Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH)

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 156

 

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1902 volume:

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Pulrlzklzm' by the fZl7Zl'O7' Cla!! of OlLf67'b6l.7Z U1zz've1'5z'!y, IQO2 N GEORGE SCOTT menicatinn Zlllitll 'Ihr llvst muishrs and sinfrrr rrgnrds uf the Zluniur' Gllass, this hunk is rlrdiratvd tu um' l1igl1Iy-v5tm2111rd 1.II'P5iliP1lt, Qlrurgr Srutt 4 ' In - 1 Greeting To all who may gffzzzee over the pages of this fvolzmze, wfzeffzer ihrozzgfz ezzrz'05z'iy or z1eez'fz'e11z', we wisfz fo exfefm' greefifzgs. ffye beg Ollfy ffmf you be lezzielzt. ffyozz be KIIIIUIIXQ' ffze ffzrozzg ffmf flllife been lIllllZbUl'8fI, as our 'Z'l.C'fI.lll.S', renzenzber, it is but ll jesl. X , . .mf M y , uit , 1. A '41 A J MJ Q. . I " X 5 'fi A W2 uk GN . ff .XT .. Q ' 'J ge? ' ,gr .. ' 2 l X ,gi t-ixgfzg 3 4, ,lsir-ggi? I 1 1 N xxarligtffffifx X ,Rs-ixlyzg. , 4 , , 5 Wi' f 'C W 'f' , ' , s W, rv f X if 1 ,ff s . 7 t ..., f , 1 lisp U .K Z , iw . yi, " . if 'W ' ' - - BOARD OF EDITORS U. K. '1'Avl.on, F. R. Emvfxuns, C. S YOTH1-ins, A. E. lvI.REX', Loral Erlflur .lwistunf Nulhw-1'iplf1m .lgenf .I.v.w'.vll1Ict BIl.YfIIf'X.9 .llrlurlgrr -wlx.w1'.s'fanl Snl1.vc1'ip!i1m .Igenf El.s1r: LAMM-tm, C. 0. CAM.:-:ND1-LR, BIETA MCFADDICN. C. R. Busnosu, LIARGUI-lBl'l'E LQMBI-IK'l' 1.mor'i.1lIw11 Eflilm' I:'1lilur-in-C11iff .lrt Ellifnr B1lM'1ce.w.v Jlunayer SUL'lCfy lulltur C. W. Ssvmzx. W, li. R1r:m:1,, C. E. COWAN, D. F. ADAMS, l'1'rNf1l1'I1l 'ff ilu' Ifourll N1ll:.w'1'fplflm .lytllf .1I1:IrfH'r'lL'1lil0l' Iallflllfjj Erlflul' 6 FOREWORD OOKS are eternal monuments attesting the impassioned activity, versatility, and prodigious produc- e tivity of human mentality. The cumulative thoughts and ideas thus symbolized and preserved in com- ,H av municable form, impose themselves upon the consciousness of the peruser as peremptory orders or i s prescriptions, and, additionally, as propaedeutics of genuine culture and intellectual efficiency. ' Books differ in multitudinous Ways. Some go into extensive detail, and accordingly abound in complicated phraseology and verbose delineations. Others, in contradistinction, possess a peculiar style of sim- plicity and apparent attractiveness, by virtue of which, the rational faculty, in its assiduous process of acquisition. is not hopelessly confused. The copiousness and diversity of the material submitted for this book compel us, with our limited space, to adopt a style devoid of all magniloquence and unaccustomed phraseology. The object is to present a book for reading which will be interesting and will entertain the most careless reader, and at the same time fill his mind with a knowledge of the various occurrences incident to college life. Where language fails to set forth what is desired, the artist has been summoned, and by her dexterous hand the illustrations have been made one of the most pleasing features of the book, and greatly enhance its interest and Worth. This work contains sketches of the lives of those who have figured most prominently in the history of our university for the last half century, and graphic descriptions of the most important historical occurrences of the present and former times. The accounts given concerning all, from the freshman class to the faculty and rprepsf' will be found exceedingly interesting and profitable reading. The statistical and miscellaneous part of the book is a compendium of useful facts and figures. This book is submitted in the hope that it Will find a Warm Welcome in hundreds of Otterbein homes, and with the firm conviction that its patrons Will be, invariably, its friends and admirers. It is not too much to say that never before in the history of book-making has a Work containing such a vast amount of useful information been presented in so attractive a form and given to the public at so low a price. lt is a book for the masses-for the old and the young, the rich and the poor. A glance over its pages will serve to convey an idea of the extent and variety of its contents, yet its real excellence and value cannot be appreciated until it is read from beginning to end. I i.P,N- ,V-Y V x MAIN BUILDING S Q ,nam 3 I K NK! 1. I' ' 9 f-ll I f 0 f fy ' 1 3, ,fZZO' 'A 's X Q -1 'tid ' 5 ' in ' f 'fr ' 'T ' oi. T . M ' ?1i is.r ,." X 4. ZH , v H ISTORICA L a " r T .ff are . 41. ' Q . i' -- V MSKETCI-1 if 2539 if f .Qi Q f ,if if EP' ,f 'W 5 ' a re 1 ' i 1, ? raf- Ef, T iii ERHAPS no event in the history of the Church -A 3,3 , ' LN i 2, . . , , A ,""' - , ,lr .filllll has had more to do with its progress than , e" 1 1 ,'Glv.Qg . '. A , - . - . . A -1?e.' I ' fa ff Mig- ' the founding of Ctterbeln University, April 2' ,E . , .J - wi, X r - . . - f -:'Q - - J 1' ,-e. , , va g T 'ti' -- K' WJ 26, 18-lx. Although at first it was nothing if , ga?- V f 11, ' 1 'T-cf A 1. ff ' - . xr' . . f' ' i Ll Q more than an academy, under the management , ,E.f4..f Qi 1 T L QFEB, 35, .i - ,A , 4 2 y of oneinstructor, and contained so few students gf iii... gift 3 2'-ez? I T . 1 3 sy M 1 4- 1 in . - f 4 1 that the work of the single professor was not the agar, fffi' x 1 .5 Lx . ti i : f f i n-,f.55i?:1f : Sit s 'i' A e most burdensome, yet its history has been one of con- efff7'i'ffQ,,'.rf"fri'f"".'tr it ,sag 5, -' at r H in MQ" - '- stant growth. N' f7,,,:,gl, ,- Being the first institution of the kind in the -7' A Church, she rightly deserves the name, 'tMother of them allf' Her lot has not 112' 77, a been free from misfortunes and disappointments. Fire has reduced her build- , ft' , -' 'g ings to ashes, but these have been replaced with more stately and commodious , 4 fa, W 5 ' W structures. I' A , ,gf iw . fx At first, there were only two buildings, one of which was a frame structure T fx L" containing the chapel and recitation-rooms 3 the other, a brick building, a mere tr e , , , N 'V ., hy' ,,,, f ' ' 'Q-q,,c"i' -A-4 shell, used as a dormitory for young ladies. These proved, however, ade- f' . . . . -.-EY: -+c z?'?' 1 'ff quate for the number of students in attendance, but as educational interest in- creased throughout the Church, loyal friends sprang up, who desired I to see the university of their choice placed on such a footing that she V , " could offer to the ambitious youth inducements equal to other colleges. F ' , Q ,f f . . . . .2 r"'f:vc-wf,afa11g-,-f' f The outcome was the erection of a three-story brick building, largely - Q? f ,J through the benevolence of Jacob Saum, for whom it was named. This ,PZ " ' Y' lf f structure holds a history within itself. It was first used as a building for young men, then for a ladies' dormitoryg finally, it has been converted into a science hall. The first floor of this hall is devoted wholly to biology and geology. The laboratory and lecture-room are well equipped with appara- tus and specimens. The second floor is devoted to physics, and the third to chemistry. Besides the main labora- tory and lecture-room, there are other small rooms equipped for those who desire to specialize along this line. 'C 41 'S '95 as f CAMPUS S'1'AI1:w.n' IN ASSOCIATION BVILIIINQ: THE BRIDGE XVAITINH l-'Oli 'I'HIf: AIAIL 1'uI.I.EGE AVIQNUI4: 10 The main College building, as it now stands, was erected in 1871. It is of Gothic style of architecture and three stories in height. The first floor contains recitation-rooms, art-rooms, and the chapel, which has been so much improved during the past year that the friends of Otterbein will scarcely recognize it when they again return. The walls have been nicely frescoed by the best artists that could be secured. This improvement has been made through the liberality of Columbus friends, as an expression of kind feeling toward the university. The second door contains, besides recitation-rooms, an excellent library, in which there are reading-tables supplied with the best current magazines and daily papers. This year an unusually large number of books have been added. The third floor contains four society halls, which are the pride of the institution on account of their beauty. They are acknowledged to be equal to any in the State. In 1888, a need of the university Was met in the securing of a building to be used as a conservatory of music. This department was first put under the management of Charles E. Davis. but later it has been in successive charge of Fredrick Neddermeyer, Robert A. Morrow, W. B. Kinnear, Herman Ebeling, and Gustav Meyer. The last has been director since 1895. The Association Building, erected in 1893, is one of which we are justly proud, on account of its architecture, and because it was the first building of its kind in the State. lt will always be a monument to the devotion of the students, who did much in furnishing the means for its construction. At different times it has been handsomely refurnished and ornamented by the efforts of the students, until the association rooms have been made to harmo- nize with the exterior. The gymnasium has become a much used part of the building. Regular instructors have been secured for the girls as well as for the boys, and systematic exercise is insisted upon by the faculty. To the regular college terms a summer session was added last year. Owing to its success, which exceeded all expectation, it is probable that this will be a regular feature of the College hereafter. By this mere glance at Ctterbein, all may see that she has made rapid strides to the front under the leadership of such men as Griflith, Davis, Owen, Eberly, Thompson, Garst, Bowersox, Sanders. and Scott. We have faith to believe that in years to come, she will increase and broaden her inliuence for good in the Church and in the world. f 2 cf , 1 f i i- 1 'ty T - 1 ' 'F ' -'iiwQ:Ax'i ff J, '- f, X-Sf Xfw"w1:... sisgvegi, K1 .W N , . wg. 1 wa-,.,.f1,i.f -'Bm tif N X. .iq fwL,g,31.,i tf,l,17gG',f?"'1e5 M Q lf-nf ,fara- gegagwisgg: , 13:1 trigger. ,"1.w:.Mmww 'RX "Qi-2. S ' i PS5 'T "x xi - ir XX4' rc' ' 3.55 sv lXf'x 'dxmjllxv SSX L ,gxff , QNX'-J' -A, at ,rf S' Nut.. ' - sf- ' .L wh, .,.v Jw A S- .-savvy-a,kx.fi,x hd 4 'WF' A Sluts:-lV" ii'is ., 'Lf a .19 F' 11 'N GEORGE SCOTT Alfred University, 1876, Ph.l3.g 1877, A.B.g 1880, Ph.M.g 1881, A.M.g 1887. Lit.D.q Yale University, 1890, Ph.D.g pro- fessor of Latin, Alfred University, 1877-881 professor of Latin, Otterbein University, 1888 to dateg principal of Latin depart- inent in Chautauqua Summer School, 1886-87, student in Athens and Rome, 18903 president of Otterbein University, 1901 to date, 12 ' I , 11 K ' .K J x Ju x figith 9 D41 4 5 1 X, 'wx , Nb MBA: M, I X I -1 3' X K , ,Al . K 1 :Y X 515 9 .A . ff ' 2 Y ,, 'L H- f Q m 'x ' W P ll E5 f Q. what ' 4 El5?'?k,!' 5 ' 'N.:G+f1'WL!'f:' GS C , ixg Y .F-1 LQ? 1 ' 'xii Qing' G jfarultp ann lffnstrurtnrs JOHN HAYWOOD Oberlin University, 1550, A.B.g 18521, .X.M.g Ottierbein University, 18031, 1.1..D.g 1Jl'Of-QHSOI' of nnznthelnatics and ll1ltflll'1ll sc-iunee, Utterbein lfniversity, 1851-023 Mt. 1'1e:1,s:1nt, Academy, 18412:-075 Utterbein liniversitxy, 15457- tliig elected pmfessui' l'IHPl'l.fIlS, 18035. 11 .1 1 HENRY GARST OfitCl'lJC1l1 Uliiversitiy, 1861, A.R.g 1804, A.M.g Lune Theological Seminziry, 18157, D. IJ.: pastor of United Brethren Cl1l1l'CllQS in Daytrni und Cincinnati, 1S61-U03 professor of Lutin und 11t6I'2ITlll'G, Otterbein University, 1869-86g president of Ulterbein Univt-rsity, 1886-89g pm- fessor of nientnl and mural science, Uttei-bein Univer- sity,1NS!b-1900: elm-ted professor enmrilus, 19003 SGC'l'E'fil1'y and treasurei' Uttc-rhein University, 1900 to date. THOMAS SANDERS LOUIS H. IVICFADDEN Utterlwin lrnivergitv 1gTg Lx Is . lggl ,X BI . Xvooqel. UIf6l'lv9ill L'lliV9l'Sifj'. INT4, .LBJ 1877. .MALL 1vl'1rfs'ss0I' , - A, I 1 . . ., 11 , A . . , Uiiivc-rwitv 1248! Ph D' Y9lllT6l'il1f4'I'1I1CllD of public Uf 514011013 I'0lPilll"l1 V2l111l'5'4'0ll1'Sl?f N719-N32 l'V0ff"SS"1' 4 '- A 1 'w - -9 '- - . , , Y I L we-hoolu Edon Ohio NTS HI' XVQ-Qt Unitv Ohio 1881 W- 'lf Ivllysivs :md l'll0llllNtl'X. Htti-rin-in I niw-1-sity. IM! ' V ' v ' 9 '- " v S ' . - v ' " -'v Butler, Illdiiillilf, 12482-S75 NVZIVSZIYV, Indiana, 1887-Sllg 1"d1'f"- president Otterbein Uiiivorsity, 1:4511-lfluig professor of 1'11c-Ili-al and moral' philosophy, :uid pedagogicfs, Ottcr- lieiu University. 15101 to daie. 15 WILLIAM 5' ZUCK FRANK E. MILLER Ot1te1'l1ein 1flliV1'l'SiI, ' 18714 ALB: IHS! A.M.' Y1'illCi ml A , , , , , , . , bi V ,J 1 ' 1 .' I 1 I Qmerbem 1'111ve1-my, 111117, A.11.g 1890, 11.314 15111, 1111. ROIIIIOKC l,l:1ss11':1l he111111:11'5, lmbg studm-11t 111 theology, . , , ' ,, K . ,, . I ,-l , l . . , D.: Sl'l1JeI'lllfCllllUl1lZ of 111111110 sclmols, Mogadore, Ohm XVebIe1'11 1llCOlOglC2ll Se-111111:11y,1m.9-Nb, pr111c1p:1lSbe11- , - ,V , K , . ' . . , .1 ,,,, , , , , . 1681-Mg professor of 11111tl1e111:1t,14-s, Bc'11'tl10ast Ohlo :mdoah he111111a1y, INNO-Bs-, p1ufcsho1.l+,11gl1sl1l:111gu:1g.:e N I C H NW W eqlont of S I Curve . , , , . . 1111. 1-H ,.,.1-.. ' 1' ' sz 10 CD 1 and lltfCI'iltflll'G, Lel1z111r111 N alloy, 18515-Mg Uf1tCl'bUlI1 U111- ,Ol I O 'WL' A ' 11 , L , I I , EU ' . SSE!-Sl ' - ' 1 1 ' ., 'I - T ' xi ' Vcrsltyv NM-90, and mu to date. lp., O,p1ofessu1 of 111 11h1111.1t1cQ,Otte1 1c111 I 111xe1s1t5, 1590 to date. 16 IOSEPI-IIN E JOHNSON Western 4 'ollege, 1877, A.M.g professor Elroy Seminary, N78-79: professor Western College, 1879-815 professor of Gornn:x.n and history, Uttlerbein University, 1881-903 stu- dent, of German :1nd1"renol1,llammvs-rzind Pa1'is,l885-Mig Studi,-nt of languages and history, Berlin, 18904313 pro- fessor of modern lzuxgnages, W'estc-rn College, 1891-59:33 professor of German and French, Utlcrbein University. 1894 to date. 2 5 ALMA GUITNER Otterlwin University, lHSlT,l'll.l3.1 student in lft"l'11lHI1 and F1'Qncl1, Berlin, ifCl'lllillly, ISHS-519. 11-1-1,-ivillf fi eli- plolnu at end of her voursvg instructor in Hn-rman and French, .E2LSt'01'l1 Indiana, Normal I.'niw-rsity. lst!!!-19002 il1Stl'llCl0I'OfG0l'lllIl11211111Rl1gl1Sl1,0lIl'1'lM'llll'l1lX'1'l'SlIl'. l90UIof12LIQ. 'Rx ap- fggxhmj ,,,-all ,433 RUDOLPH H. WAGONER NOAH E. CORNETET Otterbein University,1892,A.B.g 1901, A.M.g instructor Otterbein University, 1896, A.B.g College pastor, and' in iimthenumtics and Latin, and principal of the Acad- professor of Greek, Avalon College, 1896-993 pastor at eniy, OtterbeinUniversity,1593tod:Lte. Logan, Ohio, 1899-19013 professor of Greek, Otterbein. University, 1901 to date. 18 WILLIAM C. WHITNEY CHARLES SNAVELY Otterbein University, 1895, Ph.B.g Chicago Hoinco- Otterbein University, 1894, ,x.B.g team-her in public pathic Medical College, 1898, M.D.g had charge of thebuc- schools of Massillon. Ohio. 1N94-96: student, of lmistory teriological laboratory at, same medical college, 1897-984 and economics, Johns Hopkins L'nive1'sity, 1H945-99: pro- practiced medicine, 1898-1900g professor of biology and fessorof history and Qc,-onoiuics. Utterhoin I'niversit5'. and geology, Otterbein University, 1900 to date. 1900 to date. The Annual Board was unable to sec-urc the picture of the librarian, M ISS T11czA BARNES, therefore her out does not appear. 19 'Www ,E " ,AA- 'N GUSTAV MEYER CLARENCE NEWMAN lim-ceived his early oflm-zitimi at his birthplace, Nun- Altvomled Q'Ul1eg-O of Musik., 4 mum, Lu, Ohm 1594 I Nfildfy U9l'fU4lllY- LPUCI' he 50031110 U Sfflldelltl ill U19 stmlei-nt in the New Iinglnncl Q0llNE'I'Yflt0lX Boston, Gymnasium of 1-lanovc-1' for nine years, wliure he re- coivwl. in 1878, :L diploma, which is equal to the A.B. dt-graft in tht- Aniericzni college: 11 student in tho l'ni4 vt-rsity of iiwttingen, D478-S13 University of Evlalngen, INSI-N23 llnivm-rsity of Leipsic, 188124833 tlirectm' of music, Gcncseo. Illinois. 1885-Etllg flirt-ctim' of niusiu, Agnes Scott Institute, Decatur, Gwwgin, 1890-935 the following year tvrzwc-lecl and studied in Eurupog director at tjonservzi- tory, Otiterhein Univr-rsity, 1811.3 to dzitf-3 Wfmstc-1' Uni, vt,-rsity. 194919, 1th.D.. 011771 Iuuclw. Massachusetts, 18983 taught music in public Nchools it lileulizinioslniig, Ohio, 1899-19003 nixtiuctoi in youu cul ture und assistzmt tem-her of piano Ottu bein L my eisity 1900 to date. lx A f DAISY WATKINS 1 flll1'tllI'ill piano. Q54--. ww., ,x....,' l LUDEMA A. VAN ANDA N I 1 lnlulmndulin-111 'uit 1 ll I 2 2l'. I 2 I ISABEL SEVIER SCOTT GRACE A, WALLACE Student, in Rod-Yerbville Colle-fe Tennessee 1887-88' - P, O v . 1 Otterbein University, art department, 1901g teachei studied in Pratt, Institute, 1888-905 Columbus Art, School, in China puinti,,g, Que,-bein Univgl-sity, 1901 tg date, graduated, 18945 principal of the art department, Otter- bein University, 1894 to date. 22 BURTON E. PARKER ISORA PARKER North American Normal University, Fostoria, Ohio, North American Normal University, 1894: tem-her in 18925 teacher in same school, 1893.945 president of Same, same school, 1891-975 teacher of stcnngraphy, Fostoria 1894-973 principal of commercial depzmrtlment, Fostoria ACa'dem5', IN97-995 tcaclicr of stenogrnphy in Uttcrbein Academy, 1897-99g principal of Ottcrbein department of d9IJ21I'Ul10llf Uf DUSUICNS- 1900 10 GMC- business, 1900 to date. 23 1 I: THEODORE DAVIS W. G. STIVERSON SlI'llt'f,Hl' in bllSill1'SSflPp2ll'fl'l'l4Jllf, myllegg pastor. 24 TALLMADGE A. RICKEY JOSEPH O. ERVIN Instructor in physim-al vulture. Instructor in physical culture. 25 Q4 jf SENIOR CLASS NOLA KNOX NORA SHAUCK BESSIE Dr-:'rw11.mz u E. F. BOHN A. W. WIIPITSTONE I. N, Bowl-:R J. B. HUGHES G. W. WAl,TEliS I-I. E. SHIREY W. E. LLOYD J. O. ERVIN P. l'l, KILIIOURNI-I E. A. SANDERS 1'I. E. HALL 26 CLASS NAUGHTY-TWO . X ffii fi? ...fx ' Z5 - --'-- gg .AV 1 3 L Mckff HE fall of eighteen ninety-eight witnessed the organization of as enthusiastic a set of Freshmen as ever " H fanned the flame of college spirit in Otterbein. This was one of the largest freshmen classes ever ,vc H started in the college, and the quality of its membership was fully up to the quantity. The class of naughty- ' ' two has from its beginning manifested an aggressive spirit. lt has repeatedly Ilaunted its banner of green i and gold in the face of would-be desecrators, and openly and fearlessly held its "pushes," indifferent to the vain but desperate efforts of other classmen to give trouble. lt has never hesitated at titting times to sound its paean of victory and defiance in thrilling and sonorous tones, that the plebian crowd tried unsuccessfully to drown. Starting with a goodly number, it has undergone considerable change in membership, a large number from its ranks graduating in the class of naughty-one. Others have come forward to take the places of those gone before, and the same thorough-going, aggressive spirit has prevailed throughout. As is the case with most classes, the calm surface of its hearty good-fellowship has at times been ruflied by the breeze of discordant opinion, but it was only the surface, the depths below remaining clear and undisturbed. The class of naughty-two happily combines in its character both the idealistic and practical elements, a vvell-bal- anced and due proportion of each, and has never allowed impulse or sentiment to run away with its practical common sense. Each college class, ere it passes out from the classic halls of old Otterbein, strives to leave some impress on the college life, tries to excel in athletics or do something original and striking, and thereby engrave its name on the pages of college history. One class paints the college building in startling hieroglyphics, with more zeal than skill, another class immortalizes its name and memory by planting a huge boulder on the college campus, fondly imagining that it is there to stay, another discovers and turns loose in chapel, during the sacred hour of prayer, a peculiar breed of pigeons whose plumage, by a remarkable coincidence of natural selection, is marked with the class colors. Now, class naughty-two was fully capable of doing any or all of these things. They, too, have prowled about at midnight, scared the Preps, and climbing the college towers planted their banner of green and gold on the dizzy heights. They, too, have disturbed chapel in various and unique ways, and have taken their part in all such triv- ialities, as a matter of course in college life g but they base their fame on something more enduring than any of 27 these. They can always point with pride to the monument of their enterprise, the SIBYL. The idea of an annual for Otterbein had been conceived before, and efforts had been made to carry out the idea, but the class of naughty- two was the first to carry it to a successful issue and supply an important need of the college. The motives and considerations which led this class to venture forth into an untried field, to shoulder financial responsibilities, and subject themselves to much arduous labor, were not selfish nor mercenary. The class had at heart the prosperity, dignity, and honor of old Otterbein, and offered her the SIBYL as a token of the hearty respect and deep-seated love which they have always felt for her. This class, in founding the SIBYL, furnished unmistakable proof of their energy and enterprise, and gilded the name of naughty-two With undying fame. So, l1Ql'9'S a health to thee, Class Naughty-Two: May thy bond of friendship never be broken: may the hearts of thy men and maidens ever be knit together with the strong cords of good fellowship, may old Otter- bein, thy mother, never regret, but always be proud to have nurtured thee from freshman infancy to senior maturity. Then fill up your glasses, Naughty-Two, and drink deep to the health of our glorious class I Let the green and gold wave proudly above us, as We sound the old War-cry z Ifonzlf-cz-lack-a.' Bomb-ai-lack-a.' Bow! Wowf Ilbwf C'l4z'11g-cr-lack-ff ! C'leing-u-laclt'-at.' C'Imzv.' Chow! Chou-.' b'omb-a-luck-a.' UI!f'7lg-CL-ZIICL'-fl.' Who aw wc! Wlufs ho! stuff? We! We! We! Ri'-si-ki-yi.' Hit or cold! IW! or dry! Nruffhfyf-tivo ,lifes h,igh.' Get there Eli?i.' h , fri! ' ,ff 'iff Y-5s Willi e ,-J if 1 Q if-vig? Ag" 'r In D " -V 'S ,310 ' ' 28 Senior Illustrations oi Well-Known Quotations BOHNA N Much study is a weariness to the flesh." BOWER-"And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew." DETWILER-" Though she be but little, she is fierce." ERVIN -"In the midst of life we are in death." HALL-" If Besse is engaged to three men in one year, how many men will Tammany be engaged to in four months ? " HUGHES-N When budding April blossomed into May." KILBOURNE -H Love's Labor Lost." KNOX-" Love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies." LLOYD--" He is so disposed to opposition that he does not even eat anything that agrees with him." SANDERS-"The kid is father to the goat." SHAUCK--"Brimfu1 of learning." SHIREY-" Some people talk and talk-and then, again, other people say something." WALTERS -U Who spouts his message to the wilderness, lightens his soul." WI-IETSTONE-"I wonder." ROBISON -" Many are cold, but few are frozen." 229 ob bee! mb wboo! e are not gou ! ob, who are we? e 're nineteen Hyreel QSSEOUQ, '03 TVNE: " BI2ll'l'lli1l! 'flnrough fi1'fll'2ifl.U Were the class ofrnauglzty-three, I W7 all were Preps together WY hustle flrzy mul 11 lghtg ln, those for-off' lnzypy clogs, Ancl when -we start to alo an thing PW learnecl to love olfl Offerluefn, The 1"resl1mcln year fee mfulf- o-flag Anfl fooh' if l'7lI'w prayers .' The 'whole school rushezl upon us. We always clo it right. L ,lnzl learnerl to sing her praise. For fhey salfl fre put on lIl'I'S J VW never lag anfl loaf arouncl, Ifer paths are very pwreqful The groumlzeossfreugn zeilh totffrecllflog But 'ZU0l'h7 zefth all our mlglrfg e And most plermurnz' are her ways, A-Intl Ijlllllll foul hczfs fmcl lffzlrs J Long will our fame be frememhererl. Deep was her impress upon us. Pll.Pl'C6l.lf anal long mgfefl tlzr wonflff-I. -0llO7'llS. i0lIlI'l'll.W. "ClllIl'Il.Y, CHORUS I Ifurrczh, h urmh, the eloss of zmughty-th ree .' flzlrrclll, hurrah., our heurls ure light rrmlfree .' Ring out the chorus louzl mul long, For eomrmles true fl re we, Comrarles mul classmatesforever. As Sophomorels we had a chofr,- S101ftly.fl4'es the time on-oy, x bm-r X7 Inquire not into fhaf : Our school life soon will eml .' X' 7 V 'T was not cc clzarlly ajIlz,f1', Let 's Cilfoy it zoldle fre fnmy, A ' g ' 'H We never passed the hcztg Before our ways we frencl. H ' I' Our after-heat zmsfamous VVe'll write our Sfory in ll lloolg, 7 I D if 'V Azul we surely haul it pat, The SIBYL, tho! af-Ill tend Rag-time was our 1-118121-'l'Ilfl'U1l. To howl flown our e.vploz'tsjo:-ever. -Chorus. -Chorus. 31 l. 001110, 1i.s11'11, 111.11 s1'11o11I1111z11f.w Qf1Ie111' O. I'l1 1011 you Cl.Sf1l1'll,1lli1l'l1 flI1Cll1'll11'. 'Tis 11111 of days l01I1gjJflSl 111111 gone, 4NY0I' of c'1'111'l l11111le.s 11,1111 1'l0101'i1's wo11,M A sinzple history Qf cz 7110016 0l11.sx, Of happy 111,11 and gay-11ec1'1'11'1l lass. IL AU cl11.s,s 1'o1111'1i11s 7l1lll'i' loyal girls, TVi1h S1lIl'llllQ'fl'l1Ct'N 1111.11 lllllflllfllg c111'1.w. Thr' boys -7107116 equal on 1111 11111 0111111, For glllflfllll 011111111111 1111111 s11'1'li11g 1l1'07'fll. f1Sj0y0ll-9 CL CI'01I'll 11.s you Il'fl7Il 111 soo,- Thzls il111st1'io11.y Clfl-YS Qf111111gh1y-1111'1'e. I IL 11c1'1'1f! Just hom' 11111lj1'1lo111 S1l0Ill,' 1'o11'1-o 110111111 to 11110111 10111111 ho 's 11110111 ,' He 0111110 111 11.1 f1'o111 11c1'o.ys the sea, lf, And we love to call him, HOIL7' dear F1'o111ki1f." 'Ti.st1'11e111"s.s111a1l lfII1101'1ll Qf-SlZC, B111 many girls 11111111 111111 fl prize. Q55 oem, 1903 S191 Ili AI 111111.11171 .v11111l1 111111 .v1f1l11t1' 111111 131111, Jfflkflllffl'lgIIll'7lI'Cl by 11111 g111111'11 111' Cl boy,- I 1111111 to .say 11, 011111 yet 1,111 11f1-11111 S111' 'll 11,l11111ys 111' .vi111gl1' 111111 1111' 1111 11111 11111i11. jlhzy ffUllj1l1'll1'1l 111.1.v.l111e if 1111 11111, glllll .w'111l 10 0111' 1518111 Il ll'Ul'f,l.Il!f1lllIlg 1111111. Ti Ih'1'1' 's one 1011 Call 11.111111-b1111 s1111', 1x'111111'11 11111Z11ye1'.s 110111 lll'IIl' !lllll,f1l7'. "ll1'1'y" is 11i.s11a1111' on lh1'foo1.11111Iji1'l11, AYI'l'l'1' 11111111111 to Illfllft' 11'11y 111' .1ll'I'llI' ,' NL'I'I'I'fI'l'11lll6llUCl by b1'11.x1 01' '1llIlIl, --l l11'111'c 111jfe111l1'1'111'111e L'1I1'Ifl'Ilf1l 111111 11111. VJ. 711-Lllfll'-1111111 11111'e 11111111 ,lI'fII'll 11111 111111111 Along ll'1'l'l1, 1I1'01l.s Qf Ullll'-U flllfl-f1l1IIf?. H11 Cfll'l'll1'd 11111'j111g 111111 JL'.1'1'1-11 ,' 321, llllf this 111111, you .Ylll'l'lU L'111111' 1111's 7101 ll "j11L1l,7' 11' his 111111111 is 111i.s, 1301111111 on his C1111111'1'111111C1' 111111 look 111' bliss. VII. ,I Illflll 11'1111 1111.v ,v111'11111 on 1111131111 111 11111, .-11111117 11'i111 fl-llllhl' 111111 1111111111 ll'1:f1?, Ile 11'1f111'.v 111'.x yoke 1l'I'l1l 1111. 11115.11 fl1'l1C'1', W1111 11e1'111'11f1'1111'11 1111 his 1111111111'1'f11c1'. .1 ll1II1'I'l'l'Il 1111111 11111.v1 l11'x11l1o1', Il1'I'l'lIY ,1111l llZI'I1l.'l-11 111111.11 11 is 111o.v1 e.r1'1'111'11t 1111111-11. VIIL S0011-S1111 111'1'1'1' 1111.v fl 11'111'1l 111 Sfljf, lV6fl1'l'lIg .v111'11 ll 11111'e1, 111111.v.v11111i11g lI'll.1l,' Though SI11' lIl'll7'-V F11 Illllllf' 111' g1'1'llf 1-1f111111'11, 1lY1IU1l'Il 111 11151111111 l'll 1111111111111111111 11111'11, I1 11111'61' S1'1'111x 111 1'11I'.v1' 111'1' .v1'11.91' I1f11lAl'Il1', ,Nbr C1111 ,ll'I' 1111'11yf1'11111 11111111-.w1y'.v .vi111'. LY. Dlllllf 11011 11111111'1'1' lllIlf.f1'lll1ll".V .v111'1'11'1'I l1111L-,' IH' '.v11111111111111'111l1111111111111'11j111111111.Ql1111,1k, 1x'111'111'11 11s 1111' S111 YL, 1'111111111'111'11,' 17111'l1j11'1111111111c1'111111111111'111f11111111 1'1'11111'f1111'o111111 Ill 1111Q711'l1lQfl1'11'1'11l111'11111-'Sl111111111t11.v111111'. .lusl .x1111111 1111Ck 111111 ffl.l'f' 111111 1111112 3 33 1. YV A NfIl1fl'1Hl.Y -llnllfil, lIl'i'I'l' f.'lIlliI'lI in 1'1'flr', Ili-Y1,'lllNNllIflfl'N'Ilflltgllf und ,1I4il"ll'SjII'l'1lP. 1U1lCh'ClII'ljlIlllffllllflbI'lll'II.SlN'l1IlI'I'f, 1Ir'L'nfn1'.s rl hfllll lll7l,0i'NlI'fN1lIllI' il. Iu'nLhnrr'd iwilh ifriwiiis lff'7IIll-Yfl' und uri, Crm you IIVIIIIIUI' III'1'1lllfIIl'I'IIfl-f?lI'l'gil'V-V hr .X I. Clnrrirgu ix Zhu! NHfI"fi'Nllll' in-ci' il:0rv,' Iligjilix 1r'iih IIIIIIOI'Ulll'1I1'l'NI'IlI'Ilf1N Chrzir: Sinn!! lif.Yfllflll'1', lihw di! Ihr, I'l3Nf, Uyvllf' Iillh' n1ini.xIr'r" NIIIYN hini brawl. l1'11ou'11i.siriu' uwrlh, .mnr nw:-wr t'III1,' 'lIl'L ,' Bill, Sllllf, girix, hr' 'Il nzukw un 0.:'c'w7Ir'1rl num. XII. llviioi iliwre vrmzrzv ihui gruvv buff. Rrry ,' 1If".w Iliff 1'1'u.w.w, Zhu! 'x only his ll'Il.if ,' fl nnln fif'I!llNl.ilI'NN und 71111 Il Crunlf, In ull hi.: IIl'fl,fllgS ln' Es hmiesi und 1"ru,nh. I 'nz .www ifvwr you nniwi tl1z'.w.1f1nn'h, You 'lljiml him fnlf'Qfl1'11.wz' and irnlh. XIII. 1,0111 is cr lllfll-IIE!! wiih fl hilllu-If lnyrrrl, Fiiiwd wiih nlzlsifundhn'r'r1ndurf. Shi, '.w Illl lII'ffNt-lllilll .vhmlid .ww hm' prrinf, Poriruying YI xinncrfn' lI11l'0IlSNfIfIIf. Don? pews un Ujlllliffll ifli you .whip and hioh A-li hw' uri l,l'.V1l,lI.Il in, ihix 'llfjfljfl book. Xl V. 1L'l'fIIllI'f1l llsfrnnl 4gfj'iIi1'j?lf'lr1- Sw' lhc nir1.w'IfwqfiI1ui lI1'fIIl'Il.llflil"7'l'I. Fi'0.wh fron: Ihr' niwicloziw rivh lI'l'f,1f1OlUl'l'N, Il? uri, 1101 IINIIHIIIIWI in call him ours. 110 'lijkzrni Thu bviiw' lrlwn uv' xwnd hini hfufk, An hrnuiwfl lI'I'flI'I'l' rgfllw ywllrnl' and bIfrf'l.'. fm ,4,.- lag, 3 M . -4nnfln'r Nfl'lIS.fiIl',ll with u sluiwly tread, A 1'i'uIl'n 1ff41UQllff.if0lI hix hwdd. A 7llfl1l'.Yfl'l"S sun, and rr 7Hi.l1l'Sfl'l' hw, Ennnhiinyf ihv cIfl.v.Q an' firillgliiy-il11'w. Ii' Nfl'l'Ul'N.fU7' rwinirn, rm fl pnrson tI1'r's.sn'Li', PuinLing'nn'i1 in Ihw lumIQfre.s1'. XVI Who Ev lhrzf cuirf Iiiiiv fll'l'lUl'01'f1lC1'P TViIh .vparlfiing f-yiav and .whining hair F I'n1 SllfIyIl'1'SUCI., You had bviivr 'I'6fl'I'!Ilf Ifynu 'rc nm-rv' niet our 111CH'gll0l'ffI'. Sin' '.v ilngjoy and pridw Qf thc' bcznlrefs Zzzfb, Anil hupvs .smnw day fu bf' h is iriftf. XVII Ix'i:1d'rmrdw', can you pictzirc the writcr, 'when 11?'1lUlllHIl'fl his IILTICI as he ml in his den, Sr'd1'0h1'ngj?n"Iim1zgl1t.9jbr rc lung. lung time, Then irgh'ng7 io 0.rp1'f3s.s those thozighis in, rhyme 1f'uryii'v h1'.s mv-an-s and .shed cc tear, And fhinh rgf' him h'1'HlU.ll though hr' 'x not I10llI'. f' NV' ' , ff?" fps ,332 - VJ . f jwf' "f"'1 fi ' gg' f 1 ,, "Ho Y". if .::f "'1f,- 1 -- ' uh, ,y i - I y ,-ffi-.,,,, -- -21-f -,i 3" V , - f in -.-S2m.i4 ff? , V P' i Q 'W ii " gif: P-1? 4- , ,sin . " - Q , iiw.,,,,g"-mi s' ,K ' ,fi EA .v,, 2 34 iT XT S Q 22 R N AXCFXF' M lx MQ fwm Wmje f X ff fe f V' 'Cas C 4 f r L . digg QL' C Wei " KKK-3-Nr' 'X' We 'F M7 U K if Q0 L, e ff MOG ,avg-jflojg, ygl K -- w J 'ix xi , X. 1"',. ,,, ' 'MX , .L X - . ' V: X ' ' 'A' Q M f M , V4 fwx ,V jfw- if AA I , x rv- 4,15 'fs ' A4 ,led F, C D A LT , LA 7 l it C J cmior l J "O wad some power the giftie gie us To see oursels as itlzers see us. " ADAMS-" How firm a foundation." BUSHONG-" What! looked he frowningly ?" CALLENDER-" He doth, indeed, show some sparks that are like wit." COWAN-" Poor babe, what can it know of evil P " EDWARDS-" It requires a surgical operation to get a joke into his understanding." LAMBERT, E.-" Innocence and virgin modesty." LAMBERT, M.-" Can there be so fair a creature formed of common clay ? " 1VIcFADDEN- N Oh, ain't it cute l " RIEBEL-" A monument of a meek and gentle spirit." SCOTT-" A sunny temper gilds the edges of life's blackest cloud." SNYDER-" Perhaps he 'll grow." TAYLOR - H Wiser in his own conceits than seven men that can render a reason." ULREY-N A solemn youth with sober phiz, Who eats his grub and minds his biz." YOTHERS--N Oh, pleasant is the welcome kiss, When day's dull round is o'er 3 And sweet the music of the step, That meets us at the door." 35 li'- 5, n Kl'IlS'l'l'Ill ULHICH MARKLEY MCRIULLICN MCDOXVEI,L IJRUBAKER GOUD RANCK .Il'DY CUUNS , IIORING MOORE BOOKMAN l.l,0YI! MILLER XVILSON SCOTT Cl'NNINGHAM MOORE W ICINLAND SOPI-IOMORE CLASS 36 History of the Class of 19o4 A If .+. MGX! HE difficulty in writing this class history does not lie in finding valuable subject matter, but, rather, in suiiicif iilllni Y in . ' 5 ently condensing it so as to bi ing it within the limits of the space allotted to us. Since the beginning of the year, "l904" has been known as the class under the gallery, and as the one having the greatest popularity with the faculty, and the best personal acquaintance with the President. The f general work of the class, as always before, is acknowledged by the professors of the various departments to be of superior merit. The school year had scarcely opened when vague rumors began to circulate among the Freshmen and aca- demics to the effect that the Sophomores were slow in doing something, but later events have proved that this delay did not mean that they did not intend to do anything. Not being privileged characters like the Seniors, they could not gather in the University Hall, and not wishing, like section men, to tramp the railroad, as the Juniors did, they boarded a south-bound traction car, one evening, in the very heart of the city, and repaired to a beauti- ful farmhouse in the suburbs, where they were so royally entertained that all were compelled to pronounce the ffpushw a grand success. They were also entertained in their turn by President and Mrs. Scott. The crowning glory of the year for the class was the local oratorical contest, for the winner, as well as two others of the four contestants were members of naughty-four. Although O. U. did not win in the State contest, the class feels that their representative acquitted himself with great credit. After the local contest the class gave a banquet in the Association parlors in honor of the occasion. The history of this illustrious body must now close. Although sadly lacking in details, and in no way doing justice to the many achievements of the class, it may serve to remind the gentle reader t-hat it is on the move and that no effort will be spared on the part of its members to cover with glory the standard of the class of 1904. 37 'Sophomore ds Va ifortune Favors Fools." BOOKIVIAN'-" In the spring a young man's fancy Lightly turns to thoughts of love." BORING?" Two hearts that beat as one." BRUBAKER-Hlliein gntibiges ,j3rLiulcin, millft B11 mid? habcn P " COONS-4' The less men think, the more they talk." CUNNINGHAM-" Thou hearest the sound thereof, but canst not tell whence it cometh, and whither it goeth." GOOD-" A man cannot cultivate his talents and his mustache impartiallyf' JUDY-N It is only great souls that know how much glory there is in being good." KEISTER-" If parts allure thee, think how Bacon shined." LLOYD-" A thing of beauty is a joy forever." MARKLEY-"In maiden meditation, fancy free." MILLER-" She neglects her heart who too closely studies her glass." MOORE, E.-"I never knew so young a body with so old a head." MOORE, M.-N Thou art pale in mighty studies grown." IVICMULLEN-"I am spare, and therefore spare me." IVICDOWELL-"Sober, steadfast, and demuref' RANCK.f-" Will you take the long walk with me? ' Certainly,' said the schoolmistress. ' With much pleasure! " SCOTTHH The observed of all observers." ULRICH.-" As modest as he is intellectual." WEINLAND-" Fools rush in where angels fear to tread." WILSON-"I never felt the kiss of love, Nor maiden's hand in mine." 38 W- - vl . MF 'ig Q '1 ' xiii GROUP OF' OTTERBEIN ROOMS 39 13 SHIVHLY TRVXAL IIENDRICKSON XYEAVER MARSHALL WISE HUGHES WVARSON TRUXAL VANSICKLE RIEBEL CALLENDEIL HENDRICKSUX DELLAR MARSHALL WELLS CHARLES HAHLACHEII KLINE SHERRICK HENDRICKSOX SMITH I.l'ISIIEli XVILLIAMS NVEITKAMP KUNDERT FRESH MAN CLASS 40 History of the Class of 1oo5 class of 1900 is the most entel plising and hustlin class that old Ottei bein has known for years. For ff i f . . . . -j enumeratmg all the reasons for making the foregoing statement, space is not allowed. Ik . . . . X u C , E . C 2 1 1 1 - Class spnit this year has been high Last full we weie the hist to stait the ball rolling by having our annual class social. We thought we would go away out of the limits of the town, where we should be free from interference from meddlesome Preps and curious classmen. But, alas! the secret place of feasting and revelry became known at the last minute and, to our dismay, a large and confident crowd met us at the car. The enemy began the attack immediately, by a flank movement and also from the rear: but, under the capable and efficient leadership of General Warson, who posted himself in a commanding position, after some sharp volleys we repulsed them and left them on the field of battle, moaning and groaning with chagrin and dismay at the ease with which their forces had been overcome and with which their prey had escaped them. They sent out scouts to determine our location, but, beyond some random exchanges with these, we were not further molested and were left to enjoy the evening's festivities and to place our banner on top of the college flag-pole. Our beautiful em- blem suffered the usual fate of being torn into a thousand shreds, but the gray and blue, which had been painted on the pole in indelible colors, remain to this day. In advertising the college we have done much. We have organized and supported a basket-ball team which is second to none Qexcept Kenyon and Columbus Y. M. C. AJ. After practicing hard and faithfully for about two months in the fall, and defeating the strong Prep team in a practice game, we desired a little real experience in the game, and we got it from Kenyon. That we profited by this experience is shown by our next game, in which we defeated the strong Kenyon Military Academy team by 57 to 7. This renewed our conhdence and caused 41 + us to schedule a game with the champion Columbus Y. M. C. A. team, which has defeated some of the strongest organizations in the State. In this game we met our Waterloo and were defeated by the score of 55 to 5. In this defeat there was no disgrace, but to show the people that we could play the game under the right conditions, we invited the Ohio State University sophomores to battle with us, and crowned ourselves with glory by walking over them and dancing on their prostrate bodies to the tune of 52 to 17. We played basket-ball in that game. That we might claim the championship, a challenge to the classes of the school was tacked on the bulletin- board, but no one dared to meet the naughty-five. Our superiority has been demonstrated not only in the gymna- sium but also on the Held, for last spring, as Preps, we outpointed all other classes in school on Field Day. That our physical development has not been detrimental to our brain power, but has caused us to grow intel- lectually, is proved by the fact that we are not afraid to have you consult any of the professors about our grades. t, ff , Ib m' 7 4 - I - fx at If ' 1 i N L X .mp i i gg. A,!':,-5, .. - .LQ . tx. .X 7 . IAM... K X Z ,.: ,. S2 Ax X ,Q 4 -v N - 1, 1-ees QQ .-Q ., .S ' 5 , Elffi ' E3-52 2 . Q ?.mfi5?ege?f:teigg2e 31 4 l , M f re'- f e H 1 1 Wi . , 7 Wx- i- ill' 1 . Fff Tff' .,, -- .-.. L '--fff Sf 'Fiifli 'bafif-1 . Xi X. 11 1517, , ,rg E 1 i i ' Nfl! I l XX, ' V g. A - 4 in F f - ' l arm nf limi.-I ,f ine ff.,- . 1 ww1wffs: if N- - -f fm My L W 'g,f?ifrWl'fn'f'iwwTywallf-w?Vi,,W,WfnifiiIliffllliilmwilfilfilm,f,gf5xf . wg - we fi: ' 1 " A is l' Y' :Pb - X N! X ' 5, , , QQQQQQQQ Q ,..sQ,1s- 1 7 - - rm- 1:-cdr i " ' 55 Q1eziQQ .fl'w 4 fevb gase awefifgiifffftli . QW . .rg X f ' ' W- yu. 11" ,W X " - Y 'LL -? " XX 79-ff: . ,,... X- N ' , 1 .m ' 1 Z7 , J 'V' N' - 4' 9 Mr ij C , N ff ' -X xx 42 rifle l'-ffesflman in 5 Ncxighell Already Cracked CALLENDER-" You can give it extempore, for it is nothing but roaring." DELLAR-" Pa." CHARLES HARLACHER S I-IENDRICKSON, A.-'HI am satisfied in nature." HENDRICKSON, CHARLES-" Love! his affections do not that way tend." HENDRICKSON, CARRIE-" One woe doth tread upon another's heels, s follow." HUGHES-" He that ruleth his spirit is better than he that taketh a city." KLINE-" Throw physic to the dogs." KUNDERT-N One vast substantial smile." l- -" The long and the short of it." LESHER-" Man looketh on the outward appearance." MARSHALL, U. Q MARSHALL, V. Si RIEBEL-"His heart kep' goin' pity-pat, But hern went pity-Zeklef' SHERRICK-" The glass of fashion and the mold of form." SHIVELY-"A pestilence on him for a mad rogue." " Two lovely berries molded on the same stem." SMITH-"Fate tried to conceal her by naming her Smith." TRUXAL, E.-0 Much learning hath made thee mad." TRUXAL, 1V1.-"A rose by any other name would be as sweet." VANSICKLE-"O heavenly powers I restore him." WARSON- "As idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean." WEAVER-" The soul of this man is in his clothes." WEITKAMP-" Oh, what a noble mind is here overthrown." WELLS-" She sat like patience on a monument, smiling at grief." WILLIAMS-" A horse! a horse 1 my kingdom for a horse I " WISE-" What 's in a name ?" 43 o fast they I .I ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT 44 -I-C QLIBKES DEEURRT' HE C: u LLEWE. LQ ,Ss- ,N v.,,... S4- He shaves off his moustache. He Goes snine-l t' The Evolution of the Prep 4 Tfghgecn if PREP is an animate object. In natural sf-ienc-e it Tig is classed under the head of Zoology and be- n longs to the genus Ifomn. lt is thought by :.1i . l ' some to be the connecting link between the lower tu and higher series of educational development. ' On the first day of its advent upon the vol- lege grounds it begins to show signs of life. lt moves 1 it thinks, but its thoughts are like the autumn breezes -it cannot tell whence they come or whither they go. It realizes, after matriculation, that it is a college prep-a freulprvp. Then he refuses to be called an ff. He feelsg he swells up like a toad. He stands on Markleys corner or at the post-office and endeavors to expound to his fellow-preps the profound truths dis- covered in the lesson. He delights in "running up" the profs. He witnesses, for the first time, a game of foot-ball. He spares no adjectives in emphasizing his righteous indignation against the heathen game, and proposes to have it abolished. D 1 iun ing, and next day chides his comrades for not knowing better how to tind the game. He joins a company of older students in an effort to find ice cream, but is disap- pointed by finding a cold bath instead. He is summoned before the faculty, and discovers for the first time that his bump of self-conceit is an abnormal growth. He has now completed the tirst stage of his development. He next puts his head to soak in a solution of Latin and mathematics, until it resumes its natural size. To develop his social functions, he attends a prep "push" and gets a Upointf' He is seen frequently with a fair damsel, loitering in the evening twilight beneath the leafy boughs of the maple. He has fallen in love 5 he does not know just what is the matter, but his appetite is failing, he cannot study, and his mind refuses to think of anything but the moonlight and of love, the pleasant evenings and the girl he meets so often. His soul, like the troubled sea, is stirred to its utmost. At this stage he oonoeives the idea of entering the Held of literature, and Writes a poem: i Cupici, one Jay, .ww me zefzM'z'1z g He hastily dren' from his quiver Beneath the low slzculy Lough An arrnzv-in's keenest :turt- Qf zz maple, ftlfmg the green campus. .lnfY, just as fspiezl ajlzir maiden, Sufifl lie, HTlzeo'e 's it murkforfme nine." He smzk it deep into my heart. Yes, 'tis tr. peeutitw' semsrrtion, Iknow notjusf Illlly, but Iwlwftrlllld That vzeitlteo' 'night 'nov' Jay can I Study for mtrsing my wound. 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It is quite interesting to trace its history from the beginning, in 1853, E n MI when instrumental music was first taught. Almost fourteen years ago the building which is now used as the conserva- ?x tory, situated on the northeast corner of College Avenue and Grove Street, was presented to the college by Ex- President L. Davis, who had formerly had his home there. For this reason it is called the "Davis Conserva- tory." Since 1894 this department has been under the control of a committee composed of three alumni, who are appointed by the college trustees. All the work of the department in the year 1893-91 was under the control of one instructor. The enrollment at that time was only thirty. In 1895 Professor Meyer took charge of the work, and since that time it has grown to be one of the most prosperous departments of the school. During this last year the enrollment has been so large that it has been necessary to increase the number of pianos for practice use. TWO of these were placed in the tower rooms of the Association building and two in a private dwelling situated near the Davis Conservatory. It was also necessary to procure another instructor on the piano. The instructors in this department are Professor Meyer, director, Professor Newman, instructor in voice: Miss Daisy Watkins, assistant instructor on the pianog and Miss Ludema A. VanAnda, on the mandolin and guitar. The constant increase of students speaks well for the excellent work done by these instructors. There are now enrolled about one hundred and twenty-five students. This spring there will be six graduates from this department. - t U: Pi 'A An additional feature this year, and one that promises to be a great benefit to all music students, is the formation of the t'Otterbein Musical Association." A constitution has been drawn up and the or- ganization is complete with Miss Harriet Cormany as president, Miss Lora Bennert, secretary, and Miss Daisy VVatkins, critic. The meet- ings are held twice a month and the programs, made out by a standing committee, consist of musical productions and also literary work along musical lines. As all Conservatory students are members of the asso- ciation, it will do much to promote musical interests in Otterbein. 4 49 n., hi? fi, ' ART DEPARTMENT 50 KETCH OF ART DEPARTMENT HE Art Department has grown so large that a teacher has been secured for the the class in china, thus gg giving Mrs. Scott more time for the other olasses. All branches of art are taught, and much iine work if . Q 1 has been done. Wood Carving and Pyrography seein to have the preference this year, and several large. handsome pieces will be ready for the commencement exhibit. ART DEPARTMENT JOKES Elsie-"I like Frenohinenf' Bvssc fquizzing Seniorj-"Why is a Latin Mrs. A.-"Why ?" verb of the third Conjugation, future tense, Elsie-"Oli, because,-they are so .XM-Ze l first person, singular IlL1l11bQl',llliQ a college and nice." girl 19" when Ola Comes into the Studio She al- i '4Beoause she's without u-bw," contempt- Ways draws EL man' Q uously answers Iva. l Elsie is studying to be a Weaver. Besse is planning her house according to When Mabel is working in the studio, '6Tfm1m2U1Y7'HaH- and " Ikeyl' passes with a girl, she is sure to sing, "There are tears in my eyes, but T The only Bright boy in college is in the a l - the world oalls it dew." studio. ' K ,.':1.a.L4 , -,. 4 .,.a- -x 4' A ,, - - ,. 5 I ,:-. ,, , i 4 r , -1- '. i -,,gt ,,. -45.4 5 ' .' r' -fy.-Eff?-T few-Q'4w.s , L- Ms- 'ref'-' ff. I 7 fig I up-I. -AJ , u ,Z - -.A guise: - -,-A K 4 K. .hx 1 ,X ,E , ff" .fi t 4, T it T N- , '- -L" J W .xi --1 . Ex K 1 rl' 3' 4 -,IG , , P 1.1 3142. 1-JA. .-'Jr' ' 'wt TT'-in --NTL X lids' X 'I N f-.lj ---I ff 4: "TJ -"1 s,-feat-,-:,,s-E .IN P -sux J. A N -.fy X nl IA xi 'F -,,.f- .-...-I -fgt a., , ,....... . ."' '-, ' z PJ42.-f--'f - """ R... , . . ' 2:44 T QQQLA 4.2 f,- - ' dw- - . ' X -A f 1,411 ' - - .-.. ll ,M 'N ,v , fm-, XV -f I K .pp . ,1---'r':3- .:r. 1,1 2 4 x U h :.- . '. x .m - f I I .gxqljlfldt !l"':-L 'l H .-' 'I gf 21 I. fi: , , -.-iffy, fs-ff ' T 'g ' if ZW ff., - o 5 xi N - -4 , 3 .W I '7 I O-Q D'-Q. IQ ,AN , '5 u 'U v , .' X35 I A- re:-L:-:-Q-3, Q' X :,.,,4' T: ,V 'T sr:-Q' ig--if x , f 51 F X BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 52 BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Class of IQOI-IQO2 MOTTO: LCLIJO7'OIIlI2fCl'7.7'f7?C1'C CLASS COLORS: 111110 and IVIMN' CLASS X7ELL Boomer-smug! boomer-snug! ha! ha! ha! O. U. Business! Business! mb! mlm! yah! M855 gnmmg ZBa5ket:2Ball TI1Zeam L' A' HQBERDIER ED1TH,G' MAVRER O. C. NIIIQLER G. L. BIARTIN Preszdent Sec'retm'gf .0 R. R. WILLIAMSON J. L. SONNEK J. A. DEIHL A. E. SEBERT Y ry .V Vice-Presidem' Treasurer J' E' RINAPP' 'f'1ff"f" 53 CLASS HISTORY HE class of 1901-1902 will be known as one of the most prosperous in the history of Otterbein. Under the able management of the present principal, the attendance this year far exceeds that of any pre- ' ' vious year. Up-to-date methods and a constant demand from the business World for qualified students are ever present stimuli for the commercial pupil. In regard to sex, the 'fmale persuasion" rather have the best of it,-there being thirty-one boys and twenty-one girls, making a total of fifty-two. In athletics the class possessed the best of material, but, owing to various reasons, our basket-ball team failed to practice as often as it should have done. Nevertheless, in several contests our boys demonstrated their superiority, although it must be admitted that the score in one or two instances was not in their favor. The commercial class had a number of "pushes'l during the year, which were largely attended and greatly enjoyed. One, in which the members were conveyed to a rural home in a horseless carriage, is especially worthy of mention. In the several "Hag rushes' the future business men were generally conspicuous, and a large part of the captured ensign Was converted into souvenirs to be entvvined in the button-holes of our classmen. All-in-all the class of '01-'02 of the O. U. D. of B. is an honor to the institution, and one to which the various departments can point With just pride. CLASS HISTORIAN. TWO OFF FOR CASH. X fv Q.. o' 5 'o f9' g .K ,, I W rw S ?5! 4 If ,Q Fi? ff 5 I Z .Z Q' :F 'S j Q N' Q! 54 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BUILDING 55 THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS it jg PYTTMONG the influences which aid in the development of the college student, the influence of the Chris- tian Associations may be counted first. To-day, the world recognizes Association men and women as L 5 the finest products of education. As such, they represent not distorted mental or physical develop- ment, but the all-round culture of mind, body, and soul. Hence it is important that due attention should be paid to its work. Otterbein may justly be proud of the achievements of its Young Men's and Young WOIH6D,S Christian Asso- ciations. The founding of our college was the result of Christian thought, and the spirit of Christian work was implanted at its beginning. This spirit manifested itself by the holding of weekly prayer-meetings. On June 6, 1877, a Y. M. C. A. Convention was held at Louisville, Kentucky, and Mr. E. A. Starkey, '79, as a representative of our college, attended that convention. Shortly after his return, there was organized our Y. M. C. A., the first college association in the State. The first organization enrolled twenty-live members and the association has so prospered, that, to-day, the membership reaches almost one hundred and twenty. In 18542, the Y. W. C. A. was organized, the first in Ohio and the third in the United States. In 1884, in Day- ton, the State Association was formed, Wooster and Otterbein being the only colleges represented. In 1885, its first meeting was held at Otterbein. The first association numbered about twenty members, and from that it has increased to almost ninety. The work of the two associations is very similar, and the spirit of enthusiasm, which characterized them at their beginning, has increased with each year. A In the last few years, many advance steps have been taken, of which the most important was the erection of the combined association building and gymnasium. Since the construction of that building, furnishings for the building and equipments for the gymnasium have been added. Every year a certain sum of money is set aside by each association for the purpose of further beautifying the building. In the near future, a room for games and study is to be litted up. Our associations are represented every summer at the Lake Geneva Bible Conference by a large number of delegates. A Lake Geneva Fund has been established by the Y.W.C.A., by means of which the number of delegates will be greatly increased. The missionary Work has not been neglected, for, together with the church, the associations will place a missionary in the foreign field. Another hopeful phase of the work is the large number of organized Bible classes and their increased attendance. From January 17 to 19, a Bible Study Institute was held, Otterbein being one of three Ohio colleges to take this advanced step. Another fact to be noted is that Otterbein was represented at the Toronto Convention by nine delegates. The aim of the work has been not only to maintain the standard of former years, but also to surpass it in excellence. 56 AUDITORIUM IN CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BUILDING 57 If emnrtam ATURDAY March the irfteenth nineteen hundred and two the students of Otterbem and all those closely connected with the college had cause for heartfelt sorrow when rt was learned that our faithful ranrtor 'IL JB lllscllblllen, was dead During the eleven davs that he was rll many anxious students had inquired about hrs condition and many a glowing testrrnony was grven to the oblrgrn drsposrtron of our frrend All agreed that he seemed really pleased xx hen he could help us by opening a chapel door or a recrtatron room xx hen we wished to look for some forgotten book or wrap When he spoke hrs tone was kindness itself He xx as delighted when he could grve any helpful information Ex en vx hen busiest at hrs re ular xvork lns cheerful countenance showed that he considered it not a duty but a prrvrlrge to go with students and therr friends over the three floors of the college burldrng unlocking doors making xvhat explanations proud of rt The campus was hrs particular delight He watched over rt and cared for it as rt rt were a part of hrmself He not only seemed to know personally ex ery tree about the college but he could also tell where those had stood that had been cut down since he had had charge of the grounds and he liked to tell just what xrew had been improved by therr removal lt was a real pleasure to hear hnn talk enthusiastically of what had been done to make the grounds beautiful and to lrsten to hrs plans for therr future improvement Mack was always hurrying over the campus smoothing down the roufrh places mowing the alxx ays closely clipped grass or perhaps rakrng up the great wrndrows of leaves As a man he was modest and unassuming It drd not fall to hrs lot to do the things whrch bring renown hrs work was to do the lrttle thrngs Thrs was hrs rnrssron and he enobled rt by dorng rt with hrs whole heart A man rs seldom found who rs so constantly faithful who so seldom forgets whose work is so conscrentrously done who rs so apprecratrve of help who rs so oblrgrng He was a man who was respected by all and in the death of Nlr NlcMrllen we feel a personal loss I . y 1 it 9 . I. y ' y A. N , Nm ' c , . 4 4 -4 , , , 4 . A. 7 ev 4 t I , c I 1 K I A ' . , L . r . . . . Us . .. . Y g . . . V . A L 5 N. . 1 , I . t as 1 he thought needful, and courteously ansxvering all questions. He did this because he loved the college, because he was I H ,, Y . . . Y I . . . . , g , - -. V I U -. . ' t , S . ' . . . . . 3 . 58 2 JANITOR MCIVIILLEN AT WORK ON Tl-IE LAWN 59 0lll' 0ld ZOIIQQQ ,1dlliI0l'. J. L. MoRR1soN. Farewell, old Friend, thy work is done And thou art gone to rest, Thy earthly race was nobly run, For thou didst do thy best. Through all the years thy life was spent In busy, toiling care, And yet with loving calm content, As one who bo ws in prayer. 'Tis sad to think that thou art gone, We'll see thy face no more On college campus, in the halls, Or at the open door. But still in memory's sacred halls Thy presence will abideg The ringing of thy bells still calls At morn and eventide. Thy calling was an humble one To human minds and eyesg Thy faithfulness exalted it. Unto the very skies. With God there are no little things If done in Jesus' name. The song the poorest peasant sings Will count with him the same. So when the crowns are meted out To loving hearts and true, There's none will get a brighter one Than that reserved for you. . CLYDE WILLIAM ANDRUS 60 Zin jlillemnriam DEEP GLOOM was cast over every one rn the college when rt xx as learned that Clyde A rdrus xx as serrouslx rll Many and srncere xvere the hopes expressed for hrs recoxery and the anxrous faces ot hrs trrends showed the hr lr esteem rn whrch he xvas held and the sympathy felt tor hrs tamrly lt drd not seem possrble that he could be taken from us but the solrcrtous loxe of parents the rnxrous hopes of frrends the slxrll ot physrcrans and hrs oxx n traxe deter mrnrtron were conquered by the angel ot death and hrs youn f lrfe went out at a trme when prospects are brrchtest and seem most sure Glxgbe Illllrllrarn Elnbtue, son ot Dr and Mrs F H Andrus xvrs born rn Westervrlle Ghro June 1s 158' rnd dred rn Columbus Aprrl 16 1907 rt the age ot 19 years Q months and '28 d rys At the age of fourteen he entered the Westervrlle Hrch School xx here he studred one year and then commenced a course of study rn the academrc department of Otterbern Unrversrtv rntendrnc to pursue rt rrntrl f raduatron But at the end of one year hrs health farled hrm and he was unable to co on wrtlr study The next three years he spent rn clerrctl xx orlc rn Columbus Last September he agarn entered the unrxersrty to contrnue hrs course and specrahze rn branches prep rratorx to pursurng a course rn engrneerrnc after graduatrnq here About txvo weeks before hrs death he sustarnecl an accrdenttl rrrrurv xvhrle exercrsm on the base brll 1reld xx hrch serrously attected hrs sprne Not xvrshrnf to cause anxrety to hrs parents he sought to concerl hrs hurt rnd made lr ht nf rt but rt became raprdly worse and began to atlect hrs brarn He xx as soon prostrated and after some daxs or rcute surter mg and upon consultatron of the best medrcal talent rt xvas decrded the only hope of recoxerx lav rn a surcrcal operatron He xx as taken to the Protestant Hosprtal of Columbus xx here he underwent txxo severe surcrcal operatrons These gaxe hrm only temporary relref hrs trouble retrrrned and nothrng more could be done ln no other place rs character recocnrzed at rts true value so much as rn student lrfe lt rs here that true xx orth places an rndrvrdual above or beloxv the axerage man Our frrend was respected for hrs nrtural endoxx ments he xx as lux ed for hrs sterlrng character He shoxx ed by hrs rrrdustry devotron and tldelrty that he had a hrqh conceptron of the possrbrlrtres of lrte and that rt was hrs earnest desrre to make the most of them We deeply mourn the loss of one xx hom all had learned to love and honor yet we must bow our heads rn humblc subrnrssron and be consoled by the rnemorx or the ex ample ot hrs lrfe so nobly shown to us . - ' ' 1 1 . - ' ,' X L L L A L A - 1 -5 1 1 ' 1 1 7 ' K R ' ' f 'I' t r , 4 , N L ,n L 7. 1 c ' g r c, r r - c. 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S - 1' e as ,ses e as r L t e t b ssssss to ' W , . r si? t t s r Farewell to the Semors N g, klvx ww Xxslgk K 4 N E ' r , . 1 visa x -gg Q - -ix Q: -'- t 'sf' 9 . ,553 .. to FtL'l'6ll'67Z, farezoe7Z, the class of 'naughty-tu'o,.' X 1 L.nf:g,s, '-.- '- " K A , xi, X h 5 , Ure tremble at your presence, august, grand, A' b ,JC :I K 'N ' x X N . o A We marvel at your tearnzng,' yet we feet , F' ' . ','. -. , s ' a . . .,.. as ,,'. ,. if Kaur toss zs not beyond refaatzr tour Jtace '-si:--X 1 ' 'X - y X ' , L . h . ' WIN soon be ,filled by others just as noble. Q Q 4 1 , But zn a saddwr rem, we bzd farezcett, K Xi? -,Lk.. M SX 'I :Q X 'Tl' XFX . f .5 ' ' X For serious thouehts must come ,' the sober wortd, A U 1. N ,, ,, L , ,S K 'e"'- . Q ' " ' ' f 1 I . .. Ihe strenuous iffe appfoaczes, you 77171-5tftlC8 L Q, The problems of the Yurger, broader schoot. ,e , .gf For tvfe as but a school uuth lessons hard - 1 K .t s- And tashs uncomproonzszng. Illznd and heart and hand , - - 'fb , , flfust strwc for ether to achieve success M: J 7 s b Alnd, rf they do, success is sure to come 5 . Q Q' For harmony of these can nerer fail. bf ' j We close as ne began, may true success X, Ii Qf body, mind, and spirit come to yon: . 4 Farewell the 1-lass nf ?lI1'IlflI?"1-f10U farewell. 1 . J J 1. S s K 'E fi 62 f X U3 5 4, . r . we Q x M AN. fv'!'i5'Q R- ,bfi 1 5 ? 'iiS'i,2LlZg 56- g'Eii4,.1,Qf-441' ' SAMS. ' X X "V " ' ' " " ' "" n' A 5 'xg s x 'X I , xi s QQ ix S- xxx Q NX S X K -S15 X , 1 QX X 1. C s X N X - xx :ss XX QQ A - X 5 Qi M N" 203 X 5? 63 OTTERBEIN FOOT-BALL TEAM OF 1901 64 FGOT-BALL X E wish to preface the review proper of last seasonls work with a little exhortation to the faithful. ln the ten years of our organized athletics, Otterbein's sons have indeed raised the cardinal and tan to an enviable position in intercollegiate records. But this is not sufficient. With enthusiastic under- graduate support, a sympathetic faculty, and an athletic association on a good financial footing, ' there is no reason why we should be contented with anything less than first place among Ohio col- leges. But to do this we must have the undivided support of students, alumni, and friends, with their money and with their influence. Wherever you know a man who has shown up well on his high-school or academy team, talk Otterbein to him: see that he receives a catalogue, send his name to foot-ball or base-ball manager, and give them a chance to get in touch with him, to let him know what we have and what we are going to have. Do this, and Otterbein athletics will take on new life, fail to do so, and nothing more can be expected. Why compel our coaches year after year to waste their time in trying to teach absolutely hopeless material the rudiments, when, by a little effort all along the line, we could give them something to work on, from which there would be hope of seeing some results ? Begin work at once, and next year will eclipse all preceding ones, neglect it, and things will run in the same old rut, with average teams which will win some games and lose some, but not win all-and to win all, we are striving. The fall of 1901 found Otterbein in a hopeful condition, with a first-class coach, a good proportion of the pre- vious seasonis men, and a number of promising candidates. The first two weeks were, as usual, taken up with practicing hard, straight foot-ball, preparing for the opening game with O. S. U. at Columbus, Saturday, Septem- . xr- ber 28. 'lhe result, O-O, on a wet field, against a heavier team and with several green men who Ei had never before seen a match game, certainly augured well for future possibilities. The following Saturday the lads from Antioch were scheduled. They were an unknown quantity, but reputed strong. The final score, 45-O for Otterbein, showed all fear was vain. fAnd in connection with the Antioch game, we wish 'fWhiskersl' could know how a patch from his old brown felt hat is cherished as a sacred memento by many a little Otterbein girl. We think it would be a balm to soothe the sorrow of defeatj. f f. a 1 i ,jig gp, till . xt K UIQ kr X 5 65 I l I R 'lv W Q X www 'Naam H. 1-I. ITALL, ,1fflIIfIflC'I' IC, LLOYD, Capiuin VVAINXVRIGHT, fwljllfll One week later, on October 12, we bearded our old-time friend, the O. M. U. tiger, in his lair at Neil Park, Columbus. The game, as the one with O. S. U. two weeks previous, was played in a pouring rain and on a heavy field. The result, 17-O, with the tiger on the 17, must not be taken as a criterion of the respective work of the two teams, as it is in a large measure attributable to Captain Lloyd's nervy but ill-advised persistence in staying in the game after being disabled. Ohio Wesleyan, who was scheduled for the 19th, postponed, and, to continue the run of ill-luck, Wooster can- celed their game on the 26th. On November 2, we played our Lutheran brethren from Wittenberg on the home grounds, winning from them in a very pretty game to the tune of 12-2. A canceling mania seemed to have seized all the teams with whom the manager had arranged games, and Buchtel was the next to be affected with it. This was one more week without a game, a succession of disappoint- ments which showed in careless and dead practice, and which, in conjunction with a case of general 'aswell head" the whole way around, accounts for the very irregular work for the remainder of the season. November 12, the postponed game with O. W. U. was played off at Delaware. Now the careless practice of the several weeks preceding made itself felt in weak, lifeless playing in a dead game which Otterbein never had within hailing distance at any stage. Thirty-five to nothing for Delaware tells its own story. Our Methodist friends rejoiced mightily over this revenge for their defeat of the season before, but we yet beg leave to remind them that out of the six times that our foot-ball teams have met, four times the tan and cardinal has iiown triumphant. Four days later we were treated to a visitation from the pugilistic pig-skin chasers of Athens. The occasion will long be remembered as being graced by some of the prettiest prize-ring work with which the Otterbein oval has ever been favored, the players of both teams embracing it as a longed for opportunity to pay off the accumulated grudges of years. The score, O-O, after two thirty-minute halves, drawn out to three hours and a half by scrap' ping and taking out time for the injured, is in itself sufficient commentary on the spirit in which every inch of ground was fought. November 28, Manager Hall chaperoned a picnic party to Kenyon. The members of the party reported a pleasant time, one of the most interesting features of the day's pleasures being the courteous and quite-at-your disposal manner in which Kenyon scored touchdowns for the ediiication of the excursionists. After this experi- ence, the players began to get alarmed about the outcome of the Thanksgiving game at Dayton with the D. A. C., and practiced hard, day and night, endeavoring to get in shape. The result of this practice was seen in Dayton's defeat at Fairview Park by a score of 12-8. Considered as a whole, the season cannot be termed a brilliant or unqualified success. Occasionally there were fine games, and then a heavy slump. Uncertainty was the one strongly marked feature. With the exception of his injuries, which incapacitated him for playing in several games, Otterbein was fortunate in her captain, and has had no better for several years. ev Manager Hall also did good work: the only adverse criticism we have to offer is in his leaving the team three successiye vt eeks without a game. This is, however, largely excusable. It is impossible to close a review of the foot-ball season without paying a tribute to oui coach Ned Wam vuight Dai tmouth 01. A hard, conscientious worker, perfectly impartial on the field in his treatment of the men and 't genei al fax 01169 with players and students alike, whatever weakness or failure attended the season is in no wise attributable to him, and we hail with joy the news that he returns to us next year. - v- v LINE-UP. . HALVES YEAR' NAME. Pos1T1oN. Ass. WEIGHT HEIGHT. PLAYED' hgfggr ALTMAN. ., UR. E. 22 160 5-08 15 3 BATES .... ..L. H. 25 164 5 10 6 5 BENNER. . . .Center 18 205 5-115 15 1 CHARLES ..... .. ..Half 23 164 6-00 7 3 COWAN. . . ..L. E. 18 165 .J-105 16 5 DELLAR ,. Tackle 26 180 o 11 4 5 I'1UGl11'lS. . . . .Q. B. 22 152 5-065- 16 3 LINILTRT ...., . ML. T. 21 168 6-00 11 2 LLOYD Ct-J. . . . F. B. 23 160 5-11 7 4 M1I',1,ER. . . UR. H. 21 155 5-09 11 4 SHIVELY ..... . .. . .Half 21 167 5 08 2 2 S'1'AUF'FICR. . .R. G. 17 200 6-01 16 1 TVANSICKLE HR. T. 21 175 6-01 16 3 VVORSTELL . .L. G. 24 185 6-015 11 2 Yosr. . .... , . . .Full 22 150 5-09 1 3 NCIBl,E . . . . . . .Guard 25 176 6-01 2 1 68 ,y.,.,,,,. . G.: .... yfw,..X X 'Q 1 , 4 . Q we 14 z i 3 Q3 'fre X x fx KXH RST' Nm X 5 gm Simwf w Hi W-Q? x+NVl5QfQ W NX X N NM ff U--1....! f ,,,- ,NX , X 1 R 4 'X XX M--N y , , V x A xl . X U x 1' 'N Q ,,,.,..-ff':.,-t-J ad" W.-1' W-M...-...ww QW I 'vf M -M, ,..f- L ' gi .V Y - ' ' ' f ' .. . - 'SSW , " if --sw' .- vw A,-,. . w -. 6 , .. X -,- KICK OFF PUSHING IT OVER 69 : J 4-. -171' W yn , 'Y nw 'fy m'7fmM,. , -vw ii-zsiimff' age- all AST springs base-ball 3 team was not all it f N - - -. -0 J, g - might have been, h .- an or even what our fa-ncy 'C YN 4.41- had dared picture it, win- f ning only as it did from , C il the despised Athenians R N and loosing every other 6375 43 1 v-"5'L"",'N' game. This was due YT 'V largely to lack of good ' material, and also, to some C extent, to friction between the captain and several of the players. There were only a few men on the team who seemed to have any ink- ling as to what base-ball actually was. Pershing at first, Lloyd at second, Keller at short, and the battery, Sanders and McBride, put up the best game. Manager Yothers took care of the business end of aifairs in a most satisfactory manner. The prospects for a good team this spring are excellent, and if we can keep enough men out to give the iirst team good practice every afternoon, we shall have it. And here is a good place to repeat the trite butalways pertinent remark that no man can expect to play ball on Saturday, and go iishing or 4' twosingl' with his " lonesomev every other day in the week. 70 GSRET- all est taken in basket-ball this winter, as in former years, the only two teams in school being the Freshman-class team and the girls' HERE has not been as much inter- team. The Freshmen have shown com- mendable enthusiasm, playing four games with strong out-of-town organ- izations--Kenyon College, Kenyon Military Academy, Columbus Y. M. C. A., and O. S. U. Sophomores. The girls, in addition to little games among themselves, have played the Columbus School for Girls. Concern- ing this game and its outcome, the Athletic editor can give no informa- tion, since, being only a horrid man, he was refused admission by the fond mammas of the fair gladiators. Hence, much to his regret, he is unable to devote to the subject the space he desired. Qu , HANKS to the generosity of Mr. John Gerlaugh, we have a well-equipped gymnasium, work in which is obligatory upon academics, Freshmen, and Sophomores of both sexes, and is open to all students of whatever classification who desire to take it. The men's classes are in charge of J. O. Ervin, and meet twice a week: Miss Rickey has charge of the girls. This branch of work, however, as well as all other lines of ath- letics, is seriously handicapped by a crying need, to which attention was called last year, but which no eifort seems to have been made to supply. It is the installation of baths, Worthy the name. lt is impos- sible to heat up in the gym and then walk three or four blocks through the cold to take a bath, Without bad elfects. If there be any one cause more than another that is responsible for the numerous colds and cases of grippe in the school during the past win- N, ter, this is it. Putting in baths would be u p :X gp 1: an immense improvement at a small ex- if pense, not to exceed 350000. f, 4 The Prudential Committee certainly can X p not plead ignorance of the condition of I affairs, as the matter has been emphasized X sufficiently often during the past year. If any one wishes to make himself solid with the students of this school, here is a ,j g golden opportunit y. 7 ., i- 1 f- p wfl .2539 fa 5 '- fl-En P -FROG 71 tv iw QE? mask Sw Sy iz? fer?- ,f 1 X ennig ENNIS seems to be enjoying all its old-time favor this spring, and its devotees are constantly in evidence, raising a racket some- where. With two excellent, well-kept courts always in use, a club with a membership of forty, in a flourishing condition, and weekly tournaments to keep up the interest, everything points to an unusually successful season for the most pleasant and graceful of all out-door sports. Pay your dollar initiation fee and join the club. , M ff' We l 'Q PQ F 'T 't X T T E!! CH.'xn1.1-.5 FRANK , Km' Frzmx. Cmfmm Ihzxsmwx' LLOYD GIRLS' BASKET-BALL TEAM 72 'Wx fm '1'uUxAl VANs1Cm.1-1, Manager LESHI-:ra D14:1,1.,uc HUGH!-Ls. Captain BOYS' BASKET-BALL TEAM T3 LIT e fx 0? OTTERBEIN M Qofx-ff ouno A uasv vs A '9 Q 7,-Kf7ApL I 4 Ln 25, UNlV'Y 5 V 3 Q 'fo 74 fgililophronean EPfrarQ5ociETQ FOUNDED MAIQCH 12, 1858 COLOR, Blue MOTTO, fplfxllidl Mai fDfJI3V7f,Ll6Y iiDffiI2t5 President-W. E. LLOYD Second Judge-C. S. XYOTHERS Vice-P1'e.9z'cZe11t--J. B. HUGHES Tlziwl Judge-C. W. HENDRICKSON CWIUC'-I. N. BOWER f VV, E, LIJQYD Rec'01"dz'ng Sec1'etm'y-E. A. SANDERS C, 0, CAXIALENDER Oorfrespondifng Secretarfy-B. F. SHIVELY T,-,lsfem A. XN. WH15lTS'FLjNIE TI'6CL'SZlf'1'6'l'--B. F. BEAN l B, 0, BAIQNES Censoo'-C. W. SNYDER I PRQF' W, J, ZUCK As.sz'sta12.t Censor-G. W. WALTERS k A. SANDERS Cl1ClQJZCl'f'7l'-H. M. WORSTELL A' W. WHETSTONE C7Z09'Z'SfC'7'-C. W. SNYDER . 1 v A J. O. ERVIN P,-.mist-E. L. TRUXAL Pr f.f, Q zdcfnfs -for the 1ear4 W. E. LLOYD Lz'bmrifm-A. L. BORING J. B' HUGHES Sergeant-at-A7'ms-E. J. LESHER E. SHIREY First Judge-F. A. EDWARDS D PI-IILOPI-IRONEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 76 QCUTJB QIDBIIIUEIB ALTMAN, C. O. EDWARDS, F. A. BICNIVLLEN, E. W. BORING, A. L. ERVIN, J. O. SANDERS, E. A. BRIGHT, O. J. FLORA, C. L. SNYDER, C. W. BRUBAIIER, U. B. FUNK, J. W. SHIREY, H. E. BUSHONG. C. R. FUNK, N. R. SHIVELY, B. F. BEAN, B. T. GOOD, C. M. TRLXAL, E. L. BATES, S. W. HARVEY, F. A. TRIMMER, W. H. BOWER, I. N. HENDIIICIQSON, C. W. STOVFFER, K CALLENDER, C. O. HLTGHES, J. B. WHETSTONE, A. W. CALLENDER, R. A. HUGHES, T. E. WILLIAMS, H. M. CUNNINGHAM, B. F. HURSH, E. M. WALTERS, G. W. COONS, W. K. KANACQA, P. H. NVILSON, D. R. DITMER, M. A. KIINDERT, S. WORSTELL, H. M. DUNMIRE, H. S. LLOYD, W. E. YOTHERS, C. S. EDGERTON, J. H. LESHER, E. J. f'I55UEiHIE WBITUJBIB MILAN, RAMON SEIDEL, E. B. MILLER, O. C. BRIGHT, H. H. TODD, G. H. AYER, J. W. WINELAND, P. R. LLOYD, C. C. SONNERS, J. A. MCBRIDE, CHARLES MCDONALD, F. W. DIEHL, JAMES PFINNEY, H. G. EVANS, C. P. BAILEY, J. A. WILLIAMSON, RAY 5 hine on, Rhilophrolpeal Efheife is hfmh lov-3, 'T lhuzsio, Sofi ahfi sweet, Qi 1'lf3J1'IQL3, '111R3EOJDt6fH, sw2.o'fofH, ELTIWE, Iwvvill he my joy to 1-Qoop. Nh' is lQTlOVflW JC,f11TCVL1g1l',O'ULJL the loholo, 1,5 1.,f 568,11 oe shihefs 36951, loail 1116 oh, fh'h'i1o'jijhI-oheal, Thou aft 1h y guiolihg Qih offfus fffheh ShiTlQ oh, l?hilfo'Eh1Qohea, hify Gear' old j?hilOP1'1T'O1'lGEL, This hofamt of Ihiho Shall thee ehshfih hfo othev Atol hhow, hlow oft wheh 31143. woatvy, ,gsm f A5 59 A x- 4 V-lr: :JI f : W2 'V" ' V - f ,,s:,,. P, .f-:Ffa h YW ,,., o o WI : " 1 'A g i f o ooo y h f-WW ! M X , I , fmt, hifi Soehofi, 1D?'igHJL,4 gay, mahli hajgvgy, VVS Bluokieog the IEf,1T'GSJC Lhlowefs, om E 8,11 i oh Sh 113 43 51. wi th 111 I-for y SJEQTHZ hapygy, heyyy hours. The Eath to sweet oohtehtrheht, jlhvitihfr, Stoool aff9,'E, X3 I C I b Qihil fifolh Ili? 'EOl?'EE?lS, Sllvofy, Shoah, Shohe fofth my glilgtlflg star. -Qh QTTIS. Tfheh lofothelisjoo ye loyal, Qui? Stz3,hEla11E'L, beam it high , Vffih def the Woighi by oultunfeil SJL'f'G11gth We ill. CEOIWQ1-11?T?957' 9,1161 by. To thls our ldoloil fahoy ou? heaft's Glevotioh give, Qho lohg SUI13 shall shihe oh Suhs fffhall h'hiloPh1QoheEL live. -Qh ofus. ffoflofh, ciejootool, JLi'f'6a, 7,2 jKG1'f16IIUDT'f3L'flG6S, 4LTQE3,SUTGa so Eloaf, -fm 'F I-fly WS,1A111'1g zeal ihsglfool. , Though oafo h elif? strohg iolhihioh Q11 dF3J1?liT1QSS fel gh 613. of 3,12 light broke def lhy igathway 5gfwe9,1Q, 5 'chu was from H1 y guldlhg sta1fxA oo ,fEg jT?I3Z2l1, -fhhoims. 2 Ep : 1 1,11 rs: " TUNE-Mme Last cigar." Km-A fm.. Valli 'Q ' '93 13 -' A.. mfslhlw' y f X, X , 1 Q? -" ,Q A I Q 3' 4 X fm f x'-1 ki 0 1 x' TQ ! C 3 I 49 Qiorhqean TDQVQVQBOCETQ FOUNDED, 1871 COLORS, Light Blue and LHH1 MOTTO, 4'Pttlma non Sine Iabmwf' 2IDfficer5 Pmsitlentt-ELSIE LAMBERT Hisfm-tcm-GRACE LLOYD 1Yt'C't?-Pl'6Sfd672I-MAMIE RANCK Iiwcm-tlmg Secfretafry-MARGUERITE LAMBERT. OTIS FLOOK MABEL MOORE C,'l1tLpZaz'n-MAUD TRFXAL T' 'N"9m,'Q tkllzsor-EDNA MOORE CU-itz't-AGRAOE LLOYD Correspomling Secfrettm' 11-LORA BEN N ERT Tl'6Q.Q'lL7'67'-BERTHA CHARLES OLIVE ROBERTSON ADA FRANKHAM EDNA MOORE JttCZfC'I'Clfl Committee ARLETTA HENDRICKSON , J OSEPHINE MARKLEY Cltowstw'-ELLA BARNES O R , , , LIVE OBERTSON PtU72'l8f-OLIVE ROBERTSON Preszdents for ELSIE LAMBERT ' Glee Olfub Lemlm'-LAURA FLICKINGER the Year f1tJSft38.9-HELEANOR BROOKMAN S0 MARGLTERITE LAMBERT CLEIORI-IETEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 6 81 ELLA BARNES GERTRUDE BARNETT MAY BARNIIM FLORA BENNERT LORA BENNERT ELEANOR BROCKMAN BERTHA CHARLES MAIQY COOK LAURA FLICIIINGER EVA FRANK ARLETTA HENDRICKSON BERTHA ALKIRE FANNY AIYEXANDER DAISY CLIFTON MARY DAVIDSON ANNA EBY EDITH EBY Hctine Spemhers CARRIE HENDRICIQSON MINNIE LESHER JESSIE ILES MAMIE RANCK ELSIE LAMBERT OLIVE ROBERTSON MARGUERITE LAMBERT CORAL THOMPSON GRACE LLOYD TJAUDE TRUXAL. J OSEPHINE MARKIIEY EDNA WELLS KATE HAMILTON MINNIE HENRY FLORENCE SIIELLER MARY WILSON GRACE RESSLER PEARL MAHAFFEY LOUISE MCDOWELL BESSIE MONROE EDNA MOORE MABEIJ MOORE 'Sen HSSUUEIIB 9Q2IIlhBlZ5 LAURA FELIX MARY NQBLE MAUD HANAWALT ZOA STOUFFER MARGLTERITE LEICHLITER DAISY WATKINS CLARA LESHER DORA WEAVER LIZZIE MANCAS EDNA WEAVER MARTHA MUHLBACIQ 82 l f C Ieiorhete 'sem Home of my heart l sing of thee- Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! ln thy dear hall l love to be- Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! 3 And when that happy day shall eome Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! That calls our loyal daughters home Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! From far off Nlaine's tall whispering pines What welcomes from their own proud hall To California's farthest mines Thine own illustrious glory shines- Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! A lasting friendship claims us Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! What honors then before them tall What memoirs will they then recall Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! I'lOWf And deathless laurel binds each brow- Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! And history alone will tell How we adore the college bell, And that dear name we love s Cleiorhetea, Cleiorhetea! 83 o well- If hllugnuiheun 950324 fghilomaiheao IEQFQVQ ocie'fQ COLOR, White President-P. H. KILBOURNE Vice-President-G. R. TAYLOR Censoo'-L. ULRICH Critic-H. E. HALL Recofrding Secretary-E. F. BOHN Cofrresponding Secretatry-C. G. WISE 15'easu1'eo'-O. H. CHARLES Clzaptafifn-A. P. ROSSELOT Chotrister-VV. A. KLINE Pianist-R. L. HEWITT ,L'iZJ7'l'l7'2tG,7Z-A. E. ULREY Assistant Librarian--B. C. BAILEY Oataloguefr'-W. A. KLINE Assistant Oatatoguer-C. JUDY Agent Library E1zdowmentFanct-E. L. FOUNDED MARCH 19, 1858 MOTTO, "Qaaerere nostrutm stuclium est" f L. H. MCFADDEN I W. A. KLINE C. JUDY A C. G. WISE , W. E. RIEBEL, President C. F. HELMSTETTER, Clerl. D. F. ADAMS A W. A. KLINE P. H. KILBOURNE W. N. DELLER x ' H. E. HALL E. F. BOHN i P. H. KILBOURNE iDffit2 175 Lz'b1'a1'y Council Trustees Presidents jbfr 4 the Year WEINLAND PI-IILOMATI-IEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 86 Qlctine members ADAMS, D. F. HALL, H. E. SPRINGER, D. S. ASH, W. K. HAMILTON, G. C. TAYLOR, G. R. BAILEY, B. C. HELMSTETTER, C. F. TRYON, S. BANKS, W. E. HEWITT, R. L. ULXREY, A. E. BARD, W. F. JUDY, C. ULRICH, L. BAUM, C. E. IKILBOURNE, P. H. VANSICKLE, F BEESON, E. G. KLINE, W. A. WARD, W. E BOHN, E. F. LANDIS, A. E. WARSON, L. W. BOOKMAN, C. M. LAWRENCE, E. A. WEINLAND, L. A. BURDGE, L. R. MORAIN, J. L. WEITIIAMP, A. H. CHARLES, O. H. NOBLE, G. C. WISE, C. G. CHRISWELL, W. C. ROSSELOT, A. P. YOST, C. E. DAVIS, T. RIEBEL, W. E. PARKER, B. E. DELLER, W. N. SHELLER, A. G. 'Em HSSUUHIZ WBIIIUBIB ANDRUS, C. GRABIL, R. B. ULRIOH, C. BENNER, W. N. HL'DDLESTON, E. J. WADE, V. D. BROWN, A. H. KRAPP, E. WADE, O. CHAMBERS, W. H. LINHART, J. B. WEAVER, W. O. COWAN, C. E. SEBERT, A. E. WHISTLER. A. R DEMUTH, W. C. MARTIN, F. A. CELLER. W. F. DODGE, H. E. 87 3Qlril0fDZ1ThCa F Philomathea, Philomathea, Q' We sound thy hearty praises, ' l' Here 's a health to thee, here's wealth to thee, Al- 12, r 'wt ,,' fn' , . . 'lr Each voice thy glory raises. ui N L :E , F1 -5- ,ll To ev ry heart thou art most dear, Z ll " -r -v-,' f like ' . , he I ln our aitections hast no peerg " 5" Philomathea, Philomathea, g We sound thy hearty praises. it it if M i A Philomathea, Philomathea, 3 , We still behold thy beauty, N With facesbright we greet thy sight, ln ev'ry joy and duty. And many a heart with rapture thrills, . . Wheneler thy court with music tillsg 5 '-i' firiillt J, - Philomathea, Philomathea, ' t N . '1tf""Q - , , ,,,,wM,gmralgi We still behold thy beauty. .. r i ini t, " ' fr ' c ? ,' 'Q - 1.22 X f'EYf:iE 1'W'l-'1vf'5n.. ,1-, , , :Nl " .,r.. gag . ' ' ' T Z 'f f 7 9 rx K' mxiii . ' Xx Q r'!"!'j M 't5il-tW"'iw'-Wm? 'WN 1 , 'I H351 wi lx-i:,mM ut?Xi.:-XX,,,i-.g1:1Q? 1 r ii--e- ' lvlif'-Ejii. L' 'Xl xx XXX N' v Q ' If x -Q X 'I-5 J - m lttyrxzf-. N his x 88 Philomathea, Philomathea, What mem'ries 'round thee cluster, As faces dear, from far and near, Gaze on thy golden luster. Thou dost remember all who came, Tho' some be gone, art yet the same Philomathea, Philomathea, What mem'ries 'round thee cluster. Philomathea, Philomathea, Once more we join in singing, With song so free, in merry glee, We hear the welkin ringing. To all thy sons-each one our friend A brother's greeting we extendg Philomathea, Philomathea, Once more we join in singing. P 'AWP pug 4 gvmiv' gyms? Q4 V 457513 mhhgvw x 111 , 0 0 4 V VA Uv- Ty I 1 -1 F 4, f A:f A . 0 'fp PH I LALETHE 4' wa- .ho laz y 115i4iEF5'4Hv1if"A'AVy mb Agik Q W X af., X if 'X ,fi xg! Xb .3 15 in W A Ap ngv FX xfeify N52-fy ?QUND50 852 89 fghilalwhean IECFVQVQBOCFFQ FOUNDED, 1852 COLORS, Wlzife and Old Rose MOTTO, " Veritas Nostrum CZz'peum" Pl'6-91.116125-BESSE DETWILER I766-177'C7.S'1'KkZ671,f-MA BEL SCOTT R6CO'l'CZ2'72'g Seco'efa9'Ay-NOLA KNOX C',lGjJIClf'1l,-GRACE HARLACHER Cefnsov'-IVA JEAN RIEBEL OI'fffC-NORAH SHAUCK C'01'1'cspund in g Secrvtav 'y-ELIZ A BE fp2'6ClS?l7'6l'-GTEORGIA SCOTT CIfori.sfm--MABEL MCCORMICIK Picmisf-SHITQLEY SEABEOOK Glee Club Leadm'-GRACE MILLER fllbfficers TH SHERRICK 90 LfbI'0l'7'Z'Cl'Il-BESSE ASTON N Hostesses 3 4 13 'ustees fl Judicial 4 Committee P7'6S'l'Cl672 fs foo' 4 the Year .T MABEL MCCORMICK META MCFADDEN BESSE DETWILER NORAH SHAUCK MABEL SCOTT IVA RIEBEL NIYRTLE SCOTT J ESSIE MAY NOLA KNOX NORAH SHAUCK BESSE DETWILER PHILALETI-IEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 91 HIZUUB HBBIIIUBIS BESSE ASTON ALICE KEISTER MABEL SCOTT MARY BAKER NOLA KNOX GEORGIA SCOTT LOTTIE BARD LILLIAN LANGWORTHY MYRTLE SCOTT NELLIE BORING JESSIE MAY LILLIAN SCOTT MYRNA BR1NKER MABEL MCCORMICK NORAH SHAUCK HARRIEI' CORMANY ZORA MICHAEL MARY SHAUCK MARY COURTRIGHT GRACE MILLER SHIRLEY SEABROOK IDA CRANDER JESSIE MUMMA ELIZABETH SHERRICK BESSE DETWILER ZOA MUNGER ELSIE SMITH MAMIE GEEDING META MCFADDEN AMY WARD LUCY GRANTHAM GEORGIA PARK MARY WEINLAND GRACE HARLACHER IVA RIEBEL MAYME YOST MARY HEWIT1' 1:49, 55506812 WBITIUZES FRANCES DOSSER JULIET HYSKELL SULIE MILLER ALICE TEAGARDEN UNA MARSHALL HATTIE ADAMS MARIE CORL VIRGINIA MARSHALL EDITH DEAN MAUD SCHWAB MAUD HANAWALT GLENN CROUSE MINNIE FIX LOTA HARBACH BERTHA BOSSARD MYRTLE POPE ALICE ZUCK FLORA MCKEE GERTRUDE VANSICKLE EDITH MAURE SUSAN HUNT ORA BALE STELLA DELLER LEO DAVIS 92 fghilalethea Hy Mic Phila-le-the-a! Phila-le-the-a! Thou daughter of our Otterbein! While years remain-come loss, com No star like thine shall ever shine. e gain- CHORUS O Otterbein, no name like thine! O Otterbein, no name like thine! Firm stand we here to guard, to guard thy fame. Firm stand we here to guard, to guard thy fame. s. Ii. K. AIILLPIR Phila-le-the-al Phila-le-the-a! How precious is thy name to me! l'll bear thee love, where'er l rove, O'er mountains hoar, o'er raging sea. Phila-le-the-a! Phila-le-the-a! Our God we pray to guard thee well To him we bow in worship now, His praise to sing, his love to tell. . "J, ' v w ' x f -it G . 2 fix 2' - - --V' 4 E J- ie L, ,vi -- . aeg- ' i ei gg .- S .. gl. ww -. Q- 1 , - . X s G t A it , S f . st 1 Y f i .- -Q' -' it f' Fr. -fail: X t X ' ' -f .L i .Fa-i . X 'il f f X A it .Ex 4 eg X X M. Yan, 5- ' S. X, 9 gi -. S A N' f: 'tif X' W v 'Q' Q W 13, X p- N A 'X toxin '?Eqs.,? i'i:T5"' ' .Qs-L43-J" . 1 L fflx X s fr . f ' :v - - , fha... ,f Q X , ' ' V Xe- 3 Y-Sffxriz-L':.aies -' 's:+qj43-5-f1i2'.+iNlLi fl. as '- cg'- i .- Q. suql agrk , :, S .E 53. 93 , , ll 101 X fx A iw Qs: W K 5 Kw- FLORODORA DOUBLE SEXTET SCEN E FROM f' EXPLOREHS " 94 ItSBSSQQSQQ83QQQSSQQSQQSQQSQSSSQQQSSSSQSSQS838983988QQQQSQQSSQQQSS988898891982 QQQQSQQQQQQQSS 'lv W 'lb 90- 46 Ot 40 it 'O GSLLEC-BE IXXIIIXIS I EELS MARCH 25"9O2 1' W ' 19 3 iff? 3'1'i'33'??3'3??F33'3?3333?i'?5'333?3i'3?3d6'i'?3?i'5'3?3Wi'6"Fi'?i'6Fi'Fi'F'b'66'i 3: 33 QI lv PROGRAM "THE EXPLORERSH Qt- 41? 30 3 3 Gbe Cast 3: 1 - 1 ' 1 t' ' ' . . ' ' - Q B1II.Im.lwaIy S I1l.OmIlIUmlIII A Mlnstlwl I hIII1IuF The Otterbein e IC Association presents Mr W Raid CQONS in that side if 3 I splltting Musical Comedy, The Explorers, assisted by av: H1ll1Ll11lIl3.I1 POI'lf'l'S1 Ball," li. l". 1501111 I II W I I 'I I I I I II I I I X. Xl11x Nix, tL1el11f1'111an l'.X11l1.11'e1' wl11,1 has 111111111 if 3 "XX11at1 s .Xll 1111s Boise Al,11111t.' - ll. lu. bliirey the N01-th 11,l,1,eI.I - v - III BI TIIIIIIIM 3 1' 1 '1 91 , 4 ' 11 Y Y 1' ' , ' 11 . ' 1 11 'W 111111111 Blight ll.11v1. 111.6ll a L1t.tle1'o1111, XX, lx. 1 oons I1nmumS11'I Ijubb 1 13..I,1,1.fQr1O1- MU,-,,1I,g1,1,,1-Y ' 1 11 'I I - ,I I-II - - A A ' K I , - Y -I 1 '. C6 "Hu lilushin Hose, A .lark lx11l,111111'11111 11f1.111s 1, .1111 11 1111111 mu, 19: 3 115hi1.t,WaiStI1gIm,1I" - - UI HI 1111511-1,15 L'11pt11111 3lUlll12l1l'+?1, 1f11p1111n 0111111 1'1I'1.'lll'11 Xllll'lll4'S, ..l. ll. ll11gl111- Q .go 1.MzLID1.OIvSy Babe,-1 I I1 I 1I2,1m.tQtIp1l0I.uS1 ll1111110111 111111-1 b1Q-o111'g1- of tlie llills 111111 lung 111 I Q5 417 I II I II I I I I the 1 1111111l111lsj, - - - .l, ll. l'.1lgf11'111n 17' 'W "l11I1wn by the 1'i1ve1's111e, - l'. U. X il1lS1C1i1C I I S' '30 I I I ll. U. 1 the 1-xe1:ut1o11e1' wlio has 11-1101111911 1111 1ll2Il'1X' if :3 "My Queen, My lx.11th111'111e, .l. H. 1'1dg1'l'lOll III 1103.1 JI - - , , pix-,ie VI 1',,WIm 3: Ifistyumentnl Duet 1'l1111Iio, G- 11- N1i1l11f1 Xl1111111g11sc111' Xl11i1Ql 1 1i111111eSs ol' 11113 151211141 111111 it lp Guitar, - Ukey XX'1Q-:wer 1.'2lllSC of 1111 the l1'Oll1l1E 1, - - Bliss Xl111'5' ll1-witi if cv . I , , Qs -lg 119I'OXl1.1Q 1 none 1111111 l'111111y-l1io11e11 1Xl111'1n1-sI- 1,29- M FI r dor D ubl Jextett Misses X11-1'1'11'11111'lc l,11111fw111'111V Blllll'-'PI' QXS11111 l'l1'1n1i1"1' 95 .0 O O U 0 e e IH ' II I r-1 , I 53' 1 ' ' ' Q, I I I I Jtwilur, Xliller, bL1a111'1q. 23 Misses hCXVCOlll11, XX GlIl1llIl1l1, Finney, Hewitt, 3l1i1l'1i16X', 11n11 I I II 3: .6 NICI11O1,miC1, 14l'1'l1l'11 Xl:1.1'1111Q-s and b11x'111gesI- Q. 1 1. x. 1 - Y ' Y v 49 Messrs. bliirey. liolin, XOl1l1'l'S, XX 2l111"l'S, Xost, l.111y11. X 1111- Q9 32 Messrs. Hewitt, L1i111a1'1IYotl1131's, 1l61l1lSlCl1l6'1', 1'So1111, 1x1l1i1o111'ne. Sickle, Illlf,1 111l2Xl'1QF. 3: it it '40 mv.. ,-L.,,-,-... ,mw.,--nin--- .M u.. .--S -M- . IIII . I, ,, ,- ,, 'P Ib "' N-" 1 yii y iyiyiy in N' ii " 1 eine no 'iii eng it W SYNOPSIS.- The plot takes plnve on 1lll'lilK2lSCill' Isliinil, :it 'l'11rk11l111, 11. French portion of the island. The good ship JIuy1111111k1 is st11ti11n1--l if outside the l11u'l1or:i111.l the ID2ll'lIlL'SllL'1lgllC1ll coming nsliuri- :ind plaiyinpx pranks. BI'IlXllllIlI'Kl' lliintcr, il 1111111--iiigm-r, who has 111:11-111'ere1l tl11- if f111111y-l1o11e11f1i11111sto1l1m.l1in1ls1m 1Xl1ll1:l.g:lS1'lll' lsl1in1l. Withhisf11n11y-1111110hepi-111l1ices:1l1111uI1 wherever he nous, 11n1l has tliinus coniinu his QQ' 0 way. Everything goes lovely until he falls in love with the :111l1less11ftl113 isl11n1l, iLl11lf1lQll troiilile begins. To help 1-omplii-11ti1111s, the Hvflllilll qi. it exp1orer,X. Max Nix,wl1ois11111lii11g fur his swuetlmzirt, Miiizy, steals Il picture of the g1I11l1lcssf1'11111tl1cifl11l. .Xt this stage thes11v:1g1:s1lis1'111 1 Q, that the picture is gone 111111 irreaitc It terrihlc iiproar. Thinus 111-gin fo look pretty blue forthe111111-1111t11l11gist1, when the f111111y-I-11nu1l 1n111'in1-, Q' 3 come to the rescue 111111 all ends lizippily. 3. 3 TT' 'W W, i . 'fi' 1 ff Y 2 , QL, l.,f f,,j , , , lj ,. 'lf.Q . ,. ,. 'M Business Manager .... ........ W . K. Coons I Stage Electrician ,..... .......... ,..... C . C. Cowan l Advertising Agent ............,...,... C. S, Yothers if Gb Stage Manager .......1...... .. ..,..... E. B. Seidel Stage Carpenter ..,...................... E, F. Bohn Mistress of Costumes .,......... Miss Grace Miller hi 'lb it Q Music all especially arranged. Words and Lyrics by W. K. Coons. Music by R. L. Hewitt. ORCHESTRA-Messrs. Hewitt, Helmstetter, Springer, Dubois, Boyer, Good Q., N- Ol '06 it W3333333333333333333333333333333333333333333335'3333333?33333333333333'3'3?3375'33'3'33333333333'lii -gf THE 1902 SIBYL Two-STEP. -gf- Jzlgfj, + R. L. H1-LWITT. fora. -0- -3-' -0- R N 5 A - -0- -f-0- g lt--+42 If -0--g D1 E: -0- IZ gbzgzg-:F -E-E 5 Q' . Q--:LEZ1 E -Ii , -5- E -a I' . 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ILQIQIEZW, E V Q 1 1 1 Q -1 1 V1 1 ijfjijgjyj r U .,. 7 97 5F65 Qib MOTTO: Iffrpe an m'lu'1 ac'quz'rv.Q . f X ,gfv if Tit:-KG!-, 1 -., " '24"y'f.,' I-Q-YF' . r ' - 9 -Zfslli d'2,,5',.-14433592 - .1 11a ff 5-J 9 1.-r --, 1..- K ,' -"3'I.ff'.,'f "' . ,,5a'.-5-'R XX 1 ifif: 32 gifklagela ' ' S Q" 'Z - 1' "'Z".-"- ,-"L 7 -w t x X-X g.:gf:,1':s'f L .-.-Jzg, .. I- Qj , . H. . 155,-.-.Q -,--f ,-r-p-. 4,7 l X., N - 1, -.-.gr--..4:A--.1-,. z ,, 5 ' T- 'X-X it ' 1 -ff " Tllld ll.xsi1" MENU 3 Breakfast from 6:30 on. ,l"ir.vl ima,-.wi-l':llu-s, Syrup fl:ii'1l:lJ, Butler Q lien-ulea l. Nrcnnd i'ou1'.sf'-Iigpls lone fried on one side. the other ou Illia ollivrl. Thi,-fl f'n11r.wf-Nlzil Ia Xvllll. Luncheon, 12:00 M. I"ir.vl f'1Alll'SI'-501113 Qtrnnsluciduni J. Nwvmifl l'mo-.w'-lioiiv ll-ss Hziin. Thirrl I,'u1o'.w'-Prunes. Dinner, 5:00 o'cIoc'k. I"i1-sl I'mLr.sw-1'liuteziiihriaml :nu Pommc-s do 'l'erre. N11-111111 !'urlr.v0-Review l lisisli J. Thi:-rl Immw'-Vitzilizeii Air. CHARACTERS LULI' NISXVONGER ' v I 'mn'r'1'.9f1Iim1- v "Pu ' Al. N. Bowriiz ,,,i,,,x l3i:K'rii.x INISNVONGI-IR MJIIIH-lXL11'H TICAYQAIIIHICN FLURENCE SIIETITAER A. M. ATHEY li. F. BEAN V. R. lil'sHoNu 1 'l'f,l-1'-LPIIYDN.X lmvis Vlrrlplflfn-1'. VV. SNYIDICR "HilIy," Hu' lwll-1'l'1lg1+f1'-l'Alil. XVI NE- 1 ',,,,,q,,,,,g,-,Q L ADR X 1,-FIIY LAND A. L. Ronin: I'1ml.'-MHS. YA'ri-zs M ixxiic Hi-:NRY lfI'ri-i ici. Yxrizs 3' TABLE EATIQUETTE This consuming company is divided into two distinct classes-those who grab and those who get nothing. Of the latter class, usually, is the one who says grace. Fortunately, the chaplain does not call on the same one every time. 6' b e D r a m a l"Im'enwf-" Pass the potatoes, please." 11111.11-"lioii't. take 'em ull, 1 want some." Vrilic'-" Ray, please renioyl- your elbows from the table." 1.11111-fr-"Ilominy, please," .-lthrgzf-f' Not very nizi.ny." D l Billy rings bell for third coursen lion-wr lexliziusting the milk supplyl -"The milk-man must have watered his stock." lllinnif'-" Whore 's the butter? " B1rr1'1uf-"Gone to Href-ee." l'rilic-"Miss Slim-ller and Miss Niswonger will please re- fruin from so mucli Talking." Snydf-r laddressing Mr. Bn-an who is preparing an mixture of musli, milk, onions, :incl potatoesJ-"NVlual, do you in- tend to call that when you get through ? " 111111:-" I intend to Call it Bean." ldllzwl-"Oli, dear, my lips are all cliapped ! " Ray-U Canlt you keep the Chaps :iwuy ? " lMa looks vross :ind the curtain f:ills.l 98 argon Gab OUR OFFICERS DOLA VAN COOVER WADE, ESTELLA ELIZA ANKENY, CLAYTON EZEKIEL JUDY, LEROY MATTHIAS BURDGE, MARY J EMIMA COURTRIOHT, CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS ULRIOH, SUSAN ELIZABETH HUNT, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, DORA KATHAEZINE WILLS, ELIZABETH PRISCILLA ROSSELOT, EDITH GERTRUDE MAURER, WALDO SOLOMON SHEAR, LVOKD OUR SPECIAL DAYS MONDAY-HCL7Il,b1L7'Q6'l' Davy WEDNESDAY-I'1,Jf-131.6 Day TUESDAY-Navy-Bean Dil!! THURSDAY-PorkSteak Day SUNDAY-Clean-Napkin and C'lzic1I'vn Day 99 C'fH'1:f I1Ifrgi,wf1'Clfrf Firsf VIW- ffl: iejf' - f rzfuf - Sfcp Z UU ffl S'z'eu'arcl A11 visor - Pia n ist Ulw1'iSf6r - OVCll'Of' - CYUl'TI1N1ll1lI6701!f SQCONJ View- Chief - Hl'.9f47z1'itl7l - Emi' Illfln FRIDAY-Linzu-Bmn Ilfrgf SATI'RDAYM13ffiI Img The Frank Qxb 'QM HREE times a day, in response to themelodious voice of Papa or Mamma Frank, sixteen merry students gathered with "Tammany Hall " around a table which was well-stocked with good things to eat, pro- ' vided by the numerous foraging expeditions of the "Bald-Headed Dutchman," Doc. Kline. The repast was usually interrupted by some elucidation of history or mathematics by a verdant Freshman or pompous Sopho- more, or an exposition on theistic belief by one of the wise-looking Seniors. Occasionally we had a change of program, when some of the " society " people who had been " down town l' to see the " show " or out to a social gathering of some kind, tried to tell us all about it. Semi-occasionally, you could hear Miss Watkins ask some one to "please pass the potatoes," or Professor Newman say, " How stunning that was ! " and then " Nibs " Bohn would put in with, " Aw, now, Proff' Another change of program occurred when Miss Cormany had to quit making 'f goo-goo " eyes at the steward after his wife joined the club. Miss Wells would get through with her meals all right if she did not laugh so much. When it was known that Miss Sheller would be in the club in the spring term, Mr. Ulrich, was so afraid that he would not get to sit next to her that he had her place reserved two weeks ahead. When anything was said about base-ball, Miss Truxall blushed and asked to be excused. Miss Brockman sometimes was late to her meals because Rev. Q5 Cunningham's lecture on theology was too long. Miss Gran- thum and Miss Hyskell never caused a commotion by any vociferous colloquial cogitations. Finally, my brethren, last and " leastj' Miss Iles was sweetly heard to murmur, " Now, Nibs, don't! '7 'SQ .. ' : rv ' "-T N NP L iw 5 Q 1 f' If I A., - ,114 tw, X, Q 100 Thompson Qib ,Q 5 Never has the club been in better condition than at present Not that her past history has been in- T IS with no little pride that we submit the annual report of the Thompson Club to the editor of the SIBYL. SS wx' ' ' . L T ' it H glorious, but that this year transcends all others. The moral condition is excellent. Grace is very often asked three times a day. Exceptions to this rule do occur. When "Pat" and 'fMack" happen to be the iirst and only persons at the table, ing independently. This is due ion on questions of theology and sublimity and sacredness of the oc- ately rendered. All accidentals and "Ben " has charge of all vocal mu- over two years, and has the assur- Mr. "Lampers" stands in the same And now, as to the linancial ly assert that over half of the gro- totally wiped outg an increase over As to the meat bills, we are obliged deferred, but as the club is radically in theory and practice, these bills gi T V 1 'li A What Have We Here ? This is a .snap-.shot pz'utzn'v of rt Thompson- !'lub dinnwr But wllwrr' ix fha fHIllII'I' 1' 011, that is the qrwxtimz .' grace is asked twice, each one pray- largely to their difference of opin- home rule. Often, to add to the casion, patriotic songs are passion- variations are regularly inserted. sic. He has been instructor for ance of this position for the next ten. relation to the instrumental music. condition of the club, we may proud- cery bills of the entire year will be last year of nearly twenty per cent. to say that these will be indennitely inclined toward vegetarianism, both will be exceedingly small. The club is remarkably progressive. The most rapid methods of transportation are used. All things are caught on the wing. Mr. 'tLarnpers's" head is completely covered with phrenological protuberances, caused by carelessly misdirecting things. Knives and forks are used alternately and continually. All formalities and con- ventionalities have been abandoned. '4Please," and 'fThanks," expressions used at other clubs, have long been relegated to the past. Etiquette is never observed. Roberts Rules of Order has been introduced in its stead. Should a visitor surprisingly drop in, all regular members are expected to quickly fill up their own plates first, in order that afterwards they may have abundant time to graciously wait upon their dear, honored guest. 101 The greatest event of the year occurred on the even- ing of December 20, when Mr. Ervin, who looks with con- tempt upon all iron-clad rules, moved to do away with the constitution. The motion was unanimously carried. The lights were blown out. The room becaine dark as night. Immediately distrust arose among the members, for several had money Qborrowedi in their pockets. Trimmer, on arising from his chair, accidentally came in contact with Ditiner's 2 arm. The latter thinking that an attempt was being made to divest him of his pocket contents resented the suspicious fgcn ,...f.. shove with a deadly blow. The scramble spread like a con- BEFoRE tagion. In less than live seconds the whole club was fiercely engaged in a struggle unparalleled in cruelty and severity. Blows that seemingly carried instant death with them were reviprocally dealt upon each other. The most pitiful groans and shrieks filled the room. Over table and chairs, in mid air and on the bloody floor the battle was vehemently waged. Death ! Murder 2 Help 8 Halle- lujah 3 were yelled in frightful tones. Ervin, in a mad frenzy, leaped into the air, turned three somersaults and in deafening tones ejaculated, " We're the jolly foot-ball boys!" But at last, through some unknown agency, the battle ended. It is needless to say that there was not a single man who could be identified. Edwards was not found until late the next day. The soup-bowl having been thrown from the table, he took ref- uge under it, and, being greatly fatigued, he was soon sound I asleep. Rev. Brubaker, who was visiting the club at the time, had his entire forelock hopelessly removed. We might continue our report almost indefinitely, but it suffices to say that the Thompson Club is the best club in e town. In moral tenor and financial integrity, in progress AFTER. and modern regulations, she transcends all. 102 'gchenck Qib. AKE dinner at the Schenck Club? Yes, most gladly. It has been some time since I have had the pleas- ' ure of eating one of those delicious meals prepared by Mrs. Schenck. h I I - What typical representatives of Otterbein's illustrious sons and daughters they areethese students who dine here. I see some faces which smiled around this hospitable board when I was a student. There sit Mr. Bee- son and Miss Geeding-'fTWo minds with but a single thought, two hearts that beat as one,"---both from the fertile valley of the Miami, and forever singing its praises. And there is Robison, from New York, a former Cor- nell Q ?J student, now a senior f ? J with Wonderful tales, Which even rival the stories of 'fArabian Nightszu and Miller, a relic of the Johnstown flood, with the same ruddy glow of health which he wore so beautifully before. At the head of the table sits the same "Wise" man who sat there in former times, still trying to maintain the im- port of his nameg and he says that his greatest pleasure is to occupy a rustic seat under some spreading oak. on a beautiful spring day, when the thermometer registers " two in the shade. " Beside him sits Helmstetter, with beam- ing countenance and sparkling eyes. He is very fond of travel and says he enjoys no trips so well as those to the 4' Sunny South." But, " Who is that ruddy-faced boy with his constant prattle ? " I inquire of my neighbor. .lust as he is about to reply, this same boy, Who rings the bell, says, with a longing glance at Miss Stoulfer, 'L I am Alzo Ros- selotf' Just now Ulrey, usually a man of silence, asks: f'Why is Mr. Baum like a bucket without a handle ? " Miss Pope, With that jolly laugh which has so captivated the stalwart foot-ball captain for 1902, responds, 6' That 's easyg because he has lost a Bail." I also recognize that seventeen-year-old giant, Stoutfer, who consumes a quart of syrup at each meal. Hud- dleson says that the critic's task is not a pleasant one for one Who wishes to be popular with his fellow-boarders. One more stranger I see, Who maintains a digniied silence and tries to make us believe that he is the grand- son of Admiral Porter. Well, dinner is over, and I am satisfied that I could not have gotten a better dinner anywhere. Success to all and, H long live the Schenck Club." A FoimER STUDENT. 103 ego Soap, Spruce jliice, EUQQ, ore Ellie people ef illie Van Qld .-lunfy-Most puissziut pot-scrape-r. Grmzrlnzualfi rst assistant grzivy-1i1akei'. BUARD by the day, Week, or mc-nl. TERMS: Strictly cash in advance. 2F2..30pe1' week. FAVORITE DISH: Gingu wafers, a lu spruce juice, with skimmeil milk. 3 PM ikl' 11 Al E PA sv' Q71 J!! 157 XL ff, i 5-QF? . ...s 5 z X . ' qs' X l f X -ff . V Q i f 'YI if . .." . f . Th is is tl1r'p1'c1f11re of rt ml! of -'lIlll'flllf-fvllfl butler walking brick tu Vnr-I0 Jrw's qflwr flu' Slrwlll. October. Nov. 8. Nov. 24. Dec. 7. Dec. 8. Dec. 10. Dec. 12. Jan. 30. Feb. 6. Feb. 8. Feb. 9424. Feb. 25. Mar. 4. Mar. 29. Mar. 30. Apr. 15. May 24. June 9. June 16. Chronicle of Principal Events Mother Langworthy sojourns with us. We learn of a World's Fair at Chicago, 1893. Shirey omits bear hug after supper. Great surprise and relief. "Buddy" Hughes takes dinner with us and says grace. First offense for the year. Girls hold an indignation meeting and withdraw. Girls take another think and call withdrawal off. Bob Phixque accidentally steps on "Pat" "Pat" is buried with all the honors of war. Y. M. C. A. man visits us and says grace. Last oifense for the year. Deeder and Bookie come to dinner together. "Gaki,' breaks the news that she is going to Toronto. " Gaki" breaks the news some more. 'fGaki" goes. Little Mac and Van have anniversary. A second wife appears on the scene, and Mac plunges into the gravy bowl. Miss McCormick entertains the Hewitt family at dinner. Professor Newman joins the club. Four new boards put in the table. " All nature snickers. 'l Potatoes for dinner. Five drops of cream discovered in the milk. Exchange pictures and kisses all the way around, and then good-by. 104 Tl-IE "Si-IAVVITES NAME. NICKNAME- Ori-'1e1f:. lf'.xvou1'rElnsi1. Iniiliiwiiiiqi.ii"1l.'fQW I'7U11'1'A'f U'f""f'i-'W""3- I U"iH'rxi'.1H": X' P GRACE WALL:U'1i-.... "Prof-"-. PI'9Sill0Ilt... ....5Him:er-bread and Boys... Well. Alice.", I'lignity..,. JLIVE ROBERTSON.. ... . BURR HUGHES .... ELSIE SMITH ..... JIRACE RESSLER.. . . SARDUS BATES .... 9'RANK SHIVELY. . . iRACE MILLER.. .. J. J. BRIG HT. . . . 3ESSIE ASTON. .. EARL COONS.. .. . ll A RG I7 ERITE LA M BE RT SAMUEL KUNDERT ...... JARMI CALLENDER ...... SHIRLEY SEABROOK ..... X. W. WH ETSTONE .... . . . I. A. CALLENDER ..... ESSIE MAX ............ IARVEY EDGERTON ..... IARRY BRIGHT ..... ILICE KEISTER. .. .. Ollie ..... Buda.. .Iohn .... Richard .... Sardy, ,. "John Shively's brother." Gracious... .. Ora Jane.. Pocahontas. . sissy .... Margery .... ... Sam. .. Never had a nick- name. "Squirrly"... Pete. .. "VVil1ie" Jess. .... Eddie.... Colonel , .... Chump,... Advisory Cook .... Sergeant.-at-arms... . Assistan t. Rae ket,-maker .... Head Consumer., Too busy looking "point" to hold any Peace tuaketx... Match-maker Chief Growler .... Chief Eater ..... ..... Chief Raeketfntaker.. Waiter ..... Costume Critic. .. . Chorister.. . . . for a oitiee. Vhief Custodian of Meats. .. Head Supplier.. .. Authority on Etiquett Hash Cri tic. .......... . Chief Dignitaryv. Water-boy.. . . Critic . .. C'..... cream, Pancakes, .. Cranberries. .. ... Crackers ,,,, Milk... Bread and gravy. Malta. Vita . Turtle Soup ..... , Salmon Mush ....... Toothpieks. .. ... A n y t. li i n g and c veryth i ng. Sauer- kraut and onions. Beans and ice ereani. An yt h i ng with Armour brand. Meat, more meat.. Hash.. .. Catsup. .. .. Water .... .. Sugar, .... POTATOES .... . . . . Outlook for vocal teach at Arcanurn. Last land deal.. .. NVeavers and weaving ... el' t'W:1nt to sec you after KIIIIll4'I'.uII2llJll'l"'ISOllll "Line up, 'Varsity. time tot-at." I-Ixtrl-n1e,., I'll'!y. "'How early the eleetrie liuhtsfintellectually go out-." 3 deep. A d va n t a pg es of a co-ed. "XYait for n1e,John.".. Q1q,.,,.-... KH H school. , Ijeztril-tl. . l . . , My last 'tpointf' and IYIYHXVIIBI a great thing love 1s.iXeryatten-. I IIEXP OIIC. When I was in Canada .... . anyhow! " ' tive to the Iilfiit-s. '-Give 1110 l'Ilol'e Foolll, BE'Ss.". .?S9I'iollS!l9:-s. i XVho1esale "point" business "That 'sheen uphere sixti1nes.".l3asllfnl, .,. Ulnildhood rentinisecnees .. "Put"... ..... ....., . .,... . . Anything whatever . Brotherhood of man .. . Girls' dresses. Annual. IIeWit-L House ...... ..... . .. Value of intense study., H Wilson College, Pa. .... . ..... " I didn't. hear the 6:30 bell.... " l "Home people make me tire-l."lSlow .... . l "My, but I'n1sleepy!" .... ...... I nnocenee.. I'm surprised at my own asf Quiet.,... tontshmt,-nt." E l "Alice wants more potatoes". . ftiifllliness.. l "Where did you get that new "Ilressy"... dress '?" l l .. Just wait till tht,-Annual eomes Lazi ness. out." l XVonder which one at llewitt's Queer ,... 1 wants nie next.' When may I eorreet voui-Stutlious,,,, I l"reni,-li, Alice? " A 'I Says I. says he." ...... ,,,, I I'pfto-date.. Pass up that bottle.". ...... jI'rim .... The turnedowns I'ye had L'tteranees too numerous to Vnassuminzr this week. Something to eat .... A'P0ints" mention. always funny 7 and new. X N l Pass up that ll1'ead.". ...... .... "Sassy" . ,... l For any sake. don't tell thatfi"Persniekety 105 ,y"'. X 1' ,Q N 11 - ,6- .- 'Q N i. f.7f:fNif" ff Ai XX X " ' - I' :J-G ! - 1 1 1 M X .T NU I: fix X x X W 1, X S-A A + l'1:,"' ' 1 1 1 Q':vSNi4SiL-Qi K 1 M' I 'gf X V 'HL' . . F XX ,1 Qf1w.1 1111 1 xx M 1 A ef' gb 1 1w1 I1 Q1 1 l 11 SSNEQ x x 1 ' MW '45-X X1 1 1 g 6 Q 1 1171111 i.s1111' 111111l1'1' 11'it11 1l1iwj11111 - 1 N - 1 Qi XZ 3 -111.11111g1XfEf,j 1,,.Xl 5-R .-N .5 1 'S . 53 111 I 51, 1 Q 1 1 , 11 1' 1 1 f 1 -X. wk ymx S2179 X 1 ' 105 1 . f,"?'1 ' A A 11 R x1 XXL -I -'44 XX EX -2'-1 ' fi?-T X Q f 1111 f JM N 5 W RX MTX 4 1 K X X Xx lx 1 1X I R Z X N 3 X x I' X Q Q 1 1 1 X - 11 V1 ff, ,rn 1 1' 1 , 111 11 .5 7 mx Q' f ggi X X J X N11 Xfp X E T.: 5 r I l 1 X ?-...D ,535 I1 1111 . ' 1 1 1 111117 ff . ,1 1111111 .' ,1l11.1111e 110 l1'I'N1l1'S 111' 111111 llqf 1 111 ll 11'1"1' 111 - 11,1110 1111111 111111 111111111 hix 11'i P k1'1" 1 1111 ' ' ' L 1 If 1 1111 -1111' 1l1'1'11lll1'1O 1'111I1'11 f ll 1 1 , 111111191 1l11b, 111' 111111: fll 11'11.s11'i11g, '11111,11111'.s111' 11'11u,111 bv 1qf1'111'd 10 g1c11'1' 1 111171, '14.1111', 111111 111' 111111111 11111'1' 11 111'I11'1' 1111111'li11'. 106 MM Appren,tiCe-DOC. Sdctihz 91921111105 DELLER WARD KLINE WARSON ADAMS MCMLYLIJEN BOOKMAN BORING girriedzlvkxfg Qib 'QU MOTTO: 4' Rise early, mt little, and work lvawlf' KLINE. C'lzapIuin mul Undm-falcef'-MCMULLEN. Keepw' of the lVllil'S6'I'fl-VVARD. G5ra55:ZlZLlinnmrr5 W Return lim WEAVER GRACE B1lLLER i EDGERTON SNYDER TRUXALL ToM HL'C4HES i KANAGA PROE. NEWMAN 'Sri Applications for admission should be addressed to Rev. Boring, Squeedunk, Pa. 107 V2 ocial Events RHE social events of the past year have been many and varied, thus adding gaiety and interest to the y college life. The opening receptions given at the beginning of the fall and Winter terms, . were enjoyed greatly by both the old and the new students. . . . , fig hr-.- Early in the year President and Mrs. Scott began to entertain the different classes in I ', H E I T turn. The pleasant evenings spent there will not soon be forgotten. fin Of class parties there have been, as in previous years, a great number. They varied in character from the Prep's 'fiifteen-cent banquet" and Senior's 3 A.M. breakfast, to the Junior ss ff sleigh-ride, given to the Junior boys by the four girls of the class. We might also mention the Freshmen and Sophomores, but suffice it to say that the social life this year may be regarded as an improve- ment over that of last year. That many pleasant evenings have been enjoyed, the following will evidence: Un the evening ot' Of-tober 19, l'rofessor Newman entertained At the Hewitt honie on East College Avenue, the Misses a nuinber of students with progressive "doininos." Nola Knox Mabel Metforiniek and Mary Hewitt entertained in the afternoon earried off the iirst prize. and evening ot'l4'ebrua1'y 1. Ethel Hhaner won both prizes in the eontesting gaines. Un 'l'hursday evening, February 13, Hesse Detwiler entertained the l'hilalethean girls, after society, in their hall. The eolors ot' old rose and white were earried out as nearly as possible. Nola Un the evening of Deeeniber ll, Clyde Andrus and Professor Newman opened the Andrus home to the enthusiastic nienibers of the Hrltbllllllfl " Club. Clyde Cowan won the first prize- a pair of Knox, Norah Shauek, Meta Melfadden, and Mabel Heott, assisted red soeks. A two-eourse luncheon was served on the tables after by Lillian liangworthy, Maynie Yost, Mary Hewitt, and Mabel Bit-l'orn1iek, served the l't'l.l't'SlllllClllS. HWQQUIWS' On Vi'aslii11gton'sbirllnlay, Ethel and Glenn Crouse entertained ' I 'U I 'I ' I I ' h I l l 1 l ' . I 1' I ' I. - n 1 Q n - . n Mt U Mtl'1l'l'it1l54-lV -UULIYUOUl"1UlU111l'U 'lf lW1t4'1lf'l'f'11'lfi both alternoon and evening in honor ot their guest, Miss Lottle '. . 'i ri ,,',. Y, ' .. . . . 5-W'1'lJ5 JfUl1W"'1, -'Jill'-113 15- U14 JTUIIWUII lille WHIP 111 Ill-'F' Dundore. Sketehes illustrating songs and books were drawn by ' ' " f"'i I 1-1-v -1 1- 7' 1 '-.- -' -, . Y" - if,-. . . . . . Nl! l'l"5l'f'tb'W mtl-U5 ildlllfb- U11 1114 l'l1Zti 1' Ulllhffll blrffflb the girls in the atternoon, followed by the usual guessing contest. V ' ' Y 1 1 .1 V V r Q a 1 1 nad ll "ll IW Hi IM Iumk' Josephine Markleyswon the prize aniong the girls. In the evening the boys tried their skill at guessing the sanie sketches, Carl Helni- Mrs. ll. If. Young entertained on Saturday evening, Deeeinber stetter winning. The det-orations of the dining-rooxn were of l5, at progressive whist and dancing. Mary Htwvit't'sseo1'e at eards tiags and red earnations. After retreshnients were served, eaeli WWI the l'l'iZ1'- guest reeeived a hatehet souvenir. 108 .11Llll1ZLI'V'25, Miss Nolu Knox entertninecl the Senior Floss ut was pinned on his Inu-li. At'lf-iw-an-li onellzulzisei-l'l:1ili1-fl what nnnn- sf I live ok-loek dinner, :after whieh the prolmtioners were initiiutell he hore, ull repuiretl lo the gyinintsiiiin wln-re 1lll1'llLL'lIll'lll lminlnf-1 into the mysteries of 1902. wus served. After this, the slnule ol' th-orge XYusliiiiQton enter- tziineml the eoinpnny with some interesting' liisto1'ic-ul tin-ts. The fortnightly Tuescluy evening hops given hy the C2l1'll2lllOll Club have heen znnong the niost enuloyaihle features of the past UH the ,.,.,.,,i,m. of :X1H.il 34,7 Miss MM-,,,.,,,i,.k ,.,,I,.,-,:,i,,,.,1 ,,,V,,,, year. A lllllfillllllj pleasant time has .heen haul :il these 4lzinees, , .,,u1,l,,S with 1, Six ,,',.1,,,.k ,1i,,,1,,,.i,ml ,h,,,,.,. ,lt UH. H,,,,.1 H,,l,,,,4.ry so to the eluh motto, " Long hve 'l'erps1eliore,'' let its :adsl "Long M, tht. ,,L.,..,gi,,,, ,,fl,,,1. ,,im,t,,,,m1, l,,,.l1,,l.,,. live the Cill'l,l2lt-lOll Club." ' There were no more thoroughly enjoyznhle or-ensioiis tlnrin: tht- Un Fl'lt1'l' evenine' Fehru-irv 7 oecurreil the hola-sleil mrtv . . . . . 1.5 I . C' L ', ' , I " yezir than the senn-inonthlv meetings ot the "S-s-s-h-h-h NYhist consisting ot the Misses Ressler,l1enne1't,Erzink,Truxzil,Lnnihert, mul ,, It Ht. V sl l Vu t I, ,rl t, e . . . e v. s e 'us .3 nor it swee niee nie' wi ian in Vs -- Shroek :ind Messrs. Slnvely, Iurlwzluls, Bnshong, Hughes, Riehel tluwulv ' ' l I U "H :intl Stl-ll110l'S. After viewing the eountry front NVesterville to Ven- 1 F' ' ' trail College, the jolly crowd was clepositeel :it Mr. Shroelfs in the 1a -1 -' .4 , '-- .'. ' - 1 ,, -- -'- ' ' ' . C,,uut,.y7 wm.,.Q ,L delightful Su1,pL.1. was St,l.Ve,1. Sljl10gJl..llU11Ltll .?ssocl.1tioii lmiiqtit t, ,Xssot ltlllllll huileline, Ut. terhein Lniversity, lfrnlziy, Mzireh 14, 19113, Mary XXrt'1Il1Zlll110lltl'l'tillllt'tl in honor of Miss Kntheryn Slmuek, M1-:NIT of Dayton, Saturday evening, April 12. The ileeorattions were oyster Voelitnils, XVzifers. Carried out. in yellow und white. Refreshments, consisting of eof- 1"'1fiTU1Mll9. Cliivlc--11 Sala-1. fee, cocoa., szuiilwiehes, and iees, were served. . B"U2l-df1'1'1 Hmmm" b Pickles, Hlives, S2ll'2lUlg2li,'ll1IlS, The Misses Alice :intl Ethel Shatner lllll1lI1lll116F1X, ot' Coluni- C'110l'1'Y I1'+.'1'1'L-21111. Allflffl-1"O--'11Vilke. kfollee. bus entertuinetl at nuniher of their Otterhein friends at the Shatner V - home on Hamilton avenue, Monday evening, Mnreh 31, with an ,1,Uw,rg dance :ind eurtl party. , A ' ' ' J. A. XX I-:1NL.xN1i, Tozistinzxster. XVI-ZLCORII-Z, - . , , , ll. 11. l,'jZl,o11r11w, Oli:-rlm1'n On the 2211 of February the Bible-St-lilly Boys gave at reception 1U'3Sl'ONSl-1, - - ' l 'WMM All' Ylflflnr. ,-infmflt to the Bible-Study Girls in the Assoeiution pnrlors. The evening lim "l'l'l"iE,M-'N A 4 WHEN' ' J- AV- 'P""""' H"""f""1 t ' 1 3 t .I I W Y lt U 1 iutwe 'Uno' wul v A' Hmh Une ent lr d I XX HAT In IT NX o1c'r11 . - - ' ' - I L. Bigger. Hi-ffl.-Iberg NV.1,b.h1Ql1il 1 .L bye .lt 1 I --L b D ey. ' 5 L. I ' -L, 6 , -L President. Pierce, of Kenyon, and President, Bell. of Antioeh, illsu re- IHllll2ltlll'Q hutchet Containing the nzune ot some Bible elizimetei' sponded rotousts. 1 -AN -, i +f:IfQAf-- wi - .L he TX P E, W - qs' X' j 109 Rrospeciille E88 gl V HE class of N02 " is heterogeneous as well as incombustible. Some have come from the farm, away ,f ,Sgr ,Li from Sunday schools and meeting-houses, where there is no woman's aid society or involuntary IH i 5 - missionary board, no sunrise prayer-meetings or Republican debating fraternities-not even a if li 'fi' --X progressive pedro club. Others have come from the cities, where potatoes grow on sawbucks, fl -Q, X- P where cows live on buttercups, and bluebells grow by the milky way. They were rude, scandal- ous, and inflated, a disgrace to our spring Prep. But the species of this class have changed by evolution, convolution, and revolution into a higher order of carnivora. ,l . t I "Pete," who was as green as a house plant, is now contemplating the profession of forestry. His health had considerable to do in deciding his life work. For some time "Pete" has been troubled with heart- burn, and is led to believe from hygienic laws that an engagement of this kind will improve its insanitary action. He will be accompanied by Earnest, who is also filled with the colonial spirit fnon-intoxicantj. The dark wood with its deer and mocking-birds is so lovely to him. From the deep black forest fthe happy hunting-groundsj may they come out in the future full-fledged Cherokee Indians. They will doubtless get married before entering on their mission. "Nibs" is a natural student, and because nature has been so kind to him, he will improve his expanded me- dulla oblongata. He will take a special course in education. Poor "Buddy" is going abroad as a missionary to the Chinese. He will wish he were back, or even "quarter- back," many times. But, "Bud," stick to your job, your religion is just the kind that will win the heathen. If you get lonesome and seasick, remember Paul in the shipwreck during that awful eclipse of the moon and Orion. "Tammany" is going crazy on chemistry. Some day, if he be not utterly annihilated in an unexpected ex- plosion, may he invent an autocratic air-ship! Old '4Ikey,'l the man of blood and thunder, has made a life study of polliwogs and hyacinths: but now he has decided to take up journalism. He can write very good poetry Qdactylic hexameter catelectic allopathic versej, 110 and he is not so terribly bad on straight prose. May the Farm and Dairy, and many other papers, keep him in spending money, and bouquets besides. 'tJack" thinks of going in the distillery business, making lemon sour, pops, and plum puddings. His business will be regulated by the signs of the moon, in sympathy with Mrs. Nation's rules of l.I7fCIll1JI'i'lIllfill! eff helium. In this heroic struggle may the Lord bless you, "Jack,'i and at the end give you a harp. Nora is a good girl, a Wingless messenger. She has touched many by her own kind heart, which is like a moon, because it always has a man in it. Blessed be the name of Nora! Nola Rowena la heart-breaking, soul-reverberating namel has a plan on foot to put her sex into political su- premacy. Her hobbies are womans suffrage and war pensions. Little wee-wee, tootsie-wootsie Bessie, like unto the rosy-fingered morn, or to the ox-eyed, short-horned god- dess Athena. O Croesis! she is pretty. A rhapsody! A summer dream! A golden sunset! She will pros we pose to some great artist. Your orders for pictures will be taken any time. Sixteen by ten half-tones, twenty- five cents per dozen: same size with a gilt edge and full tone, sixty-eight cents per dozen. "Tombstone!' has visited more Henneries, knows more about highly evoluted consecrated poultry than any man in college, and, besides having this deep insight into winged animals, he iigures very promiscuously in mathematics. During his evening strolls he measured and computed the distance from the moon to the earth, and now intends to give a solution for the distance cross lots. "Bill," or William, the pious, is a cyclone, a whirligig, a modern Joshua. He thinks of going into the ministry. For over three years William has waited for his official call, but according to the latest reports he has received no definite petition. But, "Billie," don't give up the ship! Be patient, keep up your appetite and your Y. M. C. A. dues, and when the summons comes, ah! you will be ready. Then do the right thing. Don't be a hippopotamus. Hollis doesn't need any introduction. This turbulent, volcanic eruption has, for over five years, frightened the pedestrians Qwomen and childrenj. He cackles like a molting hen, and talks about agility and acrobatic revo- lutions. A circus monkey would laugh to see him give the parabolic polka. He will study law: but Hollis knows his weakest point will be talking-too much. A year ago he started to think-that it would be a starving good business. Of course, before he will be ready for the bar, he must cultivate an appetite for Peruna, and a dispo' sition to lie-when he needs rest. "Pat" is noted for his eccentricity and irregularity. Whenever a picture is taken of him, the photographer urgently requests him to look through isinglass in order to dim somewhat the intense light of his countenance, which would instantly destroy the camera. Others believe it is done to get more regular facial features on the in plate. His ambition OJ is to teach school. He possesses that strange, mysterious personality characteristic of one in this calling. His broad, sloping brow fquarter pitchj, his bright, dazzling eyes, like two lanterns which shine out in glorious splendor from a thick, hard skull, and his well-proportioned, crescent-shaped mouth, all render him a typical specimen of a pedagogue. This promising a.ggrega.tz'0n make a balloon ascension in June. They will take their ethereal flight to the north pole immediately after the program is rendered. It has been intimated that a corps of officers will be present to make arrests should any attempt to give their orations. The public must be protected from such disturbances. To escape electrocution, they will get off from the earth as quickly as possible. Their baggage and orations will be checked right through. A brass band is already employed to accompany them in their flight. While the balloon is gracefully rising, the band will strike up in B major fcrescendoj that old tune, 'fAnnie Lauriej' but as soon as the balloon is in mid air all will join in singing "The Hour of Prayer" with great feeling. As a last salutation, three sky-rockets will be violently discharged into the air, and immediately following, an entire bunch of fire- crackers will be shot off by "Bill" Lloyd. Upon arriving at the north pole or in the neighborhood of the town, I. N. Bower will descend like a dove in a parachute, with the Stars and Stripes artistically wrapped around him. As soon as they are all thoroughly thawed out, the class banner, with their country's flag, will be hoisted on the north pole. They anticipate a large gathering from all sides of the earth to witness the demonstration. After the ceremonies are completed, they will indulge in a sumptuous repast. Menu: Cold Tea, Sliced Bo- logna a la Newfoundland, Tallow Candles, Smoked Seal, Winter Greens. If possible, they wish to make ice cream, although it is not probable that they will take a freezer with them. It will be served on the European plan. After taking in all the sights, as we sometimes speak of it, they will prepare for their homewarcl journey. No stops will be made, unless for a short visit to Niagara Falls and at Bath, New York. This unique excursion will attract much attention. In every grocery store and meat market this daring feat of travel will be comprehen- sively discussed. The party desire to make this entire trip in three months-Fourth of July not excepted. When the work of the balloon is completed, it will be donated to the citizens of Worthington, who will reserve a place in the zoological garden for its safe-keeping. Then the members of the class will take up their respective professions, not in a half-hearted manner, but with the determination to win in the mad struggle for existence and undying glory. Yours truly, J ONAH. 112 Mahaber Qt Notables Qi begins Altman, he is little but mighty. stands for Brubaker, on the girl-question tlighty is for Cunningham, he can always be heard. begins Deller, who speaks only a word. stands for Edgerton, a pompous man he. is for Flora, whom to know you must see. begins Good, long-winded and wise. stands for Hendrickson, who to "otticialate" cries. is for lles, of music renown. ' begins Judy, from near Germantown. stands for Kilbourne, who works with a will. is tor Lloyd, otherwise "Scrappy Bill." .QM V, E .Q Q Q E is NlcNlullen, a tutoring 'tSoph." begins Newman, our big vocal " Prof." stands for Ulive, she sings in the choir. begins Ptinney, who oft shows his ire. is for queer, we 're all somewhat that. stands for Robison, who thinks he 's quite begins Shively, good-natured and gay. is tor Truxal, who works hard all day. stands for Ulrich, a little too shy. begins Vansickle, who will any trick try. is for Wineland, his other name 's Parl. ptt stands for some one who might be called Carl begins Yost, who his grit always shows. is for Zuck, and with Alice we 'll close. 113 TH Iiioldfion 4 Iflirerz riiing THE PREP E491 W 15s'1'1311v11.1,E, UIIIO, September 12, ls-. .ily Darling Papa mal Jlrmmm : ,It is wit.h great pleasure that i take my pen in hand and seat myself to write you a few lines to let you know that i am well and hope you are the same. i a1n awful home' sick. i would like to see the calves and the chickens again. i haven't seen a. pony since i got here. Mister Smith says riding ponies is awful good exersizc and i ought get me 1. XVhat. do you think 'T he says i can get a. pony for 50 cents. he saidthehooksto1'e111an had one he wanted to sell he didn't want to keep it over winter. He said i could keep it in the woodshed if i didn't let prexie find it out. Please paw can i get that pony ? The boys was awful good 101118 when i first got here. They met me atthe station and a man named good room and a place to hoard to. He took 1118 to a room right next to his and i went to his eluh next day to dinne1'. Then in the afternoon Mr. Smith come around and told me to he careful of that. Illllll succeeded in his neferrous plans. He says, doing it allfor your sake. I says, what cal Jones said he knew where i could find a jolly JHIIQS, I am t 1 i do? room over there close to me that i think we can get for you, we might try anyhow. So M r. Smith helped me move over to that other room. I think he was awful good to me, don't you ? And iam goinuto join his litterery society next. friday night. I would be very grateful if you could spare me 20 dollars toward paying for my schooling. Excuse scrihlulingz. Write soon. Your etlcetionate and loving son NVILLIE. aking my life in my hands to tell you this but i am THE C FRESH- MAN ' J- Gila? He said he would ostersize me as soon as he had fig: He thought a minit and then says, Hay, There is a I WEs'r1+:1zv.1L1,1c, 011111, September 12-4, 18-. Jlly Dear I"cziImr.' I arrived here all right a week ago last Tuesday. Ain now seated with the Freshmen. The School is starting out all right and for llly part I am going to do all I can to make this college yearnotorious and expeditious. I am rooining at the home of a superaniinated preacher tTh atmeansone who is tooold to preach any morey. I am practic- l ing footfhall with the fellows this fall and next Saturday we are go- ing to play a game with O. S. U. I am going along with the team and I think the prospects of Winning are very good. Can you spare me Mo this time ? Your sincere son, BILL. 114 THE SOPHOMORE XV11:sTERV1LI,E, O1-Ho, Uetohcr 1, ls-, Jlly e.sleC1ned pafev nal progenitor : Old Chronus with lavish hand has hurled the swiftly flying cluys like cast,-ofi' pearls upon the shifting sands of time, until the summer has gone, and we discover ourselves in our foreordained localizutions in this institution of intellectual development. My temporary habitation is i11 innnediate proximity to the most im- posing structure of the institution. I gastronomify tres in dies at thc most alitiquuted organization for physical invigoration in this town, in other words, at, the Thompson club. You will place your aspiring ortl spring under eternal obligations by forwarding the trifling pecuniary stipend of 3100. NV ith sincere Iiliul aiieetion, Your dutiful deseendau tt, WILLIAM. 6 , 62" 4 'A tNCK'Xm xoo? X01 0' . Q . 06 ,506 Xomo YW xy . XC 1 35' 0 , 0 1 i fi? Abs X eoxxiixoqvv NN -9 xy. ge SY se .gc ' . 6 .XX 73" A V09 KU M- SX XXQNQ .,s1'9i..voW Qtr' Dcx-Wx xxv TAXAV io .36 'FM 1 .NNN X' QW XXXU re 4, ,Af f ' Q- 131- -' S f 'X 2 W' f E 2 - 1 L., The Evolution of fx 46? Leiter- 'fi it flee fwrifing - Concluded 5 E XY' E ,ll .fev- 4 I , C THE JUNIOR Ei WEs'rr:1zv1l,I,E, onto, october ln, ls-. Dem' Governor .' Am so sleepy to-day. Didn't l1it the bt-tl lust night, you know, till two o'elock. These social functions are so tiresonie, but still one has to keep in the swim. The dear girls unal :ill that, you know. Favor is Vain und bcuuty is deceitful, thus suycth the Holy XVrit. Now, to-night our class has il Ivztnouct und toeinorrow night the 41. l3.11.'s. XVill be glad when this term isover. Hate to mention it, don't you know, but could you mail S4150 of the Iilthy lucrc? Your son, WiLL. 115 WE Whit the sldewalk ln front of the post OlCllCC IS for How much molasses Bushong mn eat When Guy Taylor s cough wlll leave CAns When Guy does E Q 4 ,Af - 1, f I Ei? l WX MX lx K XXQ ml X XXX Nl X x XXX all 9.4 fl , "' fl q ' I de 'Po rofeggor nalzelg O Papa! Papa ,Snavelyl lJou're the envy of all Profs. ljou 're the main gazebo, nolubaysg Q Papa! Papa Snavelyi ljou're the best of all the boys. Ano we orinlfz to all your joys. O Papa! Papa Snavely! ljou 're the winner in this game, X ljou mabe l4 ano set us l0 when baby Snavely came. Q :Papal Papa Snavely! when the boy grows up a man. Ulflay he learn to say "exactly," 'Heath the caroinal ano tan. I fd f 1' 1, I fl F f Q rf ff 41 , M l its swf., 7' 1 xx .ff 'llll lt X sr X XX dx '- l' -. ,la l Y X tl NX h X X ': A A l N QQ Whit, -ll? t x x X -ali Xt Xl: N l il X V, th, , l :QNX '1 5, .V X31-M 231 , , ll N X ll f l ll 11 Tlust you lfzeep your fast gait up. Ljou 're the real thing, jpapa Snavely. O Papa! Papa Snavely! 'Zin bioomg you gooo-by,- Always hunt the paregoric when you hear your Cherub Cry aff Q ., .,..- llil ,f-we lm 0 Q f K ll I 'll S I Il I U I Jn fl 1 ll I l I'73cGl'CQ 'Fa'Ei5'Eic5 I I l XVEIGHT f l NAMI1: IJISPOSITIUN I COLOR OF HAIR SIDE LINES FAVORITE BOOK COMMON EXPRESSION i l DRESSIQD ' l GEORGE SVUTT .. T. J. SAN UERS . . . L. H. MCFADDEN .... VV. .I. Zl'CK..... F. E. MILLER ..... R. H. VVAGONER ..... GUSTAV MEYER. XV . C. VVHITNEY . CHARLES SN AVELY .... ... N. E. CURNETE1 '.... . . CLARENCE NEXVMAN. .... . JUSEPHINE JOHNSON. .... . ISA BELLE S. SCOTT .... . . ALMA GUITNER ..... . 200 ......... l ins.. l V uses... 1 l 114-1... .. .. l65. .. .... . QIUU. ...... .. 16" ...... .... l 55 ........ . l-I3.. .... .. ISU. ...... . 225 110. ...... . . 230. ...... .. 100. ...... . Firm .... . . .. Smiling .... . .. 'Modest .....,.. ETHNIC. .... Pludding.. Jo1ly..... I 'Cranky ....., Sunny .. .... .. Singular ...... Serious .....,. Sociable .... .. Retiring .... . . Patient .... . .. Easy. .. ,Iron Gray .... . Terra Cotta. .... .. . .l Upossuxn.. .. . lL'hOcOlate. . l Maltese .... . Tan . . Sorrel .... . 'Auburn ..... .... . TOO bald to tell .... NMidnight ..., , VValnut.. ... . Dun ,....... . Variegated .... . Bay .... . Visiting ..... .... Solieiting. .. Couneilmanu.. Preaching .... .... Gardening .... .... .Ioking .... .... Politics. ..... Carpen l ry .... .... Cradling ., .. .. Leetu ri ng ..... .. Walking with girls.. Broadening minds. 3 Keeping Dr. Scott straight. .... Shopping, ,,,. ,, I . iR0b1llSOll Crusoe. .... iThe Little Minister. llslnnael ..... ......... I Hoosier School- Master Samantha at ? Saratoga. 2 "" iPeck's Bad Boy ...... Guide to Sporting . .. Family Guide.. Jebb. ....... ......... . IReveries of al I Bachelor. f "" David Haruni ........ Cook-Book ..... Buffalo Bill .... . .... . Uncle Tom's Cabin .. l l" When I was in Greece." "A throbbing, pulsating, palpitat l ing whole." I"That reminds me of last year." l 5-AYOII win 1-Inditin the Iibmlryw WDO you agree with that? " F 5"Drive On." l"Dat's r-i-g-h-t." "That 's gone to the bow-wOws." l I"Well! let 's see." "lt 's a happy thought." lnlieally I 'm not in voilhf' l i"YOu will have tO learn to appreci' i ate this." "Oh! you are doing Hue." "'It is true in some cases." 'l'otal.... . 2,285 at 425 5102.83 cents. 118 PL Narrative 'OTHIN' so funny as fun," is a favorite maxim of We-t-mp. This Freshman has been noted for his speed in the contests on field days, but never before did it at- tract so much attentionas it did the latter part of last October, nor was he ever known to cover so much ground at one time as when he and a personal friend went to secure Bartels's cow. Now to tell how it all happened, and all that happened, would be a great undertaking, considering the fact that it only lasted for a short time, although it is an event that will ever be fresh in the mind of the world's cham- pion runner. it Nothin' so funny as fun," was heard by a fellow companion on Hallowe'en. " Let's get that old cow and tie her to some proffs porch-post and demonstrate the fact that there's 'nothin' so funny as fun.' I believe in the saying, fGo it, boys, while you're young.' " Well, he didg yet he did not take the beast with him. She was too slow for a famous speeder. But, as he re- lated his own story, he was heard to say: 'Soldiers have heard the whiz of bullets and the roar of cannon, but that haint nothin', let me tell you, fellers, compared l i l r with a gang of crazy guys springin' out of nowhere, when you wasn't lookin' for them, neither, and they wasn't carin' much where they were shootin'. " Now, let me tell you, fellers, I didn't run because I was scared, nor nothin' like that, but I thought I'd show 'em, with that weedy corn-field so close, and with all the trainin' I had in runnin', that it would be no trick for me to juke out of line of them bullets and hide among them burs and Spanish-needles where they wouldn't be likely to come. But by gee crackins, boys I them fellers were in dead earnest. They didn't care for weeds, barb-wire nor Methuselah himself, either. You know whom I mean. I heard them say they got the other feller, and all the time kept comin' my way. "Well, just what to do, I scarcely knew. Not that I was afraid, for I tell you I got all the nerve thats goin', and don't you forgit that, but to let them know that I could git- out of that corn-field on short orders if I wanted to. I just did it, and I did it to perfection, don't you forgit it. They couldn't begin to follow. No, they couldn't do nothin' at all but shoot, and weren't much good at that. They never touched me, no, not nowhere. But I 'll tell you, boys, there's 'nothin' so funny as fun,' I don't care what you say. I know somethin' about it. 119 "But say, when we came down that there hill, I'll bet you I took one step that was a rod long, and some others that didn't come much short of it. I just had to laugh to see those fellers tryin' to follow. They couldn't step more than five feet, while I was aver'gin' fifteen. But, by crackins! they must have had lots of shootin' mate- rial by the way they shot holes through the air. I know I heard a bullet whiz every step I took, but I wasn't carin', because one step I jigged one way and the next time the other. I always knew with which ear to listen, and I never missed it once So I was certain that I had 'em goin', and they might as well give up the chase. But, boys, there 's 'nothin' so funny as fun.' "But I'll tell you, fellers, I was a little bit surprised the next 1nornin'. I thought nobody but myself and Sager knew it, and I was laughing my old cowhide shoes full, and what do you think ? That old man Bartels rapped on my comrade's door, and I thought I'd be rather quiet and hear a little somethin' what he had ter say. About the first thing of all I heard him make men- 056' tion of my name and say somethin' about my white hair havin' given me away. "But, thinks I to myself, 'You old feller don't catch this duck like that. Other fellers have white hair even if I can't think of any just now, and besides that it was dark as pitch.' At first I thought Bartels was another cow, and I swear I don't know when I'd found it out, if he hadnt began to shoot. But, thinks I, I'll look as bold as Peter when he told that there old woman, or it may be it was a young one, 'I know not this man of whom you speak,' and you know how I can do it, too. I just said, 'I-Iere, Mr. Bartels, you know I never do things like that, and furthermore I know nuthin' about yer old corniield, and never touched your old cow.' " I fooled him all right. He don't know it now that I 'm the feller that tied the rope about that old cow. And if he hadn't shot just when he did, in the mornin' when he had went out to milk, that old boss would have not been there. Just talk all you mind ter, boys, I know that theres 'nothin' so funny as fun.' " y 5 ' -. 1' ." FLQET -572: v im"-' ' tp. , 1 ,0 f a QM X 'lot ' 73 - "F, 'Q 1" "T-.. 'V i " I V ,ff xxx xx. .fu .. 1 ,X L ,- .1 - V' jf '4 Qt f' I tum! - 1 Y 1. 1 120 H I-yr' C -v--- J! 'Chere's a tale of two freshmen, UOUUZ' UQPPP' mlb SUE-' But 'tis not surprising. for this is their luag. 'Che oarlfz clouos of night 'Chen what happeneo, 71'm sure Hung low over all g Hone luoulo venture to tell, A youth on a maioen But softly these vloros was making his call. from the maioen's lips fell: Ano though he hao maoe there "O Domine weaver, Calls bg the score, what meanest thou, pray? fChis night still he lingereo, Aooro! Tjmplorol As always before. Ut liberes me!" 121 To the 'Rider Of the boldest rzder of rzders l ZlJI'llS1l7g, with your graozons leaue, For he never grows weary of 7'ldlt'ICg7,-f He F1565 from the morn 'tzll the eue. A hero lllce thzs 1:9 worthy Of the prazse of poet and bard. He rzdes wzth hzs heart In the effort. He presses the enemy hard. For a Freshy 's the stake of the rannzng, The prfee of the goal that 's wan. Oh, there 's joy ln the ranks of the faithful, When the race 119 successfully run. Then let us drlnk to the rider, And drain every drop to the last,' For, what one of us knew not the rzder, ln the good old days that are past? Now, once again, let us pledge hnn, As we razse our glasses hzgh, For the rzder 's one of the nternorzes That belong to the days gone by. Qjlnfer A Loweba Dream QYlufiRer:QYlann 'ff-fm -9,5 I alrcanwrl I lmarrl tlmjka-alty say, IL' 'll graclnate this ywarg That Prqh 1S?'ott, fairing hinl by the hand , , , ,, - Naiil, "Robinson, ham' no j?'ar." 035 lebt cm Zltann in 11111 1-er btabt, Oh, .,,,,,,,t a ,,,,.l,,y d,.m,,,., Ihr ein Zliufifer ift. gr but bcn fcbon lang qebabt Izlrwanzwcl I lzvarrl a Qnaiclen say, ' " ' H The Soar shall ln' turned lu .wiw'i. Del' Q11 bQf SffC1BQn:QCfQ To sugar lifwfur yan, Jlarlf, 'Hll'l1L', - , , lVlm.w' tiinrf shall 'ne'rfr bv ln'af." + . f n n v 'cblecfhdntc hlklngc Iauten uyelrl Oh, what a lowly LlI'0lIlll.' 11116 macbcn Qcute miibe. 1'flI'l'Cl'llll'fl I heard ,Mark Hanna say, "Lift the sweat larn bark In Sfnfr, For I carl' .Ihr only Slllfgif, 'll4I'll',' Slmjills my erc'1'y huur." Es Iebe aber Doftor Zlicyer! Er meint vielleicbt fcin B6fe. Uh, what CI Im-vly flreani! wir m6cI7tcn germ ibm nur berutlpen Iclreanwll I'l:efl1'cl "Bud" Illlflhl'-V .va ll, I ll7'l'CL77'lI'll I uwnl in 1-hurch again, .-Ind .sal in my ulrl-tinw placwf That nS'lll't'l'SUIl, talkffd to lhv aialiffnfw, Instvful of thi' mnpty space. Oh, what cz lm-1-ly ll1'l't'IIl1.' Iclrvamwd a Prep could lwarn .sunw lhings That he z1'asn't an vasjf 'I7lfl7'1.',' That ha' a'oul1ln't rush In thc' jklvillty To tvll lhv tale of his lark. Oh, what CL lorvly ilrwanzf Illrwanwll that TI'rwtw'i'illv's .slrvcls irmv prrrwl, 1 That ll'flU'l'-1l'UI'h'N had Cnnw, That Bwn'nr't's light 'zvas an tap oncr' nmrf Instrval Qf an the lnun. Uh, what ct lfwvly clr'1fa9n.' Iflrwamerl I hwarrl Aunt Sarah say, Q . 7 - .. -Z - 4 h S. 'ein 'ltunf haul: foul auf ba: 20115 L' I 'ni a marriml man nn 'llIllI'I',', " Till'-If www' 'nzahc' a ll1llASU,' .u nlacben I 'nt QZ7' with the olfl lrnv' nznn, at last, They neivfr do a thing Ihat'.S had: ' D ' ' B111 anutlzur Ifzmi' at Ihr' dinn'." Jly! hat I haz'ej'in0 buys," Oh, what a, lvwely 1lrv'a'm..' Ole, what a lowly fIl'6'llIll.' Iil1'wfrna'cl that oar Claxx wax at pvacr' again, That Jlalwlis 1l'I'flfll harl cbbvzl, That Snyflw' and "Spilw" had lx'l'.X.Yt'iI in E peace, I Qt, H- lm: mar lemba had nm-Un to bm. ' Oh! zvhat! a .' lm-rly.' zlrvantf 122 Mvertiging Qlimn LOST-By Juniors, Harmony Cwith a big HJ. Finder please return to Marguerite Lambert. PERSONAL-Paleontologist, wherever you are, come back home. I do so wish to see you. G. M. NOTICE-The Otterbein Medical Association hereby gives notice that, by the terms of the will of the late Mr. Tyred Ofem, 385,000.00 are set aside as a reward to any one producing a safe and sure antidote for that dread disease guyfaylor.wjjoke.v. PERSONAL-Will the lady in the sealskin jacket and tennis shoes, who smiled at the handsome gentleman about 7:30 P.M., last Monday evening, at the corner of State Street a11d College Avenue, kindly address him at Box 68, Westerville. R. BUSHONG. FOR SALE-By Flo Bennert, one small boy, very cu te and neat. Can be used as a watch-charm. FOR RENT-By Grace Key, one frown in first-class working order. Can be had on easy terms by applying early. BOOK NOTICE -"The Science of Banner-Hanging," by "Buddy " 5 Limp cloth, price, 30 cents. 'QQ 123 NOTICE-I am prepared to give private lessons in U. S. History, especially the Declaration of Independence. B. D. "P1mxx"' sixxl LHS 1 1- 11 xx Hi- L SANDERS St VVIIETSTONE Su r UC'.lj0 rs XVe have had much experience. having calculated the transit of Trimmer across the college campus. VVANTED-Some one to keep the tennis courts in or- der, so we can play. Boom1,xN 8: Co. POSITIONS VVANTED. Chair of Mathematics in first-class college. Can prove that the sum of the angles of a triangle is equal to two right angles. S. W. BATES. Position of Demonstrator in Physics. Have made a specialty of Sound and Personal Magnetism. Open to en- gagement after June 18. HPAT " XVALTERS. if N ba 3 6 - X Q BN ER mf xl E+- " ---A ,., F jifriili. wav '- -v" I 0 g-i'f- if I 5.5.5 K n- Q A I I Bifl'fl1plr1c'c Qf Iim. Imac' ,ZNu1'lfn1 Buzwr plzilusnpher .mint fyolfsl ' ' - prwt critic prvuclwr gallant ezlilor rtn. E ll' 44. X. 1- "Yi . X -aff M - ' 2 x f: ,. -,, :N , ' J :rl H :IQ . Sv H. T Q-76 Q0 Q I IA' f N, - , ' 2,515 . .1 gh.: X Q F J E. fl, 1 Q 0 th -tv 5, -l-L. S - 5 S f . X K 2 W 7 71 ' 7 124 BOOK REVIEUUS 'fLeg-Pulling as a Fine Art," by Nibs, price 31.25. This is a most excellent work just published by Richard K. Fox, of New York, being No. 37 of his justly cele- brated "Handy Help Series." The inom-de-pliumc of 'fNibs" conceals an author of great promise, as this, his first book, is remarkable, both for the classic beauty and simplicity of the style, as well as for the remarkably clean exposition of the working principles of the successful leg-puller. The work should have a ready sale among all who wish to become adepts in this art. The little volume is dedicated in a most touching manner to the late Pro- fessor Newman, whose untimely decease all lovers of the truly beautiful sincerely mourn. Weinland Brothers are just out with a new work en- titled, " Love-Its Pleasures and Pains," by C. S. Spike. It is of a type with which the market is already over- stocked, but, although its general sentiment is similar to that of others of the same style, merits special con- sideration from the public because one cannot help but be touched by the exquisite beauty of expression and by the tenderness with which the intense passions of the soul are laid bare. This young but gifted author plays with a light and sympathetic touch upon our very heartstrings, as upon a liar Qlyrej, and to it sings a song of life and love. At first sweet dulcet strains of Orphean harmony meet the ear, as the singer tells of youth's first love: two grace- ful snow-white swans, meeting upon life's limped, crystal stream, tloat down its dreamy tide togetherg of two chords attuned to one, whose entrancing melody would ope the brazen walls of Tartarus and charm een fiinty-hearted Pluto of his charge. Now the player sweeps across the strings with rapid rush of passion: dark clouds of doubt o'ercast the skyg black-robed jeal- ousy stalks forth from out her gloomy recessg the stormy winds of discord pour out from their dim rlilolian caves and lash the Sb1'9f.lil1l'S silvery bosom into foam, the music has changed to noisy clash of angry conflict. Again, in a moment, comes a lightning change. The storm falls, the sky clears with but here and there a patch of white to grace a dark background of blue: the winds, affrighted at themselves, haste back to seek their cavern homes, leaving behind but an occasional Zephyr to stir a sparkling ripple on the dead Waters of existence or vvaft the rose's perfume on its mission. And this is life and love! The author has evidently felt within himself all that he writes. lt is an autobiography rather than a tale. We have only praise for a little pamphlet entitled. 'fNoise, and How to Make lt: an Easy Road for Begin- ners," by Edna Wells, which has just reached our re- viewing table. lt fills a long-felt want in the educational world and is the best thing on the subject that we have ever seen. The author brings to her subject, beside the experience of years of active work in this line, a natural taste and genius for it. We have no hesitation in predicting the work will be very popular among students, prize-lighters, base-ball rooters, statesmen, etc. kifaljvapshms Prof. Whitrney-Mr. Truxal, which is better, pure gold or alloyed? flfr. T1'u.ral-A. Lloyd. Wafrfl--What was your highest grade last term? Charles-Chemistry-third floor. P1-oil Zucln-Now be careful, not only in the use of not only, but also in the use of but also. Tom Hughes Qwho wants the acetic acidj-Professor, where is the aesthetic acid '? Boring Qannouncing a ternperance meetingj-Now let us all come iilled- Mr. Kilbourne-Do you like Tennyson, 'LSpike"? Mr. I'otlierf's-Well, I should say! I think his Thanatopsis is fine. "My Experience in Athletics," by J. E. Krapp, illustra- ted by A. H. Brown. Handsomely bound in pig skin, price, 37.00. HHow I Delivered the Knock-Out Blow," by O. C. Miller. March ll.-Business bank robbed. Loss, 3El75,000. 'LI-Iow to Do Otterhein in Two Months," by J. L. Sonner. H The Rise and Fall of Oratory," by J. H. Edgerton, bound in cheese cloth. For sale by all drug-stores. 6 Vik!! 126 Sister Hewitt enjoins silence on the house, as Mary has a cold on her chest. Meddler Qto Joke Editorb - Why don't you write some- thing about 'CBrownie7' Wineland? Joke Editor-Oh, nothing much to write about. Pfrof. N-M-ta, dear, may I dream that you will some day love me? M-ta-Yes, but it will be a pipe dream. Following extract from one of Whistler's Amatory Epis- tles: " I am coming to-morrow, dear, you must be sure to expect me." Lewie Weinland Cto Georgiaj-"Say, George, will you be a sister to me?" Have you ridden on the The above is :L specimen of Guy Tay1or's Jokes. E 3 , -. , E , -Y X-- a.'.'Z1' : ' -' . P 1-'F-a T , , , - X E t. .- . .1 k V .V t ' Tx ,f . -H. Y X 1 rf .- - . , , -Hi? F. ,, , f - ii, Q, Z-fi -'f 9 5 E. xi, -4 i 72 - gig- ' i Q- X Tia wtf: if H ...fri 'R N Q- -f -1: 'NS-,a-5: 4' Te S xg , 1 X ' iii,-,Z."-Eiff it ie'-.E 5-' x E - f X X ' ' ,- ' SYQ i 2- S Z The effect uf ll gnytcrylmgjokv upon :in unhappy victim. LESSON I. Who are that hoy and that girl 'F They are Him and ller. XVliat. is the mat-ter with them? Are they siek? No, but, they are in love. Will they al-ways he this way 'I No, for they will be mar-ried soon. LESSON II. Who is that yon-der up the street? That is Shirey. XVhat. is he doing 'T Ile is squeez-ing rt girl. NVha.t is hang-ing to his eoati-tails? That. islxliey, and when he gets big he will squeeze girls, too. LESSON III. XVhat has that girl on her head '? Are they cork- sere ws ? No, they are not cork-serews. They are curls. Are they niee eurls? She is a good girl and we do not like to say. LESSON IV. VVl1at. is in the frame 'I It is twenty-live cents. The Ath-let.-ie Board put, it. in the frame. But where did the Board get the twenty-tive cents? Mr. SIIILVC-IX gave it to them to buy suits for the base-ball team. LESSON V. Is this ai Jaek-'o-lan-tern '? No, it is not. It is Grace Kessler. Does she alsways look this way '? Yes, on-ly when she smiles. LESSON VI. Is this a short-skate 'T Yes, it. is a short-skate and it is a small po-ta-to al-so. What is a short-skate. A short-skate is a class-man who will not pay for :1 picture. 0 Tierbeiip timer 'id-405 LESSON VII. LESSON IX. Do you hear the lla-hy talk 'T llere isa iiietiire. NMI do not hear the lialliy talk, but I hear Zo- What do you see in the pieftnrei' zai. Zo-zai lives at Mid-tlleftown where there l see :L large room, with some buys in one eorfner is it brow-t,I.V. :intl some girls in an-other eor ner. It is :i ref ' ' i-ep-tion for the new sl urilents. Irozthe new stu-dents like lo go to the refeeprtion 'F Uh, no, they think it is their ilurty. llo the olil stu-tleiits like to zo? Notmueh. NVhy, then, tio they liziye this re-eep tion 'P lie-cause they hail one last year. LESSON X. What is hottie griilv? Q.: N LS,-ji It. is your mothfer's eook inganil all you want to eat. for nothing. NVhat is eluh lioaril? It is lm-ad. hut-terl'?l. meat. and stale ,iokes for tiwo dol-lars ai week. NVhat- is a hanouet 'F It tis a piek-le, :i pa-per nzipfkin. :intl :i toot h-piek Tora tlol-laraplate. tlsliill ll tx ti ii .Y , .S Z., .1 ' LESSON XI. See the tight! No, my ehilil, it is not a tight. The boys at-t as if they were an-sry. hut they are not. They are play-ing footrliall. XVliat a man-ly sport it is! Look, there isa man with his rihs erackfeil and his nose lll2lNI1t,'iI. There :ire three other mt-ii who are klioeked sense-less. Hur-ry antl take them oil' the tieltl so that the game will not he cle-layed. '45 Now they are playfing again. I hope our boys will lay out the other fel-lows, and win the gaine. Boys ought. to he sent to eol-lege, so they Can learn to play foot-lialll. LESSON VIII. llo you see that, man with the eap on 'T LESSON XII. Yes, and I know hitn. Ile runs the streetsear. Yonrtler l'0lll0S a man. lle hasa eluli in his hand IS he ax ,mod num 0 and blood in his eye. lle is the man who was , bv nl ' I Y V . roast-eil. Lit-tle lioy, you hail het-ter hike or He is .i yeiy mad man and of-ten stops the lfflfllfl yuu Hwy he mms,-Ql,. tW,.4,l.nmy-1,0ju., Wm-m, the mud. eil. Hueh! I ow! lioo-hoo! 127 ,f-,""' N ffwwm Q RL ,, ff I sk LQ 'f 1 A' ,ff -5' X J I ff -' an 'E1:' I . ',- x X . Y , X 1 W f pk I X 'ng .V .I U! I. ,, f , 1 Q f ft Z Lim "kx 1 V! X NN MWQ Z A 2111 xl !m"f,, i- ! if fffff if TR 3 ---i--" ,-1.21. Y- .1-1-'F f-if .KM IB f d -X5 X Patronize Those VVho Patmnize Us hhertnsemrnts f- Don t Stop Here Q llkdg 6 Q 5. x gi :ggi sf 1? pl ll QWYV HTH! U1 A V M Q, fx ' 0 ' U , I 1 U dy' , k S . 9 1 -Z7-X Nc, fe. . ... A. 7 ' TN ' -fe 1 ' f Sm. ' W f Jw .14 HES..-I N H .q1 I , . . A 'V' ' . . . l'."l1c' I 0 af. s ' ' f iv , 5 J 5' gg, QKQLMAQAQLQAMAMM? V5ga"S55,gfg?'5" 5 L -. fi! vw' 'f .- 4 - fgf5 "'2"unn1i"":g1luw"f"ig5':1., f f f v ' . , .A- 'el 1 I - gy, The Affezzfiozz 0 -ii, !:-. 1 yi , is called to the fact that at l all times, and on the most REASQNABLE TERMS, satisfactory to all, they erm obtain what they Wish in these lines, by correspondence or otherwise, at il . i F-Writ ' 0 ers f mil O .i Liz ? Good Bo0kS Fme Arts, and , f I i,..e,.,,., . Best Stationer i no matter Where they live, " -if sf' Q , EL' lg ali, ly" si .- ,y QR -ff, eg, .fu - - - .1 - , - -- ' 12 ' 1 5953-efif' 3' ' Nltsalffv - 20?-19,53 W' 0553-elif N' X W 7' 77' ' 7 ,Yi 7' 7 1 f 17 ,,7,,, ' I HE U B BOOK IORE l . . ' DAYTON, OHIO f vfiogkf' K kv--4 ,A i t we ., l N 69 9 ie 5 Q? e g Z? J " - M i . QQ-, ,gf A , 5 Q 'ly Giga ii 1' ' v F 1 is C 145- I xi? ' N l u. 'P- or i I ,,0.. i I N Remember, that the hooks we offer possess artistic, literary, and ethical value, not found in the or- dinary miscellaneous collection of books. Here are Banks for the little folks. for boys and girls, for men and women of all agesaiiil professioiis. Miscellane- ous Gift-Books, Dictiioiiaries and Cyclopedias. Standard Sets, His- tories and Biographies, Fiction, Ibevotional Books, Bibles and Tes- taments of every size. Our Stationery consists of 'Desk Furnishings and Novelties, XVritlini.1: Paper and En- velopes of every tint, Fine Pencils, Fine Pens, Pocketbooks. Card Cases. and Leather Goods in great varieties. Fountain Pens a spec- ialty. These must be seen to be appreciated. Qlingrabinga Calling: Vards. NVedrling Invita- tions. and At-Home Notices. fur- nished on special order. Our Qrt QDUUS consist, of Pictures in Platinum Prints and Etchings. plain or col- ored, Statuary. Busts of Marble, Plaster. and Terra Cotta. Hricea- Brac of lllI1l1Hl01'1lblC attractive and valuable household orna- ments and necessities. Trl! ns rwlmt you uwlni. U'riIe for aIf'.vCl'i1iIi0l1S. A'llil1l'f'SN .f Ji .mcg lplvg Qu' IZ .r,,,'f-xl' 4 5-9. ' X 5 . 'ln 'gfdjf If-l'kL 1. ,Z-A UB. Publishing House 130 1-1 - f J.. as-p. -iigffl 'W-t"" ' x KWH , 4 Y, Y 4- ' ' ' 1 1" es I 7 nf' FM e .. ' .145 ,. X V . Z. Q 1 . , 4 ' LCP v L-Gr" A em? X - gels -Q.,,?g, .Q.iu - The Columbus Railway Co. Party Cars Chartered at Reasonable Rates. The Car Service cannot be excelled by any Street Railway in a city of like population. All lines center in the heart of the city and extend in all directions to the suburbs. Every State Institution, Hospital, Cemetery, City Park, Hotel, Depot, Principal Business House, and all the various points of interest to be desired, are reached or passed by cars of this Company. Operates and controls all City lines. Get Up a Trolley Party over the Westerville line at night, and see Columbus by electric light. COLLEGE CALENDAR SEI"l'EMllEll. -1 Preps. with their niainmas. begin to arrive. Ill Ikey Bower makes up spring term chemistry. W N 7 I I 15 Upper elassmen turn in. Z. L. 8 O. 115. Foot-ball practice begins. Special run on crutches and lg Q bandages. e 'oat-h XYainwright arrives. Mighty souls, Myrnl "Pat" YValters tries a new kind of "chewin'." COLUMBUS' LEADING 29. O. S. U. game at Columbus. Deller smells some liniment lietween halves and refuses Ito play: but with the in- , tucement 0 a stick of cant y is Jersuaded to fro back D 1 : d E inthe game. I U r S OCTOBER. 2 First recitation of Professor XVhitney's biology class. 10 Sidell does his fall term lab. work. L,-Llilii ljehlpgip ee ,lip 11. Ray Hewitt chaperones a cider party somewhere. Bill , , and the coach are lost in the Wilderness. Neal' the WCSt6rVlllC Car Lille. 12. Buckeye Altman breaks into society, but the fair Jessica treats him coldly. e 19. O. U. defeats dummies with great slaughter. 21. Uncle .Toe advertises for his watermelons. 23. Bennet's arc lights begin mysteriously to disappear. 131 Cm' flu ewes amz' Floral Ufferzhgs. College and Emblems a Specialty Seed-Farm, Field, Flower. Plants-Greenhouse and Hardy. Trees-Fruit and Grnamental. ' Seed Annual, Jan. 1. , Bulb Catalogue, Sept. 1. LIVINGSTONS SEED STORE I I4 North High Street, Columbus, Ohio VVRITE U S FOR WHAT YOU VVANT. 'r A 0 -1 Stallman Dresser TrunK rtr K -HE most convenient as Well as the best trunk on the market. .1 W P I fl i fl f I lt tl tt . , ,. y , ,E are or efoery Jing am every Jing in 1' 5 are. i we se ing' X . . . . 1- .. FY .71 against the vvall, you do not have to pull it out in order to open 'gif it up. This trunk is made of three-ply veneer bass wood, and every 5 ,A MA re: ,Q clamp is riveted by hand. lt is especially adapted for students' uses its ".n"', g.,r ' - ,mm as it is so much more convenient than the old-style trunk. .4 .se .4 .4 . 3 -1 a ' ' lII .fillli+5rQ55..'o 71 --f- A 1- f f-f- f ---H -in W ff, f fin W- f .W - - e Y - 3-' i' 1 W 8 lp ll, liQiif?' Eiiill. .41 :'1i..Q, ii ,.,T.'.Lf' W" ' 2 f' 'ii' W W " ' . ' ' -A , Y 'i-Q' d' Y i F. A. STALLMAN, M233 W- Sm. C..1.....1.....0..... t'-elllllllll illlllilllllllhllllllill llllfll ee . College Calendar-Continued ll, , 25. Trouble 'With town thugs, in which XVillie Benner does I -Q himself proud. j 4 1 31. Coons K Co. lay in their stock of fall and winter huts. K ' 'Q g . NUVISMBHIQ. to '02, '03, '04, and '05, from 2. The sec-ond 1'GC1t2lf10l1 of Professor NVhitney's lniology c-lass. . n. 6. Junicirs hiive ptnshi and bill the town. Adams says "n:15"' H fbi' 171ff"'f0Nf'K1f17f' BNVWIU T X ' f 1'2Nf b'll. t . , '. W . , 15. B0iQ5?li3ZX1i11i ci111tl1d,gxi'1'eEi1cci- light n "doodle" over lithi-l. Z ' L ofjtadf mn Coimmf' ati. Resss igalil-car1'ier has an adyentulre. I H NT. 'orste iearc to mutter, avr wr, wi I" -fo. Bin Lloyd takes ri Slime. i L 85 27. BIHYIIIP Yost returns to school. " "Fzin-Tan" and "Billy" entertain "Nibs" and "Sa1ppho" in 01. President Sf'0tt'S parlor from il : UU P. M. to 3 : U0 A. M. Before leaving, "Nihs" olfers to tix the furnace. hoping to cont-ilizlte the old gentleman, and caielessly leaves the dmnpers open. Next morning. everything is frozen up. und the water-pipes lvursted. Mrs. Scott procm-ds to freeze the girls. DECEMBER. 1. "Doa" Kline takes his regular Sunday evening stroll. 5. Ladies' literary societies entertain friends with open ses sion. RICH ALBANY, N. Y. Makers of THE CAPS AND GOWNS to the AMERICAN UN1vERs1T1Es from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc., upon application. GOIVNS FOR THE PVLPIT AND THE BEXCII. OTTERBEIN ' UNIVERSITY D pdf' lt 771 nf of Zlf H1655 The Business Bugle Call: " Prosperous Days." ,561 XTX HIll7f!l"6fl5 of 03 , ei I , . . g I,-liglngazgzgisgt' good poszfzons u ss- g g 5 are iv 12.167 - ' f Qft7 fg, i Q7QQ? i B . T I lg . gui V im ! LW fw' bmflzf if J ss f 2 c g i r f -r A 5 W' MW -1 ' i I i'4f4? 1i x5Q' fist yo zz ng 172612 a 77 0' ,H . V- lxll 155 Wd i y m i l? H 6 PM 'W li Wil Q fwarffzy Q i eil? T .X ii M 'L - -- ill. ,,fo44" 'J' iii' BQ ' graffzza ies in in i , egi lgf positfofzs. V' ""'sL--1--Q rf YLJ.-i, A ---N --,--- . ----------f: If you are interested, address B. E. PARKER, Principal WESTERVILLE, OHIO The coznpfefe course irzclzzdes tfzorougfz f7'0l.l2I'l1g fn Bookkeeping Grain and Hay Grocery Business Business Real Estate Business Banking Business Commission Commercial Business Arithmetic Grain Business Capitalization and Jobbing Business Punctuation Lumber Business Spelling General Nlclse. Penmanship Business Business Corre- Coal Business spondence DryGoodsBusiness Shorthand Rapid Dictation Manufacturing Business Court-Reporting Clothing Business Touch-Typewriting 134 In addition to the swellest and ' You will at all times tind newest productions in here the richest and I NOBBIEST THINGS IN FI E FURNISHINGS A D HATS it 'Q , I , AT PRICES THAT NONE CAN UNDERSELI.. x of if? 7 i f I jf p p W STATE I Columbus, Ohio. T 9 10 11 20 21 24 P' 4 8 9 13 15 21 28 College Calendar- Continued Rutter introduves himself to the boys who cross his wheat- tielil to enjoy the :lay skating. Ervin. Edgerton. U. Lloyd, :incl others 4-ontrihute seventy- filve vents tg the lllilylll' for short-cut privileges to the s :ating-pon . "Doa" Kline IHZIIKUS his regular Tliursflny evening cull. Conservatory of Musil- gives Z1 reeitul. Seniors leave for vaivution. Professors send the Preps home for CIll'iSi'll1ilS. "Doo" Kline's mills result in il wedding :it J. NV. ICver:1I's. JANUARY. School opens. Mary Hewitt returns from her trip "ICz1st." Kev. Mr. Stiverson makes the following: annouiieenient in Chapel, While inviting the students to attend revival meetings, "XVe tIon't want to have Z1 little side-show hy ourselves, hut we want to open up the whole t'I1't'llS :lt once." Queen Elizalmeth enters Otterhein. "Iliff-y" and Fouts's rliivken-coop stroll down the pike. S-p-ho returns from Tlziytolm with violet stains on his vollzir. "J:1c'k" takes :ln IIIVOIIEIYIIFY hath at Minerva Park, pre- paratory to meeting 'Iee. Professor Snavelv becomes Z1 happy father. The Students' Friend WHEN YOU WANT TO GO ANYWHERE AND WANT LOW RATES, COME AND SEE US. Direfz' Line Parlor Car on to all trflzrzy Toledo lzetzcrm the Nortlv Colzmzbux and lfest and Tolrflo City Ticket Office, 203 North High Street, C. L. FRANCE, City Ticket Agent. 3 MOULTON HOUK, Gen'I Pass. Agent. VV. A. PETERS, Pass. Agent be Colamzba y Goods Ca. FINE ENGRAVING "' Styles in Department. FRATERNITY EMBLEMS and Initials stamped on paper in any color-Gold, Silver, or Bronze. We will stamp your Fraternity Emblem or Initial on any paper to special order from our own dies, which we furnish free, saving you the greatest expense, that of having your die made. Work and quality of stock guaranteed to be the best. Prices the lowest. tSuccessors to THE C. H. D. ROBBINS COJ E invite your attention to our complete stock of choice CANNED GOODS. Peaches from 7 to 18 cents per can. A full line of CoNFEcr1oNERY. Fresh-roasted peanuts daily. We sell for cash, and our goods are of the best quality. Call and be convinced. S. E. FOUTS 81 CGMPANY C"5'bere is a certain good feeling which TURKEY-FOOT" MASSILLON and HOCKING GIVE TO THE SATISFIED CUSTOMER. You can have this feeling continuous by buying your coal of B. T. DA V I S Telephone 48. Westerville, Ohio ITH the firm, elastic step, the ruddy complexion, the bright eyes -who attracts attention because of his or her very healthy appearance-is a user of our Groceries and Meats. That Jtudent That is how they get their mark of distinction. The heart, stomach, liver, and lungs are all in first-class working condition. lt you want to look like the students, buy your Groceries and Meats of us, and if you want to appear neat and up-to-date like them, buy your Dry Goods, Notions, and Shoes, as they do, of J. W. MARKLEY, NTQDERN DEPARTMENT STORES, WESTERVILLE, ohio. 30 31 1 Z2 3 T S 10 11 College Calendar-Continued Mary II. failed to rave over the "perfect dreams" of boys that she met "out East." Burr Hughes tells Jess that important business in Colum- bus will prevent his Calling this evening. Takes the seven-thirty ear for Nola's. be agus Shop IS THE PLACE TO FIND lVlEN'S FURNlSHlNGS AND HATS THAT ARE IN VOGUE. FEBRUARY. Freshmen play basket-ball. Tommy Hughes gets mad. Great increase in "points" because of recent snowfall. Seniors have a class-meeting. A carpenter is called in to make repairs. which have been necessitated beeause of their somewhat noisy deliberations. Earnest Sanders kindergarten has a sleighing party. Lecture in the college cc-liapel on "Les Miserables." Every A one returns home less miserable. Sleigh-ride to I'finney's. A serious aeeident results. Cholly Lesher falls out of the sled. Junior girls hold a count-il. 12. Junior girls give a sleigh-ride in honor of Junior boys. 13. Junior boys hold a council. Cooney 6' CO. Chittenden Hotel, 1-1. Junior girls receive valentine greetings from Junior boys. , 113. "Tombstone" Ervin gets in trouble over his two girls. C91UmbU-91 Ohm' 17. Miss Davis sings in chapel choir. 137 Ignorance is Power, but it is destructive. You cannot afford to trust it. ln drugs you ought to have the benetit of knowledge rounded out with exprriezzre. You can get this, with the best quality of goods, at r. refer? barmarp. FINEST PERFUIVIES, SELECT TOILET ARTICLES, SOAPS, BEST STATIONERY, BRUSHES, co1v1Bs, AND DELICIOUS CANDIES. Superior Soda in Season. Come in. IVestertJiIIe, Ohio. IVE IILJKE PICTURE FRIULIES TO ORDER and guarantee our work. JH' The latest shades and designs in AT B RD5, Artistic Furniture and Novelties. 4 Call and see us for we desire to make your acquaintance. Remember the Place, RANNEY 84 CARTER, Cor. State und Main Sts, WESTERVILLE, OHIO. owndis Bakery CAKE AND PIE Ice Cream and Ices "Patrick was called to serve on Il iuryq 'T was not long until he got into a furyq 'Your honor, the prisoner's not guilty,' he said, 'Any one would he tempted to steal Rownd's Bread' " Westerville, Obio- "0llERB SOUVE IR . EI 99 Sterling Silver Spoons, Sterling Silver Letter-Openers, Sterling Silver Paper-Knives, Sterling Silver Enameled Pins, Solid Gold Enameled Pins, Besidesv a nice assortment of other goody. YOU will want :I an-2.-Vale is I S I "SoUvENIR" to take home with you, or to send to a friend or classmate, and what would be more highly appreciated than some of the above goods. They can be obtained only from R. C. MCCOMMON, Jeweler, Westerville, Ohio. You are invited to visit the . 1- . . - 'E iff' ii, ' if 11 oo A f f ee Wales -Qi-. 4 11.32 ' -- - .1 :,' 1 -is s - -f .atm ,xg . . . y . ,. xx 3. iff? X" "" l i-"' " n ?" 1:5"- LQ" 1 ' 5 I. . "1 ' ' 'f . ll-i s a fm poses the most A-lv s -1 x ,xl .1 -. 7 ' U fs.--J H "4 i ' Ef " t 5 THE ONLY GOLD MEDAL AWARDED AN AMERICAN PHOTOGRAPHER at the Paris Exposition. State and Hgh Streets Baker A rt Gallery. Our photos are Without doubt the most durable, our graceful. We have exclusive styles of mount- ing that cannot be had elsewhere. COLUMBUS,O. College Calendar-Con tinued MARCH. 1. Dr. Clark's scientific lecture. Hollis has a point. 2. Snowing. Bookie and Deeder take a walk. -1. Delegates return from Toronto convention. Same night post-oilice robbed. Professor Scott to Hfth year Latin class, "lVell, my poor Sophomores, I 'in ashamed of you I" b. Burr Hughes calls on Jesse May. 9 Burr Hugrhes calls on Nola Knox from 7:30 P. M. to HJ A. M. 5. w 11. ' Otterhein people hear 1'aderewski from peanut heaven. 12. Last lecture of the course. Hollis has anotlier girl. 13. Cleiorhetean open session. 14. Oratorical contest. Much flirting done. Hollis has a new girl. "Ikey" Cowan mysteriously disappears. 16. Cloudy weather. Bookie and Deeder take a walk. 17. Blue Monday. 70. Philalethean open session. "Pete" YVhetstone doifs his sweater and dons a shirt. Direct from Factory. A full line of W L. CDougIas and Nelson Custom-Fit Shoes. Of course they are at Irwin's THE JENNESS MILLER SHOE, the most fashionable Ladies' shoe on the market. 'i eq 1,1i Also full line of GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS 21. 'lPete" YVhetstone has a dreadful cold. Bushong inobbed by the Senior Kuklux Society. The Hag remains safe. JG. Minstrels and "Sis" Coons's comedy. JT. Dance at the conservatory. Professor Meyer spends a WESTERVILLE, OH,O wakeful night. 139 Sanders 84 Fuller Brothers Rea! Estate aim' Notary Pzzbffc. Loans Negotiated. Fire aim' YYUVIIIIIIIO IlI.S'Zll'fl7ZC6 Jetlen Jtrong Companies Represented. Oftice, Weyant Block, Westerville, Ohio. PLAY BALL! lVe have the largest assortment of Victor and Spalding Balls, Bats, Gloves, Mitts, and Masks in Central Ohio, and our prices are the lowest. Uniforms and shoes a specialty. Fishing Tackle. You can get a good catch with our Hne Rods, Reels, Lines, and Artificial Bait. Drop down and see us. THE COLUMBUS SPORTING GOODS CO. G. W. STOCKDALE, E-We 5 FUNERAL DIRECTOR ' .sf AND EMBALMER. if I . 1 iff Granite and Marble Nlonuments. Best Hard and Joft Coal. W. C. BALE, Hardware-Store. 7 Spanking good bargains in Fishing Tackle, for all kinds of fish. Warranted Razors, Knives, Shears, for all kinds of people. Westerville, Ohio. Westerville, ohio. 'Q O LZ. 'fl Give UNIVERSITY BOOIGSTORE., KEEPS IN STOCK ll COLLEGE TEXT- BOOKS, TEACHERS' . , , BI B L ES Miscellaneous Books, ee Fine Stationery, .sp.m11,'. Fountain Pens and Leaciinr Nia azines. it O fi TTC , l L- L 3 -C -L ee 1 fs L so DY NV.-XLL gli PAPER 5? J. L. MORRISON, Q Westerville, Ohio, at the lowest possible 5 prices. College Calendar- Continued L. It was 1't:l1Nl1'i0ll that Bookie went home for ill1'Ul' hou1's. tb. nllllll and he1"' tie up. Great 1'e.io'i4-im: i11 Otterheiii. Ji. "Sis Coous sits up all night lVl'ltlllg a comic opera. APRIL. gl. Hesse lies 1ll'OSll'ilf4' lzevziuse she did not receive lli'l' dzlili' letter f1'01ll NI.,ilt.h K -l. "Pete" NVl1etsto11e lllilflt' his iirst April visit to Ilayton. . tr. Olive I'iObOl'tSU11 was at home to 2111 Arcanuin caller. 10. Iir. Scott iuade lllS llllllll ofheizil t-all to lXlll"P.N room tor suggestions 1,-o11c:e1'11i11g the way chapel exercises should be eoiidueted. 11. SIBYL goes to press. 15 . Edgei-ton c-racked a joke. . Good shined his shoes and hruslied his eoat. "Pat" lValte1's delivered his famous lecture ou "Tue Sta- bility of RI?l11ll00Clu to Ben. . The eXpe1'ie11f,-ed "Dora" Kline gave Oscar Charles his third lesson in conveutioiial proposals. '6. lV9llll211ltl actually got at problem in calculus. 8. Professor Cornetet tto his fourth year Greek elassl. ' Peo- ple of your lQill'lllllg have only notions: Professoi' .Iehh has all the opinions." The New Drug:Store Patent Medicines, Toilet Soaps, Cigars and Tobai-co. Special Attention given to Prescriptions. Also Real Estate and Loans, Fire and Life Ilisurance, Abstracting of Titles. F. M. Proprietor. Westerville, 0. IIIGSTVEFOVS for The ibQI 5 X -QQMQ Psigiwi Wig 9 N ANQYL SKS "' 1' C WK" Y X EPA G5 figare on Qocxr nexi mlncal 146 H. P. B The Leading Drug-Store IN WESTERVILLE. Headquarters for Drugs, Patent Medicines, Fancy Toilet Articles, Perfumes, Toilet Waters, Powders, Fine Soaps, Sponges, Brushes, Chamois Skins, Etc. Specilll aftffllfiflll Finest line of Fine Cigars Delicious ...s.2'.zI1.3P.... l , gram scriptions and W an les' Pipes, , 0 a' Family Recipes by always fresh, and Smokers, ' Dopes, and a Registered constantly , Phos phates Pharmacist. I on hand. Supplies' in Season. Remember the Place, Corner State Street and College Avenue. iburhepe timing ompanp Aff A'z'1za'5fr2b P1'z'1zf1'14g', P1'1fQ'l'lIli!S, jll'Z'Z-ffII'ZblZS, C'1z1'fz'.v, Eff. Utti-rbein's doings, and :L full review weekly of Wi-ste1'vil1e happen' ings, ill PUBLIC OPINION. Subscription price only 51.00 a year. College Calendar-Concluded LIAY. 10. Following overheard on south college steps: Brubaker- "1Yhich Columbus paper do you prefer, Suley'!" Suley- "The Evening Press." 1.9. Ikey Bower treading in Senior Bihlej-"LX wise son maketh a glad fatherf Gad! the old man ought to be happy." JUNE. 2. Astronomy class purchase lanterns to look for stars. 5. Mamie R and Alice K fired from chapel by President Scott. 1,0 Reunion of X-Ray Society. The following charter mem- bers were present: Mabel Mc-Cormick, Josie Markley, Ethel Shaner, and Shirley Seabrook. 12. Bill Lloyd buys himself a comnienceuient present. 13 Georgia Scott and Mary Baker entertain the 1Voman Haters' Club. . . I 15. The celebrated paleontologists return amid great rejoicing. 16. Ah, Meta! 17. Great run on dandelions for banquets. 17. Farewell hop given at the Barnes house. Quality, Prige, Thief fkllllkffj jazz zxiybfff. Variety, NVe also aim to give you a cordial greeting. courteous attention, p ro m p t d el iv e r y. BOOKMAN'S GROCERY Westerville, Ohio 1-. .. ., ,, E Jai. i fb Ghe off87'.b8l1l Ae ls 'Q 1 9 g '31 . " can NN Q lh ' A ,, , ' " Q ML Inn, iywsg, li I' Q NX iyfiitgiii ,bl Q 2, I Gif I lun ,L Nix , V ,Tl XIV .I bi S .W . I I :IA XX' J u SJ -R-'J1 -5 4 Y 1' lf .Y ' .-- IV" " i 1' Egii-QS. If-I 4 5?e'i-' x wqgbldx ,'2fg:i,Ig.,,5. 56-1 4'0?9fA'Q x n5Q.,f.lfZi-ix I Will come every month to your home for fifty cents a year, and bring you all the news concerning the college. No friend of the college can do Without it. The Coming Com- mencement issue alone will be Worth the years subscription sem: vouR NAME AND TEN csivrs NOW Aegis Jubscription Agent, 4. 1 4 4 4 n, Citizen's Phone, 1387. W ALTER I I II I IF 81 C0 Be'1Ph"'w' W' 18.1. South High Street, ' ' ' 7 ' COLUMBUS, OHIO. M0'?'f'f I of Hrfzstzc F ramas. Artzsfy Materials. iijjyf ,fy ff? I 4 f K o K It Y Wg!! ',.f. w l- vii? ji fa VJ, 'R W e 1 lr.. X . l iv FEI' I j Q I ni? v s ' xX2l v N K Nx.,, 'n y uff Q ' fix, n , I ,Qt f., N?' - ' X 5 I 2 . ij t? J ki e r li I I f' ei 3 - Q? 'wsgg 144 if 'qfgvv ' ,I Jgbmgff- e MSW ' rr , 1 Q, ev. J , Vw ' yr ' ,- "1"fJ 'L' A',,'1"1 HL!-U ,uf if 1 S 1' 4 f V A 4 I 'fy' f I Juli., J fy? -5Ie',n., , 1- . 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Suggestions in the Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) collection:

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

1901

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

1903

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

1904

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

1905

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

Otterbein University - Sibyl Yearbook (Westerville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

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