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xN7E, THE MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1902, IN
ORDER TO PERFECT EDUCATIONAL ATTRACTIONS,
INSURE LITERARY AMBITION, PROVIDE FOR FUTURE RE-
FLECTIONS, PROMOTE THE STUDENTS' WELFARE, AND
SECURE THE GOOD WILL OF THE PUBLIC FOR OURSELVES
AND YOUNGER CLASSMATES, DO EDIT, PUBLISH AND DEDI-
CATE THIS QUIETUS TO THE FORMER SUPERINTENDENTS
OF THE 'URBANA PUBLIC SCHOOLS. -
T. A. C. DEUEL SUPT. W. MCK. VANCE
PRESIDENT AND .EDITOR IN CHIEF
SECRETARY AND TREASURER
BUSINESS AND EDITING MANAGER
xo , ff -
,Q .Q L-33. 9,1-
-- F F Hg wh
C. H. IVIARVIN, PRESIDENT.
' GQJ. WILLIAMS, 'VICE-PRESIDENT.
' F., W. AMBROSE, CLERK EX-OFFICIO
wx X X
HE FIRST STEP toward organizing public schools
in Urbana Was taken immediately after the passage
of a State 'Legislative act in 1849. The 'initial .school in
this city was established in this year in a building that oc-
cupied the site of the present Central District School..
In October, 1851, Abraham Conkling Deuel Was elected
Superintendent of the Urbana Public Schools. n
' With the exceptionnof one year, 1868-69,,Mr.Q Deuel
held the position of Superintendent of Schools in-this city
until 1891. In this position Mr. Deuel exhibited such exec-
utive and administrative skill that he was soon recognized
as one of the leading educators of the state. I . H
' In 1871 Mr. Deuel received the honor of the Presidency
of the Ohio State Teachers' Association.
During the years of heartfelt service and entire devo-
tion to our schools,lVIr. Deuel was a factor in Urbana's in-
tellectual and moral life through his personal contact and
influence with thousands of children and youth, the Worth
of which is beyond calculation.
This born educator, Who was adapted to the school-
room, the platform, and the pulpit, came to an untimely
death in a most tragic manner on the morning of Monday,
October 18, 1897. Four years previous to his death Mr.
Deuel was thrown from a vehicle, after which a partial
stroke of paralysis followed, and from this time until his
death his health was rapidly failing.
Mr. W. MCK. Vance succeeded to the Superintendency
of Urbana Schools in 1891. The four years previous to
this Prof. Vance served as Principal of the High School,
and at the time of his 'vacation from the position of Super-
intendent in 1901 the Urbana Public Schools were in a most
excellent and prosperous condition. This stability reflects
most excellently on the 'power and Worth of this advancing
educator. ' '
n Mr. Vance's successor was Mr. I. N. Keyser, who also
had previously served as Principal of our HighSchool.
Prof. Keyser has shown himself Well adapted for this
position, and has the hearty support of the entire commu-
nity. Our Superintendent's advancements in the public
schools are coupled with our confidence and the assurances
of success. p , p
Q A CLASS 'Mdrro
"Ubertressend und noch zu iibertressenf'
CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER
Pink and Gray. ' A Weigelii
. Hel-1:1-bo-loo! 1902. '
Rock-chalk-j ay-hawk-sis-boom-ses !
"Naughty" Seniors! U. H. S.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
'ET THE RECORDS in the annals of history pre-
sent a likeness between the Senior Class of 1902 and
a railway train, for we have been training for many years
and under various conductors.
While Freshmen our train consisted entirely of refrig-
erator cars in order that the green and tender might not
spoil. It was a trainload of seventytwo pupils and the
track was supplied with cattle guards in order to insure
the safety of ' 2 occupants.
But notwithstanding the merits of those cold storage
cars our number was lessened, and when we pulled out of
the 1899 roundhouse our new Conductor had made up an
Express Train for his Sophomore occupants. During this
year we expressed said train to Columbus and return, and
that Sophomore Senate succeeded in expressing a voice on
every national subject from HA Bill on Qleomargarinen to
a HA National Reformatory School for High School Boysf'
As we gathered at the station for the 1900 Mail Train
the timetable announced that three "males" could not
join usg HBud" Snyder, Fred Phelps and Joe Connor.
The first has been acquiring newspaper training in the
Missouri Springfield 5 the second has been enjoying life in
Raleigh, North Carolina, and to the memory of the de-
parted third, let nothing but the kindest regards be tend-
Thus we started on our Junior year as a Mail Train 3
but several box-cars were necessarily attached to accom-
modate the ponies of the latent students.
In the Spring of the year our General Superintendent
found it necessary to ask for the resignation of our second-
ary Conductor. In his place we received Mr. Martin, and
he has since conducted us through the tough station of
Geometry, guided us up the grade of History, and inclined
us to Economics.
Our train was stopped for the Art Exhibit and for the
Oratorical Contest and reception. We have been like the
boy in the circus ring who keeps eight or-ten balls going
in the air at once-as much as could be expected 3 but the
little actress at his side keeps right on handing him things
-kerosene lamps, carving knives and miscellaneous cut-
lery and crockery, and he keeps them going too without
losing his happy smile. Thus we started out with algebra
and the Profs have kept handing us geometry, geology.
botany, physics, latin and chemistry, and it has kept most
of us busy to keep them going.
About this time Mabel Crawford was seen to resign.
take a side track and change her verbal appendix.
,We now abandoned our Mail cars and when steam was
up in the new locomotive it was attached to a string of fine,
large Observation cars. These were new inventions and
the sides were entirely of plate glass. '
We could now look out over the preceding years of
High School life and perhaps look down on the lower
classes. 1 Q .
The ceiling of each of these cars is one large mirror.
Here were the seats of all Senior reflections and the place
where each could see himself as others do.
Our friendships had now become as lasting as sheet-
iron and as intimate as if bolted together with iron rivets.
One morning our Conductor presented himself before a
late passenger-perhaps to take his fare. But in these
glass cars our observation told us, fair it was not. There
was a puff or two of steam, the bell rang and we were at a
standstill. Much talk about how repairs could be made,
and as the result there was an afternoon the Seniors ob-
served as a half holiday. But we were back in the morn-
ingland our locomotive stoked and banked for a difficult
run. We were on a rough roadbed and our foot-ball hero
left us. A I
It isn't very often that a theatrical troupe travels in
Observation cars. But this was a case of the occupants of
Observation cars forming a theatrical troupe and letting a
sleepy town know 4' Who is Who."
It is now midwinter and after Berg cracked a joke the
ice melted on the plate glass, and we could see that it was
snowing. Nothing would do but we have a Senior bob-
sled ride. It was taken and our respects paid to our former
classmate, Besse Fox.
The next morning saw us aboard but sleepy 3 the bell
rang and we were again busy. We came to a sudden stop
-a hot box. Blake was holding his head near the axle-
attempting to grind out a lesson. WVhile at this stop the
Seniors rolled their boulder up the High School hill.
The train now started on its last, long pull. to stop
only for April vacation. Class Day, Commencement and the
like. ' V
This Class Train has not been without its brakemen.
targets, switch lights, and other bright marks of prosper-
ity, and while we are now rolling on and on, through H111
nel, around bend, etc., let each member monopolize an easy
car seat on the shady side of the train, secure the mellowes
light and thus be afforded many solid minutes of enjoymen
with a copy of the Quietus. For we are soon to be partet
and abandon this illustrious train, to put out to sea. Air
what a little fleet ! A few hours more and these clustering
sails will be scattered and fading specks. each in its oc"
horizon, straining or drifting towards its own goal.
8 oUR HIGH scHooL
HE. ERECTION of Urbana's iirst High School building Was begun in 1873 and
finished in 1875. Apparatus and other advantages were added to this structure
until it had become one of the finest equipped High School buildings in the state.
On Saturday evening, December 12, 1896, we suffered its complete loss by fire. The
question of providing accommodations for the many pupils until a new building Was
erected was a difficult one. The High School proper accepted the use of the Water Street
Academy, together with two recitation rooms at the Urbana University. The present
Senior Class, which comprised the higher Grammar grade at that time, employed the
Catholic Chapel on Washington avenue and the GermanChurch on West Market street as
places for recitation. Q -
The present beautiful High School building was completed in the fall of 1897 and
occupied immediately after the Christmas vacation. Thus the Senior Class has spent
four years of High School life in the present structure, under Principals W. McK. V ance,
Roland A. Trees, and S. W. Collett.
- A M- --mn A-Benin A-Awe-e-saanaaadfkf
is 3 i
5 y JUNIOR CLASS
HARRY L. HAYDEN, President. HOWARD BECHTOLT, Secretary. MARIE NIILLER, Treasu
CLASS Morro g
'C Vestigi a nulla retrorsum. " l
Dark Green and White.
H f ODESTYN is the best policy in Writing this short
history and description of ourselves. Writing is
an art in which We claim no precedence, and We are espe-
cially ill-adapted to this egotistical branch of literature.
So after many dismal, blundering attempts in Which
are included not a few failures, and having carefully and
thoroughly 'pursued the most promising trials, which We
have as carefully and thoroughly destroyed, We have de-
cided that our talent lies in other than literary lines.
If We could .
Sing our own praises
In high sounding phrases,-
as can a poet, We might tell in very elegant paragraphs
how it came about that We are now to become the flow
the Urbana High Schoolg how that, although our nu:
is small, our spirit is boundless, how it happened tha
have a plurality on both the foot ball and base ball te
But We recognize our inability and do not burden you
If we were skilled in literary art We might dyye
some victorious Junior Hshinney " games. or possibly
at length on a few minor virtues, but We will lay asid
pen with a consciousness of a duty ill-performed.
leave some material for some future historian Whose
osity and zeal may lead him to narrate the past if
Senior Class of 1903.
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, SOPHOMORE CLASS
JOHN LEAMINGQ President. 1
S ' CLASS coLoRs
Violet and Green.
JOHN TRITT, Sec'y and Treas.
INCE the Sophomore class has, in the last two years,
shown itself to be a model class in all respects, and
an important factor in the school, I think it would be a
benefit tothe other classes and to the world at large to
know something of its past and of its prospects for the
I, Before entering High School the members of this class
had attended school in many different parts of the state,
there was the city bred boy, the girl from the small town,
and a number of sonsland daughters from the rural dis-
Upon entering school the genus homo division of the
class was subjected to the usual' treatment, viz: bumping,
pinching-better known as browning --and various other
During the first year. we were little noticed, except
when someone had a criticism to offer on our greenness.
Being desirous of pleasing our elders we turned red when
reminded that we were green. .
During this year the class became noted for its appli-
cation to study, mischievousness, and the like. Some, weary
of ,well doing, fell behind in the race, while the rest in due
time became Sophomores. .
In the Sophomore year the class organized and pro-
ceeded with more energy than before, to disturb the peace
of the school, to criticise the other classes, and, as a side
issue, to study lessons. For these reasons the class has be-
come widely known, and we only hope that its future may
be as glorious as its past. ,
' - Hrsromax.
PAUL D. ELLIS, President.
HELEN H. STUART, Sec'y and Treas.
Red and Green.
I , ONSIDERING that We are only Freshmen, a class
history is something out of the ordinary for us, but
as nothing succeeds likepsuccess, I will endeavor to tell you
something of our class.
During the first Week of school we received the usual
initiations, and also since then We have received the Worst
of the jokes and knocks. While still retaining a tinge of
green, 'We Will soon be through our first yearvand on a
smoother road to our distination. D
While not claiming to be in the front rank in the mat-
ter of brains and Wit, We hope in the course of two or three
years to attain much knowledge, and perhaps more of it
than those Who have gone before us.
We have representatives on the base ball and foot ball
teams, and during our High School course hope to turn our
many athletes Who Will succeed in establishing the prestige
of the Red and White to a point never attained before.
Remembering that this is our first production for our
interested readers, We will not trouble you with any more
remarks, but ask that We be not judged too harshly.
' - HISTORIAN.
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SENIOR CLASS WILL
I 7E, THE MEMBERS of the graduating- class of
f nineteen ,hundred and two, of the High School of
Urbana, Ohio, of sound and disposing minds and memories,
do make and publish this, our last will and testament, and
hereby revoke all former Wills by ushmade.
Item I- We direct that all our justidebts, contracted by
Commencement exercises and the publicationof the "Qui-
etusf' be paid promptly by charitable contributions.
U Item II--We bequeath all the old tablets found in the
desks recently occupied by this august body, to the succeed-
ing Seniors, With sincere hope that much benefit will be
derived from the abstracts posted on the backs of said tab-
lets. . I QA- K 1
Item III-We hereby give, devise, and bequeath our
prodigious superfluity of patience, Wit, good humor, and
patience to our honored, beloved, and esteemed faculty,
Samuel W, Collett, J. Maurice Martin, Maud Carmony,
andftljara Mast, to be used infwinlning the affections and
charming the minds of the verdant' "'FreshmenQ"
' Item IV-We direct that, since the braveuheroes of the
time Worn '6Aeneid,' and the illustrious Romans, Casar
and Cicero, have been cut off from lifeand are novv flying
kites in the Elysian Fields, or playing marbles on the Plu-
tonian Shore, Miss Carmony leave them undisturbed at
their innocent employments.
Item V-As the memorable battles of Troy, Marathon.
Thermopylae, Bunker Hill, Gettysburg, and Manila, and
also the campaigns of Napoleon, caused enough sleepless
nights to the perpetrators of these atrocious deeds, and
caused briny tears to 'flow in rivers from the eyes of their
innocent Wives and children, We hereby request Mr. I. M.
Martin to permit the Seniors, Hfuturus esse," to sleep in
peace and save their tears for more noble purposes than en-
gaging anew in these combats.
Item VI-We give, devise and bequeath the picture of
this illustrious class to the British Museum, to adorn the
walls of said Museum.
Item VII- '
As Burns would never sing by rule
And Shakespeare never go to school,
Since Chaucer used such funny Words
And Spencer twisted up his verbs, ".
As Addison .Was always right '
And Bacon surely never trite,
Since Pope Would never mind his P's and Q's
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THE SENIOR CLASS DIARY
September 9-Eureka I We are Seniors ! Having been
heroic Freshmen, felicitious Sophomores and jolly Juniors,
we have now attained the dignity of lordly Seniors.
September 13-The Virgil class has become thorougly
initiated. Its opinion is that Virgil made " Much ado
about Nothingf' ' i -
September 17--A new pupil arrived from the " West."
We rejoice, for "the more the merrierfi
September 23-Posters are out announcing a debate,
Resolved: That dark haired girls are more desirable than
light haired girls. Denton Crowl, affirmative, Harold
Johnson, negative. i ' '
September 26-Frank Hagenbuch announces for the
first time, that he is weary of well doing. '
October 1-Football team was organized. Burt Tale
bott announces that he will be a participant in all games.
October 8-Our irrepressible friend, Mr. Blake sud-
denly uttered one of his equivocal speeches.
October' 11--0Nellie Carson smiled. A
' October 18-Three members of the class are enjoying
German measles. 1 I -
. 'October 30-Harold Johnson rendered a piano solo. He
bids fair to become a rival to Paderewski. '
November 4-Edgar Weller, jeweler: "I am looking
for the 'Missing Link? " Roy Cramer, beggarg "I am
looking for '-Given."' I
November 10--When Seniors hold rhetoricals, Juniors
say, "The Seniors will never be disappointed in love, they
are too 'stuck on themselves '."
November 6-The German pupils were afflicted wifi
nervous prostration. The cause of their indisposition was
Mr. Keyser failing to appear.
November 11-Another blue Monday.
November 14-Mazie Snyder heralded the approach of
autumnal glories, by appearing in a bluepink blouse with
November 18-Chas. Banta is furnishing note paper to
Ella Wood to be used in writing billet-doux.
November 21-An impromptu dismissal of school.
November 22-Everybody came back to school. I won-
November 28-Foot ball game. Urbana vs. Bellefon-
taine. Score, 56-0. No arms broken.
. December 2-Ruth Baldwin contracted the features of
her face in such a manner as to express moderate joy.
Jennie Hubbard ditto.
December 4-Elected Denton Crowl as a delegate to
the Oratorical Contest.
December 6-4F rank Murphey, the .Irish impersonator.
uttered a ludicrous saying. I
Robert Given :
-Practiced for coming entertainment.
-Board of Managers for the Quietus was
-Mrs. Jarley is still rehea.rsing her elo-
-The following remark was heard from
My spirit is willing but my Hesh is weak."
-" Them whiskerses " are still growing.
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' 9-3 " THE MEN wHo DID IT"
division was the slowest, so they were allowed to roll it to
the foot of the hill, and then the second division laid hold,
and how that old conglomerate did move! The 'first divi-
sion did well Cperhaps Wellerl, and what they lacked in
muscle Blake made up in wit. Said. parties of the second
part got it near the top of the hill when some one sug+
gested that they telephone Mr. Martin and 'ask him to
come up with his camera and take a flash light. Those
noble boys got the boulder up near the door and Mr. Rus-
sell asked -if it wouldn't break the walk to roll it across.
Those witty boys! They knew' they couldn't lift it across
that awfully wide walk, so Murphey just said that they
had gotten the Board's permissiong so across the walk it
was rolled. And how those good, kind boys can dispute
and argue. It was all to the good, though, and they didn't
quarrel, either. Then with a tug and a haul the stone was
finally put in placenin triumph. How tired and exalted
and happy they all must have been. I think it was just
Two of the boys took Murphey's horse and buggy and
started after Mr. Martin. They had just got out of the
drivewayiwhen a shout told them that Mr. Martin was
crossing the campus. He had brought Guthridge along
with him. Ray was too small to work but he rolled up his
sleeves and got in the picture. The fellowsin the rig said
they had to "hang a bluff," so they drove down and got
Professor Collett. They had a buggy load coming back,
and I-Iagenbuch wondered what they had in there with
them. Mr. Collett had the largest camera, so Mr. Martin
had to be content with holding the flash light. I think
this was real mean for the boys to ask of Mr. Martin, after
telephoning him to walk way up there to take their pi.:-
ture himself. He held the flash light too near his face.
too, and Mr. Collett has since had to wear his glasses, be-
-cause of the brilliant glare.
And the result of the picture-well, you know the boys
couldn't look tired. Banta kept his glasses on, and the re-
flection from the- light made him look as though he Hhad
dem goo goo eyes? ' g ,
And now we have '02 put on the stone, and have pre-
sented it to the School Board. Soon after this our boys
got a wee little stone and scratched '03 on it and put it
along side of ours. Maybe .the Juniors didn't feel littleg
and I thought I would hurt my side, laughing as I did.
Then our boys circulated a report that a redheaded colored
man, who had killed a man once, was going to stand around
our boulder with a club, ready for any of the other boys.
Well, this tells how they did it, but oh, how much love-
lier it must have been than I have told it. Every time I
think of it I am as proud and as happy as I can be. There
won't be anything like 'it ever happen again 3 just you see.
But the bell is ringing and I must go to Miss Carmony's
latin class. Expressing the regards from the Senior Class.
and asking to be excused for such a long note, I remain,
Your former pupil,
SENIOR GIRL. OF 'CNAUGHTY Two."
She will become a' horticulturist, making a specialty of
" Onions i' and other in Short Vegetables." .
Besse Poffenberger will study for the stage, where she
will become famous at one performance. ,
I noticed a brightening in the tent and, on looking up,
Cyril Blake stood before me. He willbecome one of the
most famous artists in all ages. '
Ida Neer. on account of the clearness of her speech,
will make a great success as the instructor of a new branch
which will be introduced into the High School Curriculum.
This new study is, H Slang," and she will keep well informed
on all the latest expressions.
I Ray Guthridge will travel with Barnum's circus as the
Two girls come in together on account of timidity. Al-
though they are not very curious, they ask that at least
one event inpeach of their lives be disclosed., On asking
the fairhaired maid her name, she' replies in so low a tone
that I can understand nothing ofher answer but "I am
Weiser." And I thinkthat if she is indeed wiser than I, it
would be useless toutell her anything of the fu ture 3 there-
fore I will pass to the other, whom I heard called Blanche.
Her. palm indicates that she will go West, where she will
become famous in literary circles. A
Burt Talbott will have charge of the foot ball news of
the '4West End Messenger? p
.A dainty maiden appears, who announces her name to
be Ella Brand. She will win fame as the " fairy eques-
triennei' of Barnum's circus. a .
Roy Cramer' will complete the trio which will travel
with a circus., He will be the fat man in the museum.
'In Ethel Ewing's palm I could see nothing except that
she will become a successful critic. . c
A being with disheveled hair rushes in and exclaims
tragically, "Disclose to me my future 1" I perceive from
his palm that he is U Ohio's famous boy orator." His fu-
ture will be spent in entertaining vast audiences with his
impersonations, but he 'will come to an untimely end by
swallowing a pebble while rehearsing.
I A blushing maiden enters, who tells me her name is
Mazie. She will become a trained nurse, who will capti-
vate all herpatients.
A youth enters who gives me a HFrank" look and says
his name is Murphey. He will gain great wealth and re-
nown by the publication of his g'Fables and Sayings?
Rose Richwine will be a teacher who will faithfully
train the younger generations in the way they should go.
-Edgar Weller approaches calmly. His palm reveals the
fact that he will become the teacher of the class of MNerve
Reserve Force? . . -
Corinne Lewis and Hattie Williams arrive together.
Corinne Lewis will be the instructor in German at the
school founded by Booker T. Washington in Louisiana,
while Hattie Williams will be content with the more quiet
lot of home life. .
I begin to think that my labors are over, when I am
startled by some one in the door exclaiming, " ,Pon honor.
I would like to hear my future read." As he presented his
palm I beheld therein a. great weakness for the country.
Judging from his -fondness for notes, he might become a
great musician: however he will enter the theatrical life.
where he will make a hit in humorous characters.-
I As for Francesca herself, what gipsy fortune teller can
read her own future?
. - PROPHET.
. 'fb - xx
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H O stay!" the maiden said, H and dine,
And think no more of gods divine.',
' A tear stood in his bright blue eye,
And still he answered with a sigh-
The shades of night were falling fast,
As through a peaceful village ,passed
A youth who bore, 'mid clouds and rain,
A booklet with a woeful name-
' - I Latin. -
His brow was sad -his eyes were bent 6'Beware! The 'Ides of March ' l' was said,
Upon that dreadful book intent, HBCW-HTC, the Cyclops far ahead-H
And like the voice of thunder rolled - Th6SG WCTC the PCELSHHVS last Pfecepts-
The accents of that ancient brogue- A voice replied from out the depths-
At break of day, when the town awoke,
And the boys, with many a prank and joke,
Were wending their Way to school so soon.
A voice cried out in frenzied tone - i
In happy homes he saw the boys
In games engaged, and many joys.
Above the hated image shone,
And from his lips escaped a groan-
. 7 . Latin. Latin.
Of Stygian waves," the 'old man said,
Of realms and regions overhead A
Must thou forever read and learn." .
A youth nearby was soon espied,
Lying a torn and battered book beside,
And on that book, in letters clear,
And still that voice replied so stern- Was written, U Breakers Ahead 2 Beware!"-
. Latin. Latin,
There in the twilight a pale youth lay,
Lifeless-for want of breath, they say-
Killed by a book which the Romans adored,
But which by us has been simply abhorred-
2 lj' 1
. . A ... L a 1 n g -
FOOTBALL TEAM SCORES
" SEASON OF 1899
Urbana 5-Springiield 5
Urbana 10-Bellefontaine 0
Urbana 27-Bellefontaine 5
SEASON OF 1900
Urbana 6-Troy 0
Urbana 26-Mechanicsburg 0
Urbana 21---Troy 10 A O
SEASON OF 1901
Urbana 6-Troy 6
Urbana 56-Bellefontaine 0
Urbana 6-Piqua 0
Urbana 24---Troy 5
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Manager, BURT TALBOTT.
. HOLDING '
Captain, FRANK HAGEN BD CH
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TRACK TEAM RECORDS
One Hundred Yard Dash-Baker, twelve seconds.
Fifty Yard Dash-Baker, six and two-fifth seconds.
Hammer Throw--Haerr, seventythree feet. '
. . 1
Shot Put-Ross, thirtyfour feet. P
Pole Vau1t+Cran1erQ eight feet.
Running High Jump-Cramer, five feet. ,
Standing High Jump-Cramer, four feet six inches.
Running Broad .-Jump-Kimball, seventeen feet nine inches.
Standing Hop, Step and Jump-Kimball, twentysix feet eight inches
Running Hop, Step and Jump-Cramer, thirtynine feet four inches.
Backward Jump-Kimball, six feet six inches.
Base Ball Throw-Baker two hundred and sixtythreefeet.
SENIOR LITERARY SOCIETY
N EVEN DOZEN members of the Senior Class, having become acquainted with Shakespeares gen
in the study of English Literature, wished to further their knowledge of his historical plays.
the Christmas holidays a Society,
met at the homes of its various members on each Tuesday evening.
Among the plays studied were: "Merchant of Venice," "King Lear," HHamlet." Hllacbethf
You Like It," and "Midsummer Night's Dream." The meetings were full of interest. and the plays
.studied with care. Much benefit was derivedsfrom the study.
"Lamb7s Talesv were studied previous to taking up a play, and useful suggestions were adop
preserve the knowledge of the stage. U
known as the "iMuch Ado About Nothing Clubfl was organized.
It was only the necessity of oratorical writing and the lack of time that brought an abrupt Q
this pleasant research. R
+A, E115 . 7 -
F, Q V,
SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB
SENIOR CLASS MEETING
' President-"Now, you fellows keep quiet. The Way
everybody is objecting I think we'll have to get each mem-
ber a different kind of pin." ' - '
Mr. Cramer--"There are too many knockers in this
class on the subject of pinsf' ,
Mr. Cramer, continuing-HAnd, Mr. President, I move
that we get a pink and gray diamond shaped pinf'
Miss Wood-"Pink and gray don't look good in en-
amel. Now, Mr. Johnson and I like the solid gold pins,
and I think we might get that kind." ,I -
Miss L. Williams-'6 I second Mr. Cramer's motiong
and, by the way, who are you going to buy the class pins
Mr. President-"Anything more to be said ?"
Mr.'.Tohnson-i"I think Miss Wood spoke quite a few
whenshe warbledf' i .
Ida Neer Cspeaking too loudD-"Well, 'iMurphy" .T ohn-
son and VVoody ain't the whole cheese."
Mr. PresidentTHAw, you guys over theregshut' up a
minute." . '
At this stage of the game "Skinny" Cramer comes up
in front, to talk business CU with the Secretary.
Miss Lewis and H.Williams get disgusted and leave.
HBobby",.Given, tries to talk, but can't be heard, he
then comes out in -front, where he can be seen. 'LMr. Pres-
ident, I think we ought to get solid gold pins Ly,
Cramer wants the other kind."
Miss Nutt-"I don't care what kind you but
please get one to suit me."
Mr. Talbott-"Aw, let's get out of here."
Mr. President-'iMr. Cramer, can't you and 221: Sere-
tary postpone that tete-a-tete until after class rneeff-'
Mr. Seibert-" We should have harmony in self
class pin. Harmony is the essential thing in al
pertaining to an organized body. IVe have it in e
ter but about the class pins, and let us have it it
repeat, sir, let us have it in that."
Mr.-Seibertls effort stunned everybody for a it
ments, but they finally recovered and sallied forth again to
battle with the pins.
Mr. Weller-"Let's don't get no class pins."
Mr. Banta-"No class pins ? XVhy. the id
me weary. Weller ought to go and take a jump
. -. does
beat every thing how business keeps up 3 therefore. I more
The President tries to put the motion.
time every one was surging out into the open
each other what style of pin they wanted. A111 the rex:
day every member is wondering why it is that
no class pin to wear.
Such is life in a large class.
BITS OF CONVERSATION
Senior-"Prof, Collett ought to be able to discuss the i A Freshman-HA verb is something to eat?
production of wool under diminishing returns." ' +
' , H V Z ' A Country Lad-H Cotton Mather was a writer who in-
Mr. Martin- Please put the Morse alphabet on the Vented the Cottin gin and Wrote histories 77 ,
board, Mr. Seibertf' " I .. A '
Mr. Seibert-HI employ wireless telegraphyf' I In English History-HEdmund Burke lead a wild life
Ida Neer-"I'm going to do this or bust.7' I
Ethel Ewing-i'What a gathering there'll be on the
evergreen shore. 'l . i
Mr. Martin in General .History-"Whe11 Rome had
reached the height of her manhoodf'
Urbana Merchant, November, 1901+"I see Mr. Collett
is going to come out on top."
Senior Boy-"And how can you calculate that ?',
Merchant-"I happened in the drug store this morn-
and saw him purchasing a bottle of hair renewerf'
Mr. Martin--"Who can tell me what the Constitution
of theU. S. is? . I
Freshman-H It is that part of the history at the end
of the bookwhich nobody reads."
Mr. Collett-i'What is the difference between climate
weather." . '
Sophomore-'W' Climate lasts all the time and weather
only a few days." l Z -
A Junior--'iChaucer was the father of English pot-
tery. " .
until he received the title of Pope, and then he redeemed
his better self and served his country wellfl
H Find your pencil, Banta ?,' i
'iNaw! Con found it." I
, H I think Bess P. goes to churchlnot so much for the
'sermons as for the 'hymnsf l' '
'i'That is straight goods," said Seibert, as he laid a
ruler down on the counter. F
Mr. Collett, as he tears the month of February from
the calendar, "I guess I'll take a few days off."
Mr. Cramer came into Mr. Martin's recitation room
late. I , '
Mr. Martin-4'iTake this front seat, Mr. Cramer?
' Cramer, misunderstanding what was said -- UGood
morning." Tf X . i
F. Eichellierger-H The government did a great thing
when it established. the Rural Free Mail Delivery."
Marie Miller says a bicycle built for two isn't in it for
a minute with a chair built for one and occupied by two.
Ask Hiviiigef' , 0
I S CLASS SoNGS
"GOODBYE, 'PINK ANDH GRAY,"'
r SOSHOUT, SHOUT, SHOUT!"
We have come to say goodbye, Pink and Gray, , H
It's'. no use to ask us why, Pink and Gray,
There's aroma in the air, I -
You can' smell it everywhere,
And our farewell song is here, Pink and Gray,
Don't you hear the tramp of feet? Pink and Gray,
Sounding through Urbanais streets, Pink and Gray,
Tis the tramp of students true, '
As they enter duties new-
We must say goodbye to you, Pink and Gray.
n 4 CHORUS
Goodbye, High School, we must leave you,
Tho' it breaks our hearts to go,
Something tells us we are needed
In this world of joy and woe.
See, the Seniors slow are marching,
For we can no longer stay-
With fond friendships 'bout us clinging,
Goodbye, Pink and Gray.
When the final exams are done, Pink and Gray,
Back from school the Seniors come, Pink and Gray,
On our smiling faces fair
You can see a look of care,
For we're never welcome there, Pink and Gray.
At the school we loved so well, Pink and Gray,
The Profs, the clock, the bell, Pink and Gray,
Are but recollections old,
And passing out, we'll whisper low-
VVe must say goodbye and go," Pink and Gray.
With our School Commencement o'er, Pink and Gray,
And that emblem ne'r floating lower, Pink and Gray,
For our monument, a boulder,
Now our date can ne'er grow older,
Nor our friendship's fires e'er smoulder, Pink and Gray.
Entertainments and onions few, Pink and Gray,
For an Annual for "Naughty Two,', Pink and Gray-
And a flower of that same hue,
And yells that louder grow,
.As we say " goodbye" and go, Pink and Gray.
IA rhapsody after Geo. F. Root s Tramp, Tramp, Tram
' In the assembly room I sit,
'With a book before my eyes, .
And a classmate sitting just across the aisle.
Naught of book, but all of mate,
Giving heed but to a note, - -
Passing same across, anon the teachers smile.
Shout, shout, shout, the chorus louder,
Cheer up students, to success,
And beneath the Red and White
We will study day and night,
For the interests we must have in U. H. S.
Then again, in recitation, 1
When our turn perhaps is nigh,
And a " call down 'i or a Bunk is probably ours-
But, displaying a bold face,
We brace up and make reply,
"Please, Professor, I couldnit study quite that farf
Then within the Assembly Room,
XVhen the monthly reports are passed,
We are proud of grades in studies from A to .
But, alas! in that one column,
Where deportment's counted best,
NVe receive a shock, and say, N I-low could iz le.
Now, our farewell song is said.
And goodbye to Pink and Gray-
'We must leave our records. good and poor alike
NVith old scenes of foot ball gridiron.
And the same of base ball diamond.
WVe cheer up and repeat the chorus. double str: -
REPARTEE 'A ,
Mary' Leonard could take a worthless sheet of paper,
write a poem on it, and 'make it worth remembering.
Professor Keyser can write a few words on a sheet of
paper and make it worth 915500. That's capital.
Ella Wood can take material worth thirty cents and
make it into a doilie worth thirtyseven and onehalf cents.
That's skill. 4 '
The United. States cn take an ounce and a quarter of
gold, stamp an eagle on it and make it worth 520. That's
money. I . '
Ida Neer can purchase a hat for twentyfive cents, but
prefers one for 325. That's nonsense.
- Seibert can take a yard of gingham costing three cents
and sell it for live cents. b That's business.
Besse Poffenberger can get ninetyeight in deportment,
while the rest fall far below. That's superiority.
Mr. Martin can tell the first thing you get when you
fall in the pond. That's experience.
, iElla Brand can all but read the hierglyphics along the
Nile. That's knowledge.
Murphey' can tell the difference' between an "Early
Ohio " and ia HLate Rose." That's wisdom.
, A Fan McCray can put hand writing on the v:
it with her left hand. That's ability.
Berg can tell whether literature makes his
tory make literature. That's judgment.
Jen Hubbard can laugh, watch Ruth Balivf
laugh. That's habit.
Cramer can unite the symbols for one part
tassium and io.dine, together with two parts
Blanche West still thinks all the John
dead. Thatls foolish.
Blake can crack a joke and never feel an
Mattie Muzzy can get into school before in
Mazie Snyder can blush and show red che
cosmetics. That's natural.
Guthridge can live to be eighty and be sl
world. That's inherited.
Rosa Richwine can tell where the north st
time. That's acquisition.
Given could carry water all day and ea.
teen cents. That's labor.
and no girl will read it KISS. That's hard lue'
Ethel Ewing can hold a German discourse in Dutch
Company. That's hobby.
Hagenbuch can call a class meeting and forget the
business propositions. That's failure. A
Besse Nutt can skate and skate and never eat. That's
Burt Talbott would rather play basket ball than study.
Miss Carmony can call one back when his dinner is
getting cold. Tihatls authority.
Professor Collett can look over a test paper and make
a mark on it the shape of a zero. Thatls a flunk.
Corinne Lewis can give arhetorical production with-
out looking at herupaper. K That's O. K. -
The author of this could write a check for 50,000.00
dollars and it wouldn't be worth a dime. That's tough.
Miss Mast talks about Paradise Lost rather than
predestination and Christian Science. That's choice.
Lola Williams can play two good hands. That's on
the piano. ' A
, Crowl can studyand read, and then talk like "A Man
Without a Country." That's adaptation.
Nellie Bailey can read fast and talk likewise. That's
Weller thinks Hamlet's friendg the ghost, has not yet
been killed. That's superstition.
Nellie Carson leaves her native haunts to attend school
at Urbana. That's attraction. '
Professor Merrill can sketch the horizon and the mid-
night sun with a piece of charcoal. That's invention.
Lillian Weiser can use her fingers in unison with her
thoughts. That's practise.
Miss Joslyn can lead a chorus class and carry a tune at
the same time. That's cultivation.
L Hattie Williams can put a crystal of salt in a test
tube, add water and acid, and heat is produced. That's
We Seniors can give a Farce and some Wax Works.
That's US. g
A is for Annual, which the Class. of '02
Paid for by giving the play 'cWho is Who."
B is fortBailey, who thinks books so nice
That for them s '
B is for Baldwin, who to laughter is prone,
But she never, no never, laughs all alone.
B is for Banta, whose dignified grace
Ne'er from our memory shall we erase.
B is for Berg, so icy and cold, '-
Who Latin doth read like the wise men of old.
B is for Blake, whose deportment is H fair,"
His only regret is his brilliant red hair.
B is for Brand, an autocratsurely,
Who sets forth her' opinions so very demurely.
C is for Carson, who ever doth speak
The saying so beauteous " Blest are the Meek?
C islfor Crowl, our talented friend,
Whose. genius for impersonating is without end.
C is for Cramer, whose frame is not stout,
But whose jumping on field day puts rivals to rout.
D is for H Darlingsf' as such we are known
By parents and teachers in this good old town.
he'd take not the pearl of great price.
E is for Ewing, who lives in the woods.
And' whose recitations are surely the ' goods.
F is for Foot Ball, a team we possess
Which many have tried to, but none can surp
G is for Given, as "Runt,' known by all.
The minutest of molecules are, compared to
G is for Guthridge, H Skeetsw don't you kno
The same as those insects which bother us s
H is for Hagenbuch, so debonair.
Who spends all the school hours smoothing
H is for Hubbard, Jennie by name.
Who for laughter stands second to Baldwin
I is for H Idiots." as such they are known.
Who turned over and over our beautiful sto
.T is for Johnson a dear little boy.
Whose felicitous heart ishderflowing with f
K is Kids, Katzenjammer, you know.
Our models, and we, like them. are not slo
L is for Leonard. a most noted seer.
'Who, in her studies. is without a compeer.
L is for Lewis. a fortunate child.
Her fondness for German is not very mild.
Crowl is composing a Gu 65
lov' on the late Admiral
These are current events, recorded at the time of QIOUHI
' 'X .
Q bampson. 1
to press : I
Ella YVUQNI has pruuiiilgzitetl that her handwriting will Lolette YV1ll12li'11S was accompanied to School by her
he used by the recording angel ol- the future. brother. ' This aCCOL111'CS f01' her tafdlness'
. . . . ,. . . . - Baldwin continues to receive her floral com li-
Seihert is correspmuliug with a Linciunati hrm with a Filth 1 . P
. . . . . - - , S,
viewol having his mauuscriptsoi dehateshouud in morroco. men ,., A
Q o ' ' S '
Weller announces his silent partnership in the Limbo."
lilla liraud is condensing her literary light for tuture ---
St-niors. Nellie Bailey is making extensive additions to her
, . . . . . . - . libr'1r". A
lierg s series ul timely suggestions is being forwarded ' 5 -- Q
Nellie Carson would like to arrange with a Junior to
to the Chief Justice ol' the Supreme Court. ut
L use her Latin text.
'llalhott is employing his leisure time for rhetorical
wfiiingg, Lillian Weiser is -looking eagerly forward to commence-
K, , , . ' , , ment. '
hiveu is trying to figure who will occupy his assembly -- g
Besse Poffenberger is still wearing her dimples to
scat next j'x'IlI'.
L' school. '
Guthridge is making a special copy of his oration for
" Modern lCloquer1ce." Jen Hubbard smiled seven times in rapid succession.
Nlazie Snyder is searching for a remedy to preserve Cramer brought ive Cents Woffh of Candi' to School'
H. Williams talked three times
Corinne Lewis and
her wavy locks in moist weather.
Mattie Muzzy announces a hatching of a brood of
I Ethel Ewing drove in in sixty-ive minutes.
chicks for Ellis and lilose.
lfllake is retouching his masterpiece for the British Blanche West TCPOVCS "all is quiet in Sl- PHYS?-Q
Museum. n - 1 I
ee-ee Rose Richwine and Ida Neer held an animated comer
.1 I Q V- . ' - Q ' I - X . , , , .
1' an McL'ray retuses the role of Senior rhetorical critic. sation on the second of May.
Murphey has discovered a new poison inoculation. Mary Leonard wrote a poem in three hours.
Photography in Doors and Out--Collett.
Pictures of Country Life--Carson and Muzzy.
A Wise Wonian-Miss Mast.
An Average Man-Baker.
Story of a Bad Boy-Conrey.
Building a Brain-Kimball. '
A Chance Acquaintance--Weiser.
Midnight in a Great City-Blagg. k
The Choir Invisible-Girls' Chorus.
Biography of a Grizzly-gR. Eichelberger.
' Shadow of a Man-Cramer.
The Reign of Law-High School.
Heavenly Twins--Hubbard and Baldwin.
The Little Minister-Raymond Magrew.
Captain Courageous--Hayden. '
The Crisis-November 21, 1901.
Wilcl Animals I Have Known -F. Eiohelberger.
For il Xlfunizin lfir-rg, Second in Command-Seibert.
POPULAR BOOK TITLES
Knives and Forks Mrs. Russell.
Seats uf the Mighty Lztlmrzitory stools. V
Ambitious Wnnu-ri-t'.Nellie Hailey and Ethel Ewing.
Glimpse uf the Art of Japzm s Ilagenlwucli.
Artist ot' the Twentietli Century' --Blake.
Children of the Future W Freslunen.
King Arthur sllegele. - '
t.'ont'essions of at Frivolous Girl Baldwin.
First Prineipal ol' Cookery Lola Williams.
kfusniie Pliilosopliy rtlutliridge.
llziuglxters ol' the Revolution-N-Senior girls.
l,iliilDSUIiil'Y ol' l'Ialing --Iiesse Nutt.
An lilusive Inn-err-s s Nlary Nlellonald.
Rt'lIliIllSCCllCL'S ol' European Travel Hl'vIartin.
i'iillIlUl.lS Aim,-rieztii - Crowl. -
Foregone tfonelusion Commeneeinent. - --
Frederick the Great Robson. THE,U, H, 5, ACCIDENT 1N5URANCE CQMPANY
1 nt Dt in tntol l t isurt 1 I illmtt Clams paid during last year:
Atl' l-z 'nf' -.Hz i . . . .
A Genuine Girl Mctlray. bv , U
Growth ol' the Mind Brand. Gwen-Struck Wlth en Idea'
Ilglpm' 1505- Mllfplly Hubbard--Seized with a fit of laughter.
Il1lllPIYj"gI0-Lllfi-ij' -. Weller. Cramer-Injured by falling shadow.
The lmlelperst--Tlie Annual Board. CTOWI-Overcome by his Own importance.
Tl-W'k-s--1:-ff B 'z C 2 .
up kr, Hf"U?i'ufh md fgqntl' Banta-Fell down in deportrnent.
In the Llieering Lip Business--Ixeyser. ,. .b
A Literary l,:tndni:n,rkM1-Iigli School Building. bel er?-A Cioie Shave'
'lflxe Little x'i.,1imst-ux1iss o'K.me. Bflldwm-M1SS111s her Pony-
A Nzuneless N4rhlen'1:in-s--Hazard. M133 JOS1y11-Beating time.
A Paying Investinents---Quietus. Ta1b0tt-G0t thrown down.
Pearl of I ndia-. .Woodson Muzzy-Struck by corn shock
REMARKS THAT COMETH UP FROM THE STATE
WHICH HATH TWO GOVERNORS U
Man horn in the mountains of Kentucky is of " feud"
days and full of virus. He lisheth. tiddleth, tighteth and
feasteth all the miserable days of his life. He shunneth
water as :i mad dog and drinketh much had whiskey.
When he desireth to raise "cane" he plantcth il
neighbor. :incl lol he reapeth twenty fold.
Ile riseth even from the cradle to seek the scalp of his
grzinclsiri-'s enemy and hringeth hack in his carcass the
:uninunition of his uncles, father and son-in-law who
:ivengeth the deed.
Ile riseth in the night to let the cat out. and lo, it
taketh at regiment ol' surgeons to pick the buckshot out.
lie goeth forth in joy and gladness and cometh back in
scraps and lragnients. He departeth upon a journey half
"shot " and cometh back on a shutter, shot. ,
A cyclone hloweth him into his neighbors hack yard
and his neighbor hloweth him into Abraham's bosom ere
he is aware.
I-Ie lieth in wait for his enemy on County Court Day
and emptieth a demijohn into himself and a shotgun into
his neighbor. and alas! The coroner ploweth up a four
acre tield to deposit the remains of the principal !
Woe! Woe! unto Kentuckyg her eyes are red with
weeping for the blood of "innocent" moonshiners who
from time innnemorial have shufhed off this mortal coil.
via the "n'1innie ball " route.
- Flor the Sanction of the following arithmetical equatign
apply to Ruth Baldwin :
Ella Wood, 17684 East Lawn avenue.
Blanche West, Rural No.y56, care of St. Paris post-
ETCHINGS FROM SENIOR METABOLISMS
" Every action has its reaction."-Banta.
" Keep quiet, you foul mouthed whelpsf'-Hagenbuch
' ' It beats everything how business keeps up. "-Cramer
Alas! for him who cannot see
His bliss shine through the moonlit tree,
Who hopelessly treads the starlit glen,
Or through the grove his stroll doth wendg
Who hath not nerve enough to grasp
The pretty maiden's hand in his,
While uttering she, with lips of pearl,
Your adventurous story must unfurlf'
But timid youth slips off unseen,
l While maiden says, 6' What might have been."
-Two years have passed and older grown.
Since then by dear experience showng
r This stalwart friend, but then a boy.
Is now alert and knows H much joy."
l-'anniv S. Mciiown-Wooilmans-:. Urbana. Ohio
I-Ilizabq-gh tfollins Robinson. Chicano. lllinoiS
Willicun Mcilown. Urbana. Ohio
Jann-s M. Colwl-ll. Urbana. Ohio l
Sarah Warnock -Houston. Urbana. Ohio
Mary 1-'. Rnssi-ll -llnnns.-ll, Urbana. Ohio.
llvlh- lhfani' -Patrick, Urban a. Ohio
Virginia Armstrong Rockefeller. died at Urbana. 0-. OCt. 25.1892
Ella Ili-urlA--Gr.-i-ann-r. llrooklyn. N. Y.
Sana- Thompson ' Tappan. alia-al at Kansas City. Mo.. June 28.
Maggie- Patrick. iii:-il at Celina. Ohio. Oct. 15. 1878.
Lizzie llarchnw Pin-los. Syilin-y. N. Y.
I1laL'. Gi-im-r. Urbana, Ohio
Ernrna l". K:-nairar llcnflrickson. Urbana. Ohio
Jzunvr-. l".'lli-lnvl, cli-wil at Iil"1DIll1Zl,O1llU. Doc, 20. 1808
Carrie 11l'1llliCk"N1CRll1Jl?F1S.l111'I1 at Urbana. Ohio, Sept. 23. 1870
Maria Mcllownf -Rlioilus. Berkeley. Cal.
Jn-ssiv R. th-ilu-rn--l':itlori. Greensburg. Pa.
Nora S. llrown '--A Wilson. Piqua, Ohio
Orsainus N. Gibbons. Vineland. N. J.
Cassius C. Kirkpatrick. Springliulcl. Ohio
Franc E. Ayr:-s--Grisn'olcl. Urbana. Ohio
Zilla ll. Conklyn- -Runyon. Urbana, Ohio
Minnie S. Denel. Urbana. Ohio
Mary E. Fishler. Urbana, Ohio
Callie lfl. Johnson ---Cramer. flied at Urbana, Ohio.
Hninia D. Mosgrove. Urbana. Ohio
Ki-run l'atrickM-Ambrose. Urbana. Ohio
Mary F. Roach. Urbana. Ohio
Ano- G. Rock. Urbana. om., '
Mollie M. Stansbnry. Urbana. Ohio
Ella l'. Vance. Urbana, Ohio
Us-njaniin Thompson. Clizlltalimmga. Tenn, '
Emma M. Thompson-Horr. San Francisco. Cal.
Ida Benjanxin--Weaver. Minneapolis. Minn. -
June 18. 1894
Ella E. Conlclyn-Dunlap, Urbana, Ohio
Augustus H. Gaumer, Urbana, Ohio
Wm. H. O'Connor, Urbana, Ohio
Wxii. M. Rock, Urbana, Ohio
George S. Valentine, died at Urbana, Feb. 13, 1877
John C. Barnett, Springfield, Ohio
Michael A. Bartley, Columbus. Ohio
James J. Edmondson, Manila, Philippines
William Mayse, Chicago, Ill.
Emma H. Barchus, Chicago, Ill. '
CLASS 1875. ,
Bascom Goodrich, died in Urbana, January 17, 1881
Emma Boal--Weaver, Urbana, Ohio
Etta Kenaga, died at Urbana, August 1, 1882
Fannie E. Kenaga-Crow, Urbana, Ohio
Emma G. Richards-McDonald, Urbana. Ohio
Sallie E. Russell-Boal, Urbana, Ohio
John C. Thompson, Urbana, Ohio
Joseph D. Valentine, Urbana, Ohio
Carrie Purtlebaugh-Poland, Urbana, Ohio
James H. Mathews, Cincinnati, Ohio
Homer Clark, Chicago, Ill. '
Anna E. Wood-Milburn, Wapakoneta, Ohio
Birdie A. West-Jamieson, VVell'ington, Ohio
Hettie G. Meyersn Breedlove, Kokomo, Ind.
Sarah E. Fisher, Dayton, Ohio
Mary R. Collins-Kennedy, Chicago, Ill.
Jennie A. Clark-Robinson, Springfield, Ohio
Cora H. Burnett-Nicholas, Toledo, Ohio
' CLASS 1876
Fannie Bell-Clark, Urbana, Ohio '
Hannah F. Faulkner, died at Urbana, July 29, 1895
Alice J. Shyrigh, died at Urbana, October 2, 1879
Osmon D. Helmick, died at Urbana, July 17, 1888
Julia G- Ayres-Wright. Elkhart, Ind.
Dana S. Hunt-Wydman, Cincinnati, Ohio
Emma E. McComsey died l
Hannah G. O'Connor, Chicago, Ill.
Addie M. Rose, died at Colun1bus, Ohio, January 13.
J. Mills Boal, Los Angeles, Cal,
H. Elmer Thompson, Kansas City, Mo. .
William MCK. Vance, Miamisburg, Ohio
Henry D. Wood, Dayton, Ohio
Mary O'Connor, Chicago, Ill.
Minno- Clmpin. ali--il Ill Urbana. M:1rf:hZ0. 1853
Alice liainm-r. Urhxinn. Ohio
Arr:--s ll--ui-I 5lCl.'lll.Cill'Ull. WV:l3'll'-'- P51-
L':irrii- Ellis Sprzuzuv. Detroit. Mich.
Mary V. Hitt--liurclmrcl. Sault Str. Marin. Mich.
Lillian Marsh iliuln-i-. Sl. Louis, Mo.
N--lliv Morrison -Juhrns. Dayton. Ohio
I-'r.inc St:it'i'oril McLain. IM-lziwziru. Ohio
l".inny Whitt- Austin. Frzinklin. Ohio
Frank Russi-ll. Cliiczuro. Ill.
Lillii- N. l'I.u'k -Welch. Urhmizi. Ohio
Ui-lin S. Houston. iii:-il Oct. 10. 1001. Urbana, Chill
Louise Sloan-. Ul'hn.lm. Uhio
Frzuxic W. lirzinil. Iirhnnzi. Ohio
llniwv ScIi.u:t'fi-i'. Urbana, Oliio
Raicln-I L. l'ntrick-Ninc:-hclsur. Cabin-, Ohio
Rohn-rl lf. HFXSIIII. Moline. Ill.
Percy S. Fonlk. Sprimriii-ld. Ohio
Ru-hi-rt LT. iii-th-howvr. Cincinnati. Ohio
A. Ili-he-r Ki-nzuzn. Scxltth-, Walsh.
Lnticin P. Fi-li. Urbana. Ohio
Aint-lin P. Tzilhou Marvin. Urbana, Ohio
Anna J. Wirnvi-r. Urbana. Ohio
Gus L. Vzihrntini-. Urbana, Ohio
Lzinrzi L. Hririnftl. Springrtie-lfl. Ohio
Cilrriv L. liaijfil-Coiisiiis. kjlifvt-lnncl, Ohio
Minnii- li. Craft. rliucl in Florence, Ala.. June 25,1897
Kali- L. Ilaippi-rs.-tt. Cincinnati. Ohio
Minnie- E. Marsh ' ilyrnnt, Minneapolis. Minn.
I-'rank H. llownvy. L'Iiic:uro, Ill,
John P. Down.-y. villtlillllilli. Ohio
Harry F. Mcllill. Akron, Ohio
i-Iilwnrd E. Milli-r. Rusk. Texas
HWY- YV- LU'-vis. Ilviphos. Ohio
Willimn Swnynu Sowles. Si. Louis. Mo.
, cLAss lass
Nettie G. Dixon. Urbana, Ohio
Mav M. Humphreys. died Jan. 2, 1900, Urbana. Ohio
Mattie L. Harris. died in Urbana, Sept. 3. 1891.
Minnie C. Lewis-Smith, Urbana, Ohio
Nellie Mitchell, Urbana, Ohio.
Nellie Winder-Vatet, Muncie, Ind.
Vifill B. Roberts, Atlanta, Ga.
.Toe W. Smith, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Nellie M. Kenaga. Kalamazoo, Mich.
Maggie F. Enright, Cincinnati, Ohio
Carrie Y. Chance-Gregg, Denver, Colo.
Zora M. Aukerman-Reid, St. Louis, Mo.
Nettie M. B. McKinnon
Frank B. Patrick, Urbana, Ohio
Annetta Blackwood, Urbana. Ohio
Olive Heilebower-Hupp, Urbana, Ohio
Eva Kenaga-Hughes, Urbana, Ohio 7
Jennie L. Patrick-Cone, Urbana, Ohio
Margaret Stone-Thackery,,Urbana, Ohio
Jessie K. Woodcock, Urbana, Ohio P
Clifford M. Warnock, Urbana, Ohio
Minnie Spahr--Rose, died at Dayton, Ohio, F
Edgar S. Heiserman, Springiield, Ohio
Blanche Carey-Maxwell, Dayton, Ohio
Ora M. Idle-Ward, Pittsburg, Pa.
Annette Satterthwaite-Madden, Cable, Ohio
Mary S. Akers, Urbana, Ohio
Edna M. Ellis-Pennock, Urbana, Ohio
Emily J. Fell, Urbana, Ohio
Carrie Hubbell-Berry, Urbana, Ohio
May F. McReynolds, Urbana. Ohio
Sara Mitchell-Valentine, Urbana, Ohio
Josephine Woodcock, Urbana. Ohio
Henry F. MacCracken, Urbana, Ohio
Earl VV. Maitland. Springfield, Ohio
Mary A. Kidder-Heller, Dayton, Ohio
Alicle M. Foulk, Muncie, Ind.
eb. 5. 1900
John A. llzuim. Urhainzi. Ohio
iLr.ii'v Lvl- Fish.-r. Ufililllll. Ohio
H-au-llgi Whiuziki-r L'h:inci-. Iirhzuin. Ohio
Hman- May Williauus. Urhaxna. Ohio
Hurt Aoki-rinaul. Lfoiilllllmf-. Ullill
Daisy Hills. t'olnmhn-4. Ohio
Ni-lirv ilohlinx iR:u:i,:io. t'hic1u.:o. Ili.
Eeliiii- llgirlow. 'Poli-do, Ohio -
ll--uinh Li-i-. Li-hzuion. lml.
I-'rank 1:lllCill'F. Eiislvy. Ain.
Hmmzi S. Mzixwi-ll Li-om-. Aslilaunl. Ohio
John Rohm-rl llaivis. ilii-il :lt Plnunix. Arizona. April 5, 1002
Joss-gill li. Rus-1-ll. Lflvvn-l:iini. Ohio
Ns-rthrog1V. Mgixwi-ll. Urbana. Ohio
Wm. l'. klirvy. Iirhzinzi. Ohio
k'h:irh-slI.llur1c:v.n. Urlnzmn. Ohio
Nina llriici- Kisi-r. Urhzinzi. Ohio
lh-rlha ll. Own-n. Urh.ina. Ohio
Hi'-ir-i1'i':. Patrick. Urhzinzi. Ohio
Myrlh- P. Siihli-rs f Clicko, Ux'i.1:m:L.Oi11o
Harry M. Szixhir. Uolnmhns. Ohio
Chzirln-s l'1.i5:innn:r. Miclclli-town. Ohio
.Iosi-plxinv Kerr Stziyniiin, Llhicziuo. Ill.
Hurry Hutcln-r. lh-lla-fontaiun-. Uiliiz
Hllllllll. L'2l.llSlllil'ii --Swislicr. L':ihli-. Ohio
Eclnzi tlzirri-tt. Urhzina. Ohio
Mary lla-rthzi I'Im-isa-rmzm. Urhzinzi. Ohio
Ni-iiv Dlilllliliwlll. Urhanri, Ohio
ENilK'Ill'l11ll'ii. Urlmnai, Ohio
Frairik W. Toilil. Urhzina, Ohio I
Cairrii- V. Wilsoii-MMzuhIvii. Urbana. Ohio
Milli-r H. lilosi,-. din-il :ll Urbana. November 22.1901
Mari' Curry Cooper. Urbana. Ohio
Edna lilzincln- HLum,-s-Rawliiuzs. Urbana. Ohio
H. Mzirii- l'ol'fi-:ilu-mrvr. Urhzum, Ohio
th-rlrinlv V. Powell-Coon. Urbana. Ohio
Mani! Esta Rohinsone Anderson, Urbana, Ohio
Alun- Kathryn iV:irnock. Urbana, Ohio
Kathryn Treasure Wallace, Urbana. Ohio
Mary MQCIQ-Ilan. Urbana. Ohio
Anna Ward-WGlessnor. Baltimore. Md.
Asrm-s Bi-rtha Sowi-rs--Rhodchanxel. Spokane. W'ash.
Louis Taylor Breedlove, Bellefontaine, Ohio
Nellie Dickinson-Breedlove, Be1l6f011'C2li11e, 0hi0
Nellie Louise Stokes-Daugherty, Springfield, 01130
G-race Stamets, Lima, 011i0 I
Clarence Philander Lillville, C0111-mbllsv 01110
Emmet Pool, Crayon, 0hi0
Bessie Mohr, Sandusky, Ohio
Mary Blanche Kenaga"BHfCher, Ensley, A13-
Bessie Vance Berry-MacCracken, Urbana, Ohio
-Edith Bradrick, Urbana, Ohio
Grace Cain, Urbana, Ohio '
Virginia Eichelberger, Urbana, Ohio
Katharyn Kingsley- Ganson, Urbana, Ohio
Maude McAllister-Inskeep, Urbana, Ohio
Frank Houston, Jr., Urbana, Ohio
Bena Maurer, Urbana, Ohio'
Edna Russell, Urbana, Ohio
Jay Kersey Roberts, Springiield, Ohio
Wilbur L. Dubois, Columbus, Ohio
John Cain, Jackson, Ohio
Elmer Franklin'Boyd, Cleveland, Ohio
Arthur Russell Boal, Chicago, Ill.
. ' CLASS 1897
Harry H. Banta, Urbana, Ohio
Nelle WV. Grove-Zimmer, Urbana, Ohio. '
Joe W. Hitt, Urbana, Ohio ' '
Richard A. Kerr, Urbana, Ohio
Ivy Mast, Urbana, Ohio '
Cora McCray, Urbana, Ohio
Harry B. Williams, Urbana, Ohio
Benjamin H. Andrews, Spriugiield, Ohio
Thomas D. Davis, Columbus, Ohio '
Will H. Johnson, Flushing, N. Y.
Aletta Landis-Gaumer, Middletown, Ohio
Frank Shumate, Chicago, Ill.
Dennis McGree, Urbana. Ohio i
Frederick Harenburg, Urbana, Ohio .
Nelle Frye, Urbana, Ohio M'
Carrie Colwell, Urbana, Ohio
Ethel Seibert, Urbana, Ol1io '
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