University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1923 volume:
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LENNA E. SMocK
ALBERT F. BYRNE
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THE SENIOR AND IUNIOR CLASSES
INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
Allen County Public Library
900 Webster Street
you wayne, IN 46301-2270
INDIANAPOLIS f INDIANA
po Box 2270
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Horace Ward Marshall
IN order to show in a small measure
our appreciation for his unlimited
sacrihces, his steaclfastness and earnest
devotion to our College, we respect'
fully dedicate this fifth volume of The
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E, the members of the Oracle
Stall of 1923, have tried to
present to you in the following
pages something of the social, re-
ligious and intellectual spirit of
Indiana Central College. We hope
that the reader Will be able to
recall many pleasant memories of
past experiences and live over again
those happy days spent in college.
To be sure, college life has its
diflicult problems, but We have
endeavored to record only those
things which Willlbring pleasant
memories to you.
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"The saints will nirl if men will call:
For the blue sky bends ozier all."
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"Strong are her sons, though rocky are her sl1orz's."
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Thy daughters bright thy 'walks adorn,
Gay as the gilded summer sky."
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Oh, ufhzfrz I was Il tiny boy
My days and nights 'were full of joy,
Illy mates were blithe and kind!
No 'wonder that I sometimes sigh
find dash the tear drop from my eye
To cast fl look behind!"
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The Oracle to you brings forth
The truth, as it did of oldg
It may be from the noted paSt
Or what the future holds.
The first one came in nineteen-eight
It has our due respect and praiseg
We greet the members of the class
And to them now our banner raise.
Sixteen marked the next edition
Published by a noted classy
Though we give our high approval,
Yet the next did far surpass.
Seventeen came 'long in order,
lffany praises have been sungg
And we see a marked improvement
Though The Oracle still was young.
In the year of nineteen-twenty
Again an Cracle appearedg
Far excelled all else before it
And into the future peered.
We hope that this one is the best
And will to you present
Our college days in I. C. C.
As happy ones well spent.
Then herels to the readers
And friends of I. C. C.l
Accept the kindest greetings
From The Oracle of '23.
4 we of-xxx"
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Indiana Central College is ours. Her growth during the past few years has been
noticeable. Her spirit is yet the same. The plans are drawn for a great future, with
new buildings looming up ahead of her, and great numbers of students on the way.
A great and mighty constituency is backing a far-seeing, heroic leader. A devoted and
capable faculty and a splendid, loyal student body are working together. Surely we
are favored in having Indiana Central for our college. There are glorious days ahead.
Indiana Central College was incorporated under the name Indiana Central Uni-
versity, October 6, 1902, and opened its doors to students on September 26, 1905.
The three United Brethren Conferences in Indiana founded the institution for the
purpose of making their contribution to higher Christian education, and of encouraging
their sons and daughters to secure a higher learning under the most wholesome and
helpful conditions. The college is controlled by a board of trustees which represent
the Conferences of the constituency.
The number of students has increased enormously. Pledges during special cam-
paigns have far exceeded our expectations. A gymnasium and two dormitories have
been built within the past two years, and another dormitory is now under construction.
A fifty-acre tract of land has been added to the campus, the equipment has been in-
creased, and the faculty has been strengthened.
The literary societies, Christian associations, debating teams, musical organizations,
the Volunteer Band, and athletics have contributed much toward keeping the college
spirit beautiful and helpful.
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President Irby J. Good, A.lVI.
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JOHN ABIJAH CUNINIINS
Professor of Plzifosoplly
A.B., Ctterbein College, 18875 A.hI., 1890,
Graduate Student Chicago University, 19005
Ph. D., Indiana Central College, 1911. COn
DURVVARD LESLIE EATON
Profe.s'.vor of flrlntlzerlzatics and Physics
A.B., Earlham College, 19075 A.lNI., University
of Colorado, 19035 Graduate Student, Univer-
sity of VVisconsin, 19095 Chicago University.
19135 Indiana University, 1917-18 and 1920.
HGRACE VVARD MARSHALL
Professor of Educaiion
Graduate of Indiana State Normal School, 19045
received Life State Diploma, 19065 A,B., Earl-
ham College, 19083 A.lXI., Indiana University,
19105 Columbia University, 1922.
JESSIE LORRAINE HANGER
Instructor in Latin
AB., Indiana Central College, 1916.
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ALVIN I-I. IVI. STONECIPHER
Professor of Greek and Latin
A.B., Vanderbilt University, 19133 A.lXfI. 191-lg
Graduate Student, George Peabody College for
Teachers, 19165 Ph.D., Vanderbilt University,
Professor of English
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1916, A.lVI.,
Indiana University, 19183 Graduate Student,
Columbia University, 1922.
VVILLIAINI PITT KIORGAN
Professor of Biology
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1919, A.lW,,
Indiana University, 1922.
IXIARGED EDITH JONES
Direetor of Illusie, and Professor of Piano,
Voice and Theory
Graduate of Gberlin Conservatory of lVIusic,
18995 Student of Leipzig Conservatory of
lVIusic, Leipzig, Germany, 1899-1900, B. Mus.,
Oberlin College, 19033 Student with Grace
Hamilton lX'Iorey, 1911-1912.
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SAMUEL EDXVARD LONG
Professor of Biblifal Liferatllrf mul Hozrziletifx
BS., Xvestfield College, 18995 XLS., 19035
All., 19065 D.D., 1903.
E. VV. ERIERY
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1915.
FRED ELKIER XIARSHALL
lJI'0ft'.YX0I' of Publir Sfwmkiny 117111 Urzziorr
Graduate of Albion College, School of Oratory,
NATHAN D. DAVIS
Head of Violin Department
Graduate of the Indianapolis llletropolitan
School of Blusic, Artist Course, 1902.
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Q Page Twenty-tlirce
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l'rofr.vxor of Hi,YfOIA-1' and Political Science
1 AB., lndiana University, 19133 All., 1920.
LYLE sl. RIICHAEL
, Profexsor of Chenzistry
B.S., Otterbein College, 19195 ILS., Ohio State
University, 19205 Research VVork, Norton Com-
pany Research Laboratories, YVorcester, llflass.,
KIINNIE J. SVVINDLER
Prirzfifmf of the iJLYlIl?llI-1'
B.S., Franklin College. 190-lg Graduate Student
Chicago University, 1910-11.
NQEL A. SCHULL
V Offer Secretary
ff f"' AB., lndiana Central College, 1921.
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JOHN NV. GEORGE
A.B.. Otterbein College, 1922: Graduate Stu-
dent, University of llichigan, 1922.
GLEN ARTHUR BLACKBURN
Professor of Frwzclz
A.B., India L C
n'1 entral College, 19225 All.,
lndizlna University, 1922.
1lZ.l'fI'llCf01' in Piano C1922-19235
B 1 . .
.Klum Oxford College for VVomen, 1922.
MABEL O. GOOD
Home Economics C1922-19233
Graduate lllilwaukee Downer College, Home
Economics Department, 1920, Student VViscon-
sin ,State University, 1922.
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Setveiary to the Presizlfzlt
ECLECTIC SAYINGS FROM THE FACULTY
DR. STONECIPHER-LKDOHII you see ?I'
UINIBIINS-KKAHI I right? VVhy, of course, I know I'm right."
DR. LONG-uJllSt this one more point." "Huh! VVhat do you say ?"
YVEAVER-A'ExactIy so.'I "Yes!I'
JONES-'iNO. 6. Please stand I"
HOI,IBI.kN-KLWC ought to have five hundred in Sunday School next
EATON-"VVhy-e-e- Do you understand that ?,'
BLACKBURN-"Now does that conform to your ideas of love ?"
H. VV. IXIARSHALL-"ExpIain more fully."
IXIORGAN-"As I said before-"
SYVINDLERZIKTCII me what I am thinking aboutf' "Go right on."
F. E. 1XI.xRsH,xLL-"Public Speaking Class in Room 22."
GEORGE-i'Forward, march! Une. two, three, four."
GOOD-iiGIX'C me a knock-down to that good-looking man."
Miss SPITLER-iiOh, I am just scared to deathfy
DE.AN GORDON1iixVIlHt in the name of sense do you mean by making a
IVIISS HANGER-"Now, foIksQ I don't like to make announcements, but-"
PROF. IxIICH.AEL1iixVhCTC have you been ?"
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Dean of Women for 1922-23.
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TRIBUTE UNTO VVHOM TRIBUTE IS DUE
If we follow Miss Weaver's directions, we can talk with the choice of the land,
Our reading and writing and speech, will be in great demand.
In Professor Morgan's department, we come to see life as it is
We are puzzled with all the queer forms, and wonder how all things exist.
By Professor Blackburn's instructions, we can travel abroad some day,
Being able to talk to the French, and quote French poems like play.
It is through Professor Holiman's teaching, we look far into the past,
And see how the world progresses: he thinks it may be too fast.
'Tis through Dr. Stonecipher's wisdom, not to mention our toil and strife,
We come to see more fully, how to solve hieroglyphics of life.
And Professor George trains us well, no one could quite take his place,
He sends out his men to be square, whether winning or losing the race.
'Tis Professor H. VV. Marshall, who tells us the course to take,
Great thanks should be his when we finish, for he never makes a mistake.
But is only the Present important, and why stay with the Past to slumber?
Dr. Cummins points us to the Future, opens doors for us without number.
VVe must give due credit to Professor Eaton, no duty by him is denied:
He directs our study of science, gives radio and debating on the side.
In the Home Economics department, Miss Good surely makes the course pay,
The girls who take it will never have need of dressmaker or maid.
Miss Hanger's another whose duties are far too numerous to mention,
But despite this fact she'll never give Latin students less attention.
Who envies Miss Gordon her place? She fills it quite well, it is true,
She cares for and helps about eighty-nine girls, what more could one woman do?
Therels a note of harmony thro'out our course, and love for the finest tones.
Here we get training of heads, hands and heartsg thanks to our beloved Miss Jones
We appreciate Professor E. Marshall, with his pleasing appearance on hionday,
His lot is to train us to speakg let us hope he'll feel paid some day.
Sometimes a man may be in doubt about himself and all things around,
But when he drops into Dr. Long's classes, he is helped to a foundation that's sound
In Professor Michael's laboratory, we analyze everything in sight,
So we soon come to learn the difference 'tween soft soap and dynamite.
We are proud to have one of our Seniors as music assistant this year,
She'll lose no time in making a name for herself and school, that's clear
The Messrs. Emery and Schull are quite important with us, toog
Their work's in the office and the field, we hardly know all that they do.
Altho' he lives in the city, we claim him just the same,
He's our competent violin instructor, Professor Davis by name.
A woman of dignity and wisdom our Academy Principal isg
Mrs. Swindler's favorite hobby seems to be a "Quotation Quiz."
The last 0ne's most beloved of all, especially the very last day'
His part is to hand out diplomas, how we thank him we never can say.
Do you wonder, with these as our leaders, that we're hopeful for all time to come?
Then, too, we know they're expecting us all to make good, every one.
Page Tzaentx sewn
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Once we're in college and once for all,
Opportunity knocks, do we heed not its call?
Once, we are young, and once, in our prime,
'Tis never repeated the second time.
Now while we are young and in college, too,
Just what do you think would be best to do?
lf 'tis true, that education is not all in a book,
'Tis somewhere else, then we will have to look.
Not over the lessons you learned, will you weep,
Nor the nights you Worried and could not sleepg
But over the faces and voices dear,
That you no longer can see nor hear.
Real joy comes from the time we give
To those about us, with whom we live.
'Tis the social life We get while here,
That We will prize and hold most dear.
From text-book and daily grind we will sever,
But from the friends we've made while here, we'll never.
There will be a time in our life some day,
When we are old and wrinkled and gray.
And as our memory travels back o'er the years,
Our eyes, then dim, will be filled with tears,
When we think of the evenings in happiness spent,
When we were young and to college went,
And that we were one in a group so rare,
Who joined the rest in playing square,
Then in sweet peace and pleasure, our thoughts abide,
In the little attraction We found on the side.
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ETHEL BIARIE HOOVER
T-zcelfve lllile, Indiana
Philalethean Literary Society, President '233
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet '22-,233 Orchestra '22-,235
Literary Editor of Oracle 'ZSQ hlajor English.
f'Fonil of English, and right smart, too,
Friendly and jolly, 1111! nefvm' blue."
GRADEN VVENDELL REGENOS
Philomusean Literary Society, President ,ZZ-'23g
Y. KI. C. A. Cabinet '20-'23, President '22-'23g
"It is quality, not size, that counfsf'
JULIA ELLEN NICFARLAND
Philalethean Literary Society, President l22-235
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '20-'223 Student Volun-
teerg Chorus '19-'21, '22-'23g Circulation llflan-
ager of Oracle '23g Associate Editor of Reflector
'23: llflajor English.
"Busy, so husy she can hardly smile,
Ye! with any fellow she fan stroll awhile."
ALBERT FILRIORE BYRNE
Philomusean Literary Society, President '19-'ZOQ
Y. NI. C. A. Cabinet '19, '22-,233 Business
Nlanager of Oracle '23g lliajor History.
"Describe him 'who can, ' u
.Jn ahridgs-ment of all that zs pleasant in man."
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HARRY ROY INIATHIAS
Philomusean Literary Society, President '23g
Y. RI. C. A.g Orchestra '19-,233 Band '22-'23g
Chorus '19-'22g Science Editor of Oracle '23g
"Grrat souls Io farh olhrr turn,
Drmand allzanw, and zn fl'H'7lx1.fhlf! hum."
NELLIE HESTER KNIFE
Otterbein College '19-'ZOQ Y. VV. C. A.g Chorus
'22-'ZSQ Joke Editor of Oracle 'ZSQ Reflector
Staff '22-Q35 lhlajor English.
"II'iIh :milf .vo rllfery and cyfs so hlue,
.1 'very happy girl the Qcholf year through."
DAVID JAYNE IXIANLEY
Freeio-zen. lives! rlfrim
Philomusean Literary Society, President '22g
Y. BI. C. A. Cabinet '22-'23g Chorus '20-'ZSQ
Reflector Staff '23g lX'Iajor English.
HHH is not found in fha' role of fommon men."
MARY RUTH YOUNG C
London lhfills, Illinois
Hedding College, Abingdon, Illinois, '19-'ZZQ
Y. W. C. A.g Historical Editor of Oracle '23g
Reflector Staff '22-'23g Major French.
"Her hair is not more .funny than her smile."
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JUSTIN EUGENE IIARSHALL
Indiana University '19-'2Og Philomusean Liter-
ary Societyg Y. IVI. C. A. Cabinet '21-235 Basket
Ball Team '21-225 Band '22-'23g Sports Editor
of Oracle ,23g lllajor Science.
Ulf is not good ihat man should lifve alone."
LEN NA ELIZABETH SHOCK
Indianapolis Teachers' College, Summer '13-ll-l,
Indiana University, Summer 'l7g Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet '22-'23g Editor-in-Chief Oracle '235
"Il'l1en you want anything to go through -with
a hang, give it to Lenna to puyh. Her excel-
lent managing of the Oracle has gifven her a
VVALTER CLIFTON BOND
Indiana State Normal, Summer 'l5g Y. lVI. C. A.
Cabinet '21-235 Debating Team '20-223 Adver-
tising hflanager of Oracle '23g llflajor Bible.
"In his duly prompt at vfvery call,
He fwatched and -wept and prayed for all."
Oxford College '19-'ZZQ Philalethean Literary
Societyg Y. W. C. A. Chorus '22-'23g Orchestra
'18-'19, '22-'23g Art Editor Oracle '23g lVIajor
"Mu.vif muafve: eiernal fLUl17IdS,--
Enfhaniress of Ihe ,fouls of mortals."
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KIARGARET HELEN ROBERTS
Philalethean Literary Society, President '22:
Y. VV. C. A., Qrchestra '17-23: Chorus '17-23:
"HN p111'lJo.rf': are full of hnmxvly, zznlzlrnfss
LLOYD DEAN MILLER
Indiana University Biological School, Summer
'22, Y. KI. C. A. Cabinet '20-'22, Philomusean
Literary Society, Debating Team '20-'ZZQ Gr-
chestra '19-,225 Chorus '19-'21, Klajor Biology.
"sl Zllillfr, ll dorlor and II happy l111.fbaml."
LENORA MARGUERITE LOVVRY
Blullton College, Chio, Summer '18, VVashburn
College, Topeka, Kansas, Summer of '22g Phila-
lethean Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A., Rlajor
"I-have come Zo .vrhool Io gc! a genfral idra
DOROTHY FIELDS BRUVVN
Philalethean Literary Society, Y. VV. C. A.
Cabinet '21-'22, Chorus '18-'22, hlajor Bible.
"Sha 'will oufstrip all praise and make it halt
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Class President-G. XV. REGENOS. SCCTCIZITB'-'T1TCZlSLlTCfiHELEN ROBERTS.
Vice-President-H. R. AI.-XTHI.-XS. Class Poet-RUTH YOUNG.
Class Historian-JULIA E. AICF.-XRLAND.
Class llotto .Jge Quad Jgis
Class Colors Lawnder and Cream
Class Flower Lnwezzfler' and llylzifr Szceet Pm
VVe, the members of the Class of 1923, believe that every class should profit by
the mistakes of those who have gone before, and that every class should be entitled to
its own personal opinion. Because of these beliefs we assert that we have profited, to
a certain degree, by the examples of our predecessors, and therefore we maintain that
we are the best and the biggest class that has ever graduated from Indiana Central
Our Class has sixteen members, seven young men and nine young women, all of
Whom have very promising futures. VVe shall give to the World eleven teachers, two
ministers, one musician, and two-well, one is married, and we think that one soon
The members of our Class matriculated into this Institution at various times,
Lenna Smock in February, 19153 A. F. Byrne in September, 1916, Dorothy Fields
fBroWnD and XV. C. Bond in hlay, 19175 Helen Roberts in October, 19173 Bertha
Spitler in September, 19183 Lenore Lowry in January, 1919, D. J. lllanley in illay,
19195 G. W. Regenos, L. D. Nliller, H. R. hlathias and Julia E. lXfIcFa1'land in
September, 19195 Ethel Hoover in December, 1919, Nellie Knipe in lylarch, 1920,
and Ruth Young in September, 1922.
1XIiller, llflanley, Regenos, Nlathias, Hoover and Knipe joined the class during the
Freshman year, Roberts and Fields Cor Brown as it is nowj, during the Sophomore
year, Smock, lWcFarland and Bond in the Junior year, Lowry, Young, Byrne, Blar-
shall and Spitler during the Senior year.
Our Class possesses talents which have not yet been mentioned. Some sing, some
play musical instruments, some give readings, and some CAN dance a JIG.
VVe maintain that variety gives spice to life. Our Class possesses variety. There-
fore we say: '
' Jitney Bus!!!
WE ARE SENIORS,
LOOK AT USU!!!
See Our Colors!
Lavender and Creamllllll
GOOD OLD CLASSIH!
SHE'S GOT THE STEAlVI!!l!l1
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When the members of the class of Twenty-three first came to Indiana Central,
they were green and timid. They realized this fact and tried to do as all Freshmen
are supposed to do,-to study much, to speak only when spoken to, and to follow the
example of the upper classmen.
However, the latter resolution soon caused them to become implicated in serious
trouble. The Sophomore class was having a party and the sociable Seniors and
Juniors, desiring some amusement, invited these timid little Freshmen to join them in
their fun. The Freshmen were requested to appear at a certain place with the Sopho-
mores' refreshments. They willingly obeyed. Some of them soon distinguished them-
selves by climbing the eaves-pipe to the second Hoor of the administration building,
where they secured the coveted sweets. The Seniors, Juniors and Freshmen alike
enjoyed the feast, but the Sophomores became greatly enraged.
After some advice was offered by the Faculty, the Freshmen gave the Sophomores
a party. The affair was a costly one, as the class was then small. They decided that a
little learning was indeed dangerous, and immediately settled down to hard work and
study. Thus, to this lesson which they early learned may be attributed the fact that
so many members of this class are extraordinary students, always putting work before
HELEN ROBERTS, 'Z3.
Virtzle is like zz rich stone, but plain sei.
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EDITH ELIZABETH BICCOY
Philalethean Literary Society: Y. VV. C. A
Cabinet Summer T19-'20-2725 IWajor English.
'ITU knoll: oneself lofwd-IhiJ is frm' haj1jJi7ze.f.s'."
GEORGE HAROLD FISHER
Philomusean Literary Societyg Y. KI. C. A.
Cabinet '22-235 Debating Team '21-Q33 Basket
Ball Team '21-'22: Assistant Business llanager
of Oracle Q35 KIajor lIathematics.
"ll'l1fn if fonzes Io zz good fifve 'wire face -would
pzrle George. Hr rpreinlizf: in Illathemalics
GERALDINE ELIZABETH KIRKHAIYI
Philalethean Literary Soeietyg Y. VV. C. A.
Cabinet Summer YI: Chorus '20-'21, ,ZZ-,235
Assistant Literary Editor of Grade '23g IXIajor
".-I girl fwilfz Illffillg qzmlilies and load: of
HERSCI-IEL HERBERT LEICHTY
Conf City, Izzflizznzz
Indiana State Normal '15-'I7g Philomusean Lit-
erary Societyg Y. BI. C. A.g Chorus '18-'19,
'22-'23g Klajor Philosophy.
"There are meters of time
There are meterx of tone
But the one I like best
ls to meet her alone."
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I ARTHUR F. VVILLIAKIS
Brazil, Ilzzlirzzm '
Philoinusean Literary Society: Y. KI. C. A.
i Cabinet '22-'Zig Assistant History Editor of
Uracle '233 lllajor History.
"IfI1' has jw'1'.rffL'f1'i11g qzzalilifx ffm' arf 7lt'l'l'5J!ll'y
for frur groan 1f-, f J."
ERCEL CRANVFORD XVEBBER
Philalethean Literary Societyg Y. XV. C. A.
Cabinet '21-23: Qrehestra '22-Q33 Chorus '20-
223 Assistant Joke Editor of Oracle 23: lla-ior
"Tfzf'r1' if Z1 l'l'l'ftll7I llflfllliillj of dignify and
KIARTIN INIIAN XVEBBER
Philomusean Literary Society: Y. KI. C. A.
Cabinet '21-Q35 Debating Team '21-235 Assist-
ant Circulation llanager of Oracle '23g llajor
"lla fllIl7Z1fl'7'I'Ill lllzlrfvrlozzxly fzviflz his fUoiff'."
Philalethean Literary Societyg Y: VV. C. A.
Cabinet '20-'21g Student Volunteerg Nlajor
"To those fwho knofw Ihre not no fwords ran painl,
:Ind those who knofw Ihre, know all fzc'o1'd.v are faint."
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ROSS HARPER BISHOP
Philomusean Literary Society: Y. ill. C. A.
Cabinet '21-23: Basket Ball Team '21-'22,
Klanager '22-'ZSQ Assistant Editor of Oracle
'233 Editor-in-Chief of Reflector '22-Q35 lllajor
'C-In wxtrfnzisf-frenz sense to nonxrnse, from
'Pofvcrfy' dass to flanking."
BERTHA ALlCE PALIXIER
Philalethean Literary Societyg Y. VV. C. A.
Student Volunteerg Assistant Art Editor of
Oracle '23g lllajor Biology.
"Bertha postures slfrling qualities. She has
all the qualitifr of a lrzu' friend. Bfsidfs .the
15 an arfzsl zn e-very lim."
VV. EARL STONEBURNER
Valparaiso College 'll-,125 Y. llfl. C. A.g Re-
Hector Staff '22-'23g lllajor llathematics.
"Stoneb1zrner ix a lifve fwirv. Ilv enjoys :ci-
fnrr lm! llb110I'5 Frenvlzf'
HENRY JARIES HUNT
Philomusean Literary Societyg Y: Nl. C. A.
Cabinet '22-,239 Student Volunteerg Assistant
Science Editor of Oracle '23g llflajor Biology.
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Goslien College Summer 'I-I: Tri'State, Angola,
Indiana, Summer 'l5: Valparaiso College, Val-
paraiso, Incliana, 'll-'lS: Pliilomusean Literary
Society: Y. KI. C. A.: Assistant Advertising
KIanager of Oracle '2.3: Bla-ior History.
"Hr may lu' a quid fwllnftc, llui ln' ix II tlfff
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ADAH KIAE YOUNG
Lmzflon .Ililliy Illinoiy
Hedtling College, Abingdon, Illinois, '20-22:
Philaletliean Literary Society: Y. VV. C. A.:
Assistant Sports Editor of Ora-:le '23: llajor
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CURTIS JOSEPH SXVARENS
Oakland City College '19-Q23 Y. KI. C. A.:
"Not loo yfrious, ng! foo gay,
Bu! a fL'f'7'j' goat! ffllufu' in rfL'r'ry fLL'ay."'
EDITH IRENE CHALFANT
Ha1'tfoz'1l City, Indiana
Philalethean Literary Society: Y. VV. C. A.:
Debating Team '22-'23: Nlajor English.
"E.li1l1 is alieays rrady lo lrrzd Il nlzrlping
ham! to tlle sflmol in all its 1n1t1'v1'Iak1ng.v."
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RUSSELL HERBERT BLACKBURN
Pliilomusean Literary Soeietyg Y. NI. C. A
Cabinet '21-'ZZQ Qrchestra '21-'23g Band '22-
'23g Chorus '21-,233 lVIajor Bible.
"He.is as steadfast in his Lwork as he is in his
visits to Dailey Hall."
FLORENCE NIARGARET DELPH
Indiana State Normal Summer '20g Philalethean
Literary Societyg Y. VV. C. A.g lllajor English.
"Frank in her expression, good natured and a
EDGAR lVl. TURLEY
Y. Ill. C. A.g lllajor History,
"Study is fzcearisonze to the flesh."
BERTHA ADELINE HARDY
Philalethean Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet '20-'21 3 Student Volunteerg Major
"She is quiet and reserfvcd and hath many
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RALPH OSCAR HILE
ReHector Staff 'ZSQ llujor llathematics.
"Book are his sou! fompanion.r."
AGAPITA AUGUSTA OBALDO
BIIIIIOIIII, La Union, Philippine 1311111115
Philalethean Literary Society: Y. NV. C. A.
Cabinet '22-235 llajor English.
"The maiden from afroxx the Jeux 11115 fzcorz
fhe hearts of all."
DANIEL DISHER CQRL
XVinona Summer School '2lg Philomusean Lit-
erary Societyg Y. BL C. A.g Debating Team
'22-'23g Student Volunteerg Nlajor Bible.
"J good sfudent and om' who will follofw and
help boost us."
Witlzout courage there cannot he truth, and without truth there can he no fzfirtue.
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President-G. H. FISHER. Secretary-GERALDIN13 KIRIQI-IAM.
Vice-President-H. LI. HUNT. Treasurer-R. H. BISHOP.
Class Rlotto Eur Qzmm Vizlzfri.
Class Colors I UM Goff! and Illia' Bfuv.
Class Flower Forget-zlzz'-not.
September sixth, nineteen-twenty, is a date long to be remembered by the present
Junior class. It was on that day that thirty-three young men and women enrolled as
Freshmen in Indiana Central College.
During the first week we had much trouble in arranging schedules, Ending our
recitation rooms, and learning the names of the professors. VVe were just an ordinary
group of young people and like all other Freshmen we had to be introduced to lXIathe-
matics, Latin, French, English and Biology, We encountered many difficulties in each
subject during the year. Some of the class failed but most of them had the determina-
tion that carried them through with success.
In the next two years we lost many of our original number. Some took up the
teaching profession, some took up other kinds of work, and some heeded the call of
Dan Cupid and settled down to domestic life.
Several have come into our class from other colleges. VVe have one from Valpa-
raiso University, one from Oakland City College, one from Hedding College and one
from the Philippine Islands. At present the Junior class numbers twenty-three.
We expect to produce next year, the largest and best graduating class that has ever
gone out from Indiana Central College for-
"In our mind you never will End
Another class of just our kind,
So come with me, so come with me,
For we're juniors don't you see.
If anybody ever ranks high around here
It's the Juniors of I. C. C.
EDITH CHALF.-INT, 'Z-P.
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THE PROGRESSIVE CLASS OF '24
The Class of '2-I has always been conspicuous for its activity in college circles.
In Indiana Central there are circles of all "fifty-seven varieties." There are social
circles, literary circles, religious circles, sewing circles, debating circles, musical circles
and campus circles. Now, in all these circles the Juniors excel. In fact, judging from
the present record, there will be no limit to the service that this Class will be able to
render in all lines of activities after graduation.
The Class tal-:es a generous part in every program to which it has an opportunity
to contribute. During its Sophomore year at the dedication of Dailey Hall, the Class
had as its part in the class stunts, a stunning song setting forth the various merits and
failings of the respective classes. We dwelt at length upon the owlish wisdom of the
Seniors, the frolicsomeness of the Juniors, and the verdant nature of the Freshmen.
Social activities in the Class itself were not forgotten. During the YVinter Term
the social committee planned a dinner in the dining room of Dailey Hall. Chef
Bishop, with the assistance of his able helpers, cooked the dinner which consisted mostly
of fried oysters. After this deep food was put deeper, the members of the Class spent
the remainder of the evening in playing games, telling stories and washing the dishes.
During the present school year, nothing sensational has taken place in the class.
There was a party for the "uppers" before the holiday vacation. This was a very jolly
event in the social calendar.
During the summer lVIiss Crawford decided to change her name and Hcraw for'dH
to Nlrs. IMI. I. Webber. Five new members were added to the Class at the opening
of the Spring Term.
The Junior Class is very prominent in the school activities this year. Just notice,
please-all the Junior boys, except two, are active members of Philomusea, all the
Junior girls are active members of Philalethea, every Junior boy belongs to the
Y. IVI. C. A. and every Junior girl belongs to the Y. W. C. A. Fifty per cent of the
members of the Debating Teams are Juniors.
It is with well-founded hopes that the world is eagerly awaiting the members of
this Class to go out and solve the many problems that are confronting it today. The
world is clamoring for our services. It shall not be disappointed.
HENRY J. HUNT, '2-L
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President-H. C. GOOD. Secretary-R. O. HUNT.
Vice-President--L. D. VASS. Treasurer-C. NV. LEADER.
Class Historian-BENNET FULP. Class Poet-P. G. SNIVELY.
Class Klotto lic conquers who conquers himself.
Class Colors Green and Gold.
Class Flowers jl'.1fIl'6L'l1Hl Nizfl Rose.
On September the fourth, 1921, several strange looking young creatures wandered hopefully
down the famous Kephart Avenue and on to the Campus of I. C. C. A few noted and pros-
perous "uppers" were endeavoring to be polite and trying in vain to remove the frightened look
from the faces of the newcomers. It was not long until we-the benumbed and terrified Fresh-
men-came to the realization that we outnumbered any of the other classes and had no reason
whatever for feeling helplessly foreign in the celebrated village, University Heights. Very soon
the upper classmen realized that surplus pep was a bad thing and they immediately advised an
organization of the Freshman class. Harry Good was elected President, Violette Miller vice-
president, Georgia Snyder secretary and Virginia Fout treasurer. It is needless to say that the
class prospered because of the large number.
After the novelty of new surroundings passed by and before we had a real chance to settle
down to college life we all felt a queer something which was diagnosed by "sophs" as home-
sickness. This was a dreadful thing while it lasted, but so many social functions were given
that the most of it left us. VVith basketball our lives were complete and we gave over a limit-
less amount of our surplus pep to the team. VVhen the debates came we were completely over-
joyed and were truly thrilled at the success. YVhenever the classes were called upon to present
some dignified stunt or production, the "freshies" invariably captivated the crowds. These times
usually occurred when the Board of Trustees came around and is it any wonder that when they
saw our promising class they went right home and sent their hearty offspring to pattern after
the 1921 beginners? Hence the ingenious class of this year's newcomers.
About this time we were beginning to know what it means to board at a club. Wie well
knew what beans are and what peaches taste like-and we had heard what deans are. Deans
are blessed personages and Miss Hanger proved a veritable rewarder of the righteous. The
only thing that absolutely terrified and almost overpowered us was finals but we soon accepted
them as more or less an important part of our school routine. At the close of the Spring term
we felt ourselves magnificent beings, a real part of I. C. C. The year was truly a wonderful
one, whether the reader be a time-honored trustee or some other cheerful soul who is planning
to send a future Freshie, if you are in doubt simply take a trip to University Heights and con-
duct a military review of this year's "Sophs." VVe are not only pleased with ourselves and
with our miraculous progress but we are indeed proud of new students who, through our work,
have been inliuenced to join us.
On September the 11th, 1922, we again wandered down the famous Kephart avenue and
on to the campus of I. C. C. It was not with the feeling of bewilderment this time but with
that of wisdom and experience. It was our turn to entertain Freshmen and to warn them of the
dangers of college life. This time we were not advised to organize, in fact organization was
our first step. VVe had lost a few of our industrious members and we had gained some. A few
began work during the summer in order to gain entrance into the beaming and brilliant Sopho-
more class of '22.
VIRGINIA FOUT, '25.
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CLASS OF '25
After the first few days of the Fall of '21,-days filled with shy glances and em-
barrassing introductions,-the Class of '25 began to make itself heard. Yells and
songs were composed which made the rest of the student body sit up and take notice.
The Class was not lacking in social activities, as the parties given by the "Freshies"
were long remembered by some of the upper classmen who, for various reasons, were
privileged to attend.
Qur first party, which was planned as a 'fweeniem and "marshmallow roast," was
held in the dining hall on account of disagreeable weather. L. D. lVIiller seemed to
enjoy being the goat, especially when lVIiss Foutch was leading him. Leslie Roberts
could not understand why every one was laughing at him until he found the small
placard on his back. Everyone seemed to enjoy the "hot-dog" sandwiches and pickles
served by the social committee.
Our next party was held in the Dailey Rflemorial Hall. The social committee
planned an old fashioned taffy pulling. Every one took part in the games and contests
until the taffy was ready to pull. This was the climax of the evening. Several of the
couples demonstrated a knowledge of taffy pulling and secured good results, while
some of the candy seemed to get darker and darker. We wonder if any one's hands
became whiter in the process. lVIr. Leader and his wife "lkey" afforded a great deal
of amusement on "The Trip Around the World."
The last party of the year was a "bacon and egg" fry, held down along the creek.
The boys demonstrated their knowledge of culinary arts and even the most prejudiced
ladies of the party, including lVIiss VVeaver, had to agree that the "bacon and eggs"
were good. The evening was spent in playing games and telling stories.
Not only has the Class shown itself active in social affairs but it has also been
active along other lines. VVe have more members in each of the Literary Societies
than any other class in school. All the boys are members of the Y. M. C. A. and all
of the girls belong to the Y. W. C. A. The Class has shown a spirit of leadership
wherever and whenever it was needed.
The only strictly class party this year was again held in Dailey Hall. The original
contests and interesting games were enjoyed as much as were the refreshments served
during the evening.
The party for upper classmen was Well attended by Sophomores, which only goes to
show their loyal cooperation with other classes and their faithfulness in the perform-
ance of duties.
RAMON O. HUNT, '25.
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- Treasurer-LAURA COLE.
Class lVlotto The elevator to success is not running-talze the ladder.
Class Flower Pfhite rose.
Class Colors Green and white.
"lVlyl Why all the crowd ?', exclaimed a dignified Senior as he hurried down the
hall. Being a Senior he had begun to feel the authority of an upper-classman over the
Such a crowd he had never seen before in these halls! VVhat did it all mean?
lnquiring of a professor he soon found out that this was the new Freshman class.
He stood in utter amazement, for he thought there must be eighty-five. He began
counting, one-two-three-four, and so on to eighty-five and then to one hundred! Could
he believe his own eyes? What a record that would mean for the college! Looking
the group over he began to wonder what could be done with all of them.
However it took him only a few weeks to find out that the Senior class, or any
other class, need not worry about the Freshmen of '22, for the "Freshies" immediately
began to take an active part in all the college functions.
During the entire year the class has made a good record. blany difliculties were
encountered in biology and mathematics but by overcoming them the class was able to
accomplish many more things.
Several members were added during the year and several also left the class. During
the Christmas vacation one of our prominent members, llliss Dorothy Fischer, died
ln every Way the Freshmen class of '22 may be said to be the most progressive
Freshman class in the history of the college.
"lt is a good and safe rule to sojourn in efaery place as if you meant
to spend your life there, never omitting an opportunity of doing a kind-
ness or speaking a true word or making a friend." -RUSKIN.
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Died December 25, 1922
She had a host of friends whom she always greeted with a cheery word. She is
greatly missed by her many friends at home and in school. VVe remember her character
and example and strive to emulate them.
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THE LITTLE PEPPERS
As "Freshies" of " '22 " we started out with a boom for I. C. C. Cf course we
intended to study, but We were also going to enjoy ourselves as college Freshmen
The Hard Times Party on Friday evening October 13, in the gymnasium increased
our pep until it became pep-per. Cider and sandwiches were served-that is, the cider
the HSophsH didn't get.
We have had a winter full of study and frivolity. VVe know We have the class,
the pep, and the ambition to make it the best of I. C. C. The more fortunate Fresh-
men have also enjoyed the parties of the upper classmen when they were able to vamp
one of the Huppersf'
On October IS, one of our eatless VVednesdays, the Freshmen entertained the
school by giving a mock faculty meeting. In this meeting IXIiss Gordon presented her
350 rules Qsuggestionsj which were to be enforced at Dailey Hall. Some of the rules
were: couples strolling in the evening should carry lanterns, all sidewalks should be
taken in at ten oyclockg all gentlemen desiring dates should notify the Dean four hours
before calling. '
The Freshman class has many things to its credit. In basketball do We shine?
Shine we do. In fact we're nearly the whole team.
We have a girls, basketball team which has won every game in which we have
participated. CBy the way, donlt tell anyone, but I heard a certain Sophomore had to
buy the team a box of chocolatesj
The "Sophs" thought they had us buried stunt night, but if they did it was the
resurrected angels that sang the Freshman song so lustily.
Our class has pep, just pep every step, not only for our class but for our college.
The green and white stands high at Indiana Central. YVe have been well repre-
sented not only in basketball, but also in debating, in Philalethea, Philomusea,
Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., the men's quartette, orchestra, band and chorus.
We got the pep
VVe got the step
Altho' we're only Freshies yet
Just leave us please without your kicks
For We're the class of '26.
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JOSEPH L. CUMSHNS
IRENE ROBERTS S
R. LOWELL BTORRELL
"1 find the great thing in the world is not so much zclzere we stand as in what
direction we are nzofvingf' -O. W. HOLMES.
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The presence of Art in the college, in acknowledged companionship with science,
literature and philosophy, is no longer a doubtful question. For many, many years,
the American Institute for higher education had it in her power to be the leader of the
world in bringing about this companionship, but she did not exercise her right. At
last, she has come to see that to an ever-increasing multitude the need of beauty is
becoming more and more evident. This healthful growth of Art shows itself not in
the fact that the millionaire buys great paintings or richly endows museums, or that
orchestral, choral and operatic organizations, which often limit the gratification of art
to only a few, are formed, but the masses of people have come to recognize that there
is no exclusiveness in Art. It belongs to the masses. Art is not only a personal expe-
rience, but it is history. ln studying the history of Art we learn that it comes from
the heart of humanity, and that our joy in it is a recognition of a common spiritual
heritage. Art, in its power, is supremely unifying. Human beings clutch selfishly at
material benefits, but in the presence of Beauty there is the sympathy of fellowship,
"since to share beauty with another is to increase one's possessionf, Now, of course,
Nlusic is essentially at one with the other arts. lt is, like them, "a striving of the
human spirit after self-realization," and it has the power, peculiar to itself, of exciting
and conveying ideas that lie at the basis of human experience. Hence, on account of
this appeal, it is called the universal language. Every one is aware of a Wearing quality
in music which even poetry does not possess. It has been called "the keenest expression
of pathos." Nlusic, more than any other medium, reaches down into the secret recesses
of our souls. It has that element or quality of having come "from the Lord's subter-
ranean depth unbornen and while it seems to be lacking in what we call "reality" it
brings to our consciousness "that mysterious substance in our nature that seems more
truly Permanent and real."
The logical place then for a lbfusic department is in a college of liberal education
where, along with the development of practical and more tangible studies, a student
may develop the cultural, aesthetic and spiritual part of his nature in order that he
may place his education upon solid intellectual foundations.
--M. EDITH joNEs.
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Rl.-XRGED EDITH JON ES ............ DifFL'f07' of Illusic
VV. T. Barker
Rlrs. A. VV. Nlontgomery
lllrs. VV. T. Barker
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SCHOOL OF MUSIC-INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
GIVEN BY THE PIANO AND VOICE STUDENTS
F latterer ....
VVednesday, December 20th, 8 P. M.
' ' ' 'cfifi'1ii15e1L1L1i1' '
Some Day You Will lNIiss IXIe ..............
just Been Wand'ring .........................
Violin Obligato-G. A. Blackburn
Valse Arabesque ...............................
Sonata-Allegro lVIoderato ...............
Voga-Voga Gondolier .. ............... ..
Samoan Song ..... ........................
Barchetta . . . ................. . . . .
NI1nuet .......... ....................
The Lights of Home ...........................
Les Sylves . . .
Juba Dance .....
First Mazourka .. ................. . .
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. . . . .Chaminade
. . . . .Herbert Grant
. . Darewski
. . .Danning
. . . . .Lock
. . . .Grant
. . .Sickles
. . . . .Nevin
. . .Paderewski
. . . . .Chaminade
. . . .Godard
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JUNIOR STUDENTS OF MUSIC
RIARGED EDITH JONES. . . . .Director of fllusic
BERTHA SPITLER . ...... ..Instz-uctor in Piano
GLENN A. BLACKBURN.. . . .Instructor in Violin
AMY LEWIS .......... . .Instructor in Piano
Martha Jane Zintel
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NIARGED EDITH JONES.
NATHAN DAVIS . . . . . .
GLENN A. BLACKBURN. ..
. . Director of lllusic
. .Professor of Violin
. .Instructor Violin
"The man that hath no music in himself,
Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds,
Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils."
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SCHOOL OF MUSIC-INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
GIVEN BY IMRI MURDEN BLACKBURN OF THE CLASS OF 1922
THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA
OSCAR MYRON BAKER
MARGED EDITH JONES
Kephart Memorial Auditorium
Tuesday Evening, May 9, 1922, S o'Clock
. Concerto G Minor ................
. . . . Mendelssohn
Prestog Molto Allegro e Vivace
Orchestral parts played on second piano by Miss Jones
2. Rigaudon from Holberg Suite by Grieg
Arranged for Orchestra by lVIr. Blackburn
The College Orchestra
3. Sonata op. 27, No. 2-"lWoonlight" .............
4. Romance in F Sharp..
Cradle Song . ....... .
Claire de Lune ......
In Deep Woods ....
5. If I But Knew .......
When Shadows Gather.
6. Winter . .......... .
Pastel No. l ........
Etincelles-Sparks . . .
. . .Beethoven
. . . . . .Chopin
. . . . .MacDowell
. ........... Wilson G. Smith
. . . ............,. Charles Marshall
. . . . . Moszkowski
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BERTHA SPITLER ..
Albert F. Byrne
. . . Dil'Ft'f0I'
. . .Pianist
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MARGED EDITH JONES .... ...Director
BERTHA SPITLER . ..... ...... . . .Pianist
Violin Flute and Piccolo
Glenn Blackburn Russell Blackburn
Violette Miller Georgia Benson
L P kle 0 Saxophone
on er ms Ernest Bushong
Donald Marshall Lyle Michaels '
Robert Parsons 0791111
Clarence Liechty Ethel Hoover
"The soft complaining flute
In dying notes discovers
The woes of helpless lovers,
Whose dirge is whisper'd by the zuarhling lute."
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Justin E. Marshall
John W. George
Owen K. Chenoweth
G. E. Shookman
A"PVith melting airs, or martial, brisk, or grafveg
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Is touch'a' within us, and the heart replies."
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THE COLLEGE BAND
With the increase in student activities a need was felt for a musical organization
which could provide inspiring and appropriate music for out-of-door occasions. Ac-
cordingly, a College Band was organized in October with thirteen members. Several
other students have since secured instruments and expect to enter the band. The
organization meets each week for rehearsals and furnishes music for student activities
in which its appearance is appropriate. While the object is to enliven student demon-
strations, artistic musical interpretation is constantly sought.
A brass band not only furnishes additional inspiration but unifies student demon-
strations. In an orchestral concert we are delighted by the soft sweep of the violins
and the tender tones of the clarinet, but are we not also thrilled upon any occasion by
the martial strains of a brass band? The lethargy which is caused by the dull routine
of life is passed off and is replaced by an exaltation and a fine ardor when we hear the
irresistible rhythm of a lively march.
The Band is young and its membership is small, but a beginning has been made
and holds good promises for the next year. The members believe that the Band fills
a need in college lifeg and they are much gratified because their efforts are rewarded
by the support and appreciation of the students. Every member is proud of his share
in organizing the first College Band.
G. A. BLACKBURN.
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FRED ELMER IVIARSHALL ............ Instructor
"There is no true orator who is not zz hero.'
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DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SPEAKING
INDIANA CENTRAL CGLLEGE
ENID H. CARSON, A.B.
BERT HA SPITLER, MUS.B.
Saturday, May 19, 1923-8:00 P. M.
The Pudding ........ ............
faj Play IVIake Believe ..............
fbj What Do You Think of That? .....
A Frenchman on Iblacbeth .........
Sonata op. 7 ............
In Imminent Peril .........................
The Rhyme of the Duchess IVIay .... . . .
Cal That Old Sweetheart of Mine ....
fb, Toy Shop Heroes .............
Their Last Ride Together ....
fa, The Post Wagon I
Act III, Scene I, "The School for Scandal"
LADY TEAGLE ........ . ............
SIR PETER TEAGLE ....... . . . .... . . . .
. . . .llflay Isabel Fisk
. . . .Carrie Jacobs-Bond
. . . . . . .Walter Rolfe
L. C. Griffith
.Elizabeth Barrett Browning
. . . .James Whitcomb Riley
. . . . .H. Wakefield Smith
. . . .lliarjorie Benton Cooke
. . . . .Edward MacDowell
. Richard Brinsley Sheridan
. . . . . Miss Carson
.F. Elmer Marshall
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"Our Boys," a comedy written by Henry Byron, was first performed at the
Vaudeville Theatre, London, on January 16th, 1875, and had a continuous run of
over 1500 nights.
FIRST ACT-lXdiddlewiek's house.
SECOND ACT-Sir Geoffrey's residence.
THIRD ACT-A London lodging house.
SIR GEOFFREY CHANIPNEYS Ca County Magnateb .... .
TALBOT CHAMPNEYS this sonj ................. ....
PERKYN MIDDLEWICK CA Retired Buttermanj ....
CHARLES NIIDDLEWICK QHis Sonj ............
KEMPSTER CSir Gr-:offrey's lwan Servantj .....
VIOLET MELROSE CHer Poor Cousinj ..........
CLARISSA CHAMPNEYS CSir Geoffrey's Sisterl ....
POLLY fMidd1ewick's Maidj .................
BELINDA CA Lodging House Slavej ..........................
.... . . .Ralph Light
. . .Bryan Stewart
. .Charles Leader
. . . . .Ellis Scholl
. . . .Enid Carson
. . .Irene Roberts
. . .Ethel Hoover
. . Edith Chalfant
Presented by the Public Speaking Department April 13, 1923, under the
direction of Fred Elmer llflarshall.
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Edith Chzilfant Albert F. Byrne
George H. Fisher Martin I. Webber
Paul Chalfant Daniel D. Corl
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THE DEBATE SEASON '23
An intercollegiate activity which arouses keen interest and which enjoys the loyal
support of every student is the participation of our college in the Indiana Debating
League. Interest in such a scholarly and dignified pursuit as the intercollegiate dis-
cussions bespeaks the proper atmosphere and attitude of a Liberal Arts College.
Besides being a benefit to the individual debaters, public discussions are educative.
I. C. C. ranks near the top among the fifteen colleges of Indiana which belong to
the League. This year the afiirmative team was more or less handicapped. Because
of illness, Ivliles Leach was compelled to relinquish his position on the team, and in the
second series of debates Albert F. Byrne replaced Leslie Roberts because of the latter's
ineligibility due to his withdrawal from school. The afhrmative team met the North
Nlanchester team here IVIarch 2nd and lost by a decision of 3-O. Cn llarch I6 this
team was again defeated 2-1 by the State Normal team at Terre Haute. Our negative
team met the Goshen College team at Goshen INIarch 2nd and the Valparaiso Uni-
versity team at I. cg C. lylarch 16, winning both debates by a unanimous decision of
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The position of the Academy has been very peculiar. Time was when the Academy
basket-ball team could beat the college. The Academy used to be almost as large as
the college, and occupied one half of the chapel auditorium. ln the last three years,
however, it has paled before the growing splendor of the college.
Nevertheless, the Academy is still very important. It still furnishes twenty-two
per cent of the student body. It provides a place for young people of the community
and for those from the constituency, who desire a Christian education, which they
cannot easily find elsewhere. It forwards to the college some of its best students.
It provides the backbone of each freshman class. ln short it is the genesis of Indiana
Unless one is especially communicative and forward, it takes some time to become
accustomed to college ways, even in a friendly, cordial atmosphere. The Academy
annually sends a group of completely initiated students into the college department.
This stabilizing force cannot be overestimated. It works both directly and indirectly.
It insures the fact that the new students will not be a frightened, timid, wobbly group.
They will reap assurance and poise from the Academy graduates.
VVe are proud that we can make this statement. The college realizes our impor-
tance and respects us. There is no ridicule and sarcasm slung at us. iX'Iost of the
college students who have graduated from the Academy, have ascended the ladder with
a calm calculating view of education, and they are not above recollecting their own
Academy days with happiness. The college treats it almost as an equal.
One word more. Since the college has grown so rapidly, we have been forced to
assume a little more independence. VVe are no longer absolutely essential to the life
of the institution, therefore, we are no longer absolutely subordinate to its interests.
The Senior class has taken hold of this new spirit and has undertaken a new policy of
progressiveness. lrlrs. Rl. J. Swindler, the Principal. has promoted this feeling by
holding monthly meetings and by working with the Academy as a unit. VVe are
beginning to realize that vve have potentialitiesg that we are capable of doing things.
Although still a part of the college, and enthusiastically supporting it, we have dis-
covered ourselves and are determined to develop this new field.
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IVIINNIE J. SWINDLER. ..
GEORGE H. FISHER. . .
HARRY MATHIAS ..
CURTIS SWVARENS ..
HELEN ROBERTS . ...... .
EARL W. STONEBURNER. ..
EDITH MCCOY .......
ALBERT F. BYRNE. . .
GUY BUSHONG ..
SAMUEL E. LONG, D.D. ...... .
MARGED EDITH JONES, B.Mus..
JOHN W. GEORGE............
. . .Prinfipal
. . .Latin
. . .jl'1HfhFlI1llfiL'5 and Latin
. .illailzelzzalics ana' History
. . .fllathenzatics
. . . Physics
. . .English
. . .History
. . .History and Civics
. . .Botany
. . . . Physical Education
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JASPER C. STADLER-President. LYNN TURNER-Secretary.
JULIO SAULO-Vice-President. ELLIS SCHOLL-Treasurer.
Class Colors Blue and Gold
Herbert G. Oldham lVIary Catherine Rdarshall
Lester Wood Dick Lenore Gilliatt
Lynn Turner Jasper C. Stadler
Ellis Scholl Julio Saulo
J UN IORS
RAYMONlD HARVEY-President. PAULINE SHARP-Secretary.
GEORGE F1scHER-Vice-President. KARL PARSONS-TYCHSUTCT.
Class Color Purple and Gold
Class Flower Violet
Class lVIotto "Aspire, achieve."
George W. Fischer
Clarence E. Guthrie
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LUCILE HOSTETLER-President. JEANETTE WENGER-Secretary.
DONALD MARSHALL-Vice-President. LoIs HOLIINIAN-TTCHSUTCT.
Class Colors Jllaroon ana' W hire
Class Motto "Onward and Upward"
Benjamin B. Williams
Alpha L. Emmert
G. E. SHOOKMAN-VlCE-
President. ELVA HUFFBTAN-TICHSUYCF.
American Beauty and Pylzite
Class Motto Striving to succeed
Ralph Kahle Lloyd Link
Raymond Langdon Elva Huffman
Raymond Breneman Charles Link
Chester Nichols Esther Parsons
Caddy Brown Clair Le Von Thompson
G. E. Shookman Taylor Roberts
VVilliam Williams Alta Jones
John H. Osborne Violet Linson Applegate
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JOHN XV. GEORGE
Last September Indiana Central made a very
valuable addition to her faculty in the person of
one "Johnny" VV. George, whom our own Otter-
bein College claims as one of her loyal sons. For
his prowess on the athletic field his Alma lllater
awarded him letters in baseball, football, basketball
and track. As Physical Director and Coach of
Athletics, he has demonstrated to the satisfaction of
even the most critical, his ability to develop a win-
ning team and to gain the confidence and love of
Ross H. B1sHoP
lVIuch credit is due to Ross' competency as man-
ager and for the success of this years basket ball
season. We like Ross' efficient but modest method
of handling the athletic finance. Through thick
and thin Ross was right there to encourage and
the student body and faculty
"Yea, George! VVe're all for xou'
boost the team.
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This year marks a new era in the life of Indiana Central College and one phase of
that new era is the development of her athletic policy.
The real purpose of physical education is to develop the body. This can be done
by strictly mechanical exercises, but the same end may be secured in a far different and
more enjoyable Way through the proper use of athletics. It is our policy to have
intra-mural and intercollegiate competition in games, thereby developing the men and
women who must be the leaders of America and of the world.
It has been said that "Old age starts When interest in one's physical exercises
ceases." VVe endeavor not only to give those games and exercises which will keep the
body in good physical condition but those which will give to the individual alertness,
courage, perseverance and a sense of Fair Play which will stick throughout life.
Qn the other hand, We do not believe in the "Win at Any Pricel, policy, nor do
we encourage or promote proselyte recruiting, betting, the spirit of commercialism and
other influences which tend to substitute for such character building qualities as loy-
alty, self-sacrifice and devotion.
JOHN W. GEORGE, Director of Physical Edumtion.
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VARSITY BASKETBALL SQLAD
Robert Ragains .
Robert Hardy ..
Ross Bishop . . .
Homer Roberts .
Rodman Pruitt .
Iohn XV. George
Eddie Bright ....,.
Rex Xvoodin ..
.. . ...Center
Indiana Central is fortunate in having such a splendid group of "utility" men to
keep the Hregularsu working hard to maintain their places. Too much credit cannot
be given to HJoe" Cummins, "Freddie" Armentrout. "Eddie" Pence, "Bob" Ragains,
"Mac" lIcNeeley and "Bob" Hardv for their untirin efforts to make the team a
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wmner. YVhenever an opportunity was given they showed their ability and gave their
last ounce of energy.
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He is always on the jump and makes his opponent "step" to keep up. His quick
eye and steady muscle have begun and ended many nice plays for Central.
HOMER ROBERTS-Right Forward-Freshman
Roberts is willing to learn and heucan apply his knowledge. He is a combination
of good nature and quick action, and is an artist at foul shooting.
HARRY GOOD-Bdfk Guard-Sophomore
He always plays a steady game and never becomes excited. He knows what to do
and does it. It's a pleasure to see him take the ball off the opponent's backstop and
go down the floor with it. Harry acted as captain this year and was unanimously
elected to the same position for '23-'24-.
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Page One Hundred Eight
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RODMAN PRUITT-Right Foru'ard-Freshman
"Windy" is an adept at short shots under the basket. Given half a chance he is
sure to score a goal.
EDGAR BRIGHTlL6ff Forward-Fre.s'hman
"Eddie" is a veritable whirlwind on the floor, always bobbing up where he is least
expected. His lightning passes and accurate shooting place him in a class by himself.
It takes two guards to hold him.
RAYMOND STUMP-Floor G uard-F reshman
A stump is usually stationary but our Stump is always in motion. He is right there
to put an end to the opponent's play. He is a very valuable asset to any team seeking
Rex came to us late in the season from Carthage College, Illinois. He is a cool,
level-headed player and can be depended on for several counters in every game. His
future in basket ball circles appears bright.
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Page One Hundred Nine
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VVhen Coach George arrived last fall most of the college teams had already com-
pleted their schedule of games for the season. However, we succeeded in booking tilts
with several teams which showed speed and class. Our boys shoved off at the begin-
ning of the season with determination to win. With but one varsity veteran on the
squad it was evident that the machine must be built from the ground up.
The season opened at home November 25, with Fairbanks-lXfIorse as our opponents.
This game revealed the fact that our men had the "stuff," Our visitors held the sack
to the tune of 30-18. Bright and Light scored high.
The next game was also at home with the fast Huntington College quintet. After
'holding the "guests'l to a 6-7 score in the first half, our defense crumbled and Hunt-
ington went home with our scalp, 32-10.
December 16, we met Central Normal here. Our men showed up well on offense
as well as on defense. This was one of the fastest games of the season. The score at
the final gun stood 35-28 in our favor.
Our next game resulted in a defeat at the hands of the Capital City Five. The
score was 12-15. Although our tossers outplayed the city bunch we failed to hit the
basket when we had the ball. We were gaining when the game closed. "Joe" Cum-
mins was injured in this game and was unable to play during -the remainder of the
Immediately after the holidays we went to the Indiana State School for the Deaf
and succeeded in making our first road game a victory.
The second road game was lost to North lVIanchester. Our men were handicapped
by the smallness of the floor as compared with our own. The final score was 38-20.
In a fast game at Central Normal, the Cardinal and Gray succumbed to the Nor-
malites in an overtime period. Every man on our team played nobly and the fans who
accompanied the boys were justly proud of their team.
Our lads forced the Pharmacists to "take their own medicine" on our court. The
bitter pill was in a 17-8 capsule with Indiana Central in the majority.
The American Gymnastic Union came to our "city" February 10, bent on taking
away an easy victory. This was by far the best game ever witnessed in our home gym.
The interest ran high and the spectators went wild. Not until the final gun could the
victors be picked. The A. G. U. won by a margin of two points.
The Indiana State School for the Deaf sent its quintet here for a return game and
was defeated by a score of 24-8.
Central met the College of Pharmacy Five at the South Side Turner Hall and
administered another "pill" which left a bad taste. Prescription 49-10.
On February 24, we met the A. G. U. at the Athenaeum and lost 25-29. Although
this was the final game of the season our men showed no sign of weakening and were
still fighting when the curtain fell.
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FRESHMEN GIRLS-BASKET BALL
Nlabel Heckaman .. Center
Dick Gilliat . .... Guard
Iona Heironimus .. Guard
Esta lNICDon:1ld .. Forward
Beulah Smiley ..... Center
Hildrcd NIcDonald .. Forward
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Page One Hundred Fourteen
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Colors Purple and Gold
Flower Purple l'iolet
O noble Philalethea! Be thine the greater praise
Than all the wealth of learning, throughout our college zlaysg
Be it thy pride to strengthen the wonzanhoozl of all
Wiho rome within thy portals and answer to thy fall.
In the year 1907, April 17, the great need of all college girls for a special training
along a literary line, including poise and self-control, and the Fundamentals of Par-
liamentary Law, was realized. Philalethea fills this need in every respect.
The members use their best efforts and talents in bringing before the Society their
productions in the way of discussions, debates, bits of humor and quite a variety of
other subjects. The value of extemporaneous speaking cannot be estimated: it stimu-
lates clear thinking and alertness on the part of every member.
In each session, rigid rules of form are observed. This affords excellent practice in
forming habits of exactness along different lines,-it may be exactness in a literary
production, it may be in a mathematical problem, it may be in the mastering of a
scientific principle or it may be in the choosing of a life vocation.
With our motto "Excelsior" ever before us, the high ideals and standards set by
the founders of our Society are embedded in our lives and are made a part of us.
April 17th has been set aside as Anniversary Day to be observed each year. On
this occasion we are again reminded of the noble work wrought by the Philaletheans
before us, and we are made to feel that our motto "Excelsior'l is a worthy one.
The work of Philalethea during the present year has been exceptionally good.
Several members have been added to our roll and have tal-:en an active interest in
In the years that we have spent in Philalethea we have learned to love and cherish
everything connected with our Society. In the latter years of our lives we shall
remember thee, Philalethea, for
Thou hast no common reeord,
Grand memories on thee 5lllI1f','
Thy influence shall continue with all extent of time.
0 glorious Philalethea! Round thee in love we dra-zc','
Thine is the grace of eulture, the majesty of la-zu.
Be self-control thy Sceptre, Efficiency thy tower,
And on thy shining forehead, Lowe, Justice, Peace and Power.
per fe-req. ew: ,
A 1 he wat, ,
Page One Hundred Fifteen
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THE PHILOMUSEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
College life is often considered as being but a series of classroom procedures carried
on between teacher and pupil. Real college life is more than that. The student who
has had a taste of genuine college experience will readily agree that the associations
with one's fellow students are a vital asset to his college training. These associations
may assume different forms and may have varied purposes. One of these activities at
Indiana Central College is the Philomusean Literary Society for men. This organi-
zation, a chartered institution, was founded in nineteen sixteen with President
I. Good as the guiding hand. From that time forward the society has progressed
in a truly wonderful manner.
The man graduating from the college with a Philomusean diploma accompanying
him finds his experience and training in the society a vital and helpful contribution
towards his success in meeting life's problems.
. . that we as students for the mutual improvement of our deliberative faculties
and a systematic method of transacting business . . ." is the expression of the purpose
of the organization set forth in the preamble of the constitution.
The regular sessions convene each lIonday evening at 6I30Q the Inaugural Sessions
begin at seven o'clock. From the sounding of the first gavel to the close of the session
all proceedings are carried on in a deliberative manner. Literary productions of a
high type are given for the benefit of all concerned. Strict discipline is enforced and
gentlemanly conduct is shown. The value of the training received in the Philomusean
Literary Society cannot be overestimated. Illen who have gone out from her halls into
various walks of life are loud in their praise of Philomusea for in large measure they
owe their success in life to the training received within her sacred walls.
Ross H. BISHOP.
Page One Hundred Sezvlztcen
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Page One Hundred Ez'ghtvcu
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Ethel Hoover .. . .
THE. ORACLE STAFF
Harry R. ll-flathias .... ....
Ruth Young .. . . .
Bertha Spitler ....
Nellie Knipe ....
Justin E. Nlarshall .... ,.,.
Ross H. Bishop. . .
Henry J. Hunt. ..
Arthur F. Vvilliams. . . . . .
Bertha Palmer . . .
Adah Young .. . .
Albert F. Byrne..
Julia lVlcFarland .
Walter C. Bond..
George H. Fisher.
Martin I. Webber .... . ..
Guy Bushong .. . .
Faculty A dvisors
Assistant Science Editor
.Assistant Historical Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Joke Editor
Assistant Sport Editor
Assistant Business lflanager
.Assistant Circulation Nlanager
Assistant Advertising llianager
Sibyl Weaver, A.lVI., Chairman
Lyle lVIichael, M.S.
John W. George, A.B.
Page One Hundred Nineteen
'Tig' 'L X Night
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THE ORACLE '23
On October 5, the Senior and Junior classes met with President Good and decided
that the Oracle should be published annually. The chief officers were elected from the
Senior class and the assistant officers from the Junior class, who will become the chief
officers the following year.
Enthusiasm and interest in the publication was aroused among the students by the
means of stunts planned by the members of the staff. A very interesting one per-
formed during the chapel hour, was the pledge of allegiance made between Miss
Indiana Central and lldr. Oracle. Josephine Albin and Paul Chalfant, representing
the pledging parties, were accompanied by many attendants beautifully gowned.
Nfartin VVebber, assisted by Alpha Emmert, performed the impressive ceremony.
The growing nucleus of the Oracle needed financial aid. In order to meet this
need, the staff planned different functions, whereby the students might enjoy them-
selves and at the same time assist the Oracle. A pie supper was given in the gymna-
sium on February 2, Mr. Byrne and Mr. Stoneburner acting as auctioneers. The
affair proved to be a great success. Later the Oracle Shop became the center of
attraction in the college hall. Here the students could ask for information concerning
the Oracle and purchase candy to satisfy the sweet tooth and incidentally boost the
Oracle finances. Also various entertainments were planned by the different classes,
the Public Speaking Department, and the student body as a whole to aid in financing
the Oracle. The students will always remember the good times which they have
enjoyed in connection with the Oracle activities.
It was interesting each day to watch the rise in percentage registered on the ther-
mometers which the circulation managers invented and placed on the Walls of the
chapel. The Oracle clock in the college hall registered each day the number of
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Ross H. Bishop .....
Paul G. Snively.. ..
Julia KIcEarland ..
Rodman Pruitt .. . . .
VV. Earl Stoneburner. ..
Roy E. Davis .......
VVill P. lllorgan, Faculty Advisor
'll-Ii, Bish, what's this I hear about our new school paper, the-er-oh-what do you call
it-the Mir1'or ?"
The Editor looked puzzled, then laughed. "Oh, you mean our Reflector."
"Sure, That's it. Tell me all about it."
"The Refiector is owned and controlled by the student body and faculty. These have chosen
the staff to represent and work for them, but not for an instant have the students lost their
interest. Each is a reporter working directly for the publication by writing the assignments
given or by reporting college news. It is also whispered in I. C. C. halls that a great part of
the paper's success is due to Professor Morgan, the faculty advisor who offers encouragement
and Commendation. fHurrah for VV. Morgan! Long may he encouragelj
"The greatest aim of the paper is to inspire a stronger school spirit. Every student is proud
of his Alma Mater and according to human "nater" likes to see the details of its success in print.
They eagerly await its bi-monthly appearance and the alumni and friends also anticipate
arrival. Those who are interested in journalism naturally find an interesting place for work
that field. Perhaps this will act as a nucleus for an established and supervised department
journalism. Here's nine hearty rah's for the Reflector. Long may she reflect the reflections
Page Om' Hundred Trvmrty-ozze
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. C. A. CABINET
Graden YV. Regenos.
George H. Fisher...
Harry C. Good.. . .
Martin I. VVebber..
Clarence Guthrie ..
Ross H. Bishop.. . . . .
Albert F. Byrne. . . . . .
Charles Leader ..
Leslie Roberts ....
Arthur F. Willianis..
Henry Hunt.. . . .
Justin E. Marshall...
Julio Saulo . ...... .
Durward L. Eaton. . .
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Page One Hundred Twenty-t'wa
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Y. M. C. A.
"A Y. Ill. C. rf. is at least one man 10110 is seelcizzg to assoeiate others
'with lzinzself in his ou-'zz residenre grouping, in or for personal ivorl'
anzlprayer to the end that the entire mnzjrms may be jrezzrefully pene-
tr red with the s irif a fl ideals o Jesus." -
H P n f -DAD ILLLIOTT.
The words of this great Y. ll'I. C. A. man have found fruitful ground in the asso-
ciation of the men at Indiana Central. The men have banded together with a purpose
far superior to that of many fraternal organizations. The letters Y. RI. C. A. stand
for an association of Christian men, who are attempting to interest other young men
in the work and so make the college a more desirable place for the young men of
The HY" has found its place in the College as an organization to help the young
men sustain a good moral and religious character.
Gnce a week devotional meetings are conducted through which the young men
have the privilege of listening to men of repute and knowledge on such subjects as
"VVhat shall I do with my life ?" lX'Iany of the meetings are conducted in the form
of discussions, in which the young men can compare problems and profit by each one's
experience. Last fall Dr. VV. S. Hall of Wiscoiisin University visited the College
under the auspices of the NYU and gave a series of addresses to the students through
which they gained instruction and admonition on problems which vitally concern
The spirit of the "Y" is not only felt in the devotional meeting, but throughout
the school week, for the social functions are in large part carried on under the direc-
tion of the "Y,s.l' The Y. lVI. C. A. attempts to engender into the young men of the
institution the idea of a pure social life. Its influence is felt in all the activities of the
college from the chapel service to the basket ball game.
The "Y" has a place for missions in its thought and in its Financial budget. Last
year it helped support a missionary in the Philippines. This year the Y. W. C. A.
and Y. lVI. C. A. are forming a joint scholarship for foreign students who are planning
to return to their native country and teach their own people.
The religious atmosphere which prevails at the social functions and the devotional
meetings impresses upon the young men the high ideals of Christian llflanhood. The
value received from the HYH can be estimated in no pecuniary way, but only in the
light of the task before the young men can they truthfully commend its work.
GEORGE H. FISHER.
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Page One Hundred Twenty three
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Georgia Snyder .
Lenna E. Smock.
Violette Miller .
Ruth Brane ....
Gladys Michael .
Ercel VVebber ..
Nlyrtle Banks . .
Ethel Hoover ..
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
. . .President
. . . Vice-President
. . . Secretary
. . .Treasurer
. . . Faculty Advisor
. . ..... Undergraduate Representative
Com nz iitee Chairmen
. . . Devotional
. . . Social Service
. . . . . Social
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Y. VV. C. A.
The girl who has been a member of the Young Women's Christian Association of
any college realizes sooner or later the significance of the motto, "I am come that they
might have life and that they might have it more abundantly." John 10:10.
The Y. VV. C. A. stands today as the interpreter of life to young women. It has
adapted itself to the increasing complexity of present day living, and has undertaken a
Wonderful program of work directed to help young women and girls to grow physi-
cally, socially, intellectually and spiritually into the finest type of Womanhood.
In common with other student organizations our own association has caught the
spirit of this large program and has been endeavoring to meet the needs of each girl
along these different lines.
To meet the physical needs of the girls our organization has offered a series of
rewards as an incentive to physical development. Long hikes every day, cold showers,
eight hours of sleep, plenty of fresh air and drinking water, and certain requirements
in games are among the many things practiced by the girls in order to secure these
The organization tries by means of social gatherings and parties to help provide
the social needs of the student life.
"The Girls' Year Book" is being used this year as a guide to Bible study.
Every Wednesdayf, devotional meetings are held. The Devotional Committee is
careful in selecting the very best leaders to discuss topics which are practical to every
college girl. We are especially favored in being situated near Indianapolis, for we are
able to secure from the city Y. W. C. A. speakers and workers who are experienced
along these lines.
Last summer two girls from our association attended the Conference at Lake
Geneva. The inspiration which they received there has been an invaluable aid in this
In our budget system for this year provision has been made for the support of a
foreign student in Indiana Central. Last year we contributed toward the support of
Professor and lVIrs. A. D. Smith in the Philippine Islands.
But in no way are the merits and worth of the association shown so effectively as
by the work of the girls, both in the college and in the world, who are reflecting its
spirit in schoolroom, home and community.
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Page One Hundred Twenty five
Page One Hundred Twenty-.tix
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The fastest train on the lllonon route to Chicago pulled out of the Union Station
on a beautiful morning. It flew through corn-fields and cities whose names have long
since sunk into the shadowsg after the most pleasant five-hour ride I ever had, we
arrived at the city of the "sounding smoke"-Chicago.
For what am I so thankful? Is it Chicago's sights and sounds, the strange noises
and hive-like hum of the wheels of civilization? 'No, Chicago scares me. The crowds,
the brute-like might of the thing. Is it the lake with somnolent wrinkles on its calm
and placid brow or is it the glory of physical nature, or the beauty of companionship
and the friendship of common aims, common ideals? It is all of these and more.
After a few hours of sound and smoke, we left Chicago on the North Western and
arrived at VVilliams Bay at five o'clock in the afternoon, from which place a boat
carried us to the Y. HI. C. A. camping ground. The tents nestled on the side of a hill
that seemed to have its feet planted deep down in the very bosom of the lake while
its top held the beautiful Yerkes Observatory, sweet, calm, and peaceful. In the center
of the tents that slyly peeped through the thick summer foliage, was the Administration
Building, on the dome of which were the Stars and Stripes Waving friendly greetings
to the young men and women from the ends of the earth.
I dare not dwell on the physical beauty of Lake Geneva. Soul-soothing as it is,
there is still a more sacred and more divine beauty than this-the beauty of a common
altar, a common center of attraction, the person of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ.
Imagine my surprise, when the first morning as I was going through the woods to
find a place away from the crowds where I could say my morning prayers, Cfor the
morning devotion at the camp is as regular and necessary as the morning meal,j I
discovered just a few feet apart, an American, an East Indian, a Japanese, a Chinese
and a Korean all reverently pouring their hearts to the same God. This happened
not once but every morning and I was inspired.
Then there was the daily plunge in the lake, and the afternoon meetings on
Inspiration Hill, when the great and good of America came to lift the veil from off
our eyes and to show us the sin-scarred cities and the sin-cursed world. On this hill
I saw the face of the Christ and saw the world as He saw it. No wonder that young
men and women have gone from these heights to conquer the world. Young men and
Women of Indiana Central, by all means see Lake Geneva!
DAVID J. IVIANLEY.
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Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
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HUNT YORK HARDY DUNBAR HUFFMAN ELLIb
Henry ll. Hunt..
Daniel D. Corl. .
Edgar A. Ellis.. ..
CURL BUXNEI, MCFARLAXD
. . .President
. . .Vice-President
. . .Secretary
THE VVORKERS PRAYER
Prepare us Lord for this great work of thine
By thine own proeessg we know not the way
To fit ourselvesg we only gropeg the day
Is thineg its light, a ray from thee divine,
Illumines the path where thou wouldst have it shine,
And in thy Light our own poor struggling ray
Gets new encouragement until we say,
VVith longing hearts, "Thy will be done, not minef,
Then we are readyg then thou wilt use our powers
To spread thy Kingdom and build up thy cause
And thou wilt make our consecrated hours
Our sunniestg nor will the worldls applause
Affect our service, for we look to thee
For all We have and all we hope to be.
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E. VV. EMERY. . . ... President
F. A. REED ..... . . .Vice-President
SIBYL VVEAVER .. . . . .Secretary
N. A. SCHULL. .... . . .Treasurer
G. A. BLACKBURN .................... Historical Secretary
The Alumni, through the pages of The Oracle, bring greetings to the many friends and
students of their Alma Mater. This, the eighteenth year, marks an epoch in the life of our
College. She has really become of age and has begun to think and act for herself. Many
agencies that have long held her aloof are now opening their arms of welcome. The leaders of
education are demanding her graduates. Those in charge of the affairs of the church are
eagerly seeking her men and women who are theologically inclined, for needy fields of labor.
We, the Alumni, have reason to be proud of the College that has made us what we are intel,
lectually and spiritually. Her graduates have unreservedly given themselves to the development
of the educational and religious fields with a determination to make the worldibetter.
Seventy men and women have received the A.B. degree from the College. Twenty-six of
the number are teachers, twenty-four are ministers, one a college president, three are home mis-
sionaries, three are foreign missionaries, and the thirteen others are engaged in various occupa-
tions. These statistics ought to show that their hearts were warmed by the fires of devotion to a
great cause, that their faith in Christ and love of God were increased, and that Indiana Central
College is lacking in nothing that goes to make character and instill higher ideals in her youth.
E. W. EMERY, President.
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Y. M. C. A. AND Y. VV. C. A. REcEP'r1ox
On September 8, 1922, the members of the Y. llfl. C. A. and of the Y. VV. C. A.
gave a reception in the college gymnasium to the new students.
The Christian Endeavor Society entertained the students at a Halloween Costume
Party in the gymnasium October 23, 1922. The guests were divided into several
groups and each group played various games.
UPPER CLASSMEN PARTY
The Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes held a party on the evening of Decem-
ber 15 in the reception room of Residence Hall. Rev. and Nlrs. lNIcNeeley, as chape-
rons, enjoyed the party as much as the students. There was a short program of songs
and readings. The Freshmen, wishing to help entertain, promenaded through the
reception room. They also insisted on sharing the "eats," so it was decided that it
would be safest to have the refreshments Hrst and play games afterward.
fl dollar will go Il long -ways-if you have a strzmpfzl ezzwlojve.
Nez'er loan anything to a coed-if you want it back.
A girl in lzand is zuorth two urztamed.
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
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On the evening of December 21, in keeping with a custom of the dormitory girls,
a Christmas party was held in the reception room of Dailey Hall. The room was
very beautifully decorated to suit the occasion. Santa Claus, alias lNIiss Jessie Hanger,
presented the gifts to the girls from the large Christmas tree, which was well laden
with presents. Nliss Gordon was happily surprised to receive a lovely table lamp and
album from the girls of the dormitory. IVIiss Jones led in singing Christmas carols,
after which light refreshments were served.
New XIE.-XR'S PARTY
Prof. George and Bliss Gordon proved themselves a very entertaining host and
hostess during the evening of January 1, 1923, when they entertained the students at
a New Year's Party in the reception room of Residence Hall. The guests Were divided
into groups according to the months of their birthdays. Each group wrote out a New
Year's resolution suitable for the month. Charades and other games were played and
then delicious refreshments, in keeping with the season, were served.
On January 10, 1923, at 10:30 a. m., in the Kephart lNIemorial Chapel,
lVIr. Oracle and lXfIiss Indiana Central were united in the holy bonds of matrimony.
The bride, in the person of Ildiss Josephine Albin, was beautifully gowned in white
organdie. The groom was Iylr. Paul Chalfant. The impressive ring ceremony was
performed by the Rev. INI. I. Webber. lVIrs. VVebber played the wedding march.
Bliss Carlota Bustos was the ringbearer, but instead of the customary ring she bore
an Oracle and an Indiana Central pennant, which Ilflr. Oracle and lVIiss Indiana
Central exchanged as pledges of loyalty and faithfulness.
Say it with flozuers-bu! THINK of the expense.
llfihen one 11065717 know the lesson, eternify is short eonzparezl to a class hour.
A defviled egg is an omele! gone wrong.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-two
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After the basketball game with the College of Pharmacy on February 2, 1923, a
pie supper was given under the auspices of the Junior and Senior classes for the benefit
of the Oracle. llflr. A. F. Byrne, a worthy Senior, and Nlr. E. W. Stoneburner, a
worthy Junior, acting in the capacity of auctioneers, sold the delicious pies brought by
the girls. Another device of the evening to secure money was the "ten-cent grab-bag,"
from which both useful and useless articles were procured.
The College Young llIen's Sunday School Class, as losers in a contest with the
Young Ladies' Class, entertained them most royally at a Valentine Party, February 1-l,
in the reception room of Residence Hall. The Dormitory Orchestra furnished the
music of the evening. ln one corner of the room was a small postoffice, which, when
opened, disclosed, to the surprise of all, two large valentines. These valentines were
Perfectone Phonographs given by a kind friend of the college to the young men and
young women for use in the dormitories. Qne contest of the evening was the molding
of a head of either Washington or Lincoln. Nlr. Guy Bushong proved himself to be
the best sculptor in this contest. All the girls enjoyed a delightful time and declared
the boys to be good entertainers.
Y. NI. C. A. - Y. W. C. A.
Friday evening, lVIarch 9, at Dailey Hall, the Young lWen's and Young Women's
Christian Associations gave a reception in honor of the new students of the spring
term. The room was decorated in the colors and emblems of St. Patrick's Day. The
program for the evening consisted of piano solos, readings, speeches, and a violin and
trombone duet. 'I"
he zv ... .,.
If you must get engaged, remember that blondes don'i eat as much as Izrunettes.
Two wrongs may make zz right, but tivo rights do ma,l'e corns on the left foot.
Monday' is the day zve get our lessons for the past week.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-three
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Althou fh our little munici al realm has a
She usually serves very Wellg
' ' Q ! 'll' 7 ll And in spite of our first
L X MARS HALL,
QP 5- who is most commendable, except for the fact
' ' I that he's always -
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Page One Hundred Thirty-four
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and because our second
5 o MARSHALL,
whom we always thought to be
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h wJ Kg! was discovered to have
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slipped into our vicinity.
that we must have nothing but
into our ranks.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-:ix
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A MORGUE, n
much concerned, 'suggested We let
Page One Hundred Thirty-sez-en
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Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
, if REITY' .
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Raspberries! .. ........ ..
Hot dog! .....
Oh, boy! . ..... .
Nothing else! ..
Oh, kid! ......
Say, man! ..
I tay-toe! ............. ..
Ye gods and little fishin' worms! ....
Shoot the katz!. .......... .
Fiddlesticksl .......... . .
Nothing previous .. ..
Well, doggone it! .........
VVOuldn't that freeze you?.
Run lem till their ankles smOke!. ..
Ain't that a sight? .... ....
It's the bee's knees...
Oh, shoot! .........
Aw, g'wan! . ......... .
Bless his heart! .........
For the love of Mikel. ..
Oh, joy! . ...........
Oh, dear! ..
Oh, sugar! ..
Studying . ..... .
Playing tennis .. ..
Talking . .,.............. .
Growing a moustache. .... .
Figuring up his batting averagei
Radio .. .....................
Reading French ..........
Studying physics . ..... .
Motoring . ............. .
Reading rose catalogues.. . .
Conjugating etre ....
Grading themes ..
Blinking the lights .....
Dreaming of Ohio. ....... .
Keeping young ...........
Hiding rocks On treacherous
Eating salmon ............
Forgetting . ...... .
Keeping happy ....
Learning to swim ....
Wading mud .......
Studying history . . .
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Page One Hundred Thirty mne
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Y "' Q t " " '
OUR A-B-C BOOK
A is for an Aggressive lad,
I think he would make a good trackmang
He's an lllinois youth, attractive and tall,
They say his name is Aekman.
B is for a "Brane-y" maiden
ln the class of '25,
She has three friends to do without whom
lt seems she could never survive.
if ' ' C is for a Cunning lad,
He's familiar to young and oldg
,, -1 A ,Q Joe propounds more questions in Philosophy
YN f 5. Than his father can answer, l'm told.
--., ,gf D is for a Different typeg
'ig Smiling and laughing she goesg
.- Q- -. Just how Hallie ever looked sober here
'V X Q
3.91. ,. .
Y! 1' .t
i ls a thing that no one knows.
E is an Energetic lass,
But seems rather sober to beg
No one can quite tell what shels thinking,
YVe call her by name, Ruthmarie.
F is for a re-Fined little missy
By all it is well understood
That Virginia has admirable ideals
And approves of only that which is Good.
, if s for Z1 Gay little lady
Who is often given to tricksg
, If anything unusual happens,
You'll hear them all say, "That's Dick."
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Pagc One Hundred Forty 3
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H is for a Happy miss,
Heironimus by name 5
If there's any fun about the place,
She is ready to get into the game.
I is an Independent youth
VVho comes and goes alone,
In speaking of the man Jake Irwin,
He has a way all his own.
.I is for Z1 Joker,
A Freshman lassie, too,
They say any place where Ruth Jacobs is,
lt's impossible to ever be blue.
K is for the Konservative miss
Of the Senior row this yearg
All admire but some fear to approachg
Nellie's different from many about here.
L is for a Lucky girl,
In this we can't be wrong,
She has both beauty and grace
And is the daughter of Dr. Long.
M is for a llflighty Senior,
Mighty in avoirdupoisg
If you ask what he likes, he'll quickly reply'
"Ethel and llath are my choice."
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. CEXQMJQ js
Page One Hundred Forty-one
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N is for a Nifty youth,
He is just a favorite, reallyg
And when we are asking a kindness,
This man's always ready, lVIaeNeeley.
0-that stands for Odd,
But likable as can beg
. Q, 0pal's determination is,
From men ever to be free.
a --a- W
5 P is for a Junior
I A' Who's unusually Preciseg
, A "" N Along all lines of school-teaching,
Qj L' Bertha Palmer can give good advice.
" Q is for a Quaint little miss
5. 16, ' Who graduates this yearg
Q --- She's all of these three: quaint, quiet and quick,
Y. Q , But still we ean't say Helen's queer.
" Q. Y:-
N R is for a Freshman
' iw Q' Vvho is admirably Reserveg
lf the girls move Robert Ragains,
'AV They must have unusual nerve.
S is for the Sedate lady
Who leaves us just this hdayg
What We shall do Without Lenna,
No one is able to say.
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Page One Hinzdrrd Forty-tivo
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. AX 59 ,
T is for a Truthful lad
In the right, no one is firmerg
YVe all expect great things of him,
XVe speak of one Lynn Turner.
U is an Unselfish girl,
You can see it in all her ways:
Nesta's highest aim of all
ls to live the life that pays.
V is for a Vigorous youthg
Isn't it queer how interests change?
Yass used to find time for athletics,
But now he only studies Bible names.
W is for a VVinsome maiden
VVho came to us this year:
Hlildred VVashhurn will take, wherever she goes,
VVe need not have a fear.
X is for an X-traordinary man,
VVho's a Freshman, by the way:
The piano, violin and Cornet-
Yes, there's nothing Lon Perkins can't play.
Y is for the Youthful Senior,
The Young-est one in the classy
You'll never find out, of Course,
For their ages you dare not ask.
Z is for a Zealous man
And one we all admireg
He studies and Works, never stops-
They call him Loyd Zackmire.
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Page One Hundred Forty-tlirce
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CA LE N DA R
11. Registration Day. Halls filled with a long line of "Freshies,'l "Sophs" and "Uppers" wait-
ing their turn to get a glimpse of the Registrar. In the evening at the dormitories "get
acquainted" socials held on each floor.
12. Convocation 10:00 a. m. K'Freshies'l meet their new Professors.
13. Some Freshmen get in the wrong classrooms.
1-1-. VVill we ever know who's who?
15. Prof. Holiman announces that everyone is expected to be in Sunday School on Sunday
16. Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A. give a reception or "get acquainted" social in the "gym.l'
17. Girls of Dailey Hall take an afternoon hike to Garfield Park.
18. First session of the literary societies.
19. Prof. Holiman reads library rules in Chapel.
20. Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A. meet for first time.
21. First lecture on class absence by Prof. H. W. Marshall.
22. Y. W. C. A. Hike given as an incentive to the hiking contest. Lots of fun and plenty of eats.
23. Miss Yockey learns that rolling will reduce surplus avoirdupois. Her first "try-out" was
made today when she rolled from one end of the hall to the other.
24. Virginia Fout and Bennett Fulp take a stroll down the railroad track.
25. Dr. Schell addresses students in chapel.
26. Prof. Blackburn makes his debut in chapel.
27. Dr. Stonecipher gives us permanent seats in Chapel Hall.
28. Still learning new names.
29 "Marshmallow Toast" postponed on account of rain.
30. Rain! Rain!
PROF. HOLIMAN-You can't sec time, no one efver safw it. You can't hear it, you can't
FLORENCE DELPH-You're killing il, though.
What is that dark hair doing on your coat, Ross?
This is the suit I -'wore last year. I suspect the hair has been on it efuer since you -were a
PROF. WEAVER-Tennyson Iofved his 'wife for thirteen years before he married her.
Miss Hoovmz-Thafs entirely too long.
Bread cas! on the fwaters fwill return. Be kind to your Profs.
Some people go ta college to get an education.
One 'way of cutting a big figure is to diet.
"Those 1-who fwalk in darkness"-college cases.
QQ ' " " '
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Page One Hundred Forty-four
Y ii K
NOT TODAY, but twenty years from today, will
you realize the value of this-your school an-
nual. As a book of memories of your school days it
will take its place as your most precious possession in
the years to come. You who are about to undertake
the task of putting out next year's book should keep
this thought in mind and employ only the engraver
who will give you the most help in making 5 our book
a worth while book of memories and give you workman-
ship that you will be proud of even in years to come.
Write today ta the Service Department of the Indzhnapolix
En rafvin Com an and learn abou t eir any o e
2 s P 1 f If pl f lv hi
you make your book a memory Soak worth While.
INDIANAPOLIS EN GRAVING
222 east ohio S2
5 I. . f xx
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his book Will help
as you too!
Here is a helpful book that is
sent free to College and High
School Editors everywhere.
Whether you are getting out
an Annual or editing a news-
' paper, it will help you, for it
Haw ioget 'I is cram full of interesting, help-
Out V ful facts about paper, printing,
Annual your . g Eglgglaving, pictures, type and
This book is representative of
' Q the personal service which goes
2 e -' with the engraving work on
Annuals handled by the Indianapolis Engraving 8: Electro-
typing Company. Write for the book-and We'll also be
glad to give you more information about our service and
prices. Youlll enjoy working on the Annual, and learn a lot
of interesting new things, too, if you have the assistance of
the SERVICE DEPARTMENT of the
Sz ELECTROTYPING COMPANY
COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS
We also furnish E ngraved Commencement Invita-
tions, Cards, Programs, Stationery, Etc. to order.
222 E. OHIO ST. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
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Signs of developing cases.
VVash day! Beans and potatoes for dinner.
J. C. Stadlerls dog visits the library.
Juniors and Seniors decide to publish the Cracle jointly.
Edith lNIcCoy takes dinner with the Blackburns.
Coal heater is set up in the reception room to keep the girls warm until the
furnace is completed.
McNeeley and Pence are elected yell leaders.
Sudden cold spell causes all girls to assemble in the reception room.
Freshmen entertain themselves with a "hard times" party in the Ugymf' "Sophs,',
thinking they must keep up with the "Freshies," have a party in Residence Hall
Girls of the Young Ladies' Sunday School class have a social in the "Y" room.
In order to keep from getting homesick, several of the students Write letters home.
Mr. Corl makes his record in the Dining Hall by drinking nine glasses of Water
Students decide to have six dinnerless Wednesdays and to give the money thus
saved to the Armenians.
First dinnerless Wednesday. Freshmen entertain at noon by giving a mock faculty
Teachers' Association begins its sessions in Indianapolis.
Many visitors and old students seen on the campus.
A number of students attend the teachers' meetings.
Rev. Fred Dennis, an alumnus of I. C. C., talks in chapel.
Stunt night for classes. The Sophomores bury the Freshmen.
Dedication of Dailey lVIemorial Hall. Bishop Bell gives the dedicatory address.
State Congress of the U. B. churches at First U. B. Church, Indianapolis.
College Orchestra and the Chorus furnish music for the Congress.
Hallowelen Party in the gymnasium.
Back to the classroom again.
Two cases of scarlet fever put everyone on his guard.
If you hope to had a man thal'.f honest.
IVho 'will alfwayr keep his sword,
You'd better fhange your fwirhes-
There airft no such man in Ihr fLUOI'lsf.!
He'1l tend you candy and ro.u'.f,
Imagining thai f-will atonc.
W'hat do Awe rare for the fellofws?
IFF!! get along hriter alonr.
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METHODIST EPISCOPAL HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL
Three Years' Course. High School Diploma or Its Equivalent.
Board, Room and Monthly Stipend During Training.
MISS FANNIE PAINE, Superintendent
DEMETRIUS TILLOTSON, Hospital Superintendent
BAILEY Sc ROSS
Under any and all circumstances, many are
needed for positions in business. To make the
preparation, attend a school of specialization,
Indiana Business College
at Marion, lVIuncie, Logansport, Anderson,
Kokomo, Lafayette, Columbus, Richmond, Vin-
cennes, Crawfordsville, Peru or Indianapolis.
Chas. C. Cring, President, and Ora E. Butz,
General illanager. For Budget of Information
see, write, or telephone Fred VV. Case, Principal
Pennsylvania and Vermont
First Door North of Y. W. C. A.
DRUGS AND HARDWARE
Paints, Oils and Window Glass
Toilet Articles and Stationery
Phone, Southport 10
The Leading Indiana Teachers' Journal
Subscription price 51.35 per year.
619 Lemcke Building
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1. The morning after the night before!! A curious-looking vehicle on the front campus.
2. All throats exposed to the view of the nurse!
3. Half a dozen girls steal softly up the stairs at 53 minutes 47M seconds after 10 p. fm.!!!???
6. Philomusean Literary Society, open session.
7. College Band organizes.
8. Tag Day and dinnerless Wednesday.
10. When the cat's away the mice will play. Miss Gordon attends Faculty Club. "Nuff said."
11. Armistice Day.
12. Lights go out at Dailey Hall. Boys have to leave 4-5 minutes before 10 o'clock.
14-. Water "goes off" while Georgia Snyder has her mouth full of tooth paste. Her favorite
expression comes forth: "Now wouldnlt that freeze you ?"
15, The homes of Mr. Borcher and Mr. Butler burn. Their closest neighbor, Dr. Stonecipher,
moves to the front yard.
23. Dr. Hall of Northwestern University talks to the student body on the subject "Sex Hygienef'
24. Public speaking recital.
25. Indiana Central vs. Fairbanks-Morse, 30-18.
27. Philalethean Literary Society, open session.
28. Exams begin.
29. Serious faces prevalent in the halls.
30. Thanksgiving Day! Most of the students enjoy vacation at home.
3. Rev. Todd of Terre Haute speaks to the congregation of University Heights U. B. Church.
4. Registration Day.
5. "Get acquainted" party for the new girls in Dailey Hall. Boys serenade the girls.
9. Huntington defeated Indiana Central here.
13. Herschel Liechty wears his overcoat to Shakespeare class.
14. Prof. Eaton entertains the Cabinets of the Associations at his home.
15. Senior, Junior and Sophomore Party.
16. Indiana Central vs. Danville Normal, 35-28.
17. Christmas cantata rendered by the Chorus.
19. Members of the kitchen force enjoy a candy party.
20. Recital given by the advanced music students.
21. Christmas Party in Dailey Hall.
22. All aboard for home! ! !!
RED-"Say, Ikey, do you have a toothpick?"
IKEY Cafter searching his pockets!-"No, I hafverft Red. I just put these clothes on and
fhere'.v nothing in them."
Pruitt on a basket hall trip fwax asked what fuegetahlex he fwould like.
"Strafwherrir.t!" fwzu the unexpected reply.
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Page One Himdred Forty-eight
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All agreements are contingent upon strikes, accidents, delays of carriers and other delays
unavoidable or beyond our control.
Southern umber and
YELLOW PINE LUMBER
Southern Office-Columbus, Miss.
Mills in Mississippi
S. P. MATTHEWS, Sales Manager
Phone, MAin S036
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Prof. George and Miss Gordon entertain the student body in Dailey Hall. VVe wonder how
many resolutions have been kept.
Can we ever get used to studying again?
Indiana Central vs. School for the Silent, 20-12.
Revival meetings begin.
Mr. Oracle and Miss Indiana Central are married at 10:30 a. m.
Indiana Central vs. Manchester, there, 20-37.
Herschelle Liechty wears his overcoat to Shakespeare Class.
Ellis makes another call at Dailey Hall.
Revival meetings close. Many conversions.
Philomusean, open session.
O. T. Williams, an evangelist, conducts the chapel exercises.
H. R. Sherwood of Franklin College speaks to the student body on the "Near East" question.
Indiana Central vs. Danville Normal, 23-30.
The faculty entertains the members of the Y. W. C. A.
Y. M. C. A. Secretary from New York speaks concerning the Industrial Problems.
Indiana Central vs. College of Pharmacy, 17-8.
Pie supper after the game.
Because of the illness of Dr. Long, Mrs. J. T. Roberts preaches on Sunday morning.
Mr. Progue speaks during the chapel hour on Prohibition.
Several students attend the Ukrainian National Chorus at the Cadle Tabernacle.
Student Volunteer Convention at Butler College.
Indiana Central vs. N. A. G. U.
Philalethea girls visit Philomusea.
Bishop Fout addresses the student body.
The College Men's Bible Class entertains the College Ladies' Bible Class in Residence Hall.
Mrs. Fout presents a Perfectone Phonograph to each dormitory.
Indiana Central vs. School for the Silent, 24-8.
Herschel Liechty wears his overcoat to Shakespeare Class.
Special program for Washington's birthday.
Girls' basket-ball team vs. Southport girls.
Philalethean Literary Society, open session.
SENIOR ACADEMY' STUDENT-I just fwantvd to fell you, Dr. Long, fha! I nm indebted to you
all I lerzofw. .
DR. LONG-Pray do not menlion sufh a trifle.
MISS JONES Cto Orchestral-A little morf .mc'eeIner.t, gentlemen. The music falls for "Con
.1rnore" and you are playing if like marrird men.
DEAN-Georgia, doesn't that young man knofw hofw to my good night?
GEORGIA-Oh, Miss Gordon, I my he does!
How do you lznofw Perkins doe.fn't lenofw anything about sportr? n
Why, hz' said that he him-1.0 Bahe Ruth fwhen .the fwu: a chorus gzrl.
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The EDUCATORS' BUREAU
YVe have calls throughout the year in all subjects
tor well-prepared teachers at good salaries.
GEO. B. SAYLOR, President CNN M W' 0" 2f"'f'f'
O. H. MURPHY, Vice-President
S. E. YVRIGHT, Cashier
MARGARET L. LIST, Assistant Cashier
XV. A. IIYISRS, llanager
619 Lemcl-ze Building
Surplus and Undivided Profits S1-l,OO0.00.
Come in and meet us. A-X.
IVe can be of profit and service to you. SOUTHPORT
Q92 on Savings -lf? on Time Deposits INDIANA
Uvlzvrc Your Dinzex Grou' Info Dollars Omce Phone 170'
Residence Phone 19-IR.
.. is City Cas
for Country Use
Just as Indiana Central College uses Blaugas for Domestic Science Cooking, for Dis-
tilling VVater and for heat in experiments in Chemistry, Physics and Biology, so you
can use it for lighting, cooking, ironing and water-heating.
Unlike other methods of furnishing you these conveniences, Blaugas involves no
machinery and requires nothing in the cellar or in a special outhouse. Not affected by
weather conditions, and cooks as cheaply as coal oil but without odor and soot.
No obligation for demonstration and price for complete installation.
SOUTHERN BLAUGAS COBIPANY, INC.
101 Central Ave. Louisville, Ky.
, -Rial-eiililfli t
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lntercollegiate debates. Our Negative team wins a notable victory over Goshen,
and our Affirmative team loses to Nlanchester.
Several of the students go home for a few days.
Registration for the spring term.
Convocation at 10 o'clock. Rev. Leach speaks to the students.
Rev. Todd, of Terre Haute, speaks in chapel.
Mrs. Stanley, State President of the W. C. T. U., speaks to the students.
Reception for new students.
Basket Ball Boys enjoy a feast given by the Domestic Science girls.
Public Speaking Recital.
Rain and wind.
Intercollegiate debates. Our Negative team wins a decisive victory over Valpa-
raiso, and our Affirmative team loses to Terre Haute 2-1.
Mr. Shumaker, President of the Anti-Saloon League of Indiana, speaks in chapel
on the subject, "Duty of the American to Governmentf,
Rev. B. S. lVIcNeeley speaks briefly to the students in chapel.
Several girls attend Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Conference at Indiana University,
Quite a number of students and faculty hear Paderewski at the Murat.
Philomusean Literary Society, open session.
Bishop Fout, Dr. Bulgin and others of Cadle Tabernacle visit our college.
The college girls entertain the college boys with an April Fool's party at Dailey
Freshmen give a negro minstrel entitled "Burnt Cork."
Several students visit home folks.
The Oracle has gone to press and we conclude with the program scheduled for
Spring has come to stay. Strolling along the creek has become quite popular.
Rev. A. B. Condo, of Columbus, Ind., speaks to the Y. W. C. A.
Y. M. C. A. Oflicers' Training Conference begins here.
Miss Hancock from the city Y. W. C. A. speaks to our college organization.
Florence Hoover from Butler College speaks to the Y. W. C. A.
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Indiana Central College
A Christian college should- have a strong teaching faculty, a student body that is
Christian in standards and activities, and organizations that help to make college life
helpful in every way. The environment should be such that the student is drawn to
high ethical and religious standards. The religious, the educational, the social and the
athletic activities should be well balanced. The college should be standard, with a
strong constituency, a loyal group of teachers and a loyal student body. lt should be
a growing college, and expenses should be moderate.
Indiana Central meets these requirements and deserves the wholehearted support of
the entire constituency, the entire faculty and the entire student body.
THE ORACLE STAFF.
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Page One Hundred Fifty-three
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5. Y. VV. C. A. llay llorning Breakfast.
8. Several cases of spring fever have been noticed.
17. Entertainment by student body.
18. Examinations begin.
Philalethean, open session.
19. Annual Track and Field lleet, 1:00 p. m.
Public Speaking Recital given by Enid Carson, 8:00 p. m.
20. Baccalaureate sermon, 10:30 a. m.
Anniversary of Christian Associations, 7:30 p. m.
21. Class Campus Exercises, 2:00 p. m.
Philomusean, open session, 7:00 p. m.
Philomusean and Philalethean Banquet, 9:00 p. m.
22. Senior Class Day, 2:00 p. m.
llflusic Recital, S :00 p. m.
23. Commencement, 10:00 a. m.
Alumni Banquet, 12:00.
Farewells heard from everyone.
Twenty Years from ow--
You will Want good sight twenty years from now. But if you are going to have it you
must not neglect your eyes now.
lf your eyes pain, don't put off attending to them. Have them examined at once.
If you need glasses we will prescribe the correct lenses to relieve your eye trouble.
lf you do not need them we will tell you so. -
CHAS. L. SCHMIDT, Inc.
OPTOMETRISTS AN D OPTICIANS
137 North Pennsylvania St.
life grind all our lenses and can duplicate the most complicated lenses
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Page One Himdred Fifty-four
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The New Model
No. 50 BOSS ELECTRIC
XVith the VVOnderful
Klanufacturing 1Vashing lllachines Since 1889.
Just a real good Home Laundry llachine.
Built for service and reasonably priced.
Terms EB10-l-.00. 58.00 per month.
Cash only 597.50 complete.
For sale and warranted by
L. D. TYLER 81 CO.
122 South Pennsylvania Street
30 years established.
FOR PICTU RES
to suit any taste or pocketbook see
223-225 East Ohio Street
DR. FRED B. KURTZ
-l-10 Occidental Building
REMEMBER Serving CENTRAL
National Educational and proud of it-
, D Sportsman Headquarters has had the
318 TFHCIIOD TC1'mlnal pleasure of serving "Central" this year,
Indianapolig Indiana supplying the athletic equipment that
VVe have openings all the time for well-trained
and progressive teachers.
VVe will give intelligent service in finding the
place for which you are best fitted.
Write us concerning the subject and salary de-
sired and we will put you in immediate touch
with calls corresponding to your desire.
helps to make a snappy team.
VVe're glad to work with a school where
the spirit is so evidently 100W loyalty.
VVe would welcome the opportunity to get
acquainted with Central students. Stop in!
THE GUS HABICH CO.
142 East VVashington Street
VVrite for our New Booklet, "Fishermans Luck."
MARY FRANCES VVILSON. ws fr...
T , . c ,. , ee e ss 5
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Page Out' Hundred Fifty-five
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IF It's Used in a Restaurant
Especially Gallon Fruits and Vegetables
VV e Have It
Fayette and J. P. NI. Brands
J. P. MICHAEL COMPANY
441-449 South Illinois Street
YOU LEARN BY DOING
The La Salle Problem Method
ACCOUNTANCY BUSINESS LETTER
TRAFFIC MANAGE- WRITING
MENT BANKING AND
BUSINESS ADMINIS- FINANCE
TRATION MODERN SALESMAN-
Set aside half an hour today-or this evening-
for a personal talk with us about
The Problem Method-
Our Plafement Bureau
Our Unlimited Personal Consultation:
Other Fealurcs of La Salle Training
Then you will be in a position to know what results
we can accomplish for you.
Half an Hour Today May Open Your
"Door of Opportunity"
CALL FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW
PHONE OR WRITE
CIrcle 4811 MAin 6096
La Salle Extension University
MAin 2929-2930 Llncoln 3129 1020 HUme'Ma"Suf Building
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SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL
SUPPLIES AND CHEMICALS
Shoe Rebuilding, Inc.
Store No. l
-l-O VVest VVashington Street
Store No. 2
48 East VVashington Street
E. HOWARD CADLE
Congratulations l ! !
INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
A Real Sporting Goods Store
219-221 NIassaehusetts Avenue
NATIONAL CITY BANK
lO8-112 East VVashington Street
National City Bank Building
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All Kinds of House Building INIate1'ial and
Cement of the Best Quality
Coal of All Kinds
LET US FURNISH AN ESTIMATE
Phone, Greenwood 196
SIVIART, STYLISI-I SUITS
all the popular models and dependable fabrics
and by easy stages up to 537.50
39 VVest VVashington Street
VVe carry a full line in Fruit Trees, Grapes,
Small Fruits, Hardy Shrubs, Roses, Ornamental
Shade Trees, Climbing Plants, Hedge Plants,
VVe grow a large and complete line in Hardy
Shrubs. Write us about your wants.
Price List sent you on application.
The Laketon Nurseries
G. N. NIOYER, Prop.
Laketon, Wabash County, Indiana
The Largest and lVIost Complete Stock
Em Roe Sporting Goods Co.
219-221 VVest Washingtoii Street
COpposite the State Housel
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The FRANK HATFIELD CO.
Service, Parts, Accessories
623-7 North Capitol Avenue
Telephone lNIAin 4708
THE MAIL PRESS, Inc.
312 East Dlarket Street Indianapolis
PUBLICATIONS A SPECIALTY
"Service is THE Thingn
If you are interested in building a
R. W. Hostetler
General Contractor and Builder
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PLANS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED
14-8 North Illinois Street
Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
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AT YOUR SERVICE
PCl',N'l1IlIIl 4411611111111 111 ,I-Ill
NEW PERFECTION STOVES
Vlith Superfex Burners
L. O. TOM EY
Call Drexel 7807
Compliments I I Medicine Cabinets
DR S B KlIChCH C3bII1CtS
DENTIST made of steel, white enameled,
422-424 Occidental Building
Telephone, RIAin 6838.
at prices lower than
Send for Crzfalogues
lladison Avenue--Stop 5
University Heights Indiana
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