University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 290

 

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1932 volume:

TEL BUCH 1932 . COPYRIGHT • 1932 C. KENNETH ROBERTS GRAYDON P. COOPER 1932 TEL-BUCH Published by MUNICIPAL UNIVERSITY OF AKRON W 7 AKRON • OHIO FOREWORD University students, faculty members, and all other citizens of Akron have, in the last two or three years, be¬ come keenly interested if not actively engaged in mak¬ ing this city the " lighter-than-air center " of the world. The University of Akron is extremely proud of its abil¬ ity to fall in line with Akron ' s " air-minded " people. Through its various air clubs, through Dr. Zook ' s direct work in the airport development, and through the con¬ struction of the Guggenheim Air Institute this University holds a most coveted place among colleges and universi¬ ties of the United States. Therefore, it seems only fitting that the 1932 Tel-Buch should choose the " spirit of aviation " for the theme of this year ' s book. CONTENTS UNIVERSITY Views . . . Administration _ Classes . ACTIVITIES Fraternities . ___ Honoraries . ___ _ Publications . Organizations . Forensics, Dramatics, Music R. O. T. C__ Calendar ...... Founders ' Day Address. Evening Session .... FEATURES .. ATHLETICS Football Basketball . . Baseball ... Track .... Women ' s Sports .. ADVERTISING ... 17 29 . 67 107 ..125 .133 .151 .159 ..171 181 .187 .195 205 217 225 .233 .241 251 page seven UNIVERSITY VIEWS page twelve page thirteen page fifteen ■■ In a period of shifting economic values, men and women seek earnestly after other values in which they may repose confidence. This fact explains the continued popularity of all education. Not that a college education holds out, for the moment, an assurance of employment but it does, or it should, enable young people to distinguish between ephemeral tempta¬ tions and those things which abide. The University of Akron is the city ' s great agency for help¬ ing young people to make the most of their native talents but it also emphasizes the permanency of cultural satisfactions in contrast to changing material values. I trust that the University may ever stimulate and encourage those who come under its influence toward better and wiser living. page nineteen DEAN ALBERT I. SPANTON Dean of Buchfel College of Liberal Arts Acting Dean of Teachers College PROFESSOR MARJORIE MITCHELL Advisor for Women DEAN DONFRED GARDNER Dean of Men MISS GLADYS WEEKS Registrar of University MR. C. R. OLIN Secretary of University MISS JOSEPHINE CUSHMAN Librarian of University MR. C. A. SMITH Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings page twenty-one BOARD OF DIRECTORS Term expires JOHN W. THOMAS. 1938 CHARLES E. SMOYER 1938 LEE J. FERBSTEIN ... 1938 L. E. JUDD __ _ 1936 MRS. T. A. CHITTENDEN 1936 JA MES W. SCHADE . 1936 CLETUS G. ROETZEL 1934 P. W. LITCHFIELD.. ... . 1934 H. J. ALBRECHT 1934 IN MEMORIAM DR. A. B. PLOWMAN DR. R. A. SLAGG GENERAL FACULTY AND OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 1931-1932 ADMINISTRATION GEORGE F. ZOOK President fPh. D., Cornell University CHARLES R. OLIN 1 LL. D., Ohio Wesleyan University Secretary ____________ M. S., Buchtel College MAXWELL P. BOGGS Assistant Secretary . ..A. 3., Muskingum College GLADYS P. WEEKS Registrar . . ..Two Years, University of Akron EBBA LARSON RICHARD H. SCHMIDT. Assistant Registrar Examiner ... . ... M. A., Columbia University W. C. ROBART Physician .... ___ _____M. D., Jefferson Medical College L. L. HOLMES. Director of Evening Session M. A., University of Pittsburgh ULYSSES S. VANCE University Editor .A. B., University of Iowa FREDERICK S. SEFTON Director of Athletics ..... . M. Ed., Harvard University puge twenty-three Dean of Men DONFRED H. GARDNER. ....... .A. M., Princeton University Adviser for Women MARJORIE MITCHELL. .... A. M., Radcliffe College JOSEPHINE A. CUSHMAN NORMA OLIN IRELAND. vivien McCarthy sutton. ETHEL KLAHRE..... HELEN McGRATH CURNOW LIBRARY STAFF Librarian . ...B. L. S., University of Illinois Assistant Librarians ..B. L. S., Western Reserve University _ ___Chautauqua School for Librarians ...B. L. S. Western Reserve University A. 3., University of Akron COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Dean ALBERT 1. SPANTON.. .A. M„ Harvard DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY Professor Emeritus C. M. KNIGHT ... ... ..•.Sc. D„ Buchtel Professor H. E. SIMMONS . ... ... ...... M. S., University of Pennsylvania Assistant Professors WALTER A. COOK.... ... _______Ph. D. University of Cincinnati ERNEST F. SCHAEFER,Director of Testing Laboratory. _B. E. M., Ohio State University RICHARD H. SCHMIDT. .. _ .. .... _ M. A., Columbia University Instructors EUGENE G. HAAS___ __ _ M. S. University of Toronto DAVID E. ANDERSON.......... M. S., University of Chicago Fellowships ALFRED BOSSHARD. B. S„ Wisconsin ROBERT V. SANDSTROM .... .. B. S. p Augustana DONALD HAYWORTH CARITA McEBRIGHT MAXINE DYE .. THEODORE COX. FRANCES KNIGHT. DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH Professor ... ...Ph. D. University of Wisconsin Assistant Professor _____ _ ... A. B.. Cornell University Instructor .. .... M. A., University of Wisconsin Graduate Assistants ..... A. B., University of Akron ______A. B. Penn. College, Iowa DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Professor FRANCESCO B. DeLEONE...M. Mus., Royal Conservatory of Naples Assistant Professors J. GARFIELD CHAPMAN....Cleveland School of Music ' ELMER F. ENDE.......... ..M. A., Ohio State University Instructors WILLIAM E. STRASSNER .... .Chi cago Music College GENEVIEVE RIDER ....B. M. Ed., Northwestern University DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Professor ---—...... Ph. D., University of Wisconsin Associate Professor HARMON O. DoGRAFF.Ph. D„ U niversity of Chicago WILLIAM LLOYD DAVIS page twenty-four DONALD ANTHONY Assistant Professor Ph. D„ Stanford U niversity DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE Professor EARL W. CRECRAFT Ph. D., Columbia University Assistant Professor ROY V. SHERMAN .Ph. D., University of Iowa Instructor DAVID KING . .M. A., University of Chicago CHARLES BULGER KATHARINE M. REED. MARGARET FANNING FRANK MATURO DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES Professor ..-....... Ph. D„ U niversity of Wisconsin Assistant Professor .. M. A.. Tulare Un iversity Instructors M. A., Radcliffe College M. A., Columbia University DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY Acting Head of Department DONFRED H. GARDNER. . —... A. M. t Princeton University Instructors RUTH McPEAKE...A. 8., University of Alcron A. B„ University of Akron RUTH McNEIL SLOAN DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Professor JOHN L. JONES SAMUEL SELBY H. A. BENDER. . Ph. D., Yale University Assistant Professors Ph. D„ Un iversity of Chicago — Ph. D., University of Illinois Instructors JULIA REGER LEIGH. WILL H. LIPSCOMBE ARTHUR M. YOUNG F. F. HOUSEHOLDER AIMAR H. ROLLEFSON O. R. FOUTS. . . .. M. S., University of Iowa ..-... M. S., Ohio State U niversity DEPARTMENT OF LATIN AND GREEK Professor . Ph. D., Harvard University DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS Professor . .M. A.. University of Wisconsin • Assistant Professor —.Ph. D. t University of Wisconsin Instructor -- . A. M., Ohio State U niversity DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Professors ....A. M. H arva rd Univ ersity .Ph. D., University of Wisconsin Assistant Professors MARJORIE MITCHELL.. A. M„ Radcliffe College A. M., Columbia University M. A., Columbia U niversity M. A., University of Illinois M. A., Ohio State U niversity M. A., Ohio State U niversity . A. B., University of Iowa ALBERT I. SPANTON RAYMOND B. PEASE RUTH M. RAW ELIZABETH D. STEVENSON . Instructors M CLIFFORD STICKNEY.. M EDGAR C. ROBERTS... . M . ROSE E. GOODMAN . M. ULYSSES S. VANCE (Journalism) page tu enty-five DONALD A. KEISTER Graduate Assistant A. B., University of Akron WALTER C. KRAATZ. DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY Acting Head of Department Ph. D., Ohio State University ROLLAND D. FOX PAUL ACQUARONE Assistant Professors ... ..M. S., University of Akron Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS Professor ELSIE MAXWELL_ ... .... M. S., University of Chicago Instructor ELIZABETH A. LATHROP A. M„ Columbia University DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS Professor CHAS. E. COATES .....Major Inf. (D. O. L.) ERNEST C. GODING ROBT. E. SWAB. Assistant Professors .. Capt. Inf. (D. O. L.) ..Capt. Inf. (D. O. L.) HENRY METZGER . CLYDE H. GHEE . Instructors _.... .. ...Master Sergeant U. S. A. Ret. ....Sergeant Inf. (D. E. M. L.) ALBERT 1. SPANTON TEACHERS COLLEGE Acting Dean ....A. M., Harvard EMERY KUHNES DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Professor ...... _ Ph. D., New York University HOWARD R. EVANS Assistant Professor .. ... Ph. D., Northwestern University NELSON S. SNYDER Instructor . A. M. University of Akron O. E. OLIN DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY Professor Emeritus ... .. LL. D., University of Akron Professor Combined departments of Liberal Arts and Teachers College GEORGE L. HAYES .. .. ..... - ... ..... . _Ph. D. University of Pittsburgh CARY C. WOOD Associate Professor _Ph. D., University of Cincinnati GIRARD V. DONLEY Instructor .. ....B. D., Oberlin College DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Professor FREDERICK S. SEFTON ... .M. Ed., Harvard University HOWARD H. BLAIR SARAH E. DUNCKLEY. HARRY A. SMITH Assistant Professors ...... .. A. M., Columbia University .... .... . M. S. in Ed., University of Akron M. S. in Ed., University of Akron WALTER LIPPS Instructor .. 3. E., University of Akron pdge twenty-stx JANE S. BARNHARDT DEPARTMENT OF ART Assistant Professor .. . M. Ed., University of Akron Instructor RENA N. CABLE.- .-.-.- - . M. E., University of Akron DEPARTMENT OF KINDERGARTEN AND PRIMARY TRAINING CLARA M. KEMLER Director ......A. MWittenberg College RUSSELL J. GREENLY INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION Assistant Professor _ ... ___ ___B. S.. Pennsylvania State College ENGINEERING AND COMMERCE COLLEGE Dean FRED E. AYER. .... . ...C. E., Lafayette College DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WARREN W. LEIGH . Professor ... . .M. B. A. Northwestern University Assistant Professors HAROLD T. McKEE. L. L. HOLMES. . .... M. A., University of Pittsburgh . . M. A., University of Pittsburgh Instructors DAVID L. RUESCH .. . . M. B. A., Northwestern University RALPH M. VANMETRE.. .B. S., Ohio State University DEPARTMENT OF SECRETARIAL SCIENCE HOWARD M. DOUTT Department Head - ... A. B., University of Akron ELDORA FLINT. Instructors . .. 3. E. University of Akron AUDRA TENNEY... . A. 8.. University of Akron DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Professor JOHN ADENDORFF... . M. E.. Cornell University DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING ROSS C. DURST Professor . . C. E., Ohio Northern University Assistant Professor JOHN W. BULGER-- -- -- -- 3. C. E. Ohio State University DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Professor FRED S. GRIFFIN . M. E., Ohio State University CLARENCE R. UPP Assistant Professor . M. E., Ohio State University Instructor EARL R. WILSON . .B. M. E., Ohio State University DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Professor JOHN T. WALTHER .. . 3. S. in E. E., University of Michigan Assistant Professor PAUL C. SMITH -- B. S. in E. E., Purdue University DEPARTMENT OF CO-ORDINATION Professor WALTER A. GILMOUR B. S. in C. E., Norwich University pane twenty-seven CLASS OF 1932 Donald Poole . Cyril Woolcock . Marian Thomas . . Mary Church . . Irene Win a ns .. Foster Woodward Ruth McGuire j Clyde Falor_ OFFICERS __ President .. Vice-President _ _ Secretary .. .-.. ' ...Treasurer Representative Women ' s League _Representative Student Council _ _ Dance Committee NO PHOTOS TAKEN James Adams Elvira Gruner Edwin Porter Joseph Anderson Eva Haas Herman Rabe Doris Apel Adda Harris Terry Renninger Paul Badonsky Eldred Heisel Bernard Resseger Mary Bailey Harold Hennessy Mary Rook Robert Black Frances Henry Elizabeth Sarchet Paul Eugene Black Hazel Hine Theodore Secrist Virginia Boyd James Hodge Lucille Seihel Anne Braustein William Hunn Maria Shaeffer Wava Buntz Beatrice Kepler Lulu Shannon Francis Carson Lora Naumer Sydney Smith Clifford Casenhiser Floyd Krause Bettie Steinick Kermit Christman Lucreta Latimer William Stine Edward Clemmer Lucille Leach Karl Suloff Madeline Cogan Louis Lombardi Esmond Thomas Fritzi Cook Hazelle Lundeen Margaret Wade Laurene Corbett Boyd Maxwell Elliot Wainer Ross Creculis Edward Maynard Harriet Wales Hazel Belle Davis Mildred Merrill William Walkup Robert Davis Louis Miletti Mary Wallace Charles Doerler Arthur Miller Betty Washburn Hadley Ensign Sara Mooney John Watson Clyde Falor, Jr. Elizabeth Mosher Aldene Waugh Mary Felger Wade Moyer George Wetzel Florence Firick John Murdock Paul Whipple Anna Flint Alice Mullikin Dorothy Witthoeft Ignatius Florin Frank Newton Margaret Woofter David Funk Gilbert Nolley Harry Wright Patricia Gettins Cordelia Osborne Judd Yeager Irving Gharky Mary Oldham Harriet Petley Bella Zellinger page thirty-one i ALFRED ANDERSON Candidate for A. B. in Chemistry REX ARNETTE Candidate for A. B. in Economics VIRGINIA AVERY Candidate for B. E. Degree GOLDIE AXEL Candidate for B. E. in History JEAN BARTLETT Candidate for A. B. in English PAUL BECHTOL Candidate for E. E. Degree SOPHIE BEIMS Candidate for B. E. Degree PRESTON BERGIN Candidate for A. B. in Political Science EDWIN BERGLIND Candidate for B. E. in Art pa%e thirty-two MADELINE BERNARD Candidate for A. B. in History ANNA BINET Candidate for A. B. in Latin LEROY BITCON Candidate for A. B. in Biology CURTIS BLAIR Candidate for A. B. in Biology ANTOINETTE BOYD Candidate for B. E. in Kindergarten Primary VIRGINIA BOYD Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education WAYNE BREWSTER Candidate for degree in Industrial Engineering ALAN BUCKLEY Candidate for M. E. degree THELMA BURCH Candidate for B. E. degree page thirty-three ■ JOHN CALDWELL Candidate for B. S. in Chemistry MARY CHURCH Candidate for B. E. in Art FRANCE ' S CLARK Candidate for B. S. in Secretarial Science KENNETH COCHRANE Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education GRAYDON COOPER Candidate for A. B. in Sociology MAUDE COURTNEY Candidate for B. S. in Home Economics DORTHA CUNNINGHAM Candidate for B. E. degree ROBERT DAILY Candidate for A. B. in Economics DOROTHY DANFORD Candidate for B. S. in Secretarial Science page thirty-four EMILY DeCAMP Candidate for A. B. in Spanish ‘V CHESTER DeLANO Candidate for M. E. degree RUSSELL DeYOUNG Candidate for degree in Industrial Engineering LUCILLE DICE Candidate for A. B. in History WILLIAM MERRILL DICE Candidate for M. E. degree PHIL DIENOFF Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education RUTH DIX Candidate for B. E. in Elementary Education ANNE DOBBINS Candidate for B. E. in Elementary Education WILMA DUNCAN Candidate for A. B. in French page thirty-fire SAGE ELDERKIN Candidate for A. B. in Sociology NINA ELLIS Candidate for B. E. in Elementary Education WILLIAM EMERICK Candidate for B. S. in Physics ROBERT ERWINE Candidate for A. B. in Mathematics EUGENE FALLS Candidate for M. E. degree MARY FELGER Candidate for B. E. in Elementary Education AMY FISHER Candidate for A. B. in History HARRY FRANTZ Candidate for B. S. in Accounting page thirty-six —Lb HARRISON FULTON Candidate for A. B. in Economics CLEO FUNK Candidate for B. S. in Secretarial Science RUSSELL GERBER Candidate for E. E. degree JAMES GERMAN Candidate for A. B. in Biology WILLIAM GERMANN Candidate for degree in Industrial Engineering CHARLES GOEHLER Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education HELEN GOFF Candidate for A. B. in Speech WILLIAM GOFF Candidate for A. B. in Biology ESTHER GRIFFITHS Candidate for A. B. in French page thirty-seven LILY GRIMSHAW Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education HARRIETT GUSTAFSON Candidate for B. S. in Home Economics MARIE HALTER Candidate for B. E. in Art ROBERT HAMLIN Candidate for B. S. in Business Management MARY GRACE HARRINGTON Candidate for A. B. in History MARY HARWELL Candidate for B. E. in Art and English CHARLES HAZLITT Candidate for A. B. in Political Science HAROLD HENNESSY Candidate for B. 5. in Business Administration CATHERINE HERCEK Candidate for B. E. in French page thirty-eight JOSEPH IPPOLITI Candidate for C. E. degree EDITH JOHNSON Candidate for B. E. in Mathematics WALLACE JOHNSON Candidate for M. E. degree ALICE KARLO Candidate for B. E. in Language PAULINE KENNEDY Candidate for B. E. degree BETTY KERR Candidate for B. E. degree CHARLES KINNEY Candidate for A. B. in Mathematics ROBERT KOCHEL Candidate for M. E. degree THEODORE KRAFT Candidate for E. E. degree pape thirty-nine HELEN LADD Candidate for A. B. in English JAMES LAURENCE Candidate for B. S. in Physics SOL LEIBOWITZ Candidate for E. E. degree ISADORE LESHINSKY Candidate for degree in Industrial Engineering MARY KAY LINK Candidate for A. B. in Economics JOSEPH LoCASCIO Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration ELLIS LOWEN Candidate for A. B. in Biology ruth McDonald Candidate for A. B. in English Arthur McDowell Candidate for A. B. in Mathematics and Political Science page forty edwin McDowell Candidate for B. S. in Chemistry RUTH McQUIRE Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education THOMAS MAJOR Candidate for M. E. degree JOSEPHINE MASCOLA Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education LUCILLE MILLER Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education JOHN W. MOORE Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration NELLIE MOORE Candidate for B. E. degree ELIZABETH MYERS Candidate for A. B. in French WAYNE MYERS Candidate for B. S. in Secretarial Science page forty-one 4 WILLIAM NEFF Candidate for A. B. in Political Science RICHARD NELSON Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration SAM OSTROFF Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration ALBERT OTT Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration RUTH OWSLEY Candidate for A. B. in French CAROLINE PARDEE Candidate for A. B. in French RUTH PATTON Candidate for B. E. degree NORMAN PEARSON Candidate for A. B. in Economics JOSEPHINE PIAZZA Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education page jorty-two DONALD POOLE Candidate for M. E. degree ELIZABETH PORTER Candidate for B. E. degree DAVID RADAM Candidate for A. B. in Economics BETTY REED Candidate for B. E. degree JAMES ROBB Candidate for A. B. in Economics KENNETH ROBERTS Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration CECIL ROGERS Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration HYMAN ROSEMAN Candidate for A. B. in Mathematics IRENE RUSSELL Candidate for B. E. in Art page jorty-three VICTOR SALNER Candidate for E. E. degree OTTO SCHOCH Candidate for A. B. in German HARRY SCHWARZMUELLER Candidate for C. E. degree FLOYD SHANNON Candidate for A. B. in Political Science HAROLD SLOOP Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education MALDINE SMEAL Candidate for M. E. degree EUGENE SMELSER Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration MARY SMITH Candidate for A. B. in French MARGARET SNYDER Candidate for B. E. in Art page forty-four ELAINE STALL Candidate for B. S. in Secretarial Science CHALMERS STEWART Candidate for A. B. in English LOUIS STODDARD Candidate for A. B. in Economics RONALD SWITZER Candidate for B. E. in Art IDA TALIS Candidate for B. E. degree MARIAN THOMAS Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education HELEN TRAFFORD Candidate for A. B. degree MARJORIE TRASLER Candidate for B. E. degree MARGARET TUCKER Candidate for A. B. in History piige forty-five t THOMAS VAN SICKLE Candidate for A. B. in Biology 1 ELIZABETH VAUGHAN Candidate for B. E. degree SUZANNE VOIGE Candidate for A. B. in French JOHN WATSON Candidate for M. E. degree FRED WEBER Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration ARLAND WELLS Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education NORMAN WEN1SLER Candidate for A. B. in Biology BERTHA WILDE Candidate for A. B. in English MATHEW WILLIAMS Candidate for B. S. in Chemistry page forty-six IRENE WINANS Candidate for A. B. and B. E. in History ELIZABETH WIRZ Candidate for A. B. in German FRANK WITWER Candidate for B. S. in Business Administration FOSTER WOODWARD Candidate for M. E. degree CYRIL WOOLCOCK Candidate for B. E. in Physical Education GERALDINE YOUNG Candidate for A. B. in French OLGA ZEMLANSKY Candidate for B. E. degree LeROY DIETZ Candidate for A. B. in History page forty-seven CLASS OF 1933 OFFICERS Wilbur Barnes __ _ _. ..... President Ralph Spade -- - —.. .. . Vice-President Gertrude Cronan ..........Secretary Mary Coddington .... _ ___Treasurer Vera Mills - -- Representative Women ' s League Catherine Simmons Representative Student Council Ronald Switzer .... -------- Dance Committee NO PHOTOS TAKEN Carroll Allard Hirsh Kaplan Burton Schell Katharyn Baer Russel Keller Rex K. Shaul Esther Brandwan George Kempel Grant Shibley Jacob Brooks Robert A. Kinney Henry Silber Dorothy Browne Edward Klipstein Helen M. Smith Charles Bryant Henry W. Kohl Pauline Singer Genevieve Burnham Frank Legar Henry Smith Frank Carillon Armond Leibovitz Mina Smith James Clare Martin Lenk Sidney Solomon Celia Cohen Maurice Long Cleveland Soper James D’lanni Harry O. Luyster Alvin Spicer Norman E. DePratt Bryce McMichae! Marjorie Stevens Octavia M. Dyer Ronald Martz Laura J. Stillman Lucile E. Finney George Michnyak Dean Stombaugh Ernest Fradenburgh Lemuel Miller Richard Stull Margaret Frazier Robert Mills Gregory Susko Evelyn Friedman Ben Mizel Clarence Symns Ethel Fry Ruth E. Motz Helen Tedrick Kenneth Gay George Murphy Mollie Trenner Harry Gerin Boris Nixon Kenneth Van der Hulse Marshall Gillespie William Packan Alexander Walker Vernon F. Goodall Francis Pansier Simon Wansky Ralph Grosjean Wilbur Perry Ralph Warden Joseph Gruccio Edward T. Pressler John Weiler Martha Hardman Gerald Quinn Nellie Whittaker Howard Henry Charles Querry Paul Williams Bernard J. Higgins Frank Rokus Miriam Wise William Hoffman John Ruch Kenneth Wood Ann Nfna Huber William J. Ryan Marjorie Wortley Charles Jessop Ronald Salyerds George Yasosky Marie K. Jones Esther Sapp Ruth Raley York page forty-nine• Caroline Affleck—Mary Armacosf Albert Abood—Jay P. Alexander Theresa Balasco—Wilbur Barnes Edna Bailey—Emma Barack Jane Bent—Ruth Blackman Lucius Benedict—Deane Bishop Margaret Bourquin—William Boyd Sara Bordner—Richard Bowman Marjorie Brouse—Paul Brunswick Donald Britsch—Adolph Brown Louis Bunts—LaVerne Cheyney Dorothy Buckmaster—James Carrier pcixe fifty Abe Cohen—Dorothy Crabb Mary Coddington—Daniel Coorsh Gertrude Cronan—James Dameron Roy Creps—Eleanor Crow Jack Deetjen—Miriam Diehl Loraine Davis—Edith DeLaney James Easton—Romaine Eshleman Gladys Disler—Arlene Eckard James Fanning—Ruth Fletcher Doris Fankbonncr—Herbert Fink Irving Gharky—James Glennon Jean Galehouse—John Giegel page fifty-one - Leo Goodman—Marjorie Harry Mac Goddard—Phyllis Hackett Frederick Horn—Violet Houston Betty Heepe—Aurelia Hornberger Agnes Hull—Charles Jahant Marguerite Hubbs—Richard Hummel Virgil Kamp—Albert Katz Edward Jenkins—Nancy Kanaga Eugene Kistler—Margaret Kopf Etha Keiser—Lawrence Knecht Helen Leavenworth—Virginia Lichti William Kruck—Frances Lee page fifty-two Ruth Lieghley—Walter Lorenz Margaret LeRoy—Lloyd Linder Charles McClelland—Frank Marcinkoski Joseph Lovering—Mathilda Manthey Howard Maryanski—Harold Mikolashek Chester Marshall—Agnes McGowan Pauline Minnich—Robert Murdoch Vera Mills—Kathryn Moran Mildred Nostwich—Mary Pesaric George Myers—John Pamer Elizabeth Price—Edward Putt Robert Preusse—Muriel Pritchard Helen Reade page fifty-three Ronald Renninger—Bernard Resseger sm m Frank Ream—Terry Renninger Earl Roth—Joseph Salber Robert Ries—June Rowland Elizabeth Schaeffer—Willard Schmittgen Robert Salyerds—Alfred Schlegel Ernest Schultz—Mary Selzer John Schubert—Ella Scott Portia Schriber—Victor Simon Donald Shook—Catherine Simmons Chris ' Somogy—Ralph Spade Betty Smith—Thelma Sowers Alvin Stadtmiller page fifty-four Ruth Straub—Mae Summy Helen Stansfield—Harold Stebick Esther Tapper—John Thatcher Philip Syracopoulos—Fred Tarbox Maynard Thomas—Jack Waldman Harold Thomas—Sumner Vanica Henry Watkins—Vaughn Wheeler Bernice Waldsmith—Howard Werner Terrence Williams—Ralph Winer Branko Widick—Hazel Willis Kent Woodward—Harold Yarian William Wolfe—Ida Mae Wright Paul Zeis Page fifty-five CLASS OF 1934 Arthur Wood Fultan Mahan_ Virginia Myers_ Hazelbelle Davis_ Madeleine Wilson. Hildegarde Kmentt Robert Appleby... OFFICERS __President _ Vice-President _ Secretary _ Treasurer ...Representative Women ' s League .... Representative Student Council . Dance Committee page fifly-seteri SOPHOMORE CLASS page fifty-eight  Janet Abramson William Adam Dwight Amspoker Arthur Anthony Robert Appleby Clarence Augustine Kathryn Ault Lawrenc© Bair Georg© Barber Mildred Barthol Marie 8elch©r Leonard Bennett Bernice Berqstrand George Bertsch Ruth Bottos Faith Billings Vincent Biondo James Black Carlton Blalock Robert Bowman Viva Bowman Frank Brenneman Carl Bricker Elizabeth Brodt Mary Brown Roy Burd Margaret Bushnell Hester Buticofer Victor Buticofer Virqinia Butler Phillip Cable Janice Cahill Jean Campbell William Campbell Jack Carlton William Carpenter Geraldine Chenowath Howard Chenowath Carrie Chiaramonte Francis Christman Rawle Christman Bernice Conkel Donna Cooper John Cooper Harry Coorsch Ruth Cop© Laurence Cott Grace Courtney Robert Couts William Cranmer Velma Crosby George Danesis William Darulis Wilbur Davidson Hazelbcllo Davis Marceilleto DoLeono Henry Devlin Mary Dickie Farrell Driesbach Louise Dunford Hobson Dyer Mildred Eckroad Lucy Ellory Marion Eshack Franklin Falk William Falow Richard Felver Harriett Fenneman Bornice Ferquson James Fesler John Foudner Mary Finney Herbert Fish Huqh Fisher Gerald Flaniqan Betty Foster James Fouse Eli Frantz Frank Fricker Louise Gallaqer Geraldine Gammeter Floyd Gauqler Amelia Georqe Gcorqia Gettins Leslie Gilcher Martha Gilcrest Belva Gilleland Marjorie Gillette John Goldwood Frank Goddard William Graham Donald Gray Bonar Griffiths Dave Griffiths Thelma Growden Emanuel Gurin Fernando Guerrez Al©« Gutsow Charles Hahn Charles Haley John Hall Lucille Hall Rhea Hamann Bernadette Hamilton Frank Hammett Ray Hamontreo Katherine Hanna Jamos Hendrickson Grace Hansel Arthur Hesidence Richard Heyburn Ruth Hoffmaster Donald Hoilcs Richard Hollister Charles V. Zono MEMBERS Molba Hoover Betty Houqhton Mildred Humbert Stanley Hunt Chalmers Huston Gilbert Jauchom Vincent Johnson Phyllis Johnston Jack R. Jordon Nathin Kamin Evelyn Katz John Howard Keutz Morvin Kazan Henry Kcrber John H. Kidder Kathryn Kirkpatrick Betty Kitselman Herman F. Klein Hildeqardo Kmentt Ladonna Kolodin Georqe Korman Arlene Krumroy Melvin S. Lanqc Georqe Lauqhlin Wrn. Leavenworth Vivian Leibole Grace LeMaster Harold Levin Carleton Lord Maybelle I. Lundeen James MacGregor Mary McDonough Aldiv© McDougald Alice MeShaffrey Edna McVicker Fulton Mahan Samuel Mancovitz Lebia Martucci Glenn D. Matti Eleanor Massar Henry Metzqer Mary Metzqer Arnold Middleton Alice E. Miller Sam Miller Virqinia Miller Wm. M. Mitchell Pearl Mohler Floyd A. Moore John R. Moore James Morqen Ruth Morqen Gerald Morris Mary C. Mouqoy Maurice Moyer Virqinia Myers Dorothy Neal Harold A. Zir Gwendolyn Neal Edith O. Newcomb Marjorio Nowton Jane E. Nye Mary Palmer Patricio Paridon Varn L. Oldham Irvinq J. Olson Chariot H. O'Neil Fred K. Oplinqor Michael Orihel Idabelle Poterton Pauline E. Pitkin Pauline Powelton Faye Prontice Evelyn Pratt Harold Proehl Georqe Pulot Ruth Robe Charles Ream Ben H. Rawls Saul D. Reoven Mary Rector Helen V. Reed Jemos Rcynoldt Marqoret Rhoadt Violet M. Richards Helen Rifkin Glen C. Robinson John Rockwoll Harold W. Rolph Louis Rosonfeld Oscar Rosenzwoiq Elmer Roundy Norman O. Roundy Wade C. Ruble Foster M. Rush Eileen Rushton Louis Seladna Euqene Sankey Frank J. Saus Honry D. Schiopon Ruth Schulman Albert T. Schwarts Marjorie Sears Hosard Soeaer Emmert Shaffer Frances Shonk Ruth E. Silvester Georqe H. Simmons Ellen Simpson Ralph Sloat Dorothy E. Smith Elinor Smith Jane Smith Robert Smith John J. Sonnhaltor Gilbert V. Soper Ruth Sowers Winnifred Sparhawk James A. Spratt Richord H. Stahl Gwendolyn Stanford John Stable Frederick Stehcr Mary J. Stevens Marjorie Stewart John F. Stoffer Edqar H. Stratton Mary E. Stuart Elsie N. Swain Georqe R. Sweeney Louise Swinehart Nick Syracopoulos Harry V . Tausch Nancy Testa Michael Thomann Eunice Thompson Helen G. Thompson Albert Titmos Mary A. Townsend Alice C. Trainer Dorothy E. Tranter Zelda Trenner Lena M. Tuchman Charles Tucker Isaac Tyson Laurence L. Ufford Charles Updeqraff Nick Van Doros Harry Venner William H. Victor Paul Voltz Paul Weqner Patricia Waldron Donald H. Walker Howard R. Walker Geraldine P. Watters Martha I. Weeks Hymen Weisberq Beatrice Welch Paul B. Wetzel Helen L. Wheeler Betsy Wiener Carl Wile Howard J. Wilson Madeleine Wilson Dorotha Wolfe Arthur Wood Pete J. Yenicky Earle A. Yount Charles W. Zanq Mary H. Zanq Leposove ZerichCLASS OF 1935 Robert Sipes _ Carl Fuller _ Beatrice Blair _ Robert Van Sickle Harriette Heimbaugh OFFICERS __ President _Vice-President ..Secretary Treasurer Representative Women ' s League page s xty-one FRESHMAN CLASS •PS page sixty-two i f Jge lixiy -ihree Charlos Aikman Alvin J. Alexander Clair H. Allon Joseph Ambolanq Richard Andrews Carl T. Andrich David Appleby Wilbur Auril Rosemary Battels Pete E. Battijtelli Harold F. Baylos Gladys Beavar Jack T. Bahra Virqinia Backer Isaboll Bellany Betty L. Ballinqor Beatrice H. Beniamin Bruce G. Bennett Paul E. Bennett Russell Best Jean G. Bines Lillian Binot Harold Binns Helen Bishop Eleanor Blair Luverne Bolinqer Earl Bonar Bernard Bowlinq Louise Bowman Ellis Brahms Nancy Brand Evelyn Brouse Frank Brown Ferdinand Brubaker Louretfo E. Buckles Robert Buckmestor Richard S. Burdette Ralph Burqe Eileen Button Alice Cahoon Marine Caillet Evolynno Caldwell Lanier L. Carrior Franklyn Churchill Richard A. Clark Robert Clark Frederick Clause William Cline Charles Coates Edwin Coates Joseph Coladanqelo Harry J. Conroy Francis Considine Dorothy Cooper Rose Cooper Anqoline Coscie Lucy M. Coscia Hazel E. Crabb Carol Creed William T. Cromo Mason Curran Florence M. Davis Huqh Davis Edward DeLonq Dominic Deromiqio Jean Derriq Ethel M. Dctto Mabel M. Dickerhoff Oscar Dobkin John Connenworth Ruth M. Doran Mary Frances Doyle Beatrice Drummond Forrest Duff William F. Dyer Mary G. Easly Martha Eckroad Merqaret Eickelberqer Esther Epoiotes John L. Ericson Russell G. Estey Morris Evans Geraldine L. Faqerland Hilda Farmer Marian Fatiquso Marqaret Ferris Catherine Fcudner David Finn Richard E. Fisher Mary R. Fiasco Donald J. Flickinqor Morris J. Floyd Mary A. Fowls Marqaret T, Frank John W. Fretz Henry Frobish Frederick Fuchs Carl A. Fuller Merle A. Fuller Maurine L. Fulmor Frank Funk William Galleher Coridie Gardner Martha Gardner Joe Z. Garner Botty Garrett Frances E. Gatos 3urqess F. Geib John Gollotly Charles C. Gilbrido John A. Gill Maxine Glick Trent Goddard Howard Gray Tillic Green Francis T. Greer Eleanor Greqory Virqinia Greqory Estelle Gross Erwin R. Grosse Edward Gulbis Gertrude Gurin Carroll Gustely Grace V. Guth Edward W. Hamlin Dolores Halter Eunice Hanlon Ruth C. Hannum Clarence Hardesty Louise Harford Frank Harper Harry R. Harpham Leitha Harr William A. Harris Joseph E. Hart Harriette Heimbouqh Martin Hemker Blanchard Honsal Norbert Herman Jeanne Hicko» Victor Hilleqass Richard C. Hoff Dorothy Hood Mao Hinman Jeannette Hopkins Euqenia Hudzik Kathryn Huhn Eleanor Humbert Harold Hutchinson Loren Jaffa Alfons Jocis Andrew Johnson Earle Johnson Milton Johnson Evelyn Jones Kathryn Jonos Warren Kaess Ruth M. Kalb Lester Kaufman William Kavenauqh William Keatinq Fred B. Keller MEMBERS William G. Kennedy John J. Kerr A. William Kieffer Edward Klima Robort M. Klippert lucilo Knccht Lucinda Knocht John E. Knox Ruth Kols Georqe Koukies Maynard Kreiqhbaum Mary Kreimor Edna Krider Jack Krocqer Marqarot Krymbein Mitchell J. Kuhar 8etty Kunz Vahey Kupelian Bernard Labbe John Ladd Harriett Larabeo Siquard Larson Josoph Lanqham Thomas F. Lovery Ruth Lawronce Vornon Leasor Donald Lindsay Gladys M. Lloyd Althea E. Loomis Josoph B. Lowen 8etty Lucas Donald McClelland Isabelle McDowell Lee J. McFarland Charlos Mclntiro Dorothy McKee Walter R. McLean John E. Malamatinis Virqinia Mallison Fred R. Manthoy Frank Martin Mao M. Martin Paul E. Martin Frank Martinkus Wcllinqton Mason Lillico Matthews Catherine Mayer Harry Mclanas Josophino Mika Clarence E. Miller Euqone Miller Solomon Miller Carolyn Moorman Mary Morford Lucilo Mottinqcr Loon C. Murfin Louis J. Morvick Mary Mullen William Murdoch Olivor Musser William E. Myers Jean B. Mytholar Andrew Neidort Verne Newman Irene Nihouson Helon Norris Martha Norris Stephen Nostwich Dorothy Oborlin Georqe Oleqar Leona M. Olson Mae O'Neil Sarah Orlinoff Evelyn Ost Joenottc Ostrov John Packan William E. Palmer Wayne Pardee Wilbur Pardee Romeo Paronti Forrest Paxson Ben W. Perks Marqarct E. Pfoff Louise Pfeifle Atleo Wm. Pioro Carl R. Piry Charles Pitfinqer Virqinia Pitts Abraham Pliskin Genevieve Posselt Dolores Powell Mabel Pressler Paul Ouinn Cecil Rcarick Edla Reed William Ruohart Konneth Rcpioqle William E. Rians Anqela Rich Leah R. Rivitz Hopo Roberts Walter Rodehaver Mary K. Rose Maurice Rossen Leon Rubinstein Lyle Russell Anna K. Samuols Edqar T. Scheatzle Dorothy Schotta Albert L. Schultz James C. Scroqqy Donald Saffel Sylvia Savaqo Samuel Scalia Harry Scheller Belmont Schrist Leo Seenberq Marvin Wm. Seeso June M. Somlcr Mary Shatter Dolores Shaffor Arthur Shapiro Alvin Shetlor Eugene Shobert Lawrence Short Howard Sicqfricd Nolson Sherman Smith H. Simmons William Sinqloton Robert E. Sipos Vernon Sir Louis Lloyd Small Grace Smith Laurence Smith Mary Frances Smith Opal Smith Robert Smith Wilfrod Somorville Olive- Sperhawk Mary Soon Harold Steckel Eli Steffy Hazel Steinor Robert Stoolmiller Edward Stout Mary Sullivan Elizabeth Swain Jane Swan Ruth Swan Katherine Tait James Tarson Marion Torrass Walter Terry Forest Thomas Geraldine Thomas Lloyd M. Thomas Marjorie Thomas Ema Thompson Harold Thorp Joe Thrapp Mildred Tomkinson Mario Troeschcr Marqarot Trommer Dorothy Trump Hobart Trusscll Frank E. Tryon Louise Turner Marqarot Ufford Marqarot J. Uhl Richard Ulmer Mary E. Vanderslice Georqe Van Doros John Van Sickle Robert Van Sickle A'lan M. Vineberq Mildred Wade William V aqqoner Paul V aqner Charles Walker Madeline Walkor Vernon Wallace Ruth Walther William A. Walzer Opal Warnor John Woil Mary R. Woimer Midqe Weinstein Bill Chas. Weirath Cleon Wolls Harry V olton Helon Welton Jay Werfenberqer Richard Whitney Grace Wiandt Clayton V ickes Virqinia Wilcox Pauline Wild Norman Wilhelm Janet C. Wilkinson Marqaret Williams Newell A. Williams William A. Williamson Ardolla Wirfh Elizabeth Wirth Marqaret A. Wodtke Wilbert Wriqht Byron Wundcrly Homer Younq Martha Younq Foster E. Zeiser Ruth E. Zesiqer Jack ZimmermanACTIVITIES PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Irene Russell _____ Janice Cahill _ _ Prof. Marjorie Mitchell__ ....President Secretary-Treasurer _ Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Delta Gertrude Cronin Mary Elizabeth Rector Delta Gamma Betty Ffoughton Irene Russell Kappa Kappa Gamma Catherine Simmons Jane Smith Phi Kappa Delta Grace LeMaster Marjorie Brouse Phi Mu Janice Cahill Ruth Owsley Sigma Delta Theta Margaret Bourquin Marjorie Tragler Theta Phi Alpha Madeline Bernard Betty Myers Zeta Tau Alpha Violet Houston Pauline Kennedy PURPOSE Work together tor the good of the University and all its women students; and by co-operation to benefit the fraternities of the University and to unify the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. page sixty-nine KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Young Gammeter Miller Butler J. Smith Simmons Pitkin Rabe Powell Rowland B. Smith Peterson Schotta Gregory Stuart Wilson Kitselman Hull Hoover Norris Heimbaugh Thomas Pfeifle Brodt Cooper Loomis Frank page seventy KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Lambda Chapter 1877 Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 SOROR IN FACULTATE Carita McEbright Doris Apel SENIORS Geraldine Young Agnes Hull Alice Miller June Rowland JUNIORS Catherine Simmons Betty Smith Laura Jane Stillman Betty Brodt Virginia Butler Geraldine Gammeter Melba Hoover Betty Kitselman SOPHOMORES Pauline Pitkin Valerie Powell Ruth Rabe Jane Smith Mary Stuart Idabelle Peterson Eloise Thompson Madeleine Wilson PLEDGES Dorothy Cooper Margaret Frank Eleanor Gregory Harriette Heimbaugh Althea Loomis Helen Norris Louise Pfeifle Dorothy Schotta Geraldine Thomas page seventy-one 1 DELTA GAMMA Griffiths Bordner Welton Dix Davis Cahoon Wirth Pardee Russell Houghton Wodtlce Schaeffer Feudner Goff Eshleman McShaffrey Becker Fulmer Harrington Porter Gettins Hall M. Palmer L. Palmer Norris Smith Garrett Swan Moorman Eckroad Link Kanaga Nye I page seventy-two DELTA GAMMA Eta Chapter 1879 Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 SORORES IN FACULTATE Gladys Weeks Elsie Maxwell Elizabeth Stevenson Ruth McPeake POST GRADUATE Patricia Gettins SENIORS Ruth Dix Mary Kay Link Helen Goff Caroline Pardee Esther Griffiths Betty Porter Mary Grace Harrington Margaret Wade ' Sara Bordner Loraine Dav is JUNIORS Romaine Eshleman Nancy Kanaga Irene Russell SOPHOMORES Georgia Gettins Lucille Hall Betty Houghton Alice McShaffrey Jane Nye Louise Palmer Mary Palmer PLEDGES Virginia Becker Jean Bines Alice Cahoon Martha Eckroad Catherine Feudner Maurine Fulmer Betty Garrett Marga Caroline Moorman Martha Norris Mary Elizabeth Shaffer Opal Smith Ruth Swan Helen Welton Ardella Wirth Wodtke page seventy-three PHI MU ■ !i f Cahill Perks E. Smith M. Halter Church Reed Vaughan Owsley Stall Harper Heepe Kopf Coddington Shaeffer Gilcrest Townsend Kmentt Keiser Ault Powelson Leibole Richards Sparhawk D. Halter Campbell M. F. Smith Doran Doyle Hubbs McDowell Harr McKee Samuels page seventy-jour i PHI MU Omicron Chapter 1912 Founded at Macon, Georgia, 1852 SOROR IN FACULTATE Clara Kemler Mary Church Marie Halter Ruth Owsley SENIORS Betty Reed Elaine Stall Elizabeth Vaughan Mary Coddington Betty Heepe Etha Keiser JUNIORS Margaret Kopf Elizabeth Perks Elizabeth Schaeffer SOPHOMORES Catherine Ault Janice Cahill Marcillete DeLeone Martha Gilcrest Hildegarde Kmentt Madge Leibole Pauline Powelson Violet Richards Eleanor Smith Mary Anne Townsend PLEDGES Jean Campbell Ruth Doran Mary Frances Doyle Dolores Halter Leitha Harr Marguerite Hubbs Isabelle McDowell Dorothy McKee Kathryn Samuels Mary Frances Smith Olive Sparhawk page seventy-five SIGMA DELTA THETA Fisher Funk Avery Tragler Ladd Barack Eckard Sonnhalter Bourquin Wheeler Bowman Tranter Hinman Uhl Shenk Stanford Felger Galehouse Pritchard Gilleland Trump Wirth Richards Mb m mm i page seventy-six SIGMA DELTA THETA 1920 SOROR IN FACULTATE Josephine Cushman SENIORS Virginia Avery Mary Felger Amy Fisher JUNIORS Emma Barack Margaret Bourquin Viva Bowman Dorothy Tranter SOPHOMORES Belva Gilleland Romola Richards Gwendolyn Stanford PLEDGES Mae Hinnman Dorothy Trump Cleo Funk Helen Ladd Marjorie Tragler Arlene Eckard Jean Galehouse Muriel Pritchard Frances Shenk Mary ' Sonnhalter Helen Wheeler Jean Uhl Betty Wirth page seventy-seven ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Cronan Danford Rushton Straub Reade Winans Boyd Beese Billings Rector True Hackett Swinehart Wright Brand Huhn Guth Fenneman Davis Sears Knecht Affleck Jones Knecht Creed Stuart Mallison Roberts Mathews Glick Hartford Hickox page seventy-eight ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Omega Chapter 1922 Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 SORORES IN FACULTATE Katharine M. Reed Ethel Klahre SENIORS Antoinette Boyd Irene Winans Dorothy Danford Gertrude Cronan Helen Reade JUNIORS Ruth Straub Ida Mae Wright SOPHOMORES Hazelbelle Davis Harriet Fenneman Mary Elizabeth Rector Eileen Rushton Marjorie Sears Marjorie Stewart louise Swinehart ' Ethel True PLEDGES Caroline Affleck Faith Billings Nancy Brand Carol Creed Maxine Glick Grace Guth Phyllis Hackett Louise Harford Jeanne Hickox Catherine Huhn Kathryn Jones Lucinda Knecht Lucille Knecht Virginia Mallison Lillice Matthews Hope Roberts page seventy-tune PHI KAPPA DELTA Cunningham Clark Thomas Mills Bartlett Nostwich Harwell Crabb Brouse Leavenworth Ferguson Krumroy Kunz LeMaster Mougey Brouse Cope Weeks Martin Caillet Farmer Powell page eighty PHI KAPPA DELTA 1922 SORORES IN FACULTATE Julia Reger Leigh Eldora Flint SENIORS Jean Bartlett Mary Harwell Dortha Cunningham Marion Thomas JUNIORS Helen Leavenworth Vera Mills Mildred Nostwich SOPHOMORES Ruth Cope Grace LeMaster Bernice Ferguson Mary Mougey Arlene Krumroy Irene Weeks Marjorie Brouse Frances Clark Dorothy Crabb Evelyn Brouse Maxine Caillet Hilda Farmer PLEDGES Betty Kunz Mae Martin Dolores Powell page eighty-one ZETA TAU ALPHA Kennedy Oldham McDonald Trafford Buntz Kerr Fletcher Myers Houston Waldsmlth Metzger Thompson Hornberger Armacost Jenkins Lucas Walther Ufford Tomkinson Thompson Sates Swan Gardner Page eighty-two ZETA TAU ALPHA Beta Xi Chapter 1929 Founded at Virginia State Normal School, 1898 SORORES IN FACULTATE Jane S. Bernhardt Helen McGrath Curnow Wava Buntz Pauline Kennedy Betty Kerr SENIORS Ruth McDonald Mary Oldham Helen Trafford JUNIORS Mary Armacost Ruth Fletcher Margaret Jenkins Aurelia Hornberger Violet Houston Bernice Waldsmith SOPHOMORES Virginia Myers PLEDGES Helen Thompson Mary Metzger Winnifred Sparhawk Frances Gates Martha Gardner Ruth Walth Betty Lucas Jane Swan Erna Thompson Mildred Tomkinson Margaret Ufford er utge eighty-three THETA PHI ALPHA Dobbins Hamann O ' Neil Bernard Trainer Pesaric Moran McGowan Sullivan Myers Smith Hamilton page eiehtx- nur THETA PHI ALPHA Sigma Chapter 1931 Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1912 SOROR IN FACULTATE Margaret Fanning Madeline Bernard SENIORS Anne Dobbins JUNIORS Agnes McGowan Elizabeth Myers Kathryn Moran Mary Pesaric Helen Smith SOPHOMORES Bernadette Hami Iton Rhea Hamann Alice Trainer Mae O ' Neil PLEDGES Mary Sullivan page eighty-five INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Don Poole Curtis Blair OFFICERS .President Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Sigma Omicron Harry Frantz Branko Widick Chi Theta Tau Don Poole Ralph Spade Commons Club Bob Ries Howard Werner Lambda Chi Alpha Eugene Smelser Edward Jenkins MEMBERS Fhi Delta Theta Fred Weber Frank Witwcr Phi Kappa Rho David Radam Hymen Weisberg Pi Kappa Epsilon Richard Bowman Kenneth Roberts Sigma Beta Nu Curtis Blair Frank Hammett PURPOSE To control interfraternity relations with the advice and approval of the faculty. The council sponsors a dance each year. page eighty-seven PHI DELTA THETA Arnette V entsler VanSickle Fulton Daily Weber Soehler Early Alexander Anthony Thatcher Hazlitt Witwer Deetjen Campbell Egan Vallen Erwine Wolfe Thomas Woodward Linder Roth Vanica Ream Ott Carpenter Mahan Kidder Zeis Mover Brenneman McClelland Donnenwirth Bozick Stoffer Andrish Davis Adams Walker Burd Sipes Fliekinger Hoff Volz Thomas Martin Kennedy McClelland Hutchinson Kline Simmons Paxson VanSickle Harper Russell Terry Keating page eighty-eight PHI DELTA THETA Ohio Epsilon Chapter 1875 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl W. Crecraft Rolland Fox W. C. Robart Rex Arnette Robert Daily Lawrence Earley Harrison Fulton Charles Goehler Charles Hazlitt SENIORS Edward Klipstein Arthur Miller Thomas VanSickle Fred Weber Edqar Wentsler Frank Witwer JUNIORS Parke Alexander Arthur Anthony Charles Bryant William Campbell Jack Deetjen William Egan Robert Erwine Lloyd Linder Charles McClelland Herman Rabe Earl Roth John Thatcher Maynard Thomas Richard Vallen Sumner Vanica William Wolfe Kent Woodward Paul Zeis Frank Brenneman William Carpenter John Kidder Fulton Mahan SOPHOMORES Lloyd Moyer Howard Ott Charles Ream John Stoffer Donald Walker PLEDGES William Adams Carl Andrish Max Bozick Roy Burd William Cline Hugh Davis John Donnenwirth Donald Flickinger Frank Harper Richard Hoff Harold Hutchinson William Keating Wilbur Wri Glen Kennedy Donald McClelland Paul Martin Forrest Paxson Harold Rolph Hubert Russell Smith ' Simmons Robert Sipes Walter Terry Forest Thomas John VanSickle Edward Volz ght p.tge eighty-nine LONE STAR Shannon Hamlin Roberts Wooleoek Stadtmiller Myers Driesbaeh Hummel Fanning Stelier Wood Schmittgen Z-n+el Stahl Fouse Falor Florin Tucker Simmons Wetlel Murdoch Larson Hamlin Lindsay Gellately Ulmer Appleby Fuchs Myert Thorp Whitney Sloop Pearson Germann Falls Carrier Barnes Thomas Putt Bowman Hutchinson Murdoch Ruble Oldham Feudnsr Hesidence Hall Gill Ufford Rockwell Bowman Welton Estey Clark Clark Thrapp Perks Short Wickes Geib Ladd Freti pdge ninety LONE STAR Pi Kappa Epsilon 1882 FRATRES IN FACULTATE John Bulger Newton Hall Charles Bulger Walter Lipps Hezzleton Simmons Eugene Falls Ignatius Florin William Germann Robert H amlin SENIORS Norman Pearson Kenneth Roberts Eugene Shannon Cyril Woolcock JUNIORS Wilbur Barnes Richard Bowman James Carrier James Fanning Richard Hummel Robert Murdoch George Myers Edward Putt Willard Schmittgen Alvin Stadtmiller Harold Thomas SOPHOMORES Robert Bowman Ferell Driesbach William Falor John Feudner James Fouse John Gill John Hall Arthur Hesidence Vernon Oldham Harold John Rockwell Wade Ruble Hezzleton Simmons, Jr. Richard Stahl Fred Stelzer Charles lucker Lawrence Ufford Robert Wetzel Arthur Wood Intel David Appleby Richard Clark Robert Clark Russell Estey John Fretz Frederick Fuchs Kenneth Gay Burgess Geib John Gellatly Edward Hamlin Richard Ladd PLEDGES Donald Lindsay William Murdoch William Myers Ben Perks Carlin Short Harold Thorp Joseph Thrapp Richard Ulmer Harry Welton Richard Whitney Clayton Wickes Sigvard Larson page ninety-one LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Resseger Williams Smelser Schoch Gharky LoCascio Knecht Goodman Pamer Jenkins Benedict Mickolashek Goddard Dameron Sloat Marshall Black Blalock Darulis Klein Schultz Cooper Orihel Jauchem Goddard Piry Knox Griffith Allen Barber Replogle Johnson Sechrist Stehle Scroggy page ninety-two LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Gamma Alpha Zeta Chapter 1919 FRATER IN FACULTATE Francesco B. DeLeone SENIORS Irving Gharky Bernard Resseger Joe Lo Case Otto Schoch Eugene Smelser 10 JUNIORS Lucius Benedict Clifford Casenhiser James Dameron Marshall Gillespie Mac Goddard Leo Goodman Edward Jenkins Terry Williams Herman Klein Lawrence Knecht Chester Marshall Harold Mickolashek John Pamer Ernest Schultz Ralph Sloat SOPHOMORES George Barber John Stehle John Cooper PLEDGES Charles Aikman Clair Allen James Black Charlton Blalock Jacob Brooks William Darulis Trent Goddard Howard Gray Bonar Griffiths Blanchard Hensa! Gilbert Jauchem Earle Johnson Milton Johnson Russell Keller Jack Knox Jack Kroeger Mike Orihel Carl Piry Kenneth Replogle James Reynolds Walter Rodehaver James Scroggy Belmont Sechrist Richard Stull Huston Trussel Charles Zeno page ninety-three ALPHA SIGMA OMICRON Brewster Bergin Switzer Ream Buckley Frantz Watkins Laughlin Frantz Patterson Widick Bunts Leavenworth Fricker Kautz Roundy Yarian Murfin Frobish Wagner Pardee Shetler Felver Cranmer Kaess Davidson page ninety-jour ALPHA SIGMA OMICRON 1923 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fred E. Ayer Fred F. Householder SENIORS Preston Bergin Allan Buckley Wayne Brewster Clyde Falor Harry Frantz Frank Newton Frank Ream Theodore Secrest Ronald Switzer JUNIORS Louis Bunts Frederick Horn George Murphy Alvin Spicer Henry Watkins Branko Widick Harold Yarian SOPHOMORES Howard Chenoweth William Cranmer Eli Frantz Frank Fricker George Laughlin William Leavenworth Robert Mills Robert Patterson Elmer Roundy Emmert Shaffer PLEDGES Wilbur Davidson Richard Felver Henry Frobish Victor Hillegass Warren Kaess Howard Kautz Leon Murfin Wayne Pardee Alvin Shetler Paul Wagner Norman Wilhelm Jack Zimmerman CHI THETA TAU Dice Johnson Moore Schwa rzm u el ler Myers DeYoung Poole Kistler Spade Renninger Schlegel Kannel Bechtol Smeal Morris Salner Holcomb Simon Tarbox Wheeler Kruse Mitchell Moore Griffiths Amspoker Thomas Moore Stebick Cable Hart VanSickle Wertenberger Devlin Appleby MacGregor Smail Klima Quinn Lovering Kaufman page-ninety-six CHI THETA TAU 1921 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ulysses S. Vance Donald Shank Maxwell P. Boggs SENIORS Paul S. Bechtol John Moore Russell DeYoung Wayne Myers William Dice Donald Poole Herbert Holcomb Eugene Salner Wallace Johnson Maldine Smeal Harry Schwarzmueller JUNIORS Paul Brunswick Victor Simon Gerald Lovering Ralph Spade Ronald Renninger Harold Stebick Alfred Schlegel Vaughn Wheeler SOPHOMORES Dwight Amspoker Eugene Kistler Robert Appleby Carl Kruse Henry Devlin Allen Moore Dave Griffiths John Moore Vincent Johnson Gerald Morris Harold Kannel Fred Tarbox PLEDGES Philip Cable William Mitchell Charles Gilbride Paul Quinn Joseph Hart Lloyd Smail Lester Kaufman Frank Thomas Edward Klima Robert VanSickle James MacGregor John Weil Jay Wertenberger pjge ninety-seven XI UPSILON Werner Boyd Fink DeLano Ries Lorenz Christman Kerber Fesler Bales Soper page ninety -eight XI UPSILON 1932 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Richard H. Schmidt F. S. Griffin R. C. Durst SENIORS Lawrence Bair Robert Hunn Kermit Christman Paul Williams JUNIORS Chester DeLano William Boyd James Fesler Herbert Fink Walter Lorenz Harry Luyster Robert Reis William Stine Howard Werner Robert Couts Henry Kerber SOPHOMORES Charles Querry Norman Roundy Gilbert Soper Harold Bayles PLEDGES Charles Haley Alexander Walker page ninety-nine SIGMA BETA NU Preusse German Roeger Stoddard Salber Blair Hoiles Maryanski Easton Jahant Kruck Powell Wilson Bertsch Venner Hammet Jordan Walker McLean Coates Coates Lavery Shobert Duff M clntyre page one hundred SIGMA BETA NU 1923 FRATER IN FACULTATE Charles R. Olin Curtis Blair SENIORS James German Louis Stoddard James Easton Robert Galloway William Graham Harold Higgs William Kruck JUNIORS Robert Preusse Earl Roeger Joseph Salber John Sonnhalter Dean Triplett Howard Maryanski Harry Venner Robert Plumer Howard Walker Frederick Powell Howard Wilson SOPHOMORES Earl Davis Ned Henderson Ray Hamontree Don Hoiles Frank Hammett Charles Jahant Jack Jordan George Bertsch Charles Coates Morton Coates Forrest Duff PLEDGES Charles Hahn Thomas Lavery Charles McIntyre Walter McLean Paul Shobert page one hundred one PHI KAPPA RHO Radam Kamin Waldman Katz Korman Roseman Winer Cohen Reaven Olson page one hundred two PHI KAPPA RHO 1924 FACULTY ADVISERS Rolland D. Fox Samuel Selby Dave Radam SENIORS Hyman Roseman Abe Cohen Nathan Kamin Albert Katz George Korman JUNIORS Leo Leibovitz Jac k Waldman Hyman Weisberg Ralph Winer Dave Finn Harry Gerin PLEDGES Saul Reaven Leo Seenberg pane one hundred three KAPPA SIGMA CHI Kochel Emericlc Anderson Krafts Somogy Renninger McDowell Gilcher Shook page one hundred four KAPPA SIGMA CHI 1924 FRATRES IN FACULTATE George L. Hayes John L. Jones OFFICERS Robert Kochel........ Theodore Krafts __ Al Green ...... Al Anderson ... . . ..President Vice-President .Secretary _Treasurer Al Anderson William Emerick Al Green SENIORS Theodore Krafts Robert Kochel Ed McDowell Terry Renniger JUNIORS Donald Shook Chris Somogy SOPHOMORES Leslie Gilcher page one hundred five HONORARIES OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Theta Circle Established 1922 OFFICERS Kenneth Roberts _ Frank Witwer .... Thomas VanSickle .. _ Edgar Wentsler _ Hezzleton Simmons_ .... ... President .Vice-President ...Secretary ..Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Howard Blair Charles Bulger Earl Crecraft Donfred Gardner Oscar (Daddy) Olin Frederick Sefton Hezzleton Simmons Albert Spanton George Zook ACTIVE MEMBERS Kenneth Cochrane Eugene Falls Don Poole Kenneth Roberts Sam Suitt Thomas VanSickle Edgar Wentsler Frank Witwer Paul Zeis PURPOSE The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa, men ' s national honorary activities fraternity, is: first, to honor men who have attained outstanding recogni¬ tion in colleqiate activities: second, to bring together the most repre¬ sentative men in all phases of college life: and third, to bring together members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual under¬ standing. page one hundred nine PIERIAN fa ipfex i w „ ! F 4 1 — f - an wfxr ' L Established 1923 Mary Kay Link Geraldine Young Elaine Stall _ Ruth Owsley _ Cieo Funk _ Marjorie Mitchell OFFICERS _ President -. Vice-President . .Treasurer .-...Secretary .. Historian . Faculty Adviser HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Geo. F. Zook Mrs. Howard Blair Jean Bartlett Cleo Funk Esther Griffiths Pauline Kennedy Ruth Owsley Caroline Pardee MEMBERS Irene Russell Catherine Simmons Elaine Stall Margaret Tucker Irene Winans Geraldine Young PURPOSE The purpose ot Pierian, local women ' s activity sorority, is to so unite the girls who have shown themselves to be leaders on the campus during their first two years at the university, as to effect a group which will work coherently for the benefit of the campus. page one hundred ten SIGMA TAU Established 1924 OFFICERS Russell DeYoung Allan Buckley ___ Don Poole _ Eugene Falls Fred E. Ayer___ _President .-Vice-President _Secretary ..Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Fred E. Ayer John Bulger Fred S. Griffin ACTIVE MEMBERS Allan Buckley Russell De Young Eugene Falls FHerbert Fink Russell Keller Maurice Long Gerald Lovering Donald Poole Gerald Quinn Bernard Resseger Joseph Salber Wade Surbey John Watson Foster Woodward PURPOSE Sigma Tau is a national scholastic honorary -formed for the purpose of recognizing scholastic ability and achievement both practically and so¬ cially in the engineering college. page one hundred eleven PHI SIGMA ALPHA Eugene Haas Arthur Young Mrs. Sloan . Miss Rothrock Established 1910 OFFICERS _President Vice-President _Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Charles Bulger Dr. J. L. Jones Mrs. Helen Curnow Miss Ruth McPeake Mr. Howard Doutt Mrs. Ruth Sloan Miss Margaret Fanning Dean A. I. Spanton Mr. Eugene Haas Dr. A. M. Young Dr. George F. Zook ACTIVE MEMBERS Anna Binet Caroline Pardee John Caldwell Thomas VanSickle Leroy Deitz Ella Scott Mrs. Amy Fisher Geraldine Young Esther Griffiths Paul Zeis PURPOSE Ph! Sigma Alpha is an honorary scholarship fraternity, confined to upper classmen of the Arts College. Juniors must have maintained an average of 92 per cent or above and Seniors an average of 90 per cent or above during their college course. All Phi Beta Kappa and PH. D. members of the Arts College faculty are recognized as honorary members. page one hundred twelve BETA DELTA PSI Established 1928 OFFICERS Sam Os+roff .........President Cecil Rogers _ ' Secretary-Treasurer Warren W. Leigh.Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Irving Gharky Richard Nelson Harold Hennessy Albert Ott John W. Moore Fred Weber PURPOSE To recognize the outstanding students in Commerce, and to raise the scholastic standards of the Department. page one hundred thirteen ALPHA PHI GAMMA Established Akron 1923 Wayne L. Myers Cleo Funk_ Caroline Pardee. Ben Mizel __ Hyman Roseman OFFICERS . --President . .. First Vice-President Second Vice-President _Secretary-Treasurer .. Bailiff FACULTY MEMBERS Ulysses S. Vance Maxwell P. Boggs MEMBERS Leo Goodman Esther Griffiths John W. Moore Kenneth Roberts Harold Stebick PURPOSE The purpose of Alpha Phi Gamma, national honorary journalistic fraternity, is to recoqnize individual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits in colleges and universities; to serve and ' promote the welfare of the college through journalism. Deane Bishop James Carrier Graydon Cooper James Dameron page one hundred fourteen SIGMA UPSILON Lanthorne Chapter Established 1921 Wayne Myers Leo Goodman Harrison Fulton Ulysses Vance. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser James Dameron Harrison Fulton James Glennon Leo Goodman Robert Mills John Moore MEMBERS Wayne Myers Ted Secrest Harold Stebick Ch aimers Stuart Branko Widick Paul Zeis PURPOSE To encouraqe interest in literary activity amonq men on the campus. 91 T page one hundred fifteen i CHI DELTA PHI i Established 1925 OFFICERS Ruth McDonald .. Etha Keiser ..... . Elizabeth Price _ Grace LeMaster _ __ Suzanne Voige _ _ Margaret Fanning. . . _ . _President ..Vice-President __Secretary ...Treasurer __ ..Editor Faculty Adviser Helen Bishop Janice Cahill Hazelbelle Davis Miriam Diehl Elizabeth Finney Grace Guth Phyllis Hackett Melba Hoover MEMBERS Aurelia Hornberger Helen Leavenworth Mildred Nostwich Mary Oldham Mary Pesaric Caroline Pardee Laura Jane Stillman Helen Trafford PURPOSE Chi Delta Phi, women ' s national honorary literary fraternity, has as its purpose the writing of worthy original material, that meets the high standards of true literature. l page one hundred sixteen TAU DELTA BETA Established 1926 OFFICERS Edgar Wentsler _ Chalmers Stewart .. Mac Goddard ... ..President _Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Francesco DeLeone J. Garfield Chapman William E. Strassner Mac Goddard William Goff Earl Roth MEMBERS Chalmers Stewart Thomas VanSickle Edgar Wentsler PURPOSE Tau Delta Beta, men ' s local honorary musical fraternity, recognizes musical talent of outstanding ability on the campus. page one hundred seventeen MU PHI OMEGA Established 1927 Mary Ann Townsend Nina Huber Miss Rider OFFICERS . President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Dorothy Buckmaster Mary Stewart Hester Buticofer Mary Ann Townsend Nina Huber Dorothy Trantor Nellie Whittaker PURPOSE The purpose of Mu Phi Omega, women ' s local honorary musical fraternity, is to further a taste for the appreciation of good music. fhtge one hundred eighteen .ib PI KAPPA DELTA Established 1923 Lawrence Knecht Arthur McDowell Esther Griffiths Ella Scott Maxine Dye OFFICERS _ President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary .Faculty Adviser ! FACULTY MEMBERS Maxine Dye Donald Hayworth David King MEMBERS Anna Binet Esth er Griffiths James Hutchinson Lawrence Knecht Henry Koehler Arthur McDowell Herman Rabe Ella Scott Nick Syracopoulos Paul Zeis Bella Zellinger PURPOSE To engage in inter-collegiate oratory, debate and public, speaking; and to recognize accomplishments in these fields. pa%e one hundred nineteen I t PHI SIGMA Established 1921 Ellis Lowen _ LeRoy Bitcon . William Goff .. Louis Lombardi Rolland D. Fox OFFICERS _President .Vice-President .. Secretary . Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS Paul W. Acquarone W. C. Kraatz Rolland D. Fox HONORARY MEMBER E. B. Foltz LeRoy Bitcon James Easton Eli Frantz James German William Goff Leo Leibovitz Louis Lombardi MEMBERS Ellis Lowen Howard Maryanski William Ryan Alvin Stadtmiller Sumner Vanica Thomas Van Sickle Norman Wentsler Harold Zintel PURPOSE The purpose of Phi Siqma, national honorary biological fraternity, is to promote biological study and to further junior research in biology. page one hundred twenty DELTA EPSILON CHI Established 1927 OFFICERS John Caldwell ___ Kenneth Wood ... Lavern Cheyney _ Vaughn Wheeler _ Hezzleton Simmons_ __ __President .Vice-President .Secretary .Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS D. E. Anderson W. A. Cook R. H. Schmidt H. E. Simmons E. G. Haas Albert Anderson Leo Dete Russel Gause MEMBERS Harold Proehl Robert ' Salyerds John Weiler PURPOSE The purpose of this organization, local honorary chemistry fraternity, is to elevate the scholarship standards in chemistry and to promote interest in the pursuit of chemical knowledge. page one hundred twenty-one DELTA PSI KAPPA Established 1929 Sara Bordner _ Mary Armacost _ .. Josephine Mascola Marian Thomas _ Emma Barack _ Sarah Dunckley_ ..President ...Vice-President _Secretary ... _Treasurer Social Chairman ..Faculty Adviser Mary Armacost Emma Barack Sara Bordner Virginia Boyd Mary Brown Ruth Fletcher Lily Grimshaw MEMBERS Martha Hardman Marjorie Harry Ruth McGuire Josephine Mascola Lucille Miller Josephine Piazza Marian Thomas PURPOSE To further the interest in Physical Education, and to raise the ideals and standards in that particular phase of work. page one hundred twenty-two SCABBARD AND BLADE PH Ilf i 1 yto I Established 1925 OFFICERS Frank Witwer ___ Russell DeYoung ___ Robert Hamlin .... Fred Weber ..... Major C. E. Coates_ _President Vice-President Secretary .. ... ..Treasurer Faculty Adviser HONORARY MEMBERS Major Charles E. Coates Captain Ernest Goding Captain Robert Swab Wilbur Barnes Wayne Brewster James Easton- Robert Erwine Harry Frantz Edward Putt MEMBERS Earl Roth Ernest Schultz Harry Schwarzmueller Eugene Smelser John Watson Foster Woodward Kent Woodward PURPOSE To raise the standard of military drill in American colleges and uni¬ versities; to unite in closer relationship their military departments; to en¬ courage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; and to promote intimacy and good-fellowship among the cadet officers. page one hundred twenty-three PUBLICATIONS THANK YOU This book, like last year ' s was prepared by the hard work of a small handful of the original staff. » » » Because it is unnecessary, no mention shall be made of the ones that worked diligently nor the ones that did practically no work. » » » However, it is to the few that did cooperate, the editor ex¬ tends his most sincere thanks. page one hundred twenty-seven TEL-BUCH EDITORIAL STAFF C. KENNETH ROBERTS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF HELEN GOFF RICHARD BOWMAN ■ KENT WOODWARD J ELAINE STALL . ARTHUR WOOD. WILLIAM FALOR. MADELEINE WILSON 1 PAULINE POWELSON j MARY KAY LINK . RUTH OWSLEY . HEZZLETON SIMMONS JOHN W. MOORE 1 CYRIL WOOLCOCK r MARIAN THOMAS J GERTRUDE CRONAN ALICE MILLER j EMERT SHAFFER . Associate Editors __Secretary Photograph Editor Fraternity Editor _Sorority Editors . _Class Editor .Club Editor _Snapshot Editor .Sports Editors -University Editors . _Copy Editor page one hundred twenty-eight TEL-BUCH BUSINESS STAFF 0RAYDON P. COOPER BUSINESS MANAGER JACOB BROOKS_Advertising Manager JOSEPH COLANDANGELO... ... __Associate Advertising Manager JOHN FEUDNER......Associate Business Manager ELAINE STALL ......Office Manager BEN MIZEL.. DOROTHY McKEE DEANE BISHOP BETTY GARRETT CARLIN SHORT FRED FUCHS EMERT SHAFFER GEORGE KORMAN CHARLES REAM FORREST THOMAS ..Advertising Solicitors LLOYD LINDER..Collection Manager CLAYTON WICKES ...... ....Accountant CHARLES GOEHLER .Assistant Accountant JOSEPH THRAPP.....Subscription Manager MOSE MOYER.....Assistant Subscription Manager .Circulation Manager VERA MILLS ' I ARLENE KRUMROY | . Assistant Office Managers MARY SULLIVAN JACK KNOX J PAUL WAGNER 1 Assistant Collection Managers HENRY FROBISH J JOHN SONNHALTER) Assistant Circulation Managers CATHERINE AULT f page one hundred twenty-nine BUCHTELITE EDITORIAL STAFF WAYNE L. MYERS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CAROLINE J. PARDEE HYMAN A. ROSEMAN HAROLD A. STEBICK LEO GOODMAN FRED STELZER. ESTHER E. GRIFFITHS JAMES DAMERON. VINCENT JOHNSON JAMES CARRIER JOHN W. MOORE. JACK KNOX. BEN MIZEL. CHARLES REAM. ALDIVA McDOUGAL RALPH SPADE. PAUL D. WAGNER . EDWARD STOUT ALVIN STADTMI LLER ELEANOR GREGORY Associate Editor Associate Editor Managinq -Editor .News Editor Feature Editor Society Editor _Columnist .. ...C olumnist Makeup Editor , . Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor .Art Editor Intercollegiate Editor . Exchange Editor .....Issue Editor --.Copy Editor Copy Editor . Cartoonist .-...Secretary page one hundred thirty BUCHTELITE BUSINESS STAFF BEN MIZEL Business Manager Robert Bowman, . Ed Jenkins__ Jack Kroeger ... .. Dean Bishop..... Verne Oldham. .. Jake Brooks....... Dorothy Neal_ Lloyd Linder... ... ... Trent Goddard... . . William Kruck. Hyman A. Rose man. Graydon Cooper.. __. Harriette Heimbaugh... Lloyd Moyer__ _ Fulton Mahan ... . .. John Feudner .. . .. William Wolfe . Betty Houghton ._ .. Dorothy Cooper, Nancy Kanage, Bernice Waldsmith. Assistant Business Manager .Assistant Business Manager . . ... Advertising Manager __Collection Manager Assistant Collection Manager Assistant Collection Manager ..Assistant Collection Manager Assistant Collection Manager Assistant Collection Manager ....Circulation Manager .Advertising Statistician Credit Manager ..Service Manager Copy Manager ..... Accountant . . Accountant National Advertising Manager . ..Business Secretary Assistant Circulation Manager H ' ;h | t J- • 1 - - 1 page one hundred thirty-one STUDENT COUNCIL Preston Bergin Wilbur Barnes Catherine Simmons Prof. H. E. Simmons OFFICERS _ . President .. Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer _Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Wilbur Barnes Preston Bergin Gene Falls Wallace Johnson Hildegarde Kmentt Ruth McGuire Ruth Owsley Don Poole Joe Salber Catherine Simmons Robert Sipes Arthur Wood Frank Witwer Foster Woodward PURPOSE The regulation of student affairs in accordance with the constitution and by-laws. page one hundred thirty-pee WOMEN ' S LEAGUE COUNCIL OFFICERS Ruth Owsley ... President Bernice Waldsmith . . Vice-President Mary Elizabeth Rector ... ... _Secretary Ruth McDonald . __ _ __ _Treasurer Irene Winans Senior Representative Vera Mills... .. ... Junior Representative Madeline Wilson Sophomore Representative Harriette Heimbaugh. Freshman Representative Prof. Marjorie Mitchell . .... . . .... Faculty Adviser PURPOSE To promote the acquaintanceship and common weltare of all women students. page one hundred thirty-six ENGINEERING BOARD OF CONTROL William Germann Eugene Falls William Leavenworth FIRST SECTION .. ..President _ ..Treasurer _ Secretary MEMBERS Herbert Fink Frank Fricker Wallace Johnson Gerald Lovering George Myers Leon Murfin Don Poole Henry Watkins SECOND SECTION William Boyd Frank Marcinkoski Herbert Fink Joseph Salber William Leavenworth Robert VanSickle Henry Watkins PURPOSE The regulation of affairs pertaining particularly to engineering students. page one hundred thirty-seven AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Wallace Johnson Donald Poole Alvin Spicer Victor Simon Fred Griffin OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBER Fred Griffin _President ..Vice-President _ Secretary ..Treasurer Faculty Adviser MEMBERS M. Bozick W. Brewster A. Buckley L. Bunts W. Campbell C. DeLano R. DeYoung W. Dice F. Falk E. Falls M. Gillespie F. Goddard R. Hammontree K. Hauritz B. J. Higgins W. Johnson V. Kamp R. Keller R. Kochel R. Krause W. Leavenworth M. Long G. Lovering I. Major G. Matti W. Mitchell H. Moeller Doris Nixon V. Oldham Robert Patterson G. W. Perry R. Preusse D. Poole G. Quinn F. Ream I. Renniger F. Rokus E. Roundy F. Saus H. Schiepan W. Schmittgen J. Schubert D. Shook V. Simon M. Smeal G. Soper A. Spicer E. Stratton H. Suttkus P. G. Wagner A. Walker S. Wanky J. Watson H. Watkins H. Werner R. Wetzel F. Woodward PURPOSE To develop the Mechanical Engineering Department in the University and to further the interests of the members in Sciences of Mechanical Engineering. page one hundred thirty-eight AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Herbert Fink William Stine . __ Joseph Ippoliti Ross C. Durst_ _President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer _Faculty Adviser MEMBERS C. P. Allard Paul Badonsky Francis Christman R. Christman R. J. Couts H. Fricker John Gill Chas. Haley H. Kautz H. Kerber H. G. Metzger L. Miller John Moore F. K. Oplinger G. H. Simmons C. Somogy W. Surbey H. Swartzmueller C. Symns C. F. Tarbox P. A. Williams P. J. Yenicky PURPOSE For development of the Civil Engineering Department at this In¬ stitution, and for furthering of the interests of the members in the sciences of civil engineering and architecture. page one hundred thirty-nine AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Frank Marcinkoski Paul S. Bechtol Sol Leibowitz J. T. Walther OFFICERS _ Chairman _Secretary ... ..... Treasurer Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Lawrence V. Bair Paul S. Bechtol William J. Boyd Jack Carlton Richard R. Felver James C. Fesler Richard E. Fisher Russel A. Gerber William R. Graham Dave Griffiths Nathan Kamin Sol Leibowitz Frank J. Marcinkoski Robert A. R ies Victor E. Salner Russel D. Shively Phil Syracopoulos Harold D. Yarian Earle A. Yount PURPOSE To functi on as an instrument under the auspices of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers for aiding in the development of the latent abilities of students, such as the holding of meetings, the presentations and dis¬ cussion of papers, reports, abstracts, etc. page one hundred forty BIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS Thomas Van Sickle -____ President Charles McClelland _ _ Vice-President Harold Zintel _ _Secretary Nancv Kanaaa _ Treasurer Walter C. Kraatz_ _ Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Clair H. Allen Aldiva McDougal Faith Billings Samuel Mancovitz Leroy Bitcon Howard Maryanski Elizabeth Brodt Wellington Mason Marjorie Brouse Mae Martin Florence Davis Mary Palmer Loraine Davis William Ryan James Easton Mary K. Rose Harriet Fenneman Robert Salyerds Morris Floyd Dorothy Schneider William Goff Jane E. Smith Leo Goodman Marjorie Stewart George M. Jameson Jane S. Swan Kathryn Jones Erna Thompson Nancy Kanaga Ethel Trew Marvin Kazan Sumner Vanica A. L. Leibovitz Thomas Van Sickle Charles McClelland Harold Zintel PURPOSE The purpose of this organization is to bring to students topics of general biological interest. | i page one hundred forty-one CHEMISTRY CLUB OFFICERS John Caldwell Lavern Cheney .... Albert Anderson H. E. Simmons.... .... .. . ...President Secretary .Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS D. E. Anderson E. G. F-laas W. A. Cook R. H. Schmidt H. E. Simmons MEMBERS Claire Allen Alfred Bosshard Charles Burke Richard Clark Oscar Dobkin William Dostal William Falor Morris Floyd N. Johnson Lester Kaufman Edwin McDowell Charles Pittenger Howard Seeger Richard Stahl George Stefaneck Ely Steffy M. Stoft Harry Tausch Vaughn Wheeler Mathew Williams Kenneth Wood Harold Zintel PURPOSE To increase interest in chemistry and to set a higher scholarship standard. page one hundred forty-two LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Prof. Katherine M. OFFICERS Reed . President Miss Marqaret Fanning... ............ Vice-President Geraldine Young ... ....Secretary Mary K. Link_ _ " _Treasurer Prof. Katherine FACULTY MEMBERS M. Reed Miss Margaret Fanning Caroline Affleck MEMBERS James Glennon Evelyn Pratt Sarah Arlinoff Eleanor Gregory Helen Reade Bruce Bennett Virginia Gregory Leah Rivitz Jane Bent Estella Gross James Robb George Bertsch Esther Griffiths Hope Roberts Helen Bishop Lucille Hall Otto Schoch Viva Bowman Katharine Hanna Albert Schwartz Marjorie Brouse Harriet Heimbaugh Frances Shenk William Carpenter Ruth Hoffmaster Mary Frances Smith Lucy Coscia Evelyn Katz Mary Heller Smith Robert Dailey Lucille Knecht Mina Smith Hazelbelle Davis Jack Knox Ralph Spade Emily DeCamp Althea Loomis James Stewart Mary Easley Mathilda Manthey Ruth Swan Marian Eshoch Edward Maynard Louise Swinehart Geraldine Fagerland Alice Miller Nick Syracopolous William Falor Caroline Moorman Mildred Tomkinson Margaret Ferris Mary Mullen Margaret Ufford Kathryn Feudner Robert Murdoch Suzanne Voige Frank Funk Martha Norris Ruth Walther Margaret Frank Ruth Owsley Midge Weinstein Martha Gardner Caroline Pardee Bertha Wilde Betty Garrett Patricia Paridon Ardella Wirth Marjorie Gillette Pauline Pitkin Margaret Wodtke To creats interest in th( PURPOSE 3 classical French language among students by pre- senting programs and o ther social affairs with strictly a French atmosphere. pane one hundred forty-three ART CLUB Edwin Berglind Mary Church .. Lou ise Woofter Evelyn Gurin .. OFFICERS ..President Vice-President _Secretary _Treasurer FACULTY ADVISERS Jane Barnhardt Rena Nancy Cable HONORARY MEMBERS Kathryn Calvin Vesta Leigh MEMBERS Jane S. Barnhardt Edwin Berglind Lillian Berry Rena Cable Kathryn Calvin Mary Church Evelyn Clark Mildred Eckroad Lucy Ellery Ethel Fry Evelyn Gurin Dolores Halter Marie Halter Mary Harwell Betty Heepe Leo Heiser Aurelia Hornberger Pauline Kennedy Betty Kerr Madge Leibole Vesta Leigh Alice McShaffrey Patricia Peridon Irene Russell Margaret Snyder Ronald Switzer Louise Woofter Mary Zang PURPOSE To promote art projects beneficiaT to the University ot Akron and to sup¬ port art in clubs and civic organizations. page one hundred forty-four COMMERCE CLUB OFFICERS Fred Weber . Irving Gharky .. Margaret Kopf ..... Fred Powell Warren W. Leigh ... . . President Vice-President _ Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS H. T. McKee W. W. Leigh R. M. Van Metre MEMBERS Beatrice Benjamin Adolph Brown John Cooper Ruth Doran Irving Gharky Leitha Ffarr Fred Fforn Betty Fhoughton Margaret Kopf Lillice Matthews Richard Nelson Kenneth Roberts Fred Powell Albert Ott Earl Roth Ela ine Stall FHarry Venner Opal Warner Fred Weber George Yasowsky PURPOSE To promote scholarship and to inspire the ideals and responsibilities of the professions. page one hundred forty-jive Y. W. C. A. CABINET £ ■ 1 -v 1] H3T ' - - % m. i jg -«? PS Af r- 1 H. t ' i i m • ' jIA at.-Jr-- I iJVw J OFFICERS Elizabeth Price ......... Jane Bent ..... Alice Miller .... Bernice Waldsmith ___ _President Vice-President _Secretary . .... Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Eldora Flint Clara Kemler Elizabeth Lathrop CABINET MEMBERS Jean Bartlett Jane Bent Phyllis Hackett Grace LeMaster Mathilde Manthey Mary McDonough Alice Miller Elizabeth Price Irene Russell Elaine Stall Margaret Tucker Bernice Waldsmith PURPOSE To promote Christian ideals among the young women of the university. page one hundred forty-six MATHEMATICS CLUB OFFICERS Frank E. Ream,. Jane Bent _ _ ... .. Marjorie Halliwell j. L. Jones. .. . . .....President _Vice-President ..Secretary-Treasurer . Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS H. A. Bender J. L. Jones S. Selby MEMBERS Jane Bent Virgil Camp Howard Chenowith Abe Cohen Wilbur Davidson Robert Erwine Marjorie Gillitte Marjorie Halliwell Ada Harris Nathan Kamin Richard Kinney Joseph Lovering Aldiva McDougal Boyd Maxwell Valerie Powell Frank Ream Hyman Roseman Philip Syracopoulous Ethel Trew Hyman Weisburg Helen Wheeler Ida Mae Wright PURPOSE To promote and develop an interest in analytical study of mathematics. page one hundred forty-seven GLIDER CLUB Established 1930 OFFICERS Dean Triplett .. .. Paul Jones _ _ Philip Syracopoulos AI Spicer ____ __ Fred Ayer ... _ ...President Vice-President _Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Robert Billow William Cagle Robert Couts Will Davidson J. Higgins C. L. Hutchinson P. Jones MEMBERS G. Lovering Finley Manson Don Shook Maldine Smeal Al Spicer Dean Triplett Philip Syracopoulos H. Walters PURPOSE To Poster an interest in aviation among the students of the University. page one hundred jorty-eight HOME ECONOMICS CLUB » ' s wmm OFFICERS Harriet Gustafson _ Ida Mae Wright..... Madge Leibole Kathryn Kirkpatrick _ . ... .President Vice-President _Secretary _Treasurer MEMBERS Terry Belasco Faith Billings Celia Cohen Maude Courtney Evelyn Friedman Catherine Feudner Harriet Gustafson Evelyn Jones Kathryn Jones Kathryn Kirkpatrick Madge Leibole Mae Martin Eleanor Massar Hope Roberts Pauline Singer Winifred Sparhawk Mary Jane Stevens Jane Swan Louise Swinehart Ruth Sylvester Margaret Williams Ida Mae Wright PURPOSE To further the activity of home economics on the campus and to broaden the students ' scope of the value of home economics as an occupation. page one hundred jorty-nine FORENSICS DRAMATICS, MUSIC UNIVERSITY THEATRE Esther Griffiths .. Fritzi Cook ' . Arthur Miller _ Hirsh Kaplan...-._ Dean Stombaugh _ Donald Hayworth_ Allan Buckley Madeline Cogan Fritzi Cook Graydon Cooper Ruth Dix Max Fuller Helen Goff Esther Griffiths Charles Jahant OFFICERS _President . (Personnel) Vice-President (Production) Vice-President _Business Manager .....Secretary _Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Cyril Jones Hirsh Kaplan William Kruck Arthur Miller Wayne Myers Frank Ream Dean Stombaugh Ronald Switzer Thomas Van Sickle ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dean Bishop Mary K. Link Frank Brenneman Ben Mizel James Easton Charles Ream Harrison Fulton Ted Secrest Harold Kannel Julian Sector Katherine Wentsler PURPOSE The presentation of dramatic productions and the promotion of dramatics and dramatic interest among the students of the University and the city of Akron. page one hundred fifty-three WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB j p- ’.■q r - H t f ■ -.3 [ L li ' L Sf i IT A Mini Wffcfi il OFFICERS Mary Anne Townsend_ Marcillete DeLeone . Pauline Powelson ------- Dorothy Schotta - Bernadette Hamilton.---- _President Vice-President _Secretary _ Treasurer _Librarian MEMBER ' S Gladys Beaver Isabelle Bell amy Betty Bellinger Faith Billings Betty Buckles Jean Campbell Evelyn Caldwell Ruth Cope Florence Davis Hazelbelle Davis Marcillete DeLeone Nina Ellis Margaret Ferris Audrey Fowls Louise Gallagher Margaret Gardner Frances Gates Martha Gilcrest Maxine Glick Bernadette Hamilton Ruth Hannum Harriet Heimbaugh Dorothy Hood Jeannette Hopkins Nina Huber Eugenia Hudzick Irene Evelyn Jones Lucinda Knecht Lucille Knecht Margaret Krumbein Helen Leavenworth Grace LeMaster Aldiva McDougal Dorothy McKee Jean Mytholar Edith Newcomb Jane Nye Dorothy Oberlin Pauline Powelson Helen Reed Dorothy Schotta Eleanor Smith Olive Sparhawk Hazel Steiner Mary Anne Townsend Alice Trainer Dorothy Tranter Louise Turner Margaret Ufford Elizabeth Vaughan Ruth Walther Mary Williams inans PURPOSE To discover and develop talent. It gives two performances a year, the proceeds of which go to the school. page one hundred fifty-four MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Jacob Brooks .. James Dameron Charles Querry Eugene Falls .... _President Vice-President .... Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Wayne Brewster Allan Buckley Ralph Burge Clifford Casenhiser LaVerne Cheyney Frederick Clause Donald Cray Victor Hillegas Edward Jenkins Milton Johnson Warren Kaess John Knox George Laughlin Thomas Major Paul Quinn James Reynolds William Rians Oscar Rosensweig Elmer Roundy Hubert Russell Emmert Schaeffer Ernest Schultz’ Maldine Smeal Frederick Tarbox Houston Trussell Harry Welton Byron Wunderly Graydon Cooper John VanSickle PURPOSE To promote the musical appreciation of the younq men of the University. page one hundred fifty-five UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Harold Mikolashek _ ____President Lawrence Knecht .. .....Vice-President Helen Bishop ___ ___Secretary Gilbert Jauchem .. _ _...Treasurer John Packan .... ......Librarian J. Garfield Chapman_ .. Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Lucius Benedict Lawrence Knecht Helen Bishop George Kormow Earl Bonar Mitchel Kubor Betty Buckles Frank Martin Ralph Burge Harold Mikolashek Hester Buticofer Virginia Myers LaVerne Cheyney John Packan Ruth Cope Edla Reed Maxine Glick Hope Roberts Mac Goddard Louis Saladna William Goff Dorothy Schotta Bonar Griffiths Howard Siegfried Erwin Grosse Charles Walker Louise Harford Mary Weimer Richard Heyburn Jay Wertenberger Nina Huber Carl Wile Gilbert Jauchem Ruth Zessiger PURPOSE To increase student interest in qood music and to promote the play¬ ing of better music. page one hundred fifty-six MEN ' S DEBATE TEAMS Tied for Ohio Debate Conference Championship AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Herman Rabe Nick Syracopoulos Paul Zeis Alternate: Saul Reaven NEGATIVE TEAM Lawrence Knecht Arthur McDowell Branko Widick Alternate: Harold Mikolashek NORTHEASTERN OHIO DEBATE CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Lawrence Knecht Herman Rabe PURPOSE To foster and enqaqe in the forensic activity of the school in order to create for the University a prominent place in this field. page one hundred fifty-seven MILITARY FACULTY , CHARLES E. COATES Major, Infantry, Detached Officers ' List, United States Army. Graduate, Command and General Staff School. 1927: Infantry School (Advanced Course) 1926, General Staff Eligible List, Graduate, C. E. Pennsylvania Military College, Chester, Pennsylvania, 1908. Instructor Second Year. Advanced Course. ROBERT E. SWAB Captain Infantry, Detached Officers ' List, United States Army. Graduate, Infantry School, Basic Course. 1923. Instructor. First Year Advanced Courses. ERNEST C. GODING Captain, Infantry, Detached Officers ' List, United States Army. Graduate of Infantry School, Basic Course. 1923. Instructor. Second Year Basic Course. WILLIAM E. STRASSNER Warrant Officer, 135th Field Artillery, Ohio National Guard, formerly Chief Musician, 5th Infantry Ohio National Guard: Musician, Company F. 8th Infantry, Ohio National Guard: Master Serqeant. (Band Master) 134th Field Artillery, Ohio National Guard, Director Thayer Military Band, Director and Instructor, Band. HENRY METZGER Master Sergeant, United States Army, Retired. Graduate, Quartermaster Department School of Textiles, Philadelphia Quartermaster Depot, 1912 (Formerly First Lieutenant, Quar¬ termaster Corps, United States Army.) Instructor First Year Basic Course. CLYDE H. GHEE Sergeant, Infantry, Detached Enlisted Men ' s List, Graduate of Communication School, United States Marine Corps. 1921. Instructor First Year Basic Course. page one hundred sixty-one REGIMENTAL STAFF AND COLORS BETTY M. HOUGHTON Honorary Colonel, Reqimental Sponsor FRANK C. WITWER Cadet Colonel, Commanding Regiment GERALDINE M. GAMMETER Honorary Lieutenant Colonel, Sponsor First Battal ion RUSSELL DeYOUNG Cadet Lieutenant Colonel, Reqimental Executive GERALDINE YOUNG Honorary Major, Sponsor, Second Battalion HARRY W. FRANTZ Cadet Major, Commanding First Battalion T. WAYNE BREWSTER Cadet Major, Commanding Second Battalion EUGENE R. SMELSER Cadet Captain, Regimental Adjutant JOHN G. WATSON Cadet Captain, Regimental Intelligence Officer HARRY SCHWARZMUELLER Cadet Captain, Regimental Operations Officer ROBERT E. HAMLIN Cadet Captain, Regimental Supply Officer JOHN S. GIEGEL Cadet First Lieutenant, Adjutant, First Battalion RUSSELL A. GERBER Cadet First Lieutenant, Adjutant, Second Battalion NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF DEANE BISHOP Cadet Master Sergeant, Regimental Sergeant Major WILLIAM C. KRUCK Cadet Staff Sergeant, Regimental Color Sergeant WILLIAM E. HOFFMAN Cadet Master Sergeant Regimental Supply Sergeant GILBERT V. SOPER Cadet Staff Sergeant, Regimental Color Sergeant page one hundred sixty-two COMPANY A ROMAINE L. ESHELMAN Honorary Captain, Sponsor FRED C. WEBER Cadet Captain, Commandinq KENT W. WOODWARD Cadet Second Lieutenant, Second in Command CHARLES E. PUTT Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq First Platoon ROBERT M. ERWINE Cadet Second Lieutenant, Commandinq Second Platoon WILBUR L. BARNES Cadet Second Lieutenant, Commandinq Third Platoon PAUL S. WHIPPLE Cadet First Sergeant Cadet Sergeants Howard Chenoweth William Falor Laurence Ufford James D ' lanni Samuel Mancovitz Ben Mizel Harold Zintel Cadet Corporals Floyd Gangler Fred Powell Howard Seeqar Leslie Gilcher Harold Proehl Harry Venner Guidon Bearer—Charles Zeno Cadet Privates, First Class Bruce Bennett Glen Kennedy Louis Rosenfeld Richard Burdette Martin Lenk Harry Tausch Henry Frobish Donald McClelland Nick Van Doras Blanchard Hensal Clarence Miller Hyman Weisberq Cadet Privates, Second Class Harold Brust Fred Manthey Laurence Smith William Cline Charles Mclntire Huston Trussell Howard Gray Irvinq Olson Richard Ulmer William Harris Charles F. Ream Georqe Van Doras Alfons Jocis Kenneth Reploqle John Van Sickle Loren Jaffee Walton Rodehaver William Waqqoner Herman Klein Lyle Russell Harry Welton Maynard Kreighbaum Belmont Sichrest Jay Wertenberqer Richard Ladd Leo Sheenberq Robert Sipes _ Wilbur Wriqht page one hundred sixty-three COMPANY B MADELEINE WILSON Honorary Captain, Sponsor ARLAND R. WELLS Cadet Captain, Commandinq CHESTER R. MARSHALL Cadet Second Lieutenant, Second in Command KENNETH I. WOOD Cadet First Sergeant JAMES W. EASTON Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq First Platoon EARL A. ROTH Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq Second Platoon REX. K. SHAUL Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq Second Platoon William E. Wolte Cadet Serqeants James Fanning John Sonnhalter Vincent Biondo Allyn Moore John Stoffer Jack Deetjen „ Donald Walker Clarence Augustine Cadet Corporals James Carrier Fulton Mahan Carlton Blalock John Feudner Lloyd Moyer Victor Buticofer Frank Hammet Paul Voltz David Appleby Guidon Bearer — Philip Dienoff Cadet Privates. First Class Burqess Geib John Knox Earl Davis Donald Hoiles Edwin McDowell Earl Bonar Earl Johnson Charles Walker Edward Bowling Jack Kroeger Richard Whitney Fred Fuchs Howard Wilson Charles Aikman Cadet Privates, Second Class Fernando Gutierrez Paul Quinn Carl Andrish Edward Hamlin William Rians Harold Bayles Norbert Herman Albert Schultz Russell Best Harold Hutchinson Albert Schwarz Ferdinand Brubaker Jack Jordan Emert Shaffer Robert Clark Marvin Kazan Carlin Short Dominic Deremiqio William Keatinq Vernon Sir Louis John Donnenwirth John Kidder Wilfred Sommerville John Ericson Joseph Langhorn Edward Stout Russell Estey Donald Lindsay James Tarson David Finn William Myers Walter Terry Donald Flickinqer Stephen Nostwich Frank Tryon Trent Goddard Wilbur Pardee Paul Wagner Bonar Griffiths Forest Paxon Bill Weirath Ben Perks page one hundred sixty-four COMPANY C IDABELLE K. PETERSON Honorary Captain, Sponsor DAVID RADAM Cadet Captain, Commanding RICHARD BOWMAN Cadet Second Lieutenant, Second in Command ERNEST J. SCHULTZ Cadet Second Lieutenant Commanding First Platoon EDWARD JENKINS Cadet Second Lieutenant Commanding Second Platoon LUCIUS BENEDICT Cadet First Sergeant Dean Stombaugh Jacob Brooks Charles Goehler Ellis Brahms William Carpenter Oscar Dobkin Clair Allen Carlyle Ambelang Paul Bennett Richard Clark Edward DeLong Morris Floyd John Goldwood Francis Greer Cadet Sergeants Ferrel Dreisbach Howard Walker Nick Syracopolous Cadet Corporals George Laughlin James Reynolds Charles O uer ry Wade Ruble Guidon Bearer — William Da ru I is Cadet Privates, First Class William Fretz John Weil Clarence Hardesty Harold Levin Wellington Mason Cadet Privates, Second Emanuel Gurin Frank Harper Richard Hummel Bernard Labbe J. Bailey Lowen Paul Martin William Murdock William Palmer William Victor Norman Wilhelm Class Charles Pittinger Abraham Pliskin Saul Reaven Donald Saffel Forrest Thomas Vernon Wallace Cleon Wells Jack Zimmerman page one hundred sixty-live COMPANY D First Nine-Week Period IRENE M. WINANS Honorary Captain, Sponsor ROBERT M. DAVIS Cadet Captain, Commandinq PAUL A. WILLIAMS Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq First Platoon ROBERT E. PREUSSE Cadet Second Lieutenant Commandinq Second Platoon WILLIAM R. HUNN Cadet Second Lieutenant, Commandinq Third Platoon CARROL R. ALLARD Cadet Second Lieutenant WADE C. SURBEY Cadet Second Lieutenant SIMON WANSKY Cadet Second Lieutenant EDWIN M. COATES Cadet First Serqeant Cadet Sergeants Jack Carlton Harry Luyster Joseph P. Salber Nathan Kamin Georqe J. Myers Georqe H. Simmons Wiiliam Leavenworth Frank G. Rokus Cadet Corporals Paul G. Waqner Max Bozick Robert Jacques William M. Motchell David Griffiths Howard Kautz Harry Schiepan Alexander Gustow James Loveridqe Guidon Bearer — Robert H. Wetzel Cadet Privates. First Class Gilbert Soper Carl Bricker Edward Galleher Edward Roundy Lanier Carrier Zack Garner Norman Roundy Charles E. Coates Raymond Hamontree Foster M. Rush Harry Coersh Henry Kerber Frank Saus Robert Couts Thomas Lavery William Sinqleton Richard Fisher Glen Matti Edqar Stratton Gerald Flaniqan Leon C. Murfin Alexander G. Welker Frank E. Fricker Jacob Ostroff William Walzer Merl Fuller Ben Rawls Glen Robinson Earl A. Yount Cadet Privates - Alvin Alexander Ralph Hollinqshead Paul Shobert Wilbur Auvil Steven Hopke Smith Simmons Joseph C. Butler Walter McLean Lloyd Smail Forest Duff Frank Martinkus Morris Thomas David Eqleston Harry Malonas Harold Thorp Carl Fuller William A. Piers Robert Van Sickle Charles Gilbride Carl Piry Newell Williams Carroll Gustely Stephen Richardson James O. Wilson Joseph Hart Edqar Scheatzle Wilbert Wriqht Martin Hemker Marvin W. Seese Alvin Shetler Foster Wriqht page one hundred sixty-six COMPANY E CATHERINE SIMMONS Honorary Captain, Sponsor FOSTER R. WOODWARD Cadet Captain, Commandinq GEORGE P. MURPHY Cadet First Lieutenant, Second in Command THOMAS E. MAJOR Cadet First Lieutenant, Commandinq First Platoon FRANK REAM Cadet First Lieutenant, Commandinq Second Platoon HENRY WATKINS Cadet Second Lieutenant Commanding Third Platoon FRANCIS S. CHRISTMAN Cadet First Sergeant Cadet Sergeants Gordon W. Perry Richard Felver Virqil R. Kamp Wilbur G. Davidson Walter Lorenz Cadet Corporals Charles E. Coates Melvin Lange Henry Metzger Rawles Christman Glen Matti Elmer Roundy John Gill Fred Tarbox Cadet Privates. First Class Carl Bricker David Griffiths Vernon Oldham Richard Fisher James Kovach Jacob Ostroff Merle Fuller Carl Kruse Ben Rawls Edward Galleher Thomas Lavery William Singleton Zack Garner Leon C. Murfin William Walzer Frank Goddard Willis Worm aid Cadet Privates Alvin Alexander Stephen Hopke Alvin Shetler Wilbur Auvil Stanley K. Hunt Paul Shetler Joseph C. Butler Walter McLean Smith Simmons Forest Duff Frank Martinkus Lloyd Smail David Eqleston Harry Malonas Morris Thomas Carl Fuller William A. Piero Harold Thorpe Charles Gilbride Carl Piry Robert Van Sickle Carrol Gustely Stephen Richardson Newell Williams Joseph Hart Edgar Scheatzle James 0. Wilson Martin Hemker Marvin Seese Wilbert Wright Ralph Hollinshead Foster Wright page one hundred sixty-seven SPONSORS BETTY MERRIAM HOUGHTON Honorary Colonel, Regimental Sponsor GERALDINE MARIE GAMMETER Honorary Lieutenant Colonel, First Battalion GERALDINE CAROLYN YOUNG Honorary Ma|or, Second Battalion ROMAINE L. ESHELMAN Honorary Captain, Company A MARY K. LINK MADELINE WILSON Honorary Captain, Company B IDABELLE K. PETERSON Honorary Captain Company C IRENE MARIAN WINANS Honorary Captain, Company D CATHERINE SIMMONS Honorary Captain, Company E Honorary First Lieutenant, Band page one hundred sixty-eight BAND WILLIAM E. STRASSNER Warrant Officer, 135th Field Artillery Ohio Na¬ tional Guard; Professor of Voice and Wood- Winds; Director. MARY KAY LINK Honorary First Lieutenant, Sponsor S. WILLIAM GOFF Cadet First Lieutenant, Commanding MAC L. GODDARD Cadet Warrant Officer Acting as Drum Major LAVERNE E. CHEYNEY Cadet Staff Sergeant HAROLD MIKOLASHEK Cadet Sergeant Cadet Privates Robert G. Appleby George J. Barber Ralph L. Burge William H. Cranmer James A. Fouse Burgess E. Geib Charles D. Haley John D. Hall Richard D. Heyburn Gilbert H. Jauchem Lawrence G. Knecht George Korman Vahey Kupelian William C. Leavenworth Frank A. Martin Eugene S. Miller Gerald M. Morris Charles H. O ' Neil Fred H. Oplinger John Packan Glen Robinson Walter B. Rodehaver Eugene W. Snaky James C. Scroggy E. Paul Schobert Robert Smith Richard H. Stahl Frederick C. Tarbox Frank H. Thomas H. Huston Trussell Charles Tucker Jay L. Wertenberger John Weil Carl Wile Byron Wunderly Pete Yenicky page one hundred sixty-nine CALENDAR - CALENDAR 1931-1932 September 8 11 Inclusive Freshman week, compulsory for all freshmen entering in September, 1931. September I I Forty couples attended the annual Prison Hop of Sigma Beta Nu Fraternity at their house. Ron Switzer played for dancing from 9 to I. James Easton and Joseph Salber were in charge. September 12 Chester Marshall and Gene Smelser made the arrangements for the Lambda Chi Alpha house dance. September 18 The annual Freshman Welcome Tea Dance sponsored by the Women ' s League was held at the Woman ' s City Club from 4 to 6. Ev Bovey ' s or¬ chestra played for dancing. After which a buffet lunch was served. Ruth Owsley headed the committee in charge. September 26 Omicron Delta Kappa inaugurated the fall social season with its annual Freshman Welcome Dance held at Wisteria Gardens, Summit Beach Park. Ted Rosenberg and his orchestra played for dancing from 9 to I. Kenneth Roberts, president of the organization, was in charge of all arrangements. ▼ October 3 The combined Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A. organizations of the University honored the freshmen with a dance and bridge party at the Y.M.C.A. ballroom. Elaine Stall and Charles Packan were in charge. The annual fall informal dance of Delta Gamma sorority was held at the Twin Lakes Country Club. Paul Strickler and his orchestra played for the dancing from 9 to 12. Alice McShaffrey and Mary Kay Link were in charge of the arrangements. October 17 The annual Alumni Homecoming Dance was held at the University Club. Ev Bovey ' s orchestra played for a capacity crowd from 9 to 12. October 30 Kappa Kappa Gamma held its twelfth annual Hobo Hop at Warren ' s Barn, Old Portage. Bob Stotler ' s orchestra played for the dancing from 9 to 12. Madeline Wilson, assisted by Geraldine Gammeter, made the arrangements. page one hundred seventy-three October 30 Thirty-five couples attended the costume house dance of the Phi Mu ' s held at the sorority house, 335 East Buchtel Avenue. Cece Armitage and his orchestra furnished the music from 9 to 12. The committee in charge in¬ cluded Mary Church, Betty Reed, and Madge Leibole. October 3 I The third annual Bowery Brawl of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority took place at Suffield Town Hall. Bill Love and his orchestra furnished the music for the evening. Wava Buntz was in charge of arrangements for the occasion. Ev Bovey and his orchestra played for dancing at the fiftieth anniversary Halloween dance given by Lone Star Fraternity at its house, 94 Fir Hill. Robert Hamlin and William Barnes were in -charge. Seventy-five couples attended. T November 6 The Harvest Dance of Phi Kappa Delta was held at the sorority house, 306 E. Buchtel Avenue. The music was furnished by The Five Cocoanuts. All arrangements were made by Vera Mills and Arlene Krumroy. Phi Kappa Rho held its annual Harvest Frolic at Copley Heights Tavern. Hyman Roseman was in charge of the program for the evening. The Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs of the University sponsored an in¬ formal dance at Warner ' s Barn, Old Portage. Ernest Schultz and Harriet Heimbaugh planned the program. November 7 Don Victor ' s orchestra played for the informal dance given by Alpha Sigma Omicron at the fraternity house, 138 Fir Hill. Program was made by Wayne Brewster and Frank Ream. November 17 The University ' s First Informal Dance was held at the Woman ' s City Club with Ev Bovey and his orchestra playing from 9 to 12. The committee in charge was formed by Clyde Falor, Ronald Switzer and Robert Appleby. November 26, 27 and 28 Thanksgiving Recess. November 27 Denny Thompson and his University Revelers played for the Annual Inter¬ fraternity Dance held at the ballroom of the Mayflower Hotel from 9 to I. Several unusual novelty numbers, including a curtain fire, were featured. Gene Smeltzer and Donald Poole composed the committee in charge. page one hundred seventy-four December 12 The Evening Sess : on held their semester party at the Masonic Temple with the Phantom Orchestra playing for the dancing. December 19 Forty couples attended the informal Christmas dance of the Commons Club held at the Robin Hood, Kent, Ohio. Eddie Danis and his Kings of Tempo played from 9 to I. Henry Kerber, assisted by Gilbert Soper and Charles Querry were in charge. December 2 I The annual Military Ball, a formal dance sponsored by Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, was held at the ballroom of the Mayflower Hotel with Denny Thompson ' s Mayflower Orchestra playing for dancing from 9 to I a. m. December 22 The Fiftieth Anniversary Lone Star Christmas formal dance was held at Twin Lakes Country Club, with Emerson Gill and his orchestra playing from 9 to I. Plans were made by Robert Hamlin and Wilbur Barnes. December 24 Cece Armitage played for the formal Christmas dance of Phi Mu sorority held at the Woman ' s City Club. Mary Church was in charge of the ar¬ rangements. December 26 Twenty-five couples attended the Phi Kappa Delta formal dance held at the Aurora Country Club with Don Victor and his orchestra furnishing the music. Plans were made by Vera Mills and Arlene Krumroy. Paul Strickler ' s orchestra played for the annual winter formal of Sigma Delta Theta sorority at the Woman ' s City Club. December 28 Theta Phi Alpha held their formal Christmas dance at Silver Lake Country Club with Eddie Shadow and His Moonlight Revelers playing from 9 to I a. m. Plans were made by Betty Myers, chairman of the social committee. December 29 The annual Christmas formal dance of Delta Gamma was held in the Puritan Room of the Mayflower Hotel. Denny Thompson ' s Mayflower Or¬ chestra played for dancing from 9:30 to I. a. m. Alice McShaffrey and Mary Kay Link completed the arrangements. Ev Bovey and his orchestra played for the formal Christmas dance of Alpha Gamma Delta held at the Fairlawn Country Club. Irene Winans, assisted by Ida Mae Wright and Mary Elizabeth Rector, planned the affair. December 30 Forty couples attended the holiday formal dance held by Lambda Chi Alpha in the Puritan Room of the Mayflower Hotel. The music was fur¬ nished by Denny Thompson ' s Mayflower Orchestra. Gene Smelser was in charge. page one hundred seventy-five December 3 I The annual New Year ' s formal dance of Chi Theta Tau Fraternity was held at the Turkeyfoot Island Club. Dancing was from 10 to 2 a. m. to the music of the Colleen Orchestra. Russell DeYoung and Robert Appleby made the arrangements. ▼ January 2 The Christmas dance of Phi Delta Theta was held at Shady Hollow Coun¬ try Club, Massillon, Ohio. Paul Strickler ' s Orchestra played for the dancing from 9 to I a. m. Plans were made by William Wolfe, assisted by Earl Roth and Kent Woodward. January 3 Ev Bovey and his orchestra played for the Alpha Sigma Omicron Christmas formal dance held at the fraternity house, 138 Fir Hill. Frederick Horn was in charge of making the arrangements. January 9 Zeta Tau Alpha celebrated its third anniversary with a formal dance held at the Woman ' s City Club. Ev Bovey and his orchestra furnished music from 9 to 12. Ruth McDonald was in charge of the arrangements. January 18 The Founders ' Day celebration of the University of Akron was opened with a special assembly program in Central High School auditorium. Professor H. E. Simmons delivered the main address. Following assembly the students and their parents were guests of the University at a campus luncheon. At 2:30 the French talking picture, " Sous Les Toits de Paris, " was presented at the Liberty Theatre under the sponsorship of Le Cercle Francais. At 8:15 the operetta, " Fortune Teller " , was presented by the combined glee clubs of the University of Akron at Goodyear Theatre. An audience of over I 100 attended the operetta which made it the largest that had attended a University production for several years. ▼ February I The annual Junior Promenade was held at the Elks Club with Cece Armit- age and his band furnishing the music from 9 until I a. m. Decorations were carried out in pastel shades in addition to a net of balloons which were suspended from the ceiling. The feature of the evening was the presenta¬ tion of flowers to the Prom Queen, Ruth Fletcher, and her two attendants, Vera Mills and Mary Coddington, by Wilbur Barnes, President of the Junior Class. At midnight an excellent buffet luncheon was served. Hon¬ ored guests for the evening included Dean and Mrs. Donfred H. Gardner, President and Mrs. George F. Zook, Professor and Mrs. Charles Bulger, and Professor and Mrs. R. H. Schmidt. Ronald Switzer, assisted by Mary Coddington and George Myers, were in charge of the arrangements. page one hundred seventy-six February I I The Women ' s League sponsored its annual mid-year Freshman Welcome Tea Dance held at the Woman ' s City Club. Ev Bovey and his orchestra played for dancing from 4 to 6 p. m. Mary Elizabeth Rector, Vera Mills and Irene Winans planned the affair. February 12 Novelty entertainment featured the Valentine Dance given in honor of all freshmen by members of the University Y.M.C.A. at the Central Y.M.C.A. Ev Bovey and his orchestra furnished the music. Charles Packan was in charge of the arrangements for the dance. February 19 A formal dance at Shady Hollow Country Club initiated the celebration of the ninth anniversary of the founding of Sigma Beta Nu fraternity. Cece Armitage and his band played for dancing from 9 to I a. m. James Easton assisted by Joseph Salber and Earl Davis made the plans for the affair. T March 5 One hundred and fifty couples attended the mid-year Freshman Welcome Dance sponsored by Pierian sorority, women ' s activities honorary, at the Woman ' s City Club. Cece Armitage and his band furnished the music for dancing from 9 to 12. The feature of the dance was the tapping of new members at intermission. Cleo Funk, Elaine Stall, and Mary Kay Link were in charge of the arrangements. March 12 Phi Delta Theta held an informal dance at Silver Lake Country Club in honor of their pledges, Cece Armitage and his orchestra played for dancing from 9 until I a. m. William Wolfe, as chairman of the social committee, was in charge of the arrangements. March 19 The engineers, valiant proteges of Saint Patrick, celebrated the anniversary of that venerable Saint in their usual reserved manner. With the help of their band, a 37 mm. gun, a machine gun, and a smoke bomb, they finally succeeded in completly disrupting the classes in Buchtel Hall. After an assembly program given by the engineers featuring marksmanship and singing (?) things quieted down until evening. Then " hell " broke loose in the form of a dance at " Sefton ' s Barn " . Music for the brawl was furnished by Ev Bovey and his orchestra from 9 until 12. Cider was served between quarters at a bar presided over by one of Saint Patrick ' s disciples. As a feature of the evening Virginia Avery, was crowned Queen of the Brawl. pigc nne hundred leventy-sei ' cn March 26 Thirty couples attended an informal house dance given by the pledges of Phi Mu at the sorority house, 335 East Buchtel Avenue. Frank DeLeone fur¬ nished the music for dancing from 9 to 12 p. m. Dolores Halter was chair¬ man of the committee in charge. T April ! Alpha Sigma Omicron held an informal dance at the fraternity house with Eddie Davis and his Kings of Tempo playing for dancing from 9 to 12 p. m. Arrangements were made by Freder ' ck Horn and Wayne Brewster. April 2 The Freshman-Sophomore Dance, sponsored by the combined freshman and sophomore classes, was held at the Masonic Temple. Ev Bovey and his or¬ chestra played from 9 until 12 p. m. Plans for the dance were made by Robert Appleby and Kenneth Wood. April 15 Commons Club held a house dance at their new house, 106 Hamilton Ave¬ nue. Henry Kerber was in charge. April !6 The annual Panhellenic dance was held at the Woman ' s City Club with Cece Armitage ' s orchestra playing from 9 to 12. Betty Houghton, assisted by Betty Myers and Violet Houston, made the plans for the dance. April 23 Chi Theta Tau held a house dance. Robert Appleby arranged an interest¬ ing program for the affair. April 29 Omicron Delta Kappa, Men ' s National Honorary, held a stag smoker at Crouse Gym from 7:30 to 10. In addition to pledging, several excellent boxing and wrestling matches and the presentation of athletic awards fea¬ tured the evening. About 250 men attended the affair. Eugene Falls was in charge, assisted by members of the Honorary. T May 6 Fiftieth Anniversary Spring Formal Dance of Lone Star Fraternity took place at Congress Lake Country Club. 100 couples attended to celebrate the fraternity ' s fiftieth year of existence. Wilbur Barnes and Robert Hamlin made arrangements. f’.ige one hund red seventy-eight May 7 Mayflower Hotel was the scene of the Fiftieth Lone Star Alumni banquet lasting from 6 to II. 250 alumni of Lone Star returned from all parts of the world to make the banquet a huge success. Professor Hezzleton E. Simmons was general anniversary chairman. Second Informal Dance. May 2! Phi Kappa Delta held its annual spring formal dance. May 28 Alpha Sigma Omicron formal dance. May 30 Memorial day—a holiday. ▼ June 3 Sigma Beta Nu held spring formal dance. June 4 Lambda Chi Alpha formal. Chi Theta Tau spring formal. June 10 The ‘Senior Prom. June I I Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Gamma Delta, and Zeta Tau Alpha all held their spring formals. June 15 Delta Gamma spring formal. June 16 Kappa Kappa Gamma brought the festivities of the college year 1931- 1932 to a close with their spring formal dance. page one hundred seventy-nine FOUNDERS ' DAY ADDRESS The Founders’ Day Address Given by PROFESSOR HEZZLETON E. SIMMONS at CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM MONDAY. JANUARY 18. 1932 ♦ I N 1869 my grandfathers, on both sides, contributed to the oriqinal funds which were used to establish Buchtel College. October 30, 1884, Dr. Orville Cone, then President of Buchtel College, united my father and mother in the holy rites of mar¬ riage. On a beautiful October Sunday in 1886 the same man, president of the same college, baptized me in the little church at Leroy. In 1890 the same man preached my grandfather ' s funeral sermon. In 1910 Daddy Olin preached the funeral sermon of one of my grandmothers and in 1914, the other. I entered Buchtel College in the fall of 1903 with the intention of being a physician some day, but as you see I got sidetracked. During my college life I met, shied up to, courted, and won the most beautiful and smartest girl who entered the college in the fall of 1903, the proof of this being that sh e graduated in three years, while it took me five. On July 29, 1910, we were married and the ceremony was solemnized by Dr. A. B. Church, then President of Buchtel Col¬ lege. I would like to have this tradition thus firmly established in our family continued and I would insist upon it if only Dr. Zook was a D.D. instead of a Ph.D. If the qualifications are satisfactory and I hear no objections, I shall begin my testi¬ mony. We find in the minutes of the 41st Ses¬ sion of the Universalist Convention of Ohio, held in Springfield, May 31-June 4, 1866, the following: Concerning the general subject of edu¬ cation, we would remark that Universalists of Ohio have just cause to rejoice in the noble response which we are making to the call for an endowment of Lombard Univer¬ sity, Galesburg, III. When that work is completed and that institution is establish¬ ed upon a firm foundation, then we should proceed to endow one or more State acad¬ emies, where men and women could prepare themselves for college, or obtain a liberal education without graduation in all colleg¬ iate studies. Had we such an institution now, there are many that would gladly at¬ tend the same, who are now literally forced to patronize schools where endless misery is continually thrust before them; and where in most instances they are denied the Chris¬ tian name and privileges. The building formerly occupied by the Western Liberal Institute, at Marietta, now stands vacant, inhabited only by " moles and bats. " Once its halls were filled with young men and maidens who eagerly drank at the fountain of wisdom, and although the foun¬ tain has ceased to flow, yet its influence has not ceased, for all over the land a re those who were strengthened in mind and heart from instructions there received. That build¬ ing stands offering its silent reproaches for our lack of fidelity in the past; and yet in¬ viting us, to renew our efforts for the cause of truth. Shall it be done? We have no doubt that the owners of that property might be induced ot transfer it to the State Convention, provided that body would un¬ dertake within a reasonable time to estab¬ lish a school. The location is good—indeed offers some advantages that other places cannot; and if the effort was made in the right manner success would be certain. So the following year at the 42nd Ses¬ sion held at Mt. Gilead on May 30 and 31, 1867, the Educational Committee made the following report: On the subject of Education, we do not deem it necessary to occupy much time. Since the meeting of the last State Con¬ vention, the State has been thoroughly can¬ vassed by the agent of the N. W. Confer¬ ence, in the interest of Lombard University (the second college in the United States, to admit young ladies; the first was Ober- lin). The agent has everywhere received the hearty co-operation of our ministry, and the sympathy of the brethren and sisters. And by a united effort the necessary amount of money required to secure a professorship for Ohio, in that institution, has been raised. It is generally acknowledged that it is the duty of those who cherish our faith to educate their children herein. The Sunday Schools are accomplishing much for the younger members in this respect, and we rejoice that we are able to report a grow¬ ing interest, from all parts of our field, in the cause of a true religious education. A. WILSON, N. S. SAGE, Committee. At the 43rd Session of the Convention held at Dayton in 1868, Mr. Andrew Wil¬ son proposed a campaign to raise $50,000 and locate the institution where at least $10,000 would be pledged and the prob¬ able places would be—Oxford, Mt. Gilead and Kent. The 44th Session was held at McConnells- ville, June 3-7, 1869. The reading of the report on Education was called for and Rev. A. Countryman from the committee respond¬ ed. A protracted discussion followed par¬ ticipated in by Reverends G. Messenger, A. Countryman, E. Moms, M. Crosley, W. B. Woodbury. Rev. E. L. Rexford, later Presi¬ dent of Buchtel College, 1878-80, offered the following resolution: " That the report of the Committee on Education be adopted and that the committee be instructed to issue such proposals for the location of the school as they may deem best for our edu¬ cational interest to the state and report to the Board of Trustees. (Adopted.) " The 45th Session was held at Kent, Ohio, June 2, 1870. The special committee ap¬ pointed to draft resolutions expressive of the sense of the convention relating to the gift of J. R. Buchtel, reported the follow¬ ing: " Whereas, Our denominational growth largely depends upon the thorough educa¬ tion of the people, therefore, " Resolved, That this Convention joyfully recognize the success of the friends of Universalism in their efforts to establish a denominational institution in this State: that we gratefully accept the munificent gift of our friend and brother, Honorable John R. Buchtel of Akron, for this object and that we pledge to him our cordial cooperation to make the enterprise so generously aided a triumphant success. " Resolved, That, having confidence in the man, in his honor, rectitude, integrity: in his disinterestedness in this gift; in the positive manly virtues of his life and the example which his history affords to the struggling growth of our country we grate¬ fully recognize the wisdom which gives the page one hundred eighty-two institution his name and that will hereafter enable us to rank Buchtel College among the proudest monuments of our Centennial year. " To the Ohio State Convention of Universal- ists in Session at Kent. Ohio, June, 1870. Brethren: Your Board of Trustees and Educational Committee beg leave to offer this joint re¬ port of proceedings for the year ending with this session. At the last annual session of your body the following resolution was of¬ fered by Rev. B. F. Eaton: " Resolved, That the Convention direct the Educational Committee, together with its Board of Trustees, to proceed to establish the denominational school in the State when¬ ever a suitable location may be secured and the requisite funds pledged. In pursu¬ ance of this resolution your committee and Board of Trustees have been mainly engaged during the year in the responsible work of establishing a State institution of learning which shall be under the control of the Universalists of Ohio as represented in their State Convention. We are happy to report that our efforts have been attended with encouraging suc¬ cess and are duly grateful to Almighty Sod for the signal success which he has vouch¬ safed to all our endeavors in this Centenary year. We now come before our brethren of the Convention to render an account of our stewardship and to present to the Univer¬ salists of Ohio a legally incorporated in¬ stitution of learning with subscriptions and assets valued at $69,000, to be under the control of this body and to be known here¬ after in our history as Buchtel College, lo¬ cated in the City of Akron, Summit County, Ohio, and named in honor of its most gen¬ erous patron, John R. Buchtel, who gives to it of his ample fortune the sum of $31,000, and who has already legally secured that amount to the institution bearing his honor¬ ed name. " Thus the organization was perfected and the site chosen was the " Old Spicer ceme¬ tery on the hill. " Ground was broken March 15, 1871, and on July 4, 1871, Horace Greeley delivered the address at the laying of the cornerstone. His subject was " Hu¬ man Conceptions of God As They Effect the Moral Education of Our Race. " The first president of the college was Rev. Sullivan H. McCollester and he was installed Sept. 20, 1872. When the college opened its doors the census report shows that Akron was a vil¬ lage of 10,006 inhabitants: the faculty was composed of eight, including the President, and there were 46 students enrolled. The college was all housed in one building and this also included the chapel and the dor¬ mitories for both men and women. This con¬ dition necessitated the adoption of some very interesting regulations. We read from the minutes of the Executive Committee of the Board as follows: Akron, O., Sept. 2, 1878. Committee met at the college office —• present: Buchtel, Wilson, H. Trowbridge. On motion of Willson, it was resolved, that Wm. Shipman should take charge of the text books and be responsible for same. Carried. It was resolved, to put up the following no¬ tices in students ' rooms: 1st—Occupants of rooms will be held strictly responsible for all damage done to it and its furniture. 2nd—There will be an average assess¬ ment against all students for damages done in the building, but no assessment against students in the west hall for damages done in east hall and vice versa. 3rd—Gas burned after 10:30 o ' clock will be charged extra. 4th—-Smoking in any place about the col¬ lege is positively forbidden. 5th—Defacing this notice, or in any way marking the walls, will be considered a dam¬ age. December 16, 1878. President Rexford laid before the com¬ mittee the result of the faculty ' s discussion as to room rents, and after full discussion it was resolved to place board at $2.75 per week, place room rent for each student whether boarding in the college or not, at $6.50 per term, and to charge $4 per term to each student for light and heat. Jan. 4, 1879. Mr. E. L. Rexford raised the question of tuition as to Normal students. On motion, it was resolved to lower the Normal course to that of the Preparatory, viz—$9.50 per term of fifteen weeks and $7.50 for term of twelve weeks. It was also resolved to charge students in the preparatory depart¬ ment two dollars per term when fhey took one study in the college course. August 15, 1879. Resolved, That the salary of Dr. Rexford be $1500 for the coming year; that the sal¬ ary of Prof. C. F. Kolbe be $1300; that the salary of Miss Susie Chamberlain be $450; and that the question of W. D. Shipman ' s salary be postponed till the next meeting of the Board; also that the salaries of the other teachers be the same that it was last year. In 1880 the city had grown to 15,512, the faculty had 12 members and a student body of 54. It was during this decade that the gymnasium was built and we find the record of the Executive Committee of the Board. The matter of a college gymnasium was discussed and cuts of several gymnasiums were examined. Mr. Schumacher moved that Mr. Crouse be appointed to raise $20,000 to buiid a gymnasium for Buchtel College. Mr. Crouse moved to amend by adding Mr. Schumacher to the committee. The motion as amended was carried. Prof. Jeffords was instructed to see Architect Snyder and get plans for a gymnasium. Saturday, Sept. 10, 1887—9 A. M. Meeting of the Executive Committee at the residence of J. R. Buchtel. All members present. Also Hon. Geo. W. Crouse, Dr. O. Cone, and Prof. T. L. Jeffords. The minutes of the meeting of July 4th were read and approved. Mr. Crouse reported that he and Mr. Schumacher had raised $11,000.00 for the building of a gymnasium and that the money was in the hands of Mr. Schumacher. Mr. Tinker reported that plans for a gym¬ nasium had been prepared and contracts en¬ tered into with builders. That the mason work had been let to Wilhelm and Sons and the other work to the Akron Contracting and Construction Co., both together for the sum of $12,995.00. That it had been agreed among the college authorities to call the new building the " Crouse gymnasium " in honor of Geo. W. Crouse. On motion the report of Mr. Tinker was approved and the action taken in preparing plans and letting the building and naming it was also ap¬ proved and confirmed, and Mr. Buchtel was authorized to sign the contract. On motion Mr. Schumacher was made the Treasurer of the Gymnasium Fund, and Mr. Tinker was authorized to draw on the Treas- page one hundred eighty-three urer to pay the bills for construction as they became due. The following resolutions were unanimous¬ ly adopted: Whereas, the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees of Buchtel College did on the 4th day of July, 1887, authorize the raising of money to build a Gymnasium, and Whereas, the Hon. Geo. W. Crouse and Mr. Fred Schumacher at once took a lively interest in the enterprise and with great liberality and public spirit, and by generous donations of money, made possible the erection of a much finer and more com¬ modious building than the Board had con¬ templated or even hoped for, therefore. Resolved, that a copy of these resolu¬ tions be sent to Messrs. Crouse and Schu¬ macher. When the college was opened in 1872 the need for a Library had not been over¬ looked and Mr. Lucius Bierce had donated the sum of $5,000 for the purchase of books and had also donated his own private li¬ brary, which constituted the nucleus for the beginning of the college library. It was his early interest in this that caused the library to be called the Bierce Library. The need for additional Library facilities is reflected in the following resolution dated Sept. 3, I 888: " Whereas the following named persons have pledged to the Trustees of Buchtel College the sums set opposite their respec¬ tive names for the purpose of creating a fund to be used by said Trustees in pur¬ chasing books for the Library of Buchtel College. William Buchtel, $1,000; W. B. Doyle, $1,000; Albert Allen, $1,000; T. W. Connell, $1,000; Mrs. S. O. Acomb, $1,000; O. C. Barber, $1,000; Shoeninger Bros., $500; J. H. Pendleton, $500; Geo. T. Perkins, $500; O. D. Childs, $500; Lewis Miller, $500; J. F. Seiberling, $500; W. H. Crumrine, $500; J. C. McMillen, $100; Geo. D. Bates, $100; A. B. Tinker, $100; Geo. Billow, $100; E. P. Green, $100; a total of $10,000.00. Be it Resolved, that a vote of thanks be extended to these men for their generous gifts: The question of faculty salaries was also a point of interest then as now, for we find the following: November, 1888, Mr. Tinker reported: Having been appointed to make inquiry and ascertain what salaries are being paid to professors in other colleges in Ohio, and to report some plan for salaries in Buchtel College, I would respectfully report as fol¬ lows: After quite an extended correspond¬ ence with the Presidents of the sixteen col¬ leges, members of The Ohio Collegiate As¬ sociation, I find that the regular or prevail¬ ing salaries in those colleges are as follows: Adelbert College__$2,500 Antioch College_ .... 800 Baldwin University . 1,050 Buchtel College ... 1,400 Denison University . 1,700 Hiram College . 900 Kenyon College (and use of house) . .. 1,400 Marietta College . 1,500 Oberlin College . .... 1,600 Ohio University . 1,230 Otterbein University . 1,000 Ohio Wesleyan University.... 1,600 University of Cincinnati.. 2,500 University of Wooster.. 1,500 Wittenberg College . 1,500 Average . $ ' 1,526.87 In 1890 the city had a population of 27,- 601; the faculty boasted of 15 professors; and the student body of 105 students. Dur¬ ing the gay nineties I want to depict for you the student life as it is reflected in the minutes of the faculty meetings. Jan. 27, 1893, Dr. Cone stated in faculty meeting that the Lone Star fraternity had been allowed to take lady students on a sleigh ride to Sharon with the understand¬ ing that they should be back by I 1:00 p. m., but they were much later. No action was taken. June 16, 1893, Dr. Cone reported on the Council investigation of the West Hall escapade June 9th, on which occasion some of the young men visited West Hall in the evening between 8:00 and 9:00 masked, arrayed in white, while the lady teachers were absent and made themselves obnoxious to the young ladies. That no testimony suf¬ ficient. to convict had been obtained but that he had questioned L. R. Canfield and from his answers gathered enough to satisfy himself beyond reasonable doubt as to cer¬ tain students involved in the affair. Jan. 12, 1894. Special Rule. The use of tobacco, fire arms, and fire works in and about the college building is expressly for¬ bidden. Engineers, look out! Feb. 23, 1894. Mr. Heisman reported that the baseball nine next spring would have only two or three regular members of the college and that the remainder of the nine would evidently have to consist of stu¬ dents coming back mainly for this purpose and other baseball players resident in the city. March 8, 1895. The Faculty addressed a communication to the Buildings Committee of the Trustees requesting them to proceed and complete the Science building which had been begun and then stopped. The present Olin Hall stands on part of that old foundation. April II, 1895. Misconduct on the part of Putt and Hovey, which consisted of throwing a box filled with water from an upper floor upon students below, occasioned considerable disturbance, was presented for consideration and action. Moved that the students be reprimanded and warned that if they or others are guilty of a similar mis¬ demeanor such culprits would be liable to suspension, and that an announcement of this fact be made from the Chapel platform. This finding I know will interest you all. June, 1896. Albert Spanton is reported as having removed all of his " condition " in Virgil. March 17, 1898. The question was intro¬ duced whether the young men should ' be permitted to go into the gymnasium and take their baths on days when the gym was assigned to the young women. After due consideration and discussion referred to President Cone and Professor Bradford. March 27, 1898. It was voted not to al¬ low the athletes to bathe in the gym on days the young ladies used the gym. On the evening and night of December 20-21, 1899, occurred a fire which destroy¬ ed the college building. This fire occurred on the next to the last day of the fall term which was thus abruptly closed. For the continuance of college work five rooms were temporarily partitioned off in the gym and use made of the two small rooms. Arrange¬ ments were made in the basement of the gym for Chemistry and Physics. Preparatory School was located over Albrecht Drug page one hundred eighty-four Store, now Hooper ' s Noodle Shop, just north of the intersection of Center street and Buchtel avenue, and this arrangement remained until the new buildings were com¬ pleted. In 1900 the city had grown to 42,728; the faculty numbered 14 and the students 82. In 1901, June 24, the first Senior Prom was held. May 6. 1902, Miss Parsons reported that matters were well under way for the observ¬ ance of next Monday, May 12, as Tree Holiday or Arbor Day at Buchtel and recom¬ mended some refreshments and music for the occasion, a feature which was regarded with favor. That was the beginning of that tradition. June 17, 1904, by a ceremony of the stu¬ dents ground was broken for the building of the Girls ' Dormitory which was called Curtis Cottage in honor of the donors, Mr. and Mrs. William Pitt Curtis, of Wads¬ worth. April 25, 1905, Dr. Church announced in faculty meeting that Andrew Carnegie would give $25,000 toward the building of a Science Hall on the condition that the col¬ lege would raise a like amount. Dec. 9, 1907, Mr. L. L. King and Mr. Frank Goehring asked permission of the faculty to publish a college annual in the name of the class of ' 08. with the under¬ standing that they would assume all the finnancial risk. The publication to be known as THE BUCHTEL. The request was granted, and thus another tradition was established. As a part of the commencement exercises in June of 1908 ground was broken for the Knight Chemical Laboratory and the Car¬ negie gift had been matched and the work of construction began. This building was named the Knight Chemical Laboratory in honor of Dr. C. M. Knight, who for thirty- seven years was professor of Chemistry. In fact, when he came to Buchtel College he taught all of the science in the institution. He was the man who started the course in Rubber Chemistry here in 1909. September 21, 1909, Professor Kolbe moved that a committee be appointed with power to arrange literature and announce courses for the Night School. The commit¬ tee consisted of Professors Kolbe and Bicfeld. October 5, 1909, this committee reported that they had arranged for seven courses to be given Monday and Thursday nights. Here was the beginning of our Night School work. We find on checking the population of Akron at the beginning of the next decade, there were 69,067; faculty of 15 and a stu¬ dent body of I 75. During the next ten years many things happened over the entire world, and if we could say that one decade was more im¬ portant than another we would probably pick this particular one. Early in this period Dr. A. B. Church died and Dr. Parke R. Kolbe was made President. He immediately set out to con¬ vert the college into a municipal institution patterned after the University of Cincin¬ nati. This he successfully accomplished in 1913. Now we entered an expansion pro¬ gram. Inasmuch as we were now a city institu¬ tion, there was no need for a girls ' dor¬ mitory, so Curtis Cottage in 1914 was con¬ verted into a laboratory to house the new¬ ly-organized Home Economics department. Bonds were issued by the city and the first unit of the Engineering College was built under the direction of Dean Ayer, who had been secured from the University of Cincinnati. Because we were a city institu¬ tion, it was unnecessary for us to maintain a preparatory school, so it was discontinued and the building was first occupied by the Engineering School and then made over to house the Biology and Physics departments. In 1916 the new Library building was made possible by the gifts of Mr. Frank Mason and Mr. Frank Seiberling. Up to this time our library, as I told you before, was all contained in rooms 25 and 26 of Buchtel Hall. During this period we passed through the great war and what a nightmare that was for us connected with the institution. This ten years from 1910 to 1920 saw our city increase from 69,000 people to 208,000 our faculty change from 15 to 41, and our student body from 175 to 645. In 1921 an arrangement was made with the Board of Education of the city and the University Directors whereby the work of the Perkins Normal School was taken over by the University. Then the Commerce and Business Admini¬ stration, Music and Art departments were added and you people find yourselves in an institution which has the background which I have tried to picture for you. A city in 1930 of 253,623 people in con¬ trast to 10,000 in 1870; a faculty last year of 127 in all departments in contrast to 8 at the beginning, and a student body last year of 3,231 individuals. That shows you the growth of the institution. This is Founders ' Day, and you will note that the word is spelled FOUNDERS ' (apos¬ trophe). The founders of this institution were not only those who gave money, but faculty and students also. They were not necessarily of the past, either. Remember, we expect to celebrate Founders ' Day in the future and right here in this room are those who consciously or unconsciously are build¬ ing foundations for themselves which indi¬ rectly and directly are to be part of the foundations of a great University of Akron. Your success means the institution ' s success; your failure the failure of the institution. I wonder if you realize the responsibilities resting upon your shoulders today, first as a result of the sacrifices which many of your parents are going through that you may be the better prepared for life ' s work; and sec¬ ond, the investment which society is making in each one of you with the hope that rich dividends may come back to it in the form of inspired leaders and an enlightened citi¬ zenship. Both are sorely needed in this world today. In 1914 the average education received was of the seventh grade level; it is now the ninth. The chances of the average boy or girl of college age receiving a college education thirty years ago was one in thirty-three; today it is one in six. During this period the invention of machinery has made possible mass production with the actual employment of finer people. We have over-production, or under-consumption, whatever you want to call it, but the re¬ sults are the same. You young people find yourselves facing these same conditions all over the world just at a time when you are to be called to take up the first line ot duty. What are you going to do about it7 And what will be required of you? You ha e your chance and it is better than the average. page one hundred eighty-five w - PROFESSOR LOWELL L. HOLMES DIRECTOR OF EVENING SESSION TO GREATER HEIGHTS The Evening Session is that division of the University which exists to serve the community with late afternoon, evening, and Saturday morning classes on and off the campus. For sixteen years the faculty has taught the city ' s adults who have been prevented by economic conditions from attending the day ses¬ sion. Starting in 1916 with 105 ambitious students, about 40 per cent of the day session enrollment, it has climbed to 2,1 38 in 1931, 162 per cent of the day session enrollment. During these sixteen years the evening students have num¬ bered nearly 17,000, or more than 50 per cent of the University ' s student con¬ tacts have been through the Evening Session. Watching this great stream of students climb to the Hilltop, night after night, fair or stormy weather, year after year, is a living inspiration to greater deeds. To the taxpayers of the City of Akron who make this service possible, to the far-seein g u niversity adminis¬ tration which created this division, to the faculty whose zeal has kept the serv¬ ice alive and growing, and to the students who make our task a pleasure, I, as the servant of those groups, hereby dedicate this our first Evening Session sec¬ tion in the Tel-Buch. LOWELL L. HOLMES, Director The Evening Session. page one hundred eighty-eight S EIN i;o R s CANDIDATES FOR MASTERS Pfeister Lynch Moore Schandel Brown Spacht Bordner CANDIDATES FOR B. E. Moyer Osborne Starr Wetzel Firick Shaeffer Rook Lattimer Willhoeft Shannon M ullikin page one hundred eighty-nine STUDENT SENATE FIRST SEMESTER Paul P. Germenn, M. Brenton Simmons, Allan M. O ' Neal, Mrs. Hazel Belle Davis, Mary Lorraine Amos, Owen R. Taylor, Edna Rainey Taylor SECOND SEMESTER Paul P. Germann, M. Brenton Simmons, Paul M. Kline, Mary Lorraine Amos, Hazel Belle Davis, Flo B. Curran; Absent: Eugene Haas. page one hundred ninety STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Maude Rumsey Rilla Bruederlein Martha Andes Frieda L. Primm John Malamatinis Paul R. Pugh Carl E. Stentz Ralph W. Hartz Edward C. Fried! Harold S. Holloway Malcolm MacClellan Ira E. Garver Benjamin Fink Mary Lorraine Amos Beulah West William K. Blank Esmond Thomas Clayton R. Wickes Eleanor C. Humbert M. Brenton Simmons Helen Lengyel Lottie M. Graf James Adams Paul E. Black Vida I. Hall Gilbert G. Ferguson Kent Lee Alice L. Mullikin H. Gladys Souers Ebba Larsen Helen McCaughey Frank S. Brown Robert L. Watkins Wesley Underwood Henry Watts Pratt Jones Donald M. Maytnier Richard H. Bricker Everald A. Burnham Lillis F. Rumbaugh Alice M. Cooper Doris Pittenger George E. Adair Beatrice E. Currie William C. Hull Helen H. Bricker Charles Mears Charles T. Armstrong John A. Moss Gerald Leo Rennie Ethel G. Gerlock Francis J. Consodine Lodean M. Moore Verda A. Camp M. Louise Woofter Earl L. Davis Lloyd M. Patterson Wilfred Andrew Kenneth M. Blount Russell H. Eiber Harold J. Hannah John F. Coburn Robert G. Hauenstein John A. Hansen Ellsworth W. Eblen Benjamin F. I. Thomas Jenkins, Jr. Paul P. Germann Ross F. Stouffer Ralph W. Emerson Albert E. Tracy Herbert C. Rockwell William H. Jenkins Raymond F. Wolfe A. Mae Michel H. O. Eckert Duff H. Baldwin Stanley Ackley Merrill S. Weber Edward R. Williams Eva P. Windisch Lotta M. Tucker Wayne M. Stewart Clyde S. Rist Myron G. Nuzum Hazel Belle Davis Malcolm M. Graham Maurice W. Coe Edna P. Hess Julia C. Harrington Betty L. Joy Myrtelle Bendure Irene E. Warner Alice E. Taylor Lois Eleanor Hoopes Flo B. Curran Ramon B. Hawse K. Leone Krupp Robert Copeland Gene Souers Leo Heisser Florence Howell Mabel I. Cox Ara A. Morris Charlotte E. Millard Chalmers A. Huston Ruth M. Bickler Harold J. Thomas Jacob Brooks Avilla McCrocklin Leo R. Alkire Otto K. Vance Ralph H. Leigh Jean Griffith Virginia I. Clark Sara M. Mooney Ardith N. Turner Angeline W. Barrick Cordelia S. Osborne Edward C. Friedl Stewart A. Robertson Olive Amy Gruger Florence M. Danforth Harold E. Polen Alice L. Close Ralph L. Corl Wava Buntz John R. Tucker Chester V. Crawford Ruth E. Haines Althea Kay Cooper Rilliam Bruederlein Glenn L. Boots Gertrude I. Rennecker William H. McGinnis C. L. Crouch Beulah E. Lehr Roy M. Vance Hilda P. Albaugh Eleanor J. Corman Clyde S. Rist Earl L. Workman Morris Reisser Gerald L. Rennie Helen Lengyel Flo B. Curran Robert D. McCroskey Jeanne Cohen Mary Zeis Daisia Brubaker Beatrice G. Ayres Pauline C. Wetzel Thomas E. Cutler Alice E. Finnin Helene S. Bendell Helen McCaughey Betty Washburn Paul M. Kline Kent H. Lee Ethel G. Gerlock Earl Workman Erwin E. Ammon Paul V. Horton Hugh G. Hoar Harry E. Ley Ford L. Coolman Richard H. Bricker Glenn E. Mishler Harold J. Taylor Dr. Esgar B. Foltz Eugene Haas Fannie Corman Dorothy E. Smith Virginia McMunn Mary Oldham Mary V. Flanigan Nina H. Frieden Helen R. Bricker Helen G. DeLine J. Whitney Shea Happy M. Switzer John A. Moss Albert C. Rose Vesta M. Leight Wesley S. Bovey Nellie T. Porter Elnora Rodenbaugh Virginia Mae Worrell Marian Poore Florence Snyder John I. Myers Edward C. Friedl Eunice K. Haberkost Mary E. Homer Naomi J. Martin William A. Crucs Merrill C. Gille Charles A. Mears Myron G. Nuzum Paul M. Kline Robert Patterson lavn R. Baldwin Milan Popodick Walter Li| T. E. Thomas Charles W. Parkes Walter H. Kulke James M. Weber Edward L. Williams Ronald F. Russell Russell H. Eiber Irene Tinker Duff H. Baldwin Maurice Rosenfeld Ariel Steitz John E. Hughes Gilbert J. Marsh Almon L. McKay Applied Economics Raymond H. Wolfe Edith I. Smith Ruth A. Gentry Richard W. Ruff Dorothy H. Gaylord Clyde S. Rist Edna M. Tham Mary L. Stanley Mary K. Remark Alice E. Taylor Juanita C. Farral Elizabeth H. Kendall Evelyn Mills I. Thomas Jenkins, Jr. Edward V. Florence Edith A. Seiders Mabel H. Schwem Margaret L. Willmott Leo Heisser Ralph E. Pfromm K. Leone Krupp Anna Dombay Esther M. Barthol Frieda L. Primm Florence Howell Avilla McCrocklin Jane Pluntze Mabel G. Knight Lulu M. Crummel J. Betty Ellis Mildred E. Snelling Idabelle K. Peterson Gladys Krichbaum Marjorie C. Parks Mary Dickie Rebecca Rumsey William H. McGinnis Elfrieda Mayer Lulu S. Shannon Harold G. Baker Grace Wybel Catherine E. Cox Sara M. Mooney Marjorie L. Boden Florence E. Womsley Ernest G. Hunsicker Adaline Storts Harold Sloop Courtney Wenger Armin C. Chamberlain Emily L. Roe John R. Tucker Ruth E. Haines Francis Mull Mildred E. Stebbins Leona R. Wood Ennice Barnes page one hundred ninety-one EVENING THEATRE Back Row: Charle.s E. Jones, Edward Friedl, Dal Renner. Francis J. Fitzgerald, William H. McGinnis, Kent Lee, Paul M. Kline. Middle Row: Alta Brillhart, Pauline Wetzel, Geraldine McGuckin, Flo. B. Curran, Leah DeSanctis, Carmela Sunderhaus, Alice Taylor, Germaine Verheyden. Front Row: Amelia Blackwood, Florence Snyder, Hazel K. Willis, Rilla Bruederlein, Lillus F. Rumbaugh, Helen Lengyel, Eunice K. Haberkost, Frieda L. Primm. OFFICERS Rilla Bruederlein ___ Flo B. Curran___ Ida Cloyd .... Helen Jeppeson __ _ _President Vice-President _Secretary _Treasurer PRESENTATIONS Advantages of Being Shy: For the Faculty Party Y. W. C. A. Cast: Helen Jeppeson, Louise Doner, Kathryn White, Ida Cloyd, Rilla Bruederlein, Irene Poole, Freida L. Primm and Arthur Test. Mansions: At Little Theatre Tournament at the Jewish Center Before Evening Theatre Cast: Ruth Bricker, Alta Brillhart and Paul M. Kline Colonial Romance: Daughters of the American Revolution Pennsylvania Women ' s Club Y. W. C. A. Cast: Alta Brillhart, Ida Cloyd, Flo. B. Curran, Germaine Verheden, James Stambaugh, Paul M. Kline, Arthur Test, Norman Wilhelm, Josiah Test The Show-Off: Ma|or production given January 30, 1932 at the Jewish Center. Cast: Frieda L. Primm, Leah B. DeSanctis, Paul M. Kline, Eunice K. Haberkost, James Stam¬ baugh, Jay R. Hess, William H. McGinnis, Owen R. Taylor. The Blossoming Out of Mary Ann: Major production given May 21, at the Y. W. C. A. Cast: Geraldine McGuckin, Mrs. Amelia E. Blackwood, Eleanor C. Humbert, Lillis F. Rum¬ baugh, Carmela Sunderhaus, Louise Doner, Helen Jeppeson, Dal Renner, Francis J. Fitz¬ gerald, Charles E. Jones, Kent H. Lee. NO PHOTOS TAKEN Louise Doner Kathryn White Arthur Test Ruth Bricker James Stambaugh Helen Jeppeson Christine Chappell ■ John Onderak Lowell Weaver page one hundred ninety-two EVENING SESSION ACTIVITIES ORCHESTRA Twenty-one students enjoyed membership in the Evening Session Orchestra during the year. Under the directorship of J. Garfield Chapman, the Orchestra practiced every Monday evening during the school year. As one member stated, " It starts the week right. " If it served no other purpose during the year its mission was fulfilled. The Orchestra gave a half-hour recital, May 21, before the Evening The¬ atre ' s presentation of " The Blossoming of Mary Ann " at the Y. W. C. A. Members of the Orchestra for 1931-32 Wesley H. Allan Fleming Atha Ennice Barnes Eunice Barnes A. O. Boosinger Ralph G. Carmany Berwyn Cover Chester V. Crawford Edward N. Davis A. L. Falkner Otho Hornberger Robert Iden Althea Kay Jennie Jendall Loretta McLaughlin Robert C. Nichols Marilynn Offineer H. W. Pealy W. Rinker Lucile Sillito Grace Sisko Colette Wagner THE HILLTOP EVENING STAR The news is indispensable to a far-reaching organization. To know what oth¬ ers are doing, and what will be the new course of events, ma ke working and liv¬ ing toqether a pleasure. The " esprit de corps " of the Evening Session is the product of our well-edited, and well-written publication, supervised by Mr. U. S. Vance, University Editor and Instructor in Journalism. The staff has more than knowledge, they have the feel of " doing the job. " Staff First Semester 1931-32 Luther R. Bartholomew Shirley Bell Helene S. Bendell James L. Burden Francis J. Considine Lillian H. Erickson Gilbert C. Ferguson Alice Finnin Walter J. Krantz Kent Lee Leona P. Majors Susan N. Mostenic Harry W. Pealy George Pulos Catherine J. Redinger Mary E. Redinger Joseph Williams Staff Second Semester 1931-32 Helen S. Bendell Lillian H. Erickson Alice Finnin Elizabeth Finney Leo Goodman H. Gladys ' Sours Harold Stebick T. E. Cutler Laurence E. Deitz Francis J. Fitzgerald Charles E. Jones Leona P. Majors Mary L. McAlpin Russell H. McLean Susan N. Mostenic Clara A. Pironti Margaret L. Rook Pauline C. Wetzel Lawrence E. Wybel THE MANUSCRIPT CLUB To write is an insistent urqe with many persons. To see our brain-child come to life in printer ' s ink, has its own reward. Thus the Manuscript Club under its efficient teacher and faculty adviser, Dr. Raymond B. Pease, has served its pur¬ pose. May its past and present success cast its shadow into the future. Members for 1931-32 Mrs. Roy L. Adams Doris Arbogast Mary Bachman Celia Dimette Dr. W. T. Easton Alma L. Gray Marjorie Hall Helen Jeppeson Mary Kosma Walker B. Kester Anne Lewis Mrs. G. A. Lord R. U. Melville Sarah J. Mooney Herman C. Reynolds Elsie M. Scott Bob Stafford Rose Stanger Norabel Swinehart J. Arthur Test Ashton C. Tweed Mamie Veon Charlotte Weaver Ethel Younglof fhtge one hundred ninety-three - vv. V. • DISTINCTION DISTINCTION Many names were suggested for the title of this section, but the one selected was thought by the staff to be the most appropriate. The three girls picked for the feature section of the 1932 Tel-Buch are by no means the only ones that might have been chosen. In fact it was a tedious process to eliminate certain ones of the group. However, if the selections do not meet your approval, it can not be denied that each deserves the title, distinction. page one hundred ninety-six page one hundred ninety-seven page one hundred ninety-eight page one hundred ninety-nine ATHLETICS ATHLETIC FACULTY ' SPEED ' BOSWORTH Baseball DR. ROBART Physician HOWARD BLAIR. Head Coach FRED SEFTON Athletic Director page two hundred three PHI EPSILON KAPPA OFFICER ' S Kenneth Cochrane _ Cyril Woolcock Charles Goehler.. Arland Wells ... Philip Dienoff . Harry A. Smith __ . President Vice-President _Secretary .. Treasurer Social Committee Faculty Adviser M EMBERS Clifford Casenheiser Kenneth Cochrane Philip Dienoff Parrel Driesbach Ignatius Florin Charles Goehler John Thatcher Harold Thomas Arland Wells Cyril Woolcock PURPOSE To further interest along physical education lines among the men majoring in physical education in the Teachers College. page two hundred jour FOOTBALL 1931 FOOTBALL SQUAD SEASON REVIEW From a contender for championship honors one year to the bottom of the heap the next was the experience of Akron University ' s football eleven in 1931. The Zippers boasted of a record of seven victories and one defeat in 1930 and a year later they reversed the count, havinq sustained seven defeats against one victory. Local sports followers will tell you that the Zippers exhibited the poorest brand of ball last season ever played by an Akron team. They will tell you that Coach Howard Blair ' s proteges folded up, some will even say quit, in the last quarter of several of their games and thus suffered defeat when they should have won. But these same sports " experts " forget that there was very little experi. enced material in last year’s grid combine. They forget that the ranks of the locals were riddled with injuries to such an extent that at no time was Coach Blair able to place his full strength on the field. And they forget that the Zip¬ pers held Mt. Union, the highest scoring team in the Ohio Conference, to one touchdown, and that in the closing minutes of play. Yet, the final pay-off is based on games won and lost and because of this, it would probably be better to forget the disastrous record of the Zippers last fall. The poor record of the team as a whole cannot completely overshadow the individual performances of some of the local gridders. Outstanding in this group was Willard Schmittgen, veteran center. Schmittgen was one of those numerous Zippers who was handicapped by injuries and still continued to play good ball. Joe Lo Cascio was another. Lo Cascio proved to be one of the hardest fighters in the local line last fall. At no time did he quit fighting and he dis¬ played a brand of ball which was characteristic of varsity teams of the past. Rex Arnette, after an absence of a year from the gridiron, was another veteran who played good ball for Akron, his work showing improvement as the season progressed. But it was the work of two sophomores, one an end who was transformed into a backfielder and the other a tackle, which brought delight to Coach Blair. " Whitey " Driesbach ' s long, high spirals staved off many a touchdown for the page two hundred seven BARNES MAHAN STADTMILLER opponents while the charging of Ray Hammontree brought him honorable men¬ tion on several mythical elevens at the close of the season. These two lads should improve and display a much better game next fall because of the year ' s experience they have had. Other sophomores who showed to advantage last season were Al Stadtmiller,’ Fulton Mahan, Moe Moyer, and Vern Oldham. These men, with the rest of the lettermen who again wi II be eligible for intercollegiate competition, will undoubtedly regain some of Akron ' s prestige in Conference circles. The Zippers opened their season with a win over Merle Wagoner ' s Kent State Golden Flashes in a game which produced one of the weirdest plays ever seen on Buchtel Field. And it was this play which brought victory to the locals. The two teams battled on even terms thruout the first half, with neither goal-line being crossed. But early in the third quarter, Driesbach punted from his own 35-yard line. Maricola, substitute quarterback for the Golden Flashes, was standing on his own 10-yard line ready to receive the punt. Just before the pig-skin reached him, Maricola, for some unexplainable rea¬ son, turned around to see how close he was to his own goal-line. The ball landed page two hundred eight HAMLIN HAMMONTREE SCHMITTSEN five yards in front of him, bounced once, and landed squarely on his head. The ball bounded across the goal-line and Stadtmiller, ever alert to take advantage of the breaks, pounced on it for Akron ' s first score of the season. The Zippers again planted foreign cleat marks in Kent ' s end zone later in the game for what appeared to be an unnecessary counter. However, the Golden Flashes were not thru for they counted a touchdown on their own part late in the contest, but the tilt ended with a score of 12 to 6, Akron. The Zippers proved to be weak against a forward passing attack and it was this deficiency which caused them no small amount of trouble in their fol¬ lowing games. A veteran Wooster eleven, with a widely heralded passing attack, invaded Buchtel Field in the second game of the season, and they produced not only a flock of aerials, but a running attack which circled the ends and slashed thru the tackles at the will of the Scots. As a result, the locals lost 25 to 7. It was in this game that the Zippers first weakened in the fourth quarter. The visitors outplayed the locals in every department of the game, but they were held to a 6 to 0 lead the first three sessions. They pushed another counter page two hundred nine TYSON PUTT OLDHAM across the line early in the fourth quarter. The Blue and Sold retaliated with a touchdown and then allowed the Scots 13 more points before the final gun sounded. Johnny Cameron, 145-pound halfback, led Case ' s Scientists to a 13 to 7 win over the Zippers the following Saturday. Again the locals lost because of poor play in the last canto. Cameron first made himself obnoxious to the local cause by returning one of Driesbach ' s punts 20 yards and then heaving a 25- yard pass to Haynum for a score. Case failed to convert for the extra point and local supporters felt safe, for Schmittgen had intercepted a Case pass and ran 40 yards for a score earlier in the game, and Hammontree ' s place kick still gave the locals a one-point advantage. But the aforementioned Mr. Cameron had not yet finished. Late in the game, he received another one of Driesbach ' s spirals and galloped thru the en¬ tire Akron team for 80 yards and a touchdown and then he added the extra point. Al Stadtmiller, local ball-toter, was unable to play in this game because of an injury received in practice the prec eding week. The Ashland College gridders scored an upset the following week by in- page two hundred ten MYERS ERWINE FANNING vading Buchtel Field and walking off with the long end of a 13 to 7 count. Early in the second quarter, Akron took the ball on Ashland ' s 33-yard line and started a march goal-ward which ended with Driesbach hitting the line for a score. The locals remained in the lead until the final quarter. Early in the session, Tompkins, left halfback, ran 36 yards from a fake pass formation for a score, but the try for extra point failed. The visitors were determined to win, however, and they again scored near the end of the game and this time the try for extra point was good. The Zippers trekked to Oberlin the following week for their first game on foreign soil. The Congregationalists proved to be anything but the perfect hosts, for they defeated the Zippers, 6 to 0, and again it was a rampant half¬ back who did not know that it was impolite to reel off long runs thru Akron ' s team. The two teams battled on even terms and the tilt would undoubtedly have ended in a tie but for a 65-yard run by Elmer Barker. Barker received a punt deep in his own territory late in the game and proceeded to slip thru the Zip- c page two hundred eleven LOCASCIO SLOOP HALL pers to Akron ' s one-yard line. Ruth then scored a touchdown from that point and another loss was chalked up on the Zippers ledger. The locals stepped out of their class fhe following Saturday, entertaining Ohio State ' s Reserves at Buchtel Field. The Blue and Gold were no match for their heavier and more experienced opponents and the Buckeyes staged a run¬ away, coming thru with a 25 to 0 count. Altho the Zippers fought hard dur¬ ing the entire game, their opponents proved to be too good for them. One of the best teams ever to represent Baldwin-Wallace then came to Akron and waded thru to a I 9 to 0 victory over the Zippers. The field was a sea of mud and this favored the heavier Yellow Jackets. They were much the better team and managed to score in every quarter except the second. Stadt- miller again entered the line-up for the first time since the Case game. The Zippers continued the custom of playing Mt. Union on Thanksgiving ‘-day, fhe game being played at Alliance this year. The Purple outfit had the reputation of being the highest scoring combine in the Ohio Conference and needed 32 points to cop scoring honors of the state. But the Mount eleven failed miserably in their quest for those 32 points. page two hundred twelve ARNETTE MOYER JOHNSON ( In fact, they narrowly averted a defeat at the hands of the down-trodden Zip¬ per combine. Rex Arnette, who played his best game of the year, recovered a Mount fumble in the first quarter on the Purple ' s six-yard line and Sloop pro¬ ceeded to pass to Rex for a score. The try for extra point failed and it proved to be the marqin of defeat. The Zippers nearly scored another counter in the succe eding canto. Mahan intercepted a lateral pass on his own four-yard marker and set full steam ahead for the opposing goal-line, only to have Raber catch up with him on Mount ' s 36-yard line after a run of 66 yards. And so the score remained 6 to 0 until the last minute and 35 seconds of play. Then Grimes stepped back and hurled a pass to Raber which netted Mount 42 yards and a touchdown. Raber then place-kicked the extra point and Akron was again the victim of a last quarter defeat. Thus ended a season which was filled with thrills, but found the breaks going against the local eleven. Injuries and inexperience was the cause of most of the local defeats, and it remains to be seen whether or not the Zippers will again rise to the top of the Conference. I page two hundred thirteen PLAYERS Name Weight Position From Arnette 168 Back Akron South Barnes 185 Tackle Akron West Campbell 172 Tackle Mingo Junction Darulis 160 End Akron West Driesbach 175 End Akron West Erwine 190 Tackle Akron Wesl Falls 190 Tackle Kent Roosevelt Fanninq 163 Guard Akron West F-lammontree 205 Tackle Alliance Hall 195 Guard Akron West Hamlin 165 End Akron West Horn 152 End Akron East Johnson 180 Back Akron East Locasio 155 Guard Akron North Mahan 150 Back Akron West Myers 145 Back Akron North Moyer 145 Quarter Kenmore Oldham 155 Back Akron West Putt 170 Guard Akron Central Packan 145 Back Akron Garfield Roth 168 Center Kenmore Sloop 165 Back Akron South Stadtmiller 168 Back St. Vincent ' s Schmittgen 195 Center Elyria Tyson 145 Quarter Akron Central Thatcher 150 Back Akron West Volz 180 Tackle Akron North Walker 188 Center Akron East Williams 168 Guard Miamisburg Waqner 162 Back Akron Central WORM ' S EYE VIEW page two hundred fourteen COACH page two hundred fifteen t 4 1931-1932 BASKETBALL SOUAD SEASON REVIEW There was very little natural ability in Howard Blair ' s 1932 cage combine, only Fred Weber and Art Hesidence being acknowledged as good hoopsters. But the Zippers were not lacking in fight as is evidenced by the record of eight wins against seven defeats for the season. It was an inspired quintet which represented Akron University on the hard¬ wood the past campaign. They played their best ball against the leaders of + - Conference and then slumped into erratic play against the teams at the bottom of the heap. Each of the members of the Blue and Gold combine played qood baj.it dur ing the season, but Fulton Mahan, sophomore guard, proved to be the btest of the squad and was named All-Conference guard by the Times-Press at the end of the season. Weber and Hesidence received honorable mention. The Zippers journeyed to Kent shortly after the Christmas vacation and opened their sesaon by downing the Golden Flashes 21 to 18. It was one of the worst exhibitions of basketball ever shown by a Blue and Gold outfit, but they outfought the Flashes to win out in the last few minutes. Their second contest was also played on foreign territory, Case ' s veteran five being the opponents. The Scientists outplayed the Zippers the first half, 25 page two hundred nineteen HESIDENCE T-W 4, and although the locals staged a reversal of form the second period, the : ty lads won, 36 to 23. itninutive Phil Dienoff registered seven field goals from the middle of the Goodyear court to lead the locals to a 37 to 33 victory over Baldwin-Wal- in the first home game of the season. This was followed by a one-point i over Oberlin two evenings later when Freddy Weber changed Akron ' s tip- off play and the blond forward caged a short qoal in the last minute of play for a 33 to 32 win. The following evening the Zippers, showing the effects of the hard battle at Oberlin the night before, lost to Mount Union 42 to 20 at Alliance. But the Blairmen finished their first semester schedule by employing a delayed offense to down Heidelberg 27 to 2 I at Tiffin. pctge two hundred, twenty DEETJEN BARNES The locals were strengthened the second semester by " the acquisition of Art Hesidence, Sid Rolph, and ' Summer Vanica. But even with their improved line-up, they were unable to stop " Hose " Hole’s Wooster outfit from turning in a 44 to 29 win. The Zippers took a but were unable to hold it. I 6 to 8 lead mid-way through the first haH Oftom (. il d”ur- Throughout the major portion of the season, the home lads produceu ing which was better than that of opposinq quintets, but the Zippers also f habit of missing easy shots. This was apparent in the second Case game V s the Scientists upset the Blue and Gold 30 to 24 at Goodyear Hall. Sid Rolph furnished a typical Ned Brant finish when he registered a field goal from the middle of the Goodyear court to give the Zippers a 28 to 26 decision over Muskingum. The locals outplayed their opponents thruout the tilt but narrowly averted a defeat. page two hundred twenty-one WEBER DIENOFF Th - Blue and Gold then trekked to Ashland to set the down-staters back with at 1 o 32 defeat. Coach Blair stated after the game that his proteges dir ’.yet. me best passing during the first half of that game that any of his teams had ever shown. They followed this win with their most impressive victory of the season. Western Reserve, who had defeated Oberlin, 60-38; Denison, 53-29; and Ohio Wesleyan, 50-42; invaded the Firestone Clubhouse expecting an easy win and were somewhat surprised when they went back to Cleveland on the short end of a 41 to 32 count. Then the locals, looking like anything but the team which downed Reserve, lost to Heidelberg in a return game with the Student Princes by a 38 to 19 score. The Blairmen then travelled to Berea to do battle with Baldwin-Wallace. page two hundred twenty-two ROLPH MAHAN The Zippers led at the half I 8 to 7 and then slumped as no other team h$s done and lost the tilt 28 to 22. The locals failed to register a single field ' tl dVirir that hectic second half. i And then came the finish of the season—a finish which would hav; e donoys honor to a championship team. Mt. Union came to Akron and nearly rriet their downfall for the Zippers pressed the Purple to the utmost before goin g down, to a 39 to 36 defeat. Not content with this, the locals journeyed to Wooster and handed the powerful Holesmen a 47 to 41 set-back after the Wooster quin¬ tet had a 22 to 19 lead at the half. Thus ended a very successful cage season. Better teams have represented Akron, but none played against greater odds and with more fight than did the Weber-Hesidence-Barnes-Mahan-Deetjen combination. page two hundred twenty-three t BASEBALL 1931 BASEBALL SOU AD SEASON REVIEW Baseball activities at the University of Akron last season were only erately successful. Records show that the Zippers won two, tied one, an 1 5 an ,erq boys seven games. ' U lads up- In reviewing the campaiqn, from start to finish, it was easy tcbjyas the fin a? improvement in their playing as a team. To start the season, the out exceedingly dull. Only three letter-men answered the initial call- — the r« ambitious but inexperienced players. Then again Coach Fred Sefton, coach found it impossible for him to direct the team, so he turned it over to " Speed " Bosworth, local amateur baseball maestro. Bosworth did a capable job of it. However, it takes more than one season to establish a new system. In molding a team, Coach Bosworth found he had numerous extra difficulties from those everyday problems that confront all baseball managers. The pitch¬ ing department was the biggest problem—there not being a veteran back for duty on the mound. page two hundred twenty-seven BERGIN FLORIN j T he opening game found the following line-up: A l r i the outfield there was Phil Dienoff, Joe Lo Cascio and Harold Sloop, Gruccio and Cy Woolcock reserves. The infield was composed of y on first, Gregory Susko at second, Wayne Hammond at short, " —- . ’at the " hot " corner. Pitchers were Wilson Sparhawk, Raymond groun , t e ' PP er - r g er . The catching department was well-fortified by Harold and 10 i ■ 2, respec . , , , r . . . uergin and Hez oimmons. the star 1 poin+ G r The Akron U nine started off the season at home against Ohio Northern— losing by the score of I 5 to 3. Sparhawk, a sophomore with little pitching ex¬ perience, started the game for the Zippers. He did a fine job considering it was his first college game and against probably the strongest team in the Conference. The second game, with Baldwin-Wallace College at Buchtel field, again saw the Zipper nine bow in defeat, this time to the score of 7 to 5. It was a page two hundred twenty-eight LOCASCIO SLOOP DIENOFF M finely played game—but " Lefty " Bement, star B.-W. slabster, was too go the Zippers. Ray Wise hurled a creditable game for the Zippers and ' " 5 ana promise. ' ' ° en 3 bo V s jn U lads up- The pendulum of luck swung the other way when the AkroniteV Lwas the fin State College on the latter’s home lot. Here, Ray Wise humburger m the Zippers to shut out the Kent Staters, 8 to 0. For the fi.team of thLs s son, the z.ipper bats were effective—pounding out 14 hits in aV ce of Florin, Hammond, Sloop and Susko being especially heavy. In their next two starts against Wooster and Mt. Union Colleges, the Zip¬ pers lost both games by decisive scores of 9 to 5, and 3 to 0, respectively. Both of these opponents had veteran teams from the previous campaign. In the Wooster game, Harold Thomas did some fine hitting for the Zippers; while Sloop was another effective batsman against the.Mount team. Next, the Zipper nine journeyed to Baldwin-Wallace College for a return page two hundred twenty-nine SUSKO HAMMOND ANTHONY Determined to avenge that earlier defeat, the Zippers outdid themselves ,naged to tie the B.-W. boys—4 to 4, in a great battle. Timely hitting by " .helped Akron ' s cause considerably. _ , games with Wooster and Mt. Union Colleges on the latter ' s groun d the Zi ppers again were pushed down both times, by scores of 6 to 5, and 10 T- 2, respectively. These two games were interesting, especially from the standpoint of the newer members of the Zipper team—Joe Lo Cascio, Gruccio, and Cy Woolcock. Oberlin’s nine then came to the Rubber City and eked out an 8 to 7 win over the Zippers. Here, the Zippers played far below par and lost to an in¬ ferior Oberlin team. Several bad breaks at costly moments proved very dis¬ heartening to the Zipper lads, and they never could quite make up for them. The playing of Lefty Anthony, Zipper ' s first-sacker, was a feature of otherwise listless playing. page two hundred thirty SRUCCIO ROLPH SPARHAWK In the final game of the season, the Zippers rose to glorious heights and upset a " cocky " team from Heidelberg College, 4 to 0. The Heidelberg boys boasted a fine season record with only one defeat—until the Akron U lads up¬ set their wagon. The game featured the hitting of " Igs " Florin. JH was the fin appearance of Florin, Sloop, Hammond, Thomas and Sharenburger in vae ' for the Zippers. Evidence points to the Zipper baseball team of thTs being well-balanced from the standpoint of veterans and experience. Fourteen players received their baseball sweaters. They are: " Igs " Florin Wayne Hammond Harold Sloop Harold Thomas Cy Woolcock Gregory Susko Mark Anthony Joe Gruccio Phil Dienoff Ray Hartz Joe Lo Cascio Ray Wise Wilson Sparhawk Preston Bergin anager) page two hundred thirty-one — TRACK jr 1931 TRACK SQUAD I SEASON REVIEW The 1931 track team had a fairly successful season consid¬ ering there were only four lettermen back from the previous season. The season was officially opened in fine style, Akron de¬ feating Kent State College at Buchtel Field by the score of 84 2-3 to 46 1-3. Superiority in the running events gave the Zipperites the needed points for victory. In this meet, Sene Shannon, Akron ' discus thrower, turned in a heave of 129 feet, which was markable for the earliness of the season. In their second meet, Akron ' s scanty-clads lost e heart- breaker to Baldwin-Wallace College, 68 to 23. The Zippers were unable to make up for points lost in the field events be- page two hundred thirty-jive 4 WOOLCOCK Big Six Half-Mile Champion cause of the absence of Harold Frye and ' Sene Shannon, who took part in the Ohio Relays at Columbus. " Cy " Woolcock, Akron ' s star quarter and half-miler, fea¬ tured the meet with his running. He easily won his two favorite events and then ran on the relay to finish the afternoon. With a chance of tying the meet by beating the Baldwin-Wailace anchor man, who was 35 yards ahead of him, Woolcock ran his heart out but could only tie his rival—thus leaving the ,- ellow Jackets a few points to the good for victory. DIENOFF page two hundred thirty-six WOODWARD STADTMILLER A triangular affair between Coerlin, Mt. Unio r at Buchtel Field was won by Oberlin with 88 points, was second with 42, and Akron last with 30. Weakrv field events again brought about the downfall of the Blur Gold. The last meet was the annual Big Six meet held at Oberlin College Stadium. Akron University finished in seventh place out of 17 competing teams. Oberlin, the favorite, won the meet by outscoring Muskingum and Case by a narrow margin. In the next two meets with Wooster and Case Colleges, Akron lost by overwhelming scores of 90 to 41 in both met Phil Dienoff, Akron ' s diminutive distance runner, turned in ,d- liant performances in these meets, but this was overshadows by the tragedy which befell the Akron team when Ha rold jg, last year ' s Big ' Six javelin winner, pulled a muscle in his_ + ore arm which disabled him for the rest of the season. page two hundred thirty-seven Cy Woolcock took the only first place for Akron, leading the field in the half-mile event. His time for the event was officially recorded at 1:58. He defeated Jack Service of Oberlin who as the favorite. PhiLDienoff also ran a fine race in the two-mile run finish¬ ing 10 ya ' fds behind Ashe of Oberlin who won the event. Had ■;farted his final sprint sooner he might have won the In the discus, Shannon managed to place fourth, as did ebster in the javelin throw. These four place represent- ya all that; Akron could garner. Since all of these point winners return this year we can look forward to a much better team in 1932. Qo. Ten members of the team received track letters for their work. They were Cy Woolcock, Phil Dienoff, Harold Frye, Vash Webster, Gene Shannon, Arland Wells, Kent Woodward, Charles Goehler, M’lan Chordar, and Manager Hadley Ensign. h ' ge two hundred thirty-eight WILE ZINTEL Akron 21. 23.. . 37 .. . 33.. . 20 . 27.. . 29.. . 24. 28 44.. . 41.. . 19. 22 .. . 36.. . 47.. . SEASON RECORD Opponent Kent State . Case _ ..Baldwin-Wallace . .Oberlin ... .Mt. Union _ __Heidelberg ._ ..Wooster . .Case .. ... Muskingum . ......Ashland .. .Western Reserve Heidelberg _Baldwin-Wallace ...Mt. Union . .- Wooster ... page two hundred thirty-nine — WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS % SARAH DUNCKLEY Director of Women ' s Athletics WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS RESUME The seniors came out in front this year by winning the championships in hockey, soccer und basketball, a oS| equaled by any other senior class. The class hockey ar so | tournaments are of the elimination type while the basket is a round robin tournament. Marion Thomas was the Captain, and Josephine Piazza was the manager of the winning h J team. The sophomores placed second. This team was captained by Arlene Krumroy, and the other players were: Betty Brodt, page two hundred forty-three INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Piazza DeLaney Mosher Grimshaw Mascoia 5: y j grou and the s NON-SORORITY TEAM DELTA GAMMA SORORITY SECOND PLACE - v. v vlildred Humbert, Mary Brown, Ruth Morgan, .r, Helen Thompson, Irene Erverth, Grace Le Mas- me Smith. .ucille Miller and Ruth McGuire were cap tain and man- aspectively of the winning senior soccer team. senior basketball team under the captainship of Eliza- her, and under the management of Edith DeLaney ran page two hundred forty-four CLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS DeLaney Mosher Srimshaw SENIOR TEAM NOT IN PICTURE Buntz McDonald Miller SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Tied for Second Place Mascola -V. ' ' " N- ung the a ot , A away with this contest by defeating ai 1 three of ■ ar teams. The sophomores and freshmen tied for sec baske v The sophomore team was composed of Betty Brodt, Capjptain, Mary Brown, Irene Erverth, Ariene Krumroy, Ruth Morpv ' -- Irene Weeks, and Geraldine Watters. The Freshmen team tained sisted of Doris Fleming, captain; Kathryn Samuels, may Brodt, Louise Bowman, Carol Creed, Rose Cooper, and Essey The non-sorority group captained by " Lily Grimsha I f rt f Tf page two hundred forty-five CLASS SOCCER CHAMPIONS t- ' c Mascola DeLaney Thomas Mosher McGuire Grimshaw Piazza i SENIOR TEAM NOT IN PICTURE Woofter McDonald groL and the the $ V A „ Tramural basketball tournament. Delta ;cond, losing only one game, that one to non-sordrity This team was captained by Sara Bordner. Phi Kappa Delta, ' -captained by A, lene Krumroy, placed third, los¬ ing to the non-sorority and ;elta Gamma teams. Both the intramural and interclass tournaments are spon¬ sored by the Intramural Board, elected by popular vote of the page two hundred forty six CLASS HOCKEY CHAMPIONS Mosher Danford DeLaney Grimshaw Wirz Mascola McGuire Thomas Piazza Kennedy SENIOR TEAM SOPHOMORES Second Place NOT IN PICTURE Miller Buntz Moore women on the campus. Inferclass tournamcBBPTb ' |§ tests in hockey, soccer, basketball, volley ball, and basecd. Intramural tournaments are spon ' red in basketball and volley ball. A cup is awarded to the winding teams in the intramural tournaments and also a large cup is presented at the end of the year to the organization acquiring the greatest number of points during the year. page two hundred forty-seven MYTHICAL TEAMS At the close of the basketball tournament two mythical basketball teams are chosen by the intramural Board. These are called the Army and Navy teams which clash a week after the tournament. On this night the numerals for hockey, soccer, and basketball are awarded, and also the " A " sweaters are pre¬ sented to the senior girls that have amassed one thousand points. The Army team consists of the following: Mary Grace Harrington Mary Brown Elizabeth Mosher Irene Weeks Emma Barack Josephine Piazza Ruth Fletcher Margaret Kopf The Navy team consists of the following: Marjorie Harry Sara Bordner Grace Hensal Arlene Krumroy Lily Grimshaw Betty Brodt Helen Thompson Esther Griffiths MYTHICAL ALL STAR HOCKEY TEAM c Mosher, R.W. S. Bordner, R.H. ' -vcGuire, R.l. arry, C. L.l. J. Mascola, C.H. R. Fletcher, L.H. L. Grimshaw, R.F. ' V B. Brodt, L.F. R. Morgan, G. ) ' Bowman, E. Barach, V. Boyd, E. Taylor, J. Piazza MYTHICAL ALL STAR BASKETBALL TEAM k’ Mosher, h R. Fletcher, F. sored L Harry, C. M. Brown, G. S. Bordner, G. J page two hundred forty-eight WOMEN ' S " A " ASSOCIATION The Women ' s " A” is awarded to those senior women who have amassed one thousand points during their four years. These points are acquired by par ticipation in hockey, soccer, basketball, volleyball, and baseball tournaments. For the amassing of two thousand points the women are awarded a gold " A " pin. The " A " sweaters are presented by the Women ' s League. , The following girls who received the " A " this year are: Lily Srimshaw Ruth McGuire Josephine Mascola Lucile Miller Josephine Pia Marion Thoma page two hundred forty-nine Progressive business organizations of the Akron Metropolitan Dis- f trict advertise in the Tel-Buch because they realize that the Day and Evening Session students and faculties of the University of Akron have a buying power of over $2,000,000. Co-operation between business and cultural interests means an in¬ tegration of forces which tend to develop civic welfare, and an apprecia¬ tion of commercial, industrial, educational, recreational and spiritual values. ( - ;re with our abl .irj is t youf dispose ■4 page two hundred fifty-three ;} _ _ _ r LAW SCHOOL The Akron Law School, located at 57 East Market Street, Akron, Ohio, offers a four-year course preparing for Bar examination and leading to the degree of LL. B. EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS Each applicant for registration as a law student must present a certificate of General Learning showing that he has successfully completed two years of study in an approved college, to be evidenced by the signature of the proper official thereof; or educational equivalent to be determined by an examiner appointed by the Supreme Court. REGISTRATION Students may register at the beginning of the quarter or semester. For further information call at the school office or telephone JE-1317. C. A. 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BLackstone 0541 Call for Reservations—Always Open VENICE RESTAURANT Where Meals Are Wholesome and Tasty We Use Home-Dressed Meats We Specialize in STEAKS - CHOPS - SPAGHETTI - RAVIOLI Sea-Food in Season Our Motto: “Good Service, Quality, Moderate Prices American-Italian Cuisine 53 WEST BOWERY ST. AKROI,; OHIO City Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Quality Dry Cleaning AKRON ' S ONLY IVORY SOAP LAUNDRY 639 S. Main Street FR-7I8I Compliments of LEONARD’S SODA Courtesy of tl„ LOANS COLONIAL i _ THE HALE JEWEL} TXT - " Jus, a Good , TITLE - tgm ■ f 12 E. Market St. ' ' ' MYERS FLOW 1 ' REET BLacks Albert — 135 E. Market St. INDIANA ENG CONSTRUCTIC V. W. SURBER, Ohio M 109 North Union Street Builders of DANIEL GUGGENHEIM AIRSHIP INSTITUTE BUILUING page two hundred sixty-five CO. -Tti RIVE anywhere, any time an Firestone Gum-Dipped Tires bnd feel safe. Only Firestone Tires give the " Extra Values " of Gum Dipping and Two Extra Cord Plies Under the Tread that make possible greater strength—safety—-and mileage under any and all road conditions. Firestone economies in buy¬ ing and efficient manufacturing — plus distributing thru their own service stores and service dealers—are responsible for these savings, which are passed on to you, making prices sur¬ prisingly low. Firestone put their name on every tire they make. This is your guy, Ire Values C. J. FITZPATRICK, Managef 5 ore ANY. . WEATHFO .LOANS JING . ET B Lacks v TITLE page two hundred sixty-seven liose SERVICE Brake Service Vulcanizing Battery Service -- Washing -- Greasing Retreading -- Road Service DIFFERENT SERVICE Tel JE-0740 Open Until 2 A. M. J. M. POTTER OIL CO. INCORPORATED SIX SUPER SERVICE STATIONS I — 1531 South Main Street, Akron Ohio 2 — 674 North Main Street. Akron, Ohio 3 —303 West Exchange Street, Akron, Ohio 4—Cor. Stow and Second Sts., Cuya. ft ' alls, Ohio 5-1—2687 Front St., Cuy- ' - ' -aa jjb . CV !o _ f 6 1367 Newton Si r tron Oh £ - . . . It ' s Different Try Our Stiff-Service ‘Master Craftsmen in Keeping Things New ' SUNSET CLEANERS and DYERS B2J_ackstone 3724 — 820 W. Market St. DICKSON TRANSFER COMPANY Established 1875 ■ . 24 North Hi g Stre-pi - - .A- 1: T ' grot T ? and 4. 4-L H A »r i Aye. a- SUP. De Complete Overwei SP Ask Yt Seamless Surgical H Private Fitting Room: THE AKRON Retail Depm Affiliated with BowTnan 1 - os. Drug Co. 276 S. Main St. Jt- HOW ' S THE OFFENDER? The Best of Everything at B EC K‘S DELICATESSEN 24 WEST MARKET STREET Steaks on Charcoal Fire Orders for Special Parties by Phone We Have Every Department to Serve the Motorist . . . QUALITY . . . Pennzip — Pennzip Ethyl -- Pennzoil Mohawk Tires — Willard Batteries — Exide Batteries CONSISTENT QUALITY OIL page two hundred sixty-eight Akron’s New Hotel . . . The Mayflower 450 ROOMS All with private bath 4-Station Radio Speaker in Every Room —offers to Akron’s citizens and visitors the very finest of hotel facilities and accommodations at very moderate prices. The Mayflower presents every convenience for luncheons, parties, meetings, dinner and supper dances, conventions, etc. A delightful ballroom, a banquet hall and five private par¬ lors are available and the personnel is trained to furnish the very finest of hotel service. The guest rooms are unusually comfortable and well fur¬ nished — modern to the last word. The Puritan Dining Room and the Coffee Shop serve good food at moderate prices. There is dinner and supper danc¬ ing during the winter season. We will gladly advise on parties, meetings, etc., and sample menus will be cheerfully furnished. in IKRON- it’s the j apCYcuer o + Rates starting at $2.50 single C. J. FITZPATRICK, Manager. •OR LONG FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS TITLE INSURANCE ABSTRACTS of TITLE IKET STREET Woe BANKERS GUARANTEE TITLE TRUST CO. F. S. Carpenter, President Bankers Building 191 South Main BLach page two hundred sixty-nine Orpheum Iheotre tkron, Ohio E W’S A K ! ; N ' S 4 FAVORITE x PLAYHOUSE ,jT exchange Str®. H—Cor. Stow and Second o. ' — ' 5-r—2687 Front St., Cuy- ' ' j d —1367 Newton Si V-Service .... It’s Diffe T TRANSFER COMPAT Established 1875 24 North High Street With a Smile AND BEAUTY SHOPPE ye. BL-9319 1 ion, ' 08 Civil, El udents i ane. ,ates rl 7 v ‘ ate ' y jA . I- ' Fr nrst year in colleg ”S4ea. are spent in the classr n. Dolbeer Smitn, 1 ‘ Rolland Fox, ' 21 Dr. E. B. Foltz, ' 96 William c ' vOBABLY RIGHT page m o hundred seventy DRINK MORE MILK 1 iOrink... MILK ..instead H ENERGY AKRON PURE MILK CO. AVERILL DAIRY CO. MILLER MAID DAIRY I ”S DAIRY CO. » KENMORE- ARBERTON MILK CO. eh and „ie high UCERS C " N. A v it’s the 9 T ” ajcr y her hit J. FITZPATRICK, Manag Heit SEVEN Two Private Dr W. MARKET STREET BLacks . . IMPERIAL DRY CLEANING CO. 848 West Exchange . JE-2193 Original DUM DUMS THE WORLD’S BEST ' Delicious Fruit Flavors—6 for 5 cents Made by Akron Candy Co. Akroi FRED ALBRE r page two hundred seventy-one d THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION o f THE UNIVERSITY OF AKRON The sumn tinue six terizes the summer. C ' in tf OFFICER " Arthur Fi. Mrs. Fra Y nc s oY udents iare i «ut. .ates riine 7 v " ately equal __j .. ' Freshman nrst year in colleg-e, after are spent in the classroom, Mrs. Theron JacWsn. ' 08 William Sawyer, ' 89 ‘ l fJr. E. B. Foltz, ' 96 Don Van Busk irk, ' 24 Mrs. William f ■ c l t!ge two hundred seventy-two SHERMAN O. SCHUMACHER, ' 27 Alumni Secretary WHAT THE UNIVERSITY OF AKRON ALUMNI ASSO¬ CIATION IS DOING The University of Akron Alumni Associa¬ tion maintains an office and business head¬ quarters in Phillips Hall on the campus of the University. A complete record of all former students and alumni is kept on file. . The Akron Alumnus, the official publica¬ tion of the Alumni Association, is published and issued to 2900 former students ’and alumni. The Association is a member of the Amer¬ ican Alumni Council and of the Intercolle¬ giate Alumni Extension Service. The second Tuesday in each month a noon luncheon meeting is held at the Y. W. C. A. and at that time some interesting speaker from the alumni or faculty of the University is present. On Founder ' s Day, Homecoming, the an¬ nual Alumni Banquet, and at Commencement the Alumni Association assists in making ar¬ rangements. M URING 1931, airships built and operated by Goodyear flew 298,823 miles and safely carried 32,810 passengers. In the airways, as on the highways, Goodyear is “the greatest name in rubber.” More people ride on GOODYEAR TIRES than on any other kind! v AKRON CLEARING Hi f THE COMMERCIAL THE DIME SAVINGS B ' THE FIRESTONE PAR THE FIRST-CEN . ex P ressed !n THE STANDARt i page two hundred seventy-three THE UNIVERSITY OF AKRON AKRON, OHIO A Municipal Institution T HE UNIVERSITY OF AKRON maintains in all its departments courses of standard gr ade, and is in every sense an accredited American college, as is evidenced by its membership in such standardizing organizations as the Ohio College Association, the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and the American Council on Education. It is included in the approved list of the Association of American Universities for recommendation of the bachelor ' s degree to foreign universities, and is approved for pre-medical work by the American Medical Association. Its women graduates are eligible to member¬ ship in the American Association of University Women. and 26 weeks are spent in industry, leaving 4 weeks for vacation. The Department of Commerce offers professional train¬ ing to young men and women who plan to enter the fields of industry, trade, or transportation. The Business Admin¬ istration course requires four years of academic work and eighteen weeks of supervised employment during the junior year. The student will spend nine weeks in industrial work, and the other nine weeks in the field of his specialty. The four-year course in Secretarial Science leads to the bachelor ' s degree. A special two-year certificate course is also given for those who ar.e capable of something higher than routine stenographic or clerical work, but who prefer not to spend more than two years on the college level in preparation. SUMMER SESSION The summer session of 1932 will open June 20 and con¬ tinue six weeks. The standard of instruction which charac¬ terizes the work of the regular session is maintained in the summer. Credit granted in the summer session will be ac- ' in the various colleges of the University. — udents jare 1 aiit. ,ates Wine T ' itely equal ' F-.c-shman of ' n nrst year in college, after . are spent in the classroom, ' 1 divisions of the University offer courses in the Evening sion. Credit is given toward a degree for regularly pre- ■ ' hed college subjects. Candidates for a degree must sat- e entrance requirements of the University. Besides A rescribed subjects leading to a degree, there are certif- ate courses which require approximately thirty-six hours college work. BUCHTEL COLLEGE OE LIBERAL ARTS offers four- year courses of study leading to t»._- A. B. degree; a pre¬ medical major and a chemistry major leading to the B. S. degree, and courses in home economics leading to the de¬ gree B. S. in Home Economics; pre-medical, pre-law, and pre-dental courses. Combination courses with high-grade professional s-;ho " able the student tp secure both the arts degree an anal dearee in one year less than the time OFFICER " ganized for ‘ .ofessional ur-year certif- the Y, EVENING SESSION is. Dolbeer Smitn, 1 ‘ Rolland Fox, ' 21 ' W- E. B. Foltz, ' 96 Mrs. .William r ' J r . .... - - - — page two hundred seventy-four ARTISTS ALL Peck ' s Studio, Julius (Fejzses) Faysash, Akron En¬ graving Company, and Danner Press ' , have gained this recognition in t u .e ev 1932 Tel-Buch. _ To Peck ' s, who who designed the who handled t.h Press, Inc., wlylT owes mu? 1 - ; ' 1 , Their sfi fulness, ■ cal cc g To one at M a to make atknowledg be expressed in page two hundred set KEEP IN TOUCH WITH YOUR ALMA MATER Through the Columns of Semi -Weekly Student Newspaper of niversity of Akron L 5 V i or Campus Activities .1 |- 2711 ■ --if grOL I and the i • Ave. , C U D iRCE off J - ' " L:S2.00 Mailed to diic .ates - • t 7 v ' ; ately k A 4 k , A ' fmanager ’v, t - , „ j spf or u nrst year in college, ; Y 22 ' ' " -‘nt in the dassrooi.., 1 e|jte 2 , ron y u During 1932-1933 page two hundred seventy-six PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE 1 932 TEL-BUCH WERE MADE BY PECK ' S STUDIO ' S SlJDIQ jTH HOWARD ST. page two hundred seventy-seven ENGRAVINGS for this number of the TELBUCH were produced H ST Civil, N UH I O udents aue. .ates 7 v -ately tS lA ' F.:c S it i. nrst year in college., ; c ' ent iii the classrooi.. | t y it- Bring Smitn, 1 f V. 5 A V ' V tien hundred seventy-eight LEADERSHIP V EADERSHIP in a man, an organization or a product is not lightly given for — be guarded — protected with all the .kill and force ar± ergy that gave it birth. nor easily earned. It comes We are grateful to the staff slowly — each succeeding day of the 1 Rnrh for thr adding its immeasurable bit to the sum of that leaders ’ j Once attained it mus: t ' 9 Dai 37 North HiglC •S S i (JDK jTH HOWA ' page two hundred seventy-m ADVERTISERS INDEX Aibrecht, Fred, Grocery Company- Akron Candy Company _ Akron Clearing House_ Akron Engraving Co_ Akron Savings and Loan_ Ak ron Towel Supply Co_ _ Akron Truss Co_ _ _ Akron U-Drive-lt Co. Akron, University of_ Banker ' s Guaranty Title and Trust_ Beck ' s Delicatessen _ _ Billows Company ____ Buchtel-Eat .. Buchtel-lite Barber and Beauty Shop Buchtelite Newspaper .. City Bakery ... City Laundry _ Chapman, . .... _ ..... Colonial _ Ciaftsm Danner Dickson Enterprise .iring Corbany.. , Inc__ nsfer Co_ Manufacturing Co,... Evening Lav, School_ Foster Office Supply Co- Firestone, H. E., Grocery. Firestone Tire and Rubber Co. Fouche and Brittain—Grocers Goodrich, B. Grinerj ■’otter, J. . Ray ' s Beauty Rohner Paper C Ritz, Little, Inc Seiberling Rubber Snowflake Laundry C Sumner Butter Comp Sunset Cleaners L...., Page 271 271 273 278 257 268 268 265 274 269 268 263 261 270 276 263 265 270 265 257 279 268 255 261 259 271 267 257 259 268 265 257 271 259 265 271 b7 265 270 269 271 268 265 261 277 257 255 268 257 271 261 263 257 259 268 Venice Restaurant .St ; ' ... 265 l a e two hundred eighty AUTOGRAPHS page two hundred eighty-one f ii I ' ■fcsr; •


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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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