University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1924 volume:
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Wife believe in Indiana Central College, her
progress and her ideals: we believe in her
President and Trustees, in her Faculty and
students. Wie believe in The ORACLE as a
means of reflecting each phase of college life
and preserving in the minds of its readers
19 2 0.
Juniors and Seniors
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M. C. A.
XV. C. A.
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In gratitude to those hundreds in the 'X7Von1-
en's Auxiliary who, through their devotion to
our college, gave so unselhshly to a fund for
the erection of the iirst girls' dormitory on
our Campus, The ORACLE of 192-l is lovingly
dedicated to the one who served as their presi-
dent, Mrs. ll. H. Font.
Believing that actual photographs, taken on
our Campus, will portray in the most emphatic
manner our buildings, our students and their
activities, the Editorial Staff has undertaken to
emphasize the scenic section of The 1924
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"The Northn1en" ......,..............................A.... . ..............,...........,........ ..,....... Grieg
PAUL E. CHAl.F.XXT LON L. PERKINS
Ross H. BISHOP HEliSL'l'fEI. H. Lnacnrr
RLV. J. XV. LAKE, D. D. '
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PROFESSOR NATHAN D. DAVIS
BISHOP VV. M. BELL, D. D.
Overture-"Der Freiscliuetzn ..,.......................... .............,,....... ....,... I ' un IVvIu'1'
CArrangecl for xwo pianosl
BERTLLA SPITLER BERNICE A. Bowizx
BIYRTLE M. BANKS NELLIE H. liNIPli
Conferring of Degrees and Presentation of Diplomas-
PRESIDENT I. I. Goon, A, M.
SLYPERLNTIQQJDENT G. VV. BIECHTOLT
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Indiana Central College was founded October. 1902, by the United Breth-
ren Conference of Indiana and was opened to students September 26, 1905,
under the presidency of Dr. rl. T. Roberts.
Dr. I,. D. Ilonebrake became president in 1909. Too much cannot be
said of the splendid work of these two men. Dr. llonebrake was succeeded
in 1915 by I. rl. Good, who had been business manager of the college since
1915. President Good graduated from I. C. C. in 1908. He has always felt
the utmost interest in the institution both from the students viewpoint and
later from that of the administration.
This may in part account for the wonderful success and growth of Indiana
Central during the nine years in which the college has been under his ad-
The dedication of IVomen's Residence Hall in October, 1921 3 the erection
of the gymnasium soon after: the dedication of Dailey and Mens Halls in
1922 and 1923, have all been lasting landmarks and are chietiy due to the
ability of the president.
The present faculty has increased accordingly with the growth of the
school until at present it numbers twenty professors besides a corps of four-
teen assistants. 1Yith the increase of enthusiasm in the 90,000 members of
our constituency, has come a similar increase in the student body. The
twenty-six young men, and women, whom Indiana Central College is so
proudly sending out this year into the world's work, carry with them the high
ideals of the school and the United Brethren Church. To this training our
literary societies, musical organization and athletic associations as well as
our religious activities have contributed. As our numbers have increased
during these years the ideals of Indiana Central College have not been lowered
but the line aspirations for which she was founded are still retained.
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PRESIDENT IRBY J. GOOD, A. M., L. L. D.
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JOHN ABIJAH CUMMINS Q7
1iI'0ft'X5UI' of Plziloxofvlzy
A. B. Otterbein College, 1887g A, RI., 189115
Graduate Student Chicago University. 19003
Ph. D.. Indiana Central College, '11. fOn
DURXVARD LESLIE EATON
P1'ofr.rs01' of ,llntlzvulriiiiir mia' Plxysffs.
A. B.. Earlham College. 1907: A. M., Uni-
versity of Colorado. 1908g Graduate Stu-
dent. University of VVisconsin, 19091 Chi-
cago University. l9l3g Indiana University.
HORACE XYARD MARSHALL
l'r0ft'ss0r of Edzcratimz
Graduate of Indiana State Normal School.
19043 Life State Diploma, 1906: A. B., Earl-
ham College, 1908: A. M.. Indiana Uni-
versity 1910: Columbia University. 1922.
ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER
Pr0fr.rsar of Grrvk and Latin
A. B.. Vanderbilt University. 1913: A. M..
19145 Graduate Student, George Peabody.
College for Teachers. 1916: Ph. D.. Van-
derbilt University. 1917: Phi Betta Kappa.
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lJ1'nfu.v.m1' of Iillglflijll
A. B., Indiana Central College. 19163 A. M..
Indiana University. 1918: Graduate Studcnt
Columbia University, 1922.
'WILLIAM PITT MORGAN
1'rufvxsm' of Biology
A. H., Indiana Centra1 College, 19195 A. M..
Indiana University, 1922.
SAMUEL EDVVARD LONG
College Pastor A
Professor of Biblifal Litm'atzn'u and
B. S., W'eSt1ie1d College. 18993 M. S., 1903:
A M., 19065 D. D., 1908.
FRED ELMER MARSHALL
IJI'0ft'S.YI7l' of Pnblir Spunkiug and Om
Graduate of Albion College, Schoo1 of Ora
tory, 1902. Lyceum and Chautauqua Sea
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A. B., Incliaua Ul11X'EfS11j'. 19155 .-X. M.,
LYLE J. MICHAEL
Pr'0fvs.mz' uf Clz.'11zz'xfVy
B. S.. Ottcrbein College. 1919: M. S.. Ohio
State L'nive-rsity, 19203 Research XVork.
N4ll'tOl1 Company Research Lahuraturicsg
lYorcestc1'. Mass.. 1920-213 Ohio State Uni-
.PI'lHL'1f'llI of flu' .lulmiunly
B. S., Franklin College, 19043 Graduate
Student, Chicago University, 19111-'l1.
JOHN XY. GEORGE
.X. H.. Otterhcin Cullege.
,.., ' 5 A FL
GLENN ARTHUR BLACKBURN
Professor of Hlisfory
A. B., Indiana Central College, 19223 A. M.. .
Indiana University, 1922. V 'K
CHARLOTTE LUCE-LIA VVATERBURY , f C Q5
Dann of IAVUIIIUII T
Ill.9fl'll!'f07' in English
B. S.. University of Denver, 18933 Grad-
uate Student, University of Chicago, 1901:
A. M., University of Denver, 1902: Uni-
versity of California, Summer 1910.
JOHN J. HARAMY
Professor of Iirulzrh
A. B., Earlham College. 19183 Columbia
7'-fluff., 0 Professor of Sffauixlz
' Normal College Graduate, University of
. M 6 - Porto Rico, 1921: B. S. in Education, Indi-N
' ana Central College, 1924.
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LOIS BROXYN DORSETT
lJIl't't'fU1' of ,lfzrsir
American Institute of Normal Methods.
19183 DePauw University, 19203 Student
of Theodore Harrison. of Chicago. Ill.,
1921: Student of Theodore Yan Yonx. of
New York, 1922.
Hurd of Kvsidvlzvr Hull
B. S.. Otterhein College, 1923: Graduate
Student. University of Chicago, 19.23.
LENN.-X ELIZABETH SHOCK
Prinrijval of Public Training Srlmol
A. B., Indiana Central College, 1925.
NOEL A. SCHULL
A. IE.. Indiana Central College, 1921.
B. Mus., DePauw University, 19193 Post-
Graduate. American Conservatory, Student
of Keniot Levy and Cora Iiiesselhack, Chi-
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ACADEMY INSTRUCTORS AND LABORATORY ASSISTANTS
First Row : .
Lloyd backmire ,,.,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,
Guy B ushong ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,.
Minnie jones Swindler .,,.,,,
Claude B. Turley ,,,,,,.,,,
Geraldine Kirkham .,..,,..,i
Earl Stoneburnur ..,,,,l
Roy Y. Davis .......,.,,,i,,
Ramon O. Hunt .....i....
'Vesta Rickert .,,.,,,,,,,
Paul G, Snively ..,.....
Blanche Penrod ,,,.,,,
Ralph Hile .,...,..,,..,.,..
Herman Spieth ...,.t..t
Violette M. Miller ......
, ..,,.,.....,..,,.......,.... Latin
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I. C. C.'S PRAISE
t trawl it
And songs to .Xhna Mater raise:
XYhile our hearts, rebounding, thrill
XYith joy which death alone can still.
Sn1nn1er's heat or XYinter's Cold,
The seasons pass, the years will roll:
Time and change will sure decree
llow firm thy friendship-l. C. C.
Cmne, let's sing' I. C. Cfs praise
Tliougli age may dim our me1n'ry's sture,
XYe'll think of happy days of yore,
Frank to friend or foe We'll he,
As sturdy sons of I. C. C.
lf on seas of care we roll,
Neath blackened sky, o'er barren shoal,
'l'l1m1g'hts of thee hid darkness flee,
Dear Alina Mater-I. C. C.
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RUSSELL H. BLACKBURN
"A tall. straight man with a Hute in his
Philomuseag Band, 'ZZ-'Z-1: Orchestrag
Chorus, 'll-'Z-lg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 'Zl-
AD.-XH M.-XE YOUNG
London Mills. Ill.
"As shy as a held mouse. but as friendly as
a Spring day."
Hedding College. '20-222: Philaletheag Y.
VV. C. A. President, '25-'24: Sport Editor
of "The Oracle": Glee Club: President
Residence Hall, Spring '24,
G. H. FISHER
"Fishie, fishie in a brook.
Oh, debating! You're my hook."
Majors-Science and Mathematics.
President of Philomusea. winter term.
T233 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Debating team,
'21-24: Basketball. 'ZZ-'23: Academy In-
structorg Class President, 'ZZ-'24,
ED NA ELLEN GEORGE
"Her tastes vary from kettles to football."
Otterbein College, '19, '20, '21. '2Zg Miami
are ie as
XY. EARL STOXEBURNER
All Reflector news due XVednesday noon-
Majors-Mathematics and Science.
Valparaiso, 'll. 'l2: Editor-in-Chief.
"The Reflector," '25, '24, Press Club.
IRENE I. ROBERTS
"XVell, we aren't so much on futures. but
she may be somebody's wife some
Philalethea, President Spring, '24: Y. XV.
C. A. Cabinet, '25C Glee Club. '23, '243
Chorus, '21, '22, '23, '24: Debating team,
RALPH O. HILE
"A hale. hearty man, with his nose in a
Majors-Mathematics and Zoology,
.Associate Editor Reflector, '25, '24g Biol-
ogy Assistant, '24.
"Red head, gingerbread,
Why wasn't I born a blonde ?"
Millikin University, '20, '21, Otterbein
College. '21, '22g Knox College, '22, '23g
Theacallosia, President, Fall term. '23:
Booster Club, '23, '24.
' X ,i,sl-'I-'j,J.2,f.L3:? Kg?
X.. N ,',,,1f.' ,lei if I
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' fiifz-'gf' Hia-
DANIEL D. CORL
'He may make a great preacher some day."
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '23, 124: Student
Volunteerg Philomuseag Debating team,
"A disciple of Miss Weaverfl
Majors-English and History.
Philaletheag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 20,
'21g Student Volunteer.
CURTIS J. SWARENS
4'His hobbies-History and tall people."
Oakland City College, 'l9: Central Nor-
mal College, '2lg Zetagathea, President,
BERTI-IA A. PALMER
"She looks after our club etiquette."
Indiana State Normal, '14g Evansville
College, 'Zlg Philalethea, President Fall,
'23g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 'l9g Student
Volunteerg Chorusg Art Editor, "The
, A A, i ,. 1frgT:."f5g,I,E',-if? We ,
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HERSCHEL H. LIECHTY
Clay City, Ind.
Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Philomusea: Indiana State Normal
School: President Y. M. C. A.. '23, '24,
Men's Glee Club.
"Popular-there's a reason."
Majors-Zoology and English.
Philalethea: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet. '21, '22,
'23, '2-1: Press Club, '24: Glee Club. '24,
ARTHUR F. VVILLIAMS
"Will VVilma, Wilbur, Nlfilburne. or any
future "VV" have more smiles than
Philomusea, President Fall term, '23: Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet, '22, '23, Assistant His-
tory Editor of Oracle, '23,
GERALDINE E. KIRKHAM
"She does much and does it well."
Majors-English and History.
Philalethea, President VVinter, '23, '24g Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet, '23, '2-lg Chorus, '2l.
'23g President Residence Hall, Fall '23,
Literary Editor, The Oracle, '24,
N fire '- 1 i-ff: jffeer I iii? 1
Q V S3
JOSEPH G. HOXVE
'The man who lived in Womei1's Residence
Hall this year."
Parish Assistant of University Heights
GLADYS LAKE MICHAEL
, Indianapolis, 'Ind.
"Her favorite song-'Y. W. C. A., the best
in the whole U. S. A."'
Otterhein College, A. B., '19, Glee Club,
'23, '24g Faculty Advisor Y. VV. C. A., ,
M. I. VVEBBER
"VVith his eloquence NVebber weaves his
Philomusea, President Spring term, '2-13
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '21-'ZSZ Debating
- team, '22-'2-lg Circulation Manager of
ERCEL CRAVVFORD WEBBER
- Indianapolis, Ind. .
"We all love our Ercelf' '
Philalethea, President Fall term, '23, Y.
NV. C. A. Cabinet, '21-'233 Chorus, '20-
'.Z2g Orchestra, '22, '23g joke Editor of
Oracle, '23, 'Z-1. m
F W. ..
A hard one to beat."
Philaletheag Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, '2lg
Student Volunteerg Chorus, '.Z5.
E, M. TURLEY
"A lover of Browning when he is
' man in the class."
Majors-History and English,
, Philippine Islands.
"Our little brown Pollyannaf'
Moody Bible Institute, 19203 Philaletheag
Y. VV. C. A. Cabi
netg '22, '233 Glee Club.
'23, '243 Chorus, '21-'Zfig President Dailey
,Y 'I 1 . 'Q " .I '
of E f B 2 ""
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.,. N - , N .,
fre.. ' if diff? t . ,M . .,., Q. . ., if-f--es.,
.t if-,ra t . Y x . 4, A
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, GUY BUSHONG
His eqgal is seldom found."
Majors-Biology and French.
VGOEIICII: V143 Tri-State, 'l5g Valparaiso,
'lZ,.'18g Indiana Biological Station, '23:
Philomuseag Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '23, H243
Men's GleetClubg Chorus, '23, 'Z4g Ad-
vertising Manager, Oracle. 224: President
of Men's Dormitoryg Business Manager
Retlectorp Press Clubg Academy teacher.
THELMA VERRETTA XYOODBURN y
Charleston. lll, yy .
"XYe predict for her a mathematical fu- pi 1 f- I '
ture." . l 'PF
Majors-Mathematics and History. . Q'
Eastern Illinois State Normal: Thea- X 3' 99,
callosia, president, '24: Glee Club. ' ' t.!Cxx ' t Q
ROSS H. BISHOP i ,W ly" . P' -
Canton, Ill. CQX I." ' '
"And he even found time to edit the ,
Oracle." Jffd, - f bp
Major-French. 01" ,U XN 1
Philoinusea, President winter term, '23: . ,fl 'v
Y. M, C. A. Cabinet, '21-'23g Editor of bl" -
Reflector, '22, '23: Editor-in-Chief of - '
Oracle. '24, Basketball Manaffer, '27, 73. "lg y
Men s Hall Council, '73, 245 Press Club,
chorus, '22-'24: Glee-Club, '13, '2Z1g cn- 4 My Nj!
lege Quartette, '23
Hartford City, Ind,
"Fond of black pepper and Black-"
Indiana Library School, '23g Y. VV. C.
A. Cabinet, '21g Philaletheag Debater, '22,
'23: Chorus, '22, '23: Exchange Editor of
Reflector, '23, '24g Press Club: President
Residence Hall, '23,
H. I. HUNT
"A loyal friend and a hard worker."
Majors-Chemistry and Zoology.
Philomuseag Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '22, 223:
Science Editor of Oracle, '23, '24g Student
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R. O. HUNT
"He goeth into the wilderness and bringeth
back our letters."
Philomuseag Men's Glee Club, Class
President, '23, '24, Junior Advertising
Manager of Oracle, '24.
Terre Haute, Ind.
"G. H. ineans good hearted."
Philalethea: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, '22-'2-13
President Student Volunteer Band. '22,
'233 Chorus, '21-'23, Girls' Glee Club.
"Our new football captain."
Major-Mathematics and Physics.
Y. M. C, A. Cabinet, '24, Associate Edi-
tor Reflector, '23, '24, Press Club.
LOIS VIRGINIA FOUT
"Daughter of a Bishop and friend of Good
Philalethea: Glee Clubg Class Treasurer,
L. D. VASE-
Dallas City. 111. CQ W!
Uluagie is lggic. l Thats all I say." I !,k. -
A a or- emlstr '.
Phijlomuseag Vicg-president of Class, 'lic ' A AAAL
'24: Football Manager, '23, '2-1: junior - '
Advertising Manager Oracle, '243 Y, M. md
C. A. Cabinet, 24, ' ll
Terre Haute, Ind.
"Have you girls paid your Y. XY. pledges?"
Philaletlieag Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet, '23, '24,
Q S ' P. G. SNIVELY
' , Columbus, Ind.
I ?e2Q 7fZ4,.,,,,.p.,7QHsure as the sun comes up in the east.
7 Wu can count on Snively-be can't be
- I Major-Cbemis ry.
JJ ' 1 ' ' t Editor Reliector,
. H 0 22, '253 nd, '23, '2-lg Assistant Editor-
44 ' tle, H241 Basketball Manager,
711423: 17,23 -1,5 ' 3- ' ' UDQLGBFS POSI-
omf, ...4-, I A2-A.. RUTH BRAN13
Alf ' -410'-Q ' Lincolnville, Incl,
,,.,,- ,gal M4-, , "A merry-heart goes all the day."
Philaletheag Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, '22, '23g
Two year Normal Certificate, '23g ReHec-
tor Staff, '22-'2-lg Press Club: Girls' Cvlee
. " r , 4 -W -'
X111 1 E: f U "' h
gif- "'i?5igi,i:, " P lf"-f 'i ,W 3 ' if Qii5iii1f'iT :4f
155 Q..-L-iq-f. ,e-. L '
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73 J7 Gff
,Isis Jk'5V -,V
.-XRCHIE E. BREEDEN
Indianapolis, Ind. in
"A line fellow and a bard worker."
Central Normal College: Indiana State
Normal, '18, '22,
MYRTLE M. BANKS
"She has a sweet smile and can always be
depended upon when th'ere's work to
Majors-History and Music.
Philaletbeag Y. Wi C. A. Cabinet, '22-'24,
Girls' Glce Club: Chorus, '21-H245 Junior
Art Editor, Oracle, '23, '24: Class Treas-
urer, '23, '24.
ALFRED LESLIE ROBERTS
"He's all we want in Sociabilityf'
Philornusea: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '21, '22,
DOROTHY MARIE VELANDER
-"A jolly Junior from Knox."
' Majors-Englishand French.
Knox .College, '22 ,..,,. '23gA, Theacallosia
President Dailey Hall. U -
C1 V .fi ., ,f A
K -i-XE 459 if 'Q kr iff' ij" it assi, J
e ' 4 N " f NST.. H1,
L23 K,-1 - ,-V, M1 1..-
She can even make us smile on examina-
Philaletheag Student Volunteers.
"He speaks French and talks in a peculiar
"Her favorite smile-'Sh-l'1-li! not so much
noise in the libraryf "
Mason County Normal. '16, '17: Thea-
C. B. TCRLEY
"Claude is good natured. even thouuli he
has a hard time convincing Prof.
Blackburn that he knows Roman His-
Majors-Biology and History.
Philomuseag Men's Glee Club: Junior
Historical Editor of Oracle.
'Rumor says that birds come miles to hear
Illinois VVesIeyan University. 'll-'23,
Illinois Normal University, '231 Zeta-
gathea: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '23, Chorus,
'23, '2-lg Glee Club.
ISABELLE ROSENBA RGER
Vllhitc Cloud, Ind.
"To know her is to love her."
South Bend, Ind.
"The captain of our basketball ship and
our new Y. M. boat."
Majors-Economics and Sociology.
Philomuseag Class President. '21-'23g Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet, 'ZZ-245 Captain Bas-
ketball teani, '21-'ZSQ Baseball Team:
4-'TJ-JJ ga.nu,..,,ssv.. -,.
"Her knowledge of Biology, and even His-
tory and English makes us stand in
Majors-Biology and English.
Orchestrag Vice-president of class, '21,
'lZ3 Philaletheag Y. VV. Cabinet, '21-'233
President Glee Club: Junior Literary
Editor Oracle, 'Z-13 Associate Editor Re-
flector, '23, '2-ig Press Clubg Boosters
Club: Class Historian, '23, '24g Biology
.Ji i ,..-,.1,,.,,L,L.,ss, gw....s:,,--.q . ,
.-V I A-1 g ,ff ,.
L13 - V3 u
- vb, , .
One of our noted girls from Illinois."
Philalethea: Glee Club: Student Volt
teerg Certificate Normal Course. '253
Class Secretary. '23, ZZ4.
ROY V. DAVIS
"He circulates our gossip Cin the Reflector J ."
Majors-English, Mathematics and Bible.
Academy Teacher: Circulation Manager
of Reflector, 'ZZ-'Z-1: Press Club.
GEN EVA TAYLOR
"By her good cheer. she mendeth our
Majors-English and History.
Lombard College, 'll 3 Millil-:in University,
,223 Philaletheag Girls' Glee Club: Boost-
ers' Clubg junior Joke Editor Oracle. '24.
B RYA N STEXYA RT
"Can there ever be another like Ikey?"
Joke Editor of Reflector.
L, . g XJ
..:. , t
ai , -my
P. L, M.-XST
"He is the mast of our debating team."
Goshen College, '20, '21 3 Philomusea.
"Our quiet, Quaker girl."
Earlham College, '21, '22, 'Z3.
"A living inspiration to his wife."
Union City, Incl.
"She studies the dead languages."
Majors-Latin and English.
Oxford College, '21, 'ZZQ Philalethea, 'ZZ
'ZSQ Chorus, '22, 'Z3.
-V J Iijril,-, .
L1 -,Lv jlcjiz, K as
. ' ' f
e M t
i"n"'m""""'H"------QL-i 'U -1 fl
CHARLES XV. LEADER
Three Springs, Penn.
The professors willingly allow us 'time
out' when Leader decides to lang .
Pennsylvania State University. '15, 'l6g
Pliilomuseag Y, M. C. A. Cabinet. 'Zl-
'243 State Peace Oratorical Contest, '23g
junior Business Manager of Oracle, 'Z-l.
' OPAL GILLIATT
"Opal talks, but we like to hear her."
Maj or-Home Econorn ics.
Purdue University, '21, 'ZZQ Theacallosia,
"Labor itself is plea
LLO Y D SA CK M l li li
or information cunceriiing radio and
basketball, see Mr. Sackmiref'
Majors--Latin and History
Basketball, '23, 'Z4g Dormitory Cnuncilr
u ft.-I L5-
690693 A W
DAILEY HALL RECEPTION ROOM
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Edward .-X. Pence
Clarence Y. E1lglClllZ1ll
Herman T. Spieth
Paul E. Cllilllillll
Lora XVolle Breeden
Clarence F. Liechty
Jessie Mae xYlll50ll
Fourth row :
Ruth Marie Everett
Ellis J. Scholl
Grace Yan XYinklc
Fourth row : 4
Howard L. Scott
linnna Mossler Haviland
President ...,., ,..., .....v ..,.Y . v..v,A.. I ' z 1ul Clialfant
Vice-President .,,., ,,AA. l 01121 I'ICll'Ol1llllll5
Secretary ,,,,,..1..... ,...1...... C Jlene Gilliatt
Treasurer ...11..,..,..,,.............,..,.........,1.,.,,.,.,..,,...................... lrlomer Roberts
Class Motto: Tl1e elevator to success is not running-take the ladder
Class Colors ,,,1,,,..1.,.....1..,...,..,,,.....1,w,,. . ,.,..,,..,....,. Green and lYl1ite
Class Flower ,,1,,,1,.1.....r........,,.........,....Y...,,.....,,..............,v.,,,..... Xkihite Rose
On tl1e 11ever-to-be-forgotteii day of September the tenth, 1922, the Fresh-
1nen entered Illillilllil Central College, with great joy, and with lllillly resolu-
tions to study diligently.
.-Xs they progressed sufficiently they were allowed to organize and to
adopt a constitution. Tl1e followi11g were chosen to guide them in tll6l1'
First Z1ClYCllflll'CI I'resident, Paul Chalfantq Vice-President, Iona lfleironimusg
Secretary and Treasurer, Laura Cole: Advisor, .lohn XY. George.
Xkihen the ever-puzzling question of finance had been solved. it was
deemed necessary to have a party, so a "Kid" party held in tl1e Gym-
l'l2lSll1lTl fl1I'1llSllCfl the necessary diversion.
Tl1e dawning of another year came with its fulnllment of a u3llClSUlTllH61'
Nights Dream" as they advanced to the Sophomore row.
After a summer of rest Zllld a resumption of their duties, in greater
SlflpllOlllO1'6 capacity the following officers were chosen: llresident, l'aul
Chalfant: Yice-l'resident, I0llZl Heironimusg Secretary and Treasurer,
DIARY OF AN UNSETTLED SOPHOMORE.
Dec. l-l.hGee! This is Friday night and date night. I saw tl1e best look-
ing fellow today. But he's a Freshman Zlllfl I'm a Sophomore.
Dee. 15.-I think that mail 1na11 is tl1e silliest thing. I asked lillll today
if I'd got a letter and he said to me, "Land of Goshen! How should I know?"
in the funniest way. How could I lillOXY unless I asked?
Dec. 16.-I guess I'm homesick today, but I'd never tell a Freshman. I
surely did think mother would send me a cake or something. I'm tired of
boiled potatoes. And jerry didn't write either. Oh! I wish I'd never come!
Dec. 17.-This is sure one love of a day. I got the sweetest letter from
jerry. just think, I'll see him in one-two-three-four days. I wo11der
what hell get me for Christmas.
Dec. 18.-Received the loveliest box of l'101'I1C made candy today. I could
just die eating fudge. Jerry likes fudge, too.
Dec. 19.-Mildred Barnhart said i11 class today tl1at of all songs sl1e
knew, she preferred "Lead, Kindly Light." I believe mother would like
Mildred, and I'm quite sure jerry would.
Dee. 20.-Goin' home tomorrow! I haven't seen the girls since Septem-
ber a11d I hope they'll be well impressed with 1ny bobbed hair. I'll wear 1ny
new hat and coat to tl1e show tomorrow night. The girls say I look grand
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WOMEN'S RESIDENCE HALL
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Fourth row :
Anna Helen Mason
ff Ie T' CG
Esther Merle Lynch
fx' is it
The first few days of school proved an interesting adventure for the
class of '27, while the new students were becoming acquainted with the
campus, which was just settling into tranquility, after the departure of the
Normal School students.
The eager Freshmen elected I.ynn Turner to be their president, with
Marion Smith as vice-president, Richard Potter as secretary. Edith Stahl
as treasurer, and Professor George as class sponsor.
The Freshmen are represented on the affirmative debating team by
Peyton, and on the negative team by Frye, as alternate, while two of our
number. Catt and Albright, are members of the varsity basketball team. In
all pursuits. organizations. and college activities we have tried to do our
shf-re, although we have made the ordinary and proverbial Freshmen mistakes.
which have been promptly rectified. as far as possible.
THE BOOK OF FROSHERIA
In the seventh month, in the first year of the class of '27, came the word
of the Editor unto Frosheria, son of Academia, saying: "YX'rite herein, that
which is to come."
Then to my mind came a recent message given me by the spirit of
prophecy: "I have known you, Oh, Freshmen," saith the spirit. "I have per-
ceived that which is good, and that which is bad. Great are thy works, and
feared art thou by thine enemies, High upon the hills are thy habitations, far
noon the seas are thy emissaries, mighty art thou in the halls of wisdom.
Thou hast been only a little while, yet thy sons and thy daughters fill the
"Say this thing unto thy people. thou Freshman, that out of them shall
arise the great of the earth, like the sands for multitude, and as the stars for
shining. Thou shalt become known afar off: Seniors shall I make thee for
the might of thy brains and the strength of thy pens. Nevertheless there will
be falterers among you: not one of these, say I, shall reach the land. Fer-
severe unto the end, ye of strong heart: be of good courage, and verily I
shall bring it to pass.
"There may be great men among you. It is whispered in the secret
places. It is borne on the wings of the wind. In distant courts, amidst the
thunder of loud sayings and wickedness in the high places, shall the voice
of Lester Pevton be heard, for his word is just, and his dealings are equitable.
I ikewise, when the women gather together in the cities. when the rulers of
the earth shall be chosen by the daughters of colleges, then shall arise Vera
Arbogast and say, 'Choose ye this man', and ye will choose him.
"In that day also shall Indiana Central vanquish Notre Dame, with
clamor and shouting shall the deed be done, and amidst the feast thereafter
will men make speeches saying, 'All this we owe to Otto Albright. It is he
who has coached this people, bow the knee to him. Oh, Alumnaef
"No people will I spare for thy sake," sayeth the spirit, "therefore com-
fort ye, my Freshmen, go forth and conquer the earth. Be of good cheer.
for lol have I not said these things which are to come? Thy name shall be
great in the annals of men."
The word of the editor in the seventh month of the year of the class
of '27 which he spake unto Frosheria is accomplished.
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A GIRL'S ROOM
ANOTHER GIRL'S ROOM
Page sixty tive
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ACADEMY SENIOR CLASS
President AA,,A,,,, ,.., l Q2-lylllllllil XY. Harvey
Vice-President ,,A,,,,,, Clarence E. Guthrie
Secretary-Treasurer A.., ,...,... l elauline Sharpe
Class Colors, llea Green and Peach
Class Flower, Rose
Class Motto. "The door of Success is labelcdffl"ushl"
Indiana Central Academy provides a place for the young people of the
community and for those of the constituency who desire an education, which
they cannot conveniently secure elsewhere.
It has been due largely to the untiring eltorts of the Principal, Klrs. M.
bl. Swindler, that the Academy has been the progressive unit that it has dur-
ing the last few years.
From year to year Senior classes have gone from the .Xcademy into the
College and into various kinds of employment with a determination to succeed
in life. The Senior class of '2-l is no exception. Twelve enthusiastic students
leave the Academic ranks this year, well prepared to begin their four years of
Interest has been increased this year by the organization of a chorus and
by participation in athletics. The academy girls, especially, have shown an
interest in basketball and in hiking. Most of the students are members of Y.
M. C. A. or the Girl Reserves. Several student pastors are also called from
Academy members, indeed, realized that to open the door of success re-
quires "push." If they continue in their persistent efforts and enthusiastic
activities during their college careers. we need have no fear for the future.
a. u '
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s Ag., Jesu'
INDIANA CENTRAL ACADEMY
Karl Parsons Ivan Holloway Pauline Sharpe Ben NVilliams
Lucille Hoffman Amos XYilliams Raymond Harvey Ernest Lewellen
Elsie DeLaney Clarence Guthrie Maurice Parsons Elva Hardy
Donald Marshall Paul jones Lorin Stine Alfred Emmert
Milo Nichols Lily Mosely Frances Mosely Irene Allen
Edith Miller Florence Hilligoss Lucille Hostetler
Esther Parsons Elva Huffman NVinifred Stahl LaVon Tlioinpson
Alta jones Martha McCoy Violet Linson john jones
XYilliam XYilliams Harold Seaman George Shookman Raymond Brenneman
Yerl Zeigler Leslie XYilliams
Margaret Berdel Julia Good Louise Brown Klychyle ,lolinsnn
Hersehell Lasley Gertrude Leach Emery Leader Lois Overholser
,lack Turner f fl
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KEPHART MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM
Dear reader, have you ever been startled by strains of celestial 1nusic
as you sat in your classroom, drmvsily nodding? V
llave you ever heard, as you crossed the campus, violins, voices and
pianos, the notes mingled harmoniously or otherwise?
Have you attended any of the numerous recitals?
Have you heard the college glee clubs and choir?
Have you seen and heard our peppy band?
ln short, have you realized just how much the Music Department means
to 1. C. C?
Mrs. Lois Browne Dorsett. Miss Florence lfritch, Professor Glenn Black-
burn and Mr. Lynn Arbogast have ably instructed in music, during the year.
Under Mrs. Dorsett's leadership, two Cilee Clubs and an Academy Chorus were
organized, while the college orchestra and band were directed by Miss
Fritch, and Professor Blackburn. Of the recitals during the year, one was
given by Mrs. Dorsett, assisted by Prof. Nathan Davis. The others were
joint recitals of the music and public speaking departments.
W JY- ,X M 1 . .. I W Ayrliw:
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Director-G. .-X. Blackburn
Cornet- Trombone- Clarinet-
P. A. Arbogast LQ E' MCCUHQ L. Karnes
A. M. Engleman RA Rawlins B. Fulp
H. H. Montgomery
XY. R. Skelton
D, D. Klinger
R. H. Blackburn
ul. O. Saulo
P. G. Snively
, J. XY. George
K. J. Hiestand
L. nl. Michael
N. A. Schull
The Indiana Central College llanfl has a prominent place in the music
life of the college.
The orgziiiizatioii plays at basketball games, debates and other functions
where the enthusiasm of the students is demonstratecl. lt also presents in its
recitals, numbers which are helpful and entertaining, both to its members
and to its audience.
t L,.,25fJ"""L" s
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
liirector . ,........,,..... ..,,.....,, C
Assistant Pianist .,..A,,
President ......,,,............ ,,., w..w..V,,Y..w...
Lois Browne Dorsett
Myrtle M. Banks
use 1922? -as
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Ross H. Bishop
Swing along c
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
C. M. Nichols
C. B. Turley
alon gcle lane."
ois llrowne Dorsett
H. H. Liechty
ll. J. l-lnnt
R. O. Hunt
chillun, swing' along cle lane.
hillun: 'tain't 21 goin' to ruin,
along, yes-21 swing a-long
.5 sei: 4 ' i 4, ' '
r Ai! fi fr T?
Edwin M cCune
"XYhat passion cannot Music raise and quell!
lYhen 'lubal struck the corded shell,
His list'nin0' brethren stood around.
And, wond'ring, on their faces fell
To worship that celestial sound.
Less than a God they thought there could not dwell
VVithin the hollow of that shellg
That spoke so sweetly and so well,
lVhat passion cannot Music raise
and quell !"
6 " C - T'i'Ifi,2ZZ.i.'ii'?'RD'TT
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FRESHMEN CHEMISTRY LABORATORY
ADVANCED CHEMISTRY LABORATORY
FRESHMEN PHYSICS CLASS
FIRST YEAR PHYSICS LABORATORY
PROF. W. P. MORGAN IN HIS OFFICE
BIOLOGY LECTURE ROOM
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AN HOUR OF DISSECTION
E? QW T T "" CT'U""L- Jw
A CORNER OF D. S. LABORATORY
PART OF THE KITCHEN
Page se enty mne
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PROF. F. EL-IEEQNMARSI-IALL
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EDITH CHALFANT LEORA WEIMER
The department of Public Speaking, under the efficient direction of
Professor lfred Elmer Marshall, offers class work and individual instruction
in l'ublic Speaking, Oratory and Expression. The department is rapidly
growing. No matter what kind of public work the student is pursuing, the
l'ublic Speaking' department gives him practical training' and an opportunity
to develop his powers of expression. During each term the department gives
a public recital, which is highly entertaining and profitable, both to the col-
lege and to the department.
l'rofessor Marshall has had wide experience in public work. He is noted
over lndiana and Illinois for his literary programs presented to educational
Many audiences have received with pleasure his presentations of "Mac-
beth," "The Merchant of Yenicef' "Julius Caesar," and "llamlet." Some of
his other literary selections are, "The Christmas Carol," "An Hour with
james xYllltCOlllll Riley," and 'Z-Xn Evening of Good Cheer in Story and
ee ----H1227 an
we A 5
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SPEAKING
INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
Edith Chalfant and Leora XVeimer, A. B.
Assisted by Lucille Karnes
Saturday evening, May 17, 8 o'clock
Knee Deep in June ..........,,................,,,........,..,,,.,..........
XVho Bides His Time .....,...
Poems in Dialect .......... .... ,....,.......,,.,,....,. .... .....
Piano-XValtz in C Minor ..,...................,.,..........,......, ......... C l'lODlI'l
The Rivals, Act I, Scene II .4.,.... .... ................. ..,...........Y......,........ S I 1 eridan
Mrs. Malaprop ..................,.,....... .......... I Iiss Chalfant
Lydia Languish ther niece! .,....,. ...,..,,.,...., ll Iiss NVei1ner
Sir Anthony Absolute ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .t....,, F . Elmer Marshall
Down by the Old Apple Tree
Uncle Ethan Ripley-From Main Traveled Roads ....,,
Girl of the Golden XVest ....... ...................................., ......,.. B e lasco
Piano Liebestraurn ....... ..........................,....... .,.... L i szt
The Saleslady ........., .........,.............,...,..,......... .,....... IX f lay Isabell Fiske
Aunty Doleful's Visit ........
.i......Mary Kyle Dallas
Farce-The Crystal Gazer ,..,... ....... P auline Phelps and Marion Short
Madame La Sorc'ere, ..,...,. ....,......,.,...... lk Iiss Chalfant
Miss Bessie Blank ,,.,.,,,.,..
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Otto Alhriglmt ....
Edgar llright ,......
Ralph Light .,...
Qthniel Catt ,,.,....,
VARSITY BASKET-BALL TEAM
Harry C. Good ...,...,
Edward Pence .,....,.
Carl Mendenhall . ..... .
Lloyd Sackmire ..,.l,
Page ni ty
Harry C. Good
P. G. Snively
john XY. George
The season of l924 proved to be the most successful season for the Car-
dinal and Gray. At the beginning of the fall term basketball prospects were
brightened by the return of live of the veterans and the entrance of Albright
into the sport circle. During the season games were played with some of the
best teams in the state, and against only two of these did Central fail to score
a victory. One of the most encouraging features of the season was the splen-
did way in which the team finished its schedule. The live consecutive vic-
tories which ended the season indicated its ability. Since none of the men
are lost through graduation, next year's season promises to be exceptionally
Dec. 15-Indiana Central ...............,,,,.....,..... 24: Central Normal ..,.,,. ........ 2 9 Cherel
Dec. 19-Indiana Central ...,r.,... .. 9: Central Normal .... ....,,.. 3 l Cthereb
Dec. 4-Indiana Central ,,,.,,,., ..,,,,,,,, 3 Z: Oakland City ....,,, ........ 2 3 fherel
Dec. ll-Indiana Central ..,,,,.., ,,.... 213 A. G, U. ...... ,.r...., l 7 there?
Ian. 12-Indiana Central .....,,,.. ..i... . H333 I. S. S. D. .,..., ........ 2 3 ftherel
Jan. l9-Indiana Central ......i.. ,...... 2 6: Manchester ....., ,,.,.... 3 S Cherel
Jan. 26-Indiana Central .......... .......... l 2: Earlham .......... , ........ 33 ttherel
Feb. l-Indiana Central ....,.... ....... l 8: Oakland City .... .. ,,...... .30 ftherel
Feb. 2-Indiana Central .......,. ....... 2 83 Evansville .................... .,.,,,.. 4 S Ctherej
Feb. 8-Indiana Central ......... ,.,.... 5 33 Pharmacy College ....,... .,.,i... 5 Cherel
Feb. 15-Indiana Central .....i... ...,...,.. 4 2: Manchester ........,,,....... ........ 2 9 Ctherel
,Feb. 16-Indiana Central ......... ....... l S: Huntington ....... ....... l 4 ftherel
Feb. 22-Indiana Central ......... ...,...... 3 63 Evansville ...... ...i..i.... 3 3 Cherej
Mar. 1-Indiana Central .......... ............,.... 2 9: R. A. G. U. .... ..,.,..,.......... l 5 ftherej
Indiana Central ...,..... ....... 3 73 Opponents ....., ...... ............ 3 5 9
Games Field Foul Total
Entered Goals Goals Points
Albright ..,... ....... 1 4 57 148
Bright .... ...,.,, l 4 50 114
Light ,..,., ....... l 4 30 69
Catt ....... ...,... 1 4 1 2 4
Good ............ ......, 1 4 2 l0
Pence ............. ,...... 8 5 ll
Mendenhall ....... ...,... 8 l
Armentrout ....... ....... 7 3 6
Sackmire ....... ...i... 7
Ragains ...... ..i.... 3 2 4
Butler ...... ....... l 3 6
Playing his Hrst year of competition for
I. C. C., Albright has made a name for him-
self. He is a high point man, having made
a grand total of one hundred and forty-eight
points. He has several times made possible
a "winner" by playing a whirlwind game. He
has two more seasons in which to nght for
the cardinal and gray.
1 1 . f ,--'
. RT .1
CAPTAIN HARRY C. GOOD
Playing his third consecutive year of
basket ball, Good made a splendid leader for
the Cardinal and Gray. He played a sterling
defensive game and was one of the strongest
cogs in Central's machine. Light, swift, and
agile, he was a constant obstacle to opposing
forwards. and was largely responsible for
the lowness of the opponents' score. XYe ex-
pect much from him next year.
I , -i . ::-",f- .
Light is undoubtedly the best center
among our basketball men. He covered his
man on defense and played a line game in
making counters. Ralph is one of those un-
usual players who comes through with the
"stuff" when it is needed. From all indica-
tions he bids fair to be one of the most val-
uable men on the whole squad for the next
Although not built for speed, Catt has
made a record in the annals of Central's ath-
letics. He has developed his ability to "stick"
a man and to intercept passes with the great-
est perfection. He has three more seasons in
which to develop into a star detensive player.
"Eddie" in his second year of athletic at-
tainments for Central has displayed the best
brand of basketball of his two years of col-
lege competition. His ability in speed and
his exceptionally good floor work has ever
been a pleasure to those who have seen him
in action. He makes every move count and
has thus been able to build up a record of
fifty field goals in the fourteen games played.
. -fi Y - i
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' 'V' S 4- '.-
EDWARD PENCE Ei- ..
XVe are proud to say that "Eddie" is worth
more than his name implies. Although the '
midget of the team, he has demonstrated his
ability by rolling up a large number of points.
VVith two seasons before him, "Eddie" will
without doubt be a valuable asset to our
K 12-2 fe
VVhen given a chance to display his ability,
"Freddie" plays a great game. He is still
eligible for two more years of competition.
Although failing in his first year to play in a
sufficient number of games to receive letter
recognition, he has been able this year to
compete in the required number and is a
proud possessor of the
PAUL G. SNIVELY
No little credit for the success of our ath-
letic season is due to the untiring efforts of
the manager. NVQ: are very sorry to say that
due to his extreme modesty, his great speed
and his weak heart, we were unable to obtain
a photograph of him. But take it from us
he has a good sense of humor: is a good fel-
low with the boys and is a staunch supporter
ot athletics at Indiana Central.
Having the natural build of a guard and
thus being suited for a defensive position,
"Sack" is a tower of strength on the court.
Due to his commendable speed and his light-
ing spirit the opposing teams have been held
to small scores.
Page ninety four
W i Ie T? or DU
VARSITY AND "SCRUBS"
Standing lleft to rightbz George, coach: Mendenhall, Dragon, Rapp, Arbogast. Pey-
ton, Albright, Todd, Good, captain: Adams, Catt, France, Montgomery, Vance,
Sitting fleft to rightjz Armentrout. Sackmire, Light, Pence, Bright.
At the beginning of the season. forty-seven men answe1'ed the call for
basketball, and from this number, Coach George was able to develop a second
team of no mean ability. Due to the fact that the Yarsity was filling an un-
usually heavy schedule for this year. a regular schedule was not arranged
for the scrubs. They played two games, however. the first with the "Silent
Hoosiers" and the second with the Vniversity Heights "Independents"
lloth were victories for the second team.
The men who composed the team were: France and Vance, forwards:
Turner and Todd, centers: Arbogast and Peyton, guards. Ten men received
numerals at the end of the season. Among others who deserve mention for
their efforts in helping to perfect the first team are: Karnes, Adams, Rapp.
Dragoo, Montgomery, Butler, Ragains and Cummins. Too much credit
cannot be given them for their part in helping make the basketball season
a success. More and more attention is being given to perfecting the second
string men at Indiana Central College as it is realized that these men will
eventually make a strong bid for a Varsity proposition. Next year it is
planned to have a strong schedule for the second team which ought to in-
crease the interest in basketball at Indiana Central.
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Football is now to become a regular part of Indiana Central's athletic
program. In the annual meeting of the Indiana Intercollegiate Conference
held at the Claypool Iflotel, Indianapolis, a petition for the entrance of Indi-
ana Central College was unanimously received. An amendment was made to
fthe constitution whereby Freshmen might be permitted to play during the
tensuing year. This will be very beneficial to I. C. C.
Early in the fall equipment was bought and the remainder of the season
was spent in drilling the squad in the rudiments and the essentials of the
game. The first football game played in the I. C. C. uniform was between
the Freshmen and the Sophomores on Oct. 25. 1023. The teams were closely
matched and prophecies as to the outcome of the game were many and
varied. The Freshmen started the game with so much vim and pep that their
opponents were paralyzed. The Freshmen held their ground and the Sopho-
mores were forced to lighten their defense. Roth teams entered into the
spirit of the game and really fought. The Freshmen by their superior
weight were finally victorious with a score of 6 to O.
Many blunders were made during the season, but considering the fact
that most of the men were unacquainted with the game, there was some ex-
ceptionally good playing. At the end of the season C. NY. llutler, of the
Junior class, was elected captain for the ensuing year. In preparation for the
season next fall Coach C
spring. Cp to date Hye
Indiana Central will have
eorge has already begun practice in football this
games have been scheduled and with two more,
a good beginning for football.
Captain-elect .......... ................................,. ,....,........,.................................... . . Carroll Butler
Manager ........... ....,,.,.... L . D. Yass
Coach ...... ,,.,,,,..,.,,,,,,.,,,.,,...... ....... I . XY. George
I. S. S. D. ..,.
Herman T. Spieth
,lanies E. Deiwert
Back Row tleft to righth: Pauline Shuey, Geneva Taylor, Francis Griliihh, Violette Miller, Mildred
Front Row: Lucille Waltz. Phyllis Austin, Mildred Washburn and Iona I-Ieironimus.
Baseball is rapidly gaining a place at Indiana Central and we are look-
ing forward to success in our intercollegiate games. Last year two games
were played with Central Normal at Danville. The latter was victorious in
both, although 'our team put up a good fight. Coach George expects to play
six games this spring. Thus far, two games have been scheduled with Cen-
tral Normal and two with N. A. G. C. Let's back our team and help them
Tennis is a very popular sport at Indiana Central. In fact, two more
courts are soon to be made to meet the demand of the tennis enthusiasts. In
the tournament held last spring the four making the best showing were
Fisher, Cummins, Saulo and Good.
As yet, track has not developed to any great extent, but much interest
has been aroused along this line. In the interclass track meet held last
spring Carl Mendenhall and Harry Good tied for the position of high point
Page one hundred
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GIRL S' BASKETBALL TEAM
Katherine XVoertz .,,...
Florence XYarren ..,.
Edith Scholl .....
Olene Gilliatt ....,,...
Phyllis Austin .,
Mildred Barnhart .......
Hildred McDonald .,...,.
Dick Gilliatt ......,........,.
.., ....... ....... g uard
Page one hundred one
First Row fleft to rightj: Plessa L. Mast, Dale D. Mumaw, Charles W. Leader, George H. Fisher
Arthur F. Williams.
Second Row: Herschel H. Liechty, Russ H. Bishop, Paul G. Snively, Ellis J. Scholl, Martin I. Webber.
Third Row: Miles Leach, Clarence E. Guthrie, Harry C. Good, Fred 0. Armentrout.
Fourth Row: Russell H. Blackburn, Leslie A. Roberts, Carroll W. Butler.
Motto ....,, ....,... H ic nos eclucare vitae
Colors .,..,, ,.... O lcl Gold and Black
Page one hundred four
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First Row deft to rightj: Daniel D. Corl, Emmanuel E. Eckerly, Howard Ulnh, Claude B. Turley,
Henry J. Hunt.
Second Row: Leon D. Vass, Benjamin Williams, Robert T. Parsons, William Newberg, Jasper Stadler.
Third Row: Raymond Hunt, George Shookman, Herman Spieth, Colon Parks.
Fourth Row: Guy Bushong, Lynn Turner.
"lVith0ut courage there can be no truth
And without truth there can be no virtue."
Page one hundred five
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First Row fleft to rightb: Grace Van Winkle, Edith Chalfant, Irene Roberts, Bertha Palmer, Geraldine
Second Row: Thelma Brenton, Isabelle Rosenbarger, Myrtle Banks, Katherine Woertz, Ruth McCoy.
Third Row: Bertha Hardy, Vera Arbogast, Bessie Osgood, Ercel Crawford Webber.
Fourth Row: Ada Young, Helen Bunnell, Gertrude Hutton.
Motto .,,,. ......,,,,..,,,.... E xcelsior
Colors .. ,.,..,. Purple and Gold
Flower ,.,,.... Purple Violet
fi? 19,192 , can
Page one hundred six
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First Row tleft to rightjz Josephine Albin, Mildred Washburn, Virginia Fout, Nesta Bonebrake,
Second Ruw: Georgia Mann, Agapita Obaldo, Geneva Taylor, Ruth Brane, Mary Dunham.
Third Row: Anna Helen Mason, Treasie Hardy, Alice Weaver, Vesta Rickert.
Fourth Row: Mae McCoy. Miriam Bruner.
O, noble Philalethea! Be thine the greater praise
Than all the wealth of learning, throughout our college days:
Be it thy pride to strengthen the womanhoocl of all
lVho COITIC within thy portals and answer to thy call.
Page one hundred seven
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First Row deft to rightb: Curtis J. Swarens, Paul E. Chalfant, Edwin McCune, Ralph Light. Milford
Second Row: Antonio Rodriguez, Maynard Mylin, George Malone, William Williams.
Third Row: Leolin Long, Floyd Knepp.
Motto ...... ..,,,. P alina Non Sine Pulvere
Flower .... .,,......r....,r,. A merican Beauty
Page one hundred eight
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First Row lleft to rightb: Lynn Arbogast, Clarence
Second Row: Chester Nichols. Marion Smith, James
Third Row-Boyd Todd, Everett Hoffman.
Deiwert, Paul Arbogast.
"I find the great thing in the world is not so much where we
direction we are moving."-O. XY. Holmes.
Scholl, Howard Scott. Lorin Stine, Ira Bright.
stand as in what
Page one hundred nine
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First Row tleft to rigwhtj: Thelma Woodburn, Charlotte Gilfillan, Elsie Delaney, Mildred Barnhart,
Second Row: Mable Bennington, Gertrude Johnson, Opal Gilliatt, Maude Wagner, Florence Warren.
Third Row: Olene Gilliatt, Vera Hotfman, Aileen Case. '
Fourth Row: Mary Bushong, Phyllis Austin.
Because of the added increase in the student body, a general feeling was current
at the beginning of the school year, that two new literary societies should be added.
As all recognized the good qualities of such societies, the training in parliamentary
drill, proper decoruni and literary practices, the girls readily responded when President
Good extended the opportunity of becoming charter members.
Page one hundred ten
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First Row ileft to rightj: Jessie VVatson, Fannie Dunbar, Iona Heironimus, Dorothy Velander, Mar-
Second Row: Esther Liebenstein, Beulah Radebaugh, Lucille Karnes, Mildred Rickert.
Third Row: 'Ada Sundae, Lucille Peterson, Dick Gilliatt..
Fourth Row: Alletah Eash, Olive Howe.
A constitution was drawn up and approved. Upon Pauline Shuey was conferred the
honor ot being first president.
The society is very proud of its new pin. which they wear as a symbol of their ideals.
Because of its youth the society has not extended the privileges of open session-to
the student body, but she is establishing the proper precedents and gaining merit tor
Page one hundred eleven
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Page one hundred twelve
Faculty Advisor ....... ,.,.,,.........,....,,,v,.......A.A..,...,...,. ,,,.,,....
........Herschel H. Licchty
Prof. D. L. Eaton
...Ross H. Bishop
.......Ellis J. Scholl
.........Paul E. Chalfant
.......,.Harry C. Good
I. Lynn Arbogast
......Daniel D. Corl
Employment ....,,. .Clarence Liechty
Bible Study ......... ..... ,... L ' harles Leader
Boys' XVork ........
Intercollegiate Representative ........ ...,..
......Henry J. Hunt
.......Leon D. Vass
....Ross H. Bishop
George H. Fisher
Page one hundred thirteen
W 'P C3
Y. M. C. A. AND Y. W. C. A.
"Standards of business ethics are higher in this country today than ever before,"
declared Bishop Fout at the installation services of the l9Z4 cabinet ofhcers. "A man
would be imprisoned today for using business methods which would not have been consid-
ered questionable thirty years ago, and I believe the time is not far distant when a man's
reward in money, as well as in social esteem, will be wholly proportional to the service
which he renders to his fellows."
It is the purpose of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. XV. C. A. of Indiana Central College
to inculcate in the hearts and to instill into the souls of young college men and women
such principles as these, then in order to govern them throughout life, when they are,
as they are destined to become, the leaders of thought and the business of the world.
The Associations seek to touch the lives of the 111611 and women on the campus
and to bring them together as a unified body.
Social fellowship is promoted through "Stag" socials in the Y. M. C. A.g "teas"
in the Y, VV. C. A. and various mixed socials. These organizations have taken also
the responsibility during the year of giving receptions for the debating and athletic
teams who have been guests at the college.
The regular weekly meetings afford religious as well as social development. Discus-
sion groups led by students and outside speakers are valuable as well as instructive and
interesting. The entire student body profits by speakers which the "Y" brings to our
campus. This year men such as Dean Coulter. of Purdue University, and Dr. A. VV. Taylor,
National Secretary of the Board of Social XVelfare of the Church of the Disciples,
The physical needs of the students are looked after by various hiking parties. The
Y. VV. C. A. this year has given letters for hiking and participation in games and regular
The Y. M. C. A. has a "VVork Committee" which seeks to find outside employment
for those students desiring it. It has further shown interest in social welfare work by
sending out "Hi-Y" workers and speakers at industrial meetings.
The Associations have provided in their budgets for a joint scholarship for foreign
students who are planning to go back to their native countries for missionary Work.
The Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. of our College are recognized among the best organiza-
tions of the state. Last year the Y. M. C. A. entertained the State Officers' Training
Conference in their annual meeting. This year the Y. M. and Y. VV. will entertain
a joint conference of the Collegiate Associations of Indiana Colleges.
Page one hundred fourteen-
Q-45221 i ff
T 'keep X
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
Treasurer ....,., ...r..,. T helina Brenton
Faculty :Xclvisur ,,.,..,,...,...,,.., ,..,.., .....,... G l aclys Lake Michael
Undergraduate Representative ....,,...,.,., ..,.....,,....,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,r,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.... G Q orgia Mann
Bible Study .....,i
Social Service .,,..,
Page one hundred fifteen
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Page one hundred sixteen
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Back Row tleft to rightj: Lorin Rapp, Inez Lasley, Bertha Hardy, Ira Bright, Anna Helen Mason,
Henry J. Hunt.
Front Row: Treasie Hardy. Elva Huffman, Georgia Mann, Nesta Bonehrake, Vera Arbogast.
STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND
President I, llertha Hardy
Secretary ,,,,,,..A,r,.,e,,,r,...... ,.,, ..,..,..,......... A..r,,,., ...,,e,,r.. T 1 ' e asie llardy
All Christians End that by discussing' their problems with those who
have siniilar work and ideals, that the burdens become more simple and a
deeper consecration is felt. This was the ideal which promoted the or-
ganization of the Student Yolunteer lland at Indiana Central College.
During' this year various phases of the xvork have been presented by the
leaders of the State Yolunteer organization of Indiana and especially by Hrs.
Fl. Hal Smith of the Cnited llrethren Church. The International Quadren-
nial Conference. which was held in Indianapolis, and the book, "Japan on the
Upward Trail," which was studied in the weekly meetings, also added to
the information and consecration of the liand. Several of the Student Yol-
unteer members are student pastors, while others are conducting prayer
meetings and social service work. llecause of their devotion to everything
that they consider highest and best and because of their willingness to answer
the call to the "ends of the earthf' the Student Volunteer Iland holds a con-
siderable place in the regard of all the students. I
Page one hundred seventeen
Page one hundred eighteen
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George H. Fisher
Martin I. XYebber
Paul E. Chalfant
Miles F. Leach
Lester C. Peyton
Plessa L. Mast
The debating' teams hold an enviable position among the students in
the Indiana League debates. The ailirinative team met Valparaiso Uni-
versity team here, Feb. 29th, and won by a unanimous decision. They met
North Manchester College at North Manchester, March 22, and were de-
feated by a score of 3 to O.
The negative team met Franklin College at Franklin, March 7, and lost
by a decision of Z to 1. Un March 22, they met Earlham here and decision
was rendered 2 to 1 in favor of Earlham.
Qur teams challenged the Otterbein college debating' teams to a 24 hour
debate for February 15th. lYe lost both debates.
In a meet with the teams of Oakland City College, the affirmative was
defeated and the negative won.
Page one hundred nineteen
Page! one hundred twenty
0:1 gjiff' i algo?
ef? T efff"""s site
ri' -- V -- - -.
llresident .,,w. Glen QX. lilackburn
Secretary ..., ..... X liss Sibyl XYeaver
Treasurer ............w.... ...v,,Vw..,. X . .-X. Schull
Historical Secretary .. Lenua Smock
Vice-President .... li. A. Reed
The Alumnal Association of lndiana Central College was organized in
1910. The purpose of the organization is to maintain as close contact as
possible between graduates of the college and their Alma Mater. Since the
organization of the Association an annual business session and banquet have
been held at the college during commencement week. The Association acts
through an executive council- composed of all elected officers and three resi-
dent appointed members.
ln Gctober, 1923, during the lndiana State Teachers' .-Xssociation, many
former students and graduates met with the students of the college ata
banquet held in the college dining room.
After the diploma is awarded the college does not wish to sever connec-
tion With its students: graduation is only the beginning of a mutual rela-
tionship which results in benefits to the college and the alumni, without
which an education is incomplete. The support of the latter is particularly
essential to the College, and in return the College is interested in serving
those graduated from its halls, because its achievement is measured by the
character of its graduates.
Any communication to the Aluninal Association should be addressed to
Miss Sibyl XVeaver, Indiana Central College, Indianapolis, lndiana.
Page one hundred twenty-one
Page one hundred twenty-two
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COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Page one hundred twenty-four
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all volll-gen. LA1l's ll'-I-N! Three zuuwlv omcrcd
cheers lur vlrtory. viiqulnin Gao-I
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A. F, WILLIAMS nuns 'ro 1. iz. H11-
llvn wires Lmcaup and
completed the' L F, C,
Earl Stoneburner ....... Editor-in-chief
arroll Butler ............ Associate Editor
Vi0lEtfE Miller ............ Associate Editor
Ralph HUG -.Y..-..Y.. .... A ssociate Editor
Edith Chalfant ...Y.....,, Exchange Editor
Bryan Stewart ,...,,,,...., ,,,J0ke Edltor
GUY Bllshvng i..-....Y.. Business Manager
Roy E. Davis ..,..,... Circulation Manager
Howard Ulsh..,, --Advertising Manager
Prof. W. P. Morgan --Faculty Advisor
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THE PRESS CLUB
Back Row tleft to rightbz Bryan Stewart, Ralph Hile, Ross Bishop, Carroll Butler, Herman Spieth, Guy
Bushong, Howard Ulsh, Roy Davis, Emory Deiwert, Clarence E. Liechty.
Front Row: Ruth Brane, Vera Arhogast, Iona Heironimus, Violette Miller, W. Earl Stoneburner, Ruth
McCoy, Blanche Penrod, Edith Chalfant, Mildred Washburn, Prof. W. P. Morgan, Faculty Advisor.
THE PRESS CLUB
President ..,v ,r,A XY. Earl Stoneburner
Vice-President ..,, llerman Spieth
Secretary .. ..... Ruth McCoy
Treasurer ,,....,.,, .... X 'iolette Miller
The Press Club is an organization composed of students who are con-
nected with the publication of the college paper. Its membership includes
the officers of the Reflector Staff, and those who meet the entrance require-
ments by contributing stipulated amounts of news, poetry, cartoons, or do-
ing advertising or office work. The regular meetings are held once a month
and are social in nature.
The purpose of the Press Club is the production of a better college
paper. The existence of such a club, with a social function, makes the work
of publishing a paper less of a drudgery and gives the journalists of the
school a more material reward than only the feeling of work well done and
duty performed, Further, it gives those interested in the Reflector oppor-
tunity to meet and discuss the paper's problems and to plan improvement.
The requirements for maintaining membership are such as to make the mat-
ter of Ending news and getting advertisements a minor problem.
Since the organization of the llress Club there has been a general re-
newal of interest in the Reflector, and a corresponding improvement.
Page one hundred twenty-six
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THE ORACLE STAFF
Page one hundred twenty-seven
C3 n! 'A W 1:33
, M e 5 .
Ross H. Bishop ....,,. ..........,,... ........... E c litor-in-Chief
George H. Fisher ...,,,A,
Martin I. XVebber ..,.r
Bertha Palmer ....,..,..,.
Geraldine Kirkham ..,..r,,
Paul G. Snively ............
Charles XV. Leader .,..,...
Ramon O. Hunt .......
Myrtle Banks ..........
Violette Miller ......
Guy Bushong .......
Adah Young ......
Henry Hunt ,,.,...... ...,,. ,... . . .
Arthur F. XYilliams .............
Ercel Crawford XVebber...
Leon D. Vass ..,,..
Harry G Good .....,.
Carroll Butler ...,.....
Claude B. Turley .................................
Geneva Taylor .,,..,.....,...........,..........,........
Professor NY. P. Morgan ........
, .... Junior Business Manager
Junior Lirculation Manager
...............,...JI.ll1lOI' Art Editor
..........junior Literary Editor
junior Advertising Manager
....................Junior Sport Editor
.....,. Junior Science Editor
.......,lunior History Editor
.................Iunior joke Editor
At no time in the year does the excitement run higher than at the time when the
Oracle makes its first appearance. In fact. it is equal to the enthusiasm after a basket-
ball or debating victory. This great agitation might be the result of the very human
pleasure at seeing our names and photographs in print, or, it might be inspired by
curiosity. The editors of the Oracle, however, believe that this excitement is not
prompted by such selfish reasons, but rather from a finer sense.
The students are proud of their organizations, of their college, and their friends.
Some of the loveliest memories of an individuals life are of his four college years, and
of the fast friendships that he has made. These memories are completed and retained
by the photographers, and articles found in the annual. If these facts were not true
and if the students did not have so much pride in the growth of Indiana Central, the
staff of '24 would not have spent so many long hours to give the students the best in
their power, '
The staff is composed of both Juniors and Seniors. The editor-in-chief and the
staff officers were chosen from the seniors, but the assistant editors are members of the
Junior class. The latter will publish the 1925 Oracle and the assistant editors will in
turn be selected from the new Juniors of '25, S
The student body as well as the faculty and president have stood behind the Junior
and Senior classes in a very commendable manner. Particular thanks are due Prof.
Morgan, the faculty advisor, who has spent much time aiding and advising the editors.
For this fine co-operation and helpfulness of their friends, the Senior and Junior
classes are much indebted and with pride present the 1924 Oracle.
Page one hundred twenty-eight
C'?J V317 .-.,5f'l'1f'ig '14 egg: . g
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Sept 10: Registration. Freshmen seemed lost in the large crowd.
Sept. ll. Found: A Freshman walking in the halls.
Sept. 12: Prof. Holiman announced library and post office rules.
Sept. 14: Y. M. and Y. XV. C. A. gave reception to new students.
Sept. 15: Girls of Residence Hall entertained girls of Dailey Hall with a "kid" party.
Sept. 17. Literary societies held their first sessions.
Sept. 19' Y. XV. C. A. went on hike.
Sept. 20' Young Ladies' S. S. class gave party.
Sept. 26: Reception given Miss Hanger in Residence Hall.
Sept. 27: Ask the Milton class about Satan. They're well informed.
Sept. 28: The acclaimed mascot of the Basket Ball boys visiting chapel. A very enjoy-
able time was reported.
Sept. 30: General! I ! over proposed changes in meeting hours of the Literary societies.
Sept. 31: Freshies got their pictures "tooken." Yes, Jasper, your tie is fine.
Oct. 1: Liechty and Gertrude had their feelings dampened by a glass of water from
Oct. S: Boys visited Residence Hall to enjoy our warm reception room.
Oct. 7: Sunday services were abbreviated on account of lack of heat.
Oct. S: The girls are getting some consolation from the coal heaters in the reception
Oct. 9: Occasional classes were dismissed in order to allow the students to take exer-
cise and secure an extra shawl.
Oct. 10: First Oracle staff meeting.
Oct. 13: Mrs. J. Hal Smith visited with the students and lectured.
Oct. 14: Creamed apricot pie for dinner. Hurrah!
Oct. 17: Bishop Fout, Mr. James, and Mr. Tyler gave talks at chapel. Candle lighting
service at Y. VV. C. A.
Oct. 18: Surprise party in honor of Georgia Mann who was leaving on account of illness.
Oct. 19: Formal dinner-home coming.
Oct. 20: All attending Teachers' Association or "Ashes of Vengeance," at the Circle.
Oct. 22: Lloyd-George in city. Many failed to secure seats.
Oct. 25: Dedication of Men's Hall. Bishop Fout, Dr. O. H. Nvilliams and Dr. Lake
spoke in the afternoon. Students gave stunts, rally and speeches at night.
Oct. 26: College girls entertained college men with a costume Hallowe'en party.
Nov. 2: Faculty declared that all Literary societies should be held on Friday night.
Nov. 5: Sang Gloria Patria in chapel.
Nov. S: Students expressed desire to kiss President Good. An announcement that
no school would be held on November 29 gave the inspiration.
Nov. 9: ' Residence Hall engineered a box social. Mr. Emmert remarked that he liked
girls so well that he'd like to buy 'em all the boxes, of course.
Nov. ll. Exam. schedule posted. Several fainted.
Nov. 12. Philomusean Open Session. Ross Harper Bishop gave the inaugural.
Nov. 11: Exam. schedule posted. Several fainted.
Nov. 15. First birthday of the REFLECTOR.
Nov. 17. Nothin' doin'.
Nov. 19. Funeral of Lizzie Mouse held at Residence Hall. The cremating services
held after the sermon were enjoyed by all those present.
Nov. 20: Prof. Michael: "Add silver nitrate and agitatef' So Spieth added 'the Ag NO.,
and then started a search for the bottle of agitate of silver. '
Nov. 23: Recital of public speaking and music department. We're all for 'em.
Nov. 25: M-U-D. 'Nuf said.
Nov. 27: Drops of blood stood out on the foreheads of several Freshmen. Why? Exams.
Nov. 29: A British physician says that women cause half the world's wars. Ask
Nov. 30: McCoy and Miller washed dishes after Reflector banquet. Two soiled dresses,
four ruined shoes, four ruined hands charged to Reflector.
Page one hundred thirty
Off Q5 DU
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A Scotchman woke up one morning to find that in the night his wife had
passed away. He leaped from his bed and ran ho1'ror stricken into the hall.
"Mary," he called downstairs to the general servant in the kitchen. "Come tru
the foot of the stairs, quick !"
"Yes, yes," she cried, "IVhat is it?"
"Boil only one egg for breakfast this morning,', he said.
Artist-Do you want your portrait done in oil?
Miss Dunnell-XYhat do you think I am, a sardine.
"Pee Gee"-Do you catch cold easily?
"Bisl1"-XYhy, I catch cold if I trim my linger nails tml close,
Dr. Long lin Bible class?-IYhat book did President Good read from this
morning in chapel?
Paul France-Gut of the back of the song book.
Dr. Long lin Bible class?-Some of you people are so slow to respond
that you put me in mind of the bear that was shot in the winter and didn't
growl until Spring.
"It's the little things that tell," said the girl. as she dragged her kid
brother from underneath the sofa.
Elizabeth Green-I wish I lived where the styles never changed.
Genevieve Rankin-Try the penitentiary.
Professor Blackburn-IYe'll play the march song next.
Donald Iilinger-XYhat! I played that piece the last time.
"Oh, my clothing store, my clothing store," shouted the distressed gentle-
"II'hat's the matter, bankrupt F" inquired the sympathetic bystander.
"Naw! I sat on a nail, and my clothing's tore-Oh, my clothing's tore.
Miss Brenton-The rich man has his twin six and the poor man has his
Ruth McCoy-How come?
Miss Brenton-Everything in this world is divided equally.
Long Boy-My boy, wuz George IYashington as honest as dey sez he
Shorty-Ah tell you, nigger, George wuz de houestest man dat ever wuz
Long Boy-Den, how come dey close de banks on his birthday?
As the comb came along, the long hair on one side said to the short hair
on the other side, "Goodbye, Shorty, the best of friends must part you know."
And Shorty replied, "So long, Old Man, see you again tonight after he
goes to bed." A
Page one hundred thirty-one
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MEMORIES O i
OT TODAY but twenty years from toclay will
you realize the value of this-your school an-
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the years to come. You who are about to undertake
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QUALITY in an Annual cannot be compared
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lied to recommend the various printers who produce
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SERVICE comes next. We have made a care-
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P g e hundred th ty fi
Dec. 1: A "perfectly lovely" day.
Dec. 2: Rained pups and kittens.
Dec. 3: Rained cats and dogs.
Dec. 4: Last four days have been beastly and "so on and so on."
Dec. 8: Y. M. and Y. XV. Reception. Tradition says that Miles Leach had a new girl.
Dec. 10: VVe hope the nineteenth amendment will be directed against professional
reformers. Q Faculty excluded.l
Dec. 13: Bishop-Blackburn-Bunnell-Bushong, etc. Reseated in chapel.
Dec. 14: Eddie and Valentine jumped four feet six inches in pep session.
Dec. 16: Y. Wi. C. A. pageant in city. All girls who were I1Ot afraid of missing six
o'clock dates went.
Dec. 17: Christmas party in Dailey Hall. Santa remembered the good HJ little girls.
Dec. 18: Christmas party in Residence Hall. Santy remembered the bad QPJ little girls.
Dec. 19: 1. C. C. went to city to hear the Messiah. Rumor says that Ralph XVeaver
took four girls-but we don't believe it.
Dec. 20: Everybody exchanged photos. Several mice seen in the dormitories.
Dec. 21: Hoo--r-r4r-rah! Home again, Jig! jig! Jig!
1: Howard called Violette at 3:00 p. rn., January 2. Happy faces after a wonderful
vacation! Prof. Libby lectured in chapel and at the Y. M. C. A. on XVar Prevention.
3: Reports of National Student Volunteer Convention.
4: Miss VVaterbury entertained the girls with a party in honor of her niece.
5: Many of the students saw "The Fool," at the Murat. All reported it to be
6: Scholl and XVeaver made their first appearance together.
9: Rev. J, H. Nall of Portland spoke at chapel on "Why VVe Think." Mrs.
Haramy told the Y. girls of her year in Jerusalem.
10: Faculty moved to allow Literary societies to meet on Monday night. General
rejoicing! ! Rebels return rejoicing.
12: Boiled potatoes for dinner. How unusual.
13: Sandwiches for supper.
14: Potter and Engleman decided to take midnight lunch at the club. Results-
loss of sleepC?D
15: Ioe Martin has come to "our house" to stay CM. I. Webberl.
17: High blood pressure and much anxiety-We've been reseated at the club.
18: Our First grand pep session. Snake dance and everything.
10: Booster Club entertained Manchester and 1. C. C. teams after the game.
Several mild flirtations.
22: Ice is slippery. Ask Banks and Kirkham.
23: Miss Sprague spoke in chapel in interest of Student Friendship Fund.
24: "The Oracle" dedicated to Mrs. Fout and our friends of the VVomen's
26: Earlham beat us 30-12. Bushels of tears.
29: Mr. Berman, Y. M. Secretary, of Chicago, spoke in chapel.
30: The Freshman English Class recently displayed exceptional brilliancy. The
brightest of these is Malone, who says that a sentence is a capital at the first, a
period at the end.
1: Another month has begun. Rain and cooler.
2: Ground hog saw his shadow. So did Mr. Howe. Look out for the next six
Feb. 4: Sessions of literary societies were shortened considerably by omitting ex-
temporaneous speaking. Revival services are claiming a large part of the students'
Feb. 6: D-r. Oscar Williams spoke in chapel on Education in Indiana. I
Feb. 8: Mr. Webber at the meat market: "Is your beef tender today?" "Sir," replied
the sentimental butcher, "it is as tender as a woman's heart." "Give me a pound
of sausage," ordered Mr. Webber hastily.
Page one hundred thirty-six Aqua.
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Page one hundred thirt -
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P g one hundred forty-three
11: Heard in the hall: "XVhat is there on your new spring hat that makes you
so proud of it?" "The eyes of all the other girls."
Feb. 12: Short Lincoln Memorial service was given by Prof. Blackburn in chapel.
Feb 13: The facultv reallv have pep. You should have seen Prof. Eaton lead them
'in yelling. Dr. 'Stonecipher made a good song leader, too. Come again, faculty.
Feb. 15: Victory over Manchester in basketball. But, oh! the defeat in the Otterbein
Feb. 16: W'e're feeling fine. Ask the basketball team about their trip to Huntington.
A second "win"-our girls play with the Perry township teachers at Southport.
17: Another lovely day, but oh! so icy.
Feb. 18: The wife of the Superintendent of Missions in China spoke in chapel.
Feb. 19: "jim Nasium" was seen looking for Geneva Taylor. He had lost one of
his favorite dumbbells.
. 21: Meal tickets were sold in chapel for the benefit of the Student Friendship
Fund. Some of the Freshmen tried to cash them at I.ong's Confectionery.
Feb. 22: Ed Jackson, Secretary of State, delivered an address in chapel.
Feb. 25: Blue Monday.
Feb. 26: Oh! boy! VVhat shall we do tomorrow?
Feb. 27: Exams! Oh! the horrors of a student's life.
Feb. 28: Next term we'll have to go to classes sick or well. It is best that we study
the new rules which the faculty has adopted.
Feb. 29: Did anyone see anyone carrying a traveling bag?
Mar. 1: Time, 12130: place, home: menu, roast chicken, mashed potatoes, gravy.
noodles, celery, olives, butterscotch pie.
Mar. 3: The faculty was certainly lenient in giving us an extra day.
Mar. -l: Rain! Mud! New students and those who have been visiting trudged back to
I. C. C.'s halls to register for the spring term.
Mar. 5: Classes began at 7:30 a. m. The Profs. all realized that today was the first
day of the term.
Mar. 6: Edith Chalfant sent a note of sympathy to Butler students because of the
death of their beloved Professor who was killed recently.
Mar. 7: Debate with Valparaiso. XN'e're in the seventh heaven now. The decision was
3-0 for us. Ask Irene Roberts concerning the whereabouts of the second speaker
Mar. 9. Less than 500 at Sunday School.
Mar. 10: Dr. Brewbaker and Roy Burkhart spoke in chapel. Come again.
Mar. ll: "Are you a Good Sport?" Ask any girl who attended Y. VV. this evening.
Mar. 12: George Fisher wore an extra smile to chapel. The mail just arrived.
Mar. 1.3: Liebenstein--"Now if you were in my shoes, what would you do?" Swarens-
"Groan with agony."
14: The Christian Endeavor gave a St. Patrick's social. Features of the evening
were a continuous story and a debate, "Resolved, that bobbed hair lowers the morale
of college girls." Even though the subject was depressing, affairs were enlivened
by the appearance of shamrock brick ice cream and cakes with shamrock favors.
Mar. 15: Menu for dinner: VVieners, sauer kraut, potatoes boiled in salt water, and
lltfar. 17: St. Patrick's Day. Green and yellow flashes were seen all over the campus.
Iar. 19: '
Snively-Say, Fisher, a fortune teller said you were going to Florida.
Fisher-I'll go around at once and see that fortune teller.
Fisher-She may be able to tell me where to get the money.
Mar. 21: Snively took Geneva Taylor home at 2:30 a. m. He is now suffering from
a severe cold as a result of getting his feet wet.
Mar. 22: Girls' Glee Club gave a concert.
Mar. 23: Too rainy for strollers.
Mar. 24: Philalethea-Geneva Taylor spoke on the subject, "XVhom Shall I Take."
Mar. 25: Lettermen form Varsity C Association.
Dentist-You say this tooth hasn't been Filled before? I see gold in my instrument?
Mendenhall-You must have struck my back collar button.
Page one hundred forty-four
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Mar. 26: Prof. Eaton today went into the office before going to town to call his wife
in order to ask her if he should wear his rubbers. YVhile he was talking on the
telephone. Mrs. Dorsett came into the office and set a Boston bag on the table.
XVhen Prof. had tinished talking he picked up the bag and started to town. After
walking several blocks down the street he realized what he was carrying and
returned it to the owner.
Mar. 27: Recital of Boys' Glee Club. Bushong announced at dinner: "All girls please
go to Prof. I-Ioliman's room before two o'clock today."
,lo Albin: "Did he say 'compounded' room?
Ellis Scholl: "You mean 'confounded' room."
Mar. 28-29: State Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet conference. XYe're all busy
entertaining the visitors.
Mar. 31: Soph.-That movie we saw of "Oliver Twist" was good, eh?
Freshie--Yes. Say, wouldn't that make some book?
April 1: All Fool's Day. The college girls entertained the college men with a de-
lightful party in Residence Hall.
April 2: A banquet was given in honor of the debating and basketball teams. The
program was quite interesting. So was the chicken.
April 3: lVe have a street light near the dormitory at last.
April 4: Band concert. XYe have been quite proud of our band this year. XVhat
would basket ball games and debates have been without them?
April 5: An interesting play was given by First U. B. Church of Indianapolis for
the benefit of "The Oracle."
April 6: 9:45 p. m.
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Page one hundred forty-eight
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SETH L. HUTSELL
836 Lemcke Building
Telephone: Circle 2422
I Clie i it
uf' CS ff 5
GET WELL AND STAY WELL
D. N. HENRY, D. C.
Graduate Central States College of
Hours: 9 to 11 a. m., 2 to 4 p. m. and
5:30 to '7 p. ln., except Thursday and Sun-
Other hours by appointment. Tele-
hone D1' it I 7826 2
p e.e - .
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Less than two blocks from the college
THE ORACLE STAFF
Desires to express appreciation for
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REFLECTOR and its staff in the
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serving the sportsmen and athletes of Indiana in
a way that has merited their return patronage.
We feel that our relations with Indiana Central
will continue through the years to come, and we
invite all Indiana Central students to come to the
new store, just a few doors west of the old loca-
The Gus Habich Company
136 E. Washington St.
P g ne hundred forty
f In P pil 7
fic' 4-g pg WQJQQQ
Whitney R. Spiegel Geo. M. Spiegel Geo. C. Spiegel
The Spiegel Lumber and Manufacturing Co.
LUMBER AND MILLWORK
West 27th and Canal
of Udell Works
Ramon Hunt-Artists say that five feet is the divine height for women, sweetest!
Charlotte-Oh, but I'ni five feet one inch!
Ramon-Oh, but you're more than divine!
April S: Y. XY. C. A. led by Mrs. Fout on the topic "Social Errors I Have Known."
April ll: A new disease has appeared. It is commonly known as spring fever. The
only cure for the disease has been discovered by Bishop who advises that anyone
suffering from it should take a review of campustry.
April 12: The public speaking and music departments gave an indoor chautauqua.
1Ve predict for some of these amateurs a successful future.
April 14: Philomusean Literary Society held an open session in its hall.
April 15: After Mr. O. H. XVorley gave us the interesting talk in chapel on the pro-
duction of a college annual, the students all see ,the vast importance of snap shots
and have decided to utilize the remainder of the bright days for the taking of pictures.
April 17: XVe have already noticed good results from the "C" Club which was formed
about three weeks ago. The members are exerting an influence that is quite
April 18 The Freshman class gave a very entertaining play.
April 19 Graduate public speaking recital of Edith Chalfant and Leora 1Veimer.
April Z1 Blue Monday. Rain. Somewhat cooler.
April Z3 Continued attacks of spring fever among students.
April Z6 Sophomore hay ride. XVe wonder! ! !
April 28 New Student-Have vou anv mail for me?
Hunt-XYhat's your name?
New Student-You'll probably find it on the envelope.
April 30: Cooler. Snow probably by tomorrow.
April 30: junior-Senior Banquet.
May 1: The Oracle: Behold! I have arrived!
May 2: Junior Academy play.
May 3: Y. XV. C. A. May morning breakfast. Entertainment given by public speak-
May 6: Scholl-They tell me you made a very clever remark last night.
Stadler-Yes: but it's awfully discouraging.
Stadler-W'h ', the wav evervbodv is talkin about it.
3 . . . 8'
Annual banquet, Theacalossian and Zetagathean literary societies.
Senior-Academy class play.
Junior music recital, given by Miss Myrtle Banks.
Exams. are coming: we must get busy.
Examinations at hand. There must be no trifling now.
Commencement open session of Philalethean literary society.
Annual track and field meet, 1 to 5 p. ni. Annual banquet Philomusean and
Philalethean literary societies.
May 18: Baccalaureate services, 10:30 a. in. Anniversary program of Y. M, and Y. XY.
C. A., 7:30 p. rn.
Page one hundred fifty-one
I "+V "' ?
ref E?91lfJz- L lem no
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Indianapolis D. W. Buttz, Pres.
Treasie Hardy, the eminent philosopher, inquires why it is that, if we are
made of dust, we don't get muddy when we take a drink?
Georgia Mann-You looked so absent-minded when I spoke to you this
llertha Hardy-I was probably all wrapped up in thought.
Georgia-It's a wonder you didn't take cold.
She-IYhat makes you think 'Tones is tired of his wife?
'Ile-The sign in front of his house says, "HONEY FUR SALE."
Mrs. XYashburn-That young man that you are engaged to is a bad egg.
Mildred-I know he is, that's the reason that I'm afraid to drop him.
"Henry, Henry, the hen swallowed a cookbook yesterday, and this morn-
ing she laid a fried egg."
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bring her in."
Vesta Rickert-Yes, I learned to play entirely by ear.
Josephine Albion-I'Iaven't you ever had the earache?
Page one hundred fifty-two
TWENTY YEARS FROM NOW
You will Want good sight twenty years from now. But if you are
going to have it you must not neglect your eyes now.
If your eyes pain, don't put off attending to them. Have them ex-
amined at once.
If you need glasses we will prescribe the correct lenses to relieve your
If you do not need them we will tell you so.
Charles L. Schmidt, Inc.
Optometrists and Opticians
137 North Pennsylvania Street Indianapolis, Ind.
We grind all our lenses and can duplicate the most complicated lenses.
We, the undersigned, take this opportunity of
expressing our appreciation to Indiana Central
College for the educational training which it pro-
vides for young people:
S. P. MATHEWS A. G. HARMAN
P. A. MANNING ELDON L. MYERS
G. A. EVERETT W. PERKINS
ELLA FISHER R. J. DEARBORN
LENNA SMOCK I. B. TURNER
CHAS. W. SCHOLL SILAS RYKER
JAMES L. BISHOP R. W. STUNKEL
I. J. GOOD IRWIN WARD
L. O. TOMEY WM. M. SNIVELY
hundi d fifty th
' 1J,ri-'iif.,?3:Q3f'i'l ffA ,,,. G! 1
The TI-IE REFLECTOR
Central Publishing G
102 Transportation Bldg. The Student V0iiC9
Indianapolis, Ind. I
JOB PRINTERS X
A Day Ahead With Service' Help Is Needed
A .ru s --N1
Gt r W-
a 'HS My
niclal MSN 0
me me' A
l cm .lp A,
. .' " EL
Let me draw it
ef t?Wfi,ie.ra: 'Y' 22
DO YOU RECOGNIZE THEM?
"l think we can do that all right, don't you?"
Oh, goodness, SO11lCOl1C'S oi? tl1e track!"
The tollowing people l1ave failed to return books."
XYhat do yo11 mean by that F"
As I said before-"
Do you get wl1at I 11162111 ?"
lf you don't believe it, come around Zlllll apologize to me.
Now listen, class."
Carry that point further."
Oh, tl1at mouse !"
Yes, 1 think so."
ls that right
XYorst Case-Dorothy Yelander a11d Ira Bright
Jessie XYatson and Joe Cuinmins
Most Illilll5ITlOl1S-GC1'3lCll11C Kirkham
Biggest Bluffer-P. G. Snively
XYorst Priinper-Yesta Rickert
NVorst Yamp--Xena Martin
lleart Breaker-Howard L'lsl1
Best Natured-Charles Leader
Biggest Feet-Paul Chalfant
His sister called him XYillie
His n1otl1er called hin1 lYill
But when l1e went to college,
To Dad, 'twas Bill, Bill, Bill.
Dr. Long-Does the Bible explain just why Methuselah happened to live
Miss Mason-I tl1ink not, but my ow11 private Opll1lOl1 is that son1e
woman must have married him for l1is money.
Son-Does a cannibal go to heaven when he dies?
Son-But suppose l1e has eaten a missionary?
Page one hundred fiftysfive
ne hundred fifty-six
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e one hundred fifty-
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HALL OF FAME
John McCormick ....,.. .....,,. . .,..,...... ....,.. If d win Mefune
Sousa .,,..,,.........,A....,, G. A. Blackburn
Schumann-Heink ,... Vera Arbogast
Darwin ,,...,.,.,,.,,,... ,...,.... R alph Iiile
Jane Austen ...,. ...,. X 'iolette Miller
Edison ...,..., ...... C arroll Butler
Bryan ,,.,,...,,,,,.,,, ...,.,. A I. I. XVebber
Mayo Brothers ..,. ............,.....,............ ..... S 1 lieth and Hunt
MUSICAL STRAINS FROM THE CAMPUS
They Go XYild, Simply XYilcl, Over Me ".... ,......,.. J asper Stacller
I'm the Sheik" ........................................... ..... D ick Potter
He's My Man "........................................... .......... D ick Gilliatt
Gee, but I Hate to Go Home Alone"
Bring Back My Honey Manu ............
Linger Awhile" ....,,.................. . ..................... .
I'm Sitting Pretty in Z1 Pretty Little City' ....
The WVorld is XVaiting for the Sunrise" .....
Love Sends a Little Gift of Roses" ...........
Barney Google" ..................................
I Don't Let No Man Worry Me ......
Oh Gee, Oh Gosh. Oh Golly' ,,,,..
After the Bawl" .................................
Silver Threads Among the Gold" ..... .
Dirty Hands! Dirty Face !" ..........
Stealing to Virginia' ......................
I Like You and You Like Me" ......
My Sweetie Wfent Away" ..,......
Two Time Dan" ..................
Page Mr. Paderewskin ..............
Cut Yourself a Piece of Cake" ..... .......,..
........DomestiC Science Girls
Page one hundred fifty-nine
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