University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1913 volume:
Georgia E. Chamberlain
1526 18th Street
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 44223
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BUCHTEL COLLEGE CAMPUS
. . J "'-" ,. ., " - -...ww4M
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TE L-B UC I-1
AN AN N UAL
IN TI-IEINTERESTS GF BUCHTEL COLLEGE
THE JUNIGR CLASS
LES M KNIGHT A M Sc D
Qlharlrn BH. linight
OUR BELOVED EX-DEAN '
Who has given his life-Work for love
of the College on the Hi1l,'we
dedicate this book as a
token of appreciation
KNIGHT CHEMICAL LABORATORY
6911! ?BurhtPl,EnrhiP1! i
E l-l! Buchtel, Buchtel, standing on the hill,
9 . . .
2 For you, our hearts with loyal love are thrilling,
ll To you our songs we sing, glad songs of praiseg
To youtwe pledge our efforts, ever willing.
Oh! Buchtel, Buchtel, rising on the height,
Your arms outstretched, to greater heights aspiring
You bid us labor on, with earnest zealg
You plead for noble aims and faith untiring!
Oh! Buchtel, Buchtel, you alone must be,
Queen of our hearts, today, tomorrow, everg
And nothing which the future has in store,
The tender bond of loyalty can sever.
CAMPUS BY MOON LIGHT
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Read this our book,
Each friend of dear old Buchtel,
As now it leaves our hands and Cornes to you
Deal with it kindly.
In its pages finding
Truth mixed with witg
Knowing that we, its authors
In all ways did our best,
Nor meant offense in any idle jest.
Desiring 'tween its covers to portray
Life as we find it here upon the hill:
Yet ere you judge, we pray you-read it kindly
AUGUSTUS CHURCH, A.'lVl., D. D., LL. D.
11 1-1 ll
A. B.. St. Lawrence University, 1886g A. M., Buelitel College, I899g D. D.
Sl. Lawrence University, 1901 3 LL. D., Tuft's College, 1905. Ordained in Universal
ist1Vlinislry, 1888. President Buelitel College, 1901-November, 1912.
Q 0 .
Qivqnrvzirat m Haw
'Mid the golden hours of the morning, I
Thru the noon of toil and strife,
In sun and in shadow he labored-,
For -the cause that was dearer than 'lifeg
With a love that was tender and earnesti
With a purpose strong and high,
With heart and hand ever willing,
With a hope that could never die.
As he toiled on, never faltering,
lln'life's sunnysafternoon, ii
As he sought to accomplish his purpose,
'Lest the night should come, too soong
Lo! he fell asleep by the wayside, 1
'Ere the evening shadows fellg i
'Mid the flowers he had helped to nourish
And the friends he had loved so well.
There may he rest, while the sorrow.
And the joy 'of the world rushes ony
There may he peacefully slumber,
For his work has been nohly done. '
DEATH OF PRESIDENT CHURCH A A
No other death in Akron during the year has caused so wide-spread and 'sincere
sorrow as that of our beloved president, Dr. A.. B. Church. Next to the immediate '
relatives and closest personal friends of Dr. Church, we, as teachers and students of
Buchtel College, feel the loss most keenly, for it was here "on the hill" that his work,
and interest, and sympathy centered for eleven yearsg it was for our college that this noble
man lived and died. But Dr. Church's interests and labors werenot confined to the
institution of which he was president: he was active in all efforts for a greater and better
Akron: for several years he had been presidentof, the Ohio Universalist Convention, and
held the position at the time ofhis deathg and he was a member of the NationallCom-
mission on the Increase of the Ministry inthe Universalist Church. Hence, at his death
the entire community was stricken as with a personal sorrow, and to the Universalist
church throughout the whole land came the senseof a great loss. '
The suddenness of Dr. Church's death greatly intensified the shock of his untimely
removal. A slight cold, which he attributed to exposure while watching a college contest i l A
earlier in the week., did not prevent his going to be present at a church dedication in Belpre 'T ll
on Sunday. He attended that service and preached two sermons. On Monday he made Q A .
several calls-one on the widow of his personal friend, the late' President of Marietta
College, who passed away a few weeks before. Returning to Akron Monday evening A
much exhausted, with the cold more developed, he took active measures for'relief and ' 4
sought rest. On Tuesday he seemed betterg and, though far from well, went to his'i'office
to attend to duties which it was never his habit to neglect. Wednesday and Thursday
he remained in and called a physician, rather as a precautionary measure than because W
he considered himself seriously ill. Thursday night symptoms of pneumonia appeared. A in
Friday, other lurking enemies of his life joined in the attack, and Saturday evening, Novem-
ber I6, the short and hopeless struggle ended. V
FUNERAL AND MEMORIAL SERVICES. 3 Q
On Tllesday. N0VCmbCT l9, at IO a. m., a very pathetic memorial servicewas
held in Crouse Ciymnasium. The room was filled with students of the college and the
. s rl.
academy members of the faculty and their families and alumni Professor Knight
presided Devotional exercises were conducted by Prof O E Olin Discrlmlnating
and heartfelt tributes were paid by Prof A I Spanton and ex President Dr I A
Priest Musical selections were rendered by the college male quartette and the student
body Then the procession headed by the faculty marched across the campus to the
Presidents home and passing through soirowfully looked for the last time upon the
good and kind face of their personal friend
, ' . -. ' '
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At l 30 p m Rev Dr Cray conducted the private service for the family and
then the funeral cortege, escorted by the -entire student body, wended its way to the
First Universalist Church, .where the casket reposed amid a wealth of bloom and' Horal
designs emblematic of the college and love of many friends. The audience, which crowded
the spacious church to the limit and overflowed into the chapel, waspnoticeable by reason
of the number of men present from every walk of life. . I
The services included addresses by Prof. O. E. Clin and Dr. Gray that dealt with
the various phases of activity and helpfulness illustrated in the noble life of Dr. Church,
and a touching prayer by Prof A. I. Spanton, The musical numbers were provided by
Mrs. F. A. Seiberling, alsoea friend of the family. l , '
The 'student body escorted the procession, to the Union Station, and the funeral
party tookithe night train for South Edmeston, N. Y., where the intermentlwas made
on Wednesday, November 20. , A
' A public memorial service was held- Sunday evening, November 24, at the First
Universalist Church, when the life-work of Dr. 'Church was calmly' reviewedu Four
addresses were given upon thelfollolwing themeszi HDL Church asf a lVlinister,,' Rabbi I.
E. Philo, "Dr. Church as a Citizenf' Judge C. R. Grant, "Dr. Church as a Philan-
thropist,'7 Rev. .W. Lowry, D. D.g "Dr. Church as an Educator," Prof. A. I.
Spanton. ' - ' Y L
- STORY OF I-IIS LIFE. .
Dr. Church came to Buchtel College from a very successful ministerial career, and
had been identified with the college since'September l, l897. V This decade was one of
remarkable growth for the college, and to Dr. Chlurclfs scholarship, devotion and executive
ability much of this progress must be attributed. y I f ' v
Dr. Church was born January l l, l858, at .North Norwich, N, Y. In the district
school he developed an unusual love of books. From the Union schools at Sherburne, he
went to the Clinton Liberal Institute, at Fort Plain, N. Y., and in l882 he entered St.
Lawrence University, at Canton, N. Y., where he was graduated with the degree of
A. B. in 1886. l-le took the theological course in the same institution and was there
graduated in l888, immediately entering the activeiwork of the ministry. His first.
ed from July, less, to
charge was the church at South Berwick, Me-, Whffeh heN5erftL Adams, Massachusetts,
church, where he continued until 189 7.
y . U . 1. t
In that year he was offered and accepted the pastorate of the First DIVCYSH IS
church of Akron, in which he labored until his appointment as president of Bufzhtel Co lege,
' 1901 Prior to this he had been identified with the faculty Of the C0 6536, 1630 mg
1n . . I ,
mental and moral philosophy, and he entered upon his still more responsible duties with
full comprehension of what they included. As a student, SCh016f HHC1 theologian, DT-
Church was recognized honorably by many institutions of learning- In 1892 the degree
of D. D. was conferred on him by his Alma Mater, in 1899 Buchtel College conferred
the A. M. degree, and in 1904, Tuft's College of Boston conferredthe Ll... D. degree.
ber, 1890, when he accepted the Pfwtofate 0 t e 0
On September IO, 18189, Dr. Church was married to Anne Atwood, daughter of
Rev. Dr. I. M. Atwood, then president of the Theological school of St. Lawrence Uni-
As expressive of the high esteem in which Dr. Church was held throughout the
community, we print the following tribute, part of an editorial in the Akron Times of
November 18, by Judge C. LXR. Grant: ' g '
"In the death of Dr. A. B. Church not' only this community, but mankind, has ex-
perienced a real loss. We who knew him, knew in him an accomplished scholar, a public-
spirited citizen, a pure-minded patriot, an upright and trustworthy man. .Dr. Church
was an- unassuming man, a plain man, not onlyof the people, but for the people. Thatiis,
he was for the people in the same sense that he was with them-he was of them in sym-
pathy and for them in helpfulness. Like every other true man of the people, he always
put his cause forward, even to the overshadowing of his personality. ln his contemplation
the office of a liberal education was of the old-fashioned sort-to make men and not ma-
chines, gentlemen. and not apothecaries--at least not primarily. The impulse and the
ultimate of collegiate equipping and discipline in his View was threefold-the acquisition
of knowledge, the taking on of culture, the formation of character, each of these ranking
above the other in the order named. The tendency of this 'conception is to gall out the
whole man. And what calling in life can be nobler or more useful? And as it is trans-
figured in usefulness, what more nearly divine? s
"Although Dr. Church did not leave his college opulent in money and although it
remains, through no fault of his, one of the lesser lights of learning the Satisfaction Comes
clear in remembrance of him that it shines with a clear ray and is doing according to that
light its destined work-a work helpful and guiding, if not brilliant. i That it is doing
I 6 A
.iff 1 an
this kind ol duly more to the purpose of world betterment than that of many an institution
of greater pretensions and outward signs of prosperity is ln a large measure due to the
patient unobtrusive often unseen and sometimes unappreclated work of Dr Church I
times of storm and stress equally as in sunshine and calm his quiet spirit of abnegatlon
of self but of devotion to his charge has been made manifest and lives today an impulse
and an inspiration to all who have come w1th1n the sweep of its influence And it will
live and work although he is gone
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"Dr. Church's hold on those who came under his instruction was both hearty and
stimulating. l-le entered into their studies and their sports with an equal zest. Their
interests were his interests, and he made them feel that it was so. I-le verified the words
of Solomon: "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." And he carried this con-
tagious leaven of cheerful helpfulness out of the microcosm of the college into the larger
world outside. Like Chremes of old, he counted nothing foreign to himself that touched
humanity at any point. I-le was a citizen of mankindls commonwealth, the equal of any,
and recognizing the equality of allfi' ' , - ' I
The great loss that has come to Buchtel College in the passing away of Dr. Church,
and the sincere appreciation of his character and work by faculty and students, are fittingly
voiced in the following tribute by Professor Ay Spainton:
l f ATRIBUTE..
The sudden death of President Church was a severe blow to Buchtel College, the
institution he served so faithfully as president for eleven years. He is sorely missed on
"The Hill." The students miss his wise counsel and unfailing sympathy, for never was
he too busy to see and listen to the individual student. During Dr. Church's administra-
tion, the president's office was never closed to the Buchtel boys and girls, and at all times
he entered into their difficulties and problems with a rare sympathy. The news of the
passing of this large-hearted man came as a great sorrow to scores of Buchtel graduates
and former ,students who remember, not Dr. Church the college president, so much as
Dr. Church the personal friend and sympathizer, whose faith in them gave them faith in
themselves, and whose noble' character moulded their lives to finer issues.
Dr. Church is greatly missed by the teaching force at Buchtel. A recent member
of the faculty, now no longer at Buchtel-a man who has taught in several colleges and
universities-made the remark that he had never known a college president who treated
his faculty with such kindness, sympathy, patience, and appreciation, 'as did President
Church, and the men and women whose privilege it has been to teach in Buchtel College
during the past eleven years will vouch for the truth of the statement. President Church
endeared himself still further to the faculty by his devotion to high educational standards
for Buchtel College. While recognizing the need and the value of athletics and social
diversions in college life, he ever insisted tht the fundamental business of the student is
study, and the true measure of the worth of a college is the efficiency of its graduates
in terms of ability and character and social service. It is mere justice to note that the
unusually high ranking of Buchtel among the colleges of America-remarkable in so
small an institution-is in large measure' 'due to the high academic standards maintained
during Dr. Church's presidency. . h , i
To the community at-large the loss is equally great, for Dr. Church was far more
than minister and college presidentg he was ever the able and patriotic citizen, and the
man of integrity and high worth. Able men who combine in themselves lofty ideals and
a practical temper are all too fewg but Dr. Church was such a man. Akron, or any other
city, can ill afford to lose men of this fine type. Keenly interested in the material growth
and financial prosperity 'of Akron, and realizing-none more fullyj-what .these mean
to the people, Dr. Church was interested even more vitally in whatever made for the
higher life of the C0mmuf.ity+th0.s movements and institutions whose primary purpose
is the intellectual and moral betterment ofthe city's life. Any endeavor for a better
Akron 'readily enlisted his hearty support. Indeed, the illness which caused his death
had its beginning in the strain and the exposure of the campaign to secure a municipal
auditorium for Akron worthy of our growing city. Not only all friends and well-wishers
of Buchtel College, but all workers for good citizenship, regret the passing from 'our
midst of Dr. Church. i - . Z-
A tribute, no matter how brief, to this great and good man, would be incomplete
without mention of his genial nature, his unfailing optimism and cheer. Lover of books,
he was no pedantg large of faith, he was never a, mere visionaryg deeply' serious, he ever
remained sunny and thoroughly human. Dr. Church was the best of companions. 'His
perplexities and discouragements he kept to himself. I-le did not wear his soul upon his
sleeve. No matter how heavy the burden ion his mind and heart, he gave no outward
sign, for his handclasp was as hearty, his smile as contagious, his words as kindly and
bracing, as though he knew not trouble. The words of Lowell in his "Commemoration
Ode," descriptive of Lincoln, seem peculiarly htting to the character of Dr. Church'
"His was no lonely mountain peak of mind,
Thrusting to thin air o'er our cloudy bars,
A sea-mark-now, now lost in vapors blindg
Broad prairie rather, genial, level-lined,
Fruitful and friendly for all human kind,
it :F H4 as as as as rs ac sg
The kindly-earnest, brave, foreseeing man,
5-Hsacious. patient, dreading praise, not blame."
Dr., Church is no longer with us in the Heshg yet his work lives.
"John Brownis body lies a-mouldering in the grave,
But his soul goes marching on."
And the soul of Dr. Church "goes marchingioni' in the fine results, seen and unseen,
of hisgyears of endeavor amongst usg in the larger and better Buchtel of today, larger and
better in every respect than when he came to his officeg in the scores of students who have
been stimulated to nobler living by contact with his earnest personalityg and in the newer
and still greater Buchtel that is to be-the Buchtel' of which Dr. Church dreamed and for
which he labored, but which he was not destined to see realized in his own lifetime--the
Buchtel which, whenever it shall come, will be built, in no small degree, on the founda-
tions deep and broad and strong, laid by the patience and fidelity of Dr. Church. V
llbtganizatinn nf Efrnntrvn
P. R. KOLBE, Ph. D..
FRANK M. COOKE, A. B..
CHARLES R. GLIN, M. S.,
A. H. NOAH, . A .
PRESIDENT P. R. KOLBE, Ph. D., Ei-oficio.
GEO. W. CROUSE, JR. ----- - ' Akrfm, O
ARTHUR J. SAALFIELD - - - Akr011. O
HON. JOSEPH HIDY, Ph. B.,'LL. D. '- - - - ' Cleveland, O
JAMES FORD, B. S. - - - - Washington C. H., O
A. I-l. NOAH J- - V - - Akron, 0.
WALLACE L. CARLTON - - A Akron, O.
F. H. ADAMS - - ' Akron, O.
H. S.. FIRESTONE A- A - Akron, O
REV. EQG. MASON, D. D. - - - - Muncie, Incl.
REV. LEE S. MCCOLLESTER, D. D. - Tuft's College, -Mass
F. M. COOKE, A. B. - - Akron O
JOHN R. SMITH, A. B. - Akron 0
A. A. KOHLER, A. B., M. D. - Akron,,O
A. H. MARKS - - - Akron JO
F. A. SEIBERLING - 4 Akrgn, O
J. P. LOOMIS --.. Akron, 0
HERMON A. KELLEY, A. M., LL. D. - - Cleveland, O
CHARLES B. RAYMOND, A. M. - - Akron, O
R. A. CLARK, B. S., LL. B. - - - Pittsburh, Pa
WILL CHRISTY --... Akron, 0
JUDGE D. A. DOYLE, A. B., LL. D. -
W. B. BALDWIN, A. B. - -
M. D. STEVENSON, M. D. It
F. W. ALBRECHT - - -
Uhr lgrvgiihvntn nf Zgixrhtvl Qlnllrgp
s. H. MCCOLLESTER. D. D.. Liu. D. - D .
E. L. REXFORD, D. D. - - -
3ORELLO CONE, D. D. - - -
C. M.. KNIGHT, Sc. D. fad interiml -
IRA A. PRIEST, D. D.. - -I
XA. B. CHURCH, D. D.. LL. D. - N
UPARKE R. KDLBE, Ph. D. -
- A - -, 'I' .
'N ' V
PARKE R. KOLBE, A. M., Ph. D.
Z. A. E., N. V. S., Heidelberg.
A B Buohtelcollee 1901 A M B lu IC
. ., g , g . ., uc te ollege, 1902. Graduate work
at Universities of Paris and Berling Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, l9lZ Professor
of German Language and Literature, Buchtel College, 1906-Feb., I9I3.i President
Buclitel College, 191 3-.
CHARLES M. KNIGHT, A. M., Sc. D.
Q3 B ig, 2 X11
Professor of Chemistry.
Tuft's College, A. B., A. M.g Sc. D.
Buchtel College, Graduate Work at Har-
vard and Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. Member of American Chemical So-
ciety. Fellow of the American Association
for the Advancement of Science.
GSCAR E. OLIN, A. M.
Professor of Economics and History.
Instructor in Philosophy.
Vice-President of the College.
Conductor of Normal Institutes under au-
thority of State Board of Kansasg Educa-
tional Worlc in Kansas IS74-l885g Pro-
fessor of English, Kansas State Agricultural
College, ISS5-l898. A. M., Kansas State
Agricultural College 1897, Principal Nor-
mal Department, Buchtel College, l898-
1904, present position, l904-.
ALBERT I. SPANTON, A. M.
Dean of the Faculty.
Professor of English.
A. B., Buchtel College, 1899, A. M.,
Harvard University, 1905, Assistant Prin-
cipal and Teacher of English, Buchtel
Academy, 1900-1904, Graduate Student at
Harvard, l904-1905, Professor of English,
Buchtel College, l905-.
CHARLES BROOKOVER, M. S., Ph. D.
Professor of Natural Science.
A. B., Normal School, Lebanon, Ohio,
l890g B. Ped., Ohio University, 1894: M.
S., Ohio University, 18985 Instructor Colo-
rado College, 1890-1901 3 Graduate Work.
at Columbia University, 1901-1902, Ph. D.,
University of Chicag0, 1910: Present P051'
SARAH DE MAUPASSANT PLAISANCE,
Professor of Romance Languages.
A. B., University of Colorado, l905
Tulane University of Louisiana, 1906-1907
A. M., University of Colorado, I908g Al
liance Francaise, Paris, 1909, present posi
JOSEPI-I C. ROCKWELL, A. M., Ph. D.
Q3 B Ii
Professor of Latin and Greek.
A. B., Wesleyan University, I887g Stu-
dent at 'Universities of Jena and Berlin, 1891-
1894, Teacher two years at University of
Californiag A. lVl., Harvard University,
l896g Ph. D., Jena, 1909, present position,
CHARLES BULGER, Ph. B.,
Lone Star. '
Associate Professor of German Language
and Literature. A
Ph. B., Buchtel College, 1908ggAssistant
in Department of German Language and
Literature, 1907-1908, Principal Medina
High School, 1908-1909, Acting Professor
of German Language and Literature during
absence of Professor Kolbe, 1910-19.125
present position 1913-.
CHARLES-R. OLIN, M. S. -
, A T A . r
Secretary and Treasurer of Buchtel Col-
lege, Secretary of Board of Trustees of
Buchtel, Collegeg Instructor in Mathematics,
Instructor in Mechanical Drawingg B. S.,
Buchtel College, I885g Student of Library
Science, 18893 -Librarian Buchtel College,
1889-1901 3 M. S.,i'Buchtel College, 1909-.
HEZZELTON E. SIMMONS, M. S.
Lone Star, CD H, Pennsylvania Chapter.
Associate-Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., Buchtel College, 1908, M. S.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1912, Assistant
in Chemistry, Buchtel, 1906-19885 ln-
structor in Qualitative Analysis, University
of Pennsylvania, 1908-1910, present posi-
tion, l9I0-. '
CARITA MCEBRIGHT, A. B.
. K K 11 '
Professor of OratorY-
'A. B., Cornell University: EIHCYSOH
lege of Oratoryg present position, l9l 0-.
SIDNEY J. LOCKNER, A. M.
D Professor of Physics and Math-ematics.
A. B., Union College, 1890, A. M.,
1893, Assistant at Dudley Qhservatory,
1890-1893, Fellow, Physics, Clark Uni-
versity, 18935 Assistant Harvard College
Observatory, 1894, Instructor Lehigh Uni-
versity, 1906-1911 g Instructor Case School
of Applied Science, 1911-1912, present
K HAGGERTY, LL. B..
Instructor in Physical ,Culture and
Athletics, Buchtel College.
Present position, l 91 0-.
FRANK DUNBAR STURTEVANT, A. M.
CID B K
Assistant Professor of English.
A. B., St. Lawrence University, 1909,
A. M., St. Lawrence University, Assistant
in French and German, St. Lawrence Uni-
versity, l908-1909, Professor of English
and French, Lombard College, 1909-1912.3
present position 1 91 25.
FREDERICK GRAY JACKSON, M. S.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Harvard University, Technishe
Hoch Schule, Karlsruhe, Kaiser Wilhelm
Universitat, Strasburg, Assistant in Chem-
istry at Purdue University, l9I0-191 1 3 In-
structor in Chemistry at University of North
Dakota, 191 1-19123- present position,
THE OLD COLLEGE BUILDING
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Alumni residing in Akron.
Mrs. Susie Chamberlain Cole -
E. F. Voris -
Mrs. E. F. Voris fl..izzie U. Sladel
Judge D. A. Doyle
Mrs. C. W. Millikin fKitti-e lVlcEbrigl1tHl
Paul R. Miller
Dr. Wm. Emery
C. R. Olin - -
Mary E. Gladwin -
- - .-
Mrs. C. R. Olin fCuraciaB. Ciortonl
Dr. A. A. Kohler -
W. T. Sawyer -
John R. Smith -
Fred l-l. Stuart -
Mrs. M. S. Gardner
.- .- ,-
J. Asa Palmer - -
Eugene Ransom - -
311 .Norwood Place
' 177 Fir Street
77 Fir Street
510 W. Market Street
396 E. Market Street
A 41 6. Carroll Street
581 S. lVlain'Street'
A 421 Spicer Street
268 Voris Street
421 Spicer Street
703 S. Main Street
318 Everett Bldg.
1 1 15 N. Forge Street
402 Hamilton Bldg.
257 Spicer Street
566 E. Buchtel Avenue
Cent. Sav. 81 Trust Bldg.
Wm. B. Baldwin - - -
F. M. Cooke - -
John C. Moore -
R. A. Myers - - -
Mrs. Jennie Sisler Rood - I - -
Dr. L. R. C. Eberhard ----
Chas. H. Shipman ----
Mrs. A. A. Kohler fAlice C. Sladej -
Mrs. 1... R. C. Eberhard fAnna Thomas? -
F. Estelle Musson - -
Harry 1... Snyder - I
Ada M. Stutzman -
Dr. John 1... Thomas - -
Allen H. Hibbard - A - - -
Mrs. R. K.'Crawford fl..ulu E. Parkerl . -
Wilson A. Putt -----
Dr. E. B. Foltz - - -
Emily C. Harpham -
Beulah Borst -
Thad W. Rice - - -
Mrs. E. W. Barton Ueannette Allenl -
c. o. Randall ...-.
Mrs. C. Rockwell fClaudia Schrockl - .
Mrs. Grace Whiteman - - -
Helen Hoff ------
Mrs. Wm. E. Hardy CCelia R. Mallisonl -
Frank Rockwell - - - - -
A. I. Spanton - - - , - -
Wm. E. Hardy - , ----
A. C. Holloway -----
Mrs. Wm. H. Cronan CC1race M. Mitchelll
Mrs. Samuel Boyd fLeona Reed, - -
Mrs. F. Rockwell fCathryn Schultzl -
- 52 Olive Street
513 W. Market Street
1 7 1 Beck Avenue
426 Hamilton Bldg.
- 83 Eber Avenue
420 Hamilton Bldg.
69 Kirkwood Street
703 S. Main Street
136 E. Exchange Street
. 40 S. College Street
- Merriman Street
74 Mayfield Avenue
1 120 S. Main Street
108 S. .Maple Street
82 Dodge Avenue
60 S. Broadway
579 Weber Avenue
194 Ellwood Avenue
6315 E. Buohtel Avenue
88 Casterton Avenue
483 Orchard Court
59 Casterton Avenue
257 Carroll Street
1 463 W. Market Street
150 Byers Avenue
91 Hamilton Avenue
- 407 Vine Street
150 Byers Avenue
- 439 Savings 81 Loan Bldg.
62 S. Summit Street
76 Dodge Avenue
91 Hamilton Avenue
Mrs. Roland Hibhard fMary Cranzl
Mrs. C. C. Carlton fAnna Durlingl
Emily Evans -
Adelaide L. Foltz
Mrs. A. G. Partridge CEdith A. Harphaml
Maude Herndon - - - ' ' ' '. '
Parke R. Kolbe - - - - ' ' f Pfesldentis
Maurice Orin -
Anna E. Wildes -
Mrs. Anan Thompson
Inez Parshall -
A. Bertha Schoeninger
Donald Hotchkiss -
Adele M. Miller' -
Gladys Parshall -
Arthur E. Warner
Clarence C. Carlton
John W. Thomas -
Mary Rockwell -
46 N. Balch Street
506 Vine Street
985 W. Market Street
503 Fairfield Avenue
218 Park Street
House, Buchtel College
Z6 W. Long Street
44 S. College Street
- Akron Savings 8: Loan Bldg.
480 Schiller Avenue
- - 50 Fay Street
262 E. Exchange -Street
- Byers Avenue
295 Buck-eye Street
- 50 F ay Street
90 Charlotte Street
A Casterton Avenue
- 299 Spicer Street
8.33 E. Exchange Street
Mrs. H. E.. Simmons fAgnes L. Whitonj - - A 448 Henry Court
57 E.. Lake Street
Mrs. Frank Goehring fAmy L. Saundersj -I -
Mina L. Adams -
Clara F. Brouse -
Chester F. Conner .
Esther A. Evans -
I -1 .1
Mrs. F. C. Garrett Clidith H. Heacockl
M. A. Knight -
Edward P. Parshall
Ethel M. Carns
' 537 E. Buchtel Avenue
- 15 Rose Avenue
- 8 1 9 Ellmore Avenue
L 47 Jewett Co-urt
- Arch Street
- , Mull Avenue
Q 41 1 Carro-ll Street
- - 50 Atlas 'Street
- 51-3 Wooster Avenue
833 E. Exchange Street
- -3 99 Good Street
Charles Bulger -
Frank S. Goehring
Lucian L. King -
Walter W. Penrod
Ethel M. Roach -
Cotta P. Shuman -
H. E. Simmons
Mac Sumner W
Lenore Heacock -
Hazel L. Cole -
Claude E. Ewart -
Robert Iredell -
Charles jahant -
Nellie' R. James -
Cecil McNeil - -
Beatrice D. Rentschler
Reed W. Richardson -
Burne O. Sippy - - -
Mrs. Horace Brady fBlanche Greer
Ford l... Carpenter - -
Honor C. Pouch - ' -
Bessie Proehl -
Walter H. Risch -
Howard Rohan -
Fred C. Theiss
Maggie S. Cruickshank -
E. H. Cirafton -
Elma Haas - -
Arden E. Hardgrove
Frank 0. McMillen
Albert D. Myers -
Myrl Tremelin -
Ralph Wilcox -
Helen I... Townsend
74 Mayfield Avenue
57 E. Lake Street
813 W. Market Street
298 Carroll Street
426 Carroll Street
258 Wooster Avenue
449 Henry Court
80 N. Summit Street
650 S. Main Street
Cuyahoga Falls, O.
77 7 E. Buchtel Avenue
315 Norwood Place
East Akron, R. D. 22
- Adams Street
123 W. Center Street
Cuyahoga Falls, O.
Second National Bldg.
746 W. Market Street
- Y. M. C. A.
- Z1 Arch Street
- Barberton, 0.
N. Howard Street
436 Crosby Street
787 Amherst Street
277 E. Buchtel Avenue
544 E. Market Street
- Barberton, O.
l4i N. Walnut Street
475 Orchard Court
- Buchtel College
- 92 Hall Street
82l St. Clair Street
- 92 Good Street
W. Market Street
Cuyahoga Falls, O.
I97 E. Buchtel Avenue
848 W. Market Street
1912. . -
- East Akron, R. D. 22
. A b '
Ealryll-5 Bticlciiifasii 351 E. Buchtel Avenue
. - - b ' , O-
Ethel E. Davies Bar erton
Ralph B. Ginther
Fred A. Hitchcock
Z 545 E. Buchtel Avenue
. 'Z56 Cable Place'
65 Adolph Avenue
- Kenmore, 0.
Katharine 1... Otis
igvrznnala g ,
Mr. Edwin F. Cone, '89, chemist and manager of the American Steel Works at
Chester, Pa., accepted a position on the editorial force of "The Iron Age," New York
City, April 1st.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Hardy have returned to Akron after spendingtwo years in
New York City. Mr. Hardy was 'manager of the Diamond Branch Office in New York
City and was transferred at the time of the consolidationiof the Goodrich-Diamond
Rubber Companies. l . E '
Miss Hallie Tillson, '07, former librarian of the College, has been doing newspaper
work the past year in Massillon, her home city. A q
Mr. S. Emerson Findley, '94, formerly of New York City, has accepted a position
with the American Real Estate Company of Chicago, Ill.
Miss Hazel Clark, '06, is interested in settlementywork in Harrisburg, Pa.
Miss Grace M. Mitchell, '00, and Mr. Wm. H. Cronan of Boston, Mass., were
married January Sth. They will make their home in Akron at 62 S. Summit Street.
Miss Mary Ciladwin, '87, has charge of the visiting nurses of this city. There are
seven of these nurses who are sent out under Miss C1ladwin's directions to attend charitable
cases and visit the schools. The association is known as th-e Visiting Nurses Association.
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Knight who spent the winter in Akron, have returned to Alaska.
Charlotte Clin, '04, is now in California, where she is assistant principal at Holly-
wood School for girls.
Charles H. Shipman, '93, instructor at Buchtel Academy for the past seven years,
has accepted a position with the Fowler-Slater Photographic Supply Co. of Cleveland, 0.
Mr. W. H. Jones, '79, and Mrs. W. H. Jones, formerly Mollie Laughead, '82
reside in New Lebanon, Indiana. ' . A I
Katherine Laughead 96 is superintendent of schools at New Lebanon Indiana
Professor oseph ames who married Edith MalllSOH is a professor at Carnegie
Institute of Technology
Blanche Mall1SOH 07 1S teaching at South High School Akron
Blanche Olln O7 is teaching Domestic Sclence at Wheeling West Virginia
Beth Roach IS teaching art in Kingston N Y
Cottie Shuman IS teaching in Central High School Akron
C Mabel Wilcox, '08, is teaching in Akron High School. I
Hugh Smith deceased
Beatrice Sumner is at home. qi
Lucian King is in the Advertising Department of The Goodyear Tire 8: Rubber Co.
Walter Penrod is with the International Harvester Co. ' A
Frank Cioehring is with the Diamond 'Rubber Co. X ,
Ethel Roach is teaching physical culture at Buchtel College and aththe Marvin
Parish House. g A
Sid Reynolds is at Leroy, Ohio.
Mac A. Sumner is with the Sumner Creamery Company, Akron. '
Robert Iredell is working at the Firestone Rubber Co. '
Charles Jahant is foreman in the Pneumatic Tire Department at the Firestone Rub-
ber Co. Y
Theron Jackson has received first appointment as interne at the Lakeside Hospital
in Cleveland. X
Sleeter Bull is teaching chemistry at Indiana State University.
Ford Carpenter and Ralph Thomas are partners in the law business in Akron.
Blanche Greer is married to Mr. Horace Brady. A
Nellie James is a stenographer at The Goodrich Rubber Co.
Cynthia Jones is married to Dr. Grover W. Clayton and lives in Indianapolis, Ind.
Cecil McNeil is in the real estate business in Akron.
Bessie Proehl is at home. '
Beatrice Rentschler is now at home.
Reed Richardson is a Y. M. C. A. secretary in Akron.
Burne Sippy is with the'iFirestone Rubber Co.
Lester Steele is farming at Cuyahoga Falls, O.
3 7 '
Aaron Ctulick is assistant instructor in chemistry at Cornell.
Edna Beardsley is in Youngstown, Ohio.
Lida Botzum is teaching at Tallmadge High School. I
Russell Belden is in the Chemical Department of the Miller Rubber CO'
Anna Cowan is teaching at Copley. A
Martha Ford is at home. I
joseph Hanan is principal of Auburn High School.
Helen I-Iarter fMrs. Reginald Hay? is living in Philadelphia.
Marjorie Means is teaching in the High School at Sharon Center, Ohio.
Helen Pfaff is teaching. ' , .
Verne Read is attending .Cornell University.
Ruby Rentschler is teaching in South High School, Akron.
Walter Risch is with the B. F. Goodrich Co. h
Howard Rohan is with the B. 6: Valve Works, Barberton, Ohio.
Lucile Simmons fBullJ is living in Indiana. A
Harriet Swanson is Mrs. Fred W. Engle.
Fred Theiss is with the Miller Rubber Co.
Agnes Tomlinson is at her home in Perry, N. Y.
Elvah Grafton is teaching chemistry at Buchtel Academy.
Mary Converse is teaching' at Mantua. , '
Maggie Cruickshank is at home. ,
Arden Hardgrove is chemist for the Akron City Water Works.
Elma Haas is in the oflice of the Enterprise Manufacturing Co. .
Alfred Herberich and Grover Walker are attending Harvard Law School. Alfred
is president of the Christian Science Society of Harvard University. A
Bess Hart is taking a trip through the Bermudas and touring Europe.
Frank McMillen is with the Goodrich-Diamond Rubber Co.
Leona Olin is teaching music in Kent. V '
Albert Myers is at the First-Second National Bank.
Harriet Dodge teaches in Mantua.
Bess Roethenhoefer is teiaching at Inland, Ohio.
Fred Read is attending the Medical College of Reserve University.
Helen Townsend is teaching English at Sharon Center, Ohio,
Myrl Tremlin IS in the Aviation Department at the Goodyear Rubber Co
Eleanor Schmidt is teaching at Medina
Ruth Seymour IS teaching in Brimfield Ohio
Ralph Wilcox IS with his father in the law firm
Lois Babb 1S teaching ln Huntington Indiana
Ben Schultz formerly assistant chemist at the International Harvester Co has ac
cepted a position as head chemist for the American Locomotive Co Schenectady N Y
. . - . .
- . - .
. . . . .
. - . 0 i . ' '
- . - . . .
- . .
a, A , 1
. , . . . .
Donna Federle, ex- l l, IS living in Cleveland.
Jessie Lowry, ex-'l0,,is at home. q
Grace Harpham, ex-'l l, is married to Russell Belden, 'l0, and lives in Akron.
Helen Buckman is at the Summit County Court House, Akron. V
Harry Arbogast is with the Goodyear Rubber Co. in the Chemical Laboratory.
Ethel Davies is teaching English in Barberton High School. .
Inez F ehr is attending Normal School at Cleveland.
Ralph Ginther is with the Goodrich Rubber Co.
' Marjorie F rance. is'assistant in the Streetsboro School.
Harold Haines-attending the Chicago Medical School.
Fred Hitchcock is with the Goodyear Tire 61 Rubber Co.
Katherine Otis is taking a post-graduate course at Buchtel.
l..ucileiSladden is attending the Cleveland Normal School.
Franklin Wirth is teaching at Clinton, Ohio.
Bertha Rothenhoefer is teaching at Auburn, Ohio.
Albert Myers, '10, to Miss Helen Moore, Akron.
Raymond Wells, '06, to 'Miss Ellsworth of Los Angeles, Cal.
Joseph Hanan, '10, to Elsie Shertleff, Kent, Ohio. i '
Harry E. G. Wright, '10, to Gwendolyn Hilterbrant, a former student of Buchtel
Helen Knight, ex-'09, to Robert lredell, '09, Akron.
Frank Goehring, '08, to Amy Saunders, '07, Akron.
Russell Belden, '10, to Grace Harpham, ex-'l l, Akron.
Mac Sumner, '08, to Bess Cassidy, ex-'l l, Akron.
Marie Simmons, '09, to Bert Smith, Medina, Ohio.
Claude Ewart, '09, to Blanche l..aRoe, '08.
it Gln this 'igurhtvl Svvninru
Seniors, worthy, noble, loyal,'unto you is honor due,
And your glorious Alma Mater may be justly proud of you: -
She has loved youg she has taught youg guarded, guided, ,Year by YCHTS
She has led you ever upward, she has calmed your doubt and fear.
Here your friendships you have moldedg here your knowledge you have stored
Pearls of wisdom you have gathered from old Buchtelis treasure-hoard,
Pleasure here has crowned your pathway, I
Joy has crowned your work and playg-
Lovephas shed her light upon youg mirthhas brightened every day.
Here your hearts with pride o'erHowing have been stirred to depths sublimeg
Filled with noble inspirations: thrilled with wonder, many a time.
Here your talents you have burnished, here your efforts you have lent
To the noblest of endeavorsg here your happiest hours were spent:
Hours of youthful exultation, hours of blissful happi-ness,
Filled with hope and high ambition, filled with dreams of glad success.
All too soon the years in passing blend the future with the pastg
All too soon the days have vanished, hours so sweet they could not last. V
As you stand before the portals of the great world, opening wide,
As you watch the stream of progress, thru the press of business glide,
Ere your fond farewell you utter, as you cross the threshold here,
Ere you sadly leave behind you pleasant scenes and faces dearg
We would greet you, well loved Seniors, V
We would speed you on your way, A
Bidding fair success attend you as you strive on, day by day:
In the years and months which follow in the future's misty store,
May you prosper, gentle Seniors, each succeeding day, yet more,
As you treadlife's busy pathway, may some echo sweetly ring
In your heart of Buchtel's praises, may glad memories fondly cling,-
Memories of happy moments, loving friends and wholesome joys,
Of the days when you, proud Seniors, A i x
Were yet Buchtel's girls and boys. -
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Svrninr Qllium 151112111
In terms of highest eulogy am I tempted
To speak about this class, but we are modest,
And much prefer, our deeds and not our words
Qur memory should endear to coming students.
Bare facts, then, I'll record-twenty we number,
All of us students, real men and women,
True to our class, our aims, and our vocations, I
With Buchtel's welfare ever deep at heart.
In spiteof my forbearance, I will tell you '
Some of the things we did-authentic facts
Are these. In sports our boys set up a standard
Surpassed by no one and admired by all.
The lead they always took,-eas to their merits,
The coach will tell you,-and the Gold and Blue
Abroad they famous made. Yes, and in learning
We ever foremost stood, for well we knew
The value of the lore that is abiding,
And nothing so despised we as to learn
But parts and fragments, or to merely strive
To get a passing grade. Besides, we were
Original,-no hackneyed ways did we I
Attempt to tread, nor did we follow customs
"More honored in the breach than the observance,
But always went in quest of something better,
With .due respect, however, to traditions
That by a worthy past had been bequeathed.
A debt, 'tis true, we had contracted, such
As would dishearten those of feeble spiritg'
But we are made of sterner mettleg to work
We set ourselves with splendid zeal, and lo!
Our debt is gone, our treasury overfilled.
Our colors,-and loyally we ever have stood by them
Are gold and whiteg and as a sacred emblem
The daisy we selected, whose meek nature
So sweetly Wordsworth sang. To this fair token'
At all times we were faithful, as you well
May understand, and ne'er did we disgrace it.
Well might I here conclude, but since my aim
Is not to praise our class,-remember, we
I-late boasting,-but to give you only facts,
I must confess, and cheerfully I do it,
That tho we ever had the best intentions,
We made mistakes, and well we know our errors.
But he who's wrong and knows that he is wrong
Is half amended. That's our consolation.
lazn nf 1911'-
CoLoRs-Golcl and White. F LOWER-Daisy.
WALTER D. GILBERT
- JOHN GRIMM
- I-IARRY INSKEEP
i-'vrninr 0112155 Eiztnrg
As this will be the last appearance in the Tel-Buch of the Class of 1913 as under-
graduates, we feel to an exceptional degree the responsibility placed upon us to present
the evolution of this class in the fairest and most unbiased Way. ' Q '
This class began, in embryo form, way back inthe year l905, when several. of its
members opened their Buchtel career as preparatory students. These people diligently
studied their way through the Academy, and in l909 were ready to become members of
l9l3 proper. We remember very well the day we registered as Freshmen. We all
were quite overawed by the upper classmen, and wondered if we would ever reach that
far off height of being seniors. As we look back, how short the time has been, and how
filled with interesting activity! l
Our timidity soon wore off, and after our victory over the Sophomores, we felt that
we were lords of creation. Sure that no one would dare to molest us, we planned a
tallyho ride to Turkeyfoot Lake and back. But, "The best laid plans, etc." ' While we
were peacefully enjoying pumpkin pie and pickles at the Akron Club, some enterprising
student stole a burr from one of our wheels, and we "did not get home until morning."
This put us on our guard, and when we held ournext social at Myrtle Alton's
home, we were fully prepared for the Sophomores. But it was out of the question for
us to copewith all the upper classmen, so the police came to our aid, andias, a result there
were several extra names on the police blotter the next morning. The charge was "loiter-
ing," but according to eye witnesses the Hloiteringn was done at top speed. On this
occasion it was "I-le who hesitates is saved," for those who had enough presence of mind
to appear unconcerned were considered innocentibystanders by the august guardians of
the law. t ' g . . .
Our Junior l-lop. l-low we did Work and plan to- devise and carry outa new
scheme of decoration for Crouse Gym! And well were we repaid for our efforts. The
bare old Gym was transfigured and everybody said, "Another miracle has been worked."
With our Senior Promenade we tried a new departure. In the first place we gave it in
February instead of at Commencement, and in the second place we left the campus, using
East Market Street Dancing Academy. We are all glad to have this responsibility off
We have followed the fortunes of the football team with the greatest of interest all
through our college days. We feel that it has almost belonged to us, as nearly half of
the team has been composed of members of our class. As Freshmen and as Sophomores
we had five, and as Juniors six members to represent us. As Seniors We have had three,
two on the team and one as manager. . I
Through no fault of the class we have been so unfortunate this year as to have a
debt of four hundred dollars to clear away, due to the fact that our fTel-Buch did not
come out until three days before Commencement. This debt has been reduced, by Tel-
Buch sales, the assistance of the Dramatic Club, and donations, to less than one hundred
dollars, and we now feel that before long we will be entirely free from the burden.
u It is with mingled feelings that we look back upon our college life, all so short, and
realixe that only a few months remain until we must leave the 'halls of our Alma Mater
But in the years that are to come, we shall always think of her with only happy memories'
and we will ever retain a warm corner in our hearts for H l 91 3." i
MYRTLE AVIDA ALTON Watertown Canada
The glrl with a sm1le and a hustling air
Usually Jolly and dehonair
Fond of talking 1n Buchtel Hall
Whose frown makes 1ll doers feel mighty small
I Just can t make my eyes behave
Vlfho can ever forget those class parties at Myitle s
1ouse3 Wonder 1f Dr Myrtle will entertain us agaln
at some future date'
HATTIE. BASTIAN, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio.
Rosy and neat, with a sunny smile,
But quite pessimistic once in awhile,
Worries eternally lest she should fail,
Much overworked, but doesn't look pale.
A faithful worker in all her undertakings. Hattie
can never make up her mind hut she really did decide
to graduate. A constant reader of, HAdvice to minis-
EVELYN CHURCH, Akron, Ohio.
Dainty and coy is our youngest maid,
Who hopes to become a matron staid,
Thinks single bliss is utmost folly,
And never is seen without her "Dolly."
Decidedly engaged and at present deep in the study
of household economics.
- Kappa Kappa Gamma.
CLARA VERE ESGATE, Akron, Ohio.
Vere is a Hladyn demure and sweet,
Wlio brought Montgomery to her feet.
She dreams and sighs the livelong day,
And has small time for her college, they say.
Picking out wall paper and studying bungalow
plans are her chief occupations. Who asked whether
she was engaged? Sometimes taken for Gladys.
Give us the neiit dance, Vere!
' A Delta Gamma. I
HELEN MOORE I-IACKETT, Akron, Ohio.
Ph. B. .
Energetic Helen Hackett
Ne'er CPU was known to make a racket,
So Spanton's Visage neler appalls,
For Helen studies in the halls.
Boasts of taking all the History courses, although
she likes noneof them. "Daddy,s,' faithful follower
--although she doesn't always agree with him in
Ethics class. Has an honest appearance. Perhaps
that is why she is always in 'demand when a treasurer
is needed. She can be sarcastic when she chooses.
Has never been known to spend a vacation in this
city of opportunity-perhaps she finds -attractions
elsewhere. A ,
' Phi Mu.
GLADYS JANET GARY, Akron, Ghio.
.Ph. B. i
Gur sweet petite Madamoiselle,
Quiet and shy she seems,
In French alone does Gladys shineg
ln every other class she dreams. '
Fairly well acquainted with the wiles of Cupid.
Lost her heart for a time in the Junior Class, but has
evidentl d ' ' '
y recovere it. Loses her voice also, when it
is time to recite. Reminds one of the depth of still
e you ever seen Vere and Gladys dance?
They will be vaudeville stars some day.
WALTER D GILBERT Atwater Ohio
When you are having trouble
Then send for Crilly sure
For there s no doubt he ll manage
To either kill or cure
i B.S., p
The guide of the class for two years. Has an end
less fund of stories up his sleeve,-official date maker
for the whole college. Congenial and obliging-Took
seven girls home from one class party. Can you
JOHN C. GRIMM, Akron, Ohio.
An Irishman of wit and brawn
The terror of his foes.
As "E.nd,' he starred on Buchtel's fieldg
Take it from us, "He lfnotvsf'
Stude of Romance Languages but much more at
home in his native brogue. Melancholy never troubles
him. Has a hearty laugh and a hustling manner.
"French dates" are his specialty. Has lodged his
affections with the class of l9lZ. Is he engaged?
Don't ask us! Ask Katy! It is said he has already
enjoyed one honeymoon. Madamoiselle's Bug-bear!
RUTH FIEBEGER, Akron, Ohio.
Ph. B. A
Brilliant indeed, and decided, quiteg
An "all-round girl" who is "Spanton's delightug
She' has been to colleges by the score,
We wonder if Cornell will make one more.
She finally decided that Buchtel was the place for
her, but it took a long time. President of the Wo-
man's League and much interested in Y. W. C. A.
Ask Ruth how to get up a Larkin Soap Order. She's
there with the goods!
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
' 4 7
l"lENRY ARTHUR INSKEEP, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
' , Ph. B.
Our mighty man of valor
Who treasures all our gold,
A financier of high repute
, Who never yet was "sold,"
6'Ain't never hurt nobody no time."l Red headed
people are usually witty and our "Skip" is no excep-
tion. A big, little man with a serious expression. l-le
is a real Hlivefwiregn perhaps that iswhy he blushes
so furiously. Some' dancer!
' MAX MORRIS, Billaya Tezerkov, Russia.
q Ph. B.
. Prom far across the sea he came
To seelc for Yankee knowledge,
The Profis rejoice at sight of him,
, The one'true Hsharlin ina college.
Very skillful in mal-:ing the professors believe that
he is an authority. Some day, he, too, will sit in a
professor's chair. V "0h! Math, how dear art thou!"
might be taken as his favorite maxim. Were he less
busy he might be a pretty good' fusser. Engaged?
e have heard rumors. ,
P' ' Phi SigmaAAlpha. I
SARAH ESTELLA OLIN,sAkron, Ohio.
Ph. B. '
Petiteiof stature, fair of facet
Prone to wear much home-made lace,
When shepasses you hear a swishg
To be an actress is her Wish.
- They say she is left-handed. "Benny's" pard on
the stage. Always having "lVlishaps.,' Rescuer of
the Dramatic Club. ls quite fond of French and
capable of many things. President of the Dramatic
Club. Stella is a true Buchtelite. A
HELEN MARIE PARKER, Akron, Ohio.
Dimpled and smiling and dark and tall,
Our actress walks thru Buchtel Hallg
Her voice is heard on every hand, '
And the boys think her candy is "simply grand."
She likes Ashton Prize Contests. No wonder!
for she thinks nothing of earning forty dollars a night.
There are some things worse than Greek for her.
Never was known to be on time for 7:45 classes.
RUTH HALL PRIEST, Akron, Ohio.
Ruth is a bustling editor,
. With pen behind her ear
She dashes madly thru the halls
When news fails to appear.
Quite studious but nevertheless has a keen sense of
humor. She shrieks tragically when anything happens.
Is very curious. Fond of the younger set and crazy
about dramatics. Edits the Buchtelite. Would you
take her for a minister's daughter?
Phi Mu. ,Phi Sigma Alpha.
MAY IRENE RINEHART, Akron, Ohio.
She's busy every minute
Yet never hurried seemsg
A most efficient manager,
Devising endless schemes.
Chief Warbler of the Glee Club. President of Y.
W. C. A. A moving spirit who has a linger in every
Buchtel pie. ls quite substantial in appearance and
has a most contagious laugh. Is strong for athletic
heroes-especially one. She can be serious when she
chooses and is full of enthusiasm. Edited the Tel-
Buch in l9lZ. Engaged? She ought to be!
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
HARRIET ADELE SIMMONS, Leroy, Ohi0-
Ph. B. V
The bachelor girl of the class is she, V
No men near her may come,
But wait until she starts to fuss,
And then-she'll make things hum.
"The Dorm Fool." Extremely quiet until she
starts to talk and then ---I ! Occasionally presents
a scowling appearance which is not, however, a sign
that she is angry. Fond of raising a "rough-house"
at the Dorm. Always has a hat-pin handy. En-
gaged? I should say not!
t Delta, Gamma. '
KIMBALL DOLBEER SMITH, Perry, New York.
B. S. 8
l-le loves to .stroll of evenings
Across the campus wide,
A And gaze up toward the starry sky,
His lady by his side. '
"Dolly" is surely good looking. If you think not,
don't tell Evelyn. Not an athlete, but goes into
dramatics with her permissiony Manageas the Buch-
telite. Engaged? tWell,'I' guess yes! "Nuff sed!"
PETER PAUL VITTEL, Medina, Ohio. '
Stolid Pete with the German smile,
Condescending to speak to us once in awhile,
In classes shines from morn 'till night,
And in football puts up a mighty fine light.
Would make a beautiful butler if he wasnit so
intellectual. Bulger's right-hand man. Studious as
they make 'em. Chuckles incessantly. Tradition says
that he never expressed an opinion on any occasion.
Nevertheless he has his own ideas about things. In-
offensive and mild but we'd hate to make him angry.
Slow but sure.
Phi Sigma Alpha.
MILDRED LETITIA WAY, Akron, Chio.
Our best philosopher is she,
Who specialized in Chemistry,
Mild and gentle in every way,
But very determined, so they say.
Quiet and dignified and rather bashful, but much
appreciated by those who know her. She can beat
all Seniors at candy making. She went to Louisiana
to show the Southerners how to cook. Never took a
GUY J. ZIMMERMAN, Akron, Ohio.
Belligerent "Red" of athletic fame,
Blue eyed, indeed, but hardly tame,
Detests furbelows, yet likes to flirt,
And when he's crossed they say he's curt.
Gruff and stubborn. Refuses to have anything to
do with the class, this year. I-lates to dance, but loves
to eat. Has won more B,s than any other fellow in
college. Has a "case"-but not among the "co-eds."
A striking figure in his cap and gown. I-las a temper
like his hair. Is he engaged? Well, you never can
Now about to leave us,
Into the wide world going
Cnward through the strife,
Raising on hlgh then' standard
Stainless Gold and White'
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Gilman nf 1914
COLORS-Green and White. FLOWER-White Carnation
President - MARY HYDE WATERS
Vice President - - LEROY BARNETTE
Secretary - LILY TI-IEISS
Treasurer LIVINGSTON HUNTER
MARY WATERS A
We Juniors are supposed to stand
Beyond the realm of fear, r
But yet in thought we often land,
Shudd'ring in Freshman year.
For we had troubles, so we did.
We fought some awful fights.,
Corn-roasts and maple groves all hid
Those Sophs, who dote on nights.
They stole and hid our president
We won him from them all. I
They challenged us, but did repent '
When we chose basketball.
As Sophomores we did our part..
Made misery for those kids.
Taught them never to be so smart,
And made them tip their tiny lids.
But now, as jolly Juniors. glad,
We're proud of what we've done.
To the endowment fund did add,
The many mites we won.
The fence around Athletic Field,
We helped with joy to rear.
Cur men, each term, new honors yield
To Alma Mater dear.
And now, facing the future near, '
Commencement, "I-lop," and "Prom
We long to leave a record clear,
To gain the words, "Well done."
For Buchtel dear, with love to thee,
Our hearts thy praises sing,
And soon we too must part from thee,
To end our life's long Spring.
Now, 'best of college mother's, fair,
Be kind to us we prayg
Enrich us with thy blessings rare,
Before we take our way.
3luninr Qlla.-an Qiatnrg
And it came to pass in the ninth month of the year,l9l O and on the sixth day of
the month that a mighty class entered' the portals of the renowned temple of learning-
Buchtel College. This class of l9l4 was exceeding great in deeds ofprowess. For
now it happened that they removed the banner of the Sophomores from the College
flag-pole, cunningly using fire to do the deed, for well they knew the Hag-pole was unsafe
for climbing. This display of wisdom brought 'fear to the hearts of the Sophomores and
they but slightly molested theseeworthy "Freshies" in their -long remembered corn-roast
in Voris's pasture and their journey to Springfield Lake. And it came even to pass in
the tenth month and the tenth day of the month that the mighty host of 1914 met the
Class of 1913 on a field of battle to engage in basketball. And the mighty host pre-
vailed, sending the Sophomores down to dire defeat and Haunting their victorious colors
to the sky. Yet resentmentiremained not in the hearts.of the victors and so it came to
pass in the first month of the next year and on the thirtieth day, of the month that they
swore a peace covenant with the Sophomores in a mystic masquerade in Crouse Gym-
nasium. The last thrilling event of this memorable year was a journey to the far country
of Ira preceded by a little excitement among the. upper classmen. And .the Winter and
Spring were the first year. H I i
Moreover, in the ninth month of the year l9l I, this class again appeared at Buch-
tel. And now were they courageous Sophomores. And it came to pass that they armed
themselves and went forth upon the football field to do battle with the 'Freshmen and
behold! again were they victors. This year, as already in the year 191 0, many of these
noble Sophomores revealed their might as heroes in football, basketball, and' baseball.
And the Winter and the Spring were the second year. I
And now it happened in the ninth month of the year l9l2, this class once more
appeared, now as learned Juniors, and showed forth their progressive spirit by electing a
girl as Class President. And the social functions of the year had their beginning in a
corn-roast at Mary Waters'. Since that -day, gatherings without number have there been
where much work, etc., is accomplished. For lo, these busy Juniors are planning a
mighty Hop which shall take place in June. And it shall come to pass that this Junior
Hop shall far excel all former Hops, for when under the guidance of such a class, it
could not do otherwise. As ever before, this class is sending forth her fearless members
into the athletic fields, there to contest valiantly for Buchtel's honor. Yet, by far, the
brightest gem in the Junior crown is this Tel-Buch, the fruit of their hands and brains.
For behold, long and late have they toiled to perfect this work that it may bring fame
to their beloved college. ' I
n blow, therefore, let Buchtel be justly proud of her .loyal Juniors, for always does
this spirit prevail among them-"Everything for the glory of Buchtelf' j
K - X:-:aff-' T S, W!
4:5 My 'J . 55
CX V L A
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Qllami nf 1915
COLORS Purple and Whlte
President - - GEORGE BRUNER
Vzce President - FLORENCE CAMPBELL
Secretary - INA F LEMING
Treasurer - PARK CRISP
LYNN -BURGETT '
WILLIAM COOPER I
LELLA MAY HUNTER
PAULINE WEAVER N
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Oh' llsten to thrs dltty
From the Sophomores brlght and wltty
Who Wlth colors Hymg hlgh
Are ever mountlng toward the sky
Where WlSdOm W1CldS the sceptre fore the throne
And grves to those who only seek therr own
When first to Buchtel we drd come
Our lrttle mlnds thought alone of fun
But a year has taught us what to do
Thus the soclals for our class were few
For our lessons we could not shrrk
As we were made to finlsh each day s work
When Professor Sturtevant came to town
A class he formed of great renown
Known as the Sophomore Assembly who dlscuss each week
Welghty quxestlons of whrch the world and natlon speak
And thus by our decislons settle ' V
uestrons wlth whrch the learned hate to meddle
Many reasons have we to be proud
And gladly slng our pralse aloud
For to robust athletes we lay clarm
Whrch glves to thrs class an emlneqnt name
Our athletes helped to brlng Buchtel fame
For by thelr skrll she won many a game
At the first Freshman party the Sophs galned full power
And covered the Freshxes Wlth mud andllour H A
But not always were the Sophs so rude
Nor so. unkrnd to any Stude
For we let them wln ln basketball
Wlth whlch they challenged us last Fall
Q H ak
Perhaps you would like to know this class,
To recognize each laddie and lassg
A is for Adams, a football man
Who assists Coach Haggerty where e'er he can,
B is for Bowman, Burgett, and President Bruner,
Glad are we that he came no sooner,
C for Cahill, Carter, Conger, Cooper, and Crisp
And thru the latter the Soph. game was missed, -
D is for Dowell, an excitable lass,
E is for Ellis of the reporter's class, '
F is for Fleming, Feutterer, and referee Foltz,
A man of whom the whole class boasts.
C is for Gardner, a non-science man,
Whoeexpects to live on a professional plan. .
H is for Hanna, the man always late, for Hillman, Hoover, and
Hunter of the Keystone State.
lL is for Lukesh so sweet and demure,
M means Moutes and Miller, and Murphy, we're sure.
R is for Ranny, a sure enough Stude, and also for Rentschler,
ne'er known to be rude. '
P 'is for Phelps, whoseichief business is "fussing's'
And who never was known to do any cussingg V
S is for Spencer, who may make a preacher, Sullivan and Sammarone
a studious creature.
T is for Taylor who lives in the Lab.,
And also for Thomas who's there with gabg
Tillson and Tomlinson both claim this letter,
Clf you don't like this rhyme, you might try to do better, g
W for Waldsmith, an athlete for fair,
While Wilhelm and Weaver make a fine pair.
All these we boast of, students so bright
Of the SOPI-IOMORE CLASS with its PURPLE and WHITE.
Be Elgnpixln ,Svnphirn
All the college is divided into four Tribes, of which one is called Seniors, a second
juniors, a third Sophomores, and the f0Ul'th in the language of the Fasulfy ls Called
Freshmen, in that of the Sophomores, l:1'CSl'liCS-
Of alll these the Sophomores are most beloved of the Faculty because they are less
accustomed to convene in mighty assemblies and partake of those things which tend toward
weakening their scholarships. A
Likewise, of all these Tribes, the sophomores are the wisest, especially because to
no other Tribe is it given .to convene in GeneralsAssembly and to discuss with such elo-
quence matters of so great moment. s . ' '
Moreover, of all these Tribes, the Sophomores are the bravest,'especially because
they engage in almost daily battles with the Freshies with whom they continually wage
war. In consequence of this, from no Tribe have more skillful warriors gone' forth to
battle for the Blue and Gold. Although defeated in various battles during the first year
of their presence in College they lost none of their ardor f but with undaunted spirits per-
severed, until they gained an overwhelming victory in the Great Cllympian games. And
moreover, now, inthe second year of their residence, defeated once more in their battle
with the Freshies, with numbers greatly reduced by frost and famine, they still preserve
their warlike spirit. - Q it '
In the lirst year of the reign of Parkus Superbus, it is reported that the Freshies,
being induced by a desire for fussing, decided to go forth from their home and to remove
themselves to Springfield Lake, ' a place too far removed fromthe culture and refinement
of the College. Fearful lest the Sophomores should thwart them in this purpose, they
transported two of the latter fone Caius ,lunius Brunus, and one Markus Tullius Phelpusl
outside the city, and left them shackled' and manacled, lest they should incite their fellow
tribesmen to vengeance. It was decided by Brunus and Phelpus that is was not in ac-
cordance withqtheir dignity nor that ofthe Sophomore People, that these insults pass
unavenged. All things had to be done by these heroes at one time :I they "had to free
themselves from their shackles and manacles, return to the city, incite their comrades, and
summon their allies. So quickly and effectively did they accomplish these things that ere
the Freshies could start on their journey, the Sophomores had captured and bound
seventeen of their opponents, and had it not been for the intervention. of Parkus Superbus
himself, and l-lezzletus Erastus Chemicus, the royal ambassador to the Freshies, the
battle would have been wa ed unt'l d '. B h 'd
. g 1 awn ot si es having been influenced by the
authority of these men, a treaty was finally made and the Freshies were allowed to go in
peace, which treaty has not been broken up to the writing of these chronicles. In the
above battle it is reported that Markus Tullius Phelpus and one Lucius Antonius
Barnetticus, an ally, were severely wounded by the fierce and vixenlike attack of one of
the women of the Freshman Tribe.
XB Nl Q
OF THE DO
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COLORS-Seal Brown and White.
Vice President. -
allen, ann e.
atkinson, r. william
barress, judson e.
carothers, glenn p
Chisnell, Carl Clarence
church, john atwood
Crawford, porter h.
Criss, Charles earl A
curtice, george lewis
dodge, barnett fred
dwyer, helen g.
ebbert, helen k.
llanagan, francis patrick
foltz, will w.
frederick, Cecil laverne
frick, Carl e.
goepfert, louis p.
graham, glenn r.
grismer, karl h.
harter, l. arthur
hoover, ethel C.
hower, john b.
johnson, ralph Winslow
jones, ruth elizabeth
klein, mabel e.
kneale, sterling e.
mapes, george Chandler
marlow, roy glenn
miller, r. kathryn
miller, westley h.
nye, harry van
palmer, harry walter
ranney, arthur 1
rohner, eva m.
schaeffer, karl h.
schubert, frank r.
shook, Clarence a.
sickler, Clement .
stephenson, mabel h
- ' W- -v--E g.. .
Freshman 0112155 new
Now the class of '16 as all no doubt know
ls a progressive class, full of get up and go..
So when a class social was finally planned
A shout of approval arose from our band.
The Sophs blanched with fear when they heard the bad news
Till the chattering of teeth wore holes in their shoes. '
Then gathering their tribe in a terrible scurry,
Some schemes for protection were advanced in a hurry.
"l..et's corner the Juniors," this plan was' proposed
And sad to relate it was not opposed.
"Then why not the Seniors," came sudden a cry,
So the Seniors were added-a good reason why.
As evening drew near they stealthily crept
On the unwary Freshmen from right and from left:
Juniors and Seniors in undignilied manner A
Were fighting their best 'neath the Sophomore's banner.
Now Freshmen are willing as willing can be,
To fight with the Sophsg but it's easy to see
That to fight the whole college can scarce be expectedg
So the end of the battle is easily conjectured.
The Allies in triumph soon captured their foes
And tied them securely disregarding their clothes
And placing a guard lest perchance they escape
Departed thus leaving our men to their fate
. - . - .
But the guard, bless his name, was asleep at his post,
Was dreaming of porterhouse, poached eggs and toast,
When six Freshmen broke loose and distrubed his sweet slumber
And left him there, dreaming of lightning and thunder
The rest of the captured, through "Kolbe's" decree
Were released in a body, allowed to go free.
Then straight out to Springfield we all made our way
And the first Freshman social ended up the next day.
It was thus that the Freshmen won undying fame,
Though vanquished, as victors they rose all the same.
While the Juniors and Seniors and, O yes, the Sophs
Were laughed at by all save perhaps by the Profs.
The moral is plain, one need not wear glasses,
'Tis here for the reference of Sophomore Classes,
"lf you can't whip the Freshman, don't look round for aid
But fight all the harder and your Urepi' will be saved.
Elireahman 0115155 lqiaturg
Buchtel when she awoke from her long summer's.sleep, was greeted by a great
throng of newcomers all clamoring for admission, and out of the ,fullness of her heart
she welcomed them all into her fold. These new students formed our Freshman Class,
the class of- '16, the Llargest class in the history of the college. I .
There are three things by which a Freshman Class can be rightfully judged, namely:
Its standing in athletics, its superiority over the Sophomore Class, and its class socials.
Now it is not our intention to boast but we can truthfully say that we have been found
not lacking in any of these respects. r
A In athletics we have always been well representedg Yockee and Palmer winning
their letters in footballg while Palmer and Frese were the mainstays of the basketball
team. Our athletic ability was ably demonstrated in the Freshman-Sophomore basket-
ball game, but we will not quote the score, since we do not believe in humiliating our
opponents unless it is absolutely necessary. , N
Gur superiority over the Sophomores is so evident that we feel justified in saying
only a few words on the subject. -We outclass them to such an extent that there are
practically no points of contrast. It might be well to say, however, that a Sophomore
considers it a great honor when a stranger mistakes him for a Freshman. f
Our class socials, or at least our first class social, is destined to go down, in history.
It was held Wednesday, February l9, at Springfield Lake. True it is that a few pieces
of clothes line and some very white flour had quite an effect on our plans, but after, a little
delay this difficulty was removed and our social proceeded as was intended.
Indeed, taking everything into consideration our past deeds, our present and our plans
for the future, we feel justified in saying we are Buchtel's best class. We proudly lay
claim to the possession of all the wit, beauty and strength in the school and will not per-
mit an upper classman to argue with us on the subject. We realize that argument with
them is uselessg for prejudiced as they are, they will not admit the truth. ' P
. 't uziw-1. ,.,. . , ..
PARKE R. KOLBE, A. M., Ph. D.,
CHARLES O. RUNDELL, B. S.,
Principal and Teacher of German.,
M. ALICE RINMES, A. -
Assistant Principal and Teacher of Latin and Cree
MYRON N. .DrE.MORAY, B. S.,
Teacher of Physical Science and Mathematics.
ELIZABETH A. THOMPSON, A.. M.,
Teacher of English and I-Iistorpf I
ETHEL CARNS, Ph. B.,
. Assistant Teacher of English.
FRANK DUNBAR STURTEVANT, A. M.,
Teacher of French and English.
ELVAH I-I. GRAFTON, B. S.,
Teacher of Chemistry.
CHARLES OLIVER RUNDELL, B, S.,
CI? A GJ, Z A EQ
Principal of Buehtel Academy.
Pennsylvania State Normal: B. S., Buchtel College
ffsi I '
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12155 nf 1913
President - -
Secretary and Treasurer -
Chairman of Social Commiiiee -
AZAR, ROBERT ISAIAH
BARNES, WINIFREDI ROSANNA '
BURKMANN, ANNA I '
JOY, JOSEPHINE FREMONT
MURPHYQ IRENE VERONICA
- PHILIP MUSSIER
- JOSEPJ-IINE JOY
MUSSER, PHILIP SUMNER
OLIN, ESTHER EILEEN
PATTON, CUYLER S,
STEELE, WILLIAM BENTON
THORNTON, DWIGHT C.
TOBIN, DOROTHY M.
TOWNE, LOUIS '
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President - GEORGE 'SUMNER
Secretary and Treasurer - HENRY HONODLE
Chairman of Social Committee - FRANCES WHIGAM
DARRAH, RAYMOND '
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. 0112155 nf1H15
Preszdent NORA I-IAIVILEN
Secretary and Treasurer ROBERT CHRISTY
ALDEN, PRISCILLA I-IAMLEN, IXJORA
ANGER, RUTH I-IONODLE, HENRY
BERK, BERNARD LEAVITT, EDWARD
BONSTEDT, KATHERINE If PATTON, LAURENCE
BRUNSKILL, I-IAZEL -
' CHAMBERLAIN, GEORGIA
...X...., - ....-.,:.:.: ,M A
0115155 nf 1915
Preszdent PENFIELD SEIBERLING
Secretary and Treasurer JULIA BRUNER
Chazrman of Soczal Commltzee DOROTHY CHURCH
V ice Presidfznt 4 - - RALPH JONES
RUNDELL, RUPERT I
Svperial QTUUPHTBU ,
... - -- - A ....,..,..,.b,...
BUCHTEL ACADEMY V '
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K K I' SORORITY
Kappa Kappa Mamma
FLOWER-Fleur cle 115
LELLA MAY HUNTER
1 9 I 31 '
RUTH F IEBEGER
EVELYN CHURCH A
I9 I 5.
1916. A A
Beta Tau ' -
Beta Nu y -
Beta Zeta -
Beta Mu -
Beta Pi -
- Boston University
- Adelphi College
- Cornell University
A - Victoria College
. University of Pennsylvania
A - Swarthmore'College
- Allegheny College
- University of West Virginia
-i A -A Buchtel College
- W Wooster University
Ohio State University
l University of Michigan
- Adrian College
- Hillsdale College
- Indiana State University
- DePauw University
- Butler. College
University of Wisconsin
- University of Illinois
University of Minnesota
- Iowa State University
Missouri State University
- Nebraska State University
Kansas State University
- Colorado State University
Texas State University
University of Kentucky
- University of California
- Leland Stanford University
- University of Washington
University of Montana
A Eta Qlhapivr A
1872 V 11879
COLORS--Bronze, Pink and Blue. A A LOWER+-Cream Rose
S. ESTELLA .CLIN
LEAH MARSH -
ALBERTA ROACH -
1915. 1 ' '
- EFFIE MURPHY
LUCILE TILLSON v
" -H. '
A I' SORORITY
i - Swarthmore College
Washington State University
University of California
- Albion College
i - Buchtel College
University of Indiana
University of Illinois
University of Nebraska
- University of Minnesota
University of Missouri
University of Idaho
University of Michigan
- Adelphi College
University of Montana
- , University of Iowa
Leland Stanford University
- University of Colorado,
- Cornell University
- Goucher College
University. of Wisconsin
PHI MU SORORITY
COLORS-Rose and White.
Gbmirrnn Glhaptvr 11 A A
RUTH I-I. PRIEST u .-
EVA I. MILLER L
EVA .VL PFAHL
DOROTHY ToB1N .
55Local Sorority Theta Sigma Chi, founded 1907, was installed as Omrcron Chapter
Phx Mu on September 4, 1912.
Wesleyan College, Georgia
- Hollins College
-- University of Tennessee
Randolph Macon College
- A Brenan College
- Shorter 'College
University of New Mexico
C - Buchtel College
A University of Maine
- Hanover College
- University of Washington
Chic State University
15111 Sigma Alpha
Phi Sigma Alpha was founded in une 1910 by the Senior Class of that year
Wlth an initial membership of twenty The object of the fraternity IS to raise the
standard of scholarship in Buchtel College and to give due reward for meritorious attain
ments therein with the final aim of securing for the college a Phi Beta Kappa Charter
The members of Phi Sigma Alpha include First all the members of the Class
of l9l0 second the members of the Faculty who belong to Phi Beta Kappa or any
other honorary fraternity third three students from each Senior Class who shall have
completed three and one half years at Buchtel in a course leading to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts or its equlvalent These three students are to be chosen by the faculty as
First, the student, man or womang having the highest grades for the three and one-
. U I
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- . .. . . - - so -
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half yearsg second, the man and woman, exclusive of the one first chosen, who have the
next highest grades for the three and one-half years.
. As soon as possible after the beginning of the second semester of the Senior year,
these three students, in a formal meeting of the local members of the fraternity, are given
the privilege of wearing the fraternity badge and cglors in recognition of their scholar-
ship. The regular initiation occurs in June, during commencement week of the same year.
The colors are green and silver. The badge is in the shape of an ancient gold coin,
bearing on one side a serpent, a- helmet and the Greek letters, Phi Sigma Alpha, and
upon the reverse side, ten stars, the nameiand class of the owner and the words, Buchtel
College. A .
l . CHARTER MEMBERS.
' From the Class of l9lO. S '
RUSSELL BELDEN HELEN PEAFE .
LIDA BOTZUM BESSIE PROEHL
ANNA COWAN WALTER RISCH
MARTHA F ORD HOWARD ROHANT .
AARON GULICK A HARRIET SWANSON
JOSEPH HANAN F RED THEISS
HELEN HARTER T AGNES TOMLINSON
MARJORIE MEANS HARRY WRIGHT
' - F rom the Faculty.
CHARLES BROOKOVER, Ph. D. M. ALicE RINES, A. M.
C. M. KNIGHT, Sc.,D. A IJ. C. ROCKWELL, Ph. D.
SARAH DEM. PLAISANCE, A. M.
President - - '- - PROF. J. C. ROCKWELL
V ice President - MLLE. S. PLAISANCE
Secretary - - - PROF. CHAS. BROOKOVER
Treasurer -S ' ---- i - - LIDA BOTZUM
1911-Elma Haas, Bessie Rothenhoefer and Albert Myers. l9l2-Marjorie
France, Ralph Ginther, Katherine Ctis, Bertha Rothenhoefer. l9l3-Max Morris,
Ruth- Priest and Peter Vittel.
LONE STAR FRATERNITY
'Blum' Swim' 111 raterndg
xlfounded 1 882
COLORS Garnet and Emerald FLOWER Red Carnatlon
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CHARLES L BULGER ASSOClatC Professor of German Language and Llterature
9 ar ,
. . 1
- s .
- H. E. SIMMONS, ASSOClatC Professor of Chem1stry.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO. 1
. . 1913.
WALTER D. GILBERT
JOHN C. GRIMM
DOLBEER K. SMITH
V - A 19145
CHARLES E. CRISS
ROBERT F. WILSON I -'
' ' 1915.
ERNEST I-I. ADAMS
PARK P. CRISP
WILLIAM- W. F OLTZ V .
JAMES L. HUNTER g
'EDWIN O. JOHNSON
ALBERT E. SIDNELL
JOHN B. I-IOWER
C. SPRAGUE TOMLINSCJN
ARTHUR F. RANNEY
RALPH G. WALDSMITH '
PORTER I-I. CRAWFORD
GEORGE C. MAPES A
FRANK K. SCHUBERT ' I
DAVID J. JOHNSON
ROY G. MARLOW
A WALTER B. WANAMAKER
RUSSELL PALMER, A. I-I. S. I-IINLEY MYERS, A. I-I. S
WILLIAM CRISP, A. I-I. S. . KENNETH EWART, B. A
REXFORD BABB, A. I-I. S. . - EDWARD BUCKINOHAM, A
a50ldeSt local fraternity Outside of the New England States.
Active roll, twenty-threeg Alumni roll, one hundred and Hfty-Hve.
Z A E FRATERNITY
Zeta Alpha Epnilnn
, A APOUHOICCI 1897. .
COLORS--Green and Lavender. , FLOWER-Violet
A PRATRES IN FACULTATE. A
PARKE RQ KOLBE, President of
CHARLES O. RUNDELL, Principal of Buchtel Academy. '
' . FRATRES IN COLLEGIO.
ELVAH H. GRAFTON, 'l l, Cnraduate Student, lnstru
I p 1914.
CHARLES M. KRAUS
ctor of Chemistry, Buch
LEROY T. BARNETTE
F. GLENN ALEXANDER
. CARL C. CHISNELL
JOSEPH THOMAS y I
. GEORGE MOUTES
T. MILO AI-IAYES
WILLIAM V. COOPER
ARTI-IUGR l-IARTER .
DON CONRAD . A
A PLEDOES. ' 4
CARL SOHAEPFER, '16 ' CARL MARIKLE, A. C. I-I. S., 'I3
CARL OWEN, A. C. I-I. S., '13 PARK SWINEHART, A. C. I-I. S.,A'l 3
ALBERTIRENTSCHLER, A. C. I-I. S., 'I4 -
1 . . A
'Tln l875 a chapter in Phi Delta Theta was secured at Buchtel, and continued in
an active andflourishing condition until l896, lwhen, owing to the condition of affairs at
Buchtelgthe chapter voluntarily gave up its charter in Phi Delta Theta and adopted the
name of Zeta Alpha Epsilon, thus making a continuous line from l875. ln January,
l905, an Alumnae Association was established and in the year l9l3, a Zeta Alpha
Epsilon Company Was formed for the purposetof building and owning a Fraternity House
for the use of the Active Chapter. '
Active roll, twenty. Alumni roll, eighty-six.
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The Kappa Zeta Sorority was founded during 'K the closing weeks of'l908-l909,'in
Doane Academy, Granville, Ohio. It is an honorary society, to which only honor grade
uates of preparatory schools are eligible. Beta Chapter was granted to BuchtelAcademy
in May, l9lO. ' I I Q , B i
The object of the organization is to advance 'high ideals of scholarship, to encourage
earnest efforts by recognizing -excellence and to promote fellowship. B
The legislative authority of the 'Sorority is vested in a General Convention that shall
meet once in three years, and in a Board of Regents, which shall consist of the President
General, the Secretary General and three other members elected for three years. A '
The badge is a gold charm made by a modification of the "Nile Key."
The colors are Nile green and pink. I '
The stone is the opal '
The flower is a pink rose.
The motto is "Kleis Zoesf' - - '
Each chapter elects members from the graduating class, .who have completed a full
course of study with an honor record, and who stand inthe
chapter may also elect to membership teachers of the school 'who are members of Phi
Beta Kappa or other similar college honorary society, or who were honor graduates in
their secondary schools. The charter members of Beta are the
from each previous class. , V K '
first Hfth of the class. Each
two highest in grades
Those initiated since the establishment of the chapter are: Alberta Roach, 'l0g Ruth
Miller, '10, Julia Sullivan, 'I I 5 Lois Gilcrist, 'lZg Blythe Woodridge, 'l2.
Alpha Brita Gian
g lleqapa Glhaptrr
The Alpha Delta Tau Fraternity was founded in 1906. It was the aim of the
founders to give to preparatory schools of high grade an organization similar to Phi Beta
Kappa in its aims and ideals. . - -
The Constitution provides for four classes of members: Charter Members, l-lonorary
Members, Faculty Members, and Members in Course, who are elected from the honor
boys of the graduating class. Membership is based, primarily on scholarship, but no
studentxknown to be defective in character need be nominated for membership.
Buchtel Academy was granted a Chapter of Alpha Delta Tau, May I6, I9IO.
The other schools holding charters are: The Jacob Tome Institute, Maryland, Phillips
Exeter Academy, N. Hgh Phillips Andover Academy, Mass., William Penn Charter
School, Pa., Evanston Academy, Northwestern University, Ill.g Centenary Institute, New
Jerseyg Doane Academy, Denison University, Ohio, Wayland Academy, Wisconsin,
University School, Cleveland, 0.3 Howe Academy, Indiana.
' Officers-President General, Dr. A. W. Harris, president of Northwestern Uni-
versity, Secretary General, John C. Kirtland, Exeter, New Hampshire. I
Officers Kappa Chapter-President, Charles O. Rundellg Secretary, John W.
Thomas, Treasurer, Clayton Yerrick. .
The Fraternity has inaugurated a vigorous policy of expansion, and proposes to
establish Chapters in about fifty of the best and strongest preparatory schools of the
United States. A
Raymond Taylor, '10, Myer Wise, 'I I, have been elected as members in course
since the establishment of the Chapter.
lr . N. . 'kqxw W ,.,.,..-............ 1
-- Y-V Y -in V - 4...
WOMALN'S LEAGUE COUNCIL
- - RUTH FIEBEGER, 'I 3
FLOY LYON, 'I4
GRACE I-IUBER, 'I4
' HATTIE BASTIAN, '13
MEMBERS IN COUNCIL. '
. MISS PLAISANCE
- - MAY RINEHART
- CATHERINE BLANC!-IARD
I ' - MARIE RENTSCHLER
- - Spread in Gymnasium
, Prof. Southwick Recital
- - ' - - Spread in Gymnasium
- Baked Goods and Apron Sale. Masquerade
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Uhr Huang mnmrnh Glhriatian Annnriatinn
'Ia 1 I
President - - -' . MAY RINEI-IART, '13
Vice President - - MILE-RED JOY, '14
Treasurer - I-IELEN l'lACKETT, '13
Secretary ------ INA FLEMING, '15
OHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES.
Practical Service ---- - CATHERINE BLANCI-IARD, '14
Social - - - - LUCILE TILLSON, '15
Bible and Mission Study - HATTIE BASTIAN, '13
Religious Meetings - NELIA CURTICE, '14
Intercollegiate ...... RUTH Eusegccu, '13
Thisyear the Y. W. C. A. has a membership of about fifty. A reception for the
Freshmen was held at the beginning of the year at Curtis Cottage. Several members of
the Association have been engaged in Settlement Work and in the work with the Camp'
Fire Girls, or have helped in the City Association. Seven Buchtel girls took part in the
Missionary Pageant given at the city Y. C. A. in November. 'i
The Conference Fund has been raised by selling candy in the rest-room at chapel
time and during the third hour in the morning, and also by taking orders for Larkin goods.
Meetings are held bi-weekly at Curtis Cottage, with faculty, student and outside leaders.
A Mission Study Class, in the form of a reading circle was held during the first semester,
which proved both helpful and entertaining, and a Bible Class, dealing with the Parables
of ,lesus was held during the second semester. Four girls attended the East Central
Student Conference at Eagles Mere, Pa., in June, 1912, and four others attended the
Chio 'Student Christian Leaders Conference at Otterbein University in October. A
number of Y. W. C. A. members went to the meeting of the Religious Education Asso-
ciation on College Night, in CIray's Armory, Cleveland, O.
The work of the.Y. W. C. A. is prospering and the membership is growing steadily,
while there are bright hopes for the future of the organization.
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Issued Monthly Durlng the College Year
President - - - -I ,- - - ,IOHN GRIMM
Business Manager 1 K. DOLBEER SMITH
Editor - - RUTH H. PRIEST
Secretary - CATHERINE BLANCHARD
Faculty Adviser - DR. PARKE R. KOLBE
' BUCI-ITELITE STAFF.
Editor in Chief - - I- - - RUTH I-I. PRIEST, '13
Business Manager -
K. DOLBEER SMITH, '13
. ASSOCIATE EDITORS.
KATHERINE OTIS, '12 I
SPRAGUE TOMLINSON, '15
LILY THEISS, '14
.EVELYN CHURCH, '13
RUTH HARTER, '14
MYRTLE ALTON, '13
I HELEN I'IACKETT, '13
FARLIN I-IOCKENSMITH, '14
LEROY BARNETTE, '1 4
JOSEPH THOMAS, '15
EVA ROHNER, '16
CATHERINE BLANOHARD, '14
ROBERT WILSON, '14 '
ELEANOR BOWMAN, '15
I'IATTIE BASTIAN, '13
S. ESTELLA OLIN, '13
I-IONORA TOBIN, B. A., '13
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
9 J d af J ..-'-:-
I A g e .
W K - K ' A Q.
Uhr CEir1'z C5122 Qlluh
Several attempts have previously been made to organize a Girls' Cilee Club, but it
was not until the fall of l9l2, that a club was finally organized. The lVIen's Glee
Club was discontinued soon after the formation of the Girls' Club on December IS, -1912.
May Rinehart, 'l3, was elected presidentg Louise Mignin, '16, secretary, S. Estella
Olin, 'l3, vice president, and Catherine Blanchard, 'l4, librarian. Prof. Sturtevant
was appointed as Faculty representative, and Mrs. E. P. Otis was secured' as director
of the Glee Club. The object of the Glee Club is to furnish suitable music on college
occasions and its lirst public appearance was made at the Sophomore Ashton Prize
Speaking Contest, March l4, l9l 3. An operetta has been planned for presentation in
the spring and special music will be provided for Commencement Week.
y QRTQ YAYNTNW':TPUVF-3 -:
I LL!ZflfZ!2fUUUwUU U UAE LL-Up
I V .
- 61112 illiliahemri nf invrua
Friday, January IO. ' - Crouse Gymnasium.
A two-act comedy well suited to the abilities of the Buchtel Club.
CAST. ' S
Dr. Victor Brown fMinerva's loverl -
Mr. Sterling fMinerva's father?
Harry Stevenson fClara's lover,
DOLBEER SMITH , y
g - i S. ESTELLA OLIN
Clara Cher sisterD -
Mike Shannon fpolicemanl -
Barnes fbutlerf - -
- ELLEN JARVIS
- LEAH MARSPI
Mrs. Sterling Cher motherl
Belle Brantly freporterl A - - ELE
Mrs. Wright - -
Miss Palmer -
Vice President MAY I RINEHART
President - 1 ---- S. ESTELLA OLIN
Secretary and Treasurer LEAH MARSH
Business Manager - - K. DOLBEER SMITH
Anhinn lgrizv Speaking Qlnnirata
Friday, January 15, 191 3. Crouse Gymnasium.
First Prize.- I-IELEN M. PARKER
Second Prize .- HATTIE BASTIAN
Friday, March 15, 1913. Crouse Gymnasium.
First Prize.- ELEANOR BOWMAN
Second Prize.- JOSEPH THOMAS
CAST FOR HMISHAPS OF MINERVA
O Qlurha Glnitagv t
MRS. LUCY DAVIS, Mairon - - . ' - - I- Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
CATHERINE BLANCHARD - - Oriskany, N. Y.
LELLA MAY HUNTER
MILDRED JOY D -
LOUISE MIGNIN -
I-IARRIET SIMMONS -
LUCILE TILLSONi -
HELEN WESTLEY -
South Edmeston, N. Y.
- New Lebanon, Ind.
- Kent, Ohio
- Ticlioute, Pa.
East Akron, Ohio
- Kent, Ohio
- Leroy, Ohio
CROUSE GYMNASIIUM V
----Y - F- ,. f-'Lf -. .- z---g.:rK-gag' .Q , 4..1....:.L.'.:,5-1, 4 Q- -M, -
, - 4- N., ..-:. ,-Y.,, -..-
' ROBERT WILSON+Junior H
Qctober 18, 1912
February 14, 1913 1
May 16, 1913
. S If
311112 12. 15112. Qlrnuzr Cggmnauinm
MRS. CHURCH MRS. RUNDELL ..
MRS. KNIGHT MRS. BROOKOVER Q2
MRS. O. E. OLIN MRS. MCELHINNEY I if
RECEPTION LINE. I .
DR. CHURCH MRS. CHURCH
DR. KNIGHT' ' MRS. KNIGHT
MR. HARDCROVE MISS 'RO71fHEN'I-IOEFER I
MR. GINTHER MISS PENCE I
MR. GRAFTON' I MISS SCHMIDT
LEADERS. A nf
MR. FRED READ MISS ELIZABETH I-IARTC
Zlirhruarg EH. 1913, IEIIB1 iflllarket 911221 Bariri'ng.Ars1h2mg
' I PATRONESSES.
PARKE R. KOLBEA . . '
A. I. SPANTON
LUCY DAVIS I '
A. J. SAALFIELD
MRS. W. B. BALDWIN
MRS. JOHN R. SMITH I L
MRS. J. H. ANDREWS.
MRS. W. B. COLLINS
MRS. W. C. GEER .
I. R. MANTON
HUGHES MOYER '
MRS. ' C. W. SEIBERLING
DR. PARKE R. KOLBE
C. R. OLIN
JOHN GRIMM, '13
LEROY BARNETTE, 'I4 '
F. G. JACKSON if
C. R. OLINI ' il
J. C. ROCKWELL S
D. A. DOYLE ' f
F. M. COOKE J
A. A. KOHLER
W. S. CHASE '
H. A. GALT.
H. E. JOY
E. A. PFLUEGER
MRS. S. F. ZILIOX
MRS. PARKE R. KOLBE
MRS. C. R. OLIN
C-LADYS GARY, 'I3
MARY WATERS, 'I4 I
' ul i
FOOT BALL TEAM
9 I 2
Captazn CHARLES E CRISS
Manager WALTER GILBERT
Coach - - - F. 'I-I. HAGGERTY
Q - .
Substitutes: JOSEPH THOMAS, GEORGE BRUNER, JOHN CHURCH.
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Nov I 6-
3 Case O at Akron
Ohlo Northern I3 at Akron
Reserve 7 at Akron
l-llram 3 at Akron
Mt Union I3 at Alllance .
Ohio Unlverslty 0 at Akron
I Allegheny O at Akron
Marletta 0 at Akron S
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Captain - GUY ZIMMERMAN
Manager - - ALBERT SIDNELL
Right Forward - - - LAWRENCE FRESE
Left Forward '- CLARENCE PALMER
Center - GUY ZIMMERMAN
Right Guard - - WILL FOLTZ
Left Guard A V ---- LEROY BARNETTE
Jan. 1-Buchte-.21, Ohio State 19.
24-Buchte 36, Kenyon 19.
Feb. 7-Buchte 36, Reserve 12.
Feb. 20-Buchte. 30, Ohio University 12.
Feb. 22--Buchte 22, Otterbein University 20.
Feb. 27-Buchtee 35, Michigan State University 30
Mar. 1--Buchtel 20, Ohio Wesleyan 28.
Mar. 7-Buchtel 44, Marietta 17.
ii FRESHMAN TEAM.
Right Forward ---- ' - BARNHART
Left Forward DODGE
Center - DAVIS
Right Guard - SMITH
Left Guard ------- SHEA
u Substitutes: GooDYEAR,' SoURs, FREDERICK, MURPHY
Captain - A E. SIDNELL
Manager F. G ALEXANDER
ZIMMERMAN - PALMER ,
SIDNELL F RESE
F OLTZ SAMMARONE
TAYLOR F REDERICKS
CONGER A QLIN
I8-f0hio Stateg here.
l9QCarnegie Techg there.
25-Mariettag there. ig
26-Ghio Universityg there.
l 0-Caseg here.
Chinese University of l-lOnOlulu here
Michigan State 3 here.
31-Carnegie Techy here.
Denison 3 here.
Wesleyan 5 here.
' CHARLES CRISS
Foot Ball Captam
Glaptaina nf 'Perma
Basket Ball Captain-
Base Ball Captain
j , .
ESQ ,milf Qlnarh
O Another yearlfinds us a little more progressive than in the past, with plans made
to continue along broader lines. U
Ohio State, Michigan State and Otterbein have been placed ron our basketball
schedule and the two first, named on our baseball list, while Michigan State and Otterbein
have accepted terms to meet Buchtel on the gridiron.
During the, past three years, Ohio State, Oberlin: Wesleyan, Reserve, Case, Ohio,
Denison, Wooster ancllall the so-callediminor colleges have contested with Buchtel in
one or more of the major sports. The large majority ofx these gameslhave been won by
our college. l A '
This record seems to indicate that Buchtel is strong enough to enter the Ohio Con-
ference and no doubt the students would welcome such a move.
just one thing is necessary for success in the event that Buchtel is admitted to the
Conference, and that is, that every man entering college should stay four years. In this way
the Freshman athletes could be developed and used. for three years on the college teams.
As it is now, our best men leave school in their Junior year, just at the time when they
could be of the most service to the representative teams.
Buchtel's twenty victories in the last twenty-four contests should be an incentive for
all college men, to come out and serve their college in order to get the most there is out of
college life. ' A ' ' '
There is no excuse now for lack of interest and enthusiasm. The Buchtel Field
and equipment are at your service and no one will be neglected if he cares to participate
in the sports. ' ' A
We should be careful not to let our little successes prevent us from making greater
efforts to keep Buchtel Spirit even more helpful than it is now. A .
In closing let us thank the Board of Trustees, Faculty, Student Body and .the kind
hearted citizens of Akron for their noble co-operation in 'making Buchtel stand out a
college among colleges. 'A '
WALTER GILBERT ALBE
t Ball Manager Basket Ball
Hlanagvrn nf Efvamn
H ARRY HILLMAN
Manager Base Ball
President - - ROBERT WILSON
Graduate Manager - - CHARLES BULGER
Treasurer - , - - - ' C. R. OLIN
Seeretary ' - - WALTER D. GILBERT
Gold and Blue! q
Gold and Blue!
Rah! Rah! Rah. Our Buchtel
. Praise to thee we sing,
Praise to thee our Alma Mater.
. Rah! Rah! Rah! our loved
Hold 'em Buchtel!
Hold 'em Buchtel!
Hold 'enil Hold 'eml Hold 'eml
it it it M 'lfl'lXW'l fW"ffWMW7 w e
Nlxll X lx X yll M' 57 'M' 1- Q
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T. -" 'f ll Tf'i lllx lx-
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M-MeW1,lll,kckir M1 Z smfiw xllll ll 'H W NZ! S
Many, many years ago, when gods and goddesses lived on earth, there lived one,
who was known as "The Wise Goddess of the West." She was Ha daughter of the gods,
divinely tall and most divinely fair." 'Her eyes were like the blue of the sky andiher
hair shone in the sunlight as gold. " K '
Our 'fWise Goddess of the Westl' was so named, because she loved the West and
was its protecting goddess, giving to its people wisdom and justice. Minerva loved her,
gave her guidance and was her true friend. if
There also lived in this Land of the West, a beautiful goddess, Cuyahoga, Who pre-
sided over the sowing and reaping. .Cuyahoga was also 'very beautiful. One day,
Jupiter in passing thru this Land of the West, saw Cuyahoga standing in a field of golden
grain. He was attracted by her beauty and fell in love with her. h
For many days, he came to see her, becoming more and more in love with her, as
he looked into her dark brown eyes, which were like deep, still pools of water shadowed
by the overhanging trees. At last Juno, the wife of Jupiter, wondered why he should
travel to the fair Land of the West so often, deserting his other realms. . ,
Disguising herself as a cloud, she followed Jupiter and saw him meet the beautiful
Cuyahoga. Filled with jealousy, the Goddess of the Earth determined to change the
sweetheart of her husband to a sheaf of wheat. g -
Now, the "Wise Goddess of the West" knew all that happened in her land. Cuya-
hoga was a favorite of hers because with her aid, she had made this Land of the West
the most beautiful and prosperous of all lands. Sitting in her bower, on a high hill called
Summit, from where she could overlook the plains, f'The Wise Goddess of the West"
discerned the form of Juno in the cloud and also Jupiter making lovento Cuyahoga.
- Our "Wise Goddess of the West" knew of the jealousy of Juno and her treatment
of Io, Callisto, Europa, Latona and many others. Wishing to keep Cuyahoga from the
wrath of Juno, the "Wise Goddess of the West" transformed her into the most beautiful
of rivers, which should flow thru the land they both loved so well. Gur "Wise Goddess
of the West" did not have the power like Juno, to change mortals back to their original
form, so there still flows in the Land of the West, the Cuyahoga River. A
Jupiter grieved because of the loss of his sweetheart, but as the "Wise Goddess of
the West" had saved her from the wrath of Juno, he wished to reward her. Accordingly
he promised her, that at some time many years hence, there would spring up at her home
an institution, which should be known thru all the Land of the West for its wisdom and
education. Also' the colors of this institution would be the color of her eyes' and the
color of her hair and the beautiful goddess Cuyahoga would still be near to the haunts
of her patron, the "Wise Goddess of the West." .
Thus we have the classical legend of our beloved Buchtel.
E112 Zifumvn are Glhangvh
here was a time in years gone past
he memory of it will ever last
When it was thought a terrible sin
o raise your voice in unhallowed din
uring library hours from 7 45
o 4 30 at night
hey balled you out right
If you stopped to talk any where in the hall
You were sure to get a proper call V
There IS now a new ruling regarding noise
'T-'1 I I :
- 1 i
D ' ' 5 : ,-
The time the first students began to arrive,-
'L' .CC I - ' ,Y
A ' cc 99
It s an nuisance only when made by the boys
Or the girls, who at times disturb recitation. .
The studes the library lost in meditation
Receive no thought, or care, or attention,
Can the "Profs" be selfish beyond redemption?
Tuesdays, when those within i
The library sanctum hear a din
,Of howling laughter in the halls,-
Whichi echo it back from their bare walls,-
The Hstuden within '
Shakes his head with a grin.
l-le knows the cause, 'there's no deception 3-
V lt's "Charlie" holding a reception.
e Sturtevant goes across to discuss the style,
Then "Hen" drops in to chat awhile,
Miss Weeks of the office makes one moreg
The reception is held from one to four.
Four is the hour set for faculty meeting,
And, after many a loud and hearty greeting,
The session begins to discuss the noise
Made by those terrible girls and boys
Who have no more sense than to talk in the hall!
The "Profs" never think of their talking at all! I
If we, as in our nation, had representation
In our college board for judicial legislation,-
' By such co-operation, all sound reverberation
Alike would be noise!
Glhr iinrkg ilietin
As Virginia Stuart reach the gate of her college friend's home, a feeling of glad
delight went through her. I-lere was a typical old southern mansion such as she had
often longed to see., When she reached the steps Alice came down followed by a fine
looking young man of about twenty. Alice greeted her friend warmly and introduced
her to her brother. Then they went into the house and Virginia met Aliceis father and
mother and was made to feel very much at home.
The next morning Alice asked her brother Richard to take Virginia for a little
ride in the -auto, since she would be very busy getting ready for a lovely party, which was
to be held that evening in honor of Virginia. - I
As Richard and Virginia were riding along on the beautiful southern roads, they
forgot all about time and went on and on. At last Richard noticed how black it was
getting and turned his car towards home, hoping at least to reach the little village of
Hillsdale about a mile distant. They had only gone a short distance when the rain came
down in torrents and Richard could not see where he was driving. f
What happened in the next few minutes, neither knew until about half an hour
later. They had struck a fence and both were thrown out of the car and knocked
senseless. The car was a little ways off in the middle of a large field. As they reached
the car they noticed a large house upon a knoll against a background of a beautiful
forest. Richard insisted on her going to the house to get some dry clothes.
When they reached the house, they could see no sign of life. Richard knocked
but got no reply. At last he became impatient -and turned the handle of the door and
walked in. They could plainly see that the house was deserted. The furniture was all
in place, but there was a thick layer of dust on everything.
Richard insisted on Virginia getting dry before they explored, so he went to the
wood shed to get wood and made a fire in the big grate in the living room. ln the mean-
while Virginia found a dress in an old chest and put it on. Then they sat down in front
of the grate and talked about the old house which bore now a mere semblance of its
former grandeur. The storm outside raged on and, finally, Richard heard a sound that
alarmed him. He went to the cellar door and looked down, then drew back frightened.
The water had risen so that the cellar was over half full. By this time Virginia was at
his side. She looked down and noticed a little casket floating on the water. At once
she became curious as to what it contained and begged Richard to get it. This he did
by walking down the steps a short ways and waiting until the water brought it within
Un examining it, they found it to contain a few pieces of jewelry and a deed to the
property. Virginia noticed the name Hopkinson and exclaimed, "Why that is the name
on my necklace. It was my mother's." She showed Richard her necklace and there
was the name, Celeste Hopkinson. Then she said, "l..et's examine the house now." They
wandered from room to room. At length ascending the stairs, they came to an old man's
study. Cn the wall was a portrait of a girl of about twenty. Richard noticed the strikf
ing resemblance between Virginia and the portrait. I-le called Virginia's attention to
the portrait and with a cry of exclamation, Virginia opened her locket. The mystery was
solved, the picture in the locket was the exact image of the portrait on the wall. iVirginia
realized that this must be her mother's old home and that the dress she had on was the
one her mother had had this picture painted in. She had yet to learn the story of her
mother,s and father's marriage.
When Virginia's mother was only twenty years old, she had met a fine young man
by the name of Joseph Stuart, but since he was a Northerner, her father would not
consent to their marriage. She was married against her father's will andilived in
Illinois. At the birth of Virginia, she died and left Joseph with a helpless babe. Mr.
Stuart then went to his sister and begged her to forgive him for marrying a Southern
and asked her to take the baby. She did this under one condition, that he should
never mention to her anything about her mother. The father showed his sister a necklace
with the picture of Virginia's mother in it and begged that the child might be allowed
to wear this and know it was the picture of her mother. And so it was arranged. One
came to her aunt that Virginia's father had been killed in the Philippines. If
the aunt had had any hatred towards Virginia, at this it all melted away into pity and
Virginia never knew her aunt but as a very kind and lovable personage.
But to go back to Virginia and Richard iniher grandfather's studyg as they stood
there examining the picture, the sun came in and lit up the picture -of Virginia's mother
and made it more beautiful than before. Richard noticed that the rain had stopped and
also that it was getting late. They hurried down the stairs, and since their machine was
quite badly wrecked, they walked to Hillsdale, about a quarter of a mile distant. There
they took a train for home. Everyone was glad to welcome them back'and surprised to
hear their strange experiences.
'Two ears later all was preparation in the old Hopkinson mansion. The house had
Y ' v .
been repaired and everything was in perfect condition. The servants were busy in the
kitchen, preparing delicacies. The piano began to play the wedding march and Virginia
and Richard came down the big stairs and stood before the minister. Everyone there
said it was a beautiful wedding. Virginia looked so sweet in the old dress her mother
hadworn when she had had her picture painted. And besides everyone was glad to
know that Richard and Virginia were going to live here and be happy together.
Uhr Gllnnh Ceathvrrr
'Tis summer's night: over each valley and hill
The moonlight lies streamingg ,breathlsssly still,
The leaves' of the 'forest hang lulled in their dreams.
The reeds of the marshes, the Howers by the streams
Never quiver, the night-birds are-hushed in their cries,
Save the owlet's wild screech, whose Weird echo dies
Away in the wood-land. Yet lo! in thewest,
Creeps a long streak of shadows-darkening the breast
Of the colorless sky, and the breath of the storm-fiend,
Caressing andtender, steals an amorous wind
From the arms of the sea. The shadows creep higher,
And along the horizon gleam flashes of fire '
As the lightning wild, in red fury advancing, p
Stirslthewaves of the sea into rippling dancing.
Dully there rumbles the far distant thunder,
And the stars at his warning vanish darkening clouds under.
The night-silences broken--the sea-gulls quick darting,
Wing their mad flight, the green rushes parting, .
Trembleand bend to the will of the waves.
The wild forest creatures rousing, Hee to their caves,
And the trees sway' and moan in the clutch of the gale,
Asit sweeps thru the night over hill-top and valeg
The moon disappears and the thunder increasing,
Rolling and crashing-its -passion appeasing, I ,
Shakes the earth in its- fury. Great drops come down-plashing
Falling 'slow-then in torrents, come pouring and splashing,
The rain in its power, drenching all with its might,
Then the storm passes on-thru the black summer's night. '
Once again invher ,glory comes the goddess of Dusk,
Brightening all with her radianceg the fragrance of musk V
And of wild rose pours forth thru the forest. The sea
Lulls again her mad waves, and the leaves of each tree
Wet with pearls of the rain soothe again into dreams,
With the reeds of the marshes, the flowers by the streams.
-Grace Huber-"The lady doth protest too much, methinksf' '
"Red" Zimmerman-"No breast sorfierce, but knows some touch of pity." '
Bill Cooper-"There's allays two 'pinionsg there's the 'pinion a man has of himsen,
and thereis the 'pinion other folks has on him." I 4
Joe Thomas-"Youill larn by waitin'. M
. The chance won't stop to listen to debatinif'
Katherine Otis-"lt's nice to be natural if you're naturally nice." '
Dolbeer Smith-"Doing and loving make up the happiness of lifef'
Ethel Hoover-f"Cultivate admiration." , .
Johnny Grimm-"Things cannot be expected to turn up of themselves,-we must
assist them.' ' ' - - .
The Editors-H 'Tis pleasant, sure, to see our names in print,
A book's a book, altho' there's nothing in itf' ,
Ed Johnson-4-"Firmness-that admirable quality in ourselves that is detestable in
Catherine Blanchard-"Don't never prophesy unless you know."
"Ben" Alexander-"Society cannot do without cultivated men."
4 Weber?-"So Ivise, so young, they say, do never live long."
Mary Waters-" 'Tis woman, woman rules us still."
Max Morris-"And still they gaied, and still the wonder grew,
That one small head should carry all he knew."
Helen Dwyer-"Words are like leaves, and where they most abound,
Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found."
Julia Sullivan--H I'1l be merry and free, I'll be sad for nobody."
Mary Waters-"A dillar, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar,
How did you come so soon?"
' .I.T".1Z.,1.lfi-T 'gp.fL,.,,,..g,,.
F1112 1B5grl1n1ngin1'a Ervam
It was one of those warm, lazy days in spring when you feel as if you had no:
ambition, never had had any and never would have. I was sitting on one ofthe benches
on the campus trying to get my Psychology lesson and wishing it were summer vacation.
The green leaves and singing birds seemed to call me to leave my lesson and enjoy Nature,
but forciblyibringing my eyes back to my book, I bravely attempted to grasp the mean-
ing of what I was reading. Suddenly I saw f'Daddy" Olin, coming across the campus.
Seeing me, he came and sat down beside me. I felt quite honored, of course, and pre-
pared myself to, talk and listen as learnedly as I could. I '
"Good morning," said "'Daddy,"l and glancing at the book in my hand, went on,
"I see you are studying Psychology. 'What topic were youreading just now?,' A
H "Random association," I replied. I I A
, "Ah yes, very interesting. Shall we try it? I'l1 give you a starting word and time
you while you-let your mind wander. Then you can tell me the different things you
thought of." , - , - 1
I-Ie pulled out his watch, saying as he noted the time, "Now, start with 'bench,' Go
aheadf' A .
My mind began working. The word "bench". brought a vision before my eyes of
something I had seen earlier in the morning. It was of "Dolly', and Evelyn sitting on one
of the benches on the campus. Their heads were close together both studying from the same
book. Once the book fell to the ground. and lay there quite a few minutes before "Dolly"
picked it up, so I don't think they were studying very hard. The thought of "Dolly"
reminded me of the Literature class where I had often seen him. Of course, the Literature
class brought up Prof. Spanton and recalled the story of the singing lessons hehhad in
his youth--how the angry teacher picked him up by the 'ears and placed him on his desk
when poor Dean Spanton made 'a discord in the chorus. The thought of singing im-
mediately brought up Crawford's remarkable dream, when, in the dead of night when all
civilized folks are supposed to be sleeping soundly, Crawford's busy brain was dreaming
of lVllle. Plaisance singing like a donkey. The recollection of Mlle. made me think of
what she said about oe Shea that the only reason she let oe remain in the class was
because of his cheery Irish smile
oe Shea of course brought up Red Zimmerman because they are both blessed 3
with the same kind of hair For the same reason Red Zimmerman reminded me of ueen
Elizabeth She immediately suggested History and that suggested Daddy Then I
quickly recalled the laughter Daddy raised when he welcomed Mary Waters into the
.u Ja E- A I J . .W
J , , ' C-J
.. l . .-. . l . Q
Psychology class with Why, good morning, Miss Waters, we did not expect you so
earlyf' The appearance of Mary in my thoughts brought up the remembrance' of a
certain corn-roast at her house when one young man, E. O., Johnson by name, distin-
guished himself by eating six pieces of pumpkin pie. This remembrance brought up the
evening at Ellen Jarvis's when this same E. O. ate so much cake-we stopped count-
ing after the ninth piece. With the thought of Ellen, two thoughts came up struggling
for supremacy. Cnc was of Ellen playing a certain game--I forget the name-but you
play it on ice in the winter timeg the other was of her freshly washed white sweater-coat
and her frantic efforts to keep Vere Esgate, who was wearing it, from leaning up against
the dirty register. This last thought became the more vivid of the two, and as this
exciting performance took place near the girls' stairway in Buchtel l-lall, I thought of
another scene which. takes place quite frequently in the same vicinity. I seemed to see
the English room door open, Prof. Spanton appeared and in solemn tones, remarked, "Too
much noise, young ladies. You are disturbing the Shakespeare class."
The idea of Shakespeare class suggested plays and actors and I remembered what
l-lelen Parker and Stella Qlin had decided to do this summer-namely, to form a vaude-
ville company. Then I seemed to hear three -voices at once: one I recognized as Smiley,s
saying, "Will anyone have some more water?" Another voice, I could not make out
whose it was, was saying something about eating lamb chops and gamboling on the
green, while I distinctly heard Ruth I-larter exclaim: "Brace up now, be a celluloid
sport." ' S
While these three thoughts were struggling in my mind, "Daddy', called, "Time's
up" and, leaning over, gave me 'a sharp tap across the nose with his lead pencil. This
startled me and, looking around, I could see "Daddy" nowhere. My book lay on the
ground at my feet and a twig was in my lap. Then I knew that the twig, falling from
the branch over myihead, had struck my nose and wakened me. '
? ? "Elf" ? ?
If Bulger would not Hunk a stude,
If Rhetoric class one could eludeg
If Sturtevant should cease to sneeze
If in his classes we'd all get E'sg
What would happen? '
If Lockner should forget to ask
If Mathematics were a tuaskg
If "Daddy"c would not give an exam,
lf none of us would have to cram,- f
What would happen? -
If Ben's Bean Emporiumgot out ol' lfbizzgn
If we would never have a- quizzg
' If 5'Brooky" 'banished mid-night oilg V
If Freshmen did not have to toilg
What would happen?
i If.Madamoiselle forgot to teaseg
If HC. R." didn,t collect the Hfeesgn
If the Loop Line cars should run on timeg '
If we always had to recite in rhymeg
What would happen?
If We .should all adore a testg
If We ever had pa chance to restg
If Spanton should merely laiughat noise
i Or sometimes blame it on the boysg
What would happen? 9 P
Down down down came the bright colored object Zlg zagglng crazlly thru the
stained eyes dully as it Huttered to the ground beside her At last out of curiosity she
tumbled Pusskins out of her lap and picked it up cautiously It was only a toy
balloon resembling a huge apanese lantern but there was a large rent in the side and
hanging to a torn shred was a piece of paper smeared with indelible ink and carefully
pinned with a bent rusty pin Palnstaklngly Rosemary spelled out the big awkward
letters: ' ' '
I THOUT I WOOD PUT MI NAME. ON THIS SO A FAREYXIVOOD CIT
IT. JIMMY. P. S. IT WUS MIIPURTIEST WON. ' ' '
' ' '
hot July sunshine, and Rosemary, sitting huddled in a fence corner, raised her tear-
It was the first of February and a drizzling rain was falling, while up from the
wet street came regularly the hollow echoes of a horse-'s tread. Drops formed and clung
to the grey, bare branches of the oldmaples which lined the narrow streetg sparrows
twittered querulously from the telegraph wires while from the distance roseithe grey
smoke and mufHed hum of trafficg splo-tches of dirty snow clung to the house tops or
streaked the icy ground, the last vestiges of drifts which only the day before had piled in
white confusion ..'-
Rosemary. sat before the window, her chin cupped in her palms, staring moodily
at a flock of pigeons whichcircled over a handful of breadcrumbs. They were grey, too,
every one of them-in fact everything was grey that morning, shelnoticed.
"What's the use of anything," she muttered, "I'm no good to anyone, least of all
to myself-and To-m was horrid about it." It so happened that Rosemary's one ambi-
tion had been to become a nurse, so despite the protests of friends and family she had
entered a training school, but 'the long hard days .had been too great a strain and she was
sent home, told that she was unfit to continue her work. Everyone had been kind' to
her but with an air, of "I-told-you-so" that chafed, and that morning at breakfast, her
brother Tom had laughed at her and left with the taunt, "I never yet knew a girl who
was not determined either to be a nurse or a school marml' Why under the sun don't
you be something original Sis-learn how to cook and be a good housekeeper for
"Good housekeeper!" she stormed after he had gone, "That is all a man thinks of!
They don't think a woman has any right to use her brains-to have a career+No! she
must know how to cook and mess around after a score of dirty babies and then it is
to dust to dust for her! Oh, I wish I'dbeen a man or else not born at all!" ' '
- ' . ' ....-...""TZ..."'IlQ1i.'Qffl "' .'j.'Q..Q.l1,.,-.
Then she had stumbled blindly upstairs and sobbed out her grief to her own four
walls. The storm had spent itself, leaving her poring over the morning episode with an
abused feeling of self-pity.
Why had mother smiled so enigmatically over her outburst? Mothers were such
knowing, self-contained people, even now she could hear her singing about her work and
wondered what in the world there was about pots and pans to inspire song. tThen her
eyes rested on a tall grey figure walking cautiously along the icy pavement.
' "Jim Barry," she murmured-"I-le's 'late this morning."
There is always something amusing about a fall, even tho it be of a serious nature
and it so happened that when fate sent Jim Barry sprawling before the gatewayrof Rose-
mary's home, the tension relaxed and she laughed, 'but instead of getting up sheepishly-
she was surprised to see that he lay quite still+a grey heap on the sidewalk. Quickly she
rushed down the stairs 'calling her mother and knelt beside him 3' he was unconscious and
it was with some difficulty that the two women half dragged, half carried him into the
house. Rosemary then dispatched her mother for the doctor-while she busied herself
tearing bandages from an old sheet to set the injured foot. When Dr. Wilder came he
smiled over the bandaged foot. I . i f ' A
p "Your training came in pretty handy little girl, everything is as it should be and he
will get along all right if only you can accommodate him with a room for awhile. I-le
ought not to be moved.", l' ' '
,"I'1l fix up mine for him," Rosemary nodded to her mother and ran briskly upstairs.
- as is -as as as as
When Jim Barry opened' his eyes the first thing he saw was a faded toy balloon and
'for' some instants he looked fixedly at it, then his gaze wandered around the room.
Rosemary cominglin with a glass of water met his gaze-flushed and smiled.
'iwhy Miss Ramseyf' he stammered.
"Be carefulln she warned, "Your ankle is broken--so be very quiet. Does it
pain you so much now?" ' , ,
The days went by--Rosemary happy in her task of waiting upon the invalid. She
suddenly discovered a new delight' in preparing dainty foods 'to tempt him-and that
dish-washing was not really such a hardship after all+especially "his" dishes.
Thus it was that a few weeks after Jim sat before the open fire in the cozy living
room of the'Ramsey home. shining crutch leaned against his chair-and his injured
foot-now almost well, was pillowed on aslow hassock. Rosemary had gone- away for
the afternoon, and Jim found himself vaguely restless. True, she had supplied him
amply with all the late magazines, books and papers, but he looked longingly out of the
window where the snow whirled and drifted and wished 'irritably that the friends of
Rosemary who had taken her away, were anywhere but in pleasant places.
Then he lit his pipe and settled himself resignedly to await her return. The short
winter day was almost at its close when the door finally opened and she came in covered
with snow, her eyes blazing darkly and mischievously thru snow laden, black ringlets,
and her cheeks stung to a rosy red. ,
"Oh," she cried merrily as he arose, "lf you were not such an invalid l'd be tempted
to wash your face with this nice wet muff!"
'Tm almost well," he challenged. She too a ew s ep
when with a long stride he reached out and caught her, burying her face in the cold wet
fur. For an instant she struggled frantically. "Rosemary,,' he said softly. She raised
d looked at him bewildered-fa little frightened expression coming into er
k f t s toward him playfully,
her head an
eyes. I p
l-le looked at her gravely and tenderly, "I love you, Rosemary-you have truly
been my good fairy-won't you promise to be that forever?,,
"Why,', she gasped, "I believe you must be Jimmy. Did you ever see that toy
balloon upstairs?,' p
"Yes dear, I sent it
been lonesome till I knew you-won't you-Rosemary?" 1 . i ' '
i For answer her arms stole around his neck and with a half spoken "Yes"-4-her
, and because I was so lonesome I put the note on it. I've always
snow-wet lips were crushed to his. V , f r
i Outside, thetwilight deepened and the 'wind howled around the house, shadows grew
blacker in the corners, and Pusskins now a sedate old tabby, feeling that it was almost
h b k d bl' ked stu idly at
meal time, arose from his warm cushion, yawned, arched is ac an in p
the lovers. But they were much too interested in their own affairs to pay any attention
to him, so he stalked indignantly out of the room, leaving them to the shadows and
golden dreams. p V y A
Qs-M--fa Q-h:,mi55fs:,gE.4i2....- ..ai:3e39g.e,.-
Ellie ilimihman ffKhvtnrir Qlleuan
If e'er there was a college class
Noted for brain and lore,
It is the Freshman Rhetoric class ,
g Here on Cuyahoga's shore. i
That class, by nature, has more sand '
Than any dozen hills, ' A
- They'll give whatever you demand
' From Hlrussersn down to "pills."'
Their teacher is a "Sturdy-man"
i And is both kind and good,
But yet, we fear his kindliness,
Is oft misunderstood. 4
The students have to handing themes, .
'And paragraphs and suchg I
i But when they're handed back again,
They don't amount to much.
The class when starting in the fall
Was large and filled the room,
But when "eXams" jat mid-year came,
Prof. "Sturty" used a broomp .
' ,Chl valiant Freshmen whoiremain,
We much admire your spunk,
I-Iere's hoping in the spring-exams
i You'l-l manage not to Hunk.
Nix nn the Slang
Take it from us,' kid, 4there's no nourishment in this slang stuff. That's a cinch!
Slang is all to the bad. It don't get you anywhere! Forget that'Norwegian college
professor who says that American slang is the swell dopeg he's trying to put one over
on us. Either, somebody's been handing him a lemon or else heis trying to con us. Listen!
You can't make a hit unless you get a little style into your lingo. You go to a dance, see
a swell dame and say, "Lend me your frame for this slide." She says, 'UI gottchaf' The
trouble with 'slang is that it puts your vocabulary on the blink in a jiffy, and then, when
you want to have a touch of high life and throw the lugs you're in bad. See? Do you
get us? Have some class about you, kiddo! and cut it. '
' Bang! There was a sharp crack of a revolver, a dull thud as a human body fell
to the Hoor and Ned Bently, still holding his smoking weapon, slipped out the rear door
of Kid McGrath's saloon and sped quickly across the open field to the woods near by.
He had scarcely gone in among the trees when he heard cries of "Murder," "Sheriff,"
"Stop him," and he saw six or eight men burst out of the saloon and come running to
the woods. The fleeing man knew of 'a secret hiding place down among the rocks where
the 'bushes were thick. Quickly going tor this retreat, he crept in and waited breathlessly
t see if the would find him. He heard the searchers tramping about among the trees '
and even passing his hiding place, but they found no trace and soon gave up the search.
It was mid-afternoon and the hidingrman knew he could not leave until darkness
came as the sheriff wouldbe watching for him. That he must leave the town, he knew
or else take his punishment. Left alone with three or four hours of waiting before him,
the man paused to .reHect. His glance fell on his revolver at his side and he shuddered. V
"Oh! lthope I didn't kill. him. Oh! not that!" he groaned. "I didn't intend to
do that!" A .
' He was about twenty-eight or twenty-nine years old and had been good-looking at
one time, but now there were certain marks of dissipation upon him. He was nota bad
fellow at heart. V Born and raised on a farm, he grew restless as he grew up and at the
ageiof twenty, 'left home and wandered from place to place till he was far from home.
He met rough associates, learned to swear and drink and- gradually became one of the
utoughsf' But the event of the afternoon was not premeditated. He and some com-
panions were treating each other in Kid's saloon, when Ned and Jack Griffith got into a
dispute. ' Ned had been drinking too much and becoming angry at Jackis opposition,
ulled out his revolver and fired without thinking what he was doing. The moment the
report was heard, he dimly realized he must escape and hence his Hight and concealment
in the woods. Here it all came back to him with overwhelming force and, resting his head
on his knees, he groaned aloud. To think of me being a murderer--Ned Bently! Oh,
. , , . . B
my poor mother, when she hears of it. If I wasn t such a coward, I d kill myself. ut
I can,tg I'll just have to clear out of this and go somewhere else and then--and then-
I don't know what". ' I
Thus repenting of his misdeed and groaning with remorse, he waited till nightfall.
When the sun set and it beganto grow dark, he crawled out of his crevice and started
through the woods intending to go to one of the nearby towns where he would board a
train and go to some place. where they did not know him. A
He had walked quite a long way when he heard a sound that made himstop. He
listened -againf This time he heard distinctly the sound of some one sobbing. Following
the sound, he soon saw 'a little boy all huddled up on a stone and crying bitterly. Some-
thing stirred in Nedis heart at sight of such misery and he said quite kindly, "'What'sc the
matter, little kid? What you crying for?', - p , ,
The little boy looked up and said between his sobs, 'fOh, I'rn l-lost and-and it's
gettin' d-dark and I'm so s--scared." A t
"There, sonny, don't cry. 'Where diye live?"
"Over on Smith's farm," answered the boy. "I was ch-chasin, a ch-chipmunk and
it r-ran intoqthe woods and I g-got lost. Oh-h, dear." A I '
"Well now, sonny, I happen to know where Smith's'farm is and I'l1 take you home
if you want me to." A ,
"Oh, mister, will you," cried the boy eagerly.
-1- if 1 AL.--un .4....1::..: 1 .
"Sure," answered Ned. 6'We can walk awhile now till it gets real dark and then
we'll wait till the moon comes up and then go on. You're quite a ways from home,
young'un. When d'ye start' out?" . I
"Right after dinnerf' answered the boy.
"Well, come on,,' said Ned.
The boy dried his eyes and walked along beside Ned. I-le was only about eight
years old but he trudged along sturdily. Presently the silence seemed to wear on him and
he started a conversation. A A
"My name's Bob. What's yours?" he said.
"Ned,,' answered the man.
G6 ' , ,,
Are you goin, home, too. '
Nope," answered Ned shortly. . A
"Ain't you got any homey' asked the boy wonderingly. I
"Yes, I did have a few years ago and I guess have yet." ' , V '
Why don't you go home then? It's gettin' dark and everybody goes home at
night. Why don't you?H X
,Cause l've been bad, Bobf' said Ned in a low voice.
Well, what of that!" said the boy. "I've been bad lots ,and lots of times, but I
always go home and mother loves me just the same. She's sorry, but she loves me any-
way and I bet yours does, too." . . ' .
"Yes, I guess she does but lim too ashamed to go home." 4
"Well, my mother says when you're ashamed, that means you're sorry and then
she f'gives me. Why don't you go and ask your mother to f'give you?,' i
"Oh, I've been too awful bad. But, say, it,s too dark to go any farther. lI'll make
a little bed on the ground and you take a nap till the moon comes up. You must be
awful tired." ,
They stopped and Ned deftly made a bed of leaves and grass. The boy laughed
as he said, "It's just like going to bedf' i '
"Yes,', answered Ned, gjump inf,
"Oh, I haven't said my prayers yet!" i i
"Well, say 'em," said Ned grufliy 'and he dimly wondered how long it had been
since he had prayed. . -
The little boy kneltl down and said, "Now I lay me" and then added, "Dear Lord,
bless this dear, good man and make him go home and ask his mother to f'give him. Amen."
Then he laid down and the man sat down beside him. 'And he prayed for me,"
he thought wonderingly, "and called me 'deari andfgoodf Oh, I wish I wasn't so bad!"
But the little boynwas not sleeping. I-le turned this way and that and Hclgeted until
Ned noticed and said: "What,s the matter?',
.HI never went to bed before without somebody kissing me 'good night,' " said the
boy, "could-couldn't you do it?"
"Well now," said Ned. "I ain't kissed anybody for a long while but I reckon I
ainit forgot how." '
Then two arms gripped him around the neck and two soft lips touched his. Then
the boy lay down contented.. and was asleep in a moment.
,But the man! I-Ie stood up softly and walked away a few paces. He took off his
hat, brushed his hand across his forehead, stretched out his arms and his breath came IH
"Lord!" he murmured, "Lord!" and he wasn't swearing. "A kiss like that! So
er! Oh, mother, I'd come home
if lv only hadn't done that this afternoon. I can't come with blood. on my hands, but oh,
clean! It makes me feel cleaner. Oh, I want my moth
I want to, l want to!" x
Suddenly he heard voices and dropping down on the ground, he found out that two
men were .walking along a path a little farther on and were talking about him and the
event of the afternoon. V ,
, "lt,s a mighty good thing for Ned that he didnit kill Jack this afternoonf' said
one. "As it is, he'll get enough if they catch him."
HDon't believe he'll get caught," replied the other. "I-le's probably miles from
here now. Oh, it takes more than a shot in the leg to kill Jack. l-le'll pull through."
Then the men were past -and Ned heard no more. For a few minutes, he lay on
the ground, not comprehending what he had heard. Then it all came over him. I
"Why, he ain't dead! l'm not a murderer! My hands'ain't bloody!" Then he
sprang up and it was all he could do to keep from shouting aloud. A
. "I can go home to mother,', he murmured exultingly to himself. U
Soon the moon came up and going to the boy, he shook him gently and said, "come
Bob, we-Die're going home to mother now." ' . ' E - ..
Bob was awake in an instant and they were again on their way.
V "Bob," said Ned, his voice trembling with eagerness, 'Tve decided to go homelto
mother." ' I X
"Oh, I'm so glad," cried Bob. "God is going to do what I asked him to. But
you'll stop and see my mother first, won't you?" .
"No, ,My clothes clon't look very good and I haven't shaved for some time. But
Iill tell you what I'll do. When'I get back home, I'll write to you and you can write
back to me." i ' '
V "Oh, that will be fun," answered the boy. "Do you live far from here?"
V "Ch, a long, long way. I'll stop some place and get a new suit of clothesiand then
get on the train and go home," Ned answered, his voice softening over the word "home."
They walked a little way in silence and then Ned said, "Now, when we get to the
top of this hill, we can see-your house. I'll take you to the edge of the woods and then
you can go the rest of the Way alone." y
When they came to the top of the hill, they saw the house. with lights inievery
window and someone was standing at the door- looking out. i
I "Mother is watching for me," cried the boy and he started to run. "I bet yours is,
too,"A he called back. A ' A .
At the edge of the Woods, he stopped and turned to Ned. i V
"Good-bye, Mister Ned. Thank you for bringing me home. I think you're the
best man I know 'cepting father."
"Well Bob "' answered Ned huskily, "thank you for bringing me home. I think,
you'rc the nicest boy I know. But say, can't you give me another kiss-fto last me till I
get home to one of mother's?" V g
H 'Course I can," and it was a hearty one. '
Then the boy ran across the open and Ned, watching in the woods, saw his mother
run to meet him and gather him into her arms.
Then with the happy vision in his mind and the boy's Warm kiss uponlhis lips, he
turned away to go home to his waiting mother.
s .wv-fy.-..--V.-4.-1...-acr.-1-fee:-ff .rv:1.:::L::1 :Mr-.-c.,
Mum: Gfhvg Ernst 135
Doctor Rockwell said: "Will you pardon me,
I'm really unpreparedn? y
Th' Dean said: "You are vague and 'illuslivefi
Then coldly, calmly stared.
"Daddy" smilingly nodded: "Yes that's right
If you are asking me."
Doctor Brookover madly pawed the air :- l
"There-don't you get that? See" I J ,
Little Bulger looked black and threatening:
"l.Jet's look at this affairln
And Sturtevant popped out his "Precisely"!
Before you were aware. D
I-lezz poised his pencil in the air, said "Yes,'?
As you tried to explain '
if Those tell-tale threatening chapel cuts five: A
Your efforts were in vain.
.Madamoiselle, ever "chic" and Hpetitef'
Sweetly andtenderly smiled, '
And then as- you flunked in the same old way,
She uttered a tragic "Mp chilcfnl
Professor Lockner slowly drawled
"What's our lesson about todayii?
But long before you could answer him,
To Dreamland, like Nemo, he went away.
HA- 74,5 I5 hh, Prof. Jackson in accents soft and low
Wfffhdesf auf Said of his love 'affair-- A
, Of' aff Q1 "Twas deucedly clever, Bah love! I think
' That I should have made her care."
: And so we get acquainted
, X With loving words like these:
- For thus each dear Prof. greets us
And puts us at our ease? ! ! !
Ah! Efhnne Exams
Curs is the College on the I-Iill,
And we are its students, all happy till'
One morning we found posted up in the hall
A terrible notice which said to all :-
"At the Weekly meeting held last night,
That January 27th tof3lst"--
Cl-lere some one gasped and some one cursedyf s
"Shall be set aside for examination." q i
'Twas plainly a plan for extermination! gi
The fire shot from each stude's eye,-
It simply meant to do or die,
We saddled our ponies for the light, a i
We crammed by day, we crammed by night. s ,
And ever as we Hhillwardu walked, ' - I
Une glance would tell of Whom We talked. i
Woe to Spanton, "l"lezz" and i'Sturd" -
And all others Whovspoke a word l
In favor of this mad'ning measure, i
Or showed by a smile, it gave them pleasure. 2
The week of torment swiftly passed: yi
The clock ticked ong ' g
The "studes" wrote ong i
as 'as-as asia: 56 1
time sped fast l V
The "Profs," evermore, in "blue-book" lore are lost,
' The J
Recompensed at last!
books on the Hoor, in heaps to the door are tossed!
votes those "Profs" cast, 1
Not to he taken literally. The Words were needed to complete the rhyme. l
t . -T .,,,, Y.-J...-,-.---.-.,..v .-'-,,.,,..,. v a,.,,.5,g-...,.,,,,.,.v- cf: Lt.. .fc - 4.1 - ' ..- ,, , ..,,,,, , .. ,,...-f.--a4.sen.1..a.1 M.. M V
The faculty have decided, quite, I
illnnr mags in runner
, Samantha lived and a farm for years an, yearned for a man with sighs ani tears.
me along an, Samantha said Hlive waited longg there ain't goin'
Then finally leap year ca A I A
' .H Wh th time arrived for the huskin'
b ore delay I 11 get myself a fyansay en e
ter e no m , I
' G. Sh lrabbed the first red ear she saw and
bee, Samanthy was there dressed up in e g q
planted a kiss on I-lenry's jaw. She said, "Now let's, get married, Hank, l've got 200
in th' A ' ' h i hbors call Samantha,
II A V f
bank." An' Hank took her up quicker n scat, an, t e ne g
The regal Duchess said, "Deah me! I do detestthis poverty. l must find me a
Y kee man of gilt, a regular Pierpont Vanderbilt. My ancient name to him I'll give,
Q I h
and my castle, too, that leaks like a sieve. For these I think we may arrange a propa
i ' ' ' ' f d
dowery in exchange, a million pounds would suit me. Ah! l think I 11 write to some on
V 'P hl' to all myduns "
mma, and awsk for the hand of one of her sons and then say, oo .
IH. f q
e band. 'Twas at
With vigor she coralled his hand and squeezed his waist to beat th
the Chowder Club's grand ball, 'twas held at FinkelfMeyer's hall. "Come on, Kid!
'd ul' ' k with love till l'm almost dead I know a Justice
let's getbsplicedf' she sal . m sic . ,
down the street, whoill tie the knot both cheap and neat. You dance the waltz so dreamy
slow, I cannot live without you, 'bo.' " , '
IV. ' ' '
The maiden fair, demure, petite, delicious, fascinating, sweet, was seated on a
tete-a-tete with a young man. The hour was late. With movement quite unconscious and
so sly, she softly touched his hand. The young man wondered what she meanig of
I I , V . h
rse it was an accident Around his waist her arm she placed and o er his brow t e
blushes raced. She said, "Chl John, er-r Mister True, l've something, dear, to say
to you." A
' . 148
.1 1 ' '
F 'ilkpnrinf the 1Hrnhv Qinmmittev
.gi i .
l It has been rumored abroad widely that much energy has been misdirected, and that
E ' a few abuses have sprung up at the Cottage this year on account of the lack of Senior
if wisdom and precept. To investigate this rumor, a committee was appointed, Which, after
L much conscientious work, prepared the following report.
PART I. ' i ,
l We'hnd the two Seniors, Evelyn Church and Harriet Simmons, neglectful of the
high trust imposed upon .them as Seniors, to maintain at all times and places the dignity
of their position, and by precept and example to preserve order, observe all the rules of
the College and Cottage, and support their various' activities. ' V
A. We find the aforementioned Evelyn Church, instead, devoting her time days
to the study of "Home Economics and iDecorations,,' interspersed with frequent walks on
the green with a young man called Smith.. Likewise, the greater number of her evenings
are spent with this sameperson, while her roommate, Freshman Stephenson, grows in Way-
wardness, and must, perforce, seek council and wisdom elsewhere. This results in a
frequent banging of doors otherwise avoided. I
E B. We find the aforementioned I-larriet Simmons in close communion with F resh-
men Mignin and Thomas, but indifferent to this wonderful opportunity for teaching them
modesty and humility. I-ler influence is not merely not helpful, it is positively harmful,
e we are grieved to report. "Let that sitln and "Oh, my cat and dog" are samples of the
3 expressions with which the young innocents have been inoculated at the same time they
were receiving special lessons in class-room and table etiquette, I
PART II. - ' ' ,
Likewise, the Juniors are only half-heartedly endeavoring to shape the young minds
' of 'I6 after the approved Freshman model. We suggest, perhaps, that they are too
self-centered or too much "otherwise engagedn to be wholly successfulg but neverthless,
A. Dene l-lerriff is patiently instructingfunderclassmen in the "Delights of Order-
5 . . .
' ' l1ness." CN. B. Were she less serious while she sweeps, or else had more converts
among the older girls, we think the outlook would be far more promisingj
B. Leah Marsh has been the especial advocate of filial piety, making weekly visits
to Kent. However, now, her interests are divided, her week-ends are not infrequently
l spent in Akron, and her former good influence on Freshman girls is lost.
5 C. Mildred Joy persistently preaches promptness. This is shown by her pet ex-
pression, "Make it speedy,"-but unfortunately her "teachings" lack the force of "ex-
f 1 49
amplesf' Morning after morning, we are told, she arrives at breakfast barely in time to
be excused with the others, and naturally enough such promptness is not particularly
'D. Catherine Blanchard thinks modesty and humility most essential to Freshmen,
and despite the time it takes from her Germans l04-6-8-IO and IZ, she proceeds by a
careful and systematic Hsquelchingn to train the children in these virtues.
I E. Helen Westley's teict for Freshmen, is, "Obedience to Law is Liberty," but,
as she frequently lacks the physical power to carry out her laws, she amends her text,-
at least when dealing with Freshman Tuttle,-by the statement: "I will be obeyed, do
just as you are a mind to." This amendment plainly defeats any good effects which
might otherwise result. A W
PART III. L ,
Again, we find the Sophomore representatives at the Cottage wholly and completely
irresponsible, so much so, in fact, that- .
A. Lucile Tillson refused to bear the responsibility of taking Freshman Stephen-
son to see the elephants even when accompanied by a sturdy little ex-' l 3g while
B. Lella May Hunter is really in need of a social secretary or guardian, herself.
C. As for Juli.. Sullivan, we have only to report this portion of her New Year's
Resolutions: "Resolved, to attend the HlVlovies" not more than seven afternoons weekly,
and not more than three performances Vdailyf' ' 1 '
PART IV. L I 4 ' A .
I The Freshmen, as frequently referred to elsewhere, are what might be expected
under the conditions herein reported. Yet there! are indications among them of such estim-
able qualities as faithfulness to duty and unswerving persistency, inasmuch they carry the
laundry bags to the basement, and continue evening concerts. I
In conclusion, we the committee, would recommend Mrs. Davis, the matron, as
deserving the most sincere congratulations that she has come thru the year under the same
roof with the motley crowd, described above, and still maintains complete control over
her mental faculties. It is, furthermore, worthy of mention that her sole complaint is
against those Sunday night callers who persist in mistaking lO:30 for IO. A
I-laving steadfastly refused to accept any bribesaf whatsoever, and having faithfully
set down a jumble of facts of interest to some and of use to none, we herewith submit
this report on the first day of April, nineteen hundred and thirteen. I
B. E. SILENT,
ANN NONYMUS. ,
3 L. T. offered to take us to an afternoon performance at the Colonial, if we
would overlook the elephant. y
ga Eazkvt 'Kali Sung r
fTune-Comin' Thro' the Ryej
The boys are all assembled,
Un the old Gymnasium floor
And crowds are in the gallery
Still more are at the door.
The whistle sounds, l
The ball it hounds A
Into the air so clear.
The game's begun l
With joy and fun .
Letis give a rousing cheer.
It's Buchtel that we cheer tonight
And when we know the scoreg
And our good team has won the fight
We all will cheer some more.
A Nm Enrhtrl Mgmn nn an 019121 iHHuhnI i
Gaudeamus igitur, juvenes dum sumus!
Gaudeamus igitur, juvenes dum sumus!
Post jocundam juventutem
Post molestam senectutem
Nos habebit humus!
Nos habebit humus!
lb? ,rig .Ffa-iii
This old Latin student song, known popularly as "Gaudeamus igitur," and based
partly on words sung by the wandering scholars of the Thirteenth Century, dates in its
present form from the version of Kindleben CI 781 It is beyond doubt the best known
of all student songs. It is sung by the students of the European universities from Peters-
burg to Paris, and especially at the German universities no great student gathering is com-
plete without it. In America it is used at some of our universities, sometimes with the
original words and sometimeswith English verses written to the same meter.
It seems particularly appropriate that a Buchtel song should have so old and so
widely known a model--that Buchtel students should be singing in the same measures
as have been used by hundreds of students generations before them. The following is a
poor attempt to adapt the music, meter and, in a very free sense, the spirit of the song
to our own college conditions:
Alma Mater, strong and true, 'Hail to Thee! Thy praise resound!
Alma Mater, strong and true, Hail to Thee! Thy praise resound!
High aloft thy banners waving, i A
Splendid youth thy combats braving, U
Nought shall stay thy course, triumphant, on!
Nought shall stay thy course, triumphant, on! I
Gold and Blue, our standards Hoat, victory crowned o'er many a field!
Gold and Blue, our standards float, victory Crowned ofer many a field!
All for Buchtel our endeavor, '
Glory to our college ever, M t 'I '
Dear her name where'er her sons shall be! '
Dear her name where'er her sons shall be!
P. R. K., 'OI
Gbnr 0911111 Bear lfinrhivl
Tune-Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! the Boys Are Marchingj
Sons and daughters all are we, of the College on the Hill,
And to her our loyal tribute now We bringg
By her we will always stand, and work for her with a will,
And her praises we will ever gladly sing, ' '
Rah! Rah! Rah! we love our Buchtel,
Buchtel, crowned with Gold and Blueg
And beneath her banner bright, may she ever stand for right
Yes, we'll always love our Alma Mater, true.
Buchtel has bestowed on us blessings, many, rich and 'free-
Knowledge and our happy friendships, not a few,
justly she demands our praise and unfailing loyalty-
Come, then, let us give three cheers for Gold and Blue.
Rah! Rah! Rah! we love our Buchtel,
Buchtel, crowned with Gold and Blue, V
And beneath her banner bright, may she ever stand for right
Yes, we'll always love our Alma Mater, true.
Tune La MaISClllalSC
Come gather round ye sons of old Buchtel
TIS to our beloved Alma Mater
Whose praises now loudly rlng
'Tis to our College We would sing.
Whose praises now loudly ring.
Shall we stand back and let her perish?
Shall We let the Goldland Blue fall?
The Hag that we will ever cherishQ
Come rally at ,her call!
Come! Come! All Buchtel men.
Come! rally round our Hag. I
Forward! Push on! with hearts so brave
Our banner ever Wave.
Oh, Buchtel College, fairest of the fair-
We will stand by you to the end,
With proud hearts beating fondly
We will to you our praises lend,
We will to you our praises lend, '
The Gold and Blue We'll ever love it.
Thy Walks and hall we'll cherish still
And the Hag that Hoats above it.
Our dear College on the I-lill.
Three cheers for old Buchtel
Praise to the Cold and Blue. '
Forward! Push on with hearts so brave
Our banner ever wave.
p t Mail 131311121
fTune-Russian National Hymnj
Hail! dear old Buchtel, pride of our hearts, '
Praise thee we ever shall while we have lifeg V
Mem'ries of thee will stand,-mem'ries of our youth,
Allthru the future years in joy or strife. ,
Hail to the Gold and Blue, emblem so grand
Long may they represent dear Buchtel's name.
Ne'er can we cease to love them, never cease to reverence
Long may they help to spread our Buchtel's fame.
Hail dear old Buchtel, noblest of all,
Shineout oh light of lights and lead us 'ong
Honor be thine for aye, honoredby us all-
Hail! Alma Nlatergrand for aye and aye.
Buchtel we must say farewell,
Toi our hearts we'll oft recall
i Sorrows, joys we met with thee,
To us thou hast brought them all.
Happy hours we've spent with thee
Now the time has come to partg
Time nor change can break the tie
Binds us firmlyheart to heart.
Buchtel we have loved thee well,
To thy will our spirits bend,
Thou hast been our Mother Dear,
l' With us now thy blessing send.
a Svnphnmnrn Svrhvhnlv i
Ernest Adams--"Our Ernie."
Eleanor Bowman--Slow but sure.
George Bruner-Class prexy. A
Lynn Burgett--Pleasant smile. j
George ,Cahill-Traitor-Prefers Freshmen. .
Bernice Carter-"Her heart is in Columbusg her heart 'is not here."
"Sid" Conger4-Qccupation-Making datesg not a brilliant success.
"Bill" Cooper-eA pointless joke. .
"Tumble" Crisp-+Sophomore ? ? 9
Leora Dovvell-A friendgof Phelps. I
Harold Ellis-Prospective editor of the Kenmore "Bugle."
Ina' Fleming-"As full of spirit as the month of lVl'ay."
Charlie Feutterer-Sentimental--The girls' favorite pf? U.
Norman Gardner+-Would like to dancef -
Lloyd Hanna-The class wit. ' i
ul-leinien Hillman-"Our Kewpief' ,
Ethel Hoover-I-las a ring andia bad Case-VVhich?
Lella May l-lunter-4Incorrigible-Ai good forgetter.
Anna Lukesh-Studies too late on Sunday night. A
Gertrude Miller-Boosts Massillovn. A
v Hubert Motz-The guy with the musical habit.
"Pat"'lVlurphy-Irish and very "Frank" 1
I "Art', Ranney-Master of doggerel verseg' p
Marie Rentschler-"She will succeed for she believes all she saysf'
Elmer Spencer-Too many love affairs. i f
I Salvan Sammarone-"Our philosopher, guide, and friendf' i
Julia 'Sullivan-Enigma. Strong for the "Movies."
Raymond Taylor-"Beautiful eyes." .
Joseph Thomas-The best arguer ever. I
Lucile Tillson-Giggle, giggle-Keep on a giggling.
Sprague Tomlinson-Alway singing "Annie Laurie."
Ralph Vlfaldsmith-In pursuit of the elusive dollar.
Pauline Weaver-Wadsworth, b' gosh!
Ruth Wilhelm-"Hoch der Kaisernl
Bill Foltz--Ladies' man. i
Phelps--l..ockner's protege. Specialties: Candy, girls and glee clubs
"' ' " " .:31f',-,ij g,:,g.:i2,.g.T.L.,4.. -
12 - A
wx, ' ' -'fff' W--
Wi FAMI LIAR SCENES AT 5QQ 1-ITEL
-I , V Q . I- . g A .. ...-...l
ll s S s LE ND l
I fd P- H ,Q , . I
' . 4 . '
-:.,, ' 1 V 6 -
--I - l T LJ
SEPTEMBER. fl A i X D I
' l6. Registration of students. Freshmen began to arrive.
L I7. More Freshmen. Green as ever., Buchtel Bureau of Information helped
j them. . ,
i 'X l8. First da of school Seventy six Freshmen so far Not enough chapel seats
y - - - ,
l to hold them all. . A
f I9. And still they came. Keeps one busy getting acquainted. ,
l 20. Freshman .Reception. Glory! What a lot of them. I All Wore cards as a
it A means of identification.
A 23. Finally all registered. Eighty-five Freshmen. Looked dark for the Sophs.
A ' Not enough girls to go round. - ' i
24. Chapellseats assigned. ' . -
26. Dr. Church made a great speech about Classification of American Colleges,
-especially of Buchtel. A Q i g i ' A V
' ' 27. Y. W. C. A. held reception for the Freshman girls. ' ' ,
A 28 Football. First game of the season: Buchtel 3, Case 0.-H Bonfire on Buch-
'tel I-lill to celebrate victory. y . '
30. - Freshmen elected class officers. ,
31. Freshmen put up a banner which the Sophs. promptly destroyed.
i ' .
i li. Second Freshmen banner-of asbestos--appeared. Couldn't be burned, but
the Sophs shook it to pieces. , , ' . .
t 2. The third and last attempt of the Freshmen' to float their banner. Feutterer
f was Sophomore hero. A circus broke loose in Buchtelrl-'lall, and all the
animals came down to see the fun. Haggerty kept the 'Sophomore boys from
breaking their necks scaling the telephone pole in quest of the Freshman
l banner. ' '
3. First Yi. W. C. A. meeting. The fellows admired the poster.
4 Miss Powell, Grand President of Kappa Kappa Gamma visited Buchtel.
5. Football: Buchtel 30 vs. Ohio Northern l3.
7. Juniors adopted Woman Suffrage Platform. Viva la Mary Waters!
l0. Y. W. C. A. membership meeting. f
ll. First Woman's League Party. Four Buchtel Y. W. C. A. girls Went-to
Otterbein University to represent Buchtel at a conference.
, ,, , . feng. -- ...T-7.-- .a .....,T..,..,-,.-.,l2?:
Football: Buchtel O-Reserve O. Exciting game.
Dr. Gunnison, President of St. Lawrence University, in chapel.
Junior bonfire and corn-roast at Mary Waters' home. Rah! for the Juniors.
Dr. Church attended Ontario convention, Olinda, Canada.
Miss Mclilbright attended conference of Teachers of Public Speaking at
Miami University. ,
Football: Buchtel 33, Hiram 3. Some of our fellows badly bruised. 1
Mr. .Clarence Carlton, '04, gave a rousing speech in chapel about cheering
Buchtel's team at the games. Much enthusiasm! ' .
Prof. Sturtevant ill! Joy for the Freshies. '
Dr. Church attended Universalist convention at Columbus.
One hundred and twenty-five Buchtelites journeyed to Alliance to see.the Mt.
Union game. Buchtel 0, Mt. Union l-4. "Alexander's Ragtime Band"
Miss Ethel Tukey, editor of Delta Gamma Anchora, visited Buchtel.
Miss Lonese Monning, Grand President of Phi Mu, visited Buchtel for a
week. . A '
Miss Mary Rutherford, of Bombay, India, spokenat Y. W. C. A. meeting.
Football: Buchtel 27, Ohio University O. A
"Livi" Hunter went home.
We were all late to chapel. ,-
Junior social at Juliette Allen's. Much business discussed. Also eats!
Y. W. C. A. started a candy counter in the Rest-room. 3
Football: Buchtel 0, Allegheny O.
Prof. O. E. Olin in chapel. Dr. Church ill. E
Z. E. entertained the Faculty of the College and Academy.
Dr. Augustus B. Church, President of Buchtel College, died at 8:l5 p. m.
from pneumonia. A sudden shock to all students and friends.
A long, clark day at Buchtel. .
Student memorial service at I0 a. m. Funeral of Dr. Church in the after--
noon. Student body formed a guard of honor.
Work resumed at Buchtel. , ,
Memorial services for Dr. Church at First Universalist Church.
Senior business meeting at Ruth Fiebegens.
The Day of Thanks.
Prof. Spanton and Prof. Sturtevant went to Chicago.
Seniors appeared in caps and gowns.
Senior business meeting at May Rinehart's
Y. W. C. A. Reading Circle.
Senior Ashton Contest postponed.
Prof. Henry Lawrence Southwick gave a recital at First Universalist Church
under the auspices of the Woman's League.
19. Y. W. C. A. Christmas meeting with music by quartette.
Sophomore-Freshman basketball game. Sophs. 33, Fresh. 41. Much
20 --l Christmas vacation. ,
JANUARY. 191 3. '
1. Basketball: mBuchtel 21, Ohio State 19.
A 6. Back to Buchtel loaded with Christmas presents and new resolutions.
8. Z. A. E. House Party. - A
9. Junior Class meeting at Ruth Harter's--and there was some mistletoe.
' 0. "Mishaps of Minerva" given by the Dramatic Club.
i 1. The Faculty decided to give exams.
-2. Indignation meetings everywhere. ' A - 1
. Annual football banquet at Young's Hotel. Waldsmith elected captain for
1913. . 1' '
. Buchtel Y. W. C. A. hunting customers for Larkin orders. Junior Class
meeting at the "Dorm" A
'5. Senior Ashton Prize contest. A A
8. Founder's Day. H ' A
20. Junior Class meeting at "Chic" Kraus'.
24. Basketball: Buchtel 36, Kenyon 19.
26-31. .Those awful exams in which many valiant Studes-were wounded.
30. Junior Class meeting. . t '
F EBRUARY. - a 1 l A
4. Dr. Parke R. Kolbe was elected president of Buchtel. Prof. O. E. Olin, vice
p president, and Prof. A. I. Spanton, dean. 1
5. Junior Class meeting at Nelia Curtice's. Senior social at Myrtle Alton's.
The girls stayed all night. . I
6. Dr. Kolbe was received as "Prexy"'in chapel and ,presented the B's to de-
serving football men.
7., Basketball: Buchtel 36, Reserve 12.
12. Lone Star' House Party.. Meeting of Summit County Horticultural Society
at Crouse Gym. First appearance of the orchestra. Some music and some
spirit! 1 f W A 3
13. Buchtel girls accepted challenge of Mt. Union girls to a debating contest.
14. Informal dance at Crouse Gym. A
19. "Smiley" entertained the Juniors at the home of Ellen Jarvis.
20. V Basketball: Buchtel 30, Ghio University 12.
22. Basketball: Buchtel 22, Otterbein 20.
. Woman's League party, Crouse Gym.
. Academy students refused to support the Tel-Buch.
Junior Class meeting at Alberta Roach's. V
27. Basketball: Buchtel 35, Michigan State 30. A
28. The Senior Prom, the event of the season at the East Market Street Dancing
Academy. A I
Baskeiballi Buchtel 20, ohio Wesleyan 28. I
Buchtel College took out a membership in Akron Chamber of Commerce.
New oflice assistant.
Miss Smith arrived at Buchtel with plans for Buchtel Studes to make fortunes
at selling books. g '
Basketball: Buchtel 44, Marietta I 7. W '
Twenty-one Buchtel Studes went to the "College Night" meeting of the
Religious Education Association at Gray's Armory in Cleveland, chaperoned
by Professor Spanton. '
Sophomore Ashton Prize contest. The Girls' Glee Club makes its first public
appearance. Lone Stars entertained the men of the Faculty. '
Bureau of Student Aid established. i a , ' E
Easter W. C. A. meeting. '
Sophomore "Sugar Bush" at I-lale's, Ira, 0. Vacation began.
Back on the' Hill, after a Week of Hoods and bad weather. A number of
students unable to 'get back. I 4
No parade this time. V
Dr. Kolbe' issued commands regarding noisy halls. II-le said we could all go
to --, he didn't know just where, instead of loitering in the hall.
Y. W. C. A. Bible Class started. I
Academy dance. Prof. Demoray cut dances I
Y. W. C. A. election of officers. I
Baseball: Buchtel 9, Ohio State 8.
Tree Day. '
Senior vacation begins.
Academy Senior Class Commencement.
Senior Class exercises. funior Hop. ,
Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees. Junior Ashton Contest. President's
Reception. , I '
Commencement xDay. Meeting of Alumni in Buchtel Hall. Annual Alumni
rr Looxs EASY.
t .iluniur Ein-Kita
Y Allen-Hjudyf-Dainty and a jolly' Hpardf,
Alexander-''Bennien-some actor and some smile!
V Barnette+"Doc,,, "Dimples',-A would-be Barney Cldfield. g
Bruederlein-Took Advanced Comp. because it's so journalistic.
Blanchard-Hcurandma''-Lord of all she surveys. We wish .her all Ujoyf'
Caswell-''Smileyn-Advocates HVotes for fWomen',4Yes! l I!
' Curtice-Nelia-F ond of a "Hulk, lot of things. g g
. I I-larter--''Oofie"--Apparently hates to let anyone know how smart 'she is.
Herriff-"Denie,'-See Dene for information regarding "Penn.. Lines." A A
l-lockensmith-'gl-locky',-ul-las the gab' of a state congressman, the self-possession
of a street car conductor, and orates like Daniel Webster did-notf' V
Huber--"Crace,'-"And so she laughs and sighs and actsf' A V
Hull--"Rev.',-A capital boss, who clotes on first Heditionsf' A
Hunter--"Livy"-I-lails 'from Tidioute, but we .love him' just the same.
Johnson-4'.'0tto"-"Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look." -
Joy-Mildred-A fountain of mirth. A
. Jarvis-Ellen-Crazy about football heroes and bandmasters.
' Kraus-HChick"-If you want to learn to bluff, go to Chick. , '
Limbert-"Lim"-Une of those quiet fellows who knows more than he pos-
sibly can tell. . - b A v r a ' ' A
Marsh-"Leady"-"The good -things generally come in small packages."
Roach-"Poky"+A true Scotchman+humor and all. A I
Stauffer-Velma-A quiet student who gets there without blufhng.
Theiss-Lily-"l..iable to Hy off to heaven any minute and when there will make
the angels sit up and take noticefl ' i i . " H
Waters-"Flimm"-6'Of stately .mien and regal bearing."
Voris-Marion-Jolly. Likes Germany but Oh! you U. S. A.
Weber?-"Fat"-Never known to take life seriously. - A
iWilson-6'Tommy,'-A .wily diplomat, whose motto is "Stick to itf'
I Sidnell-"Sid"-F ond of I-lofobvering around. ' -
Westley-"Little I-lelenv--Not talkative but bubbling with fun. i
vi KILXXDLI f.,, J. .l.,l..z,a.i :,, uhf, Q.
Birtinnarg fur Thr -Einar-Einrn
A. Alter-F rom word halter, to hitch.
B. Brute--A husband. ,
C. Cupid--Like bee--honey plus sting.
D. Divorce+lVlatrimonial fire-escape.
E. Ea'rnings+Love's fuel. I V I 4
F. Flirt-Inclusive term excluding the dead and the paralytic.
G. Grass' fwidowl-One who makes hay. -
-I-l. Heaven-I-loneymoon at father,s expense.
I. I-Most popular word ih the vocabulary.
J. ' June+Cupid's harvest time. ' .
K. Kissing-See under mustache. . V
L. Lips-Two muscular .parts adjustable to any purpose, especially kissing, cuss
ing, and conversation. I . i E r I
M. Marriage-A defeasible immunity. -
N. N o-F eminine sign of assent before marriage.
o. Outfit?-The Wedding' gifts. ' d
P. Prudence-Dose, one spoonffullb before each full moon.
Q. U Quarreling-Test of love. ' V 1 r A
R. U Rose-Most overworked llower in Cupid,s garden.
S. Spoon-holder--A rustic seat beneath the moon.
T. Three-A pair and a chaperone.
U. Us-The plural of you QUD the result of marriage.
V. Vow-See swear.
W. .Wife-Theidarningl attachment to the domestic machine.
X. See end of appendix. . , I
Y. Youth-4l..ove's springtime.
Z. Zero-A cold turn-down.
N. B. The Appendix has been removed.
Prof. Rockwell--fTranslating.D "A -woman has a right to give away-
,Miss Mignin fpromptlyl-"Her husband's clothesff T -
"Daddy"-"Three fishes went sailing away to the westg away to the west, away
to the westg when the sun went down. I-low many fishes were there?" '
5iBenny99--66Drei.99 A - '
"Daddy"-Well they weren't dry very long. I
"Daddy" in Psychoalogy-"Miss I-lerriff do you consider your hair a part of you
or a .part of yours?" f A ' ii
fGiggles from the class?-+No answer. A
"Daddy"+"Well take mine, then, for example!"
A Umpire-"Foul!" ' ' g
Little Witty Tom+"WhereV are the feathers?"
Umpire-"You goose, this is a picked team." 4
. . ' NO DOUBT ABOUT 'IT.
Prof. Lockner fafter Livy has made apoor stabj f'I'll bet you haven't looked at
your book for a week." W A' , ' . Q - l
Livy-fputting on a bold front? "You're absolutely certain of that?"
l..ockner4-"YesQ because you're book has been here on mydesk for ai week."
" AT A cLAss MEETING. . i '
Smiley-fMiss Joy in the next room-giggles plainly heard--QD "There's that
fountain of mirth bubbling over againln i 1 D ' 1 v
V I-IE WANTED TO. KNOW. V
H G Freshman-H Who is that darkhaired Jewess that stands in the hall so often. talk-
ing to Johnny Grimm?" . 1 l , ,-
Rilla-HAH men are not trustworthy." A
Daddy-"You must be a suffragettef'
V OVERI-IEARD IN TI-IE REST ROOM.
HOHHUSTQHV A H H
Oakum off! Yerciddin!
Gotcher psyck yet?"
to :Sol-ightra as
' "Oh! kum off!" "Notchett. Gawtchoors?" 'p
'Sure zima stanninearf' ,"Naw! Saylookeerlu
'fluh meanit?" "Watchasay?"
"Ubetcha." ufhear how Hockyg-" I I
"Coseddy did?" ' "Not so loud-somebody,ll hear us."
"Girl ovatheref' ' "Lettum. Nothinmuch--."
'iwatcha noaboutitf' "Gracious I mus begettin' along!"
"Thinkso." "Somus'I." V
"D'no. S'watche sed." "Solong!"
A WHY SHOULD WE? y .
Prof.-"Why should we devote ourselves to study in college rather than to athletics
entirely?" . A
Red, Cnodcling approvinglyl-"That's just what I say, Prof, why should we?"
V ' - A FIND. I f H
Co-op. Clerk-"This book will do half your studies for you."
. Freshie-"Give me two." p -
. THE' EARLY BIRD. ,
A She-"My you look nice, must have some new clothes."
He+"No, just got up early, that's all."
She-"What'ps that got to do with it?'Q' r A g
lHe-"Well, over at the house, it's a case of 'first up best clressed,' see?"
A Twins-Pat and Fat. L V '
They sat beneath the apple blossoms.
Themoon shone softly. -
' Suddenly he broke the silence:
"What's to prevent my kissing you?'f
' "My, my goodness!" But-it didn't.
Daddy-"Convert, All clogs are animals."
L Hocky-"Some clogsare animals."
Prof. Spanton-"Why was Layamon's f'Brut" so named?"
Joe Thomas-f-"Because it is doggerel verse." if
' 1 TRUE, INDEED. I
Smilie calling the class roll at the Jarvis res.--"Hockie' is not here, but he has been
here. , , g
' A A 'HARD TASK.
Daddy--"Hockie, prove you are here."
Herr Bulger says, "Let's look at thisgn
"Daddy," A"you're doing nicely,"
But surely none could ever beat
Prof. Sturtevant's Hpreciselynl
A LITTLE TOO EARLY. W
Prof. Spanton-"Can you tell us about the Apostles Club?H A
Miss Esgate--"There was a bunch of young men--H
Prof. S.-"A what?" L
.L Vere--"A bunch-" - f A
Prof. S.-'Tm afraid the Spring is getting into our blood. You're thinking of
L Spring Howers.aren't you?"A A
l A Daddy-"What happened to King Alfred then?"
Miss Weaver-"He died."
Daddy-"Yes! that's what happened to most of the men who lived in his century.
Louise Mignin won't dodge from a cannon .ball sent from the sun until' she sees it.
Daddy-"How does'a diamond cut glass?"
"Chic" Kraus-"It hits the high spots."
Daddy--"Miss Tuttle, what order of institutions have we now in the United States
corresponding to the Mendicant Friars?,' -
Miss Tuttle--"Tramps ! "
Cooper--"I say old top, it'll be deucedly slow 'round here next year. Nothing to
do-nothing at all."
Joey-Hl'low's that, old chap?" '
Cooper-"Everybody's doing it nowg ha! ha!"
' HE UNDERSTOOD.
I Afllicted Stude-"Unu-ah-er-er. l-la-ha-H
Jeweler fto assistantj -"Bring that tray of engagement rings here John."
Freshie-"What are you doing, loafing?"
Senior-"Me loahng? - Not much, I'm too well bred."
Freshie-"Well lim no crumb myself." t
Senior-"No sonnyg but you don,t belong to the upper crust like AI do, so pass on!"y
Daddy's definition of a horse. EA horse is an animalwith four legsg one on each
corner and bay in color." vp - ' ,
, To show the politeness of our Freshmen. Cue said Hpardon me" to a cat when she
stepped on its tail. i A
I Mary Waters knows how to furnish good pumpkin pie and Ellen Jarvis hasfa
corner on delicious cake. If you doubt this statement ask Ed. Johnson about it. He is
authority on the subject. '
Daddy shot a stove-pipe for a white owl.
Smilie-i'The noise is part of a machinef'
IT HAPPENED IN A 7:45.
Daddy Cto Miss Waters, who comes in 5 minutes before the class is over, -"That's
good, Miss Waters, you are just in time for the benedictionfi ' U '
. Bob-"Why are Weber's shoes always polished so immaculatelyiv'
Red-"So that there will be something bright about himf' ,
NOT NEW PERHAPS BUT TOO TRUE.
He-"What author do you like best?"
He-"What has he written?"
She-' 6 Checks. ' , M ,
Daddy-"What is the shorter and uglier word for false?,'
Miss Bruederlein-"Why! Why, it's--"
Daddy fanswering his questionl-"Lie"
Otto Don t you think my mustache becoming?
Pickles It may be coming but I cannot see it yet
Why are some people s Jokes like Mildred oy s nose? Because they have no point
FROM PROP SPANTON B jovial'
Prof Spanton Why did you like that poem Miss Church?
Evelyn C Because of the setting I think
Prof Spanton It was moonlight at midnight in a rose garden Yes that would
appeal to the peculiarly romantic
Tommy Why IS Clark s hair like synthetic honey?
Adams Because lt IS mussed
Tommy No because it never saw a comb
It IS now the custom for the seller cellar to receive coal instead of the buyer
Mildred Joy CHHVIHQ been pushed into a barrel Youll soon have me in that
aa s - , H
.. O A l
' H ' ' so
1 - - . ,
J ' , c
. I I
cc - - , H
. , D
cc . . ,, ,
."-' , ,
.sc ' . . . . .
' ! 9 n
' - as
sc - 1 - - . ,,
55 ' ' D!
55 ' 99
. C D . . i
' ' ' J as s .
4 Lella May-"That's good. Then we would have joyful spirits."
lst Bug-"What does I-lockie appreciate more than popularity?"
2nd Bug-"His would-be wit."
. Daddy-"If we have a number of different spices, for example: cloves, mustard,
pepper, etc. Could you discriminate what is in the mixture." I l
Lilly-"Yes, Allspicef, '
Smilie-"This snow is like the Colonial. It wonit pack."
Prof. Lockner-"ML Adams, what is it that keeps the moon in place?"
Ernest-"The moonbeams, I guess." .
Daddy-"What does date remind you of?"
Dene+-"Why? Why! !--fruits-first." A
Freshman, at the informal-"Why is she 'dressed like Priscilla?"
Soph-"She wants John to speak for himself."
J. R. C.-"Do you suppose you can cut my hair?"
Abe-"If I can find a lawn mower in the neighborhood, I canf' -
Who steals my purse steals trash and who steals a kiss often gets a lot of face
IN LOGIC CLASS. '
Daddy--"All men are good."
W Daddy-"No men are good."
Marie R.-"True" '
Daddy-"Thank you. A young lady admitted that."
Grimm-"Want any fish, Phelps?"
Prof. Olin-"Trace by association from the Chicago Fire to the Akron Pure
Milk Co." , Q V
Prof. Lockner fin PhysicsD4-"What makes the time pass so rapidly in this class?"
Fat-"The spur of the moment." - " A
Catherine Blanchard-"It isn't everyone who can have Joy in this world."
Daddy-"Can we have conception of homely? Can we see it?"
Class-No answer. ' I f 4
Daddy+"Well, look at me." , ' A .
Daddy-"What is the Great American Desert, Mr. l-lunterf-V'
Livy-'iPrunes. " g Q T , -
' TIMES HAVE CHANGED.
Mary had a little lamb
With her? to school it went,
And many happy hours, they say,
That lamb and Mary spent,
E But styles change in time, you know, A
A lamb, today, is far too slow, Y
And when our Mary takes the air,
A "Carp"' attends the lady fair.
4 WHERE IS THE SAUSAGE FACTORY.
Daddy-"We have a dog pound in Akron. ls that a place where they pound dogs?,'
Red Zimmerman-"Samuel Johnson used to chuckle like a hen." '
T A ' A LITTLE EARLY. T y
Daddy-"About what time did the Creek City States exist?"
Joe Thomas-"About 500 A. B." ' .
Daddy-"You're coming to that a .few years from now."
When the organ peeled "Bannaner"
"l..ard" was rendered by the choir,
When the sexton tolled the church bell
Someone set the house on fire. ' T U
"Holy Smokelu the preacher shouted,
ln his fright he lost his hair,
Now his head resembles heaven,
For there is no parting there. -
g Ellen-"I sure do like to have the Buchtel football men call."
Culaclys-' 'Why ?' '
Ellen--"Ohl if things get dull all I have to do is yell, 'l-lold ,em Buchtel' and
f Daddy fon January !7D--"Good morning! Fine day, isn't it."
Hezz Simmons- "Sure! And its so Warm that pansies are in bloom. Why,! do
you know our next door neighbor found two of 'em in bloom under the snow. Anyhow,
1 there was one, and some buds!"
l ' Daddy Csearching for something in his pocket?-'Tm sorry but I guess I haven't
a card this morning." .
T Hezz-"What do you want a card for?" '
Daddy--"I thought maybe you didn't know that I belong to the !..iar,s Club, toof'
Professor-"What was the cause of Caesar's death ?,'
Gardner fwaking from a reveriel --"A Roman Punch."
Prof. Sturtevant-"And 'now Sidney can you give me an example of argument by
deduction ?" s
Conger-f"Sure! De ducks shun de dry land."
Sidney Conger-"The 'pretty boy." ' ' -
l ' First She fAdmirer of Sidnelll--"Sid's a great baseball player."
l Second She falso smitten? -"Yes, Albert has such a wonderful arm."
fDagger looks exchanged? V q
Aspiranis to Dramatic Club as heard in the hall.
rutusj-"Caesar what did you do with those doughnuts?"
Ruth Wilhelm Cas Caesarl-- "Et tu Brute!"
to Monsieur Cooper-y"Tres Savantf! It can't be irony.
Clementine fas B
Freshie--"Do you rag?" D .
Vittel-"Chew or dance?" A 4
Prof. Sturtevant--"lV!r. Chisnell, you're in the wrong pewf'
Ernest A.--"I don't contribute either." ,
f y ' SAD.
l - 1 .She Wore a Psyche and he loved her knot.
li' , fr , .
! An Optimist--One who still expects to see something good at the Colonial.
f ' A MEDINA JOKE.
li Ernest A.-"I couldn't find the court plaster so I took two of your stamps.
Peter V.-"l"luh! Too much postage for second class matter.
' .Daddy-"Which is the truer measurementg the tongue or the flngl
Daddy-"Then why don't we measure with our tongues ?"
i Dadd "The blind man saw men like moving trees." 1
l Smiley-"Maybe he saw the trees leaving." p
' Daddy-"What's the difference between a clock face and mine? Well the clock
, . . ' d
covers its face with its hands as much as lt can, I on't."
"We love our Alma Mater
Of her at home we boast,
But for special Heatsn on birthdays,
We dote on the parcel's post."
Daddy-"What became of Canute?"
Miss Allen-"He went to Denmark."
Daddy-"No, he went up higher." .
Stude fhurriedly?-"Chl he went to Norway."
Daddy fdisgustedlyb-"Noi he died." '
WHO SAYS PROF. JACKSON DOESN,T EARN HIS SALARY?
Miss Stephenson fin' chemistry?-"What in the world is an atom?"
Prof..Jackson explains. ' ' ' '
M. 5.4-"Well then what in the world is the difference between an atom and a
molecule?" A '
Nervous breakdowns are said to be due to overwork. Dene says her lips get nervous.
Smiley Caswell fseveral years hence?-"Say did you know that Charlie l-lullwas
in the hospital with a fractured brain?'7 W
Max Morris-"Why no-I' What is the trouble with him?"
Smiley-"Why a train of thought ran thru his head and wrecked it."
Max M.-"Are you sure it wasnft a train of 'apples?' H f
. ELVAI-I GRAFTON. I
"He stalks abroad with conscious stride
In all the airs of pedant pride.
I With passport sign'd for art and knowledge
And current under seal' of college." A A 1
' WANTED-Another Profslike "Daddy" to supply jokes for the benefit of com-
ing TelfBuchs. Must be competent to invoke mirth under any conditions.
g Evra iinilvth QBLI1' Starr nf mit
Qur humor now is spent. .I
Our efforts we have lent,
That you our draught of wit might quaff,
And mayhap have a hearty laugh.
"The balance lies upon the shelf,
If you want any more you can sing it yourself."
ON THE HILL
Ann nm Ahivn m
The Annual Board have earnestly endeavored to make this hook 'of interest to all
students and friends of Buchtelq il-low far we have succeeded you alone may judge, but
we entreat you to consideriour good intentions. i .
We are deeply thankful to all students and friends who have helped in any wayto
make this Tel-Buch possible and in recognition and -appreciation of their willingness, We
take pleasure in mentioning the following names: ' ' Q I
MIss ,lor I. I
MR. GRISMER' . i
MISS THEISS MISS BLANCHARD I
MR. BRIGGS' "
MISS MIGNINL I
MIss PRIEST PROF. SPANTQN
MISS WATERS DR. I KOLBEV
A l MIss WEEKHS MR. CASWELWL
MISS M. CRUICKSI-IANK -MISS JARVIS
MISS I-IACKETT MISS CARTER
MIss ALTCN 'MIss PARKER
'MISS ALLEN MR. MoRRIs
Miss MARSH MR. SIDNELL
MISS TILLSON MIss ROACH
MR. HULL MISS I-IERRIFF'
MISS S. OLIN MISS BRUEDERLEIN
MR. F oLTz
THE MERCHANTS WI-ICJ
AKRON, OHIO i .
Three courses of four years each. Arts
course, A. B. degree, Philosophy, Ph. B.
degree, Science, S. B. degree. f E
Wide choice of Majors above the Freshman
year. Special advantages in Mathematics and
Sciences for technical courses. Strong depart-
ments in Literature and Languages.
VVork accredited Without examination at best
universities and technical schools East and
West. A - r
Knight Chemical Laboratory, gift of Andrew
Carnegie, new, modern and complete in equip-
ment. The only College laboratory equipped
with machinery for special courses in Rubber
Chemistry. A E
Laboratories for clay testing and analysis, for
electrolosis and Water analysis. E
Curtis Cottage, a modern home for young
Expenses moderate. A Student life enthusiastic.
C. R. OLIN, M. S. P. R. KOLBE, A. M., Ph. D.
Un 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, prepar-
atory for the best 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. Schol-
arships offered to Patterson graduates
in each township.
Curtis Cottage, a modern home for
young women. '
Expenses moderate.. Correspondence
P. R. KOLBE. A. M., Ph. D. C. O. RUNDELL, B. S.
You Can,t Begin BuSin6SS
S K I Unffz You see p I '
The National Blank Book gl Supply Co.
DESKS, SAFES, TYPESWRITERS, Etc.
The Byrider BroS,Co. T
VVe aim to have a large assortment. of
L p good quality goods at the right price.
Black Bear Hat Store
L f , D . h
p FOR ALL OCCASIONS
1 IN ANY ARRANGEMENT
' E A .
X ll"- A Q6 S. Main Street, AkYOH,, Oh1O
I EVERYTHING IN RUBBER N
E STORM CLOTHING I I Q
0 TENNIS BALLS E - u A I BAFHIXIG CAPS U5
P4 POR W
fn GOLF BALLS RUBBER HATS E
,S TENNIS SHOES ,TVIEN .AND VVGMEN I 1 AND GLoVES 'JU
3 STREET OR MOTORNWEAR Q
'D . A ' gg
T The Unlon Rubber Company
-i-196 S. MAIN ST.ki-XXth CENTURY BLDG.1
ACTUAL BUSINESS COLLEGE
A school of the hlghest standing devoted to
the most i1nte1l1gent SCTVICC to buslness and
the greatest efliciency of
9 0 .
., gg S
the student ,
1 WY C51
2 X 1 ,C I Prospectus on request.
HJ' i gixiiviiiliiohl BUILAING
The Dauntless Plumbing Co.
Plumbing, Heating and Wiring
Gas, Electric and Combination Chandeliers . P
Pcople's Phone, 1560 Bell Phone 1841
212 South Main St. Akron, Qhio
7 Compliments of 7
The Acme Cash Stores
T Akron, 7 Barberton, Kenmore,
The Hammel Business College
C The oldest and the rnost reliable-our students t
are given the first conslderatlon with large busi-
ness firms and therefore securethe best positions
SHORT Bnos., P1-opts.
71-73-75 south Main Street Ak Oh I
A People's Phone 5095
The Most Popular ePlzoto4
Play Theater in the City 7
Peop1e,s Phone 44071 Bell Phone 71
Established 1875 .
The Billow Sons CO.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS .
Inifalid Carriage and Auto Ambulance
98 ASH STREET
uSociety" rand Clothes
,gzgiie 3211 S1:S,nYlhVulhg R X X
f A lk'
. . q q , a ll W X
Paul J ones Mlddy Blouses
COlyfeGci1ls1S Carggrlgire l
0 K , .. X A
n ' lv- 1 -.
i P4 '
, Q- , Q-.- Xxx, A
1 X Q y
1 x . 1 1 -Meryl. 'fflf
' I ,.,. .av 1 42: 9 u.,Z'1.A
I l lim' N Ll K
' 'f P I
XX 3 e
. - . xg X
l 5- X y A
. V 3 1
A Sold in Akron Exclusively by
I A , , O A ' , l I X
B1 0 Q 0 ' 'Q k rl'-
y Akron's Greatest Store
PEOPLE,S PHONE 1623 ' ' ' OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Restaurant and Dairy Lunch
- SERRIS BROS. , PROPRIETORS
For Ladies and Gentlemen R R
14.5 soUTH MAIN sTREET R A R .
COR. MAIN AND QUARRY STREETS Akron, Oh1O
The Robinson Clay
' MANUFACTURERS OF
R e and Other Clay Products
The at1onalC1tv ank
facturers and Individuals solicited
Accounts of lVlerchants,s Manu-
4-0 illiffl Savings Deposits
N I .
Bastian Bros. Co.
Manufacturing Jewelers, Engravers and Statione
Engraved Invitations and Programs. .
Class and Fraternity
209 Bastian Building Rochester, N. Y.
Constructive Shoe Shop
This is the only Systematic Shoe Shop
Anything you may desire in the shoe line can be
obtained here without difliculty.
Q55 East Market Street ANTHONY PLAZO, Propriet
Q The VVor1d,s Largest
A I Rubber Factory T
The 15,000 Man-power Plantof The
B. F. GCODRICH COMPANY. fur-
nishes the means of subsistence to one-
third of Akron's population. '51 '1-
The l. S. Myers Co. sells
Good Clothing ancl
Gents' Furnishings 0
Thats the reason the l., S. Myers Co.
- u . is always busy. MAIN STREET
Colonial Theatre F Mslififliflsememco
Incomparable Vaudeville Three Times Daily
230,07 and 9 P. M.
Presenting all the most brilliant and expensive Headline Acts of Europe and Ameri
- . ' - 10, 20 d
Matlnees 10 and 200 Evenlngs Box aniina d s
R. E. LEWIS F. G. CARNAHAN H. R. KARNAGHAN
F. CARNAHAN 8: Co,
031 . 95
ll I l ll
The First-SeeOnd National Bank
I QF ,
Akron, Ohio I
Capital and 'Surplus t
4 31,400,000.00 S
CONTINUOUS GROWTH IS THE BEST INDICATIQON
OF THE SATISFACTORY SERVICE WE RENDER
COATS, SUITS I
Leatl the WOrldAND SKIRTS
In Style, in Quality and in Value
' S FOR SALE IN AKRON ONLY AT S .
TH E WADSWORTH CGMPANY
Z3 South Main Street I I ,
l ' The sim Than Sells WOOLTEX
THE KRAUS-KIRN CO.
L--all-II7 SOUTH MAIN STREET
High-Grade Plumbing, Hot Water
and Steam Heating, Gas Fitting,
I Lighting Fixtures and Accessories
aurice p . night
, Acid-Proof Chernical Stoneware
A ,Acid Brick, Special Ware and Jugs
A East Akron, Ohio
"A Furniture Store Since '54"
Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Draperies,
, Stoves and Dinner Sets
' ' ELY G M
A. W. Hawkins, Pres. ' G N. Hawkins, Vice Pres. A.
i C. W. Hawkins, Treas
L. B. Lyman, Sfec y ,
The Lyman+HaWkins Lumber Co.
LUMBER AND MILL worm
Office and Yard, 4140 South Main Street
1511591 H , Akron, ohio
. NEW SECOND NATIONAL BANK B'LD'G.p X
Fresh, Salt and Smoked eats
oultry and Sausage
Bell Phone 286 Street People's Phone 1286
T e irk' Co.
Offers Special Inducements to Students who desire Young Men's
and Ladies' Clothing at Lowest Plainly Marked Prices. T
Easy Terms of Payment. No' Extra Cost.
Furniture, Rugs, Carpets, Home Furnishings,
"Hoosier" Kitchen Cabinets "Jewel" Stoves
Clothes that Talk for Themselves
HE MADERITE TAILORS make clothes to measure for a
- price that you can't duplicate anywhere under 33000. t
Bring us a sample from any other tailor's 330.00 suitings and F
We guarantee to duplicate the same for
N N0 Moms Q DQQ NO LESS A A
Guaranteed to fit or money refunded. Store open until 8:30. -
M d 't T 'l ' C The Shop Where all men are Suited
21 SP1 G 31 01"111g 0. , 1415 south Main sf., AKRON, oH1o
o- im-Cut Tires
10 0 Oversize
lmost a 1 illion Last ear
Note the Figures
The figures on sales, doubling over and
over, tell what men think of the Goodyear
' Over ten times as many sold in 1912 as
we sold in 1909. Yet this is our fourteenth
year spent in tire making. ' t
Output now 100,000 tires monthly. And
we are building to .make 8,000 per day.
There is no record like that in all the
history of tire making. And it shows that
comparisons on mileage and upkeep over-
whelmingly favor this tire.
These tires are now used, in all proba-
bility, on 250,000 cars. '
Over 100,000 new cars last .year went
from the factories with them. 1 -More than
twice that will go out this year.
Despite all the tire makers, about one
car in three is now using Goodyear tires.
That's the result after countless compari-
sons-after thirteen years of tests.
1 Two features in No-Rim-Cut Tires mean
an enormous saving. .
'One is the device which makes rim-cut-
ting impossible. Without thatpdevice -
with the old-type tire-2376 of all tires
become rim-cut. I 1
The other is the fact that these patent
tires are 10W oversize. '
That 1072 oversize, under average condi-
tions, adds 95W to the tire mileage.
Note These Tires
Note the cars which have Goodyear
tires. Note the amazing percentage.
And note our latest winter tread-the
very last word in non-skids. Note the
double thickness, the wondrous endur-
ance, the bulldogigrip.
The best that men know about tire mak-
ing is shown in Goodyear tires.
lg . .--- -"' ,
411' - R -'51 ' ,'
gi 4 XX Rib,
. Goo n vlm
With or Without
1 N on-Skin Treads
THE GOODYEAR TlRE 85 RUBBER COMPANY, Akron, Ohio
Branches, Agencies and Service Stations Everywhere
The Young Men's Models in P 1
Hart, Schatfner. 85 Marx Good Clothes
' Are the foremost style creationsin America., See them at this store.
s 320. 00 to 9630.000 f
Good Goods Prompt, Service Reasonable Prices
P Gilbo Floral Co.
Cut Flowers, Plants, Decorations and Designs
M for all occasions
Both Phones . 0 12 West Market Street
The Glock- W 11ker Co.
se South Main street, I.ao. o. F. Building
Ladies', Misses' and Junior Ready-to-Wear Gar-
ments and Millinery 1 M
Lownsr PRICES ALWAYS when
the Style and Quality are considered
FOR THOSE WHO CARE
at prices that compare fa- 0
Y hat you have
to pay for the inferior kind.
The Geor e L Curtice Printin
0 8 . g Company
. ,, ' Both Phones 67-69 South High Street
rv Q, '
All types of Dlamond Tues are
made of Vltallzed Rubber a new
process discovered by
our chemists which
toughens pure rubber
It will give you the
greatest mileage stand
the friction of the road
and the pull of the engine
adapt itself from one
end of the thermometer
to the other-from high
speed to low. Under all -
these conditions you, at the Wheel, are riding with
mind comfort, free from possible tire Worries.
Additional Diamond advantages-Perfect 3-Point
Rim Contact, No-Pinch Safety Flap for inner tube
protection - and, if you wish, the now famous
Diamond Safety fSqueegeej Tread.
So this time buy Diamond Vitalized Rubber Tires-you can
. get them at any one of the
L 0 Q K E Rt' S f
Best Service at Moderate Prices. Special Orchestra
Music during Sunday Dinner. p
' Looker's Restaurant P in
LOUIS BROTHERS, Proprietors. 75 South Main Street
N. P. GOODHUE, Preside t A. H. NOAH, Vice Pres F. M. COOKE, Secretary
C. I-I. CRANZ, Treasurer -
Cranz Agency Co. A
BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 1870
General Insurance p Real Estate
i Loans, Abstracts and Notary Work
Wfe represent 21 large Insurance Companies with nearly
5B200,000,000 Assets I A
Guarantee Prompt, Satisfactory Service
I People's Phone 1015 Bell Phone 15 P
South Main Street and Viaduct AKRON, OHIO
We Make Jewelry
We select the CHOICEST GEMS i
Our delight is to show you Clear
BLUE - WHITE DIAMONDS. P
RIGHT IN THE SMOKE
John W. Hood
36 South Howard Street
. . Miller
90 South College 'Street
Tobacco, Pipes and Cigarettes
' OUR SPECIALTY
Morse7s Box Chocolates
First Class Lunch Served on Short Notice
Scores Received after all Games
Peop1e's Phone 5479 All Late Magazines
The Best S2 and S3 Hats on Earth
SOFT AND STIFF, LATEST STYLES
L. C.Van Ness
H A T T E R
' Caps, Umbrellas and Suit Cases
STIFF HATS MADE TO ORDER
57 South Main Street,
W. P. McFarland L. C. McFarland
'F L O R I ST S
491 Wooster Ave., Akron, O.
MlTH'Si THE TALK
MART OF THE
FOR STYLE, SNAP AND SERVICE
J oe Smith 17 s. iwrain
Vibratory or Hand Baths
Tonsorial Work of all Kinds
Cor. College and Mill Sts.
A. WARNER F, A. BAHLER
Warner oc Bahler
442 East Market Street, AKRON, OHIO
People's Phone 1323
! The C. H. Yeager Company
Ice Cream, Candies
17119 .fong CG Uaylor Co.
Both Phones 6 S Howard St.
Akron Furniture Co.
Sguiljl leliinin Street V
J. Rutherford E99 Son
Natural Gas and Gasoline
You to Know y
that f 0 0 .
Shurn'aker's Shoes '
r at 33.00 and 84.00 spell
17 Howard St. i and
Established 25 Years W. Burr, Gen. Mgr.
The W. G. BURR CO.
Manufacturers and Jobbers of
Post Cards, Art and Adver-
AKRON, OHIO t
People,s Phone 5933 84- E. Mill Street
We Manufacture Hats
Any kind you Want
and save you 31.00
Roofing, Spouting, Gas. Piping A T T E R I E
1 and Gen5ral.Repa1r1ng Real 32.00 Hat
126 Howard St... Alcron, irip ieliiigding Howard St-
HARTER 8: MILAR
General Hardware, Stoves, Tinware,
Paints, Oils, Etc.
186 S. Howard St., Akron, Ohio
Moste to Build
Least to Use
Che Firestone Cire S4 Rubber Co.
"AMERICA'S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE TIRE AND RIM MAKERS'
Printers, Book-binders, Electrotypers,
Engravers, Steel Die Embossing,
Copper Plate Engraving. .3 Q'
View of Our Factory
The Largest and Best Equipped Printing
Plant in Ohio for General Line of Printing
il Our Specialty -il-
X3ENv?if?5RVE?iE5f32CHANGE AKRON, OHIO
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"Now listen, fellows, I've something to tell
I liked this Tel-Buch so awfully well,
I liked it so well, I bought these three!
fAnd if you're wise you'll do like mel
And the reason I liked it is plain to see
The jokes were on you instead of on inef'
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