year. Duties of the Council are to express student opinion. control student affairs, present student opinion to college authorities. and to preserve and foster Mus- kingum ideals and traditions. Co-operation hetween students. faculty and adniinistration is carried out through the student-faculty connnittee. This is composed of faculty representa- tives and Student Council lnernhers. Prohlenis of the students and faculty are discussed in a democratic and friendly atmosphere. It also keeps the organizations functioning properly and carries out the Wishes of the student hody as they are expressed in the student forums held once each month in Chapel. The 1947-48 Student Council was under the capahle leadership of Al XVarren. 15 .V V1 M px ' 'W 1 2 ,f WM? WW! is :iff 3lf'8f5AlflfL8lfL 'nr' F F -5 gf, .n . Q .4 , hw , - ,,W- L, .s M . M, ,TQ I ww,- ,ik W, ,mww ,,,,,,, , ...,,,. - vw- Y ...,, V ' f,,.,....,-...m1..w,- w--,.....-M..w-..,,mn..eqnf-- ,Q --JVM... 17 - "F, !.'-w , 1 ljl"8:5AlfVL6LlfL 667,555 OMCQM William Cornwell Paul Bricker Pf6SidGHt Vice-President Bud Friesinger Lois Deering Treasurer Secretary C4144 of 7 95 7 Dear Family, Guess what! I'm almost a sophomore! It hardly seems possible that the end of my fresh- man year is in sight, but itis a rather good feeling. It will be exciting to be a sophomore, but some- how I don't think we will be treated quite the same next year. Since we are Muskingum, a whole week in September was given over to us. I will never forget that first week! Between taking countless tests and filling out tiny mountains of cards, we didn,t have time to do much of anything-except shed a few occasional tears of homesickness. We really suffered during those first few days, but on Monday we sat back and laughed as the upper- classmen went through registration in twenty- Hve simple steps. We got acquainted with each other at the freshman mixer, which was held during fresh- man week. Our mixer was such a success that we were put in charge of the program for the all-college mixer. Yes, there is no doubt about it, we are really important around here. For the most part, we were treated royally our first year here at M. C., but there was one week when things were a little different. Just because we wore dinks and name cards for a few days people seemed to think we were untouch- able. Even my big sister made me "button" all the way down the hill. Since I was carrying her books and laundry case, I had a little difiiculty in executing the proper bow. A We have a lot of afirstsv our freshman year. First serenades, Hrst roommates, first college as- signments, first eight o,clocks, and first sign-out sheets. Yes, a lot of things have happened to us this year-including communication term papers. They tell us we are supposed to have learned something, so when I come home I,ll make out a sample note card and do a modern dance step for you. Oh yes, and Iill show you six different ways to fix peanut butter and crackers. . A WI.. lst Row-David Adams, Helen Aliexsaht, YVillis Arnold, Marita Baatz, Ruth Baird, Mary Baldridge. 2nd Bow-Marjorie Barton, Paul Baxter, Patricia Belaney, Bill Black, Boy Black- burn, Norman Blosat 3rd Bow-Jean Bond, Barbara Boothroyd, Martha Borton, jack Bowen, James Bowers, May Louise Boyd. Q, , ai. 1 'N ai" agl"9:5Al'VL8lfL 646:56 l lst Row 2nd Row -Howard Brackett, Mary Louise Brettell, Paul Bricker, Marie Brown Ruth Brown. XVillia1n Bryant. -Betty Bryson, Louis Buchanan, Robert Buchanan, Nancy Burgnm Barbara Burke, Gail Caldwell. 3rdRow-Iohn H. Caldwell, Iohn VV. Caldwell, Doris Campbell, Ann Carr 4th Row- 5th Row- Beverly Casey, Richard Catlin. Richard Caughey, Elizabeth Centz, Robert Shuttleworth. lames Clark Jean Cogdell, Eleanor Colvin. Geneva Cook, Marjorie Cook, VVilliam Copeland, William Cornwell Richard Costanza, Lois Couillard. l 7 CALM 0 57 'gum lst Bow-Douglas Coulter, Sydney Courtney, Charles Crawford, George Cronin, Martha Cunningham, Cha1'les Dalhey. 2nd Row-Donald Davis, Norma Davis, James Dawson, Robert Dawson, Mary Ann Deihel, Roger Deibel. Srclllow-XVillia1n Dentzer. Lois Doering. Mary Dovenbarger, Nancy Downing, VVillia1n Dudley, YVilliam Dunbar. j l"815AlfVL8lfL CAM 21 lst Row-Gay Dunlevy, Mary Eagleson, Arthur Eaton, Betty Eckhoff, Phyllis :Znd Bow Eckman, Robert Edge. -Shirley Emhoff, Louis Engelhardt, Wfilliain Ericksson, Andrew Fenton, Marian F erguson, Robert Fordyce. 3rd Row-Bud Friesinger, Donald Gallogly, Helen George, joseph George, Beulah 4th Row- 5th Bow-- Gibson, Mary Lou Gibson. Robert Gilkey, Norma Gintz, Margaret Gordon, Margaret Greenlee, VV. Leroy Gregg, Kenneth Grice. Marcia Grieb, Margaret Anne Griffith, Daniel Grob, Billie Grouns, Rosalie Gunn, Gilbert Hales. 7 i Cfdzizi 0 57 22 G! st Huw--Hosv Nlariv llart. Limlscv Ilglthc-wan: lhlnu Ilzlwkins. llurlam llc-ucllc-y. 1 Frank Hclmun. :Xuclrc-y I'IClldl'l4SOll. 71111 Now-Sally Hcuple, Donald Ilintvn. Xlnrx' Hoag. NVilli1un llock. Dallas llolmmls. Philip llousc. rd ROW'-Fllllllil' Ilutchison. Sullv Ilutchmaux. NI1u'jm'i4- llutton. llolm -Iurclimz Nlzxlgim-.Ia11'cli11v. Bmdlc-j' IQHMS. 23 jZl"8:fAlfl0,8lfL Kfblrid 4 A , lst Row-Eleanor Jones, Elinor Iones, Patricia Keiser, Barbara Kelly, Donald 2nd Row 3rd Row-- 4th Row-- Sth Prow- Kelly, Reid Kelly. -Elizabeth Keyes, Rex Keiffer, Ralph Kier, Shirley Kimmel, Jack King, Lois Kohlhepp. John Kopp, Richard Lavie. Robert Lawton, Phyllis Lemrow, Leonard Lent, Patricia Lewis. Bruce Lobaugh, Olin London, Dorothy Loudon, William Lovejoy, Harold Lowery, Howard Lowery. Dorothy McClelland, lean McCormack, Iacquelin McCullough, Willialn Mclntire, Anna Marie McLain, lean McStea. 670455 0 i5f + 24 7l"85AlflfL8lfL lst Row--Iune Mackey, Ralph Marquis, Iolm Nlchl, Nlildre-cl Nlcrrick, Charles Xleycr, Dillli61xIill61'. 21111 Row--Eleanor L. Miller, Elca1101'P. Miller, Sarah Nlillvr, Laura Nlontgomery, Francis NIOl'1'iSOIl. john Mowder. Grd How-YYilliam Murphy. Donna Nagodc. YVilliam Nightingalc. NVallace Nolin, Martha Oshima, Kathalecu Paullin. CAM . ..,xR 25 1 ZW uagif 1stRoW-Doris Paxton, lVli1l'j01'lQ Paxton, Marjorie Peacock, Fred Pritchard, 2nd Row Robert Queen, Anne Ralston. -Doris Lee Raymond, Shirley Redman, Dale Ricc, Jane Ritchie, Patricia Root, Hugh Rose. Grd Rose-Donald Rosenberg, Boll Rossi, Ivor Rusk, Mary Kathryn Rust, Joanne 4th Row- 5th Row- Sayre, Betty Schultz. Shirley Shellito, Donna Shelly, Dolores Shields, Marjorie Sims, Mary Lou Skinner, Billie Slocum. Donna Iean Smith, Duane Smith, Harold Sondles, Iohn Speer, Ioan Spillman, VVilliam Sponseller. KAZLJJ of 7 R lst Row-Norma Staff, Audrey Sterrett, Atlin Still, Floyd Stine, Doris Sullivan, Torn Swan. 2nd Row-Donald Thomas, Myron Timkin, Marjorie Trumbull, Paul Turner, Alice WVallace, Doris Watson. 3rd Row-Barbara VVeeks, jay VVege-ner, Eleanor Weir, William Weiier, Phyla VVeyant, Robert Williams. 4th Row-Mary Willson, Ernestine Wilson, Mary Woodworth, jim Yolton, Richard Zaugg, Ruth Zerger. , ZVQJAWQQVL 27 .. 9 '. 9 5 IX '.. :Aux .33 s C! , W' f , ,w 7 KV 3 A -.W WAN y W X 4 W X ,120 Q - ,, ,S 5 xxx X X . fl 'Mfr 1 IU-UP XM, ulllm., QU BZIOAOWQOVQ5 4 " ' WWW fm:-Q 4 aw ,ui ' ,w ' ,- ' e glyph :ff !"Qk.1f-if "zQ5?9'ff""' 'F Q, ff Zi? ,.:., Q . ,zwftg gmt! xy nl ' . 1 L km, Q., V. E. F - I 1 ,'l' .P A Mi' wv'.v1 R ',, Q 5 wx vt ' IK fl . A I' '21 Q33 .2 -ff 3 ,. I ' A-'." 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Y fl I , 1 2, M 1 x 1 'K - s "'5i D as wig!! ' - 10+ Et, x xx- '1 -1, W . ' 5' A 1... .4 ' --211 . .'1':.r-we A ge. Ka, ,, . f 9, M H+ W. at .,.. ni 0 P 3 -RV . v Q Y A, Q ' Q - V 4 4-Aw... N " -fs -Q.wS"' , ' nt' '- Q ,E '42 A 'Q Q ff 1 ti 3 fy ML. x 'V K K K s Q' f' QQ , ' ' -1g..!!Q'b' 'E ' if .X Nu. can 'Q ff K .. wg.-,Q , Ax-3... , :ii V I 4. -1 A . Hg LL J iii, .. H , 48 ' 0L'a.'f "u""' ,m,-4149-.,h. gin Q J Q M b e mi. - Q,:t,..i- :lun x 3 V M k U41 4 K " 1 4.. -TN wx. , ..nhB.Qa9 . .. 53" Y ' U f P 9,4 1 ...- I I ex Q 1 i ,ia WWA 4 , V 4 4 I 4 ,.f,6?Xnpi.,f x .L .4 ki M x an A ,, f Aizym A' -, s t ' x'?fW"Yw f ' - ,. ,, ,,., .-f ..,-, V g,. uf., . , 4 A , A 9 . wwf ' '- - 1, ' My ' . ,. '95 Q t "ir Q ' M f ' i '-5, Q' V ' , vii,- M ' M Q H' "': " tw' 4- Q W ,'M. A .GQ ' 1 ' ' X M - -A g V- 1' B- Af' ' -. .' A A ,U A 5 W 2 Sign' xi ii ' sv, W F ig, , -4' Q, ' , E K A. X -.f-f :Iv .A E, ,MAJ James YOU9-HY Joe Brown President . Vice.-l resident .Sip omore Cfdfdd Owcem ' as . if 1 , Patricia McDowell Patricia Sharp Secretary Treasurer 670145 0 7 950 Dear Family, "D0n,t mess with Mr. ln-betweenf, Thus ran a popular song several years ago. We, however, think it is utterly absurd, since the "in-betweenn people are often the most important, as in the case of the sophomore class. It has been said that freshmen know that they don't know, juniors know that they know, and the seniors know that they donit know, while the carefree sophomores donit know that they donit know. We are, on the whole, a happy group. We are supposed to have a little more sense than the freshmen, yet we don't have to know as much as the juniors or be as quiet and dignified as the seniors. As you can see, the requirements arenit very stiff. It was fun to come back to school this year and know people. Even registration wasn't quite so bad, since we had someone to talk to while we stood in line waiting to argue our counselors out of something. Those of us who went to the faculty reception this year had a much better time than when we were freshmen. We felt completely at home as we called out a cheery to our old pals on the faculty. The fact that we were met with a blank start and cold "How do you do?', didnit daunt us, in many cases we were just as well pleased that the profs didn,t remember having had us in class. We did not receive the attention that was showered upon us as freshmen, but we turned the eyes of the campus in our direction by our various activities. One of the usweetesti' things we sponsored was the Candy Shop, where the fellows danced with their sugar through a peppermint-striped room. There have been many changes made this year. Our stack of note cards has been replaced by a Human Living syllabus. The Sunday night suppers of ham salad, peanut butter, and tea have been changed to a hamburger at the O. V. D. The 6:30 rising bells have been replaced by a sturdy little alarm clock, or by a soft-spoken roommate who gently taps our shoulder and whispers, "You have fif- teen minutes until classf, We have liked this second lap of the journey towards education GD, but the future looks even brighter. With only one more year of required courses ahead of us, weire on our way! 30 7, f.-- - Aa . , gfddfi 50 First row: Bernice .'XL'kCI'II1il1l. Donald Allen, Donald Andrews, XV. Jerome Ardrey, Margaret Baatz, Ted Barrett Second row: Norman Bartrng, Robert Bc-dmlltzllk. Beverly Bell. XVilliznn Best. Clarence Biegler, Robert Bird Third row: Iohn Bolton, Nlary Bone. Midge Boinnan. Annu Lee Bovard. Beulah Bowman, Rlarthu Bowman 31 First row: Patty Boylan, William Braucher, Dale Brevoort, Louise Brodbeck, Charles Brown, joseph Brown Second row: Iohn Brown, Rosemary Brown, Mary Anne Bryson, Naomi Bunker. Esther Burig, Margery Caldwell Third row: Ellsworth Calhoun, Richard Campbell, Robert Carroll, Frederic Chambers, Ernest Chelelcis, Audrey Christensen Fourth row: Peggy Clark, lay Clark, Pauline Coleman, Bicharcl Colgate, Ann Colvin, Eleanor Condron Fifth row: Shirley I. Cook, Shirley L. Cook, Patricia Cook, James Cooper, VVillarcl Crawford, Iacqueline Criss Sp 0lflfL0l"8:5 32 CAM . '19 'Kyiv . XXUJJ- .,.g.k4,p'fEl X H 5, lf. Exxxpv' K 'rn ff V 'yo r 0 3' Sckfiyk ..j"'l J Av ivawam 4 4 . mv "l'uxXS' XN"'r..'p 'NW lx Wu X i , 'ill , iw ik' up W wp U4 o W' l- First row: Barncy Clulnnnghznn, Robert Danicl, liouellu Dunghcrty. Lois David son, Benjamin Duvics, Hannon Davies Second row: Bc-vc1'lx' Daw. Gcrald Daw. Ccorgc Dcniis. Priscilla Dcwing Margaret Dias. john Dickerson I Third row: Hohcrt Dickson, Nludelinc Dornhocfcr, Mary Downey. Lois Eagleson Charles Edwards. James Elder 33 First row: Lois Ellilritz, Harry Endress, john Etnyre, jean Ewen, Maxine Finley, Stanley Fleming Second row: Catherine Forrest, Dorothy Franklin, Robert Carvin, Eugene Cates Frances Cey, Richard Cillmore 7 Third row: Carolyn Goodman, Charles Couyd, Patricia Cranger, Iames Cranitsas Charleen Creen, Barbara Cregg Fourth row: Barbara Silk, Willis Haines, Mark Hall, Louise Harper, Pauline Hee Robert Heide Fifth row: Betty llergold, Raymond Herr, Elizabeth Hill, Patricia Hill, Clifford Hirsch, Donald Hodgson a 7 52,0 0l4fL0l"8fl 34 Kfdziri 50 First row: David Hogg, Klurtliu Holm, Betty' 161111 Holmes, 101111 Iliintlvy, Pvggy Iliitchc-11s. Nf21I'gill'6't1i1CkS0ll Sc-cond row: N0111111 111111cs. Shirlcy 10rge11so11, 101111 Kuchillu, Doris K2lllCllbCl'fI,. Robert Keppel Ethel Niue Kcrn Third row: Laura Kier. KIill'gll1'Ct Kirk, XVilli11111 Kliiigensmitli, Mary 111110 Knapp Lida Knight. Lois Krupp DU TQ 1 First row: Doris Kugler, Ralph Knnc, Robert Laurent, Alice Lee, james Leitch, Iean Lewis Second row: Richard Linsey, Virginia Lister, Lucile Lowry, Nancy McCall. Eileen McClintock, Kenneth McElroy Third row: Richard McFadden, NVayne McFadden, Eleanor McFate, Ann McKee, David McKelvey, joan McKnight Fourth row: Elizabeth McLaughlon, Philip McNaughton, Donald McNutt, Robert McQueen, Elizabeth McShane, Elizabeth MacC0nkey Firth row: James MacKensie, Olive MacKensie, james Mahaffey, David Markley, Betty lean Marshall, Archie Martin .Sap OIWL OPQJ 36 1 CALM 0 50 1 First row: Iohn Xlautin. RiC'Il2ll'll xlilftill. Nancx' Xluurc-1'. lolm Nluxxwll. 610111011 Miller. NIill'gill'0f Xlorris K Second row: XIUl'XYill Xlowdcr. Cllvtu XIIISSOT. Ncmlmc-rt Xlxmxrs. Rolwrt N21Pii'l'. Nlurx 191111 Nelson. liiclu11'dN1-11l1z11't ' ' Third row: .,Xn1i0 Omoto, c:hl'iStilli1 Orr, Pvggy Own-ns, Nancy Pzwkins, P2111 Pushkcwic-11. XVilliz1m Paym- 1 'Q' 37 First row: Nlargarct Pfeiffer, Russell Potts, Nlary Ready, Ruth Reynolds, Mar- garet Rife, JoAnne Russell Second row: Hugh Saviers, Gloria Schaclel, John Schatlner, Paul Scheurle, james Schwartz, Jane Schwindt Third row: Charles Scott, Ben Shaver, Shirley Shepard, Barbara Silk, Burton Slay, Harold Snyder Fourth row: Betty lane Steele, Martha Stoner, Karl Strong, Tom Stubbs, Harold Stullenburgcr, Harry Surls Fifth row: VV alter Sutton, Barbara Swan, Ruth Swigart, Saleem Tannous, Clinton Taylor, Marilyn Taylor 52,9 0l0fL0l"8 If 38 0 50 arid First row: Howard Templeton, Max Thomas, Phyllis Traxler, :NI2lI'gi1l'6't Trihett, Doris Truex, james lvkllllfl' Second row: Loujettu Yvehster, Donald Wfhiston, Robert WVhite, lxlilliklllllkl WVhit- linger, Robert 'Wicks, Willis Wfilcoxin Third row: Robert WViley, Dorothy VVright, Robert VVright, Frank NVylie, Leslie Yard, Louis Young 39 Q' ' ' f' F .x li 3 m.CQ 5 .ll S 5 f... ' U 5 ,,,A A L " To DI Wie X M ' f H' 'N 95 J xmk .?. nniom 'lkV.... wwvwuf Ms: .M if wr, ,Wm .3 f - ' .. M .,-N I k , V ... f g': , W iq , i K , , ' gli' Fil J , 1 I ' ML " - X an Q X ,W - xg J E3 5 . 'V 'Z .t V' ' . 'N .ug i ' f A - 7 i , ' Xian ' . .. ' V Qf.i'f Q ' 1 N 'Ei ', V' X , V -1 fx .smf fu xx ZZQ x s Q a.,. in Q K, H 'K 5- v l g.-.QL Q - I I 1 iff m, , 1 --. M. A - A-H .-sf ' ART J.. . 5 N ,K K. r '4 :Nia f.- M V .W K7 N . - 'f,,- -. W7 ,Q ,.L .2 N WA A. K M -1- ' K f, I 1 V 41:0 X N ' ,, - . ., '-f-' 3, - ' H ' W' 1 1' ' . , . ' L , k , X Q AX f K... X 1. V ii K 2 N-, ,K , . - . 4 A - 'ms ' . A rv ff , , A 'z ' M ., , X - - , . , . . 4 af 'Q' Q' Qtr. ' .,.,,, ,A 1- ,,.,, , .N '4'wgE""'i' . .. . ...- R :Kg-Q ' x. - - , " 'Pa,.., - 4- a ' L ,4 V v A ,, V ,,-1, .4-Q, ,M , ,, . .rw : . - '--sf ' - - 'rf v J 'fd 4- ' , xv' F" :Rafi 6'2- 'gg-L' X f46i'm,,,,,, - , ,kvgggcgmklmv Lf, yu 'JQWQ' 5, '.'L7'N5'f fr 0 hxlarp ,Q A F53 fit ,,,,'s?'1Ti Mk ,J , wwf? r- , '- A 1 ,WM , ,gg uw- V ,Mr iw' W -Mx, yuvpfi as E ,Q , ff 1, J., 'zfsf'-ww,,,i,, , ' .. , M510 ' ,xv xx .ff +w f,9.,n ff, 1, N n- W-,Q ,,, , A 4 fam V , , ,-3 -Ari. wg Mig!! L em g JJ. 1 , 'sk A 4 WN Q, 1 'Q3M9AEmC",' : My , , f .- f,, - P - - -Q 2 P - , W nf .., M 1-2.44. " f fp "" ry' V ' ' 5 1. Z.-Q 5 ,. m, V 3,5 W H gf Qi ,Q A me 'W K' .xy H L. ,Qu 41421-:fr ,, ,,, M ' , ,, , Q , , ,l?'f x , ' ,,., Q' !.Qa-EE:,4, ' I 1, faux' Wg 4. F. QD af, '!!",,'K E'-01" Z Qs. 3 ,M A-uf' qw, omior CALM Omcem William Campbell Pfcsident Vice-President GlildyS Bfildfleld Eula Pergons Sf'0f9t3fY Treasurer Cfma of 7949 Dear Family, Committee meetings! Work! Committee meetings! Work! This is the life of a junior. When I was a freshman, I was bewildered. When I was a sophomore, I was befuddled, but now that Iim a junior, Iim just plain busy. I agree with the girl who said, "Now I go to class to relax." In case you canit understand why there is so much activity among the junior class, I shall en- lighten you. It is up to the juniors to sponsor a few of the lesser college activities, for example- Sejuna. After a constant cycle of meeting, decor- ating. and arguing, we finally blossomed out in our new formals and danced until the wee sma, hours. QWell, it was a little past II:30.j The Muscoljuan rested upon our shoulders this year too. Since ours were to be the pictures, we pressed our white blouses and fumbled through the inky recesses of the gym to the little room where the photographer did as much as he could with the material presented to him. Besides these various extra duties, there was a certain amount of class work to be done. The lib was crowded day and night with juniors who were trying to do three term papers with the amount of work required for one. With all this overwork and no phys. ed. C011l'- ses to keep us built up, we were in constant dan- ger of becoming nervous wrecks, however we fought off malnutrition by forcing ourselves to eat three square meals a day fwith mid-morning, mid-afternoon, and midnight snacksj, and fore- stalled nervous exhaustion by getting at least five hours of sleep a night. And so, with strong bod- ies and alert minds, we are at last ready to face the task of being a senior. Miss McKnight, here we come!! .f" I 42 ff nv' "L fin, I.. AIA., Thomas Miles RUTH ADAMS Washington Courthouse, Ohio VIRGINIA ALSTADT Erie, Pa. BETTY BALENTINE New Concord, Ohio vmiom E. F AYE ADDIS New Concord, Ohio JOHN AMOS St. Clairsville, Ohio LOIS BALPH New Castle, Pa. VIRGINIA ALLISON Neffs, Ohio HELEN LOUISE BAIRD Indianola, Iowa JANET BECKER Warren, Ohio -Lg ..,A..' ' 43 V ..,., , , I LUCILLE BECKER Erie, Pa. IOYCE BIRBECK East Liverpool, Ohio REBECCA BOND Shelby, Ohio + ELLA BERRESFOBD Beaver, Pa. DAVID BIRCH Struthers, Ohio LOUIS BONVECHIO Wainwright, Ohio omiom 44 GEORGE BILLY Zanesville, Ohio DAVID BIXLER Scottdale, Pa. CONNIE BOYD Ashland, Ohio AE! ,. " .Jn L. :fandom CLADYS BRADFIELD RICHARD BRADLEY ELEANOR JANE BULLOCK Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Cadiz, Ohio WILLIAM CAMPBELL MARY IACKQUILIN CARLSON SARAH K. CARTER Beaver, Pa. McGill, Nevada Zanesville, Ohio BRYCE CASTOR IAMES CATON DOROTHY CHAPMAN New Concord, Ohio Roseville, Ohio Tarentum, Pa. 45 i BETSY CLAYPOOL WARD CLECC Woodbury, New jersey Universal, Pa. HELEN COFFMAN DOROTHY COOK Springfield, Ohio Pittsburgh, Pa. LOIS COPELAND RUTH ANN COUILLARD Pittsburgh, Pa. Bethlehem, Pa. omiom 46 LILLIAN CLINE Export, Pa. GEORGE COOK Pittsburgh, Pa. FRANCES COVAULT Schenectady, N. Y. ,-VA' ALYCE COWAN Beaver Falls, Pa. FRANK CUNNINGHAM Old Washington, Ohio EMOGENE DeMUTH Uhrichsville, Ohio lfmlfom BETTY ANN CRAFT New Brighton, Pa. JOHN DATT Gibsonia, Pa. CAROL DIETER Erie, Pa. ANDREW CRESWELL Pontiac, Michigan HARRY DEAN Pittsburgh, Pa. WILLIAM DRAMBEL Pittsburgh, Pa. ' w, - 47 BETTY ELLIS Honolulu, Hawaii HOHACE EVERETT Barberton, Ohio CLENYS FEE Butler. Pa. omiom IOHN ERWIN Marshallville, Ohio GENE EWING Newark, Ohio THOMAS FERGUSON Cambridge, Ohio 48 M. JOANN EVANS Reynoldsburg, Ohio NORMA FAYE Pittsburgh, Pa. EDGAR FISHER Nevvcomerstown, Ohio DOROTHY FORSYTHE New Concord, Ohio HARRIETT GIBSON Adena, Ohio DALE GOTSCIIALL Scio, Ohio VIRCIL GALANTE Butler, Pa. LOUISE GOEHRINC Rochester, Pa. COURTNEY GRAHAM New Concord, Ohio omiom EMMA IEAN GELVIN Andover, Ohio RICHARD COODHART Youngstown, Ohio MARIORIE GRAHAM New Castle, Pa. .x . , , .. ,ilbfly 'lil 49 WALTER HALES Malvin, N. Y. MARTHA IEAN HALL Cambridge, Ohio DELPHINE HARSTINE N ewcomerstown, Ohio lfmiom HELEN HALEY Pittsburgh, Pa. BETTY HAMILTON Irwin! Pa. LOUISE HARTSHORN Newark, Ohio 50 HELEN HALL Lowell, Ohio LOIS HANEY Cuyahoga Falls, O. CATHERINE HAWLEY Delhi, N Y. WILHELMINA HAWTHORNE Cadiz, Ohio DONALD IAMESON Pittsburgh, Pa. WILLARD IOHNSTON Kimbolton, Ohio WILLIAM HENSCHEL Dearborn, Michigan RAYMOND IANSON Canton, Ohio ARTHUR IOHNSTONE West Hempstead, N. Y. omiom RAYMOND HORR Freeport, Ohio ELIZABETH IEWELL Mount Vernon, Ohio MARIORIE IONES Floral Park, N. Y. -, nA- . 51 RICHARD JUBB Pittsburgh, Pa. MARTHA KERR FI'6FCl6l'ICkSbll1'gII, Ohio Ohio LARRY KUKURA Campbell, Ohio lfmiom JOSEPH KELLY SHIRLEY KEMERER Claysville, Pa. Irwin Pa. JUNE KINSEY WILMA KISSEL Port Washington, Ohio Indianapolis, Ind. JOAN LANE LOUIS LAVIE Enterprise, WV.Va. McDonald, Pa. 52 , J, SHIRLEY LEEPER Cambridge, Ohio CHRISTINE LYNCH McKeesport, Pa. HELEN MCCLURE Mansfield, Ohio ESTHER GRACE LEWIS Pittsburgh, Kansas ROBERT MCCALLISTER ST. Clairsville, Ohio JAMES MCCLURE Mansfield, Ohio a ,L 'A 5 Q lfmiom DAVID LORIMER Beaver Falls, Pa. MARGARET MCBRIDE Pittsburgh, Pa. NORMA MCCULLY Cambridge, Ohio l 53 A. .L , Q SARAH JANE MCDANEL Beaver Falls, Pa. FAY MQLAUGHLIN Philadelphia, Pa. MARION MATHIAS Dover, Ohio omiorzf sw HELEN MQFADDEN MARY MCGEOCH Belmont, Ohio New Concord, Ohio ELEANOR MacMlCHAEL BOYD MARTIN Salimas, Calif. East Palestine, O. RICHARD MATTINGLY MARGARET MERCER Zanesville, Ohio ' Barnsville, Ohio 54 I ERMA METZCER Pittsburgh, Pa. AUSTIN MOORE East Liverpool, Ohio JAMES HOBART NEFF Willard, Ohio MARY MILLIGAN Pittsburgh, Pa. MARY MURDOCH Port Henry, N. Y. CLADYS NICHOL Indiana, Pa. zfmiom ' JAMES MILLS Charlotte, N. C. NORMA MURPHY Newcomerstown, O. CHARLES NITSCHKE Lakewood, Ohio 55 E JANE NIXON Lowellville, Ohio MAXINE OTT Shelby, Ohio DAVID PHILLIPS Cambridge, Ohio lfcniorfi S KENNETH NOLIN Assiut, Egypt CWEN PATRIQUIN Pittsburgh, Pa. SYLVIANN PICKERING Pittsburgh, Pa. 56 JOHN NOBAN Rocky River, Ohio EULA PERSONS Barnesviile, Ohio LENA PIERCE New Concord, Ohio zfmiom CLARK PLUMMER ROBERT PORTER BARBARA PRAKER Denver, Col. Washington, Pa. Kenmore, N. Y. MARSHALL RIED HELEN RESKOVAC BONNIE REYNOLDS Library, Pa. Mclieesport, Pa. Elyria, Pa. THOMAS REYNOLDS LEAH RICKERT MARGERY ROE Butler, Pa. Youngstown, Ohio Butler, Pa. rw, E 57 A Lt.........h..4g Y L -J MARION ROE Butler, Pa. BETTE SHAW New Concord, Ohio BEVERLY SOHN Zelienople, Pa. omiom RUTH SCHEUERLE FRANCES SENCLEITNER Irwin, Pa. MAX SMITH Confluence, Pa. DOMINIK SOLLIMA XfVilSl'lIHgtO1'l, Pa. 58 Canton, Ohio JOHN SNIVELY Carrollton, Ohio JEAN SOURBEER Library, Pa. ,4.A DONALD STEER ALONZO STEELE Pittsburgh, Pa. Cambridge, Ohio DONNA JEAN STERRETT DOROTHY TODD Glenford, Ohio Zanesville, Ohio GEORGE VALENTINE GEORGE WADDELL Pittsburgh, Pa. St. Clairsville, Ohio vmiom JANE STEPP Indiana, Pa. MARIANNE ULHRICH East Palestine, Ohio ROBERT XVARNER Montrose, Colorado 59 CAROLYN WEST Detroit, Michigan DONALD WILLIAMS Enon Valley, Pa. ELIZABETH WILSON Conneaut, Ohio omiom ALISON WHITE MURIEL WHITE Downy, Calif. Syracuse, N.Y. MARTHA ANN WILLIAMS IOHN WILLIAMSON Cambridge, Ohio Dennison, Ohio IAMES M. WILSON JOHN WILSON Pleasant City, Ohio Philadelphia, Pa. 60 IEAN WISE Pleasant Valley, Ohio JOYCE WOODWORTH Buffalo, N. Y. ROBERT WOLF E Cambridge, Ohio SALLY YOUNG McDonald, Pa. omiom PATRICIA WOODRUFF Armstrong Mills, Ohio 61 NI. X ,X a, Apaw fa 1- 9 ,714 x X 'Y , Ax X xx XX fl "N Ev x xx xx x xx ,, , x , X ff! fxfxx wg s ,,.,,," 3 klx x x xk Wx xkxfxxax K xx l X ff! Hi kai 11 -- R x X X 'xx , X x J X' lxx lx' , x 1 x x x f R ' Xf x W xx xx 1 s :xl x ,xxx f E x VN , tx ,S Mx x x Tf' V I iq M :L MM 857.1 x!NQ 1 Y xxyjf X2 X N eniom Ww9C'z44a2Q'1--971 62 I E 6. ,Md ir. ..-f-'f,,.. .NH AJR'-A I, NK R x 'ix Xt Nb -wx VM.. ff, 'Q 4' ' 'Jw ,ww ' A wwf 1 . if ,Q 4 N, sf? fm A nf' 'Tw 4 V1 enior Kfcwd DMCQIA5 William Cordon Richard Sanderson President Vice-President june Lucas Sally Kerr Treasurer Secretary 546.5 of W8 My dear Family, I have taken a few moments from my studies to write you a short epistle of the events of this, our final year at Muskingum. The entire year has been spent in the pursuit of education. fThe more we pursued, the faster it escapedlj We seniors have had no time for the frivolities indulged in by under- classmen. WVe have been so occupied with preparing ourselves for the day when we will no longer be under the protective wing of Muskingum College that we have had no time to sponsor class events, but, out of courtesy, we have attended the affairs which were put on especially for our benefit fsuch as Sejuna and other little parties now and thenj. Our time has been entirely taken up with seminars, conference courses, recitals, Hlld carpenter work fhammering our names on the plaque in Montgomery Hallj. We have gained unbelievable prestige this year. Only a senior could write on a blackboard in Iohnson Hall, "This is a seminar research room. If you are not writing a seminar-KEEP OUTV, Only a senior could take the faculty away from their precious classes for a few hours. Only a senior is fit to possess the key of knowledge. We have come quite a distance, but we feel that we have successfully made the jump from dinks and name cards to caps and gowns. Now as we hold our bloodshot eyes to the hand that holds out the diploma, we gasp in our last breath, "We were Muskingum? 64 endow Abbott, John S. Ostego, Ohio Economics Mace Club, Interclub Council, Baseball Aldrich, Arlene jane Conneaut, Ohio Biology Athala Club: A Cappella Choir 141, Band 111, Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 41, W.A.A. C1,2, 3,41 Allen, James R. Norwich, Ohio History Stag Club Alter, Mary Christine Zanesville, Ohio English French Club, Choral, Muskin- gum Players fSec.-Treas.1, Band, Sigma Tau Delta K41, Senior Play, junior Play Anderson, Frances Lucille Canton, Ohio Physical Education Wawyin Club, W.A.A. Cabinet i415 1 Choral 131, A Cappella Choir C31, Womenis Glee Club C113 May Court Anderson, Neva jean Aliquippa, Pa. Home Economics F.A.D. Club CSec. 2, Vice Pres. 41, Home Economics Club 13, 41, W.A.A. K2, 31 Andrews, james William New Concord, Ohio Biology Stag Club, Pre-Medic Club Atchison, Alice Elizabeth New Concord, Ohio Home Economics Wawyin Club, Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet fTreas. 31, Dorm Council C315 International Relations Club, Home Economics Club, Pi Gamma Mu C41 Augspurger, Doris Virginia Middletown, Ohio Economics - Business Education Athala Club, CPres. 41, W.A.L. Cabinet 43, 41, Student Council Q41, Spanish Club 111, Dorm Council C31, Pi Gamma Mu Q41, Senior W0men's Honorary Ausherman, Marian Ruth Stafford, Kansas Speech Muskingum Players Q3, 41, Sen- ior Play, Junior Play 7 Cfaaa 0 48 eniom Baird, Mary jean Indianolo, Iowa Mathematics Kona Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet fl, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 41, W.A.L. Cab- inet, fSec. 2Dg W.A.A. fl, 2, 3, 42, Choral fl, 2, 3, 41, Womenis Glee Club fljg Dorm Council C21 Senior Women's Honorary, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Tau Del- ta C2, 3, 4l, Cwens ,Pres. 2Jg Life Service Group, May Court: Whois Who f4l Barden, Martha Barbcrton, Ohio Sociology F.A.D, Club, W.A.A. Cabinet 13, 4lg Dorm Council Pi Gamma Mn Q41 Bates, James Samuel New Concord, Ohio I Biology Stoic Club fPres 2, Treas. Slg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet CTM-as. 2, V. Pres. 3Dg Interclub Council fPres. 2, Sec. 42, German Club, Choral Cl, 21, Prc-Med Club CPres. 1, 2, 39 Baxter, John William North Canton, Ohio Chemistry Stag Club Bichsel, Dorothy jane New Philadelphia, Ohio Speech Kianu Clubg Y.W.C.A. Cabinet fFreshman Advisor 3, V. Pres. 49, W.A.L. Cabinet 427, W.A.A. Cabinet f3l, Interclub Council f2D, Muskingum Players KSD, Class Treasurer f2lg Iunior Play Billman, Charles Frederick Summerfield, Ohio Economics Pi Gamma Mu Blackwood, Ralph Oliver Sterling, Kansas Personnel Alban Club fCorr, Sec. 4lg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet C4l, Pi Cam- ina Mu Blanchard, Lloyd Philadelphia, Pa. History Sloic Club Bond, Evelyn Mae Morristown, Ohio Elementary Education Wawyin Club, Y.VV.C.A. Cab- inet: VV.A.A. Cabinet, A.C.E. il, 2, 3, 43 Booth, George Harlan Kimbolton, Ohio Mathematics Stoic Club KKJJ5 of 218 eniom Bowman, Robert Lakewood, Ohio Political Science Stag Club 1Treas. 21, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1Social Chairman 31, Junior Class Vice Pres., Varsity Football 13 year award1 Bovard, Laura Elizabeth Takoma Park, Maryland Mathematics and Home Economics F.A.D, Club 1Pres. 41, Y.WV.C.A.. Freshman Cabinet, Home Econ- omics Club 141, A Cappella Choir 131, VVoincn's Clee Club 111, YV.A.A. Cabinet 13, 41, ln- ter-Club Council 141, Freshman Class Queen, May Queen, ll0lI19COITllllf.f Co-chairman 141 Bower, Carol I. Dearborn, Michigan Biology Kianu Club, Choral, Muskin- guin Players, Soph Hop Co- chairrnan, Cwens 1V. Pres.1 Sen- ior Play Brown, Helen Louise Indiana, Pa. Biology and Dietetics Kianu Club, VV.A.L. Cabinet 1Publicity and Publications1g Dorm Council 131 Brown, Rosemary june Santa Ana, Califomia Home Economics Delta Club, NV.A.A. Cabinet 131, Choral, Homecoming Queen 131 May Court Brown, Sara Louise Alliance, Ohio French Kona Club, French Club 11, 2, 3, 41 Choral 11, 2, 3, 41, Dorm Council 121, French Play 11, 2, 41 Burton, Lois.Ina Beaver, Pa. Spanish and English Athala Club, Spanish Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Womelfs Glee Club 111, Muskingum Players 13, 41, Band 11, 2, 3, 41, Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Tau Delta, Junior Play Burton, Lois Mae Pittsburgh, Pa. Music VV.A.L. Cabinet Student. Council 131, Choral 11, 2, 3, 41, A Cappella 141, XVOIIICIFS Glee Club 131, Sigma Alpha Iota 13, 4-Eclitor1 Campbell, David A. Alliance. Ohio History Alban Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 12, 31, Inter-Club Council 12, 31, Student Council Choral 11, 2, 31, A Cappella Choir 11, 2, 31, Menls Glee Club 111, Mus- kingum Players 131, Class Presi- dent 121, Class Treasurer 131, Phi Mu Alpha 131, Life Service Group 11, 2, 3, Pres. 31, Cos- pel Team 131, Junior Play Campbell, Fred Hadley McDonald, Pa. Biology Stag Club 7 CZKLJ5 0 4 8 i eniom Carpenter, Margaret Jane E. Liverpool, Ohio Home Economics F.A.D. Club, Home Economics Club, Orchestra Castor, Leland Cambridge, Ohio Economics Alban Club Chamberlain, Lois Washington, Pa. Biology Kianu Club 1Alumni Sec. 41: VV.A.A. Board 12, 3, 41, Dorm Council 121, Pi Gamma Mu 141: Cwens, B 51 M 141 Cohagen, Gloria Jean Zanesville, Ohio Music Choral 141, Band 11, 2, 3, 41, Or- chestra 12, 31, Sigma Alpha Iota 12, 3, 4 - Sec. 41 Coleman, Helen Elizabeth Maynard, Ohio Music A Cappella Choir 141, Women's Glee Club 121, Senior Womenis Honorary, Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41, Sigma Alpha Iota 11, 2, 3, 4 - Treas. 3, Chaplain1, Cwens Cope, Robert Warren Crooksville, Ohio Chemistry - Mathematics Stag Club, O.X.E., Sigma Pi Sigma Copeland, David Hamilton Huntingdon Beach, Calif. History Star Club, Football 131, Track E- 131, M Club 1Pres. 31, Pi Gam- ma Mu, Whois Who 141 Cornwell, Delmar Addison West Jefferson, Ohio Physical Education Stag Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Varsity Athletics Cox, William Lester Warren, Ohio Mathematics - Chemistry Muskingum Players, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Pi Sigma, Senior Play, Junior Play, Whois Who 141 Crawford, William james Washington, Pa. Chemistry 7 CA-L55 o 4 8 eniomi Crow, David Glenn Loudonville, Ohio Physics Mace Clubg Pi Gamma Mu QS, 415 Sigma Pi Sigma 43, 4? Cumbers, Alfred Henry Floral Park, N, Y. Political Science Sphinx Club fTreas.jg Interclub Councilg Pi Gamma Mu Dalbey, Lloyd Allen Youngstown, Ohio History Stag Clubg Student Honesty Commissiong Choralg A Cap- pella Choirg Menls Glee Clubg Pi Gamma Mug Phi Mu Alph CSec.-Pres.jg Life Serviceg Gos- pel Teamg Pre-Ministerial Groupg Football Daugherty, Jane DuBois, Pa. Sociology F.A.D. Clubg Y.W.C.A. Cab- inetg W.A.L. Cabinet fPres. 425 Interclub Councilg Womenls Glee Clubg Pi Gamma Mug Cwensg Gospel Teamg Dorm Councilg Whois NVho Q41 Dean, Helen Louise Xenia, Ohio Home Economics VVawyin Club fSec.Jg VV.W.A.g Home Economics Clubg Interna- tional Relations Club CSec.J CVM Dick, Charles Trafford Zanesville, Ohio Elementary Education Dull, Eileen Esther New Concord, Ohio Home Economics F.A.D. Clubg W.A.L. Cabinetg Home Economics Clubg Bandg Judiciary Board Dunkle, Mary Josephine McConnellsx'ille, Ohio Physical Education Kona Clubg W.W.A. Cabinetg Folk Dancingg Student Honesty Commission Earley, Martha Lou Woodsfield, Ohio Elementary Education Wawyin Club Eckman, Norman Laird Youngstown, Ohio Chemistry Stag Clubg Senior Playg Junior Playg Muskingum Players 7 0 O P eniom Erwin, Frank Abrams Adena, Ohio Speech Mace Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet fSec., Gospel Team Chairman, Pres.J, Debate Team, Forensic Club, Tau Kappa Alpha, 0.0.- 0.0.: Gospel Team, Pre-Minis- terial Group, Junior Play, Mus- kingum Players, Class President CZD, VVho's Who 14? Farquhar, Kathryn Naomi Bedford, Ohio Home Economics F.A.D. Club, NV.A.A., Psychol- ogy Club, Art Club, Home Econoinics Club Fee, Elizabeth H. Pittsburgh, Pa. Home Economics Kianu Club, lntercluh Council, VVomen,s Glee Club, Sophomore Class Vice President Fee, William W. Pittsburgh, Pa. History - German Alban Club, Band, O.X.E., Swing Band, Scholarship Day Committee, Pi Gamma Mu, In- ternational Relations Club, Phi Alpha Theta Ferguson, Julia Jeanette New Castle, Pa. Home Economics F,A.D. Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet CFreshman Cabinetj, Choral, A Cappella Choir, VVomen,s Glee Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, Dorm Council, Home Economics Club, Social Committee, May Court F itzwater ,Suzanne New Concord, Ohio Speech F.A.D. Club, Senior Play, Jun- ior Play, Muskingum Players Found, Ernest Murray Le Roy, N. Y. History Stag Club, Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet, Student Council, Student Ilon- esty Commission, A Cappella Choir, Band, Orchestra, Phi Mu Alpha, Basketball, Baseball Cage, C. Richard Stockport, Ohio Economics Nlace Club Gibson, James Richard Cambridge, Ohio Business Administration Mace Club, Y.M.C.A., Pi Gam- ma Mu, International Relations Club Ciffen, Anna Catherine St. Clairsville, Ohio Elementary Education Choral, A Cappella Choir, XVo- men's Glee Club, Gospel Team, A.C.E. cfm, of 4 eniom Gillogly, Martha Kirk Zanesville, Ohio Sociology Athala Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet C3, 4D, Spanish Club, Choralg Dorm Council Cordon, Peggy Havertown, Pa. Biology Kianu Club, W.A.L. Cabinet, W.A.A. Cabinet, Choral, Life Service Groupg Gospel Team, Iugiiciary Board, Who's Who 4 Gordon, William L. Struthers, Ohio Physics - Mathematics Mace Clubg Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Interclub Council, Student Council, Band, Orchestrag Phi Mu Alphag Class President C4Dg Whois Who C41 Cradham, William Charles Byesville, Ohio Music Band, Orchestra Grube, Ann Elizabeth Plattsburgh, Ohio Economics Kona Club, Y.W.C.A.g W.A.A.g Orchestra Halsey, jane Louise Chillicothe, Ohio Biology Kianu Clubg W.A.L. Cabinet CSec. 2, 31, W.A.A. Cabinet Cl, 2, Slg Student Council, Cwens, Freshman Y. W. Cabinet, Cwen Senior Advisorg Social Commit- tee CSD, Dorm Council CSD, Chor- al CD Hanes, Dorothy Kathleen Zanesville, Ohio Elementary Education Hart, Lela Mae Warnock, Ohio Mathematics W.A.A. Hartman, LaV0nne Marie West Salem, Ohio Speech Kona Clubg Senior Playg junior Play, Muskingum Players, Col- legiate Players Holt, Walter Schirmer Pittsburgh, Pa Chemistry Stag Club, Phi Mu Alpha Cfcm of Q18 endow Hoon, Rex Boyce New Concord, Ohio Physical Education Stag Club, Football, Basketball, Track Horton, Frances Viola Summerfield, Ohio Elementary Education Wawyin Club, Y.W.C.A. Cab- inet, Pi Gamma Mu, A.C.E., International Relations Club Hum, Robert Charles Struthers, Ohio Business Administration Mace Club, Interclub Council Jamieson, Marian Louise Oakland, Calif. French - English Athala Club, French Club, French Play, Life Service Group Jerry, Donald New Castle, Pa. Comprehensive Stag Club QV. Pres. 21, Interclub Council 12, SD, Spanish Club, Sigma Tau Delta, Football, Track Kaho, Dean William West Jefferson, Ohio Biology Mace Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, O.X.E., Pre-Med. Kennedy, Audrey A. Pittsburgh, Pa. French Kianu Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 12, 32, Cwens, judiciary Board CSD, Dorm Council 121, Senior yigomenys Honorary Whois Who 4 Kerr, Sarah Virginia East Tawas, Michigan Biology Delta Club, W.A.L. Cabinet CZ, SJ, Choral, Senior Play, A.C.E., Delta Vice Pres. Class Soc. MJ King, Richard Tony Steubenville, Ohio Biology Mace Club, Y.M.C.A Cabinet, Student Council, Varsity Foot- ball 12, 3, 45, Varsity Basketball ill Kirke, Lois Eileen Cambridge, Ohio History Band 41, 2, 3, 41 7 670445 0 48 eniom Kreid, David E. E. Liverpool, Ohio Business Administration Mace Club CTreas. 21, Pi Gam- ma Mu, Student Council C11, Social Committee C21 Kugler, Ruth Eleanor Richmond, Ohio Economics Kona Club CSec. 21, W.A.A. Cabinet C1, 2 ,3, 4, V. Pres. 41, Interclub Council C2, 31, Judici- ary Board C21, Dorm Council C21, Senior Womenis Honorary CPres.1, Sejuna Co-chairman C31, Who's Who C3, 41, Band C21, Pi Cgamma Mu C31, Cwens CAdvisor 3 Laing, Jane Pollock Cleveland Heights, Ohio Elementary Education Delta Club CSec. 41, Women's Glee Club CI, 21, judiciary Board CSec. 2, 41, May Court Lee, James Shadyside, Ohio Biology Stag Club Lucas, Aretta Jane Aspinwall, Pa. Biology Kianu Club CV. Pres. 3, Pres. 41, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet C1, 21, W. A. L. Cabinet C2, 31, Interclub Council C3, 4, Pres. 41, Women's Glee Club C11, junior and Sen- ior Class Treasurer 6!6L6:5 McCann, John David New Concord, Ohio Political Science Alban Club, International Rela- tions Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Gos- pel Team McCann, Patricia Louise Schenectady, N. Y. Psychology Kona Club, International Rela- tions Club, Pi Gamma Mu, Cwens CPres.1, Co-Chairman, Thanksgiving Formal McCarty, Evelyn Louise Mt. Gilead, Ohio Speech Kianu Club, Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet, Student Council, Muskingum Players, Band, Sigma Tau Del- ta, Cwens, junior Play McCleery, Dorothy Ruth New Concord, Ohio Home Economics Kianu Club CAlumni Sec. 31, Art Club C1, 2, 3, 41, Choral Cl, 2, 3, 41, A Cappella Choir C2, 3, 41, VVomen,s Glee Club C11, Sigma Alpha Iota CI, 2, 3, 4 - V. Pres. 41, Life Service Group CI, 2, 3, 41, Gospel Team Cl, 2, McCoy, Pressley Crane Rochester, Pa. Speech Alban Club, A Cappella Choir, Muskingum Players, Freshman Class President, Varsity Foot- ball CI1, Debate Team Cl, 2, 3, 41, Forensic Club CPres.1, Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha, Senior Play C11, Junior Play Cl, 31, Whois Who C41 7 0 endow McCreary, Laura jean College Corner, Ohio Sociology F.A.D. Club, W.A.A. Cabinet McFadden, Margaret Newcomerstown, Ohio Home Economics Athala Club McFadden, james Robert Newcomerstown, Ohio Mathematics Stoic Club MacGuidwin, G. Musette Chicago, Ill. Home Economics Y.W.C.A. Handbook Commit- tee, Women's Glee Club 111, Muskingum Players Home Economics Club 13, 41, Pi Gam- ma Mu 141, Fr.-Soph. Plays 121: Junior Play 131 Mansell, Thomas Munhall, Pa. Speech Alban Club, German Club 11, 21, A Cappella Choir 121, Mus- kingum Players 131, Pi Gamma Mu 13, 41, Phi Mu Alpha 11, 21, Gospel Team 1, 2, Senior Play 141, Junior Play 131, Who's Who 4 Marincov, Milan Washington, Pa. History Mace Club: Varsity Football Markley, Mary Laura Cadiz, Ohio Biology Philethia Club, W.A.A. Cabinet 12, 3, 41, Orchestra 11, 2, 31, Pi Gamma Mu 141, Life Service 11, 2, 41, Gospel Team 11, 2, 41, lnterclub Council 141 Merwin, Earl Pittsburgh, Pa. Stag Club Middleton, Gertrude Canton, Ohio Physical Education Kianu Club, W.A.A. Board 12, 3, 41, Student Council 12, 31, Student Honesty Commission 11, 2, 3, 4 - Pres. 41, Choral 111, Iudiciary Board 141, Band 11, 21, Health Queen 131, Social Com- mittee 141, Dorm Treasurer 111, Flgristinas Formal Co-chairman 3 Miles, Oscar Thomas, Ir. Baltimore, Md. Sociology Alban Club 1V. Pres. 41, Y. M. C.A. Cabinet 11, 41, Interclub Council 141, Choral 11, 3, 41, A Cappella 11, 41, Menis Glee Club 111, Class President 111, Vice President Pi Gammu Mu 141, Sigma Tau Delta 141, Muscoljuan 131, Life Service Group 111, Gospel Team 111, College Song Leader 13, 41, Pre- Ministerial Group 11, 3, 41 7 Cfcm 0 4 8 eniorfs Mills, Mary Neal Charlotte, N. C. Mathematics Kianu Club, Sigma Tau Delta Morris, Paul L. Terrace, Pa. Mathematics Alban Club, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet fSec. 41, A Cappella Choir C3, 41, Band f3, 41, Orchestra 13, 41, Phi Mu Alpha Mosca, Lois lean Blawnox, Pa, Dietetics Kianu Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Womenis Glee Club, Home Economics Club CPrcs.1 Mowder, Miriam Elizabeth Alledonia, Ohio Business Administration Wawyin Club CPres. 41, VV.A.A. Cabinet, Interclub Council C41, Choral Murphy, Ruth Ellen Newcomerstown, Ohio Music Womenis Glee Club Accom- panist, Sigma Alpha Iota KKCL56 Neely, Kathyn Elsie Barnesville, Ohio Music Transfer from Oberlin, Choral Nolin, Ruth L. Assiut, Egypt Biology Kianu Club, Sigma Tau Delta LTreas. 3, V. Pres. 41 Oshima, William Alameda, Calif. Psychology Alban Club, lnterclub Council, A Cappella Choir, Social Comm. LPres. 41 Palmer, Carol June Youngstown, Ohio English Kona Club, Choral Society Q81 Patterson, James Gladstone New Concord, Ohio Chemistry - Mathematics Stoic Club QPres. 41, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Interclub Council, Choral, A Cappella Choir, Life Service Group, Gospel Team, Pre-Ministerial Group 7 0 3 1 eniomi Phelps, Margaret Sue Cheswick, Pa. Home Economics Kianu Club, Home Economics Club fV. Pres. 41 Porter, Ross Wilson Pittsburgh, Pa. History Alban Club CPres. 4Dg lnterclub Council, Pi Gamma Mug Gos- pel Team fCo-Chairmanlg Pre- Ministerial Group KV. Prcsj Reardon, Thelma Claire Lakewood, Fla. English Kona Club, A Cappella Choir, Y.W.C.A. Freshman Cabinetg International Relations Club, Girlis Glee Club, Sigma Tau Delta Runkle, Irvin Lester Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio History Alban Club, International Rela- tions Clubg Pi Gamma Mu Russell, Robert Northfield, Mass. Mathematics - Physics Stag Club, International Rela- tions Clubg Pi Gamma Mu, Sig- ma Pi Sigma Sanderson, Richard Edward Sebring, Ohio Chemistry - English Stag Club fPres. 41, Vice Presi- dent Senior Classg Basketball, Track Seal, Irvin Fordyce Woodsfield, Ohio Business Administration Sphinx Club Sekel, George Jr. Buffalo, Ohio French Stag Club, German Club CSD, French Club 1315 Spanish Club KSU, A Cappella Choir Qljg Mus- kingum Players C4lg Interna- tional Relations Club fPres. 4Jg Baseball C315 Band fljg Pi Gam- ma Mu MD, Junior Play KSD, French Play fl, 2, SJ Shearer, John Allen Akron, Ohio Geology Stoic Clubg Y.M.C.A., Gospel Teamg Pre-Ministerial Group Simons, Nora Mae Conncaut, Ohio Biology F.A.D. Clubg Muskingum Play- ers 1355 Junior Play 7 670044 0 4 endow Slater, Robert William New Concord, Ohio Biology Stag Club Smith, George G. Akron, Ohio Chemistry Stoic Club Smith, Leah lane Cadiz, Ohio Physical Education Kizmu Club, VV.A.L. Cl, 2, 3, 41: XV.A.A. tl, 2, 3, 41, Band tl, 2, 3, 41, Choral QI1, Sejuna Decor- ating Committee C31 Smith, Rosemary Schaal Beaver Falls, Pa. Elementary Education F.A.D. Club, Y.WV.C.A. Fresh- man Cabinet, NVomen,s Glee Club 111, Band Cl, 21, Orchestra 41, 21 Stanton, Kathryn Mary Gloversville, N. Y. Sociology - History Kianu Club, Interclub Council, Muskingum Players, Interna- tional Relations Club, Pi Gam- 1na Mu, Junior Play Stephenson, Yvonne Lois Butler, Pa. Business Administration Delta Club, Art Club, Alpha Phi Gamma, B Sz M Cl, 2, 3, 41 Sterrett, Annamary Kathryn Richmond, Ohio Elementary Education Kona Club CPres. 41, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., lnterclub Council i411 Student Council C31, Choral Q41, XVomen's Glce Club 131, Dorm Council, Band fl, 2, Pi Gam- ma Mu C41 Stoner, John K. Euclid, Ohio Psychology Alban Club, Choral 431, A Cap- pella Choir, Muskingum Players 431, Pi Gamma Mu 141 0.0.- 0.0., Gospel Team C31, Pre- Miuisterial Group C31, junior Play Swank, Russell C. New Kensington, Pa .Mathematics Mace Club CPrcs. 21, lnterclub Council Football, M Club Templeton, Milton WVebster Houston, Pa, Business Administration Mace Club fTreas. 41, Pi Cam- ma Mu, Football fMgr. 11, B 651 M up 7 Cfcm 0 48 .........f CVM 8 Thatcher, Wayne L. Cambridge, Ohio Biology Stoic Club Thomas, William Iohn Dover, Ohio Business Administration Sphinx Club Thompson, Lewellyn Adamsville, Ohio Tompkins, Irene DeLancey, N. Y. French Student Council Q41, French Club K41, International Relations Club 42, 31, B 61 M 12, 3, 41, Pi Gamma Mu 41, Life Service Group fl, 2, 3, 41, Gospel Team fl, 2, 3,1, French Play C31 Towle, Helen Valette Pittsburgh, Pa. Physical Education Kona Club KV. Pres. 41, Y.W.- C.A., W.A.A., Student Council 181, Choral 12, 31, Judiciary Board 141, Home Economics Club QV. Pres. 31, Life Service Group 4 78 eniom Trinkle, Paul A. Chrisney, Ind. Political Science Alban Club, Baseball CS, 41 Ullman, Martha Louise Harrietsvillc, Ohio History Wawyin Club, W.A.A., Inter- national Relations Club, Pi Gamma Mu Warren, Alfred S. Aliquippa, Pa. Political Science Stag Club fPres. 21, Sophomore Class Pres., Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Interclub Council 121, Student Council CTreas. 2, Pres. 41, Track f21, Pi Gamma Mu, 0.0.- 0.0., Whois Who f41 White, Marjorie Ruth Columbus, Ohio Physical Education F.A.D. Club, VV.A.A. fPres. 41 Wilcoxin, James Harold Coshocton, Ohio Mathematics Mace Club, Football, M Club, Interclub Council Q41 Wubheler, Raymond Albert New Concord, Ohio History Mace Club, Pi Gamma Mu n 1 1 V mm 2 X .. . ONCORD, OHIO E Qu!"-"'s'. ',.7 ' . V , Agufkinefum follflffl 570 miles soufheod of . ' 2 4 4 ?30Ef'4gb'1col ccnkr of Ohio- 4 5-P444 E 2 i 21041 401' 145 QdUCd+lOJ16I in5+i'l'u'HQn5. J- S -ay E' T, , Q 2 FW Coqsoffl - on +414 Old Nd+aon.,l 5 3 L O Q 2 HlQbWdy,UOW US. Rou4'a4O, 8 MSIQS WC5-I' S Q, ERIE S 2 E of CGWVIAQQ' V5 miles cad fZ4 'll 5 5 W ' 'The bac 0 5'6" 'Z' E S ' q D 5 LRR off! 3bMa3ov SS, q K f V , U H125 5 op ere. Asumauma in :LED K , M gg fi- J , V . K Toning Sf, W , F,a,,k,i " . 6l if SANDUSK CLEVH' . Aff S8 ? M' -, YQUNGSTQW ff 4 43 63 Q f i f- 1 ' K New Y X ', 'N KG 0' ' 1 Casile. " mama n i B H X m 25 e v rw W Q O M Banff : ,, ' " ' Massillo ij t 9 2574 JEiiiES!!iEilK" " . ' 30 Mansfield . F l ff g Q Q , M Q14 29 E.L1verPoog H he I f Mavic g V Q Dove O ZA ' za A fi 20 X 40 PUVYSBURGH 21: sq 67 'vm fl Q 4 65 FL ! Washingion - 24 ' , as QE? , gif Nwfk ' ' B filo m' wHEfuN'6 iii. Q1 TCS: Q ' rl ze O 'CGNCORD 6 K Rmofsfw M CULUMBUS 8 'nm' 5' Q I K 1 Lancas-fe Q A Q , J zz 59 'M . L XTX Q Q Cirdeville f ' O Famine N X? G3 W Maridfa vi , I Chiiiicoihe ' parkmburg G' cmmnssuaa 1 Q ' f X E. I, 'Af I 47 Q Pozzrsmoor fp' 5 ' 1 ':'i- Q A fgfgfsviil i , ' x R X P A .qb,Ab , l I , , X , X , L , J! ff? f WWW ff FE "4 W' WV 1, f ff QQ 'f ffgf Q ,ywf W ,wwf Q. J if X fwl X J EQ If fn' V an f , f ff iu!' 1, M I " N-1 fx I ff! W Lx ffpf X j W! A , 'W ' ffl f 1 .5-1-'H fm ' wx, ,W X-, f A NNW ffmfu Kg I .77 .. 341 'fi X ,. ,? ff 3 ffjgz' 4 Z .1 A 'ilggrn ,-fi' J 'Wliflif' em01fwL6Llie5 so if ,Na+ R? i' 5 . . ks 4 f , 4 .M 1, Qfvwl, , - ff aff ,X kk 'FT W ' mf if , V , ' 1 f P Wi ' , ' ff! sqm, K mv, if 81 -w fx. ,. 12322 , Aw.7W W 1 4 mx 625 . :ef LTL .qw ,Z ,H 4 mb, " V'AKE32??'9??9, U .553 ? 11215 . .W.fg5jg4ff :gp el .f,,-131, -A e if zmwff M f rf:-fa aggwg Q 2 ff zswfffzsfss 3 W We ,ii 9 W mp. 3? Q , if A,A.A, S . 72 5 33 ..AA ,W . i 9 3 K fu If X W N' Yu 4 J ,Q w S x K Q. MW V Q A Mig 4's'iIw"f'LT A 5 W - . QE? FRESI-IIVIAN CLASS QUEEN - ,Uma Mawgff 85 - M ,, , f""faq . 'Y' W f? 2 x ' f ipj ',' f L 2 '1 0 L Z 1 U , X Q 1 Z ' kv' ff? 7 K ,1 XX fx L 9 xx I xx lx X s J! X' f X X V N 1 K n W X X W 1 1 X X X - g w NX X X X I . 2. ffl x I xx XX E X S I X X I XX f X I I N If .MM .xgcfilfified 86 'L -.., 4 m.,,3m. K MW., R Q ,xx ..-L-- W s aj. ,Mi ,JJ Ai A J 4 5' it ' J E 9 . .- .L , f , . ' ' 1. H..- ,- A7 -' '-73" XL' .24 , R, I 'Lg , Q ' , V A --355 . , . N. V - Y I KW.: .W wr., M , in 87 M V . . A Q I 41,5 I ., ,. ,- M ..-,.-c" "' ,v - 4 - , . , my . , . ' . - I ' '- '- ' L' 5 -.1-Vi,-1' .- P! T -ft 5:3 'gg-3L5.f 1 , , , , V . - , , , -, -K . - , -f -- ,Hx-,-: ,.,,, , -4-.fwf ,U 1" 01", ,,,-,',,,'-xf2,.w..f' .neu 4 ' ,f,r:'Ffff - ,-A--' H ,Q Q' . 1.f-.fL:,-.. '11 -.L 1,11 f -15:1 '1-- U11-1' 2.3:-I-,eff f'fv1f-f:..2'f1,1 .?1.f"'2' ?4'1P:+-nf-vw 4w'vw"if few :S-5 Due to the splendid work of co-chairmen Betsy Bovard and jim White, Muskingumis 26th annual Homecoming was easily the nbiggest and best yetf, Over 5000 exuberant alumni and guests packed club houses, fondly remembered halls, and stadium. The weather report on No- vember first was "fair and warmerv and even Old Sol beamed forth the traditional "hello.', How- ever, the almost perfect beauty of the day was easily matched by our lovely Homecoming Queen, Louise Coehring, and her attendants, Eula Persons and Betty Hamilton. The festivities commenced on Friday even- ing with outstanding display of talent at the Homecoming Revue. The main attraction of Homecoming Saturday was centered in McCon- agha Stadium as usual. The pre-game parade was featured by an elaborate display of floats with the F. A. D. entry being judged as the most outstanding. The only disappointment of the entire cele- bration was the 220-14 defeat of our football team at the hands of an outstanding Denison eleven. However the courageous showing of the Muskies coupled with the brilliant performance of our marching band kept the spirits of the crowd at a high level. Homecoming 1947 was truly one of the highlights of the school year. I-1,15-I omecoming 794 7 x , 88 fQRV iw, ....4.. -,., ,., -MD. Float Tlw cplIC'l'll uncl .-Xttvnclauxts omecomin ' ,M 'KTl1e llUllSt' on the Hill" 89 ,AK - A jAanL59iuing orma lt was the night of November 21. The moon was full, the music was good-just right for dancing-and all the girls Were wearing their prettiest evening gowns. This was the first big dance of the year-The Thanksgiving Formal. planned hy co-chairmen Pat McCann of Schenectady. New York, and Fred Camp- bell of McDonald, Pennsylvania. Their theme cen- tered around the first Thanksgiving of 1621. This idea was carried ont hy the traditional log cahin and hy turkies silhouetted in the corner of the gym. Much of the usual crepe paper decoration was replaced by spot- lighting, which was different and effective. Refresh- ments were served hy candlelight. Une hundred and seventy couples danced to the music of Ziggy Coylels orchestra from Columbus. Chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. C. VV. McCracken. Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Bright, and Mr. and Mrs. Horner Hurst. The hours of the dance were from eight thirty to eleven thirty, and for this occasion the girls were granted midnight pers. Carol Bower and lioh Rossi were in charge of decorations, Terrv and Fay McLaughlin, refreshments, Speedy Amos and Lou Brodbeck. tickets. and Doris Kallenherg and Art Johnstone, pnhlicity. i A . lf'L5ilf1fL6L5 Olf'lf1fL6L Snow-covered roof tops. the Curio Shoppe, and Ye Olde Tavern created an interesting replica of an Old English street scene as a quaint setting for the Christmas Dance. The theme, Ynleshire Square, was completed hy a huge pine tree with hlazing lights cen- tered in the middle of the dance floor. The fairer sex, clad in their brightly colored formals, whirled on the streets of Ynleshire Square with their most hanclsome CPD gentlemen. They clancecl to the latest tunes of Bart Deming and his orchestra. During intermission. Christmas earolers. hnncllecl in their warmest attire, entertained with Various Christ- mas selections. The colorful decorations, along with the Christmas carols, aclclecl to the gay, festive spirit of the coming holidays. Through the efforts of the two very eapahle co- chairmen. uSkip,' Barclen and Dave Rossi one of the most successful dances of the year was planned. It was perfect clown to the last cookie and root beer soda. ...Q-"'fM' Miss: fm '-Wfwam l". A. D. liuotll f Blown 92 9 Mildew omfaiua Both students and faculty were the guests of host Cupid in his XVinter Playground on the even- ing of FPl3l'llill'y 14 in the girls, gym. After thev visited the boots entered in the contest by the various clubs, the guests could dance on the cen- ter dance floor. curtuined off from the rest of the Hoor by red and white crepe paper strezuners. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. VV. C. A. were the joint sponsors of this event. and selected Nlr. and Nlrs. Paul Napier and Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Knight as the judges for the booth contest. After careful consideration. the judges awarded the first prize to the F. A. D. Hunting Lodge. The Konus With their bubbles. and the Albans with "Cupid,s Igloov tied for second place, while the Althalzfs 'Cupid 'Sno Fairy won the third prize. cd, 'IC F1lCllltj' lin'L'L'ptiL bll Y Y. NI. C. A, Bonfirv Rcgistrutiou lfylllg, lbllt lt? 93 ,A T53 ' 1 P P V P P E - ' W W 1 , 3 .:v-'ff L ',, , ,1 -.1:jl .. -1 A ... .I A, fx- i A ,, ,- 3 1 """ P.. ,..:" " 4 Iggy, ,,f,L,17Lfv, ' ' , iff' 1 1 I , I 1 ' 1 I Q f ' . ' I - W W'W"9l'f" Ufrfisi."f"44"41I""1n'I"11"Ylr- "!'hf . .' , f If ..',n,4, rll glllll.. B, 'uf . 1711 ffffl' ':'v'l 'fl' lflllnvql gh' lp' ll , N ,Zigi Q Miggvfyilulybfnwgf' f , v ,D 2 X " X K ? 1 ,E I- 141 'zip' .ZX3-fs-ig'-' y I gl ei. '-- ' .N k ,I M W rIWImllllnW7 W Qi xi? dm We xgzowfa ,ff Y. 6 Coaches-Mr. Kufan, Mr. Mariner. Mr. McCoy Z8 80550141 3 If0lf'g Ed Sherman finished his third successful season as head football coach at Muskingum. Since taking over the job in 1945. Shermans three-season record stands at 16 wins and 2 ties in 24 starts. Assisting Coach Sherman are "Mao, Mariner, who also coaches basketball and tennis, and "Spud" Kruzan, a new addition to the staff, who comes to Mus- kingum from Gary, Indiana. In addition to coaching football, baseball, and swim- ming, Kruzan has established one of the finest intramural programs Muskingum has ever had. Built around 22 returning letterinen, the ,47 Muskie squad fielded a smooth working and powerful unit for the opening game. Despite many injuries, this team dropped only 3 of the 8 games played. A review and highlights of the season's games follow: CAPITAL: The Muskies opened the season with a 7-0 win over Capital University. Although outgaining the Lutherans 289 yards to 43, the Muskie attack bogged down whenever it reached pay-dirt. A 'fast charging Muskingum line plus the coffin corner punting of halfbatk Earl Jeffers kept Capital in a hole all afternoon. HEIDELBEBC: Capitalizing on two Heidelberg fum- bles, the Muskies won their second conference game 14-0. The first score came in the opening' Seriod with John Abel going over after a recovered fumble by end Dick King. Red Turner's 60-yard prints helped keep the visitor's offense well in check. In the third quarter Bob Carroll scooped up another Heidelberg fumble on their 19 yard line. Three plays later, Dick Gilmore went over for the second score. Bob White converted for the extra points. CANTERBURY: The Muskies remained unscored upon by rolling over an inexperienced Canterbury eleven 21-0. Turner raced 55 yards for the first score in the opening period. Abel and Trimmer plunged over for the other two touchdowns. The three placements by White were good, making it six in a row. W 61 J: Muskingum remained one of four unbeaten teams in the state by edging out powerful NVashington and Jefferson 21-20. Bob White's educated toe gave the Muskies their one point margin, and at the same time ran his total to nine straight conversions. Muskingum suffered the loss of fullback Dick Guss, who fractured his ankle in the third period and was out the rest of the season. WVOOSTER: Muskingum suffered their first defeat of the season by losing to VVooster 16-13. A fifteen yard field goal in the last live minutes of play gave the Scots their upset victory. Dick Mohler and John Jardine scored for the Muskies. DENISON: A record-breaking homecoming crowd of 8000 filled McConagha Stadium to watch the Fighting Muskies lose a heart-breaker to Denison 20-14. With some beautiful running by "Red'i Turner, the Muskie offense piled up a 14-0 lead at half-time, sending the hopes of the homecomers soaring. But the power of un- beaten Denison began to show early in the third period. The "Big Redi' scored once then, and twice in the fourth. Muskingum suffered a double loss when tackle "Porky,, Forgraves broke his leg and was out for the remainder of the season. OIIIO NORTHERN: Seeking revenge for their last two defeats, the Muskies drubbed Ohio Northern 42-0. High- lighting the touchdown parade with a 90 yard jaunt by halfback Earl Jeffers and a 65 yard punt return by quar- terback Ralph Sabock, the Muskies scored in every period but the fourth. Another touchdown by Jeffers and one each by Marklin, Abel, and Jardine constituted the Mus- kie scoring. Bobby YVhite converted for six perfect place- ments, running his season total to 19 out of 20. OBERLIN: Fumbles, rain, and a potent passing attack contributed to Oberlinis upset over Muskingum in the final game of the season. Muskingum out-rushed the Yoeman 173 yards to 76, but bowed before their air attack with Oberlin winning 20-6. The Muskies' only touch- down was scored by halfback Steve Marklin. Tackles Moses and Bouman, backs Swank and Turner, quarter- back and Jim XVilcoxin, and end Dick King terminated brilliant football careers at Muskingum in this final game. IO li 1253 46 7 77 me OMCM 5 Mew 97 j00fA6L!! ,SQCLP5 0 ,,,,,,kj VVLVV V l ,,, , pw ,, if H V',', ,M V ,V V First row: Iohn Abel, Richard Gilmore, Richard Cuss, John Iardine Second row: Earl Jeffers, Stephen Marklin, Richard Mohler, Ralph Sabock Third row: Donald Stockum, Russell Swank, VVilbur Trimmer, Roy Turner Fourth row: Robert White, Fred Barnes, William Best, Clarence Biegler 98 jlw jguilfbg Wowliw V VV, 1 :-, 1 , , f " ' ' Q " , ' ..x',.2 " my f ?" ' "gi W' I -v:',E3,w- g A:A,l,A A f Q v- M W We .nf ' ,, AV f ff 2 l , W M Q Q iw if Q A I, First row: William Bline, Robert Bouman, Robert Carroll, Ernest Chelekis Second row: Donald Doughty, James F orgraves, Mark Hall, Rex Hoon Third row: David Jenkins, Richard King, Richard Mattingly, John Maxwell Fourth row: William Moses, Earl Orr, John V esco, James YVilcoxin K'L0U,' BONVECHIO Coolest and smoothest guard on team . . . dangerous one-handed shot proved disastrous to Capital U BILL RUBY 6' 4" center . . . consistent high seorer of team and whom all plays were built around. HARRY KRALL "CMU describes this speedy guard perfectly . . . has shots you've never seen. JACK SWINDERMAN Guard . . . dead on long set-shots. 102 LARRY KUKURA A terrific forward on both offense and defense . . . greatest deceptive individual among Ohio Conference eagers. DEAN WHITE Rugged forward . . . scored many points and should prove invaluable with three years to go. ft-wwf 'V '3,nm......eA . L JOHN KOPP ED FISHER Forward . . . with experience Hard fighting center and forward . . . should he great asset to team. . . . uses height to great advantage. BILL LOPRESTI GEORGE VALENTINE Guard . . . loads of Fighting spirit Diminutive scrappy guard . . . al- . . . will see more action next two ways scored when given the seasons. chance. DON HINTON Forward . . . rough on rebounding . . . will be tipping in plenty for Muskies next season. DON RUSHING Another smooth guard . . . great floorman and one who got high in air despite medium height. 103 A .. .4 A - . gf -44'-Hifiiaax 11x 2 1 f f21,5.V . Q , Q 5 if sw 2 Qirgf V. if , Q f1f'?2fQ 1 ' we W ff 45 dw 9 ., E i if Q Q Q . Q , Q5 2 52539 A g,,j'?f5 , 1' 1841 ww Nun ,QlfLtlf'6Ll'IfLlfLl"6LZ5 106 in lowing .SEQOWB Due to the f act that this yearis Muscoljuan will be published before the spring sports are finished, only a preview of the '48 spring season can be given. It had always been the practice to put in the results and photographs of the spring sports in the year book following the year in which the events occurred, however, as you all know. the '47 Muscoljuan was printed late enough that the swimming, track, tennis, and baseball results of the ,47 spring season could be published in it. Rather than duplicate the ,47 Muscoljuan, the schedules for the year's spring events appear below, and the Write-ups will be published in the 1949 book. Sat. April 17 . Tues. April 20 Sat. April 24 . Tues. April 27 Thurs. April 29 Tues. May 4 Fri. May 7 . . Tues. May 11 Sat. May 15 WVed. May 19 Fri. May 21 , . Tues. May 25 1.4.4-.. BASEBALL TENNIS . .,..,.,., . . . at Ottcrbein . ,..,. Capital . VVittenberg ,. at Denison . ,. ., . Marietta . ,, ,.., at Kent State .. XVooster at Capital Tues. Ap1'il 20 Sat. April 24 WVed. April 28 Tues. May 4 Fri. May 7 . Tues. May 11 . Sat. May 15 Wed. May 19 .:.atVV5lI May216z22 , ...,.,.. Denison at VVooster , .. ,. ....,...,. . Akron TRACK April 24 .........,.,.,... ,. , Kent State April 28 , .. . . , Capital May 5 .,.. ., ., atW8tJ May 11 ,.,..,,. ,. ., at Mt. Union May 15 ..,.... ..,..,.., . .. at Wooster May 22 ....... .,...,,...... , .. ,... ,,., D enison May 29 ,..,..,. Ohio Conf. Meeting . Capital , , Mt. Union . , , at Denison NVittenberg . . . ,. . Open , .. , at Capital at WVittenberg . Denison .. . Ohio Conf. Meeting 4 i Uh! 1 f ' . ff 4 f 5, N 'n.vf..v G Z , ' 'ij ,W 0 f f X -fi"f5i3E 'M'--"2 slfllllmh 0 5 5 f' .,.,, -WW X , C451 ,, g !c':,:aQ.:z: Q.:-,rf 9 , 5 ,'!,, 5,777 I ff , f' 34 "M .f""fg ., 1 I H: X A QW, .M f X vf I A I y ,Q C 7' J' .X 9'-. 1 x . V. H . 'fl N N x -. N fx , K f 10 5:17 -L X ' Y 'tx X " Am" , A xx NR - XVYYXX ' W A ' ' +4 X W ' Al Xl- fra .-, ,,,,,..,,.,,,,o 'V xif ff X QN X X If 4 """ --" 1 W W y K X Ny Q, ' , i 'Wk : N3 A 2 Q W ,U x'-af. YNY W. 4:3 NM x' x yy , I M W 4 N X if - Wil? Q7 ,f f I -1.... 06501 Kfmgd 108 y J ,Q.,i gf , . ,r-f..-,f :Ji 7, ,g,,41fF A2551 v-F, ,Y lst Row-Merwin Mowder, Paul Schurle, Don Andrews, Charles Edwards, john Kovaly, Jerry Day, james Spencer, Harold Snyder. 22nd Row-Robert Dickson, John Dickerson, Robert WVylie, Tom Stubbs, Dean Layman, Richard McNutt. 3rd llow--Richard Williams, Charles Brown, George Cook, David Hogg. JJZAW The Alban Club, always striving for a better Christian, physical, and social life, is now in the process of making 1947-48 its biggest year. Under the capable leadership of their president, Ross Porter, and their advisor, Dr. Henry Evans, the Alban Club is serving its members as a center for a well rounded college life. The club as in the past is again active in the various functions and organizations of the campus. The club is proud to have the scholarship cup in its possession for the year. Under the proud seal of the scarlet and gray, the Alban Club marches forth through the years, upholding the high ideals of its founders and of Muskingum College. OFFICERS Ross Porter .,.... ....,......... P resident Tom Miles ,.....,..,...... ....,.. V ice President William Henschel ...,,, .,.,.,..,., S ecretary Robert Warner .,..., ......, T reasurer 110 1st Row-Rolwrt XYurm-r, Tum Nlzxusvll, 11ilf'IIlUl1i1 llurr, XY11111lIll llvnsclu-1, Tum Blilcs, Lclund Castor Iuhn Dzxtt Rulx-rt PGI'10I', Frank Culminglmm, I 21111 RCW'-J15illl1 Mrvrr1s, -Iolm Stum-r, luul Trinklc, Dau- Birch, Don IUIIIUSOII, Irvin Rlmklc, Robert X1cAllister. 3rd ROXV-1171111 MLCQLHI1. XYi1lium Fcv, Russ Purtcr, Prcsslcy McCoy, Kenneth Ncmlin, Xx7111121I1l OS1'I1I1111, HarryCm1rt11e-y, DllX'l'C:llIll1717L'11. Man 111 J...-. A , , ....,1.1.....,. " if 1 ?'i' W 5, W KN Q 'T 'T Y' lst How-David Kried, David Crow, Harry Krall, Frank Erwin, john Abel, David Bixlcr, Bob llurn, Dick Iubb. 2nd How-VVarrcn Cottke, Lou Bonvcchio, Andy Crcswcll, VValter Hales, john Abbott, James Davis, David Pateson, Ernie Chelekis. 3rd Row-joe Brown, Vic Calante, Bill Campbell, Fred Barnes, Ted Barrett, George Billy, Dick Gibson, Barney Cunningham, Bob Carroll. 4th Row-Iohn Amos, Mr. Knight, Dean Kaho, Cone Ewing, Dick King, Ed Fisher, jim Estill, Bob Daniels, Bill Gordon. 61,68 Founded in 1922 thc Mace Club celebrated its Twenty-Fifth Anniversary during the past school year. Since the time of its founding, the Mace Club has always contributed greatly to the success of all college activities. The past year was no exception. The men of M ace provided a substantial portion of the leader- ship of many college functions and a major proportion of the members of the highly successful athletic teams were men of Mace. As always, the Mace men were bound together by a close spirit of comradeship which helped make the year a truly outstanding one for the men who live in the "green and white house on the hill." OFF ICEBS lim White , . President Jim Wilcoxin . . Vice President Bob Hum , ,. . ., Secretary Milt Templeton . . Treasurer 112 , - - f.. , K1--we f - fN--- - ,L . .,..,...,..-- . ...W -. N.. Y .X Y ,Y Z 1 lst Row-Cvorgv Valentino, .lllll St-liwurtz, jim xlL'Clllll'l', Cliurlvs Scott, Rulicrt Mt-lick, llulwrt Xvllltlx, Dun Millcr. 2nd Row-Stcplwn Marklin, llolmvrt Slmrt, llmvzlnl Tvmplt-tml. Hit-lmrd Lindsay, ltztlpli Suliucli. Milton Tcinplc-tcm, jim Wilt-uxiu, Bill XVilcuxin. Srcl Row-Nlivlicy Het-cl, Buy xylllllDGlt'f, Bill Scliricncr, Max Tlicmius, Vlllllll Rm-ylmlcls, Al Shriver, Don Rushing. A 4tl1 Row-Boll Z4-cli, Lt-0 Songtw, jim NVa1lke1', Lcluntl Sprout, jolin Vvsco, Dick Mattingly, john Martin, Russ Swank. 5tli Row-Jim Loitcli, -Iaunva NVliitc, llurolcl Stullcnlncrgcr, Boyd Martin, Marion Xlatliias, james Mahaffey, Milo Marincov. 61,68 F: , AN, 113 , Ny, fb 1 p 4' lst Row-Ct-orgc Selicl, Don Millhollaud, Al Dalby, Ltlll Lavic, Dick Sanderson, Laird Etklilllll, Fred Can1pl1cll, Bill lJI'2'llDl7lC, john Baxter. Znd Row--jack McNeill, Courtney Crahm. Bob Russell, Bob Bowman, Bob Cops-, lim Allen, Bob Slader, Earl Merwin. ' 3rd How-Bryce Castor, John Snivcly, Don Jerry, Flay Young, jim Wilson, Ernie- Found, NVilbcr Trinlmcr, Don Stoclcum. 4th Row-Torn VVolf, Bob Napier, -lohu Mt-Cor111ick, Dave Jenkins, Mark Ilall, Ed jalcabilski, Al VVarren, Delmar Cornwall, Handy XVolf. fd? "Unity of purpose-diversity of activity .... fi This penetrating motto has epitomized the Stag Club's history, the longest history on campus dating back to its inception in 1909. For 1909 was the year nine me11 instigated the club system on Muskingumis campus, 'Kto promote and perpetuate the best interests of Muskingum College and to foster college spiritf, The Stag Clubis archives bear mute testimony as to the previously 1ne11- tioned unity of purpose and diversity of activity withi11 the clubis constituency currently and throughout the past four decades. The unity of purpose is exemplified in its many sere11ades, formals, house parties, and all night discussions before the fireplace. The diversity of activity can be observed by its representatives on athletic teams, in key executive positions, in forensic endeavors, and the various other integral phases of campus life. OFFICERS Richard Sanderson ., .,......,1, ,.,.. .,... , . , ,.., . President Fred Campbell .. A .. ., Vice President Louis Lavy ..,.., ....,. 1 A Secretary Laird Eckman .,.i ,... , Treasurer 114 ..,-,1- ... H K v .7 ff 5 1stRow--Clancy Bicgler, Dick Bradley. Bill Mvrwiii. Alolm Brmvii. Dim lfcrgiiscm. Dim XVilliams, Nllircl Clegg. Art julmstiim-. incl Him-Bula livclmirzii-ki Huy jaiiismi. Duminin- Sulimai. llnxv Cupi-luml, Dick Nlzirlin, ,lim Andrews, llnw- Rossi. 3rd Hmivjiiii Lu-, lim Yimully, Hill Bmiiclicr, -lmmlm Erwin, Bill Bn-st, -lm-1'ry Crown, Clifl' llirsvli. -itll Rim'-Juv Kilim, liulm Rossi. Bvii Dzuivs, -lulm Kali-Iiillii. -lulm XXvll5lJll. :Xl Ruln-i'lsui1, flt"Ul'Q,'t' NVziclPll. 5tll Row--Bula llvicli. llulilmrt Nvlli, Dia-li Culgiitv, liill lllllhy. Dick Bulimia. fag 115 ' fx , mnniuiaaii - In .3-W lst Row-Charles Bilhnan, Dale Cotst-hall, john Shearer, Jim Patterson, Harry Wheeler, jim Cutoll. 2nd Roni-Alonzo QDocD Steele, Lloyd Blanchard, NVilliard Johnston, Jim Bates, George Booth, Pau Irwin. 3rd How--Mike Condio, Frank VValthonr, Chuck Nitschkc. 152050 Strangely enough, the club which derived its name from those men of Wis- dom, the Stoic philosophers of ancient Greece, began its existence in a home called the c'Fools, Mansionv. In the fall of 1917, three men, Fred Erwin, Walter Scott, and Jack Sawyer roomed back of Paul Hall. This group in conjunction with several others formed the Stoic Club on April 21, 1918. Between the years of 1938-1946, the club membership dropped considerably as many of the upperclassmen were overseas. In 1926 an alumni association was started, and today it is an active chapter of over 200 members. The men of old Stoic, class after class, have entered the bond, lived together for three years, added their bit to the history o fthe club, and then departed, but ever remaining loyal Stoics. OFFICERS Iames G. Patterson .............,........., ,.,,..,. P resident Lloyd E. Blanchard ......, .,.., V ice President Donald E. Allen .,.... ........ S ecretary H. Dale Cotschall ..,.., ..,V... T l'9aSl1I'9I' 116 lst Rem-Dave NIcKclw-y, Paul Puslwkcviclg Burt Slay, Don Allen, Bill XVl1iti11g, Kon NIL-Elroy, Bolu Burton. Qucl How-D011 llmlgsuu, Jay Clark, Dun xVlllStUll, llugll Szlviers, YV11ym- Mclfaclclcu, Bolm Myers. 3rd Row-Bob Adams, Bob Keppel, Chuck Gouyd. foie ,f"'i' ii 117 A ' "FWZ, T l W 4 w lst llovx'-Salcein '!'annous. Archie Martin, Don Ilill, Mark Osmond, Bert NValdorf, Al Ciunbcrs, Bill Thomas, Stan lfli-'IIlillg, YValt Sutton. 2nd Row-Eiigene Gates, Bob wit-ks, Bob Prosser, Bob YVolfc, Carl Spragg, Bob Cray, Don Stem-b, Jim lildcr, Bill Crawford, Karl Streng. Cgjofainx The Sphinx Club was founded in January of l9l0 and Was one of the first social organizations on the campus. In l945 the present home of the club was purchased with the help of the alumni. From the time of organization the club has been a leader in campus activities and has fostered and supported the ideals and traditions of Muskingum College. One of the primary objectives of the club is to train its members to live in a democratic society. The club has always attracted a cosmopolitan membership rather than favoring any one group or type as is often the case in campus society. The clubs, activities develope leaders in student government, music, and athletics as Well as giving essential training in social poise and repartee which are indispensable in modern society. OFFICERS lohn Noran , ,.., . President Irvin Seal ,. ., .... Vice President loe Kellv . ,.,.,.,.. Secretary Clint Taylor .. ,. ,. Treasurer 118 Isl Huw-Im' KL-Hy, Dux 1' Bivkctt. Dau- Luriiiivr. julm Norziii, Clint 'I':1yim'. Irxiii Sm-nl, llairry Dum, Regis Mc-Currv. 2nd Row-Holi Tinurciit, illuriiiuii Dnxivs. linux Nlzirklvy. Austin Nlcmiw-, -Ioliii lftiiyn-, Iluuici- l2x'vi'ett, Ray Hvrr, Bub Garvin. xSi9ALlfLX .Adi 119 i 1 A 1 lst Row-Bob NVhite, -lim Patterson, .lim Bates, Ross Porter, lim XVliite, John Norma, Dick Sanderson. 2nd Row-Bryce Castor, jack Brown, Bill Chunpbt-Il, Toni Miles, George Cook, Paul Pasllkevicli, Harry Deuu, Bob Garvin. and .ynfercffzg QDLVLCI: The Menis Interclub Council, composed of three members from each of the five menis clubs, met during the past year with a view towards improving the club situation on Muskingum! campus. In the meetings, held every two weeks, the council, early in the school year, revised the entire rushing system, studied the intramural program, looked into the housing situation, and delved into sev- eral other phases of campus activity. At various times during the school year the Council was in touch with other schools similar to Muskingum for an exchange of ideas concerning problems common to all. Representatives to the council are chosen by their respective clubs. During the past year Iames NVhite of the Mace Club served as president, and james Bates of the Stoic Club as secretary. Dean MacCracken was faculty advisor. 120 " 4m-...-.4-he lst llow-janet Becker, Xlirizuu Mowder, Allllillllillj' Stern-tt. Nlury Nlzuklcy. ,learn Lewis, -lainie Lucus, Cini Allison, Doris JXllgS1lll1'Qltli, Betsy Boxurd. 2nd Hou'--jo Anna- Russell, Joyce XYooclxx'ortll, Betsy Clnypoole, -luuc Bullock, liulu Persons, Nlurgnret Dials, Elimlwtlm xlCI..illlgllllll, Put Slmrp. f a OWLQVLJ jnfercfug guna! The women's division of interclub council, under the supervision of ex-ofiicio member of the council, Dean Cora I. Orr, is composed of three representatives from each of Muskingunfs six womens clubs: Atlmla. Delta, F. A. D., Kinnu, Kona, and YVawyin. The president of each clulm, along with 21 sophomore und 21 junior representa- tive, meet to discuss the problems of rushing, and friendly club relationships. The group is constantly working to make Kluskingumis cluh system more democratic and co-operative. The president is jane Lucas, secretary-Gini Allison. and student council represelltzltive-lem1 Lewis. i 121 1 I 1l lst Row-Leah Hickert, Laura Kier, Lois Ellifritx, Eilccn McClintock, llelcn Coffinan, Jean Sourbccr, Lida Knight. 2nd Row-Martha Gillogly, Mary Murdock, Patricia Boylan, Anna Lee Bovarcl, Margery Roe, Margaret McFadclen. Jdflmfa One year old! One year full of Work and fun for us Athala girls. Started and organized by a group of twelve girls in thc spring of 1947, the Athala club has now come into its own here on Nfluskingumis campus. This first year was an exciting one for all concerned. Our success Was largely due to the capable lead- ership of our president Doris Augspurger, and the guidance of our advisor Miss Sarah Wilhelm. Among our most outstanding memories of this year are moving into a sparsely furnished houseg buying furniture, curtains, and dishesg living out of suitcases for months While waiting for our chests of drawers to comeg SCl'llbblIlg floors, Woodwork, and Windows for open houseg planning our serenadeg and decor- ating our house and float for Homecoming. OFFICERS Doris Augspurgcr ,,.... .,....,... P resident Barbara Silk ....,......,... ,.,,. V ice President Eileen McClintock . ..., ,.,.....,. S ecretary Helen Kauffman Treasurer 122 ,.,,.......L. lst Row--Miss VVilliel1n, Elizalx-ill McLaughlin, Doris Augspurgcr, Barbara Silk, Marian Jamieson, Eleanor Condron, Sylvia Pickering. 2nd Row-Eleanor McFate, Bvtty Iam- Steclc, Lois Balpli, Lois I. Burton, Iam' Bullock, Arlcnc Aldriclx, Pauline Hoc. Jdffwja 123 ,......, , 7 1 ' 4 I lst limi---Sally Kerr. Nlary Kelly, ,lane Laing, lloseinary l'n'mxn, Virginia Allison. QZM6. During the long period of the first NVorld NVar a group of girls handed to- gether and found eloser honds of friendship under the Delta emlmleni. The group was formally chartered in 1925. The same spirit of love and loyalty which mani- fest itself in the original members has flourished through the years. The Deltas have always eontrihuted a large share to the leadership of Campus activities. This year, under the guidance of Mrs. ll. D. Balentine, eluh advisor, and Mary Kelly. President, the cluh has worked together and lived happily in their home on Bloomfield Hoad. UFFICIEIKS Nlary Kelly , .. President Sally Kerr ., . Vice President lane Laing , . , . Secretary Virginia Allison . , , ., Treasurer Rosie Brown House President 124 mg.- st Row-gClytu Musser, Hmmie Reynolds, Sully Young, Louise Cuelirilug, Betty Bulentine, Sully Kerr. nd Row-Bluiy Lou Nelson, HOS0lllL1l'y BITINYII, Luis Euglesuu, Yxmmue Steplnensmn, Lillian Cline. Esther Grace Lewis. rd llmx'-NIz11'5' Kelly, Virginia ,-Xllismu, Xlurtliu Bowlimii. June Laing, Ruth Adnlns, Nuili Ami Colliilurd. lah 125 L. MA... A - lst lion'-lCileen Drift, Nora Mae Sinnnons, Marjorie XYhite, lo Ann Evans, Iulia Ferguson, Muriel NVhite. Kay Farquhar, lilixaheth NVilson, ,lane Dougherty, Neva Anderson, ,lean Mt-Creary, Martha Harden, Mrs. Layton, Betsy Boyard. 2nd Rowe-Virginia Alstadt, Joyce Birheck, Betty Hamilton, Connie Boyd, Lucille Becker, Christine Lynch, Mary Milligan, Maxine Ott, llelen llaley, Gladys Bradlield, Sue Fitz- water, janet Becker, Peg Carpentar, Dotty Cook, Rosemary Sehall Smith, Irma Metzger. ZZAQZB. Under the capable leadership of Betsy Bovard and hacked by the Wise coun- sel of Mrs. Layton, We stand together as F. A. Dfs. Since 1914, the Wise old owl has stood guard over the pearls of F . A. and D., which stand for the highest type of Christian womanhood. Our house on Harper street has not only held us close in Work and play. but has sent us out to find our places in all the activities on campus, where We strive to do our best for Muskingum. In Miss Iamies, incom- parable meals, Serenade practices and the close unity of club meetings, We find the 'idearest friends Weive ever known-our sisters in F. A. Df, OFFICERS Betsy Bovard . . . President Neva Anderson Vice President Nancy McCall . . . Secretary Martha CSlfipl Barden ,. .. .. Treasurer l26 "'LmAQuh4-?i.1.. -......... lst Hmv-l-1olwrt XV1n'ncr, Tenn Nlallsn-ll, Hilyllllllld llurr, XYi1li1un Ilcrmsclwl, Tmn Milos, Leland Custm' john Daxtt Robert Portc-1' Frank Cunningluun. 2nd RlD1X'lP11l11 Nlurris, John Stoncxi, Paul Trinklc, Dave Birch, Don jzuncson, Irvin Hunklc, Robert McAllister Srd Huw-Iolwn NIL-Cunn. XYilliann Foo, Russ Prmrtvr, Prc-ssley Nic-Coy, Kvnnetll Nolin, Xvillilllll Oslunnn, Hurry Courtney, Dau- Cznnplmc-11. Agua 111 ww, r Lf 7 bln, lo 1, I V My--MM' - we f w..a.......... . ,...W,,. .,,, .-..,,,.,.,.,, lst How-David Kried, David Crow, Harry Krall, Frank Erwin, john Abel, David Bixler, Bob Hum, Dick Jubh. 2nd Row-VVarren Cottke, Lou Bonvecllio, Andy Creswell, Walter Ilales, Iobn Abbott, james Davis, David Pateson, Ernie Cbelekis. 3rd Row-joe Brown, Vic Calante, Bill Campbell, Fred Barnes, Ted Barrett, George Billy, Dick Gibson, Barney Cunningham, Bob Carroll. 4th Row-john Amos, Mr. Knight, Dean Kahn, Gene Ewing, Dick King, Ed Fisher, Jim Estill, Bob Daniels, Bill Cordon. 61,68 Founded in 1922 the Mace Club celebrated its Twenty-Fifth Anniversary during the past school year. Since the time of its founding, the Mace Club has always contributed greatly to the success of all college activities. The past year was no exception. The men of Mace provided a substantial portion of the leader- ship of many college functions and a major proportion of the members of the highly successful athletic teams were men of Mace. As always, the Mace men were bound together by a close spirit of comradeship which helped make the year a truly outstanding one for the men who live in the "green and White house on the hill." OFFICERS jim Wfhite A .. A President Iim Wilcoxin ,, Vice President Bob Hum ,.,. i i Secretary Milt Templeton , , , Treasurer 112 1 lst Row-Cc-urge Vulviitinc, jim Scliwalrtz, jim SIL-Clurc. Cliurlcs Scott, Ruin-rt Nlslick, Rulwrt XVliitc, Don Miller. ind Row-Stvplic-ii Marklin, Rulwrt Sliort. llowurcl 'I'mi1plm'tml, llicliurzl I,imlsuy, Ralph Salim-lx, Milton 'l'r'Iiiplvt0ii, lim YViluixiii, Bill XVilCUXlll. 3rd Row-Mickey Recd, Rely Xvlll7lK'll'I', Bill Scliricucr, Klux 'lllIl7I1lilS, 'fum lic-ymmlcls, Al Sllrix cr, Don Rushing. -ltli Row-Bob Za-ull, Lcw S0lIf.fCI', lim Nllilker, Lclzuicl Sprout, Iului Vasco, Dick Blzlttiugly, Iolm Martin, Russ Swank. 'jtli Row-Iini Lcitcli, .IRIIHUS NVliitc, llurulcl Stullculicrger, Boyd Martin, Mzlricm Mathias, Janics Mahuffey, Milo Murincov. 6668 i A A 1 113 A l. .gf "" " ff' l . an . lst How-Ceorgc Sckcl, Don Millholland, Al Dalby, Lou Lavie, Dick Sanderson, Laird Eckman, Fred Campbell, Bill Dramblc, john Baxter. 2nd Bow--Jack McNeill, Courtney Crahm. Bob Russell, Bob Bowman, Bob Cope, Jim Allen, Bob Sladcr, Earl Mcrwin. 3rd Row-Bryce Castor, John Snively, Don Jerry, Ray Young, jim VVilson, Ernie Found, XVilhcr Trimmer, Don Stockum. -ith Row--Tom VVolf, Bob Napier, John McCormick, Daw' It-nlcins, Mark Hull, Ed Alakabilski, Al VVarren, Delmar Cornwall, llandy Wolf. fd? "Unity of purpose-diversity of activity .... g" This penetrating motto has epitomized the Stag Club's history, the longest history on campus dating back to its inception in 1909. For 1909 was the year nine men instigated the club system on Muskingunfs campus, "to promote and perpetuate the best interests of Muskingum College and to foster college spiritf, The Stag Clubis archives bear mute testimony as to the previously men- tioned unity of purpose and diversity ot activity within the clubis constituency currently and throughout the past four decades. The unity of purpose is exemplified in its many serenades, formals, house parties, and all night discussions before the fireplace. The diversity of activity can be observed by its representatives on athletic teams, in key executive positions, in forensic endeavors, and the various other integral phases of campus life. OFFICERS Richard Sanderson .. ,.,. .,.. , 4. ..., President Fred Campbell , , ViC6' P1'GSiClCI'1f Louis Lavy ,, . ,, .. Secretary Laird Eckman .... . ...l Treasurer 114 4.4.4. lst RuwmClii11L-5' Bicgler, Dick Brudlvy. Bill Xlvrwiii. juliii Bmwii, Dim i'il'I'Q'llSUll. Dim NYilliams, Nlkird Clegg. Art julnistmw. Qllll Bmx-Bula BL'ClIlLlI'ZlL'l'i. Bay JRIIISHII, IDUllllIliL' Solimzl, Dun' Cupvlzlllcl, Din-lx Xlanrliu. .lim Aiiclrews, Dave Rossi. Sul Rim --jim L4-1-, jim Ymmlly, Bill Briuiclic-r, john Erwin. Bill Best, -lt'1'I'y Crm-ii, Clill' llirscli. -ltli Rmx'--luv Class, Bula lirmssi. Bun Dania-S, Aluliii Kun-liillzl. -Iulm XYllSUll, :Xl RUl5l'I'lSUll, CIwxi'gv XVa.clell. 5tll Buv.--Hub lla-icli, llulmlmrt Nell, Dick Culgutv, Bill Bulmy, Dick Bultmi. fd? H5 '35 ..,, .,.,,.i. ..,- .M lst Row-Charles Bllllllllll, Dale Gotschall, John Shearer, jim Patterson, Harry VVheeler, Jini Caton. 2nd HowhAlonzo CDocl Steele, Lloyd Blanchard, VVilliard Johnston, Jim Bates, George Booth, Paul Irwin. 3rd Row-Mike Condio, Frank VValthour, Chuck Nitschke. 3050 Strangely enough, the club which derived its name from those men of wis- dom, the Stoic philosophers of ancient Greece, began its existence in a home called the "Fools, Mansionn. In the fall of 1917, three men, Fred Erwin, Walter Scott, and lack Sawyer roomed back of Paul Hall. This group in conjunction with several others formed the Stoic Club on April 21, 1918. Between the years of 1938-1946, the club membership dropped considerably as many of the upperclassmen were overseas. In 1926 an alumni association was started, and todav it is an active chapter of over 200 members. The men of old Stoic, class afterlclass, have entered the bond, lived together for three years, added their bit to the history o fthe club, and then departed, but ever remaining loyal Stoics. OFFICERS James C. Patterson .... .,.,,........,...,.,.. ,....... P r esident Lloyd E. Blanchard ,.,,,., ..,.. V ice President Donald E. Allen ....,. ........ S ecretary H. Dale Gotschall ,,.... ......l T reasurer 110 lst Row-Dave RIcKelvcy, Paul Pusl1kex'icl1, Burt Slay, D011 Allen, Bill VVl1iting, Kcn McElroy, Bob Barton. Zucl Huw-Don Iloclgscm, jay Clark, D011 xVlllStUl1, Hugh Saviers, VVuyue McFz1clclc11, Bob Myers. Srd Row-Bob Adams, Bob Keppel, Chuck Couyd. foie M,-P' BY 117 1 l ni lst Row-Saleem Tannous. Archie Martin, Don Ilill, Mark Osmond, Bert XValdorf, Al Cumbcrs, Bill Thomas, Stan lflcining, YValt Sutton. 2nd Row-Eugene Cates, Bob YViclcs, Bob Prosser, Hob XVolfc, Carl Spragg, Bob Cray, Don Stecb, Jim Elder, Bill Crawford, Karl Strong. jjodinx The Sphinx Club was founded in January of 1910 and was one of the Hrst social organizations on the campus. In 1945 the present home of the club was purchased with the help of the alumni. From the time of organization the club has been a leader in campus activities and has fostered and supported the ideals and traditions of Muskingum College. One of the primary objectives of the club is to train its members to live in a democratic society. The club has always attracted a cosmopolitan membership rather than favoring any one group or type as is often the case in campus society. The clubs, activities develope leaders in student government, music, and athletics as well as giving essential training in social poise and repartee which are indispensable in modern society. OFFICERS Iohn Noran . ....,.,.,. President Irvin Seal .. ., .... Vice President Ioe Kellv , . . Secretary Clint Taylor . .. ,. Treasurer 118 sl limi'-Inc Kc-iiv, Dum- Bickctt. Dum- I,nrin1er, Aloiin Xmnzni, Clint Taylor, Irx in Soni, llzn'rv Dvaxnf livgis XIQ-Cn1'z'y. nd Rim'-Bnim Lauri-nt, Hurimni Dinics. Dani- Nlurkicy, Austin Nlnnri-, -lniin Iftnyrc. Ilnmuv Eu-i'ctt, Ray Hvrr, Bob Garvin. NSZQALVLX x if Z 5 119 W i ii 41 i, ii i i i i i i i i ii gi i 9 l I h lst Row-Leah Hickert, Laura Kier, Lois Ellifritz, Eileen NIL-Clintock, Ilclen Coffinan, Jean Sourbeer, Lida Knight. 2nd Proxy-Martha Cillogly, Mary Murdock, Patricia Boylan, Anna Lee Bovard. Margery Roe, Margaret McFadden. Jdflm fe One year oldl One year full of Work and fun for us Athala girls. Started and organized by a group of twelve girls in the spring of 1947, the Athala club has now come into its own here on Niuskingumis campus. This first year was an exciting one for all concerned. Our success was largely due to the capable lead- ership of our president Doris Augspurger, and the guidance of our advisor Miss Sarah Wilhelm. Among our most outstanding memories of this year are moving into a sparsely furnished houseg buying furniture, curtains, and dishesg living out of suitcases for months While waiting for our chests of drawers to comeg scrubbing floors, Woodwork, and windows for open houseg planning our serenadeg and decor- ating our house and float for Homecoming. OFFICERS Doris Augspurger ,..,... . President Barbara Silk ,. ,....,. .,,,, V ice President Eileen McClintock . . ,. ,. . Secretary Helen Kauffman ., Treasurer 122 .g.,......4. . ... ,AA Ist Row-Miss YVillielui, Elizalmcili XlCL2'llgl1liIl, Doris Augspurger, Barbara Silk, Marian Jamieson, Eleanor Couclrcm, Sylvia Pickering. 2l1Cl. How-Eleanor McFate, Betty janv Stvcle, Lois Balpli, Lois I. Burton, Jane Bullock, Arlem' Aldrich, Pauline Hoc. Jdfim fa 123 lst limi'--Sally Kerr, Mary Kelly, .lane Laing, lloseinary l'n'myn, Virginia Allison. QZM6. During the long period of the Hrst XVorld YVar a group of girls handed to- gether and found closer honds of friendship under the Delta emhlein. The group was formally chartered in 1925. The same spirit of love and loyalty which inani- fest itselli in the original ineinhers has flourished through the years. The Deltas have always contributed a large share to the lcadership of campus activities. This year. under the guidance ot Mrs. H. D. Balentine, cluh advisor, and Mary Kelly, President. the cluh has worked together and liyecl happily in their home on Bloomfield Road. OFFICERS Mary Kelly President Sally Kerr . Vice President Iane Laing ., Secretary Virginia Allison , Treasurer Rosie Brown House President 124 st Row--Clytu Blusser, Bunniu livyimlds, Sully Young, Lunisv Cuvliring, BL-tty Bnlcnlinm-, Sully K4-rr. ml IKOXVTNIKITY Lon Nvlsun. RllSt'Illill'j' l3rmx'n, Luis Euglesun, XYYUIIIIK' Sta-plicnsun, Lillian Cline, Esther Gran-c Lewis. rd limi'-BIa11'y Kelly. Virginia Allison. Nlllftllll Bowinun. Jane- Laing. lintli Aciguns. linllx Ann fitllliullfd. mega 125 .4 -A,.L....f.g , - 5 AU... lst How-liilccn Dull, Nora Mae Sinnnons, Marjorie XYhitc, jo Ann Evans, Julia Ferguson, Muriel NVl1itc. Kay Farquhar, Elizabeth NVilson, -lane Dougherty, Neva Anderson, -lean Mt-Crm-ary, Martha Burden, Mrs. Layton, Betsy Bovard. 2nd Row--Virginia Alstadt, Joyce Birbcck, Betty Ilanlilton, Connie Boyd, Lucille Becker, Christine Lynch, Mary Milligan, Maxine Ott, llelen llaley, Gladys Bradlield, Sue Fitz- watvr, janet Berlin-r, Peg Carpentar, Dotty Cook, Roseinary Sc-hall Smith, Irma lXlc-tiger, EAI, Under the capable leadership of Betsy Bovard and backed by the Wise coun- sel of Mrs. Layton, we stand together as F. A. Dfs. Since 1914, the Wise old owl has stood guard over the pearls of F. A. and D., which stand for the highest type of Christian woxnanhood. Our house on Harper street has not only held us close in work and play, but has sent us out to find our places in all the activities on campus, where We strive to do our best for Muskingum. In Miss Iamies, incom- parable meals, serenade practices and the close unity of club meetings, We find the "dearest friends weive ever known-our sisters in F. A. Df, OFFICERS Betsy Bovard .,.. ,.,,,. President Neva Anderson . , , Vice President Nancy McCall .. ,...,.... , ..,. . . Secretary Martha tSkipj Barden ,. . Treasurer 126 ,.-4.4.4. lst Row-Nancy McCall, Put McDowell, It-un Finley, Put Granger, Helen Louise Bowman, Zu Shirley Louise Cook, Carol Gllllfllllllll, Hutli Swigurt, Dotty Franklin, joAune Russell, Peg Owens, HoSe1n:1ry Brown. How-Maulelciue Dorulioeffer, Cathy Forrest, Doris Kzxlleulnerg, Lou Dt1llgll1'fff', Martha Stoner, Barbara Swan, Audrey Cliristiensen, Betty NIucConkey, Lois Duyiclson, Gloriu Seliadel, Shirley lane Cook, Liluluy Bly-Slnme, Lou Brocllveck. .,4. 127 19" 'iii I -Lynx A. .....,.. W lst Ron-Peg llutellens, Annu lean Case, Pat Cooke, Leslie Yard, Margaret Triliitt, Louise llartsliorn, Pauline Column, .lane Selnvindt. :Znd RONV+NlZll'QilI't'l Pieller, Lois Krupp. Eleanor BIeBIieliael, Aliee Lee, Bernice Ackerman Ann Colvin, Mary Lou Cowen, litliel F1210 Kern, Patricia Sliarp, Peg Baatz, Jacquelin Kriss .j66LlfLlft This year the Kianu Club under the leadership of Janie Lucas and its sponsor Mrs. Helen Dejong has continued to strive toward its ideals of loyalty and true Christian Womanhood. Since the chartering of the club in 1927 individualism, the spirit of Kianu, has become a tradition of the sisterliood of Chi Alpha Nu. Friendship and fellowship predominate in the clubhouse on Monkey Boulevard. OFFICERS lane Lucas .. . .. .. President Marion Roe ....i . A Vice President Kate Carter . Secretary lane Stepp . . .. , Treasurer 128 , C Mgr- M- -- 9 Ist RUNX+-ILIIIC Lucas, Jane Stcpp, Marion Roc, Carol Bower, Elizabeth FCC, Kate Carter, Lois Chzunherluin, Lois Mosca, jacquelin Carlson, Peggy Gordon, Mary Mills, Jane Nixon. 2nd Row-Aud1'e-y Kennedy, Dorothy Bichsel, Shirley Lcopvr, Kathryn Stanton, Norma Hzxrcling, .Iznic Halsey, Ruth Nolin, Dorthy NIL-Clecry, Sue Phelps, Helen Louise Brown, Norma Faye, Louise McCarty, Glvunys FCC. JCM AA i i V IQ! 129 'Ci , 3 Q ,.f,.,- is f , t , z 2 ,fb if Sr? ,QQ . ,,.W,.....,,. ,s,, Mi --- lily F . V, .M I AE ' as H .5, 1' ,B ' ' ""F'W"i"' ' ' MW W lst Row-Margaret Dias, Mary McGeoch, Ruth Kugler, Annamary Sterrett, Helen Towle, Ann Grube, Shirley Kcmcrcr, Ruth Schurle. 2nd Row-Fay McLaughlin, Susannah Loomis, Chris Orr, Josephine Dunkle, Eula Persons, Gladys Nichol, Beverly Day. 3rd Row-Margaret Kirk, Ann McKee, Lucille Lowery, Gwen Patriquin, Barbara Gregg, Frances Gey. Jem The Kona Club, founded just six years ago, has today grown into a large and active group. The members participate in many extra-curricular activities and are well represented in all fields of sports. The group is also known for its high scholastic standards. This year the girls have been kept especially busy planning their many parties and social activities, including the annual serenade and the club formal held in May. Mrs. Wilbur Schnitker is the club advisor and the club house is located on Lakeside Drive. Held together under the common ideals of honor, service, friend- ship and loyalty, the girls have learned to live and work together in real com- panionship. Ever true to the concepts of Kona, the members are continually striving toward their goal of Christian womanhood. OFFICERS Annamary Sterrett ,,... ..,,....,...,..,... .......,.. P r esident Helen Towle ..,......, ....... V ice President Amy Omoto ...... ..,......,. S ecretarv Ann Grube ......, ,..... T reasurer 130 -sq K lst Rmx'-Tlwlrnu Re-urdcm. Blugurct NIL-rcer, Putriciu Nlcffunn, Mary Ivan Baird, Hurrivi Cibscm, Helm: Baird, Sllirlcy jorgenson, Lilxyllllllf' Hartman, Dumm Stern-tt. 21111 Huw-Bcttyo llill, Carol Die-tvr, Marjorie Grahunl, Doris Kuglcr, -loan ML-Klligllt, Carrol Puhm-r, Fran Scngleitncr, Norma james, Bc-ttie Je-an Marslmll. 3rd Huw-Sara Lmlisv Brown, Nlury Anne- Bryson, Dorothy Todd. JCM In , 'I-3 4 , 131 .....L.a-L....... ..,...r f ' 1 2' '1 1 4 1 1 N E i I A 1 fa 1 4 1 A ."-PM' '+' 'Lk "- -ll lst Row-llelen McClure, Alison XVliitc, Martha Ullman, Betty Ellis, Jean VVise, Betsy Clay- pool, Helen Dean, Miriam Mowdcr. 2nd Row-lNIartlia Early, Barbara Praker, Rebecca Bond, Frances Covault, Carolyn XVcst, Frances Ilorton, Lucille Anderson, Alice Atchison. czwyin Forming a cosmopolitan group on Muskingumis campus, the Wawyins live under the triangular crest of Phi Beta Psi. Originally organized as a secret club, the group was granted a charter in 1925. Among their many club traditions are the secret hand shake, the club whistle, secret codes, club songs, the lovely hues of violet and orchid, and the fragrant sweet pea. Muskingum's Wawyins have always taken an active part in extra-curricular activities such as home coming which found the Wawyins featuring Humpty Denison. The Freshmen Teas tolled the "Bells, of good cheer and friendship, and presenting the first serenade of the year the W3Wyll1S chose Love and Ro- mance as their theme. Besides being loyal to their club the VVawyins are active in Organizations such as A. C. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Muskingum Players, Clee Club, Inter- national Pielations, Debate, Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Tau Delta, and Cwens. WVearing a pleasant smile and greeting all with Muskingumis Hi! the Waw- yins are known for their friendliness, and sincerity, which has won them recogni- tion on Muskingum's campus. OFFICERS Miriam Morvder ...,. ...,...,..,., ,..,,., ,.,......... P r e sident Evelyn Bond , ..... Vice President Dorothy Forsythe .... .... S6C1'6ta1'y Frances Horton .. ..... Tf621Su1'6f 13:2 ...,. ,. ,. err f - 6 A lst Rm.'-Evelyn Bond Dorothy Forsythe Beverly Sulm Beve rly Bell Boots Bcmwuun .unc Kinse y Rhry Bone Esther Burig. 2nd R0w+LXl5 ee CAOXVIII Betty Hulmcs 9'lll Lewis P'1triei'l XMmdruHf vsihlll Kissel N111 Bunker Mwrjurin Cwldwell Ruth Reynolds. 6Lbl!gLlfL 133 'I ,e.. l F i ' rw 1 "' Hand 1 x ' Y A . , N ' ma. I' -sa ' ,N 'M V f , i i ffigh 3 'i x '-5 V ft A 'ff ' f fir w e-,f " ,nv ff, . 'W W ef . ' . .... ' 'fl ' 'H ,if as-4' 5 ' 1 vial-lf., L yf f " gf' 3'-'fm'f f," 'XL-,. The Band, under the direction of Professor NVade B. Fair, had an exceptionally good season this year. Clad in their uniforms of black and magenta, the sixty members marched at all the home football games, and made the trip to YVooster with the football team. Pep meetings were enlivened by the loud tif not always musicalj support of a skeleton crew. Not only did the band furnish music for football games, but it played a part in many other activities. No doubt the founding fathers of Zanesville would have been pleased if they could have seen the Muskingum College Band leading their Sesqui-Centennial Parade there last fall. At the close of the football season the Marching Band added a few members and became the Concert Band. The Concert Band gave a program at Dresden on March sixteenth, and presented their annual concert in Brown Chapel on April first. 140 -aaa , v.A..a..Aafn-- OPCAQ6 find Violins-Esther Grace Lewis, Marilyn Taylor, Floyd Stein, Dick Headley, Thomas Swan, Peg Mercer, Norma Ciutz, Helen Coleman, Pat Sharp, Bill Garner, Archie Martin. Peg Carpen- ter, Ann Grulme, Margaret Rile. Violas-Nlrs. Kendall, Alcan Sourhcer, Mvron liulxer ' Cellos-Nliss Livergoocl, Nlartha Borton, XVal- lace Nolin, Bernice Ackerman, Sarah Miller, Nlrs. Urav, Miss Graham Bassellarriet Cilmson. Marcia Crielm Flutes-l.ois I. Burton, Donald 'llUXVIlSl'IlCl On Novemhcr 12, 1947, the Nluskingum College Orchestra, under the leader- ship of john D. Kendall, officially opened the concert season on campus with the presentation of a group of selections hy Handel. This was the first time in several vears that the orchestra made an appearance prior to the Clhristmas program of the 'iNIessiah.,' 'iThe Xlessiahf' with the orchestra hacking the Choral Societv and soloists. was the next milestone in the journey this vear. Later, a chapel program was made possible. In April the orchestra gave a concert in Zanesville Xlunicipal :Xuditorium. The Violin Festival, the really big concert of the year. was the ultimate goal of all preparations. During the winter months. much hard work lvvood-shocldirig. to quote Mr. Kcndalll was needed to produce this animal concert, The Festival. given in May. provided a high spot for concert goers at Nluskingum. Clarincts-Arlene Aldrich, lane Bullock, Paul Scheuerle Bassoon-Bill Cordon Horns-Doris XVillianis, Elizzaheh McLaughlin, Bill Cralmham, Boh Keppel Trumpets-Paul Morris, Bolm Spencer, Bill Custer Tromhones-Boll Cray, jim Clark, Dale Cots- cliall Tuba-John Terwilligger Percussion-Lou I.av ie, Marita Baatl 141 , -1 -.,4. V ff-v W 1-nv +1 -wr f omeng Le The YVomcn,s Clcc Club. under the direction of Xliss Evalyn Cotton, really made a place for itself this year as one of the collegeis outstanding musical organi- zations. Not limited exclusively to freshmen and sophomores, as was the custom in past years, the Clee Club included in its membership this year girls representing all four classes. Numbered among its various public appearances were the Christmas chapel program and the Y. M. -Y. W. Christmas Sing. In April two big programs were presented by the organization-a concert in the Zanesville Municipal Auditorium on the twenty-first, and the annual Spring Concert in Brown Chapel on the thirtieth. Featured on these programs were groups of sacred and semi- classical songs, including such ever-popular numbers as "Sweethearts',, "In the Still of the Nightn, and David Rose's "Our XValtz,,. 142 .nada ,. , an .. - -f ' f -1-W---w-sr' "'v1-wnwvq--pn-v'-'rv--- Wy-vw' r--5? -'--,Y lst Row-Betty Anne Craft, Mary Markley. 2nd How-YVilhehnina Hawthorne, Marianna XVhitlinger, Lois Downing, Joyce VVOOdVV01'tl1. ipfiiifliiad In 1942 the VVoman,s Independent Association was founded in order to unite independent women more closely and provide more social life for them. Any independent Woman is eligible for membership hy voluntarily pledging them- selves to uphold the standards of XV. I. A. In 1944 the name was changed to Philethia, and the members moved into a l1ouse on Montgomery Blvd, where thev remained until the past year. This year, led hy Mary Nlarklev and guided by their sponsor, Mrs. john Neptune, We of Philethia enjoyed a year of fun and fellowship. WVe will remem- her with joy the "HAYLOad Alumnii' float of Homecoming. and the cotton snow- man at the Freshman Tea. Always we will cherish the ideals of Philethia. and cherish fond memories of the happiness found in Philethia. 143 - 'Sd' ., Amana.- v .,,,,.,, , .!,', .,. W. ,-.-V v1- V ,. , . tmp . . - - lst Row--Mary Anne Bryson, Margery Caldwell, Evelyn Bond, Miss Bristol, Frances Ilorton, llelen McClure, Relmecca Bond Pauline flee Znd Hmm'-Anmunary Sterrett, Chris Orr, Shirley Cook, Gloria Sehadel, VVil1na Kissel, Betty Ellis, Belle Ieanne Shaw, Anna Ciflcn. Srd Bon-Dorthy Hanes, june Kinsey. llc-len McFadden, llnnna Gene Colvin, Alyce Cowan, Jean XVise, Mrs. Pierce, Peggy Owens. ,ACE Association for Childhood Education CA.C. is a campus organization under the direction of Nliss Ruth Bristol. The purpose of this organization is to gather and disseminate knowledge of the movement for the education of young children, to luring into active co-operation all childhood education interests, and to raise the standard of the professional training for teachers and leaders in this field. Meetings of the A. C. E. are held the first Monday evening of each month. Those interested in children and their education are always Welcome to come. Officers for this year have been as follows: President-Frances Horton, Vice President-jane Laing. Program Chairman-Helen McClure, Social Chairman- Mary Anne Bryson, and Publicity Chairman-Marjorie Caldwell. 144 - . .ska , A if 4-W V f s I c . rs. llazxard, Sue Phelps, Margaret Kirk, lst lion'-Marianne Ulrich, Mary Bone, lioii X os 'a, Xl Betty KIacConl4ey. 7 fuit Hit- Ruth Adams, Helen Louise Brown, Betsy liovarcl, Xlzirtha -nd Row-jane Lucas, Marg '- 1, Kerr. Srd How-Eileen Duiii, Alice Atchison, Helen Dean, Lillian Cline, Xtl1'Il'lil lfaly. Shirley Jorgen- son, Nancy Mt-Call. ome conomicd The Home Economics Club is comprised of girls either majoring or minoring in some phase of home economics. Every other Thursday finds this group of in- terested girls attending club meeting at 7:00 p. ni. The activities of this group are Varied and cover many of the fields of home ec. This year the girls had a partv to welcome freshmen girls taking Work in home economics, made food which they sold at the dormitory. listened to a talk on current fashion trends Cgiven hy a representative of the Butterwick Pattern Companyj, made stuffed animals, dolls. and aprons for the Christmas Bazaar, sold personalized post cards. and had a Christmas party at the Home Management House. Before the year is over the club expects to have manv more activities similar to these. This enterprising group of girls is under the direction of Lois Mosca, presi- dent, Sue Phelps, vice president, Nlfiry Bone, secretarv: and Margaret Kirk, treas- urer. Nlrs. Hazzard is their very capable and efficient sponsor. 145 , ., ,, --.V-,ifmmm 06501 Gmmiffee lst llowffllaclys llraclficlcl, Certruclc Nlidcllm-ton. Carolyn XXX-st. liuth SL'llt'llt'l'lC, Bill Oshiina, Nlargarct Dias, Anna Lvl' lloxarcl, Mary Milligan, ,lacliic Carlson. Qncl How----lini Patterson, Phil lluntley, Clill' llirsch, ,lane ML-Knight, Doris YVatson, Miss Kulynitch, Bill Hrauclicr. Holi Spencer, Dau' llirch, Srcl llllXY'.lllllIl l'llllf'l'l', Nlr. Xlorcln-sul. The All College Social Committee is an organization for integrating and balancing the social life of the students. This year, with an office in Brown Chapel, new equipment, and the installation of a permanent social events calendar in lNlontgLoincry Hall, the committee has been able to greatly increase its activities. During the year, Social Committee has sponsored manv parties, dances, and other "shincligsH as the Moonlight Hike. Skating Party, Sport Night, Sadie Hawkins Day Dance. Theater Party, Thanksgiving and Christmas Formals. After-game dances. where music was provided by the Campus Owls during basketball season, were also sponsored by them. The Student-Faculty Christmas Party and All- College Choral Contest were two functions initiated this past year. Both went over so well that the Committee plans to continue them traditionally. Bill Oshima is President of the organization. Ruth Schuerle, Secretary and Nlarfraret Dias, Treasurer. 3 148 lst Row-Alice Atchison, Alison XVliite, George S4-ki-I, Nlr. Ludlow, llelen Dean, Martha Ullman, Eileen XIcClintoc'li. 2nd ROXXiSillCl'lll Tannous, Carol Bower, Beverly Bell, Kay Stanton, Carrie NVm-st. Bob NVarner, 3rd How-Harry XVheeler, Irx in Runkle, Hay Janson, Bob Russell, Dick Gibson, Earl Merwin. jnfernafiona Q!6Lfi0lfLf5 The International Relations Club has been on NIuskingum's campus for over ll years, but no year has been more active than this. For during the l947-48 year the 36 members ofthe I. R. C. have taken an active part in many campus activities. The club held regular meetings twice each month which included a Wide variety of programs. Fhnphasizing the purpose of the l. R. C., to promote better under- standing among nations, these programs dealt with a study of various nations and World problems. Once each semester the l. R. C. sponsored a chapel program. Also, representatives of the club attended several conferences during the year. Elected to head the l. R. C. was George Sekel. Other officers were Alison XVhite, Vice Presidentg Helen Dean, Secretaryg and John D. NIeCann, Treasurer. Sponsor of the organization is Professor Ludlow. 149 ' ---all 7 M. ., A 1.4- ,. Fit? ' viii I if y n IQQQCA lst ltoxx--lioycl Nlartin, llobert Xl'arner, Vressley NIL-Coy, Hay blanson. Nlr. Arnold. find ltmv- lfileeu Xlefflintoc-lx, Franlx lfrxxiu. -lun Xlluite. -lin: Spent-er. Bettye llill. orendic The Forensic Club experienced an active year as it sought to fulfill its pur- pose in promoting speech activity. Four debates were presented before high school audiences in Ohio and Pennsvlvania under the auspices of Forensic mem- bers. The club also sponsored a Freshman debate tournament in cooperation with the communication staff. Six of the members accompanied Professor Arnold at a legislative conference on U. S. Foreign Policy Toward Russia sponsored by Ohio State University. The organization is planning for both an intercollegiate and inter-club debate tournament for our campus next year. Two Forensic members represented Muskingum in State Oratorical contests. Frank Erwin, as College Orator. presented his views on what should be done about cancer in an oration entitled, "Mightier Than Marsf' Pressley McCoy in his oration, "The Poetis Dreamv, presented the idea of enforced law through lVorld Government as the means to peace. Forensic members value highly the opportunities for stimulating fellowship and service in the field of speech which this organization provides. 154 'Hun lst Row-Eileen Nic-Clinton-li, Rohert XYarner, llressly Nh-Coy, Hay Janson. Bettye llill. 2nd liisvx-Alison XYhite. blames Spencer, Alannes XYhite. Boyd Martin, Nlr. Arnold, Helen Hvsltovae. lbega fe This was a highly successful Vear for Professor Arnold and his dehaters. After a Warm-up session at Otterhein. Where our atliirmative defeated last yearis championship negative team of Hiram College, the two teams fought their way to victory in the Ohio Valley Tournament at Marietta College. ln this tourna- ment the affirmative won all their debates. and the negative dropped hut one. This Was the second consecutive year that lN'Iuskingum has won this tournament. In other tournaments. such as the one at Kent State, and in campus debates with YVittenlJurg. Denison, NVooster, and Ohio XVesle3'an similar successes were recorded. The season ended with the State Finals at Columbus with teams from 21 schools present. james YVhite and Boyd Martin composing the negative team defeated 5 out of 6 schoolsg Hay Ianson and Presslev Nlcfloy' upholding the affir- mative won 4 out ot 5, placing Nluskingum in second place in the state. llohert VVarner and James Spencer deserve much credit for their valuable service as alternates. 155 .--- A-vu 8.444 v E fra' WN-M ' , Nrm .4 RST-f 1 lm' Cvlalc 2 f.... 41.4 g Q' ark lmclmud tlu' pupcrv 'Hn' um :L 156 1--up Slufl Muskingum Collegeis weekly newspaper, the Black and Magenta, hit a new time high in efliciency and student popularity this year. Editor Celadas and his staff did a superb job in arousing student opinion and instigating action. A new policy of the 'KB and Mn this year was "more and better picturesf' thus bringing the students of the campus a little closer together. The Black and Magenta, just like everything else, slipped a little during the war, but now it is not only back to par but is rated among the best small college papers in the state. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ,...,...........,..,. Managing Editor .. .. News Editor ..,.,,...,.,.. Current Events Editor Sports Editor . . Society Editor ..,.. Feature Editor Photographer ., Makeup Editor .. ., Makeup Assistants lim Celadas John Dickerson , .. Jane Stepp Bay Janson .. .. Dave Bateson Cathy Forrest Clark Plummer , ., David Markley , .. Frank Helman John Maxwell, Dick Headley BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager , , .. , . , ..,... .....,.... Y vonne Stephenson Advertising Solicitors . .,..,..,. ................,,,....... ........, T c mm Ferguson, Ruth Swigart, Nancy McCall, Virginia Allison Circulation Manager . ,..,,. . ,.,.. , ,,...... ..........,,,,..,... L ois I. Burton Circulation Assistants . ,..,. ..... ..... L e la Hart, Lois Chamberlin, Marian Ausherman, Bob Thoburn I M 2 !9!98lf' C 0L:i:5lflfL8lfL lst Hou'--Aliclrey Kennedy, Ruth Kuglnr, Louise Nleffurtey. :End RHNV'-hl11l'j' jenn liuircl, june llquiglnerty, Doris .'xllQSDllI'Q.fl'1', Helen fiUlPITlklIl. 7 endow omen 5 onorcwy As feminine counterpart of U. O. O. U.. this organization honors senior women of outstanding ability and leadership. The organization was founded in 1936g it has no specific activities program, but its main purpose is to foster and promote creative expression zunong Muskingum Women. The members meet to discuss improvement of campus lite and other topics of interest to college women. Each spring members tap junior women who they feel will best carry for- ward their purpose. Nlembership is limited to the upper 107 of senior women. The members are those who have been active as leaders in campus lite. Nliss Cora Orr and Mrs. Charles Lawton serve as faculty sponsors of the group. The President is Ruth Kugler. and Louise McCarty is secretary. 162 , 1 2 onorariw lst liUXYYl'wl'LlIlli l'irwin, Ur. XlHIllglll1lt'I'j. Dean Lqiylon, Dane Copeland, 2nd Hov,-'Al Warren, Nlr. Knight, Bill Cordon, l,t'1ll1 Xleffrzu-lien. U. O. O. O. is the local honorarv Maternity for junior. senior, and faculty men. It was established in 1936 for men of outstanding leadership. character, and achievements. Nlernbers are chosen according to at strict set of standards. The new members are selected by the active members and are notified of their election by a traditional chapel 'itappingw ceremony each spring. Members are entitled to wear the key of the organization. O. O. O. O. scelcs to stimulate the development of character. The organiza- tion seeks to instill the spirit of Nluskingum throughout the campus by the many activities of its members. lt does not seek publicity and its actions are seldom realized outside the group. Many matters are discussed throughout the school year. with the major emphasis npon the creation of a strong, binding, Christian spirit at Nlnskingum. I 163 am..- ir "il 4 I I i 1 1 1 V 1 i i l i i ? m1fL5Aing1fL1f1fL Q lst How-Boyd Martin, Frank Erwin, Ray Janson, Pressley McCoy. 2nd How-Dr. Montgomery, Dean Layton, Dr. Evans, Mr. Arnold. 6601, Last fall four men rcceived the highest honor a Muskingum forensic man can attain in being invited to membership in Tau Kappa Alpha. Those who Wear the small scroll-shaped key may do so with a sense of pride and achievement, for since the establishment at Muskingum of Ohio's first chapter 119111, only debaters and oraters of high merit have been admitted. As a prerequisite to membership the aspiring speaker must serve two years as an inter-collegiate debater or as a college orator. Each year the members attend a national conference of this organization at some large university. This year the men passed a profitable Weekend at Indiana University, where they discussed the pro and con issue of Federal VVorld Govern- ment. Faculty members pictured here initiated the present activities and have played no small part in giving Muskingum the speech heritage for which it is nationally known. 166 V Q. ....... .., , k I Wwfingwm L lst lioxx--Xllss lJ:ai'r, lzieanor Xlat-Xlic-luael. Don llill. Xliss lirown. Ruth Xolin, llaul lyllllllll. lilleanor liulloelr, Xiiss Xyllllbllll. 2nd Hou'-'llelen xlL'cilll!'C. Thvhna Rearclon, Mary Neal Xlills, llelen Louise Baird, Pat Xvtillll- l rurl. Lois l. Burton. Cfliristine Alter. Xlary Baird, F1'LlllL't'S Cfoxauli. l Srcl lillvfjlilll Xliller. Clark Plummer. Tom Nlilvs, .lim Sh-Clure. igma an Ee Ala Sigma Tau Delta is a national honorary English fraternity which has as its objective the proper development of creative writing. The Omega Alpha Chapter is the local chapter, which is headed by Don Hill. Bubble YVork is the annual literary magazine of the Omega Alpha Chapter. Each year, in addition to the publication of Bubble Wiork, the local group gives a recital in which each mein- ber reads an original piece of work. NVriting spontaneously, representing authors in dress and literary style, dinner meetings. and the initiating of new members have all been a part of this chapter's meetings during thc past year. Each member of the Omega Alpha Chapter of Sigma Tau Delta feels that literary expression is of great importance, and that it deserves the best eilorts of every member of the organization. 167 owic lst ltow-llelcn Cinleinun, -lean Sourliccr, llarriet Gilmsnn, Dorothy Xlcillccry, Gloria Collagen, Ruth Murphy. 2nd Hem'-Anna jean Case, ,loan Morris, Margie Graham, .loam Lam-, Lois Burton, Donna -lean Stn-rrt-tt, Nlargarct Pfcillcr. igma Jolla The Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional music fraternity for Women, was established on the Muskingum campus in 1928. The object of this fraternity is to uphold the highest ideals of music and to further its development in America. Its membership is made up of those Women who have outstanding musical ability and scholarship-here at Muskingum, those who maintain a 2.5 grade point ratio. The activities of the chapter this year have included a breakfast for returned A. I. alumni on the Sunday of Homecoming Weekend, chartering huses for each Zanesville concert, purchasing a candy machine for Paul Hall, and taking charge of music listening hours at Paul Hall. Also, in co-operation with the men's music fraternity, Phi Mu Alpha, the annual musicale of Fred lVaring choral arrangements of American music was given in a public performance in Brown Chapel, and then over XVHIZ on the Muskingum Hour. 168 .4 Al.,-Q I onorcwiea lst Hou--XYendell Amos, Paul St-heurle, john Xoran, Al Dalluv, Dax e Birch, Kenneth Xolin, Boh Garvin. 2nd Bow--Glenn Redmond, Kenneth McElroy, Don Allen, Boh Gray, Bob XVolfe, Ernest Found, Harry Dean. 3rd Row-Paul Morris, Hohert Bird, Bill Cordon, Mr. Bloom, Dave Campbell, Boh Dickson, Presslcy McCoy. WA! Wu YVith Professor Bloomis appointment as the new Province Governor, our Beta Lambda Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha was given the needed impetus to emerge from its war-year slump. Under President Al Dalhy's leadership, the men of Sinfonia did much in furthering their purpose--the encouragement of good music in America. XVhile the meinhers were active throughout the vear in ushering for all the musical programs, meeting with guest artists, and in many other activities, the two highlights were the annual rnusicale presented with Sigma Alpha Iota. and the province song festival. an inspiring conference of singing. This festival was sponsored hv our group. with delegates coming from all chapters. An excellent group of new members was formally initiated, so the chaptei looks forward to an even greater year of music in 1948-49. 169 ff ....,.4 ,W A 2 Gi Zora! ,ggciefy Tho Nlnslcinginn Choral Socim-ty inc-tits meh Nlonclay cwciiiiig under thc' clirc-ction of Professor john II. Bloom, and is opt-n to all stn- clcnts and Faculty nwinhers inte-rt-stocl in singing. The-rv is il friendly, informal zitmosplic-rv at relicurszils conclncivc not only to proclnc-ing goocl music, hnt also to enjoying it. Ont-0 in a while thc 4-stuhlishvcl calm is sl'rz1tt01'c-cl hy the splintvring of 21 hilton as thai usuzillv gentle clircctor rc-acts to thc slunglitvr of ii plnwlsc. Each yvzir thi- Choral Society prcsc-nts Ilanclcl's uNlPSSl11ll.ll alccoinpaiiiecl hy thv college orchestrag this your thc- soloists Wurc Dclorus Barron, Soprano, Evcflyn Cotton, Contrulto, l,c'onzn'cl Edwards, Tvnor, and lanws Koppel, Bass. The progrznn was lmroilclcaist over thc puhlic uclclress system to thc' over- llow crowcl in Brown Chapel Lonnga-. Tha- spring Concert of thc! group presentocl -lstilllllf Nlzitefl hy Rossini uncl "Song of Fatvn hy Brulnns. 170 .xg 601,08 ffm Umir Those responsible for the music of the regular and monthly chapel services are memhers of the A Cappella Choir. ln addition to these regular duties. this choir goes on tonr every spring. The ehoir this year had ai total memhership ol' sixty-five. It meets regularly three times il week and is directed hy John II. Bloom. head of the music- department. Xlemhers ure chosen hy try-outs, and one honr of credit may he rec-eiyed hy singing with this group. This year the touring choir was made up of forty memhers. The tour was nuide in Nlurcli, and concerts were giyen in Cumhridge. Ohio, Cannonslmrg. Springdale, Pittshnrgh, and Philadelphia, Peiinsylwmia, und Jersey City. New jersey. This tour was financed hy free-will offer- ings and hy United Preshyterizm Church memhers who olfered their homes for lodging 171 5th How-Toni Miles, Dax e Kriecl, Lon llaxie, Paul Rnnkle, Dave Crow, Earl Nlerwin, Ernest Fonncl, Al Dalbe WowLi1f1,g1f1,1f1fL L lst Row-Gwen Patriqnin, Dorothy Forsythe, Alice Atchison, Mrs. NIL-Cann. ltnth Kngler, Mary jean Baircl, Anna- mary Sterrett. nd Hmm'-Milsettc Nlacilnidwin, Louise llartshornc, lane Daughertv, Dorothx' Cook. Kai' Stanton. Pat NIL-Cann, Marv Nlilligan. llc-len NIL-Faclclen, Ella Pu-rcsfornl, Bt-ckx' Bond, Chris l,x'nt-li. 1 3rd Row-Dick Gibson, Eleanor Mat-XIiL'liau'l, AllClI'l'Y Keinieclv. Doris iXllQ,'S-lJ1lI',Lfl'I', Dr. Ilnrst, George St-ki-I, Bill Corclon, Dr. Clarke, Lois I. Burton, Martha Ullnian. i i A A 4th Row-l'anl Trinkle, John Abbott, ,lvlllll XVolt, john My-Cann, Mr. Bright, Al XVarrc-n, Lois Chamberlain, Irena Tompkins, Nlary Nlarkley, Lois Balph, Frances llorton, Martha Barclen, llUSC'Hlill'Y Smith, Al Cninbers, XValtei Ilalcs. ' Bill Cox, Bob Russell. iq ummm on Four meetings, climaxecl by an April banquet, were held this year by the Ohio Gamma Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, under the clirection of President George Sekel. The organization, cstablisherl at Muskingum in 1927, is the national social science fraternity. Membership is through invitation from those students who have shown unusual interest and aptitude in the study of such sciences. Its pur- pose is to instill into the mincl of the individual a scientific attitude toward all social questions and to form a common bond among all students interested in the social science Held. ifYe shall know the truth and the truth shall make you freev-such is the motto of Pi Gamma Mu. 172 , ,,...4aiA.g Y. lst lhmxvfliiq' Ilorr, Bill Clllftlilll, Mr. Iliiishuw, Nlrs. Knight, Cmmrgt- Bouth. Zllll Ham-VIUI111 L11clQ1111111, Hcmhc-1't Cope, john NtJI'11II, Bill Czliilplxcll. Huh llllSSL'll. 151-tl Iimvf-liill Cox, D111 e Crow, Piuil Morris. igma L xgignfwa The Miiskiiigum Chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, ll0ll0I'2ll'y l121tlOl'lt1l physics society, was 1'c-vived 011 campus last full for the first ti111e since the war. George Bootli was elected to the p1'esiclc11cx1 Xvillizllll Cordoii to the YiCG-P1'CSiilCllCf'. Hay Hon' to the tl'i'2lSlll'Gl'SlllP, and NVillia111 Czunphcll to the sec1'etz11'yship. Orgzmized to z1XVL1l'Cl distinctioii to high scliolarship and promise of acl1ic1'emc11t i11 phvsicsg to p1'o111ote Stllflilllt interest ill 1'escz11'chg to eiicoumge 11 Pl'0f0SSl0lll1l spirit :uid frieuclship anioiig physics 6HtllllSll1SfS1 and to populzirize gCll4'l'tll collegiate interest i11 physics. Sigma Pi Siguia has llffftll p1'0mi11e11t 011 c11111p11s in the co11st1'11ctio11 of expe1'i111e11t11l equipmeiit and the cli-gplaying of physical phe11o111e11a in 'The Little XVil1ClOXV,, in Clillllllliilgf' llall lib ..4ff P' 51 5 1' sm lavlcr 4' cf! 011. an ENGRNQ 8 1 A K ' I nvliklrfx nvus x , F' J 7 x,.,4 I Q ffl 1 Xg gy mf we Et 161' ' 5 'WYE ' - Q 4,0 gg.. s. L 40 4 Axgxxfgo fi . , - Mimi? MJAHN 8 OLLIER AGAI ' The slogan tl1at's imaclzeci lay genuine goodness in quality anti service, time result of 43 years successful experience in the yeariaoolz fielci. We finti real satisfaction in pleasing you, the year- 110012 publisher, as well as your photographer and your printer. JAHN 8 GLLIER ENGRAVING Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers 8I7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. T. i 1 i i PRINTING v BINDING 44 COVERS Q omladlfe fgtinfing eruice Hundreds of customers like the time-saving factor of working with one establishment that provides a complete effective edition printing service. Kurtz Bros. Ives ou the best in service, ex erience, materials, 9 Y and craftsmanship. PHONE soo .Kflfld-Z M05. cLEARHELo,PA. EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTOR FOR CRAFTCO COVERS THE MUELLER STUDIOS OFFICIAL MUSCOLIUAN PHOTOGRAPHERS All Negatives On File And Available For Recorder Write or call THE MUELLER STUDIOS 7th at Market 33-37 Arcade phone 771 phone 2921 Zanesville, Ohio Newark, Ohio 175 I I I I I i ,,7,,.,1,.., . -..-.-f A Christian College of Liberal Arts is a Bulwark of Democracy THE CAMBRIDGE J EFFERSONIAN nSOllflIGklSIl:'1'Il Olliols Great Home Daily" ELECTRIC LIVING IS BETTER LIVING THE OHIO POWER COMPANY CANIBRIDCIC. OHIO ROSE'S in ZANESVILLE for FllI'IlItlll'6. Radios, Pllonographs and Records, Bugs, VVasl1ers and Refrigerators P E N N Y ' S I. C. Penney Co. Inc. ZANESVILLE gqug nl, Quality F OOUVCEII LONGSHORE MUSIC STORE for Every Member of the Family Everything in Music at ' Moderate Prices 57 North 5th St. M C H E N R Y , S Zanesville, Ohio Zanesville' Ohio BINTZ BROTHERS Congratulations DEPARTMENT STORE Zanesville. Ohio LAURA BEAUTY SHOPPE 30616 Main Street Zanesville, Ohio The Finest in Chinese Food packed for home use NEW CHINA RESTAURANT Private Dining Room 20 South Fourth Street Zanesville. Ohio THE ZANESVILLE PUBLISHING CO. Puhlishing-- The Times Recorder The Zanesville Signal and The Sunday Times Signal Zanesville, Ohio WVhen You Think of Home think of QUALITY FURNITURE COMPANY Zanesville, Ohio Your Home Store i'XVhere Better Clothes Cost Lessv TALLEY 81 ZULANDT 681 Main Street Zanesville, Ohio sa it l i THE CLOSSMAN Compliments of CAMBRIDGE HARDWARE COMPANY I CLOTHING CO. 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Suggestions in the Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) collection:

Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Muskingum University - Muscoljuan Yearbook (New Concord, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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