University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1916 volume:
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An Annual Published in the Interest of
The Municipal University of Akron
' by the class of 1917
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l AKRON, OHIO
THE COMMERCIAL PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHING CO.
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THE CARI. F. IQOLBE HALL
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F. H. MASON
F. A. SEIBERLJNG
Captains of Industry,
Generous 'friends Qf theUniversity
We, the class of 1917,
dedicate this annual.
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F. A. SEHQERLING
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Editor-in-Chief ...... ....... D onori-IY ANN QUINI-AN
Assistant Editor ...... ,... 4 HPEHCY VV. STANSFIELD
Business Manager .................,. .,...... P1 AYMOND A. MERTZ
Assistant Business Manager ,,,,,.. ......., J oHN A. KNOWLTON
Art Editor.-. ..... ...........,...........,. ...,.. F L oRENcE P. TANNER
Photograph Editor ,...., ,,,,,, ' ,FRANK MAGENNIS
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A mighty pain to Work it is,
A pain to miss that paing
But of all pains the mightiest is
To Work, and work in vain.
S0 maids and lads of U. of A.,
Your thoughtfulness we craveg
And criticism, kind-please giveg
Your cruel wordsf-just save.
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DOROTHY ANN QUINLAN
RAYMOND A. MERTZ
FLORENCE P. TANNER
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PERCY W. STANSFIELD
Jo1-IN A. KNONVLTON
FRAN K MAGENNIS
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Organization of D1'rectorS
F. M. COOKE
h , Chairman Q
PBOF. CHARLES R. OLIN, M. S.
APPOINTED FOR TWO YEARS
FRANK M. COOKE " ' ' ' JAMES' P. LOOMIS
' J. ASA PALMER '
.APROINTED FOR FOUR YEARS
F. M. HARPHAM ' ' ALBERT A. KOHLER
PARKE R. KOLBE
APPOINTED FOR SIX YEARS
P. W. LITOHFIELD . WM, H, EAGER
. CLYDE F. BEERY
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The pT8S7.CZ671tS of Buclztef College
S H MCCOLLESTER, D. D., LITT.1'D.. .,,,,, 1 ,,,,,.,,, 1372-1373
E L REXFQRD, D. D ........................,.. , ,,....,, 1878-1880
OREILO C0N1:,,D. D .......................,. 1 ,....... ..,....1. 1 880-1896
C M. KNIGHT, ISC. D. Cad interim 1 .... Q .... ......... 1 896-1897
IRA A. PR1EsT,D.D ...... ........ Q ..... Q ........ ......... 1 897-1901
A B CHURCH, D. D. LL. D ..... ..- ....... 1901-1912
PARKE-R1.KOIJBE,,PH. D ........... ......... 1 913- ........
Deceased. 1 1
D The pres1'clents of The .754un1'c1j5af
Un1'vers1'ty of Akron 1
PARKE R.. KOLBE, AQ M., PH-'D -----f---- """"' 1 913' """'
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THE KNIGHT CHEMICAL LABORATORY
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PARKE Pt. KOLBE, A. M., PH. D.
- Z A E, N V S CHeidelbergJ.
President of the University.
Hilton Professor Of,GGI'l11HI1 Language and Literature.
A. B., Buchtel College, 1901, A. M., Buchtel College, 1902.
Graduate work at Universities of Goettingen and Heidelberg,
Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, 1912, Teacher of German and
Latin in Salem, Ohio, High School, 1902-19053 Professor of
German Language and Literature, Buchtel College, 1905-1913,
President, Buchtel College, February-December, 1913, Presi-
dent of the Municipal University of Akron, 1913-.
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OSCAR E. OLIN, A. M.
Vice-President of the University.
Professor of Economics and History.
, Messenger Professor of Philosophy.
Conductor of Normal Institutes under authority of State
Board of Kansas, Educational Work in Kansas, 1874-1885, Pro-
fessor of English, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1885-1898'
A. M., Kansas State Agricultural College, 18975 Principal Nor-
mal Departrnent, Buchtel College, 1898-19043 -present position,
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JOSEPH C. ROCKWELL, A. M., PH. D.
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Professor of Latin and Greek.
A. B., Wesleyan University, 1887,
Student at Universities of Jena and
Berlin, 1891-1894, Teacher two years
at University of California, A.M.,
Harvard University, 1896, Ph.D.,
Jena, 1909, present position, 1902-.
'CHARLES M. KNIGHT, A. M., Sc. D.
CID B K, 2 1If
Dean Emeritus of the Faculty.
B Professor Emeritus of Chemistry.
Tufts College, A. B., A. M., Sc. D.,
Buchtel College, Graduate Work at
Harvard and Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, Member of American
Chemical' Society, Fellow of the Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement
of Science. ,
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SIDNEY J. LOCKNER, A. M.
X 1If, 2 'E
Ainsworth Professor of Mathematics
MAB., Union College, 1890, A. M.,
1893, Assistant at Dudley Observa-
tory, 1890-1893, Fellow, Physics, Clark
University, 1893, Assistant Harvard
College Observatory, 1894, .Michigan
Bar, 1895, New York Bar, 1897, In-
structor Lehigh University, 1906-1911,
Instructor Case School of Applied
Science, 1911-1912, present position,
1912-. ' -
ALBERT I. SPAQNTON, A. M.
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts
Pierce Professor of English.
A.B., Buchtel College, 1899, A. M.
Harvard University, 1905, Assistant
Principal and Teacher of English
Buchtel Academy, 1900-1904, Gradu
ate Student at Harvard, 1904-1905
present position, 1905-. -
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FRED E. AYER, C. E.
' Dean of Engineering School,
Civil Engineering Graduate, Lafay-
ette College, 1900. 1900-1904, Shop
Inspector and Draftsman, Pennsyl-
vania Steel Company, Steelton, Penn-
sylvania, Draftsman, American Bridge
Company, East Berlin, -Connecticut,
Chief Draftsman, New Jersey Bridge
Company, Manasquan, New Jersey,
1904-1906, United States Reclamation
Service, 1906-1914, Instructor, Assis-
tant-Professor, and Associate-Profes-
sor, Civil Engineering Department,
University of Cincinnati, present po-
HEZZLETON E. SIMMONS, M. S.
Tl' K E, cp H, Pennsylvania Chapter.
Buchtel Professor of Chemistry.
B.S., Buchtel College, 1908, M.S.
University of Pennsylvania, 1912, As
sistant in Chemistry, Buchtel, 1906
1908, Instructor in Qualitative Analy
sis, University of Pennsylvania, 1908
1910, presentposition, 1910-.
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FRED SEFToN, B. S.
Director of the Dept. of Physical
Vermont University, 1909-19105 B.
S., Colgate University, 1910-19135 As-
sistant Physical Director at Colgate
University, 1914-1915, present posi-
SARAH STIMMEL, B. S.
Director of the School of Home
B. S., Ohio State University, 1913
present position, 1914-.
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AMON B. PLOWMAN, B. S., A. M., PH. D.
CID B K
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Professor of Biology.
B. S., Ohio Wesleyan, 1899, A.M.,.
Harvard, 1902, Ph.D., Harvard 1905,
Instructor at Ohio Wesleyan, 1899-
1901, Instructor at Radcliffe, 1902-
1905, Instructor Harvard 'Summer
School, 1902-1909, Professor off Nat-
ural Science, Kansas State Normal,
1905-1906, Professor of Natural Sci-
ence and Dean Beaver College, 1906-
1909, Professor of Biology, Carroll
College, 1909-1915, present position,
1915-.- Member of American Health
Ass'n. Member of Botanical Society of
America. Fellow of American Ass'n.
for Advancement of Science. Mem-
ber of Societe Internationale des
Botanistes. Member of Ohio Academy
of Science. Member of Administra-
tive Board, Ohio Biological Survey.
CHARLES BULGER, A. M.
Professor of German Language and
Ph. B., Buchtel College, 1908, Assis-
tant in Department of German Lan-
guage and Literature, 1907-1908, Prin-
cipal Medina High School, 1908-1909,
Acting Professor of German Language
and Literature during absence of Pro-
fessor Kolbe, 1910-1912. 1913-1914, As-
sistant Professor of German Language
and Literature, 1914-1915, Graduate
study at University of WVisconsin,
present position, 1915-.
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FRANK DUNBAR STURTEVANT, A. M.
CID B K
Assistant-Professor of 'English.
A B St lawrence Universit 1909
' " ' A ya
A.M., St. Lawrence University, As-
sistant in French and German,-St.
Lawrence University, 1908-1909, Pro-
fessor of English and French, Lom-
bard College, 1909-1912,,present posi-
tion, 1912-. '
CHARLES R. OLIN, M. S.
Secretary of the University of Akron.
Secretary and Treasurer of Buchtel
College, Secretary of Board of Trus-
tees of Buchtel College, Instructor in
Mechanical Drawing, B. S., Buchtel
College, 1885, Student of Library
Science, 1889, Librarian, Buchtel Col-
lege, 1889-1901, M. S., Buchtel College,
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. ARDEN E. HARDGROVE, B. S.
.Assistant-Professor of Chemistry and
Director of Bureau of City Tests.
B. S., Buchtel College, 19115 Gradu-
ate Work at Ohio State University,
1911-1912, City Chemist, Akron, Ohio,
1912-1914, present position, 1914-.
MARY ALICE RINES, A.B., A. M.
- 111.13 K, KZ
Assistant-Professor of Romance
AB., A. M., Tufts College, 1901, In-
structor in Latin and'Greek, Buchtel
Academy, 1904-1913, present position,
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it " CARITA MGEBRIGHT, A. B.
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Instructor of Oratory.
A. B., Cornell Universityg Emerson
fgigege of Oratoryg present position,
ELIZABETH A. THOMPSON, A. M.
Dean of VVomen.
Assistant-Professor of History.
Teacher of History in Girls' High
School, Philadelphiag Teacher of His-
tory, Akron Central High Schoolg In-
structor in History and English, Buch-
tel Academyg A. M., Buchtel Collegeg
present position, 1914-.
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' K. D. SMITH, B. S.
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1 Assistant in the Department of
, Chemical Industrial Research.
B. S., Buchtel College, 1913, Gradu
ate Assistant in Chemistry, 1913-1914
present position, 1914-.
J. S. MA'rHEwsoN, M. E.
Instructor in Engineering.
University of Cincinnati, 19123 In-
structor in Mechanical Trades, St.
Louis, present position, 1914-.
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E. R.1voN JANINSKI, A.B.
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Instructor in German.
A.B., New York University, 1909,
F01'0i8n Study, 1909-1911, Head of
Gefm-an Department at University of
Nevada, 1911-1913, Graduate work at
Columbia, 1 91 3-1 914 5 -present position,
WILLIAM F. ZIMMERLI, B. S., PH. D.
N. V. S. CHeidelbergJ.
Instructor in Chemistry. L '
B. S., Brooklyn Polytechnic Insti-
tute, 19095 Ph.D., Heidelberg fGer-
manyb 1912, Research Chemist, The
B. F. Goodrich Co., 1912-1914, Mem-
ber American Chemical Societyg Ab-
stractor for Chemical Abstracts, pres-
ent position, 1914-. A '
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p 'G Instructor in French.
Completed his education in Paris,
France. Studied at Ohio Northern.
University, 1909-1911. Private tutor
in New York City, 1911-1912. Pres-
ent position, 1914-.
ALBERT PHELPS TULLER, A. B.
Instructor in Greek and French. ,
A.B.,-Yale University, 18975 Morris
Academy, 1899-1904, New Jersey Mili-
tary.Academy, 1904-19053 Utica High
School, 1906-1907, graduate work,
University of Pennsylvania, 1907-
19083 Assistant-Professor in Greek
and German, Villanova College, 11908-
19145 present position, 1914-. 1
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ROBERT L. SIBLEY, A. M.
' Instructor in Chemistry.
A. B., Clark College, 1910, Scholar
in Chemistry, Clark University, 1910-
19115 A. M., Clark University, 1911,
Instructor in Chemistry, Hobart C01-
lege, 1911-1913, Scholar and Graduate
Assistant in Chemistry, Princeton'Uni-
versity, 1913-1914, Member of Ameri-
can Chemical Societyg present posi-
MAX MORRIS, A. M.
Instructor in Mathematics.
Assistant in Mathematics, 'Buchtel
College, 1911-1912, B. S., Buchtel Col-
lege, 1913, A. M., Harvard Univer-
sity, 19145 present position, 1914-.
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' LUKE S. BRICKLEY, B. .
Instructor in English.
A, B., Oberlin College, 1910, Instruc
tor, VVashburn College, 1910-1913
Summer School, University of Chi
cago, 1911-1912, University of Chi
cago, 1914-1915, present position,
19.15-. ' '
Instructor in Architectural Drawing,
House Planning, Design and Art.
A r c h i t e c t, Staatsgewerbeschule
Arnau, Austria, Special Certificate in
Architecture, University of Pennsyl-
vania, 1912, Harbesen Prize, 1912,
Private Research in Architecture in
Spain, France and Italy, present posi-
tion, 1914-. V
RICHARD W. EVANS, M. S. '
X llf, 2 'E
Instructor of Mathematics and
if B. E., Union College. 19145 M. s.
Union College, 19153 present position
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Akron Afumnf' .Directory .
Miss Mina L. Adams ......4,.,.
Mr. F. Glenn Alexander ...,...
Miss Juliette I. Allen ...........
Mr. Harry L. Arbogast ......
Miss Lois L. Babb ......,....
Mr. LeRoy T. Barnette ....
Mrs. E. VV. Barton ...,.....
Mr. Russell Belden ..,,....
Miss Lida E. Botzum .......
Mrs. Samuel Boyd .........
Miss Helen Buckman .......
Mrs. R. K. Crawford ......
Mrs. Susie C. Cole .......
Miss Hazel Cole ...................
Mr. Meade Chamberlain .......
..,..537 E. Buchtel Avenue
43 Eber Avenue
......921 W. Market
..-.-..18 S. Martha Avenue
....,..613 E. Market
38 Byers Avenue
...--..88 Casterton Avenue
...-.153 Grand Avenue
.......-.1166 W. Exchange
106 Hamilton Avenue
.....-...311 Norwood Place
311 Norwood Place
Savings Sc Loan Building
Miss J. Bernice Carter ...... .................................................... 6 10 Garfield Street
Homer W. Carter .............. ....... C are Firestone T. 81 R. Co. C24 Byers Avenuel
Mr. Ford L. Carpenter ,,,,,,. ,.,,,,.....,,.,,,,,,,.,,,..........,.,,.,.,,. 1 145 N. Howard Street
Mr. George Bruner' ...,.., ,,,,,,. 2 63 St. Arlington Street
Miss Rilla Bruderlein ..... ..,................ B ernard Court
Miss Clara F. Brouse ........ .........,... C harlotte Street
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carlton ....
Mr. Chester F. Conner ........
...--..89e Casterton Avenue
...-..,.'819 Ellmore Avenue
Mr. F. M. Cooke .................. ....,...... 1 56 S. Main Street
Mrs. Wm. H. Cronan .............. ......... 8 2 S. Summit Street
Miss Maggie Cruickshank ....... ..,,...... 4 79 Orchard Court
Judge Dayton A. Doyle ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, D oyle Block
DF- and MPS- L- R. C. Eberhard .... 4. ......... 138 E. Exchange Street
Dr- Wm. J. Emery ...................... ,,,,,,..,,,. 5 81 S. Main Street
The Misses Evans ,,,,,,,,,, --,---------,, 5 06 Vine Street
MF- Claude E- EW2lFt ....... ...,,,, E ast Akron, R. D. 22
Miss Adelaide L. Foltz ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,. 9 85 W, Market Street
DF- Foltz ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, '--',-,------ 5 8 Broadway
Mr. Will W. Foltz ,,,,,,,,. , ,,,,,,,,. 453 Carroll Street
MV- HOUOI' C- Fouch ........ ......... 2 96 Carroll Street
Mrs. William F. Fritz .....
Mrs. M. S. Gardner .......
Mrs. F. C. Garrett .....
94 Ellwood Avenue
..........257 Spicer Street
........47 Jewett Court
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Akron flfumnf D1'rectory- Cont1'nuec2
Miss Clara L. Gayer ................. ...................... ..,...... 4 06 Sumner Street
Mr. W. C. Gayer ............ ............ 4 06 Sumner Street
Mr. Walter D. Gilbert .......
.......436 E. Buchtel' Avenue
Mr. Ralph Ginther .......... ................ 3 95 Mell Avenue
Miss' Mary E. Gladwin ......., 5 ..,.. .,....,... K .268 E. V01-is street
Mr. John Grimm ...............,.......... ....... 4 36 E. Buchtel Avenue
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goehring ..... .......... 5 7 E. Lake Street
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Gulick ..... ......... 2 9 S. Balch Street
Miss Elma Haas ..................... .................... 9 2 Hall Street
Miss Lenore Heacock ........
Miss Emily C. Harpham
Mr. Alfred Herberich .....
......777 E. Buchtel Avenue
........'.--579 VVeber Avenue
....-..433 E. Buchtel Avenue
Miss Maude Herndon ..... ................. 2 18 Park Street
Mr. Allen H. Hibbard ....... ............. 1 08 S. Maple Street
Mr. Fred Hitchcock .............. ......,............Q.............. C able Place
Mr. Farlin Hockensmith' ....... .... 4 ..... C are Goodrich Rubber Co.
Miss Helen J. Hoff ........... .......................... 4 63 W. Market Street
Mr. Albert Holloway ....... ........ 4 39 Savings and Loan Building
Mr. Donald Hotchkiss .... - ....... P ..,..................... 50 Atlas Street
Miss Ruth Hotchkiss ...... ..A.........,.. 5 0 Atlas Street
Mr. Charles Jahant ...... ....... 1 23 W. Center Street
Miss Ellen D. Jarvis ........ .....,........,. 8 3 Beck Avenue
Miss E. Mildred Joy ....... ......... 4 .... E ast Akron Station
Mr. Lucian King ................. ........ ' Phe Martha Apartments
Mr. M. A. Knight ,................. ...................,....... A rch Street
Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Kohler ...,.... ............ 7 03 S. Main Street
Mr. Chas. Kraus ..,,..,,,.,,,,.,,,., ........ 7 89 W. Market Street
Mr. Clinton Limbert .......
Mrs. Walter W. Loomis ......
Mrs. Stanley Montgomery
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil McNeil ......
Miss Eva I. Miller .........,.........
Mr. Frank O. McMillen .....
Mr. Paul Miller .................
Miss Adele M. Miller ......
Mrs. C. W. Milliken .....
Mr. John C. Moore, ...,,. .
Miss Efiie Murphy ...........
Miss F. Estelle Musson .......
W. Market Street
..,.,..,.1-92 Good Street
.......396 E. Market
..,..,,40 S. College Street
Q Ci Q
-- wig" - . Q.
-. ? 1 1
fi 'A 9 -.P
xy 4 .ln px
A Aron .Alumni D1'rectory- Continued
Mr. Albert B. Myers ........... ...--. --------.---. 0 r Chard Road
Mr, and Mrs. Carl Myers ....... ....... 1 47 BOl'tOn Avenue
Mr, Maurice J. Orin ....... ............... 2 5 W- LOI1g Street
Mr, R, A, Myers ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ..... 4 26 H3II1ll11OI1 Building
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Olin ...... .Q ........ 421 Spicer Street
Miss S. Estella Olin ........... .......... 4 21 Spicer Street
Miss Charlotte H. Olin ..... ......... 1 25 N. Forge Street
Miss Katherine Otis ....... ........ 6 5 Adolph Avenue
Miss Alberta Roach .................. ................ 4 26 Carroll Street
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Rockwell ...... .................. 9 1 Hamilton Avenue
Dr. George W. Rockwell ,... ' ...... ......... S econd National Building
Miss Ida Rockwell ..........
Mrs. J. C. Rockwell ......
Miss Mary Rockwell ......
Mr. Donald Ross ..........
Mrs. W. V. Rood . .............
Mr. J. Asa Palmer ,..,,,,,,,,,,,
Mr. Edward P. Parshall .......
Miss Inez Parshall ..........
Miss Gladys Parshall ......
Mrs. A. G. Partridge ......
Mr. Walter Penrod ......
Miss Bessie Proehl ......
Mr. W. A. Putt ...........
Mr. Arthur'Ranney .....
Mr. Eugene Ransom .......
....833 E. Exchange Street
-..--..-.833 E. Exchange Street
Mr. 'Verne Read ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,
Miss Beatrice D. Rentschler
Mr, Thad Rice ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,
Mr. Reed Richardson ........
Miss May Rinehart .........
Mr. Howard Rohan .,....
Miss Ada Smetts ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
............. 38 Bachtel Avenue
.....566 E. Buchtel Avenue
.-.-.845 Bloomfield. Avenue
....--.-..159 Rhodes Avenue
E. Buchtel Avenue
-....436 E. Buchtel Avenue.
.Cuyahoga Falls, R. D. 11
......--....786 Chalker Avenue
-..----746 W. Market Street
-..-...631 E. Buchtel Avenue
.-.--....Care Goodyear T. 81 R. Company
Miss Cotta P. Shuman ........
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Simmons
Miss Marion B, Slade .--,,---.---
.--....258 Wooster Avenue
......... 448 Henry Court
-.,..-..703 S. Main Street
Miss Hazel ..,,, A ,,,,,,,,,-,--- ------'----- 9 9 Good Street
NIP' and Mrs- K. D. ----- .-------.--r--------.------..'------------'..--- H
RIF. Harry Snyder .-'-' F ----,--
...-.........L..203-205 Second National Building
if J w A-
Mr. Elmer Spencer .,.,.
Mr. Fred H. Stuart ,,.......
Miss Ada M. Stutzman ......
Miss Beatrice Sumner
Mr. Mac A. Sumner ........,.
6 0. 2
1 ' Q'
.! fklz o 5
Mr. Raymond .S. Taylor .......
Miss Ruth Seymour ..........
Miss Amelia Schoeninger
Mr. VVm. T. Sawyer ...,..,,,,..,,
Miss Bertha Schoeninger
Mr. Fred Theiss .................
Mr. .John W. Thomas .....
Dr. John L. Thomas ......
Mrs. Anna Thompson .......
...402 Hamilton Building
....--.30 Rhodes Avenue
-.....30 Rhodes Avenue
....-.--.-..1149' Laird street
262 E. Exchange Street
262 E. Exchange Street
.......14 N. Walnut Street
......-.1120 S. Main Street
480 Schiller Avenue
Miss Helen Townsend ....... ...., 8 48 W. Market Street
Mr. Joseph Ulrich .......... ........ 1 30 W. Long Street
Miss Marion Voris ............ ........... V ..... 7 7 Fir Street
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Voris ..... ............. 7 7 Fir Street
Mr. Grover C. Walker ..... ............... C arroll Street
Mr. Arthur E. Warner ..... ......... 9 0 Charlotte street
Mr. Robert F. Wilson ....... ...................... 5 5 N. Valley Street
Mr. Ralph Wilcox ...l.......... .................. 1 97 E. Buchtel Avenue
Mr.- Harry E. G. Wright ,..,,,, .....,.. W ilcox Place, Buchtel Avenue
Mrs. Grace J. Whiteman ...... ...................... Q .... 2 57 Carroll Street
Mr. Guy Zimmerman ..... .......... 4 86 Sumner Street
Prof. A. I. Spanton ...,..., ..,,.,....,,... 4 07 Vine Street
Dr. Parke R. Kolbe ...........
Mr. 'Arden E. Hardgrove
Mr. Max Morris ..................
Mr. Charles Bulger ....
Mrs. David Johnson .......
Mrs. Frank D. Paul ........
Miss Ina Fleming ........
Mr. Robert 'Iredell ...,..
Mr. E. Lloyd Hanna .......
2500 E. Buchtel Avenue
..-..-..848 Rhodes Avenue
hio, 169 Henry Avenue
...1019 Sawyer Avenue
S 10 1 0 I
3 -,. -7 , -
It may be interesting to knovv that
75? of the class of '73 are still living,
30? of the class of '74, and 5071 Of
the class of '75.
Clarence R. Knight, '72-'74, lives at
Mrs. Lettie Titus VVatson is novv liv-
ing at Tiffin, Ohio.
Clara Eberly Argersengen is living
at Gloversville, N. Y.
Emma Wilker Dales, '74-'75, is mak-
ing her home at Grand Rapids, Mich.
The Rev. Vincent' E. Tomlinson, D.
D., '80, is pastor of the First Universa-
list Church at Worcester.
Irving C. Tolinson was in California
visiting the Exposition.
Jos. R. Lazure, '89, is in the mining
business, and is now located at Dome,
J. Asa Palmer, '89, is- at thepresent
time a director of the M. U. of A.
Rev. Carl Henny, '91, of North At-
tleboro, Mass., has accepted a call to
the pastorate of the Universalist
Church at Pasadena, California.
. Mr. and Mrs. Hardin, '93, are mak-
ing their home at Mt. Washington,
Los Angeles, California.
Ross White, '03, has been appointed
Local Manager of the Goodyear Branch
at Buenos Ayres, Argentine, South
Miss Carlotta C. Greer, '03, is in the
department of food and household
management of East Technical High
School of Cleveland. She has pub-
lished a "Text Book of Cooking." f
Charlotte Olin, '04, has returned
home from California.
Chester Conner, '06, has been Sent
to the Boston branch of the Goodrich
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Knight, '06, spent
the winter in Akron.
Charles Bulger, '08, has returned to
us again as jolly as ever.
Charley Jahant, '09, and Bob Ire-
dell, '09, are now with The Western
Mrs. M. B. Jones, formerly Nellie
James, '09, and her husband are now
living at Cuyahoga Falls.
Maggie Cruickshank, '11, is 'study-
ing Violin at the New England Con-
servatory of Music at Boston.
Ruth Seymour, "11, is teaching at
Bessie Roethenhoefer, '11, is with
The B. F. Goodrich Company.
John Grimm, '13, is now with the
M. A. Knight Pottery Company.
May Rinehart, '13, is in New York
Nelia Curtice, '14,,is teaching in the
High School at Lovvelville.
Lilly Theiss, '14, is teaching in
.Leah Marsh, '14, is teaching Domes-
tic Science at Martins Ferry, VVest
Albert Sidnell, '14, is at the Electric
Rubber Reclaiming Plant, Barberton,
Dene Heuif, '14, is teaching in the
public schools of Kent.
F. Glenn Alexander, '14, is with the
Real Estate Service Company in the
Second National Building.
Livingston Hunter, ex-'14, is en-
gaged in the banking business at his
home in Tidioute, Pa. ' ,
LeRoy Barnette, "Doc," '14, is with
the Miller Rubber Company.
Robert Wilson, '14, is in the Chemi-
cal Laboratory of the Miller Rubber
Q -rw - O
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Eleanore Bowman is teaching in the
High School, Hudson, N. Y.
Pauline Weaver has charge of the
Elocution at Leroy High School.
George Bruner is with the Miller
Arthur Phelps is scale inspector for
the Rock Island R. R., with headquar-
ters at' El Reno, Oklahoma.
Sprague Tomlinson is at the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia,
Joe Thomas is studying at Ohio
Sidney Conger is studying Medicine
Bernice Carter is teaching at Union-
Leora Dowell is teaching at War-
wick. ' I
Harold Ellis is working at the Good-
year Rubber Company.
Ina Fleming is doing .Social Serv-
ice Work in the city.
"Bill" Foltz is with Firestone Tire
and Rubber Company.
Lloyd Hanna is in the chemistry
department of the Star Rubber, Com-
George Moutes is employed' at the
Goodyear Rubber Company.
Eflie Murphy is at home.
Arthur Ranney is working at the
Firestone Rubber Company.
Raymond S. Taylor is employed at
the Firestone Company.
Don Ross is with the Imperial Elec-
tric Company. '
Hermann H. Pfaff, '09, was united
in marriage to Dora Mae McPherson
September 22nd. .
Ruth Fiebeger, '13, was married to
Robert A. Gulick September ,7th.
Pauline Risch was married to Don
Young June 29th.
Evelyn Church, '13, and Dolbeer
Smith, '13, were married June 30th.
Ruth Harter, '14, was married to
Howard Hollinger October 9th,
Clarence Mankin, '13, and Miss
Helen Steele were married December
Farlin Hockensmith, '14, and Flor-
ence Seiberling of Wadsworth were
married on January 1st, and are now
in Kansas Citv, where "Hockey" is
representing The B. F. Goodrich Com-
Blanche Olin, '07, and Mr. George R.
Twiss were married June 28th.
Fred C. Theiss and Miss Anna Jane
Morris were married June 2nd.
Grace Huber, ex-'14, and Milo Hayes
were married June 7th.
Ethel Hoover, ex-'12, and VVilliam
Baughman were married in May.
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The Senior prophecy
"Lynne, do pass those cakes again. No more tea, thank youf,
"Do you know that old man who owned the Antique Shop we visited
this afternoon, made a remark that has set me thinking. He said that
his collections were as companions to him and reminded him of his
friends." - i
"You remember how, stylishly slender Clementine Glock Marshall
looked ather reception last week-well didn't that graceful Windsor
chair that we so admired this afternoon, remind you of her?',
"How about the resemblance of Burt Yackee and that sturdy look-
ing old chest? He is so stalwart and trustworthy. Yes, he is a very suc-
cessful doctorf' --
"Couldn't you just see Helen Dwyer,s smiling face as you looked at
that old Colonialmirror? Our stock-joke for Helen was that she was
always primping. She is married now to a stock-broker and is as at-
tractive as ever." -"'
"Yes, Eva Merrill was Eva Pfahl, and such a beautiful home as she
has. Exquisite taste predominates. That little French clock you bought
today is just like her. Small, attractive and very useful?
"Keeping up with my similarities. That mahogany table brought
good old common sense Eva Hohner to my mind. Remember how we
all relied upon her? I pointed her out to you last month when she rode
in the suffragette parade. She is the President of the Womens' Practical
Suffrage Union." T
"Strange that she and Porter Crawford should be interested in the
same work. Porter, since his last term in Congress, has been lecturing
under the auspices of the Woniens' Federation?
"Doesn't that clock sound like the old grandfather clock we ex-
amined today? Do you know that it reminded me of Park Crisp, be-
cause it sounded so friendly. I 'Humpy' was everybody's friend and it
always made me feel good to talk to him. He is the head chemist at The
Goodrich Rubber Company now."
QQ? :Al . Q
,f i t
1 Y :f f '-I
"Somehow that old desk that had the arrowheads in the top drawer
reminded me of Carl Frick, who is now treasurer of the National City
Bank of New York. I had occasion to go there recently and we talked
over old times. He laughingly said that he got his training from being
our class treasurer. Carl told me that Madame Lois, whose exclusive
fashion shop is so well known on Fifth Avenue, is no other than
"I was just thinking of Carl Chisnell. Yes, 'Doc' is a prominent
lawyer now and we say with pride that he graduated in our class.
J ack says he amuses even the solemn judge by his witty remarks?
"That old music box reminded me of Ralph Johnson. I hear he
has been very successful in his sale of musical instruments."
"Music always makes me think of Louise. I haven't seen her for
years. She and her husband are the rage in France, where they are
on an extended concert tourf,
"Do you remember her sorority sister, Ann Allen? Dear little
Ann, she died the year after graduation. Her memory is like the deli-
cate odor that clung to the old cologne bottle I bought today."
"No, she isn't the only one who does not respond to our class roll
call. 'Hal, Sourswas killed in an explosion in the chemical laboratory
of his plant in New Jersey." U
' "George Taylor is associated -with Hal's factory and is now work-
ing out some experiment which promises to be very valuable?
"Well, Clement isn't exactly frivolous, although his profession is
considered so. He told meat our last reunion that he works very hard
planning new dances. He is authority on -what is proper in dancing."
"Almost every profession is represented in our class. Raymond
Warner IS a surgeon in the West, where he isvery successful."
'fCarl Strandborg is our wealthy financier. He has never married
and is true to his first love." -
"Carl told me not long ago that Bill Smith is the proprietor of the
'American Floral Company., Isn't that fine?" I
"That tall brass candlestick with the fluted stem was so much' like
Irene. She 1S the head dietitian at Oceanside Hospital of New York.
We call her Dr. Wiley the second? V
L ,.-A f
if f. -T H -E-
3 X C531 V
f-'X . Z a., ' , S fl '-
' f ' L 5
"Indeed Bill Cooper has fulfilled his promise when a Senior. He
is giving a philosophical lecture course at Cornell University. He looks
gratefully back to dear old Daddy and says that it was he who gave
him inspirationf, '
6'That magazine contains a serialby Kathryn Miller. Her work
is very popular as we always predicted. She is now Mrs. Hardman.
No, she didn't marry Bert Hardman. Bert is a successful business man.
He was married to Benie Dalsos, a famous actress, last week."i
'6Karl Grismer is our other literary light. You remember he edited
our college paper and has been connected with newspaper work ever
since. He is the editor of a large Detroit newspaper. He is located in
a building near St. Johnlsf' ' '
"lsn,t St. John's a dear old church? Betty Dresher is deaconess
there, and a very earnest one. As always, she puts her whole heart
into whatever she doesf'
"Must you go so early Lynne? Your visits are so rare. I want you
to go to the Antique' Shop with me next week for my chairs, we may
find other old friends." ' ' y
J Z X, I I wc?
F 45 WF "?
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Vi 0, 'XJ fi' QJS 1 Y
1' it "mayo 5
- Bum' YACKEE
Bachelor of Science.
"Greater men than I have lived, but
I do not believe it." A
A Husky guard for four years past,
Senior president at last,
Set in opinion is our Bert,
Likes the girls, and likes to flirt.
Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
A IHENE XVILSON
Bachelor of Science.
"It's better to kno less than to kno
much that aint so." if
Sympatheticdistener to many a tale,
"Rene" can comfort where others
Always willing to beguile A
VVeary classmates with a smile.
a I Delta Gamma.
B Q Akron
Bachelor' of Science.
'eBooks are embalmed minds."
Biggest bluffer in his classes,
Books come last, first come lasses,
Studies are of great indifference,
Says: "They don't make a' barn dit
Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
Fo g I L
X' Q 'QF' Y' O Y
. P Akron
Bachelor of Philosophy. V
"Ah! A, sudden thought strikes me."
Peerless dancer of the school,
Never breaks the golden rule, .
Laughs from morning until night, '
Telling jokes is her delight.
I Kappa Kappa Gamma. q
Bachelor of Philosophy. '
"It is certain I am loved of all the
Versatile and busy man, l
Likes the girls, but mostly "Ann."
"Strannie" hopes to be a writer,
Pharmacist, or star prize fighter.
' Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"Patience is power."
She is a sensible girl,
With intelligence too,
Well liked by her classmates, A
Who know she's true blue.
...A 5 1. Q-
2 5 ' :le J-
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Bachelor of Science.
Quiet, handsome, deliberate "Hal'
Makes a good and trusty "pal,"
- No bad habits, faults, nor vices,
Lives to love, and that suffices.
Pi Kappa Epsilon.
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"Give me the ocular proof."
"What would you like to eat, Louise?"
"Banana salad, if you please,
And sweet potatoes nice and brown,
VVhen youire going to have them,
invite me down."
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
. Akron .
Bachelor of Science.
"VVhy aren't they all contented like
He loves good times, neglects his
Most careful of just how he looks.
O'Henry with his rare surprises, .
Is the author whom he idolizesj
Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
B f wf o 1
f 5505i -
.-' Q -
Bachelor of Science.
"He smiles on many just for fun."
Porter Works with all his might, '
Managing the Buchtelite, .
Yet he never seems to hurry,
Never seems to fret or Worry.
Pi Kappa Epsilon.
' KATHRYN MIL'LER
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"Wisdom is better than rubiesf'
Brilliant, studious, sincere, maid,
E+ is her lowest grade,
Studies- hard, no time for folly,
Earnest Worker, always jolly.
Phi Sigma Alpha.
"You look wise, pray correct that '
Studious, serious, solemn "Deac,"
To Whom Freshmen fear to speak,
In' "Psyc" we listen, subdued and
When Deacon opens his lips to 3
Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
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Bachelor of Science.
"Them quiet ones sometimes fool
"Tobe', is bound to make his mark,
For he is such an awful shark.
When it comes to finding knowledge,
He gets all that's in the college.
'Phi Sigma -Alpha.
Bachelor of Science.
"Brevity is the soul of wit."
Full of spirit is our "Frick,"
Never known to knock or kick.
Now he lives on milk and honey,
Because he guards the Seniors'
Bachelor of Science.
"Good humor is the health of the
Steady going, calm and cool,
Raymond came to Buchtel School.
He is a faithful friend in need,
True, is his word, just, his deed.
A Phi Sigma Alpha.
S K i
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Bachelor of Philosophy.
"To know her is to love her."
'6Clemmie', is tactful, clever and gay,
She knows just how to have her
She smiles right often on many a chap,
But not for one does she give a
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
-' Akron I
Bachelor of Science. '
"Pa, give me a nickel, I want to be
Mighty Park of football fame, A -
Shines in baseball just the -same,
Has some forty broken ribs,-
Studies hard and never cribs.
Pi Kappa Epsilon.
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"Of manner gentle and affection
Evais not so very tall,
Neither is she very small,
She's quite some student we'll admit,
She will soon be teaching English A
- Phi Mu.
Phi Sigma Alpha.
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Bachelor of Philosophy.
f'I pity bashful gmlenf,
"Fat" has friends both young and old
Architects and brokers bold,
Her heart's all right, we canit deny,
Upon her kindness we'll rely.
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"They win--that grinf'
" 'Tis sweet to love, but oh, how bitter!
To love a girl and then not git her,"
Thinks Clement, as he dreams and
Considering two hazel eyes.
A Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"Don't forgetvcabinet meeting."
Studious, saintly, solemn "Lib,"
Never was known to tell a 4'fib."
Soon she'1l be across the sea,
Teaching Chinamen-her specialty.
Delta Gamma. I
wx 1 " Y
1' 9 ' f I i
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Bachelor of Science.
"VVith solemn face he told,
Jokes, dead, aged and old."
Witty, busy, cheerful "Doc"
Has an -awful line of talk,
Wide awake and full of prattle,
"Doon Wins every Wordy battle.
Zeta Alpha Epsilon. '
ANN ALLEN -
Bachelor of Philosophy.
"She knows full Well the use of
Dainty, Winsome, petite Annie,
fFunny hovv that rhymes with
Likes to dance and raise the dickens,
Soon will live with cows and f
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Bachelor of Science.
"A progeny of learning."
Agitator of petitions,
Gets thru school without conditions.
Editor of our weekly paper,
"Hi" is strong for any caper.
-' at 4
N, ' 59 -. A
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11 '-,IVY-' of 1
. J Zim ,- OQX
CLARENCE PALMER ,
Bachelor of Science. A
"Never disagree with thy tailor." Q
Loyal to U. of A. is he,
No matter what the task may be,
Fame in athletics he has won,
A just compensation for what he
has done. '
Zeta Alpha Epsilon.
Bachelor of Science.
"There was a man in our town and
he was wondrouswisef'
He's on every class committee,
The hero of this little ditty, B
"Bert" is faithful to his work,
Studies hard and doesntt shirk.
Q .J I U I I Q-
A ' N '
'J , V
Best Athlete ......
Most Popular ......
Biggest Fusser ........
Most Original ..................
Hardest Worker ..............
Most Generous .............
Biggest Eater ......
Most Pious .......
Biggest Feet ........
Most Humble 1 .....
Biggest Bluffer .,....
Best Stude .......... ....
Loudest Dresser .,.....
Good Natured ........
Most Bashful .......
Easily Fussed ..,..
Most Serious .......
Always Happy ......
The .Senior Jlffrror
I .... 4 ...... EVA PFAI-II,
....... EVA HOHNER
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Besides being the first class to reach the one
hundred mark at Buchtel, the- class of '17 has
the honor of being the first to enter The Uni-
versity of Akron.
During our Freshman year we won the push-
ball contest from the Sophomores, painted the
stone on the campus with our class colors, and
raised our pennant to the top of the flag pole.
We gave several dances, and by the end of the
year were fairly well acquainted with one
In our Sophomore year we developed some
athletes who could not be said to have any of
the yellow streak which we had incorporated
in ourclass colors. We had a few class parties
and worked months in order to have a success-
ful tree day. .
Now we are finishing our Junior year and
feel thatour efforts have not been in vain. This
year we have six men who played upon either
the football or basketball teams, one member of
our class is editor of the"Tel-Buch," and several
men are getting practical education as reporters
in connection with thenews writing class. These
facts show that we are ambitious and that we
are making the most of our opportunities.
We are now looking forward with anticipa-
tion to the Junior Hop, which we feel will be
among the most successful ever given in the
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The Junior Cfass poem
Comrades happy! Comrades free!
Listen to the joyous glee
Of the Juniors jolly.
Full three years have come to pass
Since We entered' First Year Class
Full of Freshman folly.
'Twas the fall of dread '13
Wllen with hopeful eyes serene
Our class a hundred strong, approachedthe hill.
Soon We Won our name of glory A
Had our deeds Writ down in story-
For we beat the Sophomores in the pushball spill
On the pole We raised a rage j
Green and gold, our Freshman flag,
And greased the pole and cut the ropes with skill
I Then We passed to Sophirank happy,
Thinned a bit, but still right snappy,
And We pulled down college honors Without fear g
' Urged our men to football rallies,
On their baseball kept strict talliesg
For their letters raised the ceiling with a cheer.
Now as Juniors, joyful, jolly,
Put away all thots of folly
In our efforts to instruct the younger fry,
For we teach them right and duty,
And to follow after beautyg A
To salute the blue and gold as they pass by.
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The Sopfzomrore H1'story
Crash! The great doors' of old Buchtel flew back upon their rust
rotted hinges with a bang. That noise was the triumphant entry of
the greatest bunch 0, studes that ever came into old Buchtel.
Well, now since we've gotten this bunch inside we might just as
well tell our story. That dashing torrent tore into that classic edifice
filling every room, nook and corner and absorbing all the learning that
the institution afforded. They had not only ability in expounding
theories, but they excelled on the field of battle. When 'they were
Freshmen, the loathed 'Sophomores tendered a challenge to them to
meet them in the lists and do battle. The noble ones came off victorious.
They always say that fate favors the righteous. '
Time went on as time usually does, and soon the noble crew be-
came Sophomores. The Freshmen Cinsignificant beingsj challenged
them to a class rush. But the nobie ones carried off the laurels as be!
fore, and playing base drums and several selected wash-boilers, they
marched proudly into the heart of the city proclaiming their prowess
in battle. U ' y ' T
The members of this wonderful class have blossomed into society
buds. Their parties and dances are most enjoyable. '
. The Sophomore class ismaking history every day, more of which
will be revealed in the pages of next yearis "Tel-Bughfi , e
A- xrf '76
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Sophomore clasps poem
1914, hale and hearty
Brought to Buchtelis campus gay,
In a throng of jolly students,
Our great class, thatis known for aye.
When our brilliant crowd assembled,
In the halls of U. of A.
Higher climbed the'school's percentage,
Urgent were the calls. to stay.
First We beat the Sophs most haughty
In a cane rush, fierce and free. I
How the Sophs had planned to beat us!
But they found out differently. '
When as Sophs most strong and mighty,
The poor 'ffreshien contest came,
Straight they rushed against our forces,
Back they rolled all limp and lame.
Soon will come the Sophomore tree day
And we look for it with glee,
For we'll 'show to dear old Buchtel
What it can be made to be.
Such a pastand such a future,
Never class before has' had. '
So with working, studying, playing,
Pass our college days, most glad. I
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Freshman Cfass H1'story
The Freshman class, lorn bantling that it is,
gives every promise of a brilliant and enduring
future. At the very beginning of things, the
Sophomores proposed a cane rush. We entered
into it modestlyg We retreated gracefully. De-
feat became us as victory never could have done.
And thus, Without any of that pride which is
at once' the badge and the bane of so many
Freshman classes, vve entered rnanfully into the
labors of the year.
Scholastically We have not distinguished our-
selvesg socially We have not shoneg We never
climbed a pole, nor broke up a party, nor talked
back to the faculty. But even now We are re-
marked upon for an earnestness and generosity
that goes far toward making us the most pop-
ular class that ever came to U. of A. We are
youngg We have firmly refrained from attract-
ing attention all at' once g but as for the future-
already Prophecy is putting forth her hand upon
the laurel. I
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Freshmen Class poem
J ammed with woe is the life ofa Freshman.
One year full of worry is his, it seems,
But now, with us, itis all o'er save the shouting,
That .you will hear in a volley of screams. '
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VVe have been rebuked by upper olassmen, .
Who rather forget that they have been here once,
But we have yet to find within our ranks, one
Solitary, unadulterated dunce. '
Indeed the row for us has been a hard one,
Something like a real battle from the start.
Now that we have sighted the first quarter goal,
We are beginning to feel sort of smart.
We have nearly traveled the first quarter,
And have safely weathered every snag.,
In our fair opinion there is no other
With a more justified right to brag.
No longer are we meek as blind kittens.
Apologies, none can say that we owe them.
If any 111357 claim from Missouri they came,
We have made good our bold promise to show them.
Scoresof impositions, sad to relate,
Have been heaped upon us daily. Did we frown?
No. We had only to look straight upward,
But next year, we will be looking slightly down.
One thing weive learned, weill never forget
As long as we remain on this sphere alive-
Never to bargain for any more classes
Booked to convene at seven twenty-five.
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MINERVA SCH-UBERT '
SARA BOWMAN A
RUTH THEISS I
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Alpha-University of Pennsylvania
Gamma Rho-Allegheny College '
Beta Upsilon-West Virginia University
Lamdba-University of Akron
Beta Nu-Ohio State University
Rho-University of Cincinnati
Delta-University of Michigan
Delta-Indiana State University
Mu-Butler College I
Eta-University 'of Wisconsin
Lambda-University of Illinois
Chi-University of Minnesota
Zeta-Iovva State University
Theta-Missouri State University 1
Sigma-Nebraska State University
Omega-Kansas State University
Mu-Colorado State 'University
Theta-Oklahoma State University
Xi-Texas State University
Chi-University of Kentucky
Pi-University of California
Omega-University of Oregon
Pi+University of Washington
Phi-University of Montana
Beta-St. Lawrence University
Kappa-University of Idaho
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Beta-Washington State University
Gamma-University of California
Zeta-Albion College '
Eta-University Of Akron
Theta--University of Indiana
Iota-University of Illinois
Kappa-University of Nebraska
Lambda-University of Minnesota
Mu-University. of Missouri
Nu-University of Idaho I
Xi-University of Michigan
Pi-University of Montana
Tau-University of Iowa
Upsilon-Leland Stanford University
Phi-University of Colorado
Psi-Goueher College A
Omega-University of Wisconsin
Alpha Beta-Swarthmore College
Alpha Gamma-Toronto University
Alpha Delta-Oregon University '
Alpha Zeta-Lawrence College
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I Publication?-The Aglaia
Flower-Enchantress Carnation Colors--ROseCand White
PANSY VVOODVVABD '
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Alpha-Wesleyan College, Georgia
Delta-Tulane University i .
Xi Kappa-Southwestern University
Kappa-University of Tennessee
Mu-Brenau College Q
Xi-University of New Mexico
Omioron--University of Akron
Pi-University of Maine
Upsilon-Ohio State University
Phi-University of Texas
Chi-University of Missouri
Tau-Whiteman College A
Beta Alpha-George Washington University
Iota Sigma-University of Southern California
Epsilon Alpha-Southern Methodist College
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Colors-Garnet and Emerald Fl0wgr...Red Carnation
C. M. KNIGHT ............
CHARLES L. BULGER ........
H. E. SIMTINIONS ...........
K. D. SBIITI-I ..,..
JOHN A. KNOXNILTON
RAYMOND A. MERTZ
FRATRES IN FACULTAT E
Head Of Department Of Municipal Research
---------------H.---.----ASSiS'l21111 Professor Of German
...-.......-...PrOfesSOr Of Chemistry
Instructor in Chemistry
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO A
PORTER H. CRAWVFORD
' CLIFFTON BRIGGS Q
,pl ROBERT CHRISTY ,ig gk
H115 X ARTHUR HALEY ff!
' A R CLAUDE HIIILIARD 1 I
I HENRY HONODLE i
LJ JJ BURCHARD THOMAS
GEO. SCHWORM GUY HARRIS PAUL O,MAR ART KNOW'L'I'ON
Active 10011, twenty-sixg Alumini 'Oldest local fraternity Outside
roll, One hundred and eighty-Seve
n. .Of the New England States.
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Zeta Affha .Ejisifon
SFOUNDED IN 1897 '
FRATRES IN RACULTATE ' A I
PARKE R. KOLBE '
President of the University
ARDEN E. HARDCROYE -
of City Chemist and Assistant Pro-
fessor of Chemistry
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CARL C. CHISNELL
CWILLSON B. SMITH
DAVID H. DARRAH
JOSEPH B. SHEA
RALPH W. 'JOHNSON
' . WIIJLIAM V. COOPER
L H. SCHAEFFER
CLYDE L. SWINEHART
ALBERT S. FIsH
VIRGIL E. ROGERS 1
ROBERT J. ROWSE
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- BYRON BOWMAN
N W. GRAFTON
HERBERT WOODLING, C. H. S., '16 CLYDE WEIL, S- H- S-, '15
Cuyahoga Falls, '16
JACK GRIFFITI-IS, W. H. S., '16
DONALD FIKE, W. H. S., '16
Columbus North High, '16
GEORGE SAVAIN, C. H. S., '16
HAROLD DURHAM, C. H. S., '16
FRED SMITH, C. H. S., '12 .
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Colors-Scarlet and Gray Fl0weP4Dark Red Rose
' FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
GEORGE I. TAYLOR
DON E. BROWN
KARL H. GRISMER
NORRIS L. GABLE
F. W. KITTELBERGER
BALDWIN T. SANTOM
RAY A. WORK
LUCIUS F. CONVERSE
EMERSON E. CADY
LLOYD E. ELLSWORTH
V. DEWEY LIDYARD
BRUCE E. MCAD00
FLOYD E. JOEL
J. ALEX TODD
AUBREY A. WENDT
WARD S. WILGUS
LAWRENCE C. BOTSFORD
JO1-IN E. CABLE
RAYMOND G. SEIBERLING
WALTER H. VOGT
CHARLES F. WHALEN
FOREST G. MEEC1-1, '19
NELSON PORTER, W. H. S., '16
LAWRENCE TOON, C. H. S., '16
HERMAN FETZER, W. H. S., '16
CLARENCE SWIGART, S. H. S., '16
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FOUNDED IN 1910 BY THE CLASS or 1910 I
Colors-Green and Silver
Phi Sigma Alpha is an honorary fraternity, membership in which
includes: First, all the members of the Class of 1910, second, the meni-
bers 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 University of Akron, in a course
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts or its equivalent.
These three students are to. be chosen by the Faculty as follows:
First, the student, man or woman, having the highest grades for the
three and one-half years g second, theman and Woman, exclusive of the
first chosen, who have the next highest grades.
Owing to the fact thattwo students were tie for third place, four
were chosen this year.
From the Class of 1916 were chosen Eva Pfahl, Kathryn Miller,
George Taylor, and Ray Warner.,
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VVOMEN,S LEAGUE COUNCII
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Vice President .....
Secretary ......... ..
Miss RINES ..............
The 0771371 ,S League
MEMBERS IN COUNCIL
EVA PFAHL ,,,,,..,...........
J OSEPHINE CLEAVER
ARMINTA HENNE ....,.,,
CECELIA W01,E ...,..
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Y. W. C. A. CABINET
President ........,... .,,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,.,. E I .IZABETH DHESHER
Vice President .,.,., ....... R ACHAEL FLEMING
SCCl'Ct2l1'y ...,,,,,,,,, ,..,,. L UCRETIA OLIN
TI'U2lSlll'Cl' ,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,-,,.,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,.... RUTH SIMON
Membership of thirty students.
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Y W. C. A.
The year 1916 has not only meant Va great deal to the Y. W. C. A.
Association as a whole, but also to our branch at the University: fo,-
this year marks the 50th birthday anniversary of the organization. and
We have felt the influence of this great tidal wave upon our own school.
New interest has been awakened. We have begun to realize just what
the Y. W. C. A. meansg how extensive it isg what a noble work it is ae-
complishing in helping and influencing all classes.
During the Jubilee month of March we were fortunate in hearing
some splendid women who are representatives of the organizationg Miss
Dow, who is Dean of the National Training School for Y. NV. C. A. See-
retariesg Miss Bintae, Secretary for Foreign Students, and Miss Hughes.
executive of the Ohio and West Virginia District.
In the past our local branch has been handicapped because we
have had neither a place nor a convenient hour for conducting our reg-
ular meetings. In the future we shall have a suitable room in the new
library, where we can have our headquarters and we feel that with keep-
ing the ideals of the association before us we can accomplish greater
The Y. W. C. A. should have the co-operation of all ot' the young
Women of the University. It is the only branch of religious education
and certainly that is of great importance.
SO here's to the future of the Y. W. C. A. in our collegeg may she
pros er and do honor to her name as a branch of such a worthy organ-
iZation, The Young Women's Christian Association.
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THE STUDENTS, COUNQIL
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Vice President .....
BUBT YACREE ......
VVILLSON SMITH ,,,,.
KATHRYN MILLER .....
BERT HARDMAN .......
WILLIAM CRISP ......
GRACE LIENHARD ..,.
ELDRED VVORTMAN .
The -Student ouncff
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. V ,E 3571? '- 2X 1
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Published On the 1st and 15th Of Every Month During the
Q University Year
Editor' ......................... ........... K ARL H. GRISMER
Business Manager ...... .............. P ORTER CRAWFORD
Faculty Adviser ...,... .........,.,.............,,.....,.................. F RANK D. STURTEVAN1'
-CLEMENT SICKLER KATHRYN MILLER
CARL STRANDBORG RALPH JOHNSON
LEO NEUFIELD RAY WORK
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THE ECONOMICS CLUB
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PI'CSid911f ........... ....... B RUCE MOADOO
Vice President .... . ,,,,,.,,,,,, ALBERT F1511
Secretary .....,.. ........ I KALPII J OIIX sox
' ELLIOT GEISINGER
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THE CHEMISTRY CLUB
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PI'6Sid611t .... ..4,,., C ZXIH R ,
Treasurer ..... ......... I OHL Bunn
Secretary .... ....,. . 'XRBII Cxm ION
GEORGE TAYLOR '
C emfstry C 1
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THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
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A tlzfetic sAssoc1'at1'on
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS
President-, .....,..........----- ---------------------- P ARK CRISP
Graduate Manager ,,,,,, ,,,... K . DOLBEER SMITH
vice President .,......... ........ B ALDWIN SANTOM
Secretary ,.,,,,,.,-,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... CARL SCHAEFFER
The University of Akron began a new era in
its athletic history during the twelve months
between May, 1915 and May, 1916.
No great achievements were recorded in the
year just past. There was laid, however,
foundation upon which to assemble deeds of
note in the future.
Under a new coach, Fred Sefton of Colgate,
youthful and full of life, graduate of one of the
best athletic systems of the East, Akron received
a fresh start.
"Better athleticsi' was the keynote in football,
baseball, basketball, track, and inter-class
sports, though no winners were developed.
. The Inunicipal school Inade its official entry
Into the Ohio Conference during the football
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f Akron had excellent football prospects be-
fore the start of the season, but the unexpected
failure to return to school of a number of
players counted upon to hold up the team, upset
Instead of meeting a squad of veterans, Coach
Sefton found himself handicapped by a dearth
of material. Captain Sours, Captaingelect
Driesbach, P. Crisp, Yackee, and Stansfield were
the only letter men remaining from the 1914
In the face' of the hardest schedule the college
has ever undertaken, it was not until the' last
half of the season that Akron asserted itself and
broke into the winning column. The good finish,
however, left a savory impression for the entire
Sweaters were presented to fifteen regulars.
At this time, the outlook for next fall's team
is promising. The majority of this year's
players are sophomores, and only Crawford,
Sours, Yackee, and P. Crisp will be lost through
graduation. The Freshman class sends a num-
ber of good football men. '
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- -Scfzzecfufe Resufts
O 9--Akron 0,
Oberlin 42 -
Ohio Northern 0
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'6Fossy" Fosnight, left end
6'Tumble', Crisp, left tackle
'6Cap" Sours, left guard
"Bill,' Crisp, center
Burt Yackee, right guard
uOllie" Driesbach, right tackle'
Clyde Swinehart, right end
c'Tornmy" Tomkinson, quarterback
c'Perc,' Stansfield, left half
Porter Crawford, right half
ciludgea' Rogers, fullback
- Russl' Palmer, left end -
4'Jack" Knowlton, left guard '
6'Bob" Azar, right guard
"Bevy" Bevington, right half
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'Akron's best achievements of the year were
made in basketball, and the record of five games
Won and tive loststands out in the athletic line
as the'school's most successful effort in 1915-16.
Some of the strongest colleges of the state
were met, including Reserve, Wooster, Kenyon,
Ohio, and Case. As in football, the team got off
to a slow start, but successive victories during
the last month of play mark that as the brightest
spot on Akron's sport calender. B . A
Dec Akron 36, Alumni 13
J an. -Akron 23, Wooster 33
J an. -Akron 37, Toledo 8
Jan. 21-Akron 28, Reserve 37
J an. Akron 23 Ohio University 33
Feb. -Akron 22, Case 40
Feb. Akron 39, Baldwin-Wallace 35
Feb. 19-Akron 37, Kent Normal 16
1 Feb. -Akron 33, Kenyon 14
Mar. Akron 19, VVooster 36 A
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Captain .-,,.,,, -9 ..... W1LLsoN SMITH.
Manager ,,.,.,,,, ....... Q GEORGE TAYLOR
Cgggh ,..,,,.,.,, .......... F RED SEFToN
Inter-class and inter-fraternity basketball
flourished as never before. Interesting games
between class teams preceded the fast contests
of the varsity.
The Freshmen captured the classtitlie and bid
fair to send up players who will be likely ma-
terial to represent the school in coming seasons.
Inter-class games were played bythe Fresh-
men engineers an'd the first-year men of Buchtel
Lone Stars were once more returned fraternity
"champs," but only after spirited competition
in which they outplayed Z.A. E.
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Hack" Knowlton, left forward
g'Feok,' Kittelberger, right forward
6'To1n1ny" Tomkinson, center
"Bil1,' Smith, left guard
6'Ollie" Driesbach, right guard
Shea, Boedicker, Rowse, Pfahl, Stansfield
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Unfavorable Weather conditions caused the
postponement of the major portion of a Well-
rounded baseball schedule in 1915, so that only
a few games were played.
It was a. successful season, a good majority
of the games resulted in victories, and in the
end eleven regulars received Well-earned letters.
Results of the season:
Akron 13, Denison 3
Akron 1, Reserve 6
Akron 5, Mount Union
Akron 12, Case 10
Akron 1, Oberlin 9
Akron 6, Kenyon 0
The outlook for a fast team this spring is
fairly good. There are only three letter men
in school, but the presence of several others who
have had baseball experience gives the future a
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Captain -v ,-,-,,. ,.,., RAYMONDS TAYLOR
Manager ,,.-,, ....... C LEMENT SICKLER
Cgagh ,,,4,,,, ,,.,,,,.,,,,,............ F RANK HAGGERTY
c'Tony" Ross, pitcher
"S1ops" Palmer, catcher
"Tumble,' Crisp, first base
Raymond Taylor, second base
Porter Crawford, third base
"Joe" Shea, shortstop
"Mann Moutes, left field
George Bruner, center field
6'Feck,, Kittelberger, right field
"Sammy" Roth, infield
'tRed" Kneale, outfield
"Fossy" Fosnight, outfield
if fig. 33.
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For the first time in its history the University
of Akron is going to take up track, and begin-
ning With this spring, will place that sport on its
calendar, by the side of football, basketball, and
Present plans provide for .three meets, with
Baldwin-Wallace, Mount Union, and the annual
inter-class meet. It is impossible to develop a
first-class track team in one year, and no effort
will be made toward taking part in the Ohio
conference meets. I
The annual track meet last spring for prepar-
atory schools of the state was a big success, and
attained greater proportions than any previous
meet. More than a score of high schools en-
tered teams. As usual, a Cleveland school car-
ried off first honors. - ,
A number of records were equaled and bet-
tered. The best performance vvas that of a Lis-
bon High athlete whose mark of 11 ft..7.2 in.
established a new high school record for this
The inter-class track competition was also
successful. . . ' '
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OLIVER C. DREISBACH
ROBERT AZAR GEORGE TAAYLOR
Football Manager Basketball Manager
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XVILLSON B. SIVIITH
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Sclzecfules for 1916 U
6-Case at Akron
13-Mount Union at Alliance
20-Reserve at Akron
27-Baldwin-Wallace at Berea
30-Wooster at Wooster
2-West Lafayette at VVest Lafayette
3-Denison at Granville I '
-Waseda CChineseJ University
31-Baldxvin-Wallace at Akron
7-Wooster at Akron
14-Beserve at Akron
21-Heidelberg at Akron
28-Mount Union at Alliance
4-Ohio Northern at Ada
11-Denison at .Akron
18-Hiram at Akron
25-Allegheny at Meadville, Pa.
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I Q A L
INFORMAL DANCE COMMITTEE
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During the first part of 1915, the lnformals were a failure
socially and financially. The dances were not successful,
usually, for only twenty or thirty couples attended. The
students had no life, and mixed poorly.
The present dance committee decided to inaugurate a
new system. Instead of having a dance the first week of
school as in former years, the committee waited until Oc-
tober29 and had a Halloween dance, featured by Halloween
decorations and refreshments. The College Orchestra fur-
nished music for old and new dances. Sixty couples at-
A. Christmas dance was given December 17. A false ceil-
ing of red and green with shaded red lights made a beautiful
decoration. A fine seven-piece orchestra furnished music
for the occasion. Seventy couples, including many former
Academy students who were home from college, attended
The third Informal was held March 17 as a St. Patriclfs
Day dance. Refreshments and favors in lgeeping with the
day were given. -
The last Informal was a May dance. The music was fur-
nished by Schaefl'er's Orchestra.
Dr. P. R. Kolbe, Mrs. P. R. Kolbe, Mrs. Thompson, Mr. Dolj
beer Smith and Mrs. Dolbeer Smith kindly consented to act
as chaperons for the dances. '
The committee wishes to thank the students for the loyal
support and co-operation given the dances, which have been
the most successful lnformals in recent years.
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.Tile Junior H015
June' 14, 1915, Crouse Gymnasium
PATRON S AND PATRONESSES
DR. J. C. ROCKWELL
MRS. J. C. ROCKWELL
MR. O. E. OLIN
MRS. O. E. OLIN
MR. S. J. LOCKNER
MRS. S. J. LOCKNER
DR. C. M. KNIGHT
MRS. C. M. KNIGHT
MR. F. A. SEIBERLING
MRS. F. A. SEIBERLING
MR. A. E. HARDGROVE
MRS. A. E. HARDGBOVE
C. A. PALMER .
MR. A. I. SPANTON
MRS. A. I. SPANTON
MR. C. R. OLIN
MRS. C. R. OLIN
MR. H. E. SIMMONS
MRS. H. E. SIMMONS
MR. F. E. AYER
MRS. F. E. AYER
MR. F. D. STURTEVANT
MRS. F. D. STURTEVANT
MR. F. H. MASON
MRS. F. H. MASON
MRS. ELIZABETH THOMPSON
DR. P. R. KOLJBE
MRS. P. R. KGLBE
LEADERS OF THE GRAND MARCH
CLEMENTINE GLOCK ' ANNE ALLEN
ALFRED BARNHART HAROLD SOURS
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February 18, 1916, Crouse Gymnasium
I PATPIONS AND PATRONESSES
MR. F. A. SEIBERLING MR, F, E, AYER
'MRSP. F. A. SEIBERLING MRS. F. E. AYER
MR. P. W. LITCHFIELD MR. H. E. SIMMONS
MRS. P. W. LITCHFIELD MRS. H. E. SIMMONS
MR. F. H. MASON MR. A. B. PLOWMAN
MRS': F. H. MASON MRS. A. B. PLOWMAN
MR. C. F. BEERY , MR. O. E. OLIN
MRS. C. F. BEERY MRS. O. E. OLIN
MR. C. R. OLIN MR. J. C. ROCKWELL
MRS. C. R. OLIN MRS. J. C. PIOOKWELL
. RECEPTION LINE
MISS ELIZABETH DRESHER MISS RACHAEL FLEMING
MR. BURT YACKEE . MR. JOHN KNOWLTON
DR, P, R, KQLBE- MR. A. I. SPANTON
MRS, P, R, KOLBE MRS. A. I. SPANTON
V MRS. E. A. THOMPSON
LEADERS OF THE GRAND MARCH
MISS HELEN DWYER MR. PORTER CRAWFORD
MISS MARION TIBBITTS MR. WILLSON SMITH
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Reception to new students at Buchtel Hall '
1915-Women's League annual reception to Freshmen at Crouse
as uerade at Crouse Gymnasium
1915-Women's League m q
1915-2 B party at the fraternity house C
1915-Freshman dance in,Crouse Gymnasium
1915-11 K E dance at Marvin Parish House
1915-Z A E masquerade
ib M dance in Crouse Gymnasium
1915-Football spread in Crouse Gymnasium
-A F dance at Marvin Parish House
Women's League "Kid', party in Crouse Gymnasium
1916-K K 1' reception at Curtis Cottage
1916-Sophomore dance in Crouse Gymnasium
1916-E B dance at the Marvin Parish House
1916-11 K E fish-fry at Congress Lake1Country Club
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Dramat1'c Study C
President .,,-.., ....... M AREL BARCOCK
Secretary .-,-,,,,,,,-,,,,,, ........ I NEZ FREDERICK
Business Manager ...... ....... C ARL STRANDBOHG
n ASHTON PRIZE SPEAKING CONTESTS
Tuesday, June 15, 1915-Crouse Gymnasium
First Prize, Clarence Palmer
I Second Prize, Louise Mignin
Friday, March 10, 1916-Crouse Gymnasium R
First Prize, Dewey Lidyard
Second Prize, Marguerite Place
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Tile DTd771df7.C .Study
The Dramatic Study Club presented "Ingomar" on Buchtel Campus,
Wednesday Afternoon, June the Sixteenth, Nineteen Hundred and Fif-
teen, at three o'clock. ,
The Timarch of Massilia ...... ....... A lfred Herberich
Polydor ........................,........ ---...... F red ,Hitchcock
Myl-011 ,,,,,, - ......... K. Dolbeer Smith
Neocles ...,... .,........ H . E. Simmons
Amyntas ..... ......... E . W. Caswell
Elphenor ........ ....................................... ............. A . E. Sidnell
Lykon .......... .............................................. ........ F . G. Alexander
Citizens of Massilia A 1
lngomar, Leader of a Band of Alemanni ......... ...... Harold W. Ellis
Alastor ..... s ............................ 4 ............................ ..,.......... S . E. Kneale
Trinobantes ..... ......,.. C . B. Limbert
Ambivar ........ -,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,- R ay Work
Novio ------- ............. B aldwint Santom
S?1HiO ---------.- ............ M arion Richardson
Pafthellia ------ ...,... M iss Eleanore Bowman
ACTH ----------- ....,.... M iss Clementine Glock
Theano ------- ........ M iss Pauline Weaver
Herald ----- ------------....... A ...........................,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, A , Don Pfeiffer
Music by Carl GloVer's Orchestra
After the presentation of the play, the cast and audience proceeded
to the front of the Campus, Where, in behalf of the Dramatic Club, Miss
Carita McEbright, under whose direction the play Was given, presented
a beautiful sun-dial to the college.
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Presented in Crouse Gymnasium,
Friday, April 7, 1916
Jane Wellington, sixteen and still uunkissedv ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Josephine Bapbep
Jocelyn Wellington, about fourteen years old, the little bugologist ....
A h A Loretta Jones
Elnora Wellington, a girl of twenty, a born home-maker ....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mrs. Beckwith, a woman of sixty, an unfriendly neighbor ........ Ruth Kasch
Nan Wellington, a dainty blond of twenty-two ............................ Ann Allen
Minette Wellington Lawson, the married sister, an admirer of soul-
ful eyes ,,,, ' ,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,, Q ,..... Esther Olin
Gracious Ann Bean, a stout, middle-aged, colored 'cpussonf a be-
liever in "Calicothenics" ................ X ............................ ...... M 2 lbel B21bC0Ck
ALUMNI DRAMATIC, CLUB
Presented in Crouse Gymnasium
'6How He Lied to Her Husband," October 1
."The Arrival of Kitty," March 9
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I A Colfege Fable
Once upon a time, in a far distant land, lived a good old man who
was known as Faculty. He was a very learned man and was loved
by all the inhabitants of the country. Now, father Faculty had a son
whom he called Student Body. This boy was young and full of mis-
chief, and very fond of playing pranks on his father and others about
This lad was the pride and delight of dear old father Faculty, and
it was the old mants dearest wish to train the boy up to be a joy and
honor to his gray hairs. Faculty, becoming wise and vigilant as the
result of his great love, began to see in these harmless pranks of his
young son, underhandedness, cheating, and deceit. And, since honesty
was the thing which he most of all wanted his son to possess, he became
very stern with the boy. He watched Student Body at every possible
moment, and came upon him unawares in order to prevent the playing
of these boyish tricks.
At Hrst, father Faculty's unrelenting vigilance was rewarded by
the almost complete cessation of Student, Body's pranks. But as the
boy grew older he began to resent his fatheras constant watching which
seemed to east suspicion about him. And Faculty, though wise and
learned in many ways, was not wise enough to see that unless his be-.
loved son be put on his own honor, he would not be strong enough to
stand straight and upright when he came to man's estate.
So this unhappy state of affairswent on until Student Body, seeing
that he was not trusted, determined to outwit his father., He reasoned
thus to smother his conscience: "Father does not think me honest.
Since he continually suspects me of cheating, why not do the thing
which he expects of me? He doesn't reward me for honesty, so why
not take the easier way of doing my work?" To this end the boy in-
vented various little schemes which were so clever that they easily
slipped unnoticed under old Faculty,s dimming eyes. And so, in the
course of time, Student Body came to possess all those faults which his
father had so earnestly tried to keep from him-cheating, underhanded-
ness, and deceit. V
in I For a time he was able to carry on his numerous tricks without
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atiei Faculty s finding llllll out. But alas! Age is ever wiser than
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Youth, and wise old Faculty at last caught his son in one of his vilest
cheatings. Then indeed was the sorrow of that old man terrible to be-
hold. So great it was that it seemed as though he- would never again
be able to hold up his proud head. "Alas!,' he cried, 'fthe thing which
I most feared has come unto me-a deceitful, cheating sonf'
As soon as he was able, father Faculty went to seek the counsel of
the wise man of the land, "Student Council? He told his sad story to
the end, whereupon Student Council said: 'tlt is ever thus. The thing
which we fear and guard against comes upon us. The guilt of your
son is due to your own suspicious vigilance? Then Student Council
had a long talk with Faculty and told him that this son would never
be able to stand straight and upright because he had not been placed
on his own honor when a lad. But he also added, to soothe the old
man whose grief seemed well nigh more than he could bear: "This
son will soon be at man's estate and then he will leave you. But you
have a younger son who is still a mere lad, and with the help of Reason
I feel sure that you will be able to raise him to be as straight and upright
as yourself. Let me suggest that you hire that excellent tutor 'Honor
System' to train your younger son. Andin his case put aside much of
your constant vigilance, for continuous watching breeds resentment and
the fear of a thing brings it upon you."
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u' A N N O 'n I
CHA thing devised by the enemyflj C
Ann Allen-"So wise, so young, they say do ne'er live long?
'cDoc', Chisnell-"Most potent, grave and reverend seigniorsf'
Porter Crawford-"But I do love thee, and when I love thee not,
chaos is come again?
"Humpy" Crisp-'tHe hath eaten me out of house and home."
'6Betty" Dresher-HO, reform it altogether."
. 6'Fat" Dwyer-"That he is mad, ,tis true, ,tis true, 'tis pity."
Carl Frick-"The timenis out of jointf'
g'Clemmie,' Glock-"I have bought golden opinions from all sorts
of people." I
Karl Grismer-'6Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry lookf'
Bert Hardman-"Yet I do fear thy natureg it is too full of the milk
of human kindness. A A
Lois Hull-" 'Tis neither here nor there." '
Ralph Johnson-"I will speak daggers to her, but use none?
Louise Mignin-"Here's metal more attractive?
Kathryn Miller-"The lady protests too much, methinksf'
Eva Pfahl-"It will discourse most eloquent music."
I Eva Hohner-"Report me and my cause arightf, .
Clement Sickler-"Whose Words all ears took captive? I
'cBill" Smith-"He hath never fed ofthe dainties that are bred in a
'gHal', Sours-'SSO sweet and voluble ishis discourse."
Carl Strandborg-"I am the very pink of courtesy?
George Taylor-"Truly, I would the gods had made thee poetical."
Raymond .Warner+"For my voice, I have lost it with hollering and
singing of anthems." it
Burt Yackee-"He was, indeed, the glass wherein the noble youth
did dress themselves?
Irene Willson-"See hovv she leans her cheek upon her hand?
Clarence Palmer-6'Arms, take. your last embrace?
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prexy,s 3417710113 -H AX
A comedy of the campus in one act.
Scene-Crouse Gymnasium. '
- Time-Assembly period.
Dramatis personae-Prexy, Daddy, the Dean, rest of the faculty,
students, messenger boy, stage hands.
Students have just filed into gym--most of them. Maggie Place
and Fat Dwyer are one minute late. Al Fish and Hi Grismer are seen
half way across the campus unconcerned if they are late. '
On the rostrum, Daddy Olin is just about to read the bi-weekly,
lesson in Scripture. Seated back further in a row are the members of
the faculty. All of them are there. Groups sitting near each other are
turned in their seats whispering. There is an air of suppressed excite-
DADDY-Prexy's got a most important announcement to make
this morning, and owing to that fact the regular ceremonies will be dis-
The half of the audience that is asleep, the fourth that is talking in
undertones, and the other fourth that is trying to prepare a lesson fort
the next period sit up and look interested.
PREXY-CGets up slowly and walks ponderously and dignifiedly
to the frontb-I have here in my hand the documents of a great and sin-
gular bequest, in fact a most unusual bequest that has just been left the
college and its students. Youlve often heard of old grafting trust mag-
nates with money obesity growing philanthropic in their old days and
endowing colleges. Now I donit want to moralize--
STUDENTS--Yes! Yes! 'Go on.
PREXY-Well, this is something of that nature and yet not alto-
getherrso either, in fact, well for instance, 25 years ago you will re-
STUDENTS- QAII stirring with impatiencej--Spring it! Spring it!
What's the dope.
PREXY--Wait a minute, will you? As I was saying--
STUDENTS-Shoot! Shoot! ,
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PREXY-Well, our students are ,certainly the most unmannerly
acgregation I ever saw. I shall certainly recommend them to the dis-
cipline commission of the student council for castigation. Now, I can't
stand for that sort of thing.
qAt this point yells and cat calls start a pandemonium among the
students who demand to know what it's all about. Prexy holds up his
hand for silence while Dean Spanton and Doc Rockwell brandish their
chairs menacingly towards the students. At last, sz'lence.J
PREXY-In a word, O. C.tBarber has just left the students and
faculty of this institution a million dollars to be divided up among all,
if they see fit, or to be expended on some good purpose, aspthey shall
decide. Itis a plan to reward the faculty for its efforts to instill the
leaven of knowledge into vacuous craniums, and also to give the be-
nighted inmates of this institution some chance to get by when they get
turned out of here. - .
STUDENTS-Ya-hoo! Ya-hoo! Ya-hoo! tYells shake the buildingj
PBEXY-1fAfter silence has been secured once morel-Now the
first thing we've got to do is to decide on a modus operandi, so to speak,
a method equitable in division, elastic in -scope, solicitudinous in its
motives, and imbued with a collective spirit of all to see that each one
gets all that's coming to him. I am open for suggestions. Faculty first.
Bunny, what have you got to offer? .
BUNNY-I suggest that no action be taken before I have worked out
a theory in calculus, which of late has been engrossing my time and at-
tention, and by .means of which, I believe, this kale can best be dis-
tributed. I -
STU DENTS-Sit down !
PREXY-I quite concur with the studentsg we don't,want any of
Bunnyls stuff. Plato fturns to Doc Rockwellj-what's your logic?
DOC ROCKWELL-Ah-h-h-h-Let me see-I've got notes on that
somewhere. Croesus, youknow, did something of the same nature
2,000 years ago and- -
STUDENTS-Sit down! sit down! s I p
.BULGER-Now this affair must be looked at in a careful manner.
I think the best plan would be to pile the dollars up on the campus and
tlhlen let each one file past and in his turn grab a dollar till all aretaken.
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SAM BOTH-CGets up in audiencej-I,
here and now. You guysare all lookin' at this selfishly. Now I move
we all give up our individual shares and donate the sum to prohibition.
ni gonna have my say right
ROGERS-Outside with yOu, Sam, I move we build bar-rooms all
around the campus. p
' BILL CRISP-Naw, let's put reclining chairs in all the class rooms.
MARIE BOYD-I think the most sensible thing to do would be to
take an excursion to Europe to see the fine arts.
BALDY SANTOM-tThinks he's still taking argumentationj-I
move the previous question. '
PREXY-Cut it out, now, and let's get down to the nucleus of at'-
fairs. Mrs. Simms, we'd like to hear from you. y A
MRS. SIMMS-Well, professor, if I might hazard a suggestion, I
would say that we endow a home for lunatics.
Von JANINSKI-I got it! Let's have an elimination poker series,
five dollars a corner, and the guy that sticks the longest gets the pot.
PREXY-Here, Von, we don't want any of your persitlage.
DADDY-Yes, this thing's going too far. We should be governed
wholly by altruistic motivesf Let everyone just state how much he
thinks he has coming to him and then let him present' his claims and
we'll have no trouble or difficulties. V .
STURDIE-Daddy, you're perfectly absurd and ridiculous. Miss
Hines and Carita McEbright and Sarah Stimmel would have a row
right away over their shares. 'J L
EDDIE MALANEY-I'll show the kind of a guy I am, Prexy. I don,t
want a cent myself. But I think we ought to all forget our own interests
and donate the million to relieving the ennui in Silver Creek, Barberton.
and Kent. k I
PREXY-Come, come, this kind of stuff is not getting us anywhere.
An uproar takes place in the back of the room. Shouts rend the
air. Seven or eight students are piled in a struggling heap, showing un-
mistalfably that a disagreement has talfenuplace. Girls are screaming.
Members of the faculty are grabbing chairs and running back toquel
VOICE-Get that guy! Anyone who'd propose such a SCIIGHIC
oughta-- x '
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ANOTHER VOICE-Help! Help! I'1n expiring.
THIRD VOICE-Let's storm the faculty!
FOURTH VOICE-To arms, citoyens! Le diable est mort!
FIFTH VOICE-Get the money.
fThe faculty charges the surging mass of students with improvised
weapons,-music racks, and hymn books. Doc. Rockwell is leading Q
brigade of Paleozoic slingers. PREXY is standing at his position 011
the rostrum, viewing ,the carnage with undisturbed serenity of repose.
A Western Union messenger boy dashes in, hands Prexy a telegram
he reads, turns pale, then in an awful voicelj ,
PREXY-Silence! Avast and Avaunt!-fThe melee stopsg This
telegram, I have just received, announces the tidings that the bank O, C,
Barber had his money in was destroyed by a Zeppelin raider a few
minutes ago, and We don't get any money.
Sam Roth wiggles out of the iight, runs out and summons all the
ambulances in town.
Best Athlete ......
Biggest Flirt .t....
Hardest Worker ......
Best Orator ..........
Most Pious ......
Biggest Eater .......,.
Most Optimistic .......
Best Natured .......
Biggest Fusser ......,
Most Energetic ....,..
Biggest Bluff er ....
Most Scholarly ......
Most Popular ......
Social Light ......,.....
Most Reliable .......
A Quiet Lass .....
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T e Junior .Afirror
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V q p Tree Day
, What a host of memories it brings to the Juniors! We are glad in
a way, that our Tree Day has passed and yet the pleasant memories
which are associated with it come vividly to our minds and we leave
again that "day of days" to Sophomores.
The day began with chapel exercises in the gymnasium. Immedi-
ately afterward the Juniors gave a sketch, 'CAS Seen at the Movies."
Then followed a most remarkable display of vocal talent by the men of
the Sophomore class. P
The queen and her court moved slowly across the campus to the
throne platform. The queen, Julia Hardie, was attended by Mabel
Babcock, her maid of honor. In here courtwere twenty girls dressed
in pale green empire gowns and wearing pink hats. The procession
was most beautiful. The court attendants carried white bridal wreaths
and made an archof the flowers through which the May queen passed
on her way to the throne. ' -
After the queeniwas crowned, "stunts" by the various classes were
performed before her. The Freshmen girls gave the evolution of danc-
ing. Each dance was given by a group in appropriate costumes. The
boys of the Freshman class burned a figure in effigy to represent the
ending of their Freshman days. -
The WPreps', attached a tiny model of the.Academy Building to
balloons and sent it up intopthe' air to signify the end of the Academy.
Then the solemn Seniors buried their "Tel-Buch" and ended the
morning program by placing a stone at the base of their chosen tree.
The Tree Day banquet in the evening was pronounced a great suc-
cess. Toasts, yells, and songs gave zest to the occasion. The tables
were decorated with flowers and class colors. ,
We believe that our Tree Day surpassed all of those in the past
and we challenge the Sophomores to improve upon it.
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A D1'scourse on Leap Year
Every fourth year since time began to be reckoned hasegenerally
been known as Leap Year. Now in spite of the reasons which noted
scientists may give for the queer name attached to this year, the real
reason is none other than just this: During this year young maidens
and old are supposed to LEAP into prominence, choose their ideal young
man, and propose to him-all on their own initiative. Here we would
advise Helen Mallory, Kathryn Miller, Josephine Van de Grift, and Eva
Pfahl to sit up and take notice. j
Now as every fourth year rolls around, an immense bargain counter
is constructed and on it are placed all male humans of the bachelor
class. Edward Malaney, 'George Taylor, Claude Hilliard, and Daniel
O. Webster, Jr. might well be found there. Many of the 'cunattachuedn
girls of our university, such as Irene Willson, Ann Allen, and Maggie
Place come to this counter in the high hopes of finding a lover after their
'own heart. You who know of the crowd around the counter when one
ofour large Dry Goods Stores advertises va bargain sale, can perhaps
imagine the 'immensely increased-rush when something even more in-
teresting to the female mind than dressesfand hats and furbelows is
advertised for sale at a greatly reduced price-namely, a man. Per-
haps also you can imagine the agony of such poor specimens as Porter
Crawford, Burt Yackee, Hi Grismer, and Charles Oliver Driesbach
when they are subjected to careful scrutiny as to their handsomeness,
durability, etc. They are so afraid that all will want them.
For some as yet undiscovered reason the old maids and bachelor
girls like Loretta Jones, Mabel Babcock, Adelaide Wise, and Doris
Feederleseem to take an especially keen interest in their search for
bargains in mankind. ln point of actual fact, thereujnever has been a
Leap Year that has not put on record a large number of marriages of
old maids. fThis little fact is printed by way of encouragement to the
last mentioned group of girls.D. '
I have heard the story of one little town where a pretty little scene
was enacted one Leap Year several years ago. Every old bachelor who
had been too bashful to propose during the four years just preceding
Was put up for sale and auctioned off to the highest bidder. And every
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old maid to whom utter desperation had lent extreme courage went
home in the dark of the evening with an old bachelor carried over her
shoulder. And. then indeed did the wedding bells of that town' ring,
and the ministers were busy, and let me say that every old maid and
bachelor was happier in his married state than he ever was in his single
state. For the truth of this story I cannot vouch, but-as a parting
word-let me advise all such uunattachedv fellows as Baldwin Santom,
Carl Strandborg, Clement Sickler, Jack Knowlton, and Percy Stansfield
to be on their guard against a similar auctioneering by the girls of our
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"Many years agoj, says an old Norse saga, "there
way a king named Driesbachson. He was so very pow
a bull was to be sacrificed to Wodin, he graspec- it b
broke its neckf,
the University. He became a mighty athlete. He was
strongest man in collegeg but football and discus thr
satisfy his strength. It was noticed that every mornin
fast he was accustomed to disappear and be absent for
dwelled in Nor-
erful that when
y the horns and
eshman en tered
In September 1913, a mighty man, a great blond Fr
known to be the
wing could not
g before break-
a half hour.
One day, a friend, who was very anxious to know what he was do-
ing, followed Oliver and found the young giant wrestling with an enor-
mous bull. '
On making inquiry into his genealogy it was found that he was a
direct lineal descendent of the Norse king whose praises were sung by
the saga. So that "Ollie,s,' favorite pastime of throwin
herited from this renowned ancestor.
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GLADYS P. WEEKS
Secretary to the President
ANNA F. EISENBART RENA B. FINDLEY
Secretary to the Dean of the Librarian
Lollegc of Engineering
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FRED N. ESTELLE REUBEN DEAN
Janitor and Engineer Fireman
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Ernest Bridgexvater-6'What's in a name??
Ann Burkmann-"True blue?
Don Brown-'tNeat he was with ne,er a hair misplaced?
Arbie Carlton-"A good conscience?
Josephine Cushman-"Few things are impossible to diligence?
"lov Cleaver-6'Her friends, they are many, her foes, are there
David Darrah-"Every man has his fault-honesty 'is his?
Inez Frederick-"A radiating focus of good Will? '
c'Ollie,' Driesbach-uLight headed-outside? I A I
Arthur Freeder-'6Not knowing to any great degree of certainty, I
therefore hesitate to respond? .
Julia Hardie-"Modest manners and a gentle heart? e
Norris Gable-6'What means this brazen, bravvling, boisterous
voice ?? ' - I
Rachael Fleming--"Her heart is subj ect to aitack? I
Elliott Geisinger-"EXceedingly dwell read?
"Dick" Kasch-"Nobody loves a fat man?
"Fritz'? Kittelberger-"Quiet waters run deep?
Ruth Kasch-"Favorite flower-Sweet William.'?
6'Jack" Knowlton-" ,Tis sweet to love, but ah, hovv bitter to love a
girl and then not 'git' her?
Roy Lawson-"Look out! Fin a bold bad man?
Lucille Easton-"Hitch thy Wagon to a star?
Frank Magennis-"He was so generally civil that no one thanked
him for it? I
Ed Malaney-6'Ful longe were his legs and ful lene?
"Tack" Mertz-"Nope! I'm after 'ads,?
Helen Mallory-6'Calm and collected?
Lucretia Morar-"One beaming smile?
Esther Olin-"One who can smile when everything goes wrong?
"Russ', Palmer-KA mighty good scout?
Helen Pfahl-"She once said a loud Word? ' I
Honora Tobin-"Now hast thy curiosity been satisfied ?"
Ira Poules-"Wl1o said class dues?,'
J. B. Reed-"Oh, I seel?
Marion Richardson-"I make more posiesl?
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"Sammy" Both-"Quality, not quantity."
Baldwin Santom-"Some say he is a Pippinbut he is a Baldwin?
Carl Schaeffer-"Music hath charmsf' I t
. '6Joe', Shea-6'Erin Go Braughf' i
Pauline Shepherd-"Not to love is not to live."
Mrs. Simms-"Our classical student?
Hubert Squibbsf-"I must hie me to the barber, for l fear I am mar-
velous hairyf' . -
' "Pere," Stansfield-'gl am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips, let no
"Heck,, Conger-"It talked! Ye Gods, how it talked."
Bob Azar-"Eager to pleasef' f .E
"Babbie', Babcock--"Always cheerful, evergayf'
Ruth Duncan-"It's awful to work so hardf?
Dorothy Quinlan-6'Her heart's in the right placeebut vvhere?',
Helen Farst-'6Nuf, 'Sid'." ,
I -my qyiwfn ,
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A Lecture in the Zoological?
It was midnight. Darkness profound reigned in the Lab., the
silence was intense. Only the ticking of the clock marked the passing
of the hour and ushered in the time when spirits take up their lonely
vi il. I ' I
g Moments passed drearily, time itself seemed to be waiting for
something-the spirit of expectancy prevailed in the Laboratory. Sud-
denly was heard the grating of a key in a rusty lock, there was heard
the dead rattling of bones as a door in the panel-work slowly opened
and a skeleton advanced creaking at each step. The head turned from
side to side, he seemed to be angry. .-
As he turned his head he saw old Beaver and he said, '6'Beeve'
where are the rest of your classmates?M CThen it dawned upon me
that the skeleton had come from his closet to give a lecture to the in-
habitants of the Labj Then there could be heard the twittering and
chirping of birds as they arranged themselves for the lecture. Two
frogs jumped out of alcohol, croaked, and took their seats as a pickled
cat limped stitfly in and took his place by old Beaver. "
"Ahem! Students I must urge you to be more prompt. I fear
I shall not have time to finish my lecture before the cock. shall crow
and we must disperse. , '
HI will talk this evening on the characteristics and antics of the
loweranimals, human beings, and I have chosen as clear examples
familiar specimens of this institution.
'fThe first order that we will consider is the 'Societius Buddersf
Many students may be classed under this group, I will mentiona few
specimens which will give you a clear idea of the entire society. They
all show marked desire for bright apparel, some even try to be birds
and adorn their heads with widely colored plumage. They are fond of
the activity called the dance and when a group of less fortunate crea-
tures makes strange noises on queer tools, the members of this order
rush forth and exercise strenuously in dancing. Carl Chisnellus, Buth
Thiessus, Lois Hullus, Marion Tibbittius, Ralph Johnsonnus, Walter
Sorgus, J. Brook Beedus, Clyde Swineheartus, Clifton Briggus, Samuel
Sokolius, and John Bulgurus all show these symptoms strongly and
are typical examples. .
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k "Order II is the Skinflintius. I will pause only a moment to explain
that they are willowy, graceful, very slender specimens and will mention
only Billus Crispus, Gracia Craigus, Seymore VVilhelmus.
"Order III, 'Fullofnonsensiaf Now students, all human beings are
most foolish so the few I may mention here are no exception. Sammic
Rothia in his vain pursuit of Florencia Tannerius displays certain symp-
toms of this group, as does also Carlus Cahillus as he follows Ruthia
Thiessia about. Two other examples, Daniellia Websteritls and Dor-
othus Tibbittia, complete the examples of this class.
, "Order IV, 'The Densia'-Under this division I mention Marthus
Willardus, Minerva Shubertia, Hallus Sourus, Donaldia Brownus, Marie
Carrollus, Dorius Feederle, and Bettius Dresheria. '
"Order V is a most interesting class of subjects. These organisms
write poetry to the moon, sing of love and beautiful eyes, and sigh
often. I CPerhaps they need oxygen.J They wander about in pairs and
are apparently oblivious to all that goes on about them. This is the
order 'Puppyloverusf Chickus Pfahl and Francia VVhigamia, Normia
Linnus and Baldwin Santomus, Rayia Mertzia and Rachel Fleming,
Olivus Henegannius and Happy Gillenia, Rachel Flower and Albertus
Fish are excellent examples, but with the two specimens Annia Allenia
and Carlos Stranborgium to consider you can have a clear knowledge
of the species.
"Order VI is one of great--H
The cock suddenly crew, there was a hasty scuffling of feet, again
the dead rattling of bones, a splash, a whir of wings, then the grating
of the key in the rusty lock and all was still in the 4'Lab.',
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The Sojffzzomore frror
Sggi,-gil Light ,,-,,, ....... J OHN BEUI-GER
Biggest Eater ......... ----------------------- 6 cBILL', CRISP
Most Optimistic ,,.,,,, ...... F LORENCE CRUICKSHANK
Handsomest ........................ .--..--....-.....-.. A LBEBT FISH
Biggest Rough-Houser .......
Most Generous ..,...
Biggest Fusser ......
In Earnest .........
Best Natured ,...,.,,,,,,
One of the Finest ......
True Blue ,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,
Well Satisfied .......
Most Pious ,,,,,..,,,,-,.,
Loudest Dresser ........
Most Studious .......
Biggest Flirt .......
MARG UERITE P1-ACE
-'DOROTHY T IBBITTS
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Best Orator ........
Most Considerate ........
Most Versatile ......
Social Light ........
Most Pious ...........,.
Biggest Eater ........
Most Pessimistic .......
Biggest Flirt ..........
Most Energetic .......
Greatest Stude ......
Another Stude .....
Most Generous .....
Most In Earnest.-.
Best Natured ........
Biggest Bluffer .....
Tlze .Freslzman .Afirror
JOSEPHINE VAN DE GRIFT
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.i 6115 pays to Advert1'se,,
ACT I V-
SCENE I--Flower Shoup A
Enter Raymond Alexander stealthily with a "Tel-Buch" tucked
under one arm. He closes the door softly, then -advances smiling to the
youth who is busy arranging flowers.
Raymond-VVould you be so kind as to consider-- ,
Youth-Hey, youse Wants to see de main gazaho. Fm de delivery
kid, not de big squeeze. 1
Rayn1ond-CAp'ologetically.D You see--
Youth-Have youse got your name card? Iill take it to de Boss.
Rayiiiond-Well I don't know to any great degree of certainty--Oh
yes, here it is. '
Boy disappears into the private office while Raymond-shifts from'
one foot to the other, straightens his neclftie and makes ready for the'
grand entrance. V ' ,
Youth-fP1eturning.J Nothin' doin'. Come back tomorrow.
SCENE ll-Same W .
Re-enter Raymond Alexander for the eleventh time. He sees the
Manager at his desk and fairly pounces upon him.
Raymond-Pardon me Sir, I ani here?
Manager-I know you are, what do you want? I
Raymond-To see if you will give me an ad for the "Tel-Buch." It
is the finest littlel K I
Manager-Yes! How much?
Raymond-Ten dollars, if you please, Sir. Thank you, We thank
you, I thank you. KExit "'TacIf" bowingj
Manager-Say John--vadd ten dollars to the account of R. A. Mertz.
Nl I t
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f-gp -F o , f l - 19.9 I.
BEWARE DANIEL! Till all folks know you've ad-
"A green little Freshman in a Vertlsen-
green little way . 'P
Some chemicalls mixed-just for EVIDENCE
fun, one 35? ' "Doc"-"Wl1at makes yo u
Now the green little grasses ten- think he Sympathizes with Italy?
Oier that green little Freshman's
green little grave."
Magennis-"Yes, it took ,me
about six weeks hard .work to
learn to drive my machine?
Richardson-"And what have
you got for your pains?"
Dick-"What bothers you most
in learning to skate, the rough ice
or the snow patches ?"
Sammy Roth-"You may im-
agine you have a bank account,
but don't spend too much time
drawing on your imagination."
Lucille-"I'll be ready in a min-
ute anda half, dear."
.Jack-'6Oh, thanks! Then I'll
be able to finish the rest of this
book. There are only six chap-
Baldwin-"Norma, you are the
breath of my life."
Norma-"Oh, no! You couldn't
hold your breath so long?
66 U AD-VICE
MY SOD, if you desire to rise
,ln business, as men have risen,
lt s up to you to advertise
- Porter-t'He has stopped taking
his usual Turkish baths." .
Strandborg to Prof. Sturtevant
+"Say, Professor, I don't think I
deserved a zero on that English
' Fiction paperf'
'6Sturdie',-"You d'idn't, but I
coul'dn't give you any lessf'
Daddy Olin-"Have you con-
tributed anything to the European
war cause, Mr. Cooper?',
Cooper-uMy military brushes."
Lidyard-"What is Sours do-
Alex-t'Working at the Good-
Lidyard-tfHas he an easy job ?"
Alex-"A snap? T
Eddie Malaney-"Fm going to
have a swell feed up at our house
tonight Sammy." ,
Sammy-'Tll be there!"
Eddie - 'CA l ri g h t,-Lend me
'two bits? to buy some crackers,
you get some milk ' and cheese
and weill have a rare bit."
Bill Smith+"Professor, some-
one is using a crib in your classf,
Rockwell-"Sh-h-h! How do
Bill-"I looked for it in thc
Library and it wasn't there."
1 Q -52"-.
r ff f . 'X 3
I-J ' Z, ei A .: A L..
f 4-.. ' 09 .-
Mrs. Murphy-"I hear Sadie
Hooley has a chaperonf'
Mrs. Casey-6'Oh the poor dar-
lint, 'twas only last week she had
a boil on her neckf,
THE ANVIL CHORUS
We nominate the poor excuse
who lets his alarm clock ring
long enough to' wake everybody
in the neighborhood-we nomi-
nate him for President of the
.liu-Jitsu tribe of Fiji Islanders.
They eat people like that over
And as forthe chap who sits in
the stands at B-uchtel Field and
only opens his mouth to register
a protest against some one or
something-some day he'll probl
ably stand in front of a self start-
ing 72-centimeter gun and criti-
cise it until he makes it mad.
Swinehart-'cSay, jeweler, why
don't my watch keep good time?"
J eweler-"There is a pretty
girl's picture in the case, sir, and
the hands won't behave."
A marriage notice between Jane
Lemon and' Ebenezer Sweet was
announced in .the '6Printed Post
"How happily extremes do meet
TwiXtJan and Ebenezerg
She was sour and now she's Sweet
And he's a Lemon-squeezerf'
Rogers-"I'll have to eat my
turkey at a boarding-housef,
Doc+"Gee! Thatis tough?
Russ Palmer-"I see theyuare
calling the German submarines
Stansfield-"Wl1at's the idea ?"
Russ-"Because the English
wonit be able to see themf, ,
CGeisinger entering class ten
minutes late.J-Daddy-"The late
Mr. Geisinger has arrived-ser-
vices will be held Monday."
MANY a good duck has died
THE. MENU BLUFF
"Fat" Neufield--"I called a
bluff at the hotel today."
Darrah-"What was it?,'
Neufield-"The bill offare said
'Eggs as orderedf and I ordered
It was Sambo that was bemoan-
ing the fact that he had forgotten
to fasten the door of his chicken
house the night before.
46Were they stolen ?7' he was
"Nog they went homef'
"Slats" Gulick-"Say was Nero
that geek who was all the time
getting frozen to death?
Jack Kennedy-"Naw, that was
Zero-different geek altogether."
Bill Crisp-I'll bet you five
plunks that I can run around the
track in less than a minute. Has
anybody got a stop watch?"
Eddie-"You don't want a stop
watch! 'Hey, whois got a cal-
Porter Cin hotel lobbyb.-MBOSS,
you sho, am dustyf'
Carl Schaeffer-'tAlright! You-
may brush off' about ten cents
N ul 1
Xl-A I v-- '4 -
f 1 Q 1, 'QQ 1
4 Q 51 ,
' ' 164
J furd-1 A Y
f lg f , A:-
f-J g al Y ' A' .1 L.
'6Studes" who fall asleep in classrooms and then-.
Helen Dwyer .....
Mary Wolcott' ......
Robert Christy ....
Percy Stansfield .-
Ruth Duncan -Q ....
Martha Willard --
Adelaide Wise ....
Dewey Lidyard --
OTHER NAME REMARKS CSleepi1yJ
My mother told me to take this
The list of integrative' intensi-
Our Shakespeare Club meets
every Saturday night."
. ...... lsn't that c o l o r e d orchestra
How softly the moon shines
upon thy golden hairf,
No, now really, is it becomingfp'
Edna will you help us make
"Where did I put that letter?"
"I canit tell you until Christmas,
it's a secret?
"I wouldn't know."
"What did you have to eat?"
..--.--Hums "Ragging the Scale."
'Tll have that articlefor the Tel-
Buch on Monday for sure."
"If they would only let me talk to
the Czar, Fd stop the war?
fff 22. O I, it
The Buffetin Boarcl
The Honor System.
A Full College Orchestra.
More hair for the '6Profs.',
A thirty-tive hour day by Sturdie's classes.
An hour for minstrel show rehearsal. A
An alarm clock for Strandborg, Gable and Pokras.
A new "Lit," course-Marie Boyd. A
1 Something to divert Miss Rine?s attention from a book.
A Date-Book-Ruth Wortman, Doris Feederle and Marguerite
Social Prestige-Driesbach, J. Bulger, J. Hilliard, Cahill and Poules.
A New Dance-E. Votaw. '
New J okes+D. Tibbitts, H. Conger.
More Consideration-From Sturdie.
J. Brook Beed's class dues.
A Powder-puff-H. Dwyer.
A Smile-K. Graham. ,
Public Speaking Book-J. Shea. C
A Heart-R. Fleming, B. Duncan, H. Harpham.
A Pocket Book-L. Taylor.
A Sarcastic Remark-P. Stanstield. S
A Collection of Suitors-L. Jones.
A Heart-B. Mertz, D. Pfeiffer, Unknown. , P
A Painless Death-for Biological Specimens-By lVI."Babcock.
A new way for descending steps-A. Wise and H. Kepler.
A new recipe for sandwiches-R. Kasch.
Some brand new jokes-Daddy.
The charms of moonlight-Hardie and Wortman.
,Qwi f g
5:5 t Q ..
1 2 fx, 1 1
e ,Q +'- L 51 V
2, . .-f o' 'J
' "' fQ. 'Q.98y '-
The ,l,. Qrcler of C0368
' BOOK CASES
R. K. MILLER-L. GREEN
E. PFAHL-P. CRAWFORD
H. MALLORY-R. WARNER
E. ROHNER-E. GEISINGER A W X
H. SIMMS-E. BRIDGEWATER
L. MORAR-E. MALANEY
D. TIRBITTS-W. COOPER
M. SCHUBERT-J. B. REED
M. PLACE-S. ROTH
D. FEEDERLE--B. MCAD00
1 SUIT CASES
R. THIES'S-R. TOMKINSON O. HENEGAN--F. GIAELEN
F. WHIGAM+C. PFAHL AN ABSENT ONE-W. SWORY
L. HULL-J. SHEA M. MAGENNIS-G. SOHWORM
A. NALL-H. SQUIDBS F O G. LIENHARD-J. KENNEDY
J. CUSHMAN--I. POULES R. FLOWER--A. FISH
R. WORTMAN-B. THOMAS
I ' GROUP III
H. MCCONNELL-C. SICKLER
R. FLEMING-R. MERTZ
L. EASTON--J. KNOWLTON
E. MAIRET-P. STANSFIELD
N. LINNEY-B. SANTOM
A. ALLEN-C. STRANDBORG .
A WISE-R. KASCH
C. GLOCK'-H. SOURS
G. CRAIG-B. YACKEE
D. QUINLAN--R. 'WALDSMITH
.. .- P
Q ' Q'-'
FJ un" . . r 5'
AAFew of the Inmates y
Minstrel Shows ..........
The Heart ......... ...... A --
U. of A. Heathens
Too rnuch attention ....
Other peoples' jokes-
Public Speaking .......
Willie Crisp ,,..,..,,....... Big Bill ........
Ray Mertz .................... Tack ...... ......
Elizabeth Dresher ...... Betty ...... ......
Burt Yackee ...... B ......... .Burt ....,... .......
Carl Chisnell .............. Doc ,,.,, ,,,,.,
Joseph Shea ...........,..., Jo T ,,.,,,
Samuel Roth ................ sammy 1 ,..,,, ,,,,.,
Mabel Babcock ..........
Adelaide Wise ......
Robert Christy ,.,,,,,,,,,,
Reed Fosnight ,,,,,,,,,,,,
Dorothy Tibbitts ........
Helen Conger ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,
Donald Brown ..........
Babbie .... .... --
Ad ....... ....,,
Bob ..... ......
Fossie .... .....,,.,
Heck ..,... ,,,,,,,,
Dramatic Study Club--
Phe Follles ................
The Dance .,.,,.,...,.......
Junior Class parties ..,.
VVork ,,,.. ...... --
-Worry .,.......,.,,,, ,,,,,.,,
Deep Thought ............
That he is captain of
the good ship "Man-
A motorman on a
West Hill car.
That she is a canni-
bal stew. g
A Greek Adonis.
-A court jester.
Jack the Giant Killer.
-1 if 1- ' ? S.
f-L H . fl ,J 1.
She refused him when he asked
"My mind is made up Louv
"I care not maid," he answered
her, I A
"For your face is made up too."
Daddy-"What do you miss
most in Silver Creek?"
Malaney-"Street cars mostly."
Father-I suppose you realize
young man that some day you will
have to get out into the world and
work for your living?
Schworm-Yes, sir, that's why
Fm trying to have as gooda time
as possible now.
AT THE SODA FOUNTAIN
Norma-Oh, here's a Billie
Burke Special, I wonder what that
Baldy Cscowling at the price
listj -Twenty cents.
Mrs. Thompson Cindignantlyj-
Quit this quibbling Fosnight! Who
was Henry VIII? Answer me 'gyesv
Joe-"Will you marry me Lo-
retta? My family is all one could
wish for-'i V
Loretta-"Then why do you
want me ?" ,
Angry Father-"What made
you flunk in Rhetoric?"
Shea-SA case of unprepared-
First Stude-als he a close
friend of Adelaides ?',
Second Stude4"Well he had
powder on his coat last night."
ILLUSTRATED GEOLOGY LECQ
Tommy+"Gee that would be a
good place for a cradlef'
Tommy--"Oh, because it's so
She fpointing to a noted blood
specialistl-'4Who is that distin-
guished looking man?" A
He-'6Oh, thatfs only a circula-
Ollie-"Doyou love, really love
Ollie-"Would you die for me?,,
Happy-"No, dear-mine is an
4 -I ' . o Q
If 52" I ""-.
FJ a s r
The editors are sincerely grateful to the following stu-
dents for their assistance.
LOBETTA J oNEs
J osEPHINE VAN DE
WILLIAM CRISP A
RICHARD KASCH A
PROFESSOR F. D. STURTEVANT
The Class of 1917
fateful to the Jqdveriisers
, ' for Their Supper!
The University Offers Courses
inthe Following Schools:
BUCHTEL COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Regular four-year college courses leading to the de-
grees A. B. or B. S. A course in the chemistry of rub-
ber. Combination courses with Ohio State University
in law and agriculture. Combination courses with
Western Reserve Medical School. Such .combination
courses between college and professional schools save
the student one year's time in obtaining both degrees.
Arrangements of this kind may be made with most
first-class professional schools in the country. Courses
for the training of teachers are also given in co-opera-
tion with the City Normal School.
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Offers a five-year course in various branches of engi-
neering on the Cincinnati plan Qalternate two week
periods in school and shopj. up
THE CURTIS SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS
Gives a four-year course of college grade in home eco-
nomics. The sciences of chemistry, physics, botany,
zoology and bacteriology furnish a basis for specialized
work in the chemistry and preparatlon of food, sani-
tation, dietetics, etc. '
THE DEPARTMENT OF MUNICIPAL
This department is not, strictly speaking, a.teach-
ing unit of the University. It does, however, g1V6.3d-
vanced students opportunity to enter pnactically into
the activities of city work, such as chemical, physical,
and bacteriological testing for various ocityodepart-
ments, all of which is done by the Unlyersliy, also
into sociological work in connection :with the City
Board of Health and the Charity organizations.
Address President P. R. Kolbe or
Secretary C. R. Olin for Information
Made all the photographs for the 1916
T el-Buch. If it's in the photographic
line, Peek can make it. We Carry a
full line of Cameras and Supplies.
Studio S6 South' Howard Street
LEASE mention the
Tel - Buch when buying a
from our advertisers. It Will he Y
for our mutual heneiit ....
ples Phone 5695 i Bell 865 Ohio State
John Wi. Hood E 'IOVVQIQS
J EWELER o
' Fine Diamond Mounting,
Watch, Clock and ewelry F!OUJ6TS
4 Watches, Clocks, Silver-
ware, China, Cut Glass
Special Order Work in Schooi
Class, and Fraternity Pins
S i Shop
30 S. Howard St. AKRON, OHIO W. H. HUTOHINGS 274 S. Main St
REST FOR YOUNG MENE
and Men Who Stay Young-- 1
Clothes ,820 to ,835
Stetson Hats :: Manhattan Shirts
:: A Hanan Shoes 33
The M. O'N eil Company
AKRON'S GREATEST STORE
R OA D
Knowledge directs practice, yet
practice increases knowledge."
HE MILLER METHOD of build-
ing tires is the result of both
science and experience. Makers of
Miller tires have learned to prevent
tire troubles by retaining all the natural
vegetable wax and oil in the cotton
This keeps it from becoming brittle
and weakened and gives it great power
of resistance-power to resist 'blowouts
which come from inside, caused by
bruised and lifeless fabric.
The Miller HGEARED - TO - THE -
ROAD" tread is the scientiiic and logical
skid preventive. lts designers first
studied the cause of skidding and then
supplied the remedy.
-Equip your c-ar with Miller
HGEARED - TO - THE - ROAD" Tires
and you will have at last answered the
mileage and skid question.
The Miller Rubber Oo.
Akron, Ohio, U. S. A.
Buy Where You Like,
But This is a Good Place
Everything in Music and
We carry thousands of classic numbers at l0c a copy.
THE POPULAR MUSIC STORE
37 s. Main st. AKRON, OHIO
National Motor Sales Co.
Hurlburt Kohler, Mgr.
15 N. Union St. AKRON, OHIO
B. W. MILLER
Tobacco, Pipes and Cigarettes
Morse's Box Chocolates.
All Late Magazines.
First Class Lunch Served
on Short Notice. Scores
Received after all Games.
90 SOUTH COLLEGE STREET
Peoples Phone 5479
My M! I I , , . ,. ..
Projecting the Screen's Best
Productions with Splendid Music
he la es
Coal ce Co.
I Artificial Ice :
Best Grades of Hard
I and Soft Coal :
.PROMPT sERv1cE '
39 South Summit Street
Bell 19 Ohio State 1019
13-Activity around Buchtel Hall-
some surprising new facesg
hard to tell their origin. ,
14-Starts to look like a bumper
crop of nuts for Akron U.
15-"Campus Fees" p collected.
-Reception to new students.
What"s yer name. Seniors and
Juniors taken for Freshmen.
Sigma Beta smoker.
-Football practice in the rain.
-U. of A., 03 Case, 265 at Akron.
K. K. G. spread in rooms.
N P. Goodhue, President
C. H. Cranz, Treasurer I
A. H. Noah, Vice President
F. M. Cooke, Secretary
i Peoples Phone 1015 Bell Phone 15
Cranz Agency Oo.
BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 1870
General Insurance, Real Estate, Loans, Abstracts
and Notary Work. We represent twenty-one large '
Insurance Companies with nearly 3200,000,000
assets. Guarantee Prompt and SatisfactoryService.
SOUTH MAIN STREET AND VIADUCT AKRON, OHIO
-U. of A., 6, Miami, 235 at Akron.
A darn good game. A A '
D. G. spread at Martha Wil-
lards after the game.
Sigma Beta hold annual foun-
fders day banquet.
D. G. Rushing Party.
-Allegheny, 10, U. of A., 05 at
D. G. Rushing Party.
-Phi Mu Rushing Party.
-Oberlin, 425 U. of A., 03 at
Members of Phi Mu were en-
tertained at the home of Eva
Pfahl. Vera Timm, ex-'17, en-
tertained out-of-town guests of
Phi Mu at luncheon at the Por-
-Reserve, 535 U. of -A., 03 here.
D. G. spread in rooms.
25 29--School. .
-Ha1loWe'en Informal in gym-
a fine dance.
-Wooster, 20, U. of A., 75 at
Phi Mu spread at home of
Incomparable Vaudeville Three
Times Daily, 2:30, 7 and 9 p. m.
Matinees 10 and 20 cents. Eve-
nings 10, 20 and 30 cents. Box
and Reserved Seats 50 Cents.
Presenting all the Most Brilliant
and Expensive Headline Acts of
Europe and America.
:: :: OF AKRON Z1 22
A Bank for All People. Safe, Sound,
Secure. Assets, 812,000,000
The Peoples Savings Trust Co.
At Main and Exchange Sts.
The love of money is a vice-
The right use of money is sa virtue.
To use it you must have it and to have it there is
no surer Way than to save it through our Savings
Department. :: :: z: :: :: ::
Ladies, eady-to- ear tore
A LOWEST PRICES ALWAYS
WHEN QUALITY IS CONSIDERED.
THE GLOCEWTLEEE COMPANY
sa SOUTH MAIN STREET . 1.0.0-F-BUILDING
Bell Q288 A Peoples 1858
W. L. STAUFFER, Proprietor
White .otor ales Oo.
All Kinds of Trucks for All Kinds of Purposes
2oo.EAsT MARKET STREET AKRQN, OHIO
Pure Olive Oil
v NOVEMBER is a .wonderful inedicine, as
, , physicians are now very gen-
1-Juunior C.1ass parties start. Ol- erauy prescribing Olive Oil
he 15 golng to make flowers' for various complaints, it is
6-Ohio Northern, 03 U. of A., 03 of interest to know where to
here. obtain the pure article. Pure
K. K. G. spread in rooms. olive oil is an effective rem-
D. G. spread in I'OO1'I1S. n edy for constipation. gall-
stones and kidney stones. It
is a great benefit in dyspepsia
Mu rooms. and liver. complaint. You
can obtain absolutely pure
olive oil at :: :: ::
9-Phi Mu pledges -entertain K.
IK. G., and D. G. pledges in Phi
Collins Drug Co.
Uur Dry Cleaning is Better
Than Anyonefs Else
There, you said it-anyone else's. You cannot make
a mistake on our DRY CLEANING.
he Commercial avings ank
AKRON, OHIO -
AW Interest Paid on Savings Accounts
from Date of Deposit
John Kerch, Pres. Charles H. Myers, Vice Pres. W. E. Pardee, Sec'y
C. R. Musser, Treas. W. C. Wohlwend, Ass't. Cashier
C. G. Davis, Mgr. East Akron Branch A. R. Ritzman, Mgr. South Akron Branch
Maurice A. Knight
Manufacturer of ,Acid-
Proof Chemical Stoneware,
Acid Brick, Special Ware
:: and Pipe ::
Ofhce and Factory, Kelly Avenue
Bell Phone 1987 East Akron, Ohio
-Denison, 65, U.. of A., 05 at
Granville. Denison had some
-Sigma Beta Fraternity enter-
tained Z. A. E. Fraternity at a
smoker given at Sigma Beta
19-Freshman Dance in gym.
Lone Star men held Fathers'
party at Fraternity House.
25-Thanksgiving Day-Kenyon, 03
AKRON, 73 at Akron. We are
NOT cellar champs.
26-Sophomore Dance in gym.
27-Marguerite Place held a thimble
party at her home for active
and alumni members of Phi
The Ultimate Car S If - ll
T728 mg t Type Motor
Only Wonderful factory facilities d 19 ' '
building automobiles enable thgnmakeiieird Ziilolglelelglltig
F our-Cyl indef-
TOURING - 31445
BOADSTER - 31445
TOURING - 352100
ROADSTER - 352100
D' ,' :
..-iS'4G'3EF.l?13,4D.3l51E WILLIAMS MGQQQIG, 9.9.3
est ats on
. C. VAN NESS
127 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Kirn 81 Shuman
Plumbing SL Heating Co.
and Emergency Re- .
Bell Phone 1878
19 E. Exchange St. Peo. Phone 1281
3-Sigma Beta house party.
D. G. thimble party in rooms.
4-Active members of K. K. G.
entertained their alumni at a
reception in their rooms.
7-D. G. spread in rooms.
10-Phi Mu dance for entire school
in gym. Many out-of-town
guests were present. Mr. Sef-
ton has his coming out party.
11-D. G. entertained their alumni
in their rooms from 3 to 5
1 3-Basketball practice starts.
Lone. Star dance at Marvin
16+Women's League gives annual
spread to football men in gym.
17-Christmas Informal in gym.
18-K. K. G. and D. G. hold Christ-
mas spreads in their rooms.
CHRISTMAS VA CATION
28-Irene Wilson entertains mem-
bers of D. G. at her home.
29-Phi Mu Christmas Party at
home of Treasure Traxler.
Spicer c9c Nieman
Dealers in Fresh,
Salt and Smoked
Meats, Poultry and
:: Sausage II
Bell Phone 286 Peoples Phone 1286
222 MILL STREET
H ualit 'l Tires
Give from 5,000 to 15,000 miles of
They contain absolutely no shoddy,
but are hand made to the smallest
detail, of the finest rubber and fabric
money will buy.
An exira ply of fabric in all 35- inch
and 4 inch tires.
That means 202, to Q5fZ, more slrenglh
and 50'Z, to 10072, more miles.
The Mohawk Tire is an honestly
made and economically marketed
Quality is the only thing that will
increase your tire service by a single
mile. , A
The Mohawk Rubber Oo
Prospect-Buick , t
" Mantels, GFHTCS,
and Floor Tiles. Marble,
Ceramic and Mosaic Tile
Floors. Bathrooms a
S Prospect St. Bet.Mill and Market Peoples Phone 1676 Bell Phone 676
AKRON, OHIO 19 SOUTH HIGH STREET
THE JEWELRY SHOP
THIS IS THE PLACE
' I t
If J N
NX ,uv X ' Ii
X,,'f - J
' LL V 'gl o '
K ' ..
'I' 1 1
4 Q-,xv , --,,
, -L JM. f
x , A-6
RING TWICE IF YOU'RE LONESOME
KINCAID 61. ROGT
162 S. MAIN ST.
PEO PHONE 1214 BELL PHONE 3656
TE Byrider Bros.Co.
We aim to have a large
assortment o f g o o d
quality goods at the right
price. : : : : : :
can have that individuality
you Want. It's all in know-
ing how, and where to get it.
John I I P. Brennan
Cherry and Canal
The Fraternity Jewelers
DETROIT, - - - MICH
Catalogue upon req l
A A Kuppenheimer
jilifeqwig . . .
4 floluevs O
49 South Main Street
'Seoond National Building
of Qualify R u t t er
'HMADE IN AKRONMA
175 EAST MARKET STREET
The J. Kooh Co
and a cordial invitation
to visit our store and in-
spect a complete variety
of Wearing Apparel
at all times. .
The J. Koch Co
Wm. H. Evans, Seoy. and Treas.
Corner Mill and Howard Streets
Peo. Phone 4071 Bell Phone 71
o n o.
Fu n eral,
98 Ash Street Akron, Ohio
A nto Painting
High and Chestnut Streets
Drive Away tha
Worries of Warm
Refrain from eating heavy
heating foods for warm
Weather study. Slip a C001
refreshing bottle of nourish-
ment-of Akron Pure Milk.
It will make study a pleasure.
The Akron Pure
JANUARY, 1 91 6
-D. G. dance at Marvin Parish
-Back to the grindstone.
-Basketball-Wooster, 335 U. of
A., 235 by the official's deci-
sion. The game was played at
-Toledo University, 85 U. of .A.,
375 at Akron. The team begins
to shows its Worth.
D. G. spread in rooms.
-Members of Delta Gamma are
entertained at the home of
Mrs. Dr. Barton.
Kappa Kappa Gamma enter-
tained the girls of the college
at a reception in their rooms.
17-Junior Class party in K. K. G
18-Founders Day is observed at
the college. We get a half day
Senior Ashton Contest in gym
Phi Mu theatre party.
21-Reserve, 375 U. of A., 285 t
Akron. That Reserve LUCK
sure is rotten.
Mary Thomas entertains mem
bers of Phi Mu at her home.
24-Mid-year exams start. Fare
well about 30 Freshmen.
28-Ohio U., 335 U. of A., 235 at
Akron. A very fast game.
HA Furniture Store Since '54"
Bugs, Draperies, Stoves
zz and,Dinner Sets ::
-Ever thought what that name
means on the radiator of a car?
Studebaker has been able to
satisfy the public and grow
for sixty-four years.
What better guarantee do
Studebaker seven passenger
SIX fifty H. P. 31085 F.O.B.
Studebaker seven passenger
FOUR forty H. P. 35875
F. O. B. Det.roit.
Let us show you. 3
A. C. Wood Motor
Cor. Cherry Sz W. Market Sts., Akron, O.
Ohio State 1l503g Bell 4752 ,
2-Phi Mu spread in rooms.
4-Case beats Akron 40 to 22 at
12-The team journeys to Berea
and wins from Baldwin-Wal-
lace, 39 to 35.
18-Annual Senior Prom. in gym.
An excellent dance.
19-Basketball-U. of A., 395 Kent
Normal, 155 at Kent.
20-Lone Star Fraternity observes
Founders Day by attending
25-Just the same old classes.
-Akron trounces Kenyon, 36 to
14, in a Well-played f
basketball at the Crougsilemiiiyriii.
1-Lone Star Minstrel Show at
Trinity Lutheran Church.
3-Wooster beats Akron 36 to '19
at Akron. '
9-Alumni present "The Arrival
of Kitty." 'An excellent play
10--Sophomore Ashton Contest .in
gym. Mr. Dewey Lidyard wins
first prize, Miss Marguerite
Place wins second prize.
17-St. Patrick's Day Informal in
23-Lone Star Fraternity entertains
faculty at a party at fraternity
-Lone Star annual alumni ban-
quet at Howe Hotel.
-Sophomore and F r e s h m e n
dance in gym. A
Brin our Car G p-t0-i ate
lack H arefoot iflffli Tires
and make your reasonable expectations for profitable
and pleasurable tire mileage come true
,,-fgefgigiiiif -. .
H. ' 4
- c Black Safety Tread
': A' if '-
5.,?fwefv-I-I j g? 6 6 J .2
5 Bardoot Rubber
" -' ai fit Q' ' A
iiiiiililgg l T27 es
Represent another important addition to
the long line of Goodrich Tire improve-
iigg Vg ments and can be obtained only on
Goodrich Tires. a
gi ffm It is made of rubber with the f'gristle"
'ima 5 J? in it and will not Wear away like stiff,
' f l unyielding treads are likely to do.
ft. i There's a give to it that saves its life
Q and at the same time adds to its Safety
I 4 5' ,Q ln ' feature.
in The tread fingers cling to the pavement
2? instead of grinding over 1t-Just as your
bare foot would cling to a slippery sur-
Q . ,X face.
1 l i There is "class" in the Goodrich Black
Safety Tread Tire from the WOI'd 30-
11, Q" out of the common any Way YOU 100k
29:5 ,J 7. '
'Nh 43" b?'kL': "
8' J " - Pi
'L 'A V lf: ' 7
at x.j'Cf,.. '
The B. F. Goodrich Co.
Largest Rubber Factory in the World
he epositors Savings ank
Assets Two and One-Half Million Dollars
G. C. D' t., P an . ,
A. H. lNTziillTsorllLT'iee Pres. gJilf'1:S.VlIlIellf1TJ6?ii2ChSedi-lgcige Pres. and Treas.
1 y - 3 . . ' ' 7 ar
C. M. Tyler, Ass I. Treas. Walt,er Herberich, ASS,tYSeC,y. p x
The Hardware 82 Supply Co,
wEsT MARKET STREET ai.
FINE LINE AU'roMoEiLE SUPPLIES A
ELECTRICAL SPECIALTIES L
Plumbing. I leating' X
GHS, l':lf'fTi.l'l1T and flolnhinu-
Lion Clmmlvlic-rs gg
Pfroplus llhum- 1560
Hell lllmme 18.1-I
9212 S. MAIN ST. AIQINJN, O.
5-Inter - Fraternity basketball.
Lone Stars, 253 Z. A. E., 22.
7-The Dramatic Study Club pre-
sents "The Falrmerettev in the
14-The Women's League ,shocks
the school byi giving "The Fol-
lies of the Fair Co-Ed."
15-Easter Recess begins.
Ll-Junior-Senior leap year dance
Recess ends. Six more Weeks
Freshmen give dance to the en-
tire school. t
Vote on smolung on the call?-
pus results in a U6 f0I' te
second 'UIUC 1n two yeHI'S-
Baseball-Kent Normal, 13 U-
ol' A., 123 at Kent- ,
Wise People Buy
Less Fuel, More Heat
Nl 1? ,..h. Y
THE Wisn FURNACE co.
Q40 'Hamilton Building '
c The Williams
AKRON I: : OHIO
Auto Tire, Molds,
Everything for the Tire
Maker and the Tire Re-
pair Man za: ::
6-Baseball-U. of A. vs. Case at
-Last Informal of the semester.
-Mt. Union vs. U. of A. in track
and baseball at Alliance.
-Reserve vs. U. of A. at Akron.
-Kappa Kappa Gamma formal
dance at Congress Lake.
-Tree Day. Big doings on ithe
Akron vs. ,Baldwin-Wallace at
Berea in baseball. A
A Great Deal More
For a Very Little More
A LOWER price will not compensate a
man for poor results in a tire.
Having invested cl cl hou-
sancls, in a lx ll l t a
triflin adcliti l d lm way'
f h h h f fety
d d lx ible
Th b f A l all y a
l l f G d T be-
cause h f l h ff d dis-
pense wi lx G cl l d be-
cause, fo l G d es a
great deal m
Th lx clh yin
Th G d T 8:Rbb C any
he lnterurban S stem
NoRTRRRN oH1o TRAC-
rioiv AND ,LIGHT co.
Electric Limiteds and Local Cars to and from Cities
and Towns of ,Six of Chio'sBest Counties
Cleveland ' Uhrichsville
Akron . A Kent
Canton , XVadsworth
New Philadelphia Navarre .
Canal Dover , New Berlin ,
Ravenna A A f , ' 'Strasburg
Cuyahoga Falls i
Wesit Brookfield T
The Northern Chio .Traction and Light Company
T D General Offices, Akron, Chio
- ., . ..,-.,
' 14. - CALENDAR.-Continued.
CSuccessors to the Alderfer Co.D
n , . . .. .. .
Ice Cream, Pastries,
A Just Good 'Things to Eat,
BUFFET LUNCHES A
19 South Main Street ' Akron,
2-West Lafayette vs. Akron at
West Lafayette. .
-Denison vs. Akron at Granville.
-Alumni vs. U. of A. in baseball
at Buchtel Field.
-Annual Junior Hop in gym.
SOME decorations and music.
A REAL DANCE. '
-Presidents reception to the
Seniors. W A '
14-Commencement Day. C
Waseda U. of Japan vs. Akron.
Alumni Banquet in evening.
15-Enjoy yourself .gfcduring the
SlJ1T1Il'16I'. V '
LOUIS BROTHERS, Proprietors
35000 Additional Im-
It the Finest Res-
taurant in Northern
75 SOUTH MAIN STREET
You Ccznit Begin
UNTIL YOU SEE '
Book 81 Supply Co.
33-35 N. Main St.
S. 82 G's
Coffee, Teas and
Cocoa are the Best
of the Good Ones
T ypewriters Safes M R Sz
V Desks, Eton
HEN the National City Bank
A WaS planned, every facility
ll which would Contribute to the Con-
venience Of banking was adopted.
LOCATED in the HEART of the BUSINESS DISTRICT.
i DEPOSITS ACCEPTED BY MAIL.
CHECKING ACCOUNTS INVITED.
Q I INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS.
It SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES POR RENT.
This Bank is a Member of the Federal Reserve System and
stands F zrst on the National Bank Roll of Honor in Akron.
The Hat That Mad-e
Class Emblems, Rings,
F obs, Athletic Medals,
Wedding and Commencement
Invitations' and Announcements,
Dance Orders, Programs, Menus,
Visiting Cards, Etc.
I Upon Request
952 .BASTIAN BUILDING
Buchtel Hotel Bldg. Howe Hotel Bldg. .
Main and Mill 15 S. Main-Near Market '
Bell Phone 2953 Peoples Phone 5919 SAFE SANITARY
The Akron Store
Store and Ofiice F ix-
tures, Cabinet Work '
We have built the cases in lhe
University Engineering Labora-
tory and special work in Home
Economics Building :: :z
Q73 Water St.
17 Bowery St. I AKRON, GHIO
Home of the Pipe Organ
and Incomparahle Music
, 5, ro and IBC
SeeVNewspapers for Program
f'The sweetness of low price , V ga,
never equals the bitterness of 1 4'
poor quality." - V 'N
' pq K-30 - P' '
Energine Garment 'MSR ' ,B ' BY'
Cleaning may cost THE f P In
ia little more. It's . I A Cm
WOFU1 it- GARMENT 'CLEANING
Peoples Phone 205l7 H A .A Residence, Peoples 8409
R BEYNON MOTOR SALES COMPANY
P THE lll' lll'
. ll 1 A -A LIGHT WEIGHT ,
259 East Market Street AKHQN7 QHIO
1 - f
The Red SideWall
The Distinctive r S
Trade-Mark of irestone Tires
Distinction to the car owner Whose
machine gains added elegance of
appearance by this handsome color
Distinction to the dealer Whose profits
and good Will pile up with every Fire-
stone Tire, Tube or Accessory he sells.
Firestone sturdiness and toughness-Firestone
resiliency and grip-Firestone elegance and
style-are the supreme results of doing QE
thing and doing it best. You can assure your
trade that the World's leading specialists in
America's largest tire plant, backedby the
personal responsibility of the maker, vouch
for products bearing the name
' Opposite Factory on S. Main St.
Open Day and Night M5213 3322
ON,T kill the joy of
seeing a good Ball
Game, by swelter-
ing in a hot stifling suit-
getinto one of our light
weight summer suits, and
you will have a good time
even if the University of
Akron team doesn't Win
-which We hope they will
Dry Goods, Ready
to Wear, and Floor
The I. S. Myers Co.
Main St. Also 937 E. Market St.
Peoples Phone, 5095 Bell Phone, 2968
COMPANY The Hammel
FLATIBON BUILDING BUSIHCSS C
33 and News ::
Distributors of D. SL M.,
Reach, Victor and Stall Sz
:: Dean Sporting Goods ::
THE M. S. LONG CO.
THE PURITY STORE
The oldest and most reliable.
Operated and controlled' by
the present management for
15 years. Our students are
given the first consideration
with large business firms and
therefore secure the best
positions 1: :: ::
6 SUUTH HUWARD ' SHORT BROTHERS, Proprietors
Caterers, Candy, Ice Cream, Baked Goods 71-73-75 S. Main St. AKRON O
" ' 203
"'l'l lf B
we N4 X
f f' X
-,.-X OW iss--
,-4 T f'--'
Bookbinders Eleetrotypers H
Engravers Loose Leaf Devioes
,HIGH GRAD-E CATALOGS
HIGH GRADE LITHOGRAPHING
Offset Printing cz Specialty
The Commercial Printing
and Lithographing Company
x V ,--
.i x,-4 .,--,
f'- 1 . Um.
i. :Ili :-' I 1, 'Q 1
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