University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1908 volume:
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IH. 51 Gurhriug, Ehminrma fHZllIilgI'l'
HE first annual since 1893, We do not
hesitate to lay this book before you.
Buohtel needs a year-book. If you
Who read this are tempted to criticize, We
ask only that you consider the difficulties
that were in our path.
HE Annual Committee is glad of this
opportunity to thank all those Who
have helped to make this book a
reality. Their Work has been invaluable
Doctor Knight. Mr. Glasgow.
Miss Tillson. Mr. Krohngold.
Mr. Buel. Miss Tomlinson.
Miss l-larter. Miss Wilcox.
Mr. Bull. Miss Marie Simmons.
Miss Elizabeth Roach. Mr. Reynolds.
Miss Ford. Mr. Carpenter.
Mr. Myers. Mr. Rockrise.
Mr. Ewart. Miss Cole.
Miss Ethel Roach. Mr. Schultz.
Miss Botzum. Mr. Cruickshank
Mr. Patterson. And Many Others.
ill We also Wish to thank the S. Gi., O. Engraving Com-
pany and the Commercial Printing Company, both of
Akron, Ohio. Each has aided us far beyond that which
ordinary business relations called for,
T111 1132 1111Ivn1urg
31111111 EK. Eiurhirl
in mlgnm nm' rnllrgr
umm its 111-ing
mv Evhirahe 11115 56111111
651355 nf Nintvvn Eiuuhrrh anh Eight
JOHN R. BUCHTEL
Ilnhn Eiirhzirhr- murlitvl
OHN R. BUCHTEL, after whom Buchtel College
was named, is often called its founder, and his
birthday anniversary is selected as a date for the
celebrating of Founderts Day. He may not be
the nominal founder, but he was an essential factor in
its founding and early history.
QI His first gift of sixty thousand dollars looks small
compared with the hundreds of thousands that have
been given to educational interests in these recent
years, but Mr. Buchtel gave, year after year, until he
contributed all he had+nearly half a million.
QI After Mr. Buchtel took upon his broad shoulders
the task of carrying the financial burden of the college,
he never laid it down. He bought and sold and Worked
and worried, that means might How to the college. No
one can realize the financial burden he carried through
the panic of '73 and the following years. After he
became manager of the large iron interests in the
Hocking Valley, he was away from the home he loved
nearly all the time-and it all was a sacrifice of his
comfort for the sake of college.
ill Mr. Buchtel had energy plus-when any great
physical task loomed in sight, whether it was to clear a
forest, build a great factory or raise an endowment, Mr.
Buchtel was chosen to lead the forces, and he won out.
111 He was a large man, with a big head which he car-
ried slightly bent forward, as though he were accustomed
to go against resistances.
QI His active personality made his presence felt. When
he entered a company, it was whispered about that
"Mr, Buchtel had come !" while a small man was hardly
noticed. He was not one with the polish of the schools :
he used to say that he graduated from "Brush Univer-
sity," referring to his early work in clearing timber land.
He made one think of rugged strength. Says Emerson,
"The Greeks thought they explained the character of
Ulysses when they said, 'He was born in craggy
Ithaca !' " He loved young people and called the col-
lege students his boys and girls, and, not having children
of his own, his home was always filled with students
whom he was helping through college. ln that broad
breast, he bore a great heart full of tenderness and
sympathy. Gruff and "short" he might be to his work-
men, on occasion, but with a child he was tender as
ill At college commencements, he always sat upon the
platform and, as the graduates gave their orations, his
face showed the play of his feelings. One could see
his emotions rise until they were beyond control: his
lips would quiver, his eyes Hll with tears and his great
frame break into sobs, like a girl's. But he saw visions
no other eyes could see. As a tall, "sweet girl gradu-
ate," beautiful in her white robes, stood before him,
reading in clear, firm tones her graduating essay, he
looked back years earlier, and saw an awkward, bare-
foot girl, with coarse dress, helping with the rough work
on the farm. He remembered how her eyes bright-
ened and her ambition was aroused by his promise "to
see her through college," if she would try it, and here
she was now with a queen's grace and the power to
hold a great audience spellbound. Ah, these trans-
formations of student life which teachers see now and
then !-the thought of them brings a lump into the
throat and tears to the eyes of the most stolid.
ill Mr. Buchtel took very little recreation in the last
years of his life. Like most great natures, he was fond
of dogs and horses and hunting. He never made any
parade, or show, always dressing plainly-he who might
have worn "cloth of gold." He bore cheerfully the
great calamity which finally came upon him- paralysis.
At the last he, who had always helped others, had to
depend upon someone for every movement he made.
I Zturltivl Glulliegr
UCHTEL College was
founded by the Uni-
versalists of Ohio, as
a centenary offering v,4, ' - ,,..A,. x--' f
to the denomination, in 1870. 'A QAA ft " '
At.that time, more than thirty ' '
institutions of college grade
in Ohio were controlled and
nominations an on one,
Antioch College, wasyunder
the direction of a liberal
church. Religious revivals were introduced among students in
many colleges and, if sons and daughters were not actual con-
verts to a new faith, they often returned home with views at
variance with the religious teaching of their parents. It is no
wonder then, that there was a demand from some of these
parents for a training of their children, either free from
the teaching of denominational doctrines, or, at least, not to
disparage their own. Buchtel College has never questioned
the religious opinion of its students, but respects all views and
has had teachers and students
, from almost every common
Ill Buchtel College has always
" ' ' r -' been coeducational in the
N 'P' Mah- 1 f H , W
" 'L ' If 'I 13: 1 '-Q
ti it tj a H
il: lf pg
broadest and best sense. Its
A '+ , egg student body has always been
.jay VffTfI""7""""'f""'T""" jj made up,almost equally,of men
and women. All classes are
-1? ...zfif iiue 11'
open to both sexes and students
are asked to govern themselves
with as few rules as possible.
15251 : ' "calf"
' f J 1-4-" ,.:,9i,g-gnu?"-Z,:f.5, 'Iris ff ..
ill The attempt has been made
to treat the student body as a
larger family. This can be done
in a small college, where the , ga
individual and personal element ,
can be considered. A wise father,
on the Board of Trustees, was 'iff,i1?ifi'?lf6 If
once asked for advice about action , 5 P
in a case of discipline, and replied: .,..i g
"I cannot make general rules for I li' ' i t ' ' f
the government of my children
-no two have the same disposi-
tion, and I get better results by considering each case by itself."
An appeal to the best that is in a boy or girl rarely fails to
bring a spirit of responsibility to meet the confidence imposed.
Young people are proud to be considered worthy of trust in
their good judgment A healthful, moral tone among its students
is one of the products of Buchtel's holding the students respon-
sible for the good name of their own. There is no social caste
among Buchtel students. Regardless of wealth or social
influence, if not entirely free
I. ,V .:,,..,-In gfnig'
H, tit ls
from fraternity bias, the votes
for some honor or office are
given to the best, in a truly
ill The present management has
no ambition that Buchtel shall
grow to a big college. It be-
lieves that there is an important
place for the college in giving
thorough training to small
groups of students and that
Buchtel has found her work.
DR. AUGUSTUS BYINGTON CHURCH, President of Buchtel College
Augxuatxva El. Ollrurrlr, A. illll., El. El., ill. B.
President of Buehtel College, 1902-
Messenger-Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy
St. Lawrence University, HGH, A. B., D. D.
Buchtel College, A. M.
Tufts College, LL. D.
OSCAR E. OLIN. A. M.
CHARLES M. KNIGHT, A. M., Sc. D.
CHARLES BROOKOVER, A. M., Sc. D
Gbgrm' EE. tlblin, ZX. HH.
Professor of Economics and History.
Instructor in Philosophy.
Kansas State Agricultural College, A. Nl.
Qllrarlva 11111. lfuiglgt, A. Sr. EB-
Dean of the Faculty.
Buchtel-Professor of Physics and Chemistry.
Tufts College, ll' I3 li, Z XP, A. B., A. M.
Buclztel College, Sc. D. '
Graduate Work at Harvard and Massachusetts
lnstitute of Technology.
Member of American Chemical Society.
Fellow of the American Association for the
Advancement' of Science.
Q'llizu'1r5 m1'l.'ll'llil.'lllP1' A. fill., Sr. lil.
Professor of Natural Sciences.
Ohio University, B. Ped., M. S.
University of Chicago, Sc. D.
Graduate work at Columbia University
ALBERT I. SPANTON, A. M.
IOSEPH C. ROCKWELL, A. M.
PARK R. KOLBE, A. M
Allirrt 51. Simutiiu, A. EHR.
Pierce-Professor of English and Literature,
Buchrel College, A. B.
Harvard University, A. M.
Juarpli 01. iiurluuvll, A. HH.
Professor of Latin and Greek.
Wesleyzin University, 112 I3 K, Eclectic Society,
A. B., A. M.
Graduate work at Jena and Berlin, and Harvard.
lilzrrlz ll. liulhr, A. illll.
Hilton-Professor of Modern Languages.
Buchlel College, Z A E, A. B., A. M.
Graduate work at the Univcfrsilies of Paris
Cl IARLES R. OLIN. B. S.
PAUL A. BIEFELD. A. M.. Ph. D.
F. I.. WI-IITNEY, A. B
CEIiz1rlr,a El. Gblin, El. S.
Secretary and Treasurer of Buchtel
Secretary of Board of Trustees of
Assistant in Mathematics.
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing.
Buchtel College, A T A, B. S.
1521111 A. Wllivfrlh, A. ilfrl., lilly. EH-
Ainsworth-Professor of Mathematics
University of Wiscoiisin, B. S., E, E.
University of Zurich, Ph. D.
Instructor in Oratory and Kindred
New England Conservatory College
ZF. iL7. liilhitnrg, A. ill.
Acting Professor ol Natural Sciurifrcfs
Cornell University, IX, l'.l, .-XB.
Secretary and Treasurer -
Charles L. Bulger
Frank S. Ooehring
Robert B. lredell
Theron S. Jackson
Charles J. lahant
Lucian L. King -
Carl Metz Myers
Wzxlter W. Penrod
0112155 nf 'UH
Hugh M. Smith.
Ethel M. Roach.
Cottie P. Shuman.
Blue and White.
Sloe Gin Skate
- Kent, Ohio
- Akron, Ohio
- Akron, Ohio
- Akron, Ohio.
Mabel Wilcox -
Don Sidney Reynolds -
Ethel M. Roach -
Elizabeth M. Roach - -
Cottie P. Shuman -
Hezzleton E. Simmons -
Hugh M. Smith - - -
Mac A. Sumner - -
Irene Tomlinson - -
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio.
Gllziaa uf 'HH
T the time of our entering Buchtel, in the Fall of '04,
we were very much in the condition of the ordinary
Freshman class-green and unsophisticated. How-
ever, the ability of the class early displayed itself,
for, when the upper classmen invited us to the Gym. to be
initiated, we demonstrated our athletic possibilities by first
defeating them in a hand to hand encounter, and then our
social inclinations by turning the intended initiation into a
Freshman social. So well had we shown our prowess, that
when the time for the color-rush came, the Sophs. refused to
meet us in battle, moved to this decision by a wholesome
respect for our strength and determination. Having a desire
to leave in lune with a clean record we took the annual field
meet, Mr. Goehring, winner of first place, being our main
support. So much for our early endeavors, as Freshmen at
ill There was a Buchtel tradition, that the Freshmen always
won the annual color-rush, and indeed such had been the case
for many years. We resolved to overthrow this superstition,
and maintained our purpose by easily subduing the new '09
men in the contest for class colors. During the year we won
the interclass basket ball and base ball contests, defeating our
competitors in easy style. Under the leadership of Mr.
Goehring, '08 again won the field meet, and so had its numer-
als placed, for the second time, on the Fisher prize cup. But
we did not run entirely to athletics. One of our number,
Mr. l'lez. Simmons, won the oratorical contest. Thus we
again left college without a blot on our record.
Q Gur high standing in all branches of athletics was easily
maintained during our ,lunior year. And again a '08 man,
Mr. Carl Myers, took first place in the oratorical contest.
As to our social activity we need only mention that our
junior l-lop was given the highest compliments by all who
QU ln this, our last year at Buchtel, we still uphold our athletic
position. Our ability as students is recognized by the faculty,
three of our number being chosen as assistants in the college.
But our main efforts have been turned toward preparing our-
selves for our life work, that we may, as individuals, continue
the success which we so ably maintained while together in
college. We make no claim that we are better than other
classes have been, or will be, but we hope that Buchtel may
have reason to be as proud of 1908 in the future, as we now
are proud of her.
ELIZABETH M. RO
ACH. A. B.
HUGH M.SMITH, B. 5.
COTTIE P. SHUMAN, B. S
Elizahrtlr HH. Einzrrh
Buehtel Academy, '04.
Degree, A. B.
junior Hop Committee.
junior Member Woman's League Council.
Vice-President Senior Class.
President Woman's League, '07, '08.
President Woman's League Council, '07, '08.
Eingli HH. Smith
Buchtel Academy, '04.
Degree, B. S.
President Senior Class,
Basket Ball, '06, '07, '08,
Base Ball, '06, '07, '08,
Sophomore Ashton Prize.
Manager Dramatic Club, '07, '08,
Senior Program and Announcement Committee.
Glntiiv IH. 511111112111
K K T.
Buchtel Academy, '04.
Degree, B. S.
Secretary and Treasurer of Class, '06, '07. '08
Yice-President VVoman's League, '07, '08
CARL M. MYERS. B. S.
BEATRICE SUMNER, B.
LUCIAN LOOMIS KING, Ph.B
A Glarl HH. Mgrra
Z A E.
Akron H. S., '05,
Degree, B. S.
Track, '05, '06.
Manager Dramatic Club, '06, '07.
Base Ball, '06, '07, '08.
Member Dance, '06, '07,
Business Manager Buehtelite, '07.
Editor-in-chief Buchtelite, '08.
Buchtel Representative, State Orat.
Manager Tennis, '08,
Buchtel Academy, '04,
Degree, B. S.
Senior Member Woman's League Council.
lflurizm 1511111165 lCi11g
Pledged to Hudson Chapter ol' .X A 'l'.
Buchtel Academy, '05.
Degree, Ph. B.
Freshman President, Class of '09.
Assistant Manager Basket Ball Team, '05, '06,
Manager Basket Ball Team, '06, '07, '08,
Treasurer Oratorical Association, '05, '06.
Associate Editor Buehlelite, '07, '08.
Trustee Buchtelite, '07, '08.
President Student Council, '07, '08
Senior Social Committee.
Senior Program and Announcznmmit Cltlllllllllltit
Editor-in-chief "The Buczhtelf'
l-IEZZLETON E. SIMMONS. B. S.
MABEL, VVILCOX. Ph. B.
WALTER W. PENROD, B. S
IQDZZIPTHI1 EE. Simmnwa
Leroy H. S., '03.
Degree, B. S.
Iunior Ashton Prize.
Assistant in Chemistry, '06 '07, '08.
K K F.
Cuyahoga Falls H. S., '04,
Degree, Ph. B.
Sophomore and junior Scholarships. .
Vice-President Womarfs League, '07, '08
Buchlelite Staff, '06, '07, '08.
Buchrelife Trustee, '07, '08,
junior Hop Committee.
iflultrr HI. Iilvnruh
Slerling H. S., TH.
FRANK STURGEON GOEHRING, Ph.
ETHEL M. ROACH. A. B.
D. SIDNEY REYNOLDS, Ph. B
EH1'a1i1k Sv. CEnrIi1'ing
Louis Institute, Chicago, '03.
Degree, Ph. B.
President Class in Freshman Year.
Base Ball, '04, '05,
Medal, Track, '05 and '06
Sophomore and Senior Ashton Prizes.
Business Manager Buchtelite, '06, '07.
Treasurer Athletic Association, '05, '06.
President Athletic Association, '06, '07,
Business Manager "The Buohtelf'
ititlpel illll. ilinarli
Buchtel Academy, '04.
Degree, A. B.
Senior Social Committee.
Sec'y Woman's Athletic Association, '06, '07, '08.
Leroy I-I. S., '04,
Degree, Ph. B.
Secretary Oralorical Society, '07, '08.
Secretary .-Xrhlelic ASSUClJIllUIl, '07, '08
CIAIARLES L. BULGER, Ph. B.
IRENE E. TOMLINSON, B.
MAC A. SUMNER, B, S.
JESSIE BUNKER, B. S,
GlIteu'Irea E. ihzlgrr
Canton H. S., '04.
Degree, Ph. B.
Editor Buohtelite, '06, '07.
fdrvnr E. Elnmliusun
Perry H. S., '03.
Degree, B. S.
Vice-President of Class in Sophomore
Buchtelite Staff, '05, '06, '07.
Second junior Ashton Prize.
President Dramatic Club, '07, '08,
Assistant in Biology, '07, '08.
.Wiatr A- Sumurr
Z A E.
Buchtel Academy, 'O4l.
Degree, B. S.
Caslalizm Lilemry Society U. ol YV.
Vlfoosler Prepamlory, '0-l.
Degree, B. S.
Secretary VVorrmn's Leugulf, '07, '08
ROBERT B. IREDELL
CHARLES J. JAHANT
THERON S. JACKSON
iKnIJm'i Ili. Qgrvhrll
Buchtel Academy, '04,
Basket Ball, '06, '07, '08,
Base Ball, '06, '07, '08.
Clllgarlma 31. Zlalgsmt
Buchtel Academy, '04.
Captain Basket Ball, '06, '07, '08,
Senior Member Dance Committee.
Ulyrrun SI. Zlarksnn
West H. S., Cleveland, '03.
junior Hop Committee.
President Class in Sophmnore Year
Naught Eight, here's to you-
All hail the White and Blue!
lander-classmen know thy Worth,
graduates did greet thy birth.
igeld in love and reverence,
Uelling all thy excellence.
Ever thoughtful, ever good,
5ln her strength have many stood.
Qgive Naught Eight her rightful due
Qeres to you,
Uhe White and Blue!
, f "'- '?
,idx et ild -rs..
Glnninwnrrmrnt meek Hrngrum
Friday, june 5, 4:15 P. M., Senior Vacation Begins.
Sunday, June 14, 2:30 P. M., Baccalaureate Services and Sermon.
Monday, June l5, 10:00 A. M., Senior Class Exercises. V
8:00 P. M., Senior Promenade.
Tuesday, June 16, 8:00 P. M., Presidenfs Reception.
Wednesday, June'l7, 9:30 A. M., Commencement Address and Conferring of Degrees
3:00 P. M., Annual Business Meeting of Alumni Association.
8:00 P. M., Annual Alumni Reunion and Banquet.
CLASS OF NINETEEN NINE
President ---- Ford L. Carpenter
Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer - Cecil MCN eil
Green and White.
Qiaturg nf tht Gllaaa uf IHHH
HE fall of 1905 was a most eventful era in the history
of Buchtel, for it was then that the class of 1909-
fifty strong-made its debut. We were, indeed, a
miscellaneous collection. There were students from
the city, and students from the country-not to mention one
from Chippewa Lake. There were students with large pipes,
students with small pipes, and some with no pipes at all. Some
wore corduroy pants, some wore jeans, some wore trousers-
and some wore dresses.
ill The class organized by electing Lucian King president and
Helen Knight vice-president, secretary and treasurer. White
and green were selected as our colors. White was decided
upon because it denotes purity, and green was chosen because
it matched the 1880 boulder so beautifully.
ill The Sophs at once challenged us to a game of ping-pong,
but consented to compromise on basket ball. Brawn overcame
brains and we accepted our defeat graciously. Quiet reigned
supreme. But, to our sorrow and PreXy's disgust, alack and
alas, one dark night the storm broke-gallons of green and
white paint. The perpetrators of this outrage were traced to
the class of naught eight-a horrible plot to besmear our
ill The fall of nineteen six found several missing. Raymond
Harpham was elected president, Sleeter Bull vice-president,
secretary and treasurer, and Martin Terbush member of the
dance committee. The year started propitiously. Altho we
went down to glorious defeat at the hands of the Freshies in a
football game, we had sweet revenge at basket ball.
ill At the opening of 1907, only nineteen of the valiant fifty
responded to the call. The oflices were bestowed upon Ford
Carpenter, president, Cecil McNeil, vice-president, secretary
and treasurer, and Ralph Thomas, member of the dance
committee. We are not prone to boasting-we will soon be
august Seniors, and wear long hair and a borrowed cap and
gown-but we honestly claim precedence over all other classes
of our time. Altho we do not stand first in the number of
marriages, we do stand first in athletics, first in scholarship-
and it is rumored we are the MOST BELOVED of Prexy.
As to our social standing-it needs no words-just ask those
who attended the Hop of the Class of. Nineteen Hundred
and Nine! HISTORIAN.
Ford L. Carpenter.
Hazel Lane Cole.
Claude E. Ewart.
Honor C. Fouch.
lrl A. Frederick.
Blanche Clare Greer.
Nellie R. james.
Helen Lillian Knight.
Beatrice Dacotah Rentschler
Burne Olin Sippy.
Lester H. Steele.
Ralph Gordon Thomas.
Charles E. Williams.
CLASS OF NINETEEN TEN
President ---- Russell Belden
Vice-President and Secretary - Lida Botzum
Treasurer ---- Mabel Shuman
Red and White.
Uhr Laiatnrg nf the fdlluatrinna Qlletaa uf 19111
ES, we are "it," that is to say, we are the class of 1910. The fact is, we
have been it ever since our arrival at College, and have become a very
essential part of the Institution. VVe are feared by the Freshies, respected
by the Iuniors admired by the Seniors, and SIMPLY ADORED by
Prexy. And all this has come about through a very natural course of events, as
every one who knows us will willingly testify.
ill In the Hrst place, we never gave any evidence of that traditional "greenness,"
said to be characteristic of all Freshmen. Wisdom was written upon our brows,
and on the very first day we made a hit. A little later, we made the public sit up
and take notice by walloping the Sophs at football, and afterwards, when we
xrrested from the same class a hard 'fought debate, the people were assured of
our mental, as well as physical, ability, and at once raised us to the high eminence
which wc have since proved ourselves able to retain. tThis is why the present
junior class respect us.j
ill Next, we demonstrated our ability in another direction, by carrying off the
honors at the Great Tree Day Celebration. It was the class of l9l0 that brought
up the rear guard of the grand parade. Beautifully did our little feet keep time to
the blare of the big brass bandg and breathlessly, with a pomp and ceremony never
before dreamed of, we showed a waiting world how to plant a tree. This secured
us at once the admiration which the Seniors had been so reluctant to bestow.j
ill Thus endeth our debut.
ll ln the fall, we returned to dear old Buchtel somewhat diminished in number,
but still possessed of the same old spirit which had characterized our career as
Freshmen. We found many new faces, but they were a green bunch of substitutes
and Oh! how utterly did they fail to attain the high standards which we, as Fresh-
men, had established. Very soon we found it necessary to teach them their proper
sphere of existence, which they, poor things, had never been able to discover.
After a great deal of weighty deliberation, they challenged us to a basket ball game,
in which, of course, they were unmercifully massacred. tThis, although it has
since proved an unwise act on our partffor the Freshies have never recovered
entirely from the shock nevertheless, accounts for the Freshies' fear of us.l
QI We have tried to conduct ourselves as model students, and we have but to refer
you to our excellent standing with the Faculty, to show how well we have
succeeded. We have never used paint in any form, never carried away the
chapel hymn books, and in the class-room there is not a single one of us, who has
ever been known to flick, flunk or fluctuate. We are, in fact, a model modern
class. tl-Ience Prexy's adoration.,
QI Aside from scholarly attainments, we have shown ourselves to be possessed of
more than our natural share of foolishness, or rashness, or whatever that character-
istic is, which prompts one to do things in a hurry and repent at leisure. Three
of our number have already ventured upon the turbulent sea 'of matrimony, and
there is no telling how many more stand ready to embark at a minute's notice,
could they but find first mates. tIn this we are rivaled but not surpassed by the
QI And, just think! we have scarcely finished our second year! The prophets
are amazed, astonished-completely at sea. In vain have they searched the dim
and dusty archives of I'Iallie's sanctum, in hope of discovering a record of some
other class like ours, on which to base a prophecy of our future. But they have
given up in despair, folded their hands in resignation, and decided that we shall
have to work out our own salvation. This, we are encouraged to think, we are
thoroughly competent to do, and we ourselves believe we shall make good- that
we shall go on making foot prints in the sands of time, so that classes to come,
seeing our good works, will not only be astounded, but inspired to make footprints
J. Horner Bowers.
N. Earl Bowers.
Mary Rachel Ebright.
Martha Eleanor Ford.
joseph Bradford Hanan.
Jacob Benjamin Krohngold.
Jessie McDowell Lowry.
Ethel j. Wells.
Robert Russell Olin.
Herman H. Pfaff.
Verne R. Read.
Walter H. Risoh.
Harriett E. Swanson
Fred C. Theiss,
Agnes Martha Tomlinson
CLASS OF NINETEEN ELEVEN
President - - - Edwin S. Lyon
Vice-President and Secretary - Grace Harpharn
Treasurer - - - Arthur E. Patterson
Brown and Gold.
latatnrg nf the ilirvahmsrn Glltiaa
--s, "Waal, Mary, now l'm back from Akron, l spose yew
want tew hear what Willie's bin doin' th' last four er
V ifuvi five months at Buchtel. Willie told me all about it, an'
.- A ' " .1 l'll tell yew.
5 Q ' ' 0 lfjj Our son's in th' Freshman Class. Yew know, from
' N-4v'5' . . , ,
f - Willie s letters we allus thought thet th Freshmen wuz
' wp a sort uv advisory board tew th' president. Waal, they
f, ' C' ain't. They're th' first year stewdents. Th' uthers call
f ' 'em greenies, though they got some all-fired brite skolars
Ill VVillie sed thet th' furst time he went there, he didn't know nothin' about th'
college, an' he felt about like a cockroach in a empty room. But sum uv th' big
tellers come up tew him th' furst day, an' shook han's, an' told him 'Welcome,'
an' he begun texv feel rite at hum. An' then, th' furst crack, th' uther classes give
it sort uv bee for th' new stewdents. Willie called it a recepshun. He sed he
enjoyed hisself, an' met th' president an' faculties an' th' uther collegers, an' et
ice cream an' cake.
QI Soon after th' bee, Willie an' his frens orgernized as a class, electin' a good,
moral chap fur president, an' choosin' colors, an' then they had tew decide rite off
what they should challenge the Soph-0-mores tew. Willie sez th' Freshmen has
tcw beat th' Soph-o-mores at sumthin' afore they dast show their colors. We
wuz talkin' up in W'illie's room at th' time, with sum of his frens. l axed Willie
what it Soph-o-more wuz, an' he started tew explain, but th' uthers wuz talkin'
about it new-tangled devil wagon called a jir-o-scope, an' l kinder got Soph-o-more
nn' jir-o-scope mixed. They both sounded almighty dangerous. l didn't see why
XYillie's class had tew challenge devil Wagons, but we went out just then an' l
couldn'l ax no more questions. So nex' day, when we wuz a' comin' down
Buchtel Avenoo, an' NVillie sez, suddint like, 'Pawl Here comes a Soph-o-morel'
l jumped about six feet, an' expected tew hear th' roar of a infernal machine.
But all l seen was a young colleger a' comin' along, an' then l got straightened out
nn' found thet th' Soph-o-mores is second year stewdents.
'JI Waal, as l wuz sayin', th' Freshmen had tew beat these here Soph-o-mores at
sum game, an' they decided fur basket ball. When l axed Willie th' result, he
sed sumthin' about th' place where asbestos burns thet'd shock Parson Brown.
l sed thet l seen no connexion atween the Soph-o-mores an' thet place. 'No,'
sez Willie, 'ner yew won't, till yew play agin 'em at basket ball.' His side got
beat, but he sez his colors is jist like whiskey, they get better the longer their kept
hid. So they'll be fine nex' term.
QI After the game, Willie sed, th' class settled down, an' began tew ind out who
wuz in it an' what they could dew. Our boy's mighty proud of his class. l writ
down a little speech he made me about it. 'Our class,' sez he, 'looks with pride
upon its members, We proudly claim as our own th' talented editor uv the
college paper. We have in our midst basket ball players uv proved mettle, an'
base ball artists an' foot ball wonders who have not yet bin tried as college players,
but from whom we expect grate things. ln fack,' sez he, 'in this body of grate men
an' brilyant wimmin, we find a total eclipse of anything ever before attempted in
th' Freshman line.' Ain't thet grand, Mary? Think on our son bein' in a eclipse!
Thet alone repays us fur sendin' him there.
Ill Waal, Willie went along reg'lar fur a spell, books takin' up most uv his atten-
shun, but havin' a good time at th' dances, an' then th' skule got up a County Fare.
Each class furnished sum vittels an' done a stunt. The Freshmen furnished candy.
fOne of Willie's frens made a real funny joke, about th' candy class furnishin'
candy. lt tickled me considerablel Then the class give a mock-faculty meetin'
fur their stunt. Each professor wuz represented by a Freshman, an' each give a
little speech. lt must have been amoosing. Willie sed they just looked killin'.
ill This wuz about th' last thing they done, Willie sed. They're gittin' along all
rite, havin learned th' ropes, an' they know lots more than when they cum there.
When we wuz at th' deepo waitin' fur my train, I told Willie I hoped him an'
his class mates would do their selves proud. Willie sez, 'Paw, don't yew worry.
We're in a good class in a good skule, an' We're bound tew rise, fur yew can't
keep a good man down.' An' l guess he's right."
Walker S. Buel.
Walter Lansing Collins.
james R. Cruickshank.
Carlton L. Diers.
Harriet D. Dodge.
Glen W. Fouch.
Ruth Edna Held.
Arden Elwood Hardgrove.
Hazel Bessey Hart.
Gertrude Helen jackson.
Etta May Katz.
Edwin S. Lyon.
Frank O. McMillan.
Margaret E. McNeil.
Carlos M. Mishler.
Albert S. Myers.
Leona Genevieve Olin.
Arthur Ellsworth Patterson
Bernice Lucille Penrod.
Thomas Edward Reese.
Grlo B. Schultz.
VV. Ruth Seymour.
Helen Louise Townsend.
Myrl D. Tremelin.
Harry E. G. Wright.
Claremont D. Youtz.
RATERNITY life at Buchtel is probably
one of the most Vital of the student
interests. There are two national Wo-
men's organizations, Kappa Kappa Gamma
and Delta Gamma, and one local, Theta
Sigma Chi, recently organized. The men
haye, at present, only local chapters, Lone
Star and Zeta Alpha Epsilon, and Delta Sigma
Epsilon, established last year. Excellent re-
lations have always existed among all the
ill The fraternities follow in the order of
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Kappa lfEI1LI1iIEI 661111111111
l 870 1877
Beatrice Dacotah Rentschler.
Helen Gertrude Harter.
Ruby Dorothy Rentschler.
Martha Eleanor Ford.
Hazel Bessey Hart.
Donna Mae Feederle.
Grace Congreve Harpham.
Helen Lillian Knight.
Jessie MacDoWell Lowry.
- Boston University
- Barnard College
- Syracuse University
University of Pennsylvania
- 'I Allegheny College
West Virginia University
- - Buchtel College.
- Wooster University.
Ohio State University
University of Michigan
- Adrian College
- Hillsdale College
Indiana State University
Beta Zeta, -
Beta Mu, -
Beta Xi, -
- DePauw University
- - Butler College
University of Wisconsin
- University of Illinois
- Illinois Wesleyan
University of Minnesota
- Iowa State University
Missouri State University
Nebraska State University
Kansas State University
Colorado State University
Texas State University
- Tulane University
University of California
Beta Eta, - - Leland Stanford, University
Beta Pi, ---- University of Washington.
X ' W'
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Elizabeth M. Roach.
Ethel M. Roach.
' l O
- Mount Union College.
Washington State University.
Albion College, Michigan
Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio
- University of Indiana
- University of Illinois
- University of Nebraska
- University of Minnesota
- University of Michigan
Syracuse University, New York
Northwestern University, Illinois
- - University of Iowa
A Leland Stanford University
Lambda Mu Alum., -
Phi, - University of Colorado
Chi, - Cornell University, New York
Psi, Womans College, Baltimore
Omega, - - University of Wisconsin
Kappa Theta Alum., - - Lincoln, Nebraska
Chi Sigma Alum., -
Chi Upsilon Alum., -
Tau Zeta Association, -
Psi Omieron Association,
Omega Alpha Association,
Omega Alum. Association,
Denver Alum. Association,
Alpha Epsilon Association,
- - Minneapolis.
- - Chicago
New York City
- - Iowa City
- Alliance, Ohio
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Ennis Star Ellrattvrniig
il Founded 1882
Garnet and Emerald.
Hugh M. Smith.
Lucian L. King.
Hezzelton E. Simmons.
Frank S. Goehring.
Charles L. Bulger.
D. Sidney Reynolds.
Arthur E. Patterson, 'l l.
Charles I. lahant.
Theron S. jackson
Robert B. lredell.
lrl A. Frederick.
Burne O. Sippy.
Max R. Read.
Verne R. Read.
Russell D. Belden.
james A. Cruickshank
Harry C. Roth.
Benjamin L. Church, B. A., '09.
Oldest local fraternity outside of New England. Active roll, twentyg Alumni roll, n n t
O thee, oh l'low'r,
My little song l sing!
A fleeting hour
Can bring a lovely thing,-
But naught so fair, so vivid, and
Carnation sweet, as you.
Thy cup is green,
A verdant couch of rest,
On which thy sheen
Of crimson builds its nest,
And many a fold outblown there
In tragance soft and sweet.
Thou art a crown,
A gem, a glorious star,
From realms removed afar,-
But yet, so constant formed, that
Thou must shine bright and clear.
Gln 1112 Evil Qtarnatiun
Thou art a heart,
A cup of glowing red,
From which each part
Of thee is richly fed
Outtlowing, like a dream.
Thou art a thought,
Flame stained with sacred tire,
With fondness fraught,
And hope and high desire,
Devout with warmth, yet glowing ever
As heaven, and as purely.
on doth meet,
Thou art a Love,
Crowned with a wreath of red
Thy merry, nodding head,
And in thy heart, sweet truth.
Thou art all best
That blisses, stately sprite,-
' Dispenser of delight,-f
And to thy shrine be brought our praise libation.
Thou queenly, red carnation I
Q -Vlfrillcn lor the Lone Star Fraternity by Miss Lulu NYt:vks.
Upon thy lips the tender dew ot youth,
With honeyed fragrance, in perpetual stream
YWZHYQ l has TS
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Zvta Alpha iimiilnn Ellrzttvrnitg
A bone surmounted by a crescent With depressed horns
displaying the letters "Z A E."
Lavender and Green.
QU ln the year 1875 a chapter in Phi Delta Theta was se-
cured at Buchtel and continued in an active and flourishing
condition until 1896, When, owing to the condition of affairs
at Buchtel, the fraternity voluntarily gave up its charter in
Phi Delta Theta and adopted the name of Zeta Alpha Epsilon,
thus making a continuous line from 1875. ln january, l905,
an alumni association was formed, Which meets annually,
during the Christmas holidays.
QU The fraternity lodge is at lO8 South Union Street, Where,
at present, Bros. Bull, Dunn and Alderfer reside.
Ellratrra in illaruliatr
C. O. Rundell, Principal of Buchtel Academy.
P. R. Kolhe, Professor of Modern Languages in Buchtel College
Carl M. Myers.
Ellrsxtrw in Olnlhzgiu
Ford L. Carpenter.
G. W. Booth.
H. K. Butler.
Filrairra in llirhr
G. B. Chapman.
Lyle D. Cook.
L. L. Davis.
D. C. Dunn.
R. A. Huber.
P. R. Kolbe.
R. C. Williamson
Carlton L. Diers.
Russell T. Dolson.
T. A. Williams.
Edwin S. Lyon.
W. G. Mars.
G. B. Motz.
Paul B. Pitkin.
B. A. Polsky.
C. O. Rundell.
R. M. Sommerville
M. L. Terbush.
F. H. Weeks, Ir.
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Zifhria Sigma Glhi
Organized April, 1907
A gold padlock with jeweled bow
Pale pink and deep green.
Pale pink Carnation.
Nellie R. James.
Edna M. Beardsley.
Lida E. Botzum.
Harriet E. Swanson.
Ethel I. Wells.
Treasure I. Hotchkiss
Helen L. Townsend.
Edith M. Sauder.
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Brita Sigma lipailnn
Organized April, 1907
Light blue and White.
joseph B. Hanan
Lucian L. King, - '08, President.
Cecil McNeil, - '09.
Marjorie Means, - 'l0.
Mabel Shurnan, - '10, Secretary.
E. H. Grafton, B. A., '08.
HIS year saw a Student Council inaugurated at Buchtel.
Tho it has been tried With marked success at other
institutions, it came much as an experiment to us. lts
first steps are necessarily slow. The Council has to
adjust itself to local conditions, and the students must learn
both boundaries of its legitimate power.
till The Council is composed of Hve members, four of whom
are elected from eight nominations at large from the college.
These nominations are presented the students by a committee
appointed by President Church. Two nominations are made
and voted on in a like manner by the Academy. The Academy
member meets With the College members only when matters
of interest to the Academy are under discussion. This method,
tho an experiment, seems to have given satisfaction so far.
After the Council has been in existence long enough to be
upon a definite footing, a recognized procedure will be
Ill As a medium of expression, and as a means of the fair
adjustment of differences, the Student Council can do an
immense amount of good. The present body has aimed to
represent the progressive side of Buchtel's life.
E. H. GRAFTON
LUCIAN L. KING
N ARIORH: XIEX
President, - - lrene Tomlinson.
Business Manager, - Hugh Smith. -
HE Dramatic Club of Buchtel College creditably presented "A Scrap
of Paper," a comic drama in three acts on the evening of May
wventy-second. The cast of characters was as follows:
Prosper Couramont, ---- Mr. Russel Belden.
Baron de la Glaciere, ----- Mr. Lester Steele.
Brisemouche CLanded Proprietor and Naturalistb, - Mr. Ford Carpenter.
Anatole this Wardl, ' ' - - I - Mr. Earl Bowers.
Baptiste CServant7, - - U
Francois CSerVant of Prosperl, - - - f Mr' Howard Rohan'
Louise de la Glaciere, ---- Miss Hazel Minor.
Mademoiselle Suzanne de Russeville Cher CousinD, Miss Lucille Simmons.
Mathilde tSister to Louiseb, - - - Miss Helen Harter.
Mademoiselle Zenobie CSister to Brisemoucheb, Miss Gertrude jackson.
Madame Dupont CHouse-keeperD - - Miss Cyrinthia jones.
Pauline CMaidD, ----- Miss Blanche Greer.
CH This is only the first of a series planned to be presented during this season.
Dramatic Work at Buchtel has been, and is, very successful, and has enthusi-
Established 1887. '
Carl M. Myers, '08.
Arting iiuzinrzia flllletnagrr
Russell T. Dobson, Academy, '08.
Mabel Wilcox, '08. A
Lucian King, '08,
Cyrinthia Iones, '09.
jacob Krohngold, 'l0.
Lois Babb, '11,
E. H. Grafton, Academy, '08.
Mabel Wilcox, '08.
Lucian King, '08,
Joseph Hanan, 'l0.
EMAND for a medium of expression is universal. Out
of this need grew the Buchtelite. Since its inception
in 1887 the paper has had its vicissitudes, but has
emerged from all stronger and better than before.
lt is the purpose of the Buchtelite to accurately reflect the
student sentiment, to give to the student the happenings of his
college life in a form that he may preserve, to keep him in
touch with other colleges, and to keep the alumni in touch
with their Alma Mater. Some now very prominent literary
men have at one time contributed to the Buchtelite, yet, in
general, the student body has not fully recognized the personal
good to be derived from efforts in this line. The students
should take a more active,interest in the paper, as it can be
only what they make it. Criticism from the alumni or the
student body has always been carefully considered, and it has
been the endeavor of the present board of editors to conduct
the paper on a broad, fair basis. If they have pleased, they
feel rewarded for their efforts.
CARL M. MYERS
RUSSELL T. DOBSON
LUCIAN L. KING
CYRI NTHIA JONES
E. H. GRAFTON
President, - - Elizabeth Roach.
Vice-President, - - Cottie Shuman.
Secretary, - Jessie Bunker.
Treasurer, - - Marjorie Means.
WO years ago a movement was started to unite the
young Women of the college in such a Way that
they would be brought in closer touch with one
another than had been possible hitherto. The organi-
zation was completed in April of 1906 and has done much
to realize the ambitions and aims of its founders.
ill Much has been said of the aim and object of the League
which is primarily to promote social unity among the Women
students of the college-indeed among all the students-and
secondarily to aid the college in all the Ways Within its power.
ill The Work done by the League in a social Way is such that
it cannot be stated in definite terms, yet We all feel that the
girls are more united and have better opportunities of becoming
acquainted than ever before. Not only has the League held
social meetings of its own from time to time but has lent its
aid in promoting several social affairs of a general college nature
which were voted by all extremely successful.
QU In fulfillment of its aim to aid the college the League thru
its wvo fairs of last year, "Buchtel Fair" held in November,
and the "Japanese May Festival," added S500 to the fund for
the new chemistry building and had a very neat nest egg left
in its treasury.
ill Curtis Cottage is the center of our social life, always open
and ready to receive us. To this then the girls are directing
their efforts this year in the "Garden Party" to be held before
the college year closes.
ill With the future before them what may the young Women
of Buchtel College through their organization, the League, not
accomplish? Best Wishes to them and it and may it be made
to realize their highest ideals.
I - ,g
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Uhr Brutus Glnmmiitrr
Charles Jahant, - '08
Ralph Thomas, - 109
Verne Read, - '10
UCI-ITEL proudly maintains that she is easily able to
combine lots of sociability with a high standard in the
class room. Dances and parties Were held galore this
year. The Committee is composed of a member from
each class above the Freshman. We owe most of our good
times to the efforts of these men, Who are so Willing to
furnish punch for the faculty, and to "dough-upw when they
"go in the hole."
ill Following is a calendar of the informal dances:
Friday October 11, 1907
Friday, November 8, 1907
Friday, December 13, 1907
Friday, February 7, 1908
Friday, - April 23, 1908
Uhr GDra1turitz11 Aaanriaiinn
President, - - - N. Earl Bowers.
Vice-President, - Helen Lillian Knight.
Secretary, - - D. Sidney Reynolds.
HE year 1907-8 has been a highly satisfactory one,
altho Buchtel sent no representative to the State Ora-
torical Contest. Compulsory chapel speaking, newly
inaugurated, has been immensely beneHcial, and,
under the capable management' of Miss Louise Forsythe, the
department has made a marked advance.
ill The Senior Ashton Prize Contest was won by Mr. Frank
Goehring, with "The Chariot Race," selected from Wallace's
"Ben Hur." Miss Jessie Bunker's selection from Hall Caine's
l'The Christian" took second place. The contest was held on
the evening of December 22nd.
Q The Sophomore Ashton Prize Contest took place March
l3th. Miss Edna Beardsley, giving 'lThe King's Great Vic-
tory," was awarded first place. Mr. Howard Rohan's selection,
"Not Guilty," won second honors.
ill The tyvo above contests were among the best ever held at
Buchtel. There were ten participants in the latter. The
Junior Ashton will be held on the evening of june 16th, and
promises to equal the others.
En the mvarzra nf ilpe " Ed"
GREET the Wearers of the B !
Their names may ne'er be sung in stgry
But they have toiled for Buehte1's glory,
Then hail the Wearers of The B !
Uh? illivnki Ptthlrtir Aaauriaiiun
President, - - Arthur Patterson.
and Secretary, - Sidney Reynolds.
HE Men's Athletic Association of Buchtel College is
just completing a very eventful year. Not for a decade
past have athletics been the subject of so much activity
and so much interest.
Ill At the annual meeting of the Association held in May, l907,
the following officers were elected, Lester Steele, Presidentg
Arthur Patterson, Vice-President, Sidney Reynolds, Secretaryg
Max Read, Treasurer: Hezzleton Simmons, Base Ball Man-
ager: Lucian King, Basket Ball Manager, Ralph Thomas,
Foot Ball Manager, Chas. Jahant, Track Manager, Carl Myers,
fill A matter which has lately been brought before the Associa-
tion is the desire of the Womer1's Athletic Association to con-
solidate with the Men's Association. The subject Was discussed
at a recent meeting and it is very probable that favorable action
will be taken before the end of the year. Inasmuch as the
Women's Association has, for the past few years, turned most
of its funds over to the men, they should have a voice in
Athletics, and by the union of the two organizations both will
be mutually benefited.
QI With the prospectslof one strong organization of all the
students, with all debts cancelled, with a creditable showing
in most branches of athletics, the Association is closing a
favorable year and gives promise of an even more successful
one, especially as a paid coach is now a certainty for 1909.
Uhr 1mII111P11,5 Ptthlvtir Aaauriatinn
President, - - - Cyrinthia Jones.
and Treasurer, - Ethel Roach.
l-IE Women's Athletic Association has this year
been reorganized, after a period of inactivity.
The Women confine their athletic efforts mainly
to tennis, as inter-class and inter-collegiate athletic rela-
tions are barred to them.
ill This year, and last, they have materially aided the
Men's Athletic Association by gifts of the surplus in
their treasury. Their generosity in this respect has
done an immense amount of good, making possible to
the managers of Buchtel's teams many things otherwise
out of the question.
i x 1
g .a v
-5- ' CHR ' F Y A
Hugh M. Smith, - -"' -
Charles Williams, -
Robert B. lredell,
The team played 12 games with the
Ashland College 8.
Buchtel 28, Yale University 32.
Woosi'er University 24.
Kenyon College 22.
L. L. King,
in and Lett Forward.
Verne R. Read,
- Right Guard.
FOLLOWING IS A RESUME OF THE SEASON
Western Reserve University 24.
Mount Union College 34.
German-Wallace College 24.
German-VVa11ace College 24.
Ashland College 17.
Wooster University 44.
'll ln the whole season Buchtel made 413 points to their opponents' 284, giving
Buchtel a margin to the good of 129 points.
ill The individual summary for each man on the team, giving first his own goals
made during the season and, following that, the total number of goals made by his
opponents is as follows: ,lahant 33, opponents 10g Smith 57, opponents 24, Williams
33, opponents 285 lredell 31, opponents 19, Read 17, opponents 25, Risch 4, op-
ponents 5g Belden 2, opponents Og Bowers O, opponents 0. Smith shot 38 fouls
out of 81 chances, lredell none out of 4 chances, and Williams 21 out of 36
Ashland, - - May 8
W. R. U., - - May 16
Baldwin-Wallace, - May 23
Hiram, - - May 29
Baldwin-Wallace, - April 17
Gberlin, - - April l8
Ashland, - - April 25
Hiram, - june 6
EPEIIII sinh lgusiiiun
Hugh Smith CCaptainl
Russell Belden, - -
Charles Williams -
Walter Alderfer, -
Glen Fouch, - -
Carl Myers, - -
Verne Read, -
Cassius Sisler, -
Nathan Hallinan, -
UCHTEL'S School of Music, always in the hands of
experts, is at present on the highest standard it has
ever attained. A regular course is now given, for
which a certificate in Attainment in Music is awarded.
Credit is also given in the college proper for a limited number
of hours in this department.
ill Since 1906 the Music School has been in the charge of Miss
Isabel S. Kennedy, who has shown herself eminently compef
tent. Miss Kennedy studied Piano under A. W. Doerner
a pupil of Kullap, Harmony and Counterpoint under John H
Van Brookhaven and Otto Singer, and Organ under Mrs
ill Attendence in this department is increasing every year
The roll for 1907-1908 follows:
MAY F. SANFORD
UCHTEL College School of Art was founded in 1883.
Well trained specialists have always had charge of
this department. Among them have been Prof. A. T.
Van Laer, now of New York City, F. W. Simmons
of Cleveland, Bolton Coit Brown of the Stanford University,
and Miss Minnie Fuller, member of the Art Students League.
For the last six years the department has been in charge of
Miss May F. Sanford, who now holds the position.
ill Miss Sanford is a graduate of the Cleveland School of Art,
and a pupil of Wm. Chase. The Buchtel studios are large
and fully equipped, and many students have there laid the
foundation, and are now doing good work in the art world, as
painters, illustrators, designers, etc.
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B 5 CNT PLAN
BUCHTE 1. COLLEGE
c,-.Lg - 0-in me-1 -. me vnu
BRIGGS E, NELSQN- ARCHITECT!
669 ROSE BUILDING
I-IE accompanying cuts represent in
outline the new Chemical Labora-
tory that is under process of con-
struction. This building is the gift of Andrew
Carnegie and will quite adequately fill a long
felt need at Buchtel.
Ill The new building will contain at least
seventeen rooms devoted exclusively to the
work of this department. lt is up-to-date in
structure and arrangement. While it pro-
vides for the teaching of general chemistry,
it also provides for instruction and research
work along special lines that are of interest
and value to the professions, and the indus-
tries of this part of the state.
QU lt is hoped to have the laboratories, at
least, ready for occupancy at the beginning
of next year and the remainder of the build-
ing as soon thereafter as possible.
13' ' 'I
Glharlw Gbliuvr iilunhvll, IB. 5.
Principal of Buchtel Academy.
Pennsylvania Stare Normal School.
Buchtel College, B. S., fl' A 9, Z A E.
CHARLES OLIVER RUNDELL, B, S
SENIOR ACADEMY CLASS
Svvniur Arnhrmg 615155
President, --4- George L. Glasgow
Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer, Kathrine Otis
Rose and Gray.
George L. Glasgow.
E. H. Grafton.
Seven Ellnrtg-tiuv-1'X11 Qbhe
ALL about is blackness
And it's cold, oh so cold, too,
When "Freshie" hears the alarm clock's ring
That tells him what to do.
I-le opes one sleepy, Weary eye
And sees the gloom around,
He shivers, ull' Went off too soon."
And soon is sleeping sound.
Then comes a thunder at the door-
"Boy, aren't you up yet?"
lt's father, so he gives one gulp
And hops out quick, you bet.
l-le glances at the clock, and stares,
Seven twenty-three !
"Gosh, how l'll have to sprint--
But l'll get there yet, by Gee!"
At seven thirty-four he sits
And eats his breakfast hot - '
So hot he has to choke it down-f
And sore bewails his lot.
At seven forty-one he starts
Almost on a rung
A gray, cold fog lies all around
Not yet pierced by the sun.
"Beastly outrage, this blame class.
lt never Was so cold.
l've only got four minutes left
And it's two miles there, I'm told.
"Lord, there ain't a soul in sight--
But there's the campus, now,
I guess l'll get there alright yet,
And not get in a row."
He pulls out his lngersol
As he stumbles up the stair,
t'lt's seven forty-six -l'm late again!
I-le sighs in black dispair.
The door before him seems to grin,
The key is in the lock.
He puts his hand upon the knob
Then starts back with a shock.
Before his eyes there looms a sign,
"The Prof. is ill today,
No classes will be held this hour."
The "Freshie" faints away.
A illrm frnm Ellyn Ifiurlitrlitv
Prof. Olin has on his black suite. Another marriage, by Gum!
Student. -"Thomas jefferson removed l78 officers."
Prof. -"Excuse me, but you must be thinking of artillery."
Carpenter, in History -"Oh gee, no!"
Student, in Chem.f "Prof, l don't know what snuffers aref'
Dr. Knight-"Well, let's see, that was before your time. I'll ask Miss Harterf'
McNeil says he likes to see the Fire Department make a run, which Means
taccent and laugh herel that he enjoys excitement.
Smith says he has sailed around the continent. fAround the island in Silver Lake.l
Since the Freshmen have learned that crayfish have facets, they have been
searching for the water-meter.
lackson says it is bad enough to kiss some people, let alone dogs,
Miss Rines-"How many weapons of offense did a Roman use ?"
Miss Rines -"What were they?"
Rankin-"A shield and a sword."
Visitors-"Is that a riot in the basement T'
Student-"Oh, no. Merely Prof. Biefeld instructing his class."
In Zoology-"Is there any connecting link between the animal and vegetable
Prof. Olin - "By the way, l forgot to call the roll. Those absent please answer to
Mr. Simmons, in Chem.-"Mr, Cruickshank, what is carbon dioxide ?"
Mr. Cruiokshank "A gas used to produce suffocation, e. g. killing dogs, etc."
Prof. Olin, in Sociology-"I used to go to 'raisings' where it took the whole
neighborhood and a jug of whiskey to do the jobf,
QI Do you see the English class? Are they not docile and resigned? But the
Professor is not resigned. He continually feels of his throat. Perhaps the Professor's
throat is sore. Oh, no, not that. He is feeling for something he hopes is there.
But it is not. Alas, that he should have to go before the class without' a necktie.
ill Of course we can't pass over that nothingness that Prof. Kolbe brought back
from Europe, and so let it be said that the Customs House officers thought our
Professor was importing some new kind of silk, and wanted to levy a duty on tt.
1-ll To know whether the woman shall have the man she wishes: Get two lemon
peels and wear one all day in each pocket, and at night rub the four bedposts with
them. If she is to succeed, the person will appear in her sleep and present her
with a couple of lemons. If not, there is no hope.
SOME OF THE SCENES AROUND BUCHTEL
"Elsie, Say Youlll Be My Ownf'
5 . ' Glasgow.
X . "Tommy,"
fi ,y Q Jackson.
yn "Only a Bunch of Violets."
' - -.--'- 3,5 Bessey Hart.
,.s m e H . .
The Girll Left Behind Me."
Beneath the Pines of Maine."
The Star of the Night." i
'An Old Sweetheart of Mine." 1
Tse a Gwine to Save Yo' Soul."
'Tell Me, Pretty Maiden, Are There Any More Like You ?"
'I Picked a Lemon in the Garden of Love."
Hearts Are Trumps." Q y I
Carpenter. H 3
I Know She Waits for Me." I ii
.1 A UNL
"Waiting for a Certain Girl."
My Little Professor."
"All the Girls Love Me."
"The Campbells Are Coming."
ls There Anyone Here by the Name of Smith ?"
Somebody's Waiting for You."
Home Ain't Nothing Like This."
Millie-'ilnga ua. !Hl:Inllg-Qlnhilliea
RIDAY, October eleventh, wit-
nessed a Very amusing sight. 'CW - 'QP il
Between the Hall and Gym-
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nasium a football game Was pulled A ejizfalpg ,:gg:'-.gtg A..V ggjgje ,J ,lvl , fgrfggji-113,
oft that Won't be forgotten for some ff ,' If'- jf,
Um- The game was 3 fakwg on
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Awaiting the Signal
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The Officials Dispuling a Rule First Down
certain rules adopted for the regula-
tion of the proposed Academy team.
None of the male students attended
chapel and immediately after the
young ladies were excused the game
began. Nearly all Wore derbies and
Thru the Center
Were dressed in strictest form, the
officials, Theron jackson and Carl
Diets, Wearing dress suits. The ball,
handled with gloves, which all Wore,
was kicked off by the Mollies. The
play consisted of a series of gymnas-
tics in etiquette and Was carried out
to the immense appreciation of the
spectators. Penalties were inflicted
generously. The Willies lost a man
for slapping a Molly-Coddle on the
Wrist, While it cost a team ten yards
to fail to remove its hats collectively
and individually at the proper times.
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Official Recovering Ball
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The halves Were five minutes long,
and at the end of each the doctor,
With a suit case full of saws, ham-
mers, and other tools cared for the
injured. The first half ended with
no score, but during the last half the
Willie-Boys Walked gracefully down
the entire length of the field and,
amid the stern resistance of Waving
hats and awful threats, scored a
touchdown. Everyone seemed to
enjoy the affair, and it was generally
voted a success.
Soma of the SDt5CIHlffll'S
The most popular man -the Mail Man.
M rs. Mallory fanswering telephone -"l'lello. Yes, this is Curtis Cottage."
l9l0 X-"Have you an engagement for this evening ?"
Mrs. M.f "No"
l9lO X-"May l call, then Y"
Mrs. M.-"l'rn afraid you have mistaken the voice. This is Mrs. Mallory."
l9l0 X-"Oh, l beg your pardon! Will you please call Martha Ford Y"
Lucian King, after his FIRST call at the Dorm-"That Dorm is a funny place,
isn'l il? I laughed about it all the way home."
Irene-A wonderful head of hair has she!
Hazel--All her conversation is Sidney, Ohio.
Hallie-Gone, but not forgotten.
Hez. says he will have his own coffee mill next year.
They say Harriet Dodge is the Mainfej girl at the Cottage.
.-Xnd Mary uttered an awful shriek in the middle of the night
Dona feels very Dow-sy.
jessit:-"Ch, wasn'1' Bielcld just lerrible this morning!"
"Dona, how funny your hair looks this morning."
"Oh, l haven't got it on."
"Manual Mama !"
Lucille--Whose ideal of perfection?
Naomi doesn't believe in Leap Year proposals, anyway.
Jessie-"Scott's Cauliflowerf' A cabbage with a college education.
Sleeping on wedding cake doesn't count, anyway, Irene says.
Cyrinthials attractions are elsewhere than at Buchtel.
Prof. Biefeld to Betty-"Miss Hart, the next time you have a gentleman caller,
tell him to go home, you have to study Trigonometry "
Who is it that's late
ln spite of Fate
Who rushes to class
A half-hour past
To Kolbe ?
And Who's bright and sunny
And always funny
Irene Cat dinnerj-"I wonder how many of us will be married before we are
Marie Cloudlyj-"Me, for one!"
fThe following was abstracted from the private documents of the Freshman Class. The Annual Committee have been asked to
suppress the name of the person from whom this paper was received, but it sounded much like Jimmie Cruickshankj
HEN in the course of human events, it becomes necessary to promulgate
the welfare of the younger generation of girls, by keeping alive the
spirit of the noble, benevolent and most pleasant art of fussing, WE,
the undersigned, take action upon the aforesaid matter, and hereby form a society,
for the prolongation and promotion of this method of heading off the growing
tendency of the weaker sex to turn to art and music, instead of filling their
accustomed place in the arms of their male friends, and therefore be it
l. That the Name of this society shall be, f'The Amalgamated Benevolent
Protective Association of Unionized and Strengthened Fussersf'
2. That the Motto shall be: "All's fair in Love and War."
3. That the Emblem shall be a small Teddy Bear with arms extended.
4. That the Flower shall be Tulips.
5. That the ,Password shall be: "In God we trust, but look out for the old man."
The answer is "Fuey, Fuey."
6. That the Song shall be to the tune of "A Hammock Built For Twof' fThe
words are a secretj
Oficers .- The Officers shall be known as: "The Main Squeeze," "The Softest
Fusser," "The Hardest Fusser," and a Secretary.
I. The duty of the Main Squeeze is to preside at meetings.
2. The duty of the Softest Fusser is to keep all kinds of mush on tap.
3. The duty of the Hardest Fusser is to pay for all treats.
4. The duty of the Secretary shall be to put down the fool minutes of this
bunch on a slate so it can be erased easily. -
Membership : Any male person between the ages of I7 and 23, who knows at
least ten fussable girls.
Being a Knocker does not bar a candidate.
Membership is limited to six.
Dues : 'ADO others before you're done."
Dues shall consist of treats when a quorum is present. A quorum consists of
one member and a girl. KA member and a girl's picture is not a quoruml
Any superfluous money shall go to the benefit of the Salvation Army.
Entertainments: There shall be an entertainment whenever the girls are willing,
On a certain night in each month, to be agreed upon beforehand, the entire
society shall meet, each member with at least one girl.
Conduct : No member shall be responsible for any thing he does, says, or wears,
excepting red ties on Sunday.
Barking at electric lights when in company with a girl is strictly prohibited.
There shall be no unnecessary swearing.
House Rules: Never crawl through the window.
Don't bite the furniture.
Rough house of any kind prohibited.
Main Rule: Fuss early and often.
l:The Bylaws are set forth in the Fussers' Book, of which each member shall
have a copyj
There shall be no time limit.
No member shall take offense at the presence of parents until alter nine dclock,
In case of the unexpected appearance of the guardians of the tussetl, jump out
of the window, turn to the left, and run like hell. Don't stop lor your hat, anal
keep your eyes on the road.
No member shall confine his attention to one girl.
In case of suspension, a member shall wear a bachelor button.
SOME OF THE SCENES AROUND BUCHTEL
HP S'pih1er'a Glluhhr
E Sir Knight Charles hath, in thys ye reign of Augustus,
Prex, unearthed an most pernicious clubbe, or bande.
Ye pourpose of ye clubbe was to set themselves uppe
as knoweing more than thyre fellowes, and as muche as thyre
masters, by means of knowledge whych they shood not have,
and which they darkely and surreptitiously gained.
lll They looked into ye bookes containing secrets whych are
sacred to ye state mynisters, and whych they only shood
knowe. So, not long synce, ye mynister, Sir Knight Charles,
having in jest asked an certain person an question, of whych
ye answer was, or he thought was, knowne only to hymself,
he was thunder-strucke and dum-founded to receive an cor-
rect and complete replye. Scenting sedition, ye good Sir
Knight asked, "How knowest thou this T' Ye culprit became
confused, and after an awkwardeusilence, admitted he came
by ye knowledge wrongfully. Ye Sir Knight at once addressed
ye crowde assembled in wordes so strong, yette kinde, that,
moved by shame, ye plotters came and confessed, and thus
lll It is knowne to alle that ye ones in power feare these
plottes, and break them as soon as formed. Why? Because,
when those above us can no more ask unanswerable questions
of ye common herde, thus shewing thyre exalted position,
they will be held in no more regarde by ye herde, thyre
power will be gone, and they are undoney
ill Some of ye documents of ye society have been found. From
these, it seems they hadde no leader, but some of ye members
were: one Pouch, sarcastically surnamed "Honor ,U one Clau-
dius Ewartg Sir "Cotton" lredell, who received thys nicke-
name from ye color of hys whyskers 5 "lig" lackson, whose
haire growes like ye whisk-broomeg Sleeter Bull, an dashing
young blade, There were also some women amongst them,
but thyre names, and ye rest of ye men's, were partially
destroyed, these bits remained: les- Bunk-g --eed R-ard-
song Ha- C-leg M-c S fner, -ssie Pr -l.
Ill They were alle evidently desperit and bloode-thirsty. An
order from them to one of thyre ofhcers was founde, commis-
sioning hym to convert into smoke an enemy or opposer ol
theirs 5 it said "Burne Sippyf' How short, but grimly apparent
ill Une document names thyre past-times as "hand-spiking,
pony-riding, crib Cbage and bingl, and persuits of like nature."
ill Ye general purpose of ye conspiracy is given in ye preamble
of thyre constitution: "We herebye bande ourselves, that we
maye knowe that whych we do not now knowe, but whych
we soon will knowe, if not prevented bye those who knowe
we knowe we shood not knowe that whych we wish to knowe,
and who do not knowe that we will take any meanes to knowe
that whych they knowe and we do not knowe, and who do
not knowe we knowe they knowe we shood not knowe these
thyngs they knowe nor knowe bye what meancs to knowe."
TH E guest were met, the feast was set,
Mayst hear the merry din!"
A county fair was haply there
Where Buchtel should have been.
VVhat mean these garish sights and sounds?
Our thoughts are turned awry,
A strange procession goes the rounds,
We see it going by.
Short skirted Phyllis with a braid
All now are gay, who once were staidg
No Corydon in creases,-
But rawhide boots and broad brimmed hat,
Red handkerchief loose knotted,
Suspenders spliced with a base ball bat,
And socks all polka-dotted.
The county guest be beat his breast,
"Ye gods and little cats!
ls that Beau Brummel with the rest,
Minus his pumps and spats ?"
"And there a gaunt Abe Lincoln stalks,
His shoulders to the ceiling,
He waves his arms the while he talks.
His elbows sleeves revealing."
Eallnh uf Ellis Qlunntg Illair
The biggest bumpkins to be found
Are "Pa" and UMa" and "Laddiesf'
As pleased as lambs they gawk around,
With suckers in their "paddies."
Pa stroke? his beard and grins awhile,
Ma nods and beckons freely,
Quite Amazoniaa is her style,
And his is a la Greeley.
The county guest, he beat his breast,
"Ye gods and little ladies!
Whose ruffled feet and feathered crest,
And face as black as hades 7"
"A coon, a clown, a colored beau,
He airily flits about,
Tripping his neighbors with his toe,
Or elbowing with a pour."
Well may the guest, harass his breast,
And cry his attestationg
What passetb here, is mighty queer,
And more than expectation.
The sports proceedg no racing Steed
Runs 'round the ring for prizesf-
A farce instead, is sung or said,
And various exercises.
A country school proves quite the rule
To show the road to learning 5
How some will strive and some will fool,
And all for fun are yearning.
Need l repeat, that every feat
Has some concealed design,
To hit the teacher apt and neat,
And make the student shine?
CTHE SIDE SHOW?
Ye county guests and alll
Here for the side show! Rub-a-dub-dub !"
Now comes the shrilling call.
The drum is drummed, the banjo strummed
The coon lets loose a ditty 5
The side show man calls forth his clan
With voice both wild and witty.
Gowned like a Greek, with painted cheek,
He waves his arms and thunders:
"Here for the show hall, free for all l"
The crowd first gapes, then wonders.
Come see the great strong She,
The trunkless head, the giant dead,
The animal made of three.
"Which is a combination fierce,+
A bird, a beast, a man,
With feathered beak, a tail to tweak,
And top-knot like a fan.
"This way fair ladies, this way gents,
l'tn sure you won't regret it,
I take no fee these sights to see,-
This way, now don't forget it I"
The drum is drummed, the banjo strummed,
The Coon gets up and dances,
The county guest, he has no rest,
But to the show advances.
Let wise men tell and poets dwell
On truth and its exactionsg
We know the best of men can -well--
lVlisrepresent their actions.
VVh at would this world be if each one
Confzssed abroad his failing?
The poet's mission would be done,
The wise min unavailing.
So let us go into the show
For broader education 3
Prepared to let our credence grow,
And give our doubts vacation.
The great, strong She is really there,
A lady quite beguiling,
She lifts an engine by a hair,
Vv'ith utmost ease and smiling.
The trunkless head converses well,
Its locks float all around g
tWhat's in the box we dare not tell,
It does not make a sound.J
The "monstrous" skeleton, indeed,
That baffled our conjectures,
Beholding now, we take "small" heed
Of artful manufactures.
We pause before the stilly snake
Subdued by awful charm,
A pang of horror doth us take,
Lest we shall come to harm.
In sooth the charmer, all bejeweled,
Hath fixed us with her eye,
We needs must stay and be befooled,
We dare not pass her by.
Next we are vext with dire distress,
And awe and tribulation ,-
A freak in oriental dress,
Hath Hery mastication.
From out his nostrils and his jaws
Come clouds of golden smoke,
With stoic pride, mid the applause,
He oft repeats the joke.
And Wild men too, in clanking chains.
Add much to our confusiong
Their rnattecl hair about their brains
They shake with great effusion.
And oh, that beast and bird and man!
'Tis guarded wildly for usp
Fear doth prevail, 'twill Wag its tail,
Gr with its beak implore us.
The county guest, he beats his breast,
As him the doors do banishg
First wild with wonder of this quest,
Now mad with haste to vanish.
'Rub-a-dub-dub! This Way, you know!
The show man still is wooing,
As moves the show, the world dolh go-
Much noise for little doing,
The farce is o'er, the fair no more,
The eating now progressesg
The orchestra prepares to play,
The lads hunt out the lassies.
The guests are met, the fun is yet,
Mayst hear the merry din I
A motley ball, now rules the hall,
Where Buchtel should have been.
L. VV, H
Freshie-"How long can a man live without brains T'
Prot.-"VVhy-er-how old are you 7"
In History. Student "The King croakedf'
Prof. "? '52 ' "
Stud. "He passed in his checks."
Prof. "if 'ii' ! I I ?"
Stud "He made his last 23"
Pmt. " t t t t if 'fl' +C- ? Y 1
Stud. "He died."
Prol, "Give an example of an elastic substance."
Soph. "A FI'CSl'lII121ll'S neck."
"Never mind, Burne, dear, don't curse."
Flunk and the class Hunks with you. Recite, and you speak alone.
In Economics rruvvllill happens, Mr. Williams, when competing gas
establish themselves in the same city ?"
Mr. XVilliams "The gas gives out."
Prof. N'Vl1itncy, in Geology -"Mr, Sippy, what is the Chemung ?"
Mr. Sippy-"The 'Chemunk' is a female ape."
Sopli. to Freshman "l see you are costumed for the 'County Fair.,
are you going over Y"
Fresliinan "Aw, I ain't goin' to the Fair, I'm goin' down town!"
Miss Bunker, speaking in class of the fiery appearance of a cat's eyes at night-
"A man's eyes look red in the dark, too I"
A "flunk"- the missing of over thirty per cent. of one's guesses.
Freshman -"I didn't know that the Seniors are superstitious."
Wise Sotyh.--"Well, most of them believe in spirits."
"Carpet"-a covering for the floor in Prexy's office. ,
Frederick illustrated a point in class by a story. The Professor in charge imme-
diately told another, and was surprised to have 'Fritz' remark, "I know, Pro-
fessor, but my story is true I"
Prof. f"They say a wine taster can distinguish between the wine coming from the
top and that coming from the bottom of a bottle. Mr. Goehring, how do
you think that is possible?"
Frank "Why, the wine from the bottom of the bottle comes out last."
Prof. Olin says you can't do much with just one.
The saddest words of tongue or pen are these-"Dear Gov., l've flunked againf'
They say that Sampson's last act brought down the house.
Student, reading a note just received--"Well, l'm hanged I"
2nd Student-"What's up ?"
lst Student- -"l've been suspended."
The course of true love is often blocked by a moon beam.
Prof.-"One more question and you may go. Mr. jackson, what is the fallacy of
the consequent 7"
Mr. jackson- - -
Prof.--"Would you rather go T'
Prof. Kolbe fone Winter morningj,-"The class may go Where it is warmer."
The Zoology class is looking for a Nephridiastom, dead or alive.
Lives there a student with soul so dead
Who never to himself has said,
When he's forgotten what little he read:
Prof.4"Since you are here, please state your opinion ..,.. "
King tin Ethicsj-"Virtue depends upon the time, the place, and-"
Smith Qbutting inj-"The girl."
Some Freshman is reported to have lost his characteristic in or about the Math.
Prof. Biefeld, standing on the top of the stairs, after he was informed that he
dismissed his class 20 minutes early-"Hey, come back, l'll tell you something
Bright Freshman class-"That's all right. We'll imagine that."
Prof.-"What were the four virtues of Plato's Republic ?"
Student-v"Wisdoin, justice, and - - l don't know."
Prof.-f'lf you were brave enough-"
Prof.-"Give the laws of the pendulum." '
Student-"The period of osculation is independent of the mass of material."
Prof. Olin-"Mr. Goehring, how did the Indians know when the Pilgrims landed
in America ?"
Mr. Goehring-"They heard their bark on the shore."
Miss Ethel Roach-a"Oh, you need not have minded.
Chapel Oratoricals. Homer Bowers-
"Lord God of Hosts be with us yet,
Lest We forget, lest We forget . ....... "
From a Shakspere Exam.-
"Dogberry"-Name of bushes in the garden scene of
Prof.-"ls that not so, ladies ? U
Carpenter Cloudlyj -"Yes, sir."
lst Student-"Going to 7:45 class? H
2nd Student-"Nope, got a conflict."
'KWhat ? "
Prof.+"l traveled all night to get here for this class."
'Much Ado About Nothing
' L 071
L A PINK V XM 1. - : ,
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snow ME K? ,169
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A Sophomore-Freshman Doingsu I
, 'i l! 5!1-.jlpyww
f Mwvik J
611112 Itnrhtrl Gltilrnhar
Registration and Classification of Local Students.
Registration and Classification of Foreign Students.
Regular class Work began.
Reception to all new students, in Buchtel Hall.
First Friday night to call at Dorm.
Sophomore-Freshman basket ball game.
Football game-Buchtel Molly-Coddles vs. Prexy's Willy-Boys.
First informal dance.
Academy Social in gym.
Prof. Spanton wore no necktie to classes.
Second informal dance.- Sophomores serve refreshments.
Senior Ashton Prize Contest.
27-Dec. 1. Thanksgiving Recess.
1 1 Sz,
12. Afternoon speaking by Miss Trueman.
Third informal dance-juniors served refreshments.
Yale basket ball game.
Students leave for home.
Wooster basket ball game,
Delta Gamma Reception.
Students return from vacation.
lndignation Meeting-Faculty criticised by students-After Chapel-
1 1:30 Founder's Day, talk by judge Tibbals.
8:00 Kenyon basket ball game. '
9:00 Founder's Day dance given by the Faculty.
Clock in the library had its face Washed.
First half year ends.
Freshman class socia1.- Had no chaperon.- Several little boys tied up.
Western Reserve basket ball game. .
Fancy dress ball given by lunior class of Academy.
Second half year begins.-Registration and Classification.
Class work began.
Ground Hog Day.
O. C. Barber spoke in Chapel.
German-Wallace basket ball game.
Alumni basket ball game.
Daddy Olin departed for the west.
Sophomore prize speaking contest.
All attended "As You Like lt."
Daddy Olin returned.
Dramatic Work for benefit of base ball team.
Easter recess began at 4:15.
Baldwin-Wallace at Berea.
Oberlin at Oberlin.
Seniors appeared in Caps and Gowns.
Last informal dance.
Ashland at Ashland.
Ashland at Akron.
Western Reserve at Akron and Hiram at Akron.
Baldwin-Wallace at Akron.
111 The class of 1906 will hold its first reunion at the commencement ol 1908.
The members are as follows: Maurice Knight, Akron: Esther Evans, Akron:
Lucretia Hemington, Akron: Mina Adams, Akron: Chester Conner, Akron: Hal.
Knight, Golden, Colo.: Albert Brown, Mt. Vernon, Wash.: Clara Brnnsiz,
Brooklyn, N. Y.: Raymund Wells, New York City: Hazel Clark, Pittsburg:
Edward Farshall, Willoughby, Ohio: Elida Zepp, Bluffton, Ohio: 1'1owartl
Spangler, Chicago, 1ll.: Agnes Whiton, Wadsworth, Ohio: 1-lonier Carter,
Everett, Ohio: Edith Heacock, Akron: Amy Saunders, Akron. Maurice: Knight
is president of the class: Amy Saunders, secretary, and Rayinuntl X'Vi:11s. lrtzasurizr.
mlm man iii?
THERE was a rnan in our school
And he was wondrous KKWISC,
For he had ponies by the score
And cribbed for every prize.
Examinations were at hand,
When a miracle came to pass.
I-Ie rode the Wrong horse into class
And proved himself an ass.
lblh Eurhtvl T
THE years are more than half a score
Since, all athirst for knowledge,
We took deep draughts of classic lore
ln dear old Buchtel College. T
Though Time's advancing step of stealth
Full many a change may bring,
Wefll still be true to Gold and Blue,
And still her songs Will sing.
On football field and diamond green
ln basket ball as Well,
Our colors were in triumph seen,
Victorious, our yell.
And may the glory never fade
That round our Buchtel shines,
The celestial hues of Gold and Blue
Which every heart enshrines.
Oh! comrades, when you hear her song,
The chorus sweet and clear,
Sung by voices rich and strong,
How can you choose but cheer?
l-lere's honor to old Buchtel's name,
l-Iere's honor to each son,
l'lere's memory true, to Gold and Blue,
a l'lere's to each victory Won!
1, IYLQE7 ..
M J "54W.:'f"s
Svrhnnling in Emilia
NE of the most pleasant recollections in my life is schooling for two
summers at Mussoorie, in British India.
ill I took a train to Mussoorie from Calcutta, a distance of about a
thousand miles. The journey passed through the vast plain of the Ganges, where
the naked Irlindoos farm under the dazzling hot sun beside elephants, and where
the ancient structures still tower toward the heavens. I arrived at Dehra Dun
after nearly thirty hours. Thence, my journey kept me for another four hours on
horse back, climbing up the gray, muddy, narrow path, eleven miles to Mussoorie.
1-ll lVIussoorie is situated on the southern slope of the Himalaya mountains, about
seven thousand six hundred feet above the sea level, northeast of Simla and due
west of the famous forest, Tehri, where at night the lion's roar can be heard.
Many years ago Mussoorie was but a mountain village, inhabited by bear hunters.
But the mild climate, the sweet air from snow-capped peaks, and the beautiful
surroundings invited people from the great cities, and now it is known in India as
an excellent sanitarium.
Ill Philander Smith Institute, which I attended, is not an elegant collection of
buildings, but, somehow, rather artistic. It consists of seven structures occupying
the top of a hill just above the native bazaar, facing toward the Woodstock College
which stands on the other side of the great, deep valley.
ill This institution, however, is one of the best preparatories in India, having
nearly two hundred boarders,-no natives are permitted. If anyone desires to
take up college study, there is a college where he can get the degree of F. A.-
"Fair of Art."
l-ll At half past five in the morning the bell we call "The rising bell" breaks up
our delightful dreams. Then, all we boys are supposed to be dressed, our hair
combed, and ready for inspection at 6:30 a. m. by a teacher. Nevertheless, this
task was far from easy for a lazy boy like myself. I don't know how often I sprang
up from my bed, about five minutes before the time, shouting, "Is that the second
bell? Say, good fellow, wet my towel, will you? Bring my brushg hurry up, while
I am dressing." -
Ill One rainy morning, indeed, I overslept. I found everybody on the veranda
forming in line, and the teacher was busily inspecting them. There was no way
to smuggle myself to my place, and I was evidently caught. I stood there, still as
a statue, yet my heart was beating for fear of the very severe teacher. At length,
the teacher came and said to me, with an ironical expression, "Good morning,
Sir, how beautifully you dressed, Rockrise!" Then he changed his voice, "Where
is your necktie, boy?" Of course, I was sent back to put my necktie on. Soon
after Iwent upstairs I heard somebody shouting, "Hurry up, Rockriseln which
resounded through the whole dormitory. I'Ie was all ready to punish me with a
long cane, when I came down, and I will tell you the result,fI received six hot'
cuts and lost my breakfast.
ill Instead of three meals we had four there, namely, morning tea at 6:30 a. in.,
breakfast at ll a. m., dinner at 3:15 p. m. and supper at 6:30 p. m. The chapel
exercises took place at 7:45 every morning except Saturday. Every Saturday
morning we had a most enjoyable concert which lasted lor an hour. The program
usually consisted of violin, piano and banjo solos, speeches and debating.
ill The recitation hours were from 8 to ll a. m. and I2 noon to 3:l5 p. m. six
hours every day but Saturday. For preparation we had one hour in the morning
and six hours after supper. Occasionally we had great fun, after the silence bell
had rung, giggling, shouting, throwing boots, boxing, wrestling, and "tipping beds."
But, as soon as we knew that the teacher was coming, the great dormitory hecame
so quiet that one could almost hear a pin drop.
ill While I was in the Seventh Standard, I had an excellent teacher. He was a
broad shouldered, tall, fair looking man. He had light hair, keen blue cycs, a liig
nose, and a wire-like mustache, which almost covered his thick lips. But hc: was
possessed of the hottest' and quickest temper that I never saw in my lite. At thc
beginning of the recitation he taught' us slowly, so that everyone would nmler-
stand. But, if anyone did not understand him, alter he explained this way once
or twice, he would at once get angry, make a Hs! pointing toward the bnfs nose,
with a recl-fire face, shouting, "VVake up, boy!" which rtzsoniirltzcl from room to
room. Then he sometimes pulled the boy's ear or slapped his face, on which
red finger marks showed for some time. Therefore, all lazy boys hated him like
an enemy, and were as afraid of him as if he were a devil. Consequently we
called him "Bubjee," which in the I-Iindostan means "Cranky Cook."
ill One gloomy day, I felt sleepy as l never could get a right answer in Arithmetic.
Meanwhile the "Bubjee" came around to my place and, examining carefully, he
pointed out where I made a mistake, shouting, "l-lere is a great big baby! He can
not subtract three from Eve." But I, fortunately, escaped being banged. On the
other hand, he was a good natured man, as he used to apologize to the boy, saying,
"I am sorry l banged you this morning, I did not mean to. Did I hurt you ?"
Often he brought a basketful of mangoes or coavas, which are Indian fruits, to our
class, saying, "My wife send this to you."
QI lt is almost impossible to imagine how much pains he took to have his class
pass the government examination. He moved the class to his house for a month
and gave us the best instruction in review work from 6 o'clock in the morning
to 8 o'clock at night. Therefore, every one of us passed the government
examination, while at the other school fifty per cent of them failed.
Ill One morning, on Saturday, I did not go down to the bazaar where I used to
hire a pony, until ll o'clock. I found but two horses left in the stable. One
was a big, white-gray creature, while the other was a small, brown, good looking
one. ln the greatest degree, I was afraid of the tall pony, so l picked the latter.
Of course, at that time, I did not know much more about a horse than a child
does, consequently, instead of I managing the horse, the horse managed me.
'll As soon as I got on the brown horse, he started his galloping toward the Post
Office, passing through the narrow street, scaring and' driving people. I tried the
best I could to make him stop, but he was beyond my control. I-le galloped as
fast 'as he could down the road from which, if l were thrown into the valley,
there was no place to stop untill fell a thousand feet down. I knew it was a
very dangerous place for driving, as a big sign stood, which said, "Drive slowly!
Dangerous." Indeed, I did not know what I should do with this wicked fellow,
if he did not stop. I tried again and again to stop him by pulling the rein hard,
but it was of no use. On the contrary, if I pulled the rein, he got mad and
galloped faster and faster, so I could not hear anything but the wind Whistling in
my ears, and I could not see anything except the horse's head, which stretched
out as far as it would reach. Meanwhile, my left foot unfortunately slipped off
from the stirrup, and then the right one. Now I became absolutely helpless to
hold myself, so I let go of the reins and grasped the saddle with both hands, as if
I were a monkey on the horse. I, indeed, was at the edge of life and death. Iprayed
for rescue. Iprayed for God to keep me from the danger. "Look out, young
man," a lady shouted. f'Pull your rein hard," shouted a soldier, when I came near
to the Union Church. At last I was thrown off about two yards away from the
mountain side, but did not hurt myself at all. '
.. Q5TY YQ
The Secre of Success
m- Cf our Advertisers is that they are Wide awake --
and up to date.
Q QI They have embraced this opportunity to be
W introduced to you. y W
111 Hunt them up and patronize them.
9 ooltw W 9
BUCI-ITFJ . CDI .I EGF.
THREE. CGURSES of four years each. Arts course, A. B. degree, Philosophy, Ph. B. degreeg Science,
S. B. degree.
Wide choice of Majors above the Freshman year. 111 Special advantages in Mathematics and Sciences for
technical courses. QI Strong departments in Literature and Languages.
Work accredited at full value without examination at hest universities and technical schools east and West.
Music and Art departments. ill Chemical Laboratory, gift of Andrew Carnegie, under construction.
Curtis Cottage, a modern home for young Women.
Expenses moderate. QI Student life enthusiastic. ill Correspondence solicited.
Charles R. Olin, B. S., Secretary. A. B. Church LL. D., President.
BUG HT EL ACADEMY
N the same campus and under the same management as Buchtel College.
Academy and college students meet in common for chapel, and enjoy
the same privileges of Library, Reading Room, athletics and social life.
Separate faculty and building for class Work. Courses of four years, preparatory for
the hest colleges. French and German courses of three years offered for those preparing for
Eastern colleges and technical schools. Special privileges offered students deficient in college
entrance requirements. Scholarships offered to Patterson graduates in each township.
Curtis Cottage, a modern home for young Women.
Expenses moderate. Correspondence solicited.
A. B. CHURCH, LE. D., President. C. O. RUNDELL, B. S., Principal.
me Q Instructor, MAY
Lessons in Drawing, Oil, Wafer
0 or, Pastel, Pen and
Ink, Pencil, etc.
Qctober to June
Ou! iloor Sketch Class in and Around Akron.
July 1908 I
For particulars address
MAY F. SANFORD
Peoples Phone No. 2268 Buchtel Coll
ege, Akron, Ohio
ZIIIII Iy 0.
5211 T r i-
75-77 S. IIigI1ST. 1 12,
BEN Phone 255 .,,. L
Peoples Phone 1255 I
C I BRUNER P ENT A. H. NOAH V P
N P GOODHUE TREASURER F. IVI.COOKE S
BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 1870
GENERAL INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE
OA NS, A BSTRACTS
BELL PHONE 15
PEOPLES PHONE 1015
130 SOUTH MAIN STREET
I I S eri e I' I
Pure Drinking Water, for home use, orlices and factories. Coolers and Ice
furnished. Excellent service.
I I S e e I I
Cut Flowers, Plants, Floral Designs, Spring Bedding, Window Boxes.
I I Hl itmerot I ti I
Eighteen Handsome City Lots off Park .Place All improvements. Within
live minutes' walk ol business section.
The Place to get line
Home Made Candies
Ice Cream Sodas
202 Mill Street, Near College
COME AND TRY THEM.
0. D. CAPRON
Rush Orders a Specialty.
Cor. Cherry and Canal Sts.
B. W. IVIILLER
Cigars, Tobacco r
First Class Lunch Served on Short Notice
90 S. College St.
THE LARGEST RUBBER FACTORY
T- IN THE WORLD T
D - V R' .-'. I
Y- V' . .p,il4il',i'. - - '
'- 1 V f ,I
-' E!! i i 6' 2iSff... Qtff'g'g
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'ggi li 'xi3,Qfgj11iCffZl,,..i',' ' ..15:-'zz-'Lagxkljgz-I Q7-3i .:?ff.y
KW.. . as - f-. :'z!g,1g4,' ' "v wa... ' """"+'5Z3' -
, J -.4- , , 7 .II Y- - -p,,, "lz,.w,.--p-fcpgfv 1,
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' 1 may-,,. ' ' -fii tk. T--"'7 VCVIEW '
' it '
- . Mag'--f T '-'W
'lt' N .
THE B. F. OOODRICI-I
M. O'Neil 85 Oo.
Dry Goods, Furniture, Wall
Paper, Carpets and Draperies
House Decorations artistically executed.
Ladies' under and outer garments of every de-
scription in all the newest fashions. Our Millinery
Parlors contain all the latest novelties.
Shoes for men, women and children in great
Books and Stationery, Cameras, Athletic Goods,
Paintings, Picture Framing, etc.
Our Basement Department contains such a large
stock of Crockery, Glassware, Enamelware, Vases,
Parlor and Students' Lamps, Trunks, etc., as is seldom
found in the larger cities.
Our Men's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishing
Department includes the Very latest in Suits, Shirts,
Overcoats, Neckwear, Hats and Caps, Canes Um-
brellas, etc., at Very moderate prices.
Special ones made to order for any class, fraternity,
school or college.
There is no pennant we cannot make.
Large stock of pennants of all the largest colleges always in
stock. See our new "blended letter" pennants of
Bucl1tel,A. l-l. S. and other colleges.
ROBINSOINPS BOOK STORE
YTIBRIXTORY OR HAND
TONSORIAL XVORIQ OF ALL KIN DS
COR. COLLEGE AND MILL STS.
Q S Q 1 r ' X. Q X 2
A. B. Booth, Prop.
Get the Habit. Go to Bootlfs
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
PURE FOOD AND QUICK SERVICE Our Mo
43 and 45 E. Mill St.
People's Phone 4506
l22 SLMAIN ST.
Union Auto Garage
35 S. College St.
Bell Ph 989 PeopIe's Phone 2363
BUICK BABCOCK ELECTRIC
Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats
Poultry and Sausage
Bell Phone 286 PeopIe's Phone I286
222 MILL STREET
Buchtel School of Music
ISABEL STUART KENNEDY, Director and Instructor.
Complete Courses in Piano, Organ and Harmony
CERTIFICATE OF ATTAINMENT. The C0112-:ge has carefully planned a two years' course in music
covering in every detail the technicalities of the art.
SPECIAL COURSES. The deficiencies in execution of each pupil are carefully studied and special
ADVANTAGES. The advantages of college life and its associations. Curtis Cottage, a delightful home
for young ladies. Expenses moderate. A two manual organ with motor connection. Practice pianos fur-
nished at lovv rates.
INSTRUCTION. Miss Kennedy is ct gmcluctte student of the Cincivmati College of Mzcsic, and has
studied under Armin W. Doerner, Mrs. Lillian A. Rexford, Leandro Campanari and the late Otto Singer.
For information as to courses, hours and tuition, address
ISABEL S. KENNEDY, Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio
IN ACTUAL USE XSL. ',. -Q -.' Who knows hut
,ON E YEAR B HA rheyfll last a hun-
Two YEARs , 0
dreClP No one
TWIINTY A has ever seen one
YEARS N Worn out.
Together with such Well known makes as the
Packard Piano Schiller Piano
A. B. Chase Player Piano The Master Player Piano
Music for same.
175 EAST MARKET ST., Corner Market ar I P p Are fOr Sale only by
Streer. One Block YVest of Union Depot.
AKRON, CHN, B. E. HARBAUGH
HARBAUoH's PIANO P1-xRLoRs
TAKE NOTICE OF THE CHEMICAL STONEWARE
SINICS IXND PIPING IN THE NEW
CEI EINIIOAL LABOIQATORY.
A.. J. WEEIKS
PIPE AND SPECIAL WARE
EVERY DESCRIPTION OF CHEMICAL STONEWARE
APPARATUS MADE FROM SKETCHES OR
BLUE PRINTS. ALL STANDARD
XVARE UPON ORDER.
A. F. IVIAXVVELL
Repairing a Specialty. All Work done at
Peo. Phone 2381
443 Vine St. Akron, Ohio
TI-IE KORACI-I CO.
LADIES' OUTER GARMENTS
Styles the Latest. Prices the Lowest Consistent for
THE OUTER GARMENT SHOP
l. O. O. F. Temple. -83 S. Main Street.
IT'S A FACT. WE ARE PREPARED TO
But the Lady is preferable. I
I-IALE'S JEWELRY STORE
Ice Cream Sodas
Home Made Candies
CORNER COLLEGE AND MARKET STREETS
Bell pay gmlion No, 3 1'cople's Telephone ZUS4
BRIGGS Sz NELSON
669 ROSE BUILDING CLEVELAND
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Students of Style People's Phone 1129
Clever Clothes Shop
VVho should better linow the Wants of
young men than the young
men themselves? '
C ever Clothes
Are designed hy young men, sold by
young men to young men. Come
here looking for the newest and
most extreme in men's
18 East hflnrket Street 6 South Main Street
Exclusive DRY GGODS Store
'FANCY GROCERIES, FRLHT
Pe0pIe's Phone 1750 Bell Phone 360
225 East Center St.
I4 y .FOUR STORES
THE LONG 81 TAYLOR CO.
FOUR STORES y
it T OFFICE SUPPLIES
g D I M P 0 R T E D A N D
in , - Ji ',f. fr: -,.1 ,,,, f.
' DAQ D 1g1gglDM.,,- .,T, T mimic' GOODS
- '- 1 E5gg1J'!'f '?'
THE LONG 81 TAYLOR CO.
Ncstihimg it ig
Gaz-a e s
s l it
aililil and CQHIlce e Sttso
Gociclarciis Art Gallery
B il 89
Telephones: 3 PZopie's 5291 Arcade Building
The Krausfliirn Co.
117 S. Main St.
High Grade Plumbing, Hot Water
and Steam Heating, Gas Fitting,
Lighting Fixtures and Accessories
1 ' W .
THE H00 ER 81 SEl,l, CO
r i ' miwffffipf ra
Sole agency for El y
Harte SC haffn er 85 M arx
,nf 4.95.-aff P W.-Qrvtfcfy-Z fy-,-I
F mest Ready-to- Wear Clothes IH the World -f'M. f, 4 yur. 35559
" W SEMI" a iikfa as ' 'f'
M . I ? if ga, 7,4
. ,g 'ijfifiz 1- 3,273 ,f 1, if?
Furmshers Hatters , Ii
-7 "11' E
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---L ' wal, X
THE HOO ER 81 SELL C0
3 .fi gf jif ,413
IW A IQ 1
W fr 'fir
,iv li 5:9
I: fl! IKXW
Copyright IQO8 by
Hari SL'h2IH.llUI' X Marx
,,. 1 .3
ihctircat Atlantic clc Pacitic Ita Co.
The Natioifs Storekeeper and Home of Pure Food
Products. Full Wfeight and Honest Trading.
50 Years in Business 28 Years in Akron
?--- SELLING ++-i---
Fine Teas, Fresh Roast Coffees, Spices
Baking Powder, Extracts and
Fancy Elgin Creamery Butter Sold at VVholesale.
YVe Save You Money.
WE ARE SELLING A RARE TREAT
Thc Very Coftccin Jaya and Arabian Mocha
Best -4- C the City Cottec 3Sc and 3Xc a ib.
Fine Teas 500, 60c, 70c, 80c and 31.00 per pound
Pure Goods. Polite and Courteous Treatment to all,
No Short VVeights.
The Great Atlantic clc Pacific Tea Ca.
48 S. HOYVARD ST. Both Phones Goods Delivered
THOS. A. SMITH. Manager
For all Occasions
ii- i O 5' ln any Arrangement
26 South Main Street AKRON, OHIO
GUS C. MOSS
MAKER of MEN'S GARB
87 SOUTH MAIN STREET, AKRON, OHIO l
-Il : sroqsyl
WE AIM TO SHOW AT ALL TIMES TI-IE LATEST IN
Ladzes Ready-io! W ear
at POPULAR PRICES and MAKE GOOD unsatisfactory purchases.
L. A. KNOFLER AbbeyBIock,32 S. iviainsi.
GROIL 84 HABERKOSI
H. S. SUMNER
Jeweler and Optician
The Akron Rapid Shoe Repairing Co. Diamonds Cut GIHSS
, I-lend Peintecl China
71 EAST MILL STRIEET AKRON, OIIIO
PeOp,C,5 Phone 5273 se S. HOWARD ST. AKRON, on-no
i i - raatt o r
When ready for your 84 i
Dry Clezrrrrrrg Co.
O if i x ml
Office and Works i r My
Hats and 46 South l-liglr Street Ai . f
Akron, Ohio X ' .. Telephone Service mg i llri Il,
visit the largest distributers
in the city.
The J. KCC C0
If PURE OLIVE OIL
is a Wonderful medicine, as physicians are now very gen-
erally prescribing olive oil for various complaints, it is of
interest to know Where to obtain the pure article. Pure
olive oil is an effective remedy for constipation, gallstones
and kidney stones. It is of great benefit in dyspepsia and
liver complaint. You can obtain absolutely pure olive oil at
Collins Drug Company lX?Ifi?NUg1Ei
Menifee Ranllllecil anis
are cccmmlsruimzmedl unnucdileif the
MQLJFJEEJEERQS QATS RAND
inn the UD SD than uuifuciler
any CCDTHER QUUQQ
'ff' gif?-Q, -
The EDDMEJHECQS Verdict as ftcfa Qm1:21HityQ
I C521 .
Q'A"" '-1.,A Q ii ,
Y 1+f-"-' 1-w-f 1 - - 1': -f'- 1 E16 gg nge
"fs, ,, ,, .1,
ELEGANCE is most often found
at the expense of ease, and easy
footwear makes you think of shabby
old shoes. Cur shoes happily combine
grace in outline, style in design and
sure foot ease from the very start. Our
prices are only high enough to safely
clear the excellent quality.
We are Shoe Specialists for the whole family.
The M. T. Cutter Co.
10 South Howard Street Akron, Ohio
TI-IE HARPER DRUG CO.
59 S. l-loward St. and 8 E. Market St.
With their fine equipment and six registered pharma-
cists invite the most exacting trade. As a side line
we have an elegant line of Photogrlaph Supplies and
furnish information free.
We Carry the Largest and Best Line of
PAINTS, VARNISI-I, BRUSI-IES
and VVALL PAPER
in the City. Let us know your needs in this line.
Danforth do Saunders
Both Phones 73 MILL STREET
OUR OFFICE IS OPEN
AT ALL HOURS
23? 'I Y
1952: mi-5 " .v r.
PRIVATE INVALID CARRIAGES
Oiice Comer Mill and Ash Streets
PEOPLE,S PHONE 4071
ilk QM ff!
BELL PHONE 71
4: I I v
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Nw. M ,AN
X 2 as
The Helllington Co.
72 South llowzird Strccl
Peo. Phone 4738
Furniture, Carpets, Rugs
llrcdil if you wish.
The Goodyear Tire
81 Rubber Co.
MAN UFACTURERS OF
Automobile Tires, Carriage
Tires, Bicycle Tires A
Bands, Golf Balls
Capital Designated Deposifory of QFFICERS
B. ?VBRobinso VP SI
sufplusrand unarmed Profits STATE OF 01.110 geO115"'E,f C h
525,000.00 CITY GF AKRGN L D.B A C 11
TI-IE SECOND NATIONAL BANK
of Akron, Ohio
D E 79 ,fl 72, TME SIL' T S
for Checking Accounts
Pay Current Rate of Inte t
f Fire and BurgIar Proof
ON ALL FOREIGN COUNTRIES DE-
TOTAL ASSETS OVER PQSIT VAULT-S
THREE MILLION DOLLARS
' 35 LIVERY, CGACHES, COUPES
TFIS DICKSOU AND CARRIAGES
CO. bi j, 24 North High S1iiiitPah1lie!83 Carroll Street
The Akron Coal Company
The Loomis-Moss Coal Company
Capacity 3,000 tons daily IVIain Office Akron, Ohio
Mines at Cambridge and Fairpoint, Ohio
tTI-IE I. S. MYERS CO. 4
Sell Good Clothing and Gents, Furnishings.
Manufacture Hats. H
Warrant Everything and Guarantee Prices.
THE ZIMMERLY BROS. CO.
Nl I Bell Phone 614
Peoples Phone 1614 Rates 52, 50 to 53,50
Q Corner Center nnd Mant Streets THE LEADNG HOTEL OF THE CITY
PR IN TE R S 1f1f11XRrr1f31?21qg7fiU1Iz?3?2Ig
HIGH GRADE CATALOGS A SPECIALTY
Telephones: Bell, Number 710 Automatic, Number 1710
46 to 54 North Main St., AKRON, O.
Y gm 4 6 1 1 'Img Y
k 5 a product of our factory.
WRITE US BEFORE
f xx A A
1.1 A4 5 fi , , -.fl
WE MAKE A is Q J I it WE ALSO DO
' . O. x
0 RDER FOR YOUR ,I C ,LLUSTRWNG AND
-- AKRON OHIO. x --
ALL ENGRAVINGS IN THIS YEAR BOOK MADE BY THE S. do O. ENGRAVING COMPANY I
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Candy, Baked Goods and Delicatessen
VVOULD LIKE TO SELL YOU SOME.
10 East Market Street J. I . 118 'East Exchange Street
A WEBB find an Exmllll Dine ef?
Cellllege Text caelke T-fl Sftundenniteg Sun1p31pJHies
DeHieieune Cetmfeeitietme .
CQQTT SANTJDERSCDNQS 1
Qgapeeite uneliufccell Cliccallllcegce
Eat Cereals for Strength and Endurance
Here's the proof!
In the great tests of endurance conducted at Yale last year, the
meat-eaters were the Uquittersgu the best one of them lasted only
22 minutes in the outstretched arms tCSt.
Fifteen non-meat-eaters went past the hour rnark, and one
held out for 3 hoursg more than eight times as good as the best
Be sure to get pure cereal foodsg ask for and insist on
Quaker Cats Quality Products
Quaker Oats Quaker Rice Qpullfedj
jj: V, Quaker Toasted Corn Flakes Quaker Cornmeal
,g: ' i ? A Quaker Wheat Berries Pettijohri Qfhoifdvuiiiicisfl
e The Quaker ow eww
Whatever is worth doing at all
is worth doing well.
"Of all the thfmgs which
mom can clo om molhe here be-
low, by few the most momeh-
tous, wohclerful cmol worthy
are the ththgs we ootll books."
We are prepared to do all
John P. Brennan
Cherry and Canal Sts.
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