University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1927 volume:
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5ENIOR AND JUNIOR
I NDI ANADOLIS
Allen County Public Library
900 Webster Street
PO Bo 70
F011 Wayne, IN 46801-2270
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We, as a staff, bring to you
this representation of life on our
campus cluring IQ26-27 with the
hope that in future years it will
reminci you of the aspirations ancl
achievements of the men and
women who have cievoteoi their
lives to the attainment of the
goal of our college--a Greater
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I TICKLING TID-BITS
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To Dr. E. E. FLICKINGER
ln grateful recognition of tlwe man, who
for many years, laotlw as a trustee ancl a mem-
ber of tlwe executive committee, has provecl
himself an invaluable ally in the growth of a
Greater lncliana Central, we cledicate tlwis
Oracle of IQ27.
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PRESIDENT I. J. GOOD
4'The heights by great men reached and kept
Were not 'attained by sudden flight,
But they, while their companions slpt,
Were toiling upward in the nightf'
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JOHN ABIJAH CUMMINS
Professor of Philosophy
A.B., Otterbein College, 1887, A.M.,
1890, Graduate Student, Chicago Uni-
versity, 1900 Ph.D., Indiana Central Col-
CHARLOTTE LUCELIA WATERBURY
Dean of Women I
Associate Professor of English
B.S., University of Denver, 1893, Gradu-
ate Student, Universitv of Chicago, 1901, .
A.M., University of Denver, 1902, Uni- '
versity of California, Summer 1910.
LYLE JORDAN MICHAEL
Professor of Chemistry
B.S., Otterbein College, 1919, M.S., Ohio
State University, 1920, Norton Company
Research Laboratories, Worcester, Mass.,
1920-21, Ohio State University, Sum- 1,
mers 1923-24, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Harvard, Summer 1925.
ALVIN H. M. STONECIPHER
Professor of Latin
A.B., Vanderbilt University, 1913, A.M., ,-
1914, Graduate Student, George Peabody if
College for Teachers, 1916, Ph.D., Van- V
derbilt University, 1917, Phi Beta
2 - -'H FLOYD E. BEGHTEL 1, 'J
E ' Professor of Botany
9 , A.B., Indiana Central College, 1912, -
gi, , A.M., Indiana University, 1917, Ph.D., '
, 5' ,A I University of Cincinnati, 1924, Phi Beta
' r ' 5 f J Kappa, Sigma Xi.
, 5. 1 MRS. B. W. STODDARD U
R Art Instructor
' Graduate Union Christian College, Pal-
' Qs, mer College of Applied Arts, Summer f
fl qi School, Studied in New York, Boston, 3
, jug Chicago, Pupil of Ralph Helm I Q
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l HORACE WARD MARSHALL
Vice-President 1 -
Head Department of Education
Graduate of Indiana State Normal School
1904: Life State Diploma, 1906g A.B.
Earlham College, 1908g A.M., Indiana
University, 1910: Columbia University,
19223 Indiana University, 1926-19275
fLeave of absence 1926-19271.
JESSIE L. HANGER
Q I Assistant Professor of English
, A.B., Indiana Central College, 19163
, Harvard University, Summer 19245 Uni-
Q versity of Chicago, Summer 1925.
WILLIAM PITT MORGAN
5 Q Professor of Zoology
, A.B., Indiana Central College, 1919g
'R'f"'L' A.M., Indiana University, 19235 Ph.D.,
Indiana University, 1926g Sigma Xi.
HARRY R. MATHIAS I
Professor of Mathematics la
,N , A.B., Indiana Central College, 19233
ARE A.M., Indiana University, 19255 Sigma
,gi lllllllllm , Xi,
1 Head of Home Economies Department A
, Rs., oaerbain College, 19233 Graduate f
I 3 Student, University of Chicago, Sum-
I 3 -' l mers 1923-1925.
. I I IMRI M. BLACKBURN is
B, Professor of Greek and German A 51 R
' fu .ml A.B., Indiana Central College, 19223 B. 1
Eli ,,rfllJl, Mus., 1922g A.M., Indiana University, 5
5,,Wl5, - 1924g Phi Beta Kappa.
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Professor of Sociology and Education
B.S., Central Normal, 1902, A.B., In-
diana University, 1913, A.M., 1920, Phi
Delta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu.
DURWARD LESLIE EATON
Professor of Physics
A.B., Earlham College, 1907, A.M., Uni-
versity of Colorado, 1908, Graduate Stu-
. dent, University of Wisconsin, 1909,
Chicago University, 1913, Indiana Uni-
versity, 1917-18-20-26-27, fleave of ab-
PAUL E. ZERBY
Professor of Economics
A.B., Eureka College, 1924, A.M., Uni-
versity of Illinois, 1925, Foreign Trade
Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Graduate Stu-
dent, University of Chicago, Summer
1926, Theta Delta Phi, Pi Kappa Delta.
.Q Associate Professor of Education
- Pratt Institute, Bro.oklyn, N. Y., 1916,
Adelphi College, Brooklyn, 1917, B.S., in
unm Ed., Teacher's College, Columbia, 1919,
A.M., 1921, Graduate Work, 1926.
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ip A BERNIECE FEE
e ,I Professor of Piano
il: B.Mus., DePauw University, 1925, Grad- l ,
3 K uate Student 1925-1926, Mu Phi Epsilon.
Q ti , JOHN J. HARAMY g .
1 Professor of French U
ff A.B., Earlham College, 1918, Columbia Y
n 14 l University, 1920, Chicago University, '
gl 'il'lWl2l Summer 1924, LL.B., Benjamin Harri- 4 1
L my son School of Law, 1925, A.M., Indiana
?am,gpfl,I,,gl' University, 1926. 51 4
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1- Mei. I ---by
JANE JOHNSON BURROUGHS
Head of Music Department
B.Mus., DePauw University, 1922g Stu-
dent of Theodore Harrison, Chicago,
Summers 1922-235 Graduate Work N. Y.
"' University, Summer 19265 Student of
Isadore Luckstone, N. Y., 19265 Master
Class of Oscar Siegle in Indianapolis,
, PQ NATHAN DAVIS
,xg Professor of Violin ,
, Artist Graduate Metropolitan School of 1
ik Musicg Student of Professor H. D. Bei- 1 1
1 -1 senherz. 1 1
JOHN W. GEORGE
Physical Education il
A.B., Otterbein College, 1922 9 Ohio State
University, Summer 1924, University of A
Illinois, Summer 1925.
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G' ADYS LAKE MICHAEL I
1 A 9 , 1 L' X I
wmagun Assistant Professor of Mathematics U F Ili
AB., ouerbein College, 1919 1 Bs. in ' , lf 1
'f el W Ed., Indiana Central College, 19245 NJ
i 5 Graduate Student, Ohio State University, .
1 1 Summer 19245 Harvard, Summer 1925.
gig. ii 1 '
N if 1 MRS. ANNA SHAW
1 ,lg Matron A
5, 55 NOEL A. soHULL 1
ff 1 ' ,f - l
el Bursar 1
A . A. B., Indiana Central College, 1921. 3 .S 1
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i' LEORA WEIMAR
Professor of Journalism
Assistant Professor of English
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1921'
Graduate in Public Speaking 1924
N Graduate Student, Northwestern Unii
D. H. GILLIATT
Professor of Bible
E1 A.B., Indiana Central College 1920'
N B.D., Bonebrake Theological sdminaryf
FLORENCE HOLLOWAY l
Associate Professor of Romance
I A.B., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1924,
- 2-' A.M., University of Illinois, 1925, Grad-
uate Student, Summer 1926.
Professor of English
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1916'
A.M., Indiana University, 1918, Gradu
ate Student, Columbia University Sum
'l'llll'lIllllllllll mer 1922, University of Wiseonsin:
Summer 1924. w jf
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LENNA E. sMooK
. ' Principal of Training Scliool 1
' A.B., Indiana Central College, 1923- ,
52 I GLENN ARTHUR BLACKBURN I
I g Professor of History U
' A.B., Indiana Central College, 1922,
' QA, A.M., Indiana University, 1923, Gradu- if' I
it "Wi ate Student, Harvard, Summer 1924, lg
I ,W . Indiana University, 1925-26. E
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FRED ELMER MARSHALL
Professor of Public Speaking and
Graduate of Albion College, School of
Oratory, 1902, Lyceum and Chautauqua,
REV. J. W. LAKE, D.D.
Q51 President Board of Trustees
N RUTH MCCOY
S l Critic Teacher
Q- B.S. in Ed., Indiana Central College, 1924. i X ,
.a nim PAUL G. SNIVELY I
M W Secretary to President 4 .f
Rs., Indiana Central College, 19255
2. , Graduate Student, Indiana University,
ij' 1925-26. 6
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X R REV. W. R. MONTGOMERY U 'I
l l College Pastor
' gal, A.B., Indiana Central College, 1919g
ill ,alll B.D., Bonebrake Theological Seminary, E
1923. 5 I
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f i STUDENT ASSISTANTS if 1 T
, ' 'A
T First Row: 1 M Irene Allen ,.....,.. ..... Z oology If V y
,Q Harry Davidson .... ..... Z oology 'i 'i 'K
" Lynn Turner ....,. ..... Z oology ul' if "1 l
i Francis Hottell .,,, ,... P hysics ,gh 541 -
'NX W Charles Robinsn .,,, Physics .7,,u1EmfiT,j ,
,N f xi
Second Row: H ' f' '
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'l Elden Hoos .,,.,.. A,,, C hemlstry " UV?
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James VVe-ber ,,,,, W ,,A. Botany X ,V ' 'J
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A H Nora Schmidt .,.... Physical Education g Q QQ
T Glenn McCracken,--Physical Education R 5 N
J v ff Hallie Delph ....... Physical Education B -' Q,
I I Lon Perkins ......, Music ' ' '
-E ig Beulah Mae Shaw,-Music llm- I
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"Wh0e'er excells in what we prize.
Appears a hero in our eyes."
B.S. in Ed.
Majors: Education. History, Biology:
Basketball 1-2: Baseball 1-2: Track
1-2: Basketball Coach 3-4: Class
President 4: Varsity "C" Associa-
"He dreamt of love, yet woke and
thought real love the best."
Majors: Physics, Mathematics,
Zetazathea 1-4: President 4: Glee
Club 1-4: Football 3-4: Varsity "C"
Association: Band 1-3: Editor-in-
chief Oracle: Class President 3.
"Few things are impossible to dili-
gence and skill."
Majors: English, Mathematics.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1-4: President
4: Theacallosia 1-4: President 4.
LYNN W. TURNER
UA most intense young man,
An ultra poetical, super-aestheti-
Out-of-the-way young man."
Majors: Biology, History, French.
Class President 1: Football 1-43
Varsity Association: Philo-
musea 1-4: President 4: Glee Club
2-4 C Choir 2-3: Redector Staff 1-3-41
Press Club 1-4: Orchestra 1-3: Cir-
culation Manager Oracle: "Chimes
of Normandy" 4: Biology Assistant
"Achievement is by industry
Majors: Emllish. Philosophy.
"The Rivals" 3: "Esmeralda" 4:
The Copperhead" 3: Varsity "C" As-
sociation: Football 4: Track 3-4:
Philomusea 2-4: Snapshot Editor
V "I would make reason my guide."
qw my f lil PM A.B.
4 . J Majors: Enirlish, Latin.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2-4: Theacal-
losia ZZ-4: Press Club 4.
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"The perfection of outward loveli-
ness is the soul shining thru
its crystalline covering."
Majors: English, Music.
Thalia Choral Club 1-4: College
Choir 3: Booster Club 4: Art Edi-
tor Oracle: "Chimes of Normandy"
4: May Queen 3.
VERNON T. WHITE
"Difficulties are things than show
what men are."
Football Manager 4: Varsity "C"
Association: Track 3-4: Booster
"The measure of a man's life is the
well spending of it."
Majors: Physics, Biology, History.
Football 1-4: Varsity "C" Aggocia.
tion: Football Captain 3.
"She is fair, and fairer than that
Of wondrous virtues."
Majors: Latin, French, Mathematics.
"All nature wears one universal
Majors: Biology. Social Science.
Theacallosia 1-4: Glee Club 1: Press
Club 2: Booster Club 3: Basketball.
"His years are young, but his ex-
Baseball 2-4: Varsity "C" Associa-
tion: Advertising Manager Oracle:
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CLARENCE E. SCHOLL 0
"A flower cannot bloom without sun-
shine and a man cannot live
Y, M. C. A. Cabinet 3-4: Basketball
Manager 4: Varsity "C" Associa-
tion: Zetapzathea 1-4.
"It matters not how long we live,
Majors: Biolorzy. History.
OLIVE MACEY HOWE
WOOD RIVER, ILL.
"Put on that dauntless spirit of
Majors: Latin, English, Education.
Theacallosia 1-4: President 4: Press
Club 3-4: Academy Latin Instructor
3 :President Daily Hall 2: Glee Club
"No really great man ever thought
Majors: French, English.
Football 4: Varsity "C" Associa-
tion: Debatinir 4: Philomusea 3-41
President -1: Glee Club 2-4: Y, M.
C. A. Cabinet 1-2: Reflector Staff 3:
Joke Editor Oracle,
G. SHUBERT FRYE
"They are never alone that are
accompanied by noble thoughts."
Majors: Economics, Sociolozy.
"The Rivals" 3: "The Copperhead"
3: "Esmeralda" 4: Business Man-
ager Oracle: Zetagathea 1-4: Presi.
dent 4: Debating 2--I: Dramatic Club
2-4: Press Club 1-4: Winner Peace
Oratorical Contest 4.
VERA K. ARBOGAST
"None but herself can be her
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Majors: Latin, Music, Chemistry.
Literary Editor Oracle: Thalia
Choral Club 1-4: College Choir 1-31
Press Club 1-4: Redector Staff 4:
President New Hall 4: Junior Voice
Recital 3: Orchestra 2-3: "The
Japanese Girl" 2: "Chimes of Nor-
mandy" 4: Philalethea 1-4: Presi-
dent 4: Chemistry Assistant 2-3.
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"Four square he stood to all the
Majors: Biology, History.
Reflector Stal? 3-4: Editor-in-chief
4: Cheer Leader 1-41 Varsity "C"
Association: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 33
Booster Club 1-4: Press Club 2-4.
"Patience is oft the victor over all."
Majors: Voice, Piano. Art.
Theacallosia 1-4: College Choir 11
"Japanese Girl" 2: Glee Club 2-33
Orchestra 3: Junior and Senior
"Alas! Alas! The maiden knows
Majors: Mathematics. English.
Dhilomath College 1: Y. W, C. A.
Cabinet 3: Philalethea 2-4: Presi-
dent 4: Student Welfare Committee
"The man who concentrates by
vigorous eiort and honest aim."
Majors: Biology, Mathematics.
E. D. LOWE
" 'Tis good will makes intelligence."
University of Chicago.
HALLIE F. DELPH
"Friendship is constant in all
Majors, History, Home Economics,
Girls' Basketball: Philalethea 3-4:
Debating 4: Assistant in Physical
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"Thy modesty is a candle to thy
Majors: Chemistry, French.
Debating 3: Philalethea 1-4: Presi-
dent 4: Orchestra 3: President New
Hall 4: Chemistry Assistant 3-4.
CHARLES E. ROBINS
"It is not good that man should be
Majors: Mathematics. Physics.
Depauw University 1: Band 2-4:
Physics Assistant 3-4.
"A fellow of plain, uncoined con-
stancy ancl mirth."
Majors: Mathematics, Physics.
Philomusea 2-4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
2-4: College Choir 2-3: Men's Glee
"Reasons whole pleasure, all thc
joys of sense
Lie in three wordsfhealth, pence-
Majors: Biology, History, English.
Girls' Glee Club 1.
ANNA HELEN MASON
"Virtue is bold and nooclness never
Majors: English, Sociology.
Philalethea 1-4: President 4: Y. W,
C. A. Cabinet 3-4: Student Volun-
teer: Debating 4: Assistant Dean 4.
"Del'er not till tomorrow to lie
Majors: Bible, Philosophy.
Manchester Colle-ire 3.
President Student Volunteers 4. '-'
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" 'Tis virtue that doth make her
B.S. in Ed.
Majors: History, English, Education.
"The most precious possession that
ever comes to a. man in this
world is a. Woman's heart."
Majors: Chemistry, Mathematics.
Philomusea 3-4: President 4: Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet 3-4: President 4:
President Booster Club 4: Track
Manager 4 : Chemistry Assistant 2-4.
"To know how to hide one's ability
is great skill."
Majors: History, Physics.
Booster Club 2: Basketball 1-2:
Varsity "C" Association: Baseball
1-4: Tennis 1-4: Glee Club 1-4.
HELENI MAURINE BISH
"It is the tranquil people who
Majors: English, Science.
Marion College 1-3.
"Prepared in mind and resources."
B.S. in Ed.
Madam Blakers College.
HARRY C. SCHIERING
"If he has any faults, he has left
us in doubt."
Majors: Bible, Philosophy.
Olivet 4111.3 College,
"Good sense which only is the gift
And tho no science, fairly worth
Majors: Mathematics. History.
"A good name is rather to he
chosen than great riches."
Majors: Home Economics, Biology.
Theacallosia 2-4: President 4.
"Oh, blest with temper whose un-
Can make tomorrow cheerful as
Majors: French, Home Economics.
Theacallosia 1-4: Student Volunteer.
"The world that we're a-livin' in,
Is mighty hard to beat."
Majors: History, Mathematics.
Zetagathea 1-4: Baseball Manager
3: Varsity Association: Re-
flector Staff 334: Press Club 2-4.
SERVILLETA, N. MEX.
'tThe secret of success is constancy
B.S. in Ed.
Majors: Education, Chemistry,
Decatur 1Tex.l Baptist College.
North Texas State Normal College.
State Teachers College of Colorado.
Assistant Coach Football 4.
Assistant in Physical Education 4.
ALLETAH M. EASH
"Music which a master hand alone
Majors: French, Music.
Theacallosia 1-4: Thalia Choral Club
1-4: College Choir 1-3: Press Club
2: History Editor Oracle: Junior
Voice Recital 3: Booster Club 2:
"Japanese Girl" 2: French Assist-
MABEL SMITH ARFORD
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low-an excellent thing
Majors: English, Latin.
Westfield College. B.S. 1896.
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Senior Class History
N September of 1923, a momentous event, or series of events, took place as one
hundred and twenty freshmen matriculated at Indiana Central College. Perhaps
never before, unless it had been at the Versailles Peace Conference, or a meeting of the
New York Boxing Commission, was such an array of talent and forceful personality
assembled together. The upper classmen were astounded when, less than a week later,
Jasper Stadler called a meeting of these "young upstarts," and perfected organization.
Lynn Turner, a former Academy student, was elected president, with Richard Potter as
secretary, and Edith Stahl as treasurer. The class immediately began the year with
a big party, and a series of regular meetings. As Freshmen, we made a few mistakes,
but we were not quite so green as the Sophomores expected when they tried to raid
one of our meetings. We promptly adjourned for the more pleasant business of lick-
ing Sophomores, and we soon had them retired for the evening. The night ended in
a triumphal march and a bon-fire. Class relations were still further enhanced during
the athletic season. We beat the Sophs 6-0 in the football game, but lost a hard-
fought basketball tilt. After letting off most of our exuberance, we settled down to
a steady gait and spent the rest of the year in comparative sanity. More parties,
cases, studies and athletics took up our time.
The second year began auspiciously with a large number of our class back again,
under the leadership of Othniel Catt. We inaugurated a Central tradition by taking
a bath at the hands of the heavier freshmen in the first annual tug-of-war, but we took
revenge and broke our own precedent by defeating the "Rhinies" in football 6-0. Otto
Albright put over the winning touchdown. Central put her first football team on the
field this year, and the Sophomores were well represented. We held one party in the
gymnasium, and the Freshmen tried to end the hilarity by absconding with the fuses.
Rising to the situation, we procured candles and went on undaunted. Near the end of
the year the Oracle staH was elected, and Leolin Long attained the honor of being
The Junior year was crowded with activities. Leolin Long was elected president.
Herschel Adams became captain of the football team, and Paul France captained the
baseball men. Other members of the class attained distinction in various lines: Shubert
Frye in dramatics, George Vance in debating, Eldon Hoos in Y. M., Mabel Bennington in
Y. W., Lucille Karnes, Vera Arbogast and Alletah Eash in music, Oscar Valentine in
journalism, Everett Hoffman in baseball, and Tim White as the campus shiek. Edith
Stahl was chosen as May Queen. The Juniors "threw" a charming little dinner party
which was followed soon by the memorable Junior-Senior banquet. When the dust of
commencement week passed away we discovered that we had lost a baseball game to the
Sophomores, that the Seniors had departed from us, and that we were at last on the
top rung of the ladder.
As our last year began, Red Haviland assumed the double responsibility of leading
the class and coaching the basketball team, and succeeded in both of them. With our
number increased from 33 to 42, we forged ahead strongly, assuming leadership in
campus -activities, initiating freshmen, and making excellent grades. We leave our
dear Alma Mater now, deeply regretting that our lives cannot be spent forever within
her pleasant places, but eager and ready for the work that lies before us, sure that
our preparation has been the best and that the ideals of our campus will never desert
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RAYMOND HARVEY. President
Majors: Chemistry, Mathematics
FRANCES McCLANATHAN, V.-Pres.
Majors: English, Economics
ANNA DALE, Sec.-'1"reas.
Majors: Latin, English
Majors: Chemistry, Mathematics.
Majors: Latin, English
Majors: Chemistry, English
Major: Home Economics.
Majors: Philosophy, Religious Education
Majors: Home Economics, English
Majors : Bible, Philosophy
Majors: Mathematics, English
3.33 Harrisonburg, Va.
l V " Majors: Bible, English
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7 ' HAROLD CASS
U 3 Indianapolis
2 , Major: Biology
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Majors: Mathematics, Latin.
Majors: Sociology, History
BEULAH MAE SHAW
Majors: Piano, Public School
Majors: Spanish, Economics
Majors: Violin, Art
'L RUTH BECK
Majors: History, Biology
Majors: Religious Education, English
Majors: Voice, Public School
Majors: Biology, Chemistry, Mathematics
Majors: Latin, Music
LOWELL RIV IR
Majors: Mathematics, Physics
Majors: Education, Mathematics
Majors: Latin, French, Spanish
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Majors: English, Philosophy
Majors 1 English, History
Majors : Physics, Mathematics
Majors: Mathematics. History
Majors: Mathematics. EmZliSh. Fl'9nCl'1
Majors: English, Greek. Bible
Majors: Latin. English
Majors: Bihle, Greek, Public Speaking
Majors: Latin, English
Majors: Chemistry, History
A3 it Janesville, Wis.
Majors : English, French
Majors : Chem istry, French,
f "QU Public Speaking
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Majors: English, Biology
Majors: Bible, Philosophy
Majors: Mathematics, History, French
Majors: Mathematics, Biology
Majors : Education. History
Majors: Mathematics, Physics. History
HAZEL YORK ELLIS
Majors: Home Economics, Chemistry
St. Francisville. Ill.
Majors: Chemistry, Zoology
i, I Majors: Sociology, Zoology
i I f WILMA ORR
, 1 ' Dunkirk
i Majors: Mathematics. English,
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LLOYD H AW KINS
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MARGARET ARNETT I" '-
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GLADYS LIVELY in
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ARTHUR BRIGHT .
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MIGNON CHRISTY -
Linton SY" If M?
RALPH HAYTER A j ' 'X '
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Pres., Sterling. Ill.
ARTHUR JONES, V.-Pres.,
VIDA LEHMAN, Sec..
JULIA GOOD, Treas.,
Langdon. N. D.
Union City "
BERGER. Vermilion, Ill.
' RANOLD WOLFE
7 Dayton, Ohio
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CHARLES DOUGHTY, Wolcott
BEATRICE YOUNG, Wabash
MYCHYLE JOHNSON, Induanapolu
.IOHN GORMLEY, Marion
ZOE FRANCES WILSON, South Bend
CLOYCE QUACKENBUSH, Orleanb
LETHA NIPP , Newcastle
DOROTHY RABBITT, Decatur
ROY BEAR, Orangeville, Ill.
BERNICE MARK. Frankfort
KENNETH MASON, Paris
ORVILLE GLASSBURN. Geneva
LOUISE THIEL, Paris, Ill.
PAUL WATKINS, Mt. Vernon Ill
LA VONNE THOMPSON, Indxanapollb
EDITH REEDER, Auburn
GEORGE INMAN, Elnora
OPAL GERKIN, Tulsa, Okla.
EARL WHITECOTTEN, Elkhal t
MELVIN CRAFTON. Flat Rock
EULA MILLER. Laconia
RAY PEART, Kewanee. Ill.
MIRIAM YOUNG, Wabash
MARGARET WAGNER., Knightstown
KATHERINE NORWOOD, Indianapoll-Q
KATHERINE SMITH. Butler
MAURICE WOODRUFF. Indianapolis
LUTHER SHARP, Kokomo
MABEL BAILEY, Monroeville
DAVE VANCE, Canton, Ill.
LM X K MAY SIUYIGLEY, Dunkirk
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DONALD DAVIS. Brooktown
EVA TRAYLOR, Petersburg
CLIFFORD CONN, Muncie
ESTHER PARSONS, Indianapolis
NELLIE SCHMIDT, Terre Haute
PAUL REAGIN, Terre Haute
HAZEL HICKS, Acton
MARION COCHRAN, Seymour
CLIFFORD REESE, Linden
LUCILLE JENKINS. Flat Rock
INEZ WILSON, Lebanon
MARY CHAMBERS. Kokomo
PAULINE MCDONALD, Linton
LESTER HONDRICK, Marshall, Ill.
IRENE LONG, Grass Creek
CHARLES EDMUNDSON, Elnora
MARTHA McCOY. Freelandsville
MARY BRANDENBURG, Sheridan
WALLACE MINER, Rich Valley
ALTA KUNKEL, Waynetown
MARVIN SIBERT, Smithfield, Ill.
LOTTIE MAE GOBLE, Seymour
KATHERINE PURCELL. Carlisle
GEORGE SHEWMON, Kokomol
VIOLETTE CATON, Pleasant Lake
MYRTLE RITENOUR, Indianapolis
FRANCES RABANUS, Frankfort
MARY FARWICK, Sheridan
WILLIAM FERKIN, Indianapolis
DAISY MEEK, Pleasant Lake
TAYLOR ROBERTS. Indianapolis
BERNIE FRANKLIN, Albion
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,-..,,., -. ,,,. .,.,. W .umxhibb
Summer School, 1926
UMMER means to the majority of our students vacation time. But to
many industrious ones, summer means school, a happy mixture of
work and play at Indiana Central College. Teachers come from all parts
of this state and others to continue their own education during the summer
months. College students remain to make up Work or to take advanced
courses. In the summer of nineteen hundred twenty-six about one hun-
dred sixty students completed the work of the summer term. These stu-
dents carried their regular program of study, but enjoyed many pleasures
together as well. Picnics, parties, excursion trips, tennis, swimming, and
other pastimes furnished an important and pleasurable part of the sum-
mer, making summer school profitable not only from the standpoint of
education, but also from the standpoint of rest and recreation.
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Ulf GUPUME .,
i 4 An Afhletic ldeal
T is by no mean ideal that Central has gained
her prestige among the colleges of the state
as a contender in college sports. Above the
ideals of a winning team and a strenuous athletic
life has been the great ideal of "The Square Deal."
This ideal has demanded a courteous reception
for all visiting teams, and fair play and clean
sportsmanship every minute of the game, even
in defeat. Central has endeavored faithfully to
live up to this ideal in 1927.
Realizing that a sound mind and a sound body
are an invaluable asset, it has been Central's pur-
pose in college sports to develop scholar-athletes.
In the playing of the game, clean, alert thinking
has been stressed as fundamental.
This has contributed in no small way to Cen-
tral's s u c -
cess in the
past a n d
provides a sound basis for her athletic policy in
the future. Central has worked diligently for
the interlinking of a strenuous mental and phy-
sical life, for, as the poet says, " 'Tis not
strength, but art obtains the prize, and to be swift
is less than to be wise."
JOHN W. GEORGE
Participation in athletics has been open to all
students who are willing to try, and those selected
for the teams have been chosen on the merits
of their ability and not on reputation or past
records. Every aspirant has been given fair con-
sideration and students have been encouraged to
engage in sports and to enjoy the blessings of
good health and comradeship, afforded in outdoor
Coach George, our athletic director, has stressed
the strenuous life in
athletics and is large-
ly responsible for the
maintenance of Cen-
tral's great ideal in athletic sports. Under his leadership
and coaching football, baseball, track, and tennis have won
successes. To him we look for Central's future in sports
"Red" Haviland is first assistant to the athletic director
and coached Central's 1927 basket squad. In his first year
as basketball coach he has won the confidence and support
of the student body. He was a valuable assistant in football
Glenn McCracken is instructor in physical education and
assistant in football. His services have contributed in no
small way to the success which the Greyhounds attained
Y this year. Coming to us this year McCracken has staunchly
upheld Central traditions.
BERTRAND "RED" HAVILAND
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1926 FOOTBALL SQUAD
Sept. Franklin 39 Central There
Oct. Oakland City 0 Central There
Oct. Earlham 20 Central Here
Oct. Muncie 35 Central There
Oct. Vincennes 0 Central 39 Here
Oct. Manchester 12 Central 13 There
Nov. Hanover 14 Central There
Nov. Central Normal 16 Central Here
Central made a marked improvement this year in football-Amer1ca's
accepted college sport. There is no question in the minds of interested
sport mentors but that our dear old Alma Mater had better material than
in any other year of her football history. There were only five graduat-
ing players on the varsity squad and Coach George's team for 1927 bids
fair to be shaped around a goodly group of experienced men. This year's
team played the hardest schedule of games that has ever been arranged
in our athletic program and the unusual record is one of which none are
ashamed. Playing some of the best teams in the state, Central took
her share of the defeats and victories. Every man gave of his best which
is the chief characteristic of that "old Central Spirit."
' V YF?
- Y A
if E A
DAVE VANCE CLIPP CAPT. CLARNO ADAMS
DAVE VANCE, Tackle. Big Boy Dave was the one who created a stone wall in the
line. There was a lot of talk about his being an all-state selection. We don't
think it would have been a bit wrong for he deserved it.
CLIPP, Guard. Clipp was one of the hard-working, hard-hitting men who was right
where we wanted him to be and just exactly where the opposition didn't want him
CAPT. CLARNO, Guard. Clarno could be counted on at all times to take care of his
position and to strengthen the forward wall.
ADAMS, Tackle. "Hersch" was the fellow who "spilled the works" for the other
teams and, working with Dave and Babbitt, prevented them coming through our
T CENTRAL 6, FRANKLIN 39
The first grid game of the season was played on the Baptist's lield.
During the first half Central seemingly could not find her pace so Franklin
had everything in her favor. The score at the half was 33-0. But the
"never say die" spirit of Central played a great part in the second half
and we held them to a 6-6 count. Smith and Vance starred for the Grey-
hounds while Hiatt, Hottell and Clarno showed that they were out for
business, too. Rake, Franklin's fullback was responsible for many of
Franklin's gains, scoring three touchdowns and making one sixty-yard
run. McClanathan scored our touchdown on a quarterback sneak. We
scored on Franklin in '26, let's beat 'em in '27!
CENTRAL 0, OAKLAND CITY 0
It was an even break as far as the score was concerned but we should
have taken them into camp. Several of our regulars were out of the
game due to injuries and many substitutions were made during the game.
Coach promised the boys a watermelon for every touchdown they made but
lallii the reports have it that the team came home hungry. The heat of the day
'f was almost unbearable and neither team delivered its best. Dave Vance
I 1. again proved himself to be a very valuable man in stopping the play on
1 Q the scrimmage line. Lemme gained the most ground for the Central Grey-
hounds but in the crucial moment none of the men on either side could
deliver. There simply was too much summer still in the air.
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TURNER LONG GEORGE VANCE HIATT
TURNER, Halfback. Our fast stepping halfback was always good for a gain. Turner
made a specialty of ripping ofi' yardage through the middle of the line on off-guard
plays: on defense he never let them around, over, under or through.
LONG, Center. He was a man that could get through the line and it was his good work
that spoiled many a play for the enemy.
GEORGE VANCE, Halfback. He wasn't nearly so big as his tackling brother but
everyone knew well that George was there because no one ever seemed to get by
HIATT, Center. He shared honors with Long in the pivot position and never gave up
until the final gun was fired. Hiatt had tough luck with injuries this year but
the opposition had a lot to do to get rid of him-ask Franklin.
CENTRAL 9, EARLHAM 20
This game was the first one played on the local field this year and was
witnessed by a record-breaking crowd. It was a battle from start to finish
and at no time was the game safe until it was over. Twice the Grey-
hounds had the ball on the one-yard line and twice Earlham held. We
displayed some field running when Turner carried the ball for a seventy-
yard run from the kickoff. Smith advanced the ball forty yards for a
touchdown as another one of the thrillers of the game. He acted as if he
had some kin in the FOUR HORSEMEN aggregation and at the same time
Dave Vance was heading for all-state tackle. We began to realize that
the Greyhounds really were capable of playing good ball.
CENTRAL 0, MUNCIE 35
For the first time in three years Muncie outplayed the Cardinal and
Grey boys and outgeneralled them in the gridiron sport. They were out
to Win and they took revenge for the other three years. Central played
ragged ball and could not find her pace until very late in the game. Mun-
cie's longgains Were common and they were not slowed down until the
second half was well over. Then the Greyhounds started their march
down the field. This shows plainly that even when the spirit of others
has begun to weaken, the "old Central spirit" is still working at the hearts
of men who are fighting for her.
HOTTELL MARSHALL LEMME McCORMICK
HOTTELL, Guard. This fellow meant business and it didn't take those who played
against him long to find it out. He was out to play football and he liked it rough
-remember Franklin? Let's go again next year, Hottell.
MARSHALL, Quarterback. On defense, Don deserves credit for pulling down many
a runner who was headed for a touchdown. There seldom was a man who got
past this boy when he was at safety.
LEMME, Halfback. Our reliable punter and just as reliable in hurling passes and in
hitting the line or skirting the ends. His yardage is his recommendation.
MCCORMICK, End. For going down under punts and downing his man without gain,
"Mac" was a hard man to beat. He was good at snagging passes and enjoyed
playing behind the line as well as at end.
CENTRAL 39, VINCENNES 0, QHOMECOMINGJ
So far, the Greyhounds had only a zero tie to their credit f-or the
season and it was time for something to happen. The event was Home-
coming and the victim was Vincennes U. It was time to try some of the
track tactics of Muncie and so the result was a BIG PARADE and the
boys marched down the field to the tune of 39-0. Central showed her
grid machine in perfect running order and gave evidence of a great im-
provement over the previous exhibitions. It would be difficult to choose
the stars of this game, for everyone was in good condition and the Whole
team delivered their best.
CENTRAL 13, MANCHESTER 12
The sturdy Central aggregation went up into northern Indiana to
try their skill on one of the finest teams in regard to sportsmanship that
we have on our athletic schedules. There is no team in the state that We
would rather play than Manchester and We appreciate their spirit. They
had a certain line plunge that the Greyhounds were decidedly bailed With.
Hottell was suffering with an infected ear and they were torturing him
considerably. As a result Manchester piled up a 12-0 score in the first
few minutes of play. It was l.ooking like a hard winter for Central. But
the boys finally hit their stride and the half ended with the Cardinal and
Grey trailing 12-7. The second half was a punting duel with Lemme al-
vvays gaining. Central got another marker but failed in the try for point
and the game was ours 13-12. It was a real thriller.
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SMITH BABBITT McCLANATHAN BILBY
SMITH, Fullback. Not so large and not so small, yet fast and faster, yes, fastest of
them all. He likes to hit the holes in the line and can't be beaten at grabbing
BABBITT, Tackle. A man who had to be killed by the opposing team to be prevented
from playing and when he was out it took the coaches and all the subs to keep him
from going back in.
McCLANATHAN, Quarterback. "Pete" was truly the brains of the Greyhound team.
He was a good general and when he said "go around the end" we knew that to go
around the end was the b-est thing we could do. He was adept at hurling and
BILBY, End. He allowed but few men to get around his end and was a constant fear
to the opposing halfbacks who were receiving punts.
CENTRAL 0, HANOVER 14
Although we out-played Hanover in the first half of the game the
score at the half was 0-0. The Central Greyhounds were very confident
when they went into the second half but the breaks went to the Hilltoppers.
It was a big trip and our fellows were outplayed. One of the thrilling
plays of the game came when the Cardinal and Grey was backed up on
their own one-half yard line. Here Smith took the ball on two thrusts
into the left of their line and carried the ball to the 11-yard line. Here
McClanathan took the ball on a sneak and broke away for forty yardsg
it was a beautiful play. But Hanover soon retaliated with a touchdown
.and a successful point. On another play Central fumbled and a Hilltopper
broke through for another touchdown.
CENTRAL 0, DANVILLE 16
Playing without the services of three of our best players, Vance,
Clarno and Adams, Central dropped the final game of the season to Dan-
ville 16 to 0. Danville outplayed us during the first half but we came back
.strong and took the second half. Too much cannot be said for the heroic
way in which the Central line and backiield fought their much heavier
opponents. The beloved Greyhounds played good ball during the whole
game and the fray was characterized by that "Central iight," of which
we are all so proud. This season has by no means been an unsuccessful
-one but werare looking forward to next year with hopes for an even
greater and stronger gridiron aggregation. Let's go, gang!
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BASKET-BALL TEAM, 1926-1927
Dec. 7 Franklin 71 Central There Jan. 129 Huntington 427 Central There
Dec. 11 Rose Poly 16 Central There Feb. 1 Danville 41 Central There
Dec. 16 Muncie 34 Central There Feb 5 Hanover 26 Central Here
Dec. 20 N. A. G. U. 29 Central Here Feb. 11 Rose Poly 42 Central Here
Jan. 8 Earlham 19 Central There Feb. 12 St. Louis 53 Central There
Jan. 14 Manchester 23 Central Here Feb. 15 Franklin 35 Central Here
Jan. 21 Muncie 30 Central Here Feb 18 Hanover 25 Central There
Jan. 24 Danville 36 Central Here Feb .25 Huntington 41 Central Here
Jan. 28 Manchester 65 Central There Feb 26 N. A. G. U. 22 Central There
On the night of Dec. 7th the Central Greyhounds took a trip to Frank-
lin to battle with them on the hardwood. Central seemed to be outclassed
when it came to tickling the draperies. Franklin had no trouble in hitting
the basket and didn't even look at it part of the time. Franklin over-
whelmed Central by a 71-37 score.
On Dec. 11th the Centralites journeyed over to Rose Poly of Terre
Haute and still smarting from the defeat at Franklin, took the Engineers
into camp to the tune of 37-16. Central led thruout the fracas and never
was in danger.
On Dec. 16th the Cardinal and Grey Warriors visited the Muncie
Normalites and were taken by surprise. Muncie outclassed Central in
every department of the game and especially when it came to sinking long
ones. Muncie won by a 34-20 score.
Dec. 20th, N. A. G. U. attacked the camp of the Greyhounds, but were
humbled before they left. Both teams were decidedly off on offensive
work, but played fairly good defensive games. Many close-in shots were
missed by both teams and it was a battle royal thruout the skirmish. Cen-
tral nosed the N. A. G. U. team out 32-29.
After the Christmas Vacation the Cardinal and Grey Warriors en-
tered the camp of ther Quakers at Earlham and left an impressive defeat
by walloping the Earlhamites by an overwhelming score 31-19. Earlham
was just naturally outclassed thruout the forty minutes and it seemed as
though they were watching the Greyhounds run thru some signals.
BAILEY BRIGHT FRANKE McCLANATHAN
BAILEY, Forward. This fellow had an uncanny habit of hitting the basket just when
we needed points. He delivered the goods just at the opportune time and en-
couraged the team to forge ahead.
BRIGHT, Forward. Ducking, dodging, dribbling and "dumping" them through the
hoop were the chief acts in Art's consistence performance. He got honorable
mention for All State.
FRANKE, Center. Here is our tall center, who was not outjumped in any game.
Franke always came through with more points to his credit than the average
McCLANATHAN, Floor Guard. "Pete" was our best and most "heady" defensive player
and was goodifor a "brace of buckets" every game. He was given the honor of
Floor Guard berth on the Third Team of the All State selections.
On the evening of Jan. 14th, Manchester came down here and expected to have
things pretty well their own way, but found out differently. Central probably playing
their best basketball of the season, displayed excellent ball. Ask Manchester! They
know! Anyway Central drubbed Manchester to the tune of 38-23.
On Jan. 21st Muncie returned our visit a few weeks previous and were handed a
surprise. Central got sweet revenge, and playing in whirlwind fashion, trounced the
Muncie Normal boys 33-30. It was a very close and exciting game, both teams holding
the lead at various times thruout the game. But Central was in the lead at the end
gffthe forty minute session and that's what counts. Muncie beat Wabash the night
Danville, our old "jimi", came here on Jan. 24 and inHicted a stinging defeat upon
us. Danville, having the best team they have had in years, galloped all over the
hardwood and came down the floor in threes or fours. When they came down it
meant a basket. They beat us 36-19.
On Jan. 28th the Cardinal and Grey Warriors journeyed up to Manchester for
the return tilt. Manchester seemed to be all set for the Central cagers and handed
them a severe drubbing by the score of '65-33.
On Jan. 29th, the Centralites encountered the Huntington net snippers there and
1 Wall were taken into camp by a 42-36 score. Huntington seemed to have soap or something
J t .. :N to that effect on the floor, as our boys were continually skating or sliding. However,
y . E the Huntington cagers put up a fine brand of basketball.
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BABBITT SMITH VANCE INMAN
BABBITT, Back Guard. Our rangy, well built back gua1'd could take them off the
board as soon as they hit. He had an unusual ability at batting down many
would-be shots for the basket.
SMITH, Floor Guard. Oscar carried his football snap and track dash onto the basket-
ball court. His reputation was to always play a "heads up" game.
VANCE, Forward and Center. Dave was our utility man. He could be counted upon
to deliver the goods when needed.
INMAN, Floor Guard. George played in several of the games and was a tower of
strength in our defense. He had plenty of fight and was noted for his "up and
at 'em" spirit. You will hear from him next year.
Feb. lst, the Greyhounds invaded the camp of the Danville teachers. Danville
thought they were to show the Centralites how to tickle the draperies and they surely
did. Danville, playing a stellar brand of basketball, outclassed our boys both in basket-
ball and football tactics. Danville had little t1'ouble in handing us a 41-23 defeat.
On Feb. 5th, Hanover came to our fioor with a determination to win but went back
disappointed. However, the Hill-toppers put up a hard fight and forced the Grey-
hounds to extend themselves to Win by the score of 29-26.
The Rose Poly engineers invaded our camp on Feb. 11th to get revenge for their
defeat earlier in the season. They obtained it, but only after a hard forty minute
scrap did they manage to nose the Central team out by a 42-38 score. It was a nip
and tuck affair throughout.
The Cardinal and Grey Warriors engaged in their first out-of-state game Feb. 12th,
when they journeyed to St. Louis to meet the Concordia team there. Concordia hap-
pened to be one of the best teams in the Central West, so the Greyhounds showed up
particularly well against the Show-Me-Giants when they held them to 53-34 tilt.
On Feb. 15th, Franklin, fulfilling a return engagement, came to the University
Heights Gym and encountered all kinds of difficulty in emerging victorious. Score at
the end of the half was 20-15 in Franklin's favor. Franklin, however, outscored us in
the second half more than ever and left the Hoor with a commanding lead of 35-22.
On Feb. 18th, Central motored to Hanover, to meet the Hill-toppers for the second
time. Hanover started out fast and furious and led the first part, but the fighting
Greyhounds soon caught up and at the end of the game, had beaten the Southern
Indiana boys again by a three point margin, 28-25.
Huntington invaded the Greyhounds' camp, Feb. 25th, and found a different team
opposing them than they did the Hrst game. Both teams, displaying a fast oiensive,
battled on even terms, but the Cardinal and Grey Warrio1's were six points better as
the final score 47-'41 showed.
The last game of the season was with N. A. G. U., Feb. 26th, in their Gym and the
Greyhounds again proved their superiority to the Phy-Eds by the score of 35-22.
it 4 H
The purpose of the Intra-Mural Basketball League was to provide
clean sport for as many men as desired to play, to foster a greater interest
in athletics at the school for the varsity. It seems that all of these aims
were met with a fair degree of success. It is safe to say that most of the
men enjoyed the opportunity to play and that many men received some
valuable practice that should fit them for the varsity in another year or
Eight teams were organized, and about sixty men found opportunity
to play basketball. A regular season was mapped out, in which each team
was to play once around. Everything went off according to plans and
much interest was aroused, especially towards the end of the season when
the three strongest teams were contesting for first place. The Whizbangs,
one of the early favorites, were eliminated by the Warhorses, who had
heretofore been in the cellar. The Boraxers finally defeated the Cast-
aways by a narrow margin and copped the League Championship. The
final standings of the teams are as follows:
Won Lost Pct. Won Lost Pct.
Boraxers ...... 5 1 .833 Bootleggers - - 3 4 .429
Castaways - - - 5 2 .716 Bow Wows - - - 2 5 .285
Whizbangs ..... 5 2 .716 Tigers ....... 2 5 .285
No-Stars ...... 4 3 .571 Warhorses ..... 1 5 .200
After the regular season was finished, it was decided to hold an Intra-
Mural Tournament. Practically every game went contrary to predictions.
The finals were played between the Warhorses and the Bootleggers, and the
game was won by the Warhorses, who had been the underdogs during the
?g is Warhorses
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' Page Seventy-two
OACH GEORGE, who was in charge of the girls' basketball squads
this year, found at the first meeting that half the freshman girls and
about ten upper class girls were interested in the sport. It was decided
to divide the freshmen section from the upperclass girls and have practices
on diferent evenings as this aiorded more rivalry.
The Coach gave the girls many new exercises, plays and signals.
However, they played only one game this yearg an inter class game between
the two teams. Much interest was shown by the student body,
especially the masculine part, and a large number were on hand to see
the Frosh trim the upper class girls. Pauline McDonald showed up best
for the winners and Winifred Stahl for the losers, each scoring the ma-
jority of points for their respective teams. There will be even more in-
terest taken in basketball by the girls next year, as minor awards will be
given. Prospects are very bright for a successful basketball season next
year, and as there will be many co-eds from the Freshmen class back to
help the present Sophomores and Juniors, there should be a strong line-up
for the 1927-28 season.
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1926 TRACK TEAM
There were five men who made letters in track during the spring of
1926. They were: Paul Arbogast, Frank Noble, Eddie Bright, Carl Men-
denhall and Wilbur York. They were the high point men but we must
not forget that there were others who helped make the year a success.
Although they did not receive a letter, they do deserve credit for rigorous
training and hard work. These men are: McCormick, Art Bright, "Tim"
White, Ted Clarno, Herman Spieth, Glenn Cox, Russell Hiatt and C. John-
son- A CENTRAL 62, HANOVER 63
Our first track meet was held with Hanover on April 17. It was a
cold day and a strong northwest wind swept the track. The meet was a
close one and we lost by only one point. Our points were made as follows:
Noble-1st, high hurdlesg 3rd, 220 yard I Clarno-2nd, discus.
dash. Spieth-3rd, javelin.
McCormick-3rd, 440 yard dash. Cox-2nd, mile, 2nd, 2 mile.
Ed Bright-lst, broad jump, 2nd, low Arbogast-lst, low hurdlesg 2nd, high
hurdles, hurdles, 2nd, 440 yard dash.
Art Bright-3rd, broad jump. York-3rd, mile.
Tim White-lst, high jump. Hiatt-2nd, ODS-half mile-
Mendenhall-lst, pole vaultg 2nd, shot putg Johnson-3rd, one-half mile.
2nd, 100 yard dashg 2nd, 220 yard
MUNCIE 56, MANCHESTER 25, CENTRAL 25
Muncie proved too strong for Central and North Manchester and
gathered 56 points to the 25 apiece of Manchester and Indiana Central in
a triangular meet which was held at Muncie. Noble was our highest
counter, taking first place in both the high hurdles and high jump.
IE? THE HOOSIER RELAYS, DANVILLE, MAY 8
l ' 2 1 In the Hoosier Relays at Danville last May, York was the only man
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L I to register for Central York came in third in the two mile run. The
l Q 1 meet was taken by Earlham.
A Q x As track is but a new sport at Central, we think that the season was
i 2 a success. As the years roll by, Central will grow stronger and stronger
3,5920 .tiled aw? in these sports and we know that there is nothing in the future
will ' gf except progress and success.
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1926 BASE-BALL TEAM
UR baseball season was not nearly as successful as the two previous
seasons. The preceding spring, we were a strong contender for the
state championship. One of the main reasons for our poor showing was
the condition of our diamond. But better prospects and more spirit will
help our team next spring.
April 10 Rose Poly Central Here
April 16 Muncie Central Here
April 19 Franklin Central There
April 23 Butler Central There
April 27 DePauw Central There
May 4 DePauw Central Here
May 10 N.A.G.U. Central Here
May 14 Rose Poly Central There
May 22 Muncie Central There
May 25 Franklin Central Here
CENTRAL 5, ROSE POLY 7
Central started out this year by clashing with Rose Poly on our own
diamond. They took advantage of the breaks and nosed us out by the
score of 7-5. Their pitcher was in mid-season form and only allowed
seven hits. Herrin also allowed seven hits but those and four or five
errors accounted for seven runs. Central showed the lack of practice,
and the Weak spots of the team were pointed out to Coach George. Cen-
tral failed to hit in the pinches. There were men on base two or three
times, but failures to get them across the plate cost Central the game.
CENTRAL 2, MUNCIE 9
Our second tilt was with the Muncie Normalites on our own diamond.
In this game also each team succeeded in slamming out seven hits. But
Central lost the game on errors. While the Muncie infield was playing
air-tight ball, Central was piling up a total of eight errors, so the result
was inevitable. Moore, who was on the mound for Central, pitched a
real brand of baseball, and if he had been given even fair support the
game would have been ours. Hutchinson kept his hits rather well
scattered while his teammates accounted for nine runs.
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HOFFMAN I-IERRIN BRANSON HARVEY
HOFFMAN, Catcher. "Jack" was our first string catcher and he surely put up lots
of fight. He could talk more batters into swinging at a wide one than anyone else.
"Holly" proved himself to be a hard hitter when he parked one against the fence
at DePauw, driving two in.
HERRIN, Pitcher. Homer was our star hurler and performed in grand style in almost
every game. His assortment of curves proved sufficiently baffling to all comers
and, besides, his batting average was high.
BRANSON, Infielder. "Podunk" was a utility man who played in several games and
always delivered the goods when the emergency arose. He covered the hot corner
in about half of the games.
HARVEY, Shortstpp. "Bud" played a stellar game at shortstop and is noted for his
"heads-up" playing. He is the Captain-Elect for 1927.
CENTRAL 4, FRANKLIN 4
The first tie game in Central's baseball history was played at Franklin,
April 19. Darkness halted the game at the end of the tenth inning and
neither team was able to shove across the winning marker. Franklin
scored two runs in the second and third innings but Central tied the score
in the fourth. Franklin scored two in the fifth and then Central retaliated
by one in the sixth and one in the ninth. Herrin and Vernard, Central
and Franklin twirlers respectively, were both in fine form and pitched
stellar ball during the whole game.
CENTRAL 2, BUTLER 4
The Butler game was a pitcher's duel between Herrin of Central and
Chadd of Butler. This was the first scheduled contest between the two
schools. Butler claimed the state championship the year before so they
were rather strong.
CENTRAL 9, DEPAUW 2
In the first athletic contest of any kind between these two schools,
Central invaded Greencastle on April 27 and inflicted a serious defeat
upon DePauw. Central's batsmen were having the time of their lives
encircling the bases at DePauw that day While Herrin was working out
on the mound, his teammates were having a track meet in reality. The
DePauw twirlers were given very ragged support and this had a lot to do
with their defeat. The Cardinal and Grey displayed a regular big
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W Page Seventyeix
L. MOORE EASTRIDGE MERRYMAN BAILEY
MOORE, Pitcher. Lawrence was a relief hurler and displayed his ability to more than
one batter. He also played a good game at right field.
EASTRIDGE, First Base. "Phil" played the initial bag and grabbed them anywhere.
He had a very bad habit of parking the ball outside the park fences and it was
this lad who discouraged many a good pitcher.
MERRYMAN, Second Base. "Chick" played the keystone sack and was centered in
many double plays. He wielded a mighty stick-ask N. A. G. U.
BAILEY, First Base. "Pete" also was one of our first-sackers and did some pitching
besides. We might refer the reader to N. A. G. U. again if "Pete's" pitching
reputation is questioned. He will be with us for three more seasons.
CENTRAL 1, DEPAUW 6
DePauw came over to the Centralite's battlefield with revenge in their
eyes and they got it. Although Central out-hit DePauw, eight hits to
seven and although Herrin struck out eight DePauw batters to Psfersich's
seven, the Cardinal and Grey went down in defeat to the song of 6-1.
Herrin delivered the sphere over the plate in a stellar manner but his
fielding support was very ragged.
CENTRAL 6, N. A. G. U. 2
Central, determined to make up for the defeat by DePauw, slugged
their way to victory. There were many men left stranded on the bases.
Bailey pitched shut-out ball for five innings and then the Phy-Eds. scored
their two runs in the fifth and sixth. Herrin pitched the last three inn-
ings and the Phy-Eds. were held scoreless. They were loose in their field-
ing and weak in batting.
4 CENTRAL 1, ROSE PoLY 2
In a pitcher's duel between Herrin of Central and Babillis of Rose
Poly, the Engineers came out on the big end of the score. Both teams
played air tight ball but Rose's ability to hit in the pinches proved to be
L w""' l
EDDIE BRIGHT FRANCE ART BRIGHT MENDENHALL
ED BRIGHT, Lef Field. "Eddie" was our sensational left fielder. Due to his ability
to nab fiies on the run and also because he was a dangerous hitter, he proved to
be a menace to our opponents. He played his last games for Central and played
FRANCE, Third Base. "Frenchy" looked and played like a big league player and
very few hits got past the hot sack when he was there. It was his third year
for Central but he was unable to play in all the games. He is a good infielder
and a steady hitter.
ART BRIGHT, Right Field. Art took care of the right position of the outer garden.
His fleetness of foot and his hard hitting earned for him a place on the team and
developed for him quite a reputation.
MENDENHALL, Center Field. "Shorty" also played his last year for the Cardinal
and Grey and turned in a successful season as far as he is concerned. "Shorty"
was one of the best out-tielders that the school has ever had. His batting average
was one of which no one should be ashamed.
CENTRAL 7, MUNCIE 8
Central lost a heart breaker to Muncie and almost everyone still
thinks that We should have had the big end of the game. But Muncie
nosed out George's aggregation and gave the Muncie crew a second taste
of victory at our expense. There was an abundance of heavy hitting and
clouting in the fracas on both sides.
CENTRAL 5, FRANKLIN 3
Central won her final game during Commencement Week from Frank-
lin. Our boys played a stellar brand of ball throughout the entire game,
outclassing the Baptists in every department of the game. Herrin pitched
his usual brand of ball and was in excellent form. It was a great game
for our Commencement guests and displayed in fine manner that "Central
fight." Baseball is important at Central and We promise it a prosperous
future. Let's go, gang! Let's do it again in 1927!
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' Page Seventy-eight
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TENNIS, SPRING 1926
DUE to the fact that it constantly insisted upon raining last spring,
there was not much tennis played anywhere. We had four meets
scheduled, but only one could be played. That one was with the Franklin
clay court artists. The meet ended up in a tie, Central winning three
matches and Franklin emerging victorious in three. Two other meets
could not be played because of misunderstanding as to when they were to
be held. Nall, Curk, Hollingsworth, Karl Parsons, and France are the
only ones left from last year's squad but with the aid of some new material,
we are expecting a very successful season this year. Bean and Ellis
showed up rather well last fall and will make strong bids for regular
berths on the team for the Spring of 1927. The future for tennis at Cen-
tral is quite promising. New courts are being planned for the coming
season and will probably be available within the near future. Central
has always boasted of having a goodly number of racket artists and has
never been completely outclassed in any of her past intercollegiate matches.
Let's all give the duck trouser boys our hearty support and the future of
Central's tennis will be assured. Four meets have been scheduled and
there are still a few more open dates.
Scheduled meets :
April 15-Terre Haute State Normal Ctherej.
April 30-Franklin Qherej.
May 6-Terre Haute State Normal fherel.
May 12-Franklin ftherej.
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VARSITY "C" ASSOCIATION
HIS year, for the first time in Central's history, an attempt is being
made to perfect an organization of the letter men on the campus.
Heretofore, these men have hardly received due credit for their contribu-
tion to college life. But the new Association aims to obtain a deeper
appreciation for the "C" award as well as to foster a closer fellowship
between the alumni and student letter men.
The initiali step in achieving organization was taken in January,
when, at a meeting of letter men, called by the athletic association, a
committee was appointed to cooperate with President Good and Dr. Mor-
gan in drawing up a constitution. This committee is striving to effect
the best possible organization.
The Association includes, in its number, leaders in every line of
campus activity. Necessarily, the scholarship of these men is of high
quality. In cooperation with student members are alumni, many of the
best known having had the honor of winning a "C" award while in college
at Central. The "C" Association is a very worth while organization and
in future years it will exert a great influence in campus life.
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Great highways are built stretch by stretch, mile upon mile. As concrete is laid
and polished in one section, ballast rock is being placed in the section ahead, while
miles ahead the surveyor may still be shouldering his theodolite. All sections of the
road are never completed simultaneously. Though some sections are still in the rough
others may be finished and open to traffic, while at still other sections men are filling
up flaws in the work, leveling off this bit of ground, or building safety fences around
that bit of road. Thus it is with the evangelization of the world. In the name of
Christ, men and women who have professed Him as their Savior are building for the
world a "Way of Life." Some are out in the rough, plotting the ground, others on
the stretches. All are filling their assigned places in the construction of this high-
way. The Student Volunteers are those pioneers of Christianity who are preparing
to labor in the un-mapped stretches ahead, while the student pastors smooth the way
already occupied by the caravans of humanity. Indiana Central is proud of these
groups of Christian workers in her midst.
,-H-l-fw V - ' L- - 7 Y- .
CABINET--First Row: Clarence Schull. Robert Eshleman. Howard Horn. Paul Bilby. James Weber.
Second Row: Elden Hoos, Pres., Clarence Clarno, Prof. D. H. Gilliatt, Faculty Advisor, Walter Ewert.
Third Row: Knoeful Merryman, Wilbur York, Maynard Mylin, Raymond Harvey. Francis Hottell.
Y. M. C. A.
WO of the most vital organizations on our campus are the Young Men's
and Women's Christian Associations. The direction of student life
is dependent to a large degree upon the influence which these associations
have upon it. Outside of the church, there is no department of college
training which brings one nearer to the home training than the meetings
of Y. M. and Y. W. Seeking to develop two sides of life, the spiritual and
the social, these departments give to one an education equal in helpfulness
to any course that can be pursued during the college year. Each year
there is a change in the personnel of our leaders, the old ones advancing
on to future achievements and the new ones taking on their responsibili-
ties. The students owe much to Mr. Hoos and Miss Bennington, the out-
going presidents, and are looking forward to greater things under Mr.
Bilby and Miss Haworth. Financially, this has been a very successful
year for the Y. M. C. A.g under the efficient work of the treasurer, Mr.
Scholl. more money has been raised than ever before. The gospel teams
have been unusually busy this winter, taking trips almost every week.
Mr. Bilby, the leader of these teams, has labored unreservedly to make them
a success. The deputation team, whose purpose is to found Hi-Y Clubs
in high schools thruout the state, was started again this year. The team,
under the direction of Howard Horn, made a trip to Zionsville, Indiana,
,C fig. where much good work was done. At present the Y is doing a very im-
l portant piece of work in the city districts. The Boys' Work department
f, , 1 w has taken charge of the boys at the American Settlement House in West
l' gi-lg Indianapolis. Knoeful Merryman and his assistants spent every Thurs-
l , day night with the boys of that district, teaching them the Jesus way of
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CABINET-First Row: Mabel Bennington. Pres., Clara Proctor, Anna Helen Mason, Mary Maby. Prof.
Jessie Hanger, Faculty Advi or.
.Second Row: Leila lDunbar, Gladys Lively, Joyce Tobias, Corrine Snyder, Eloise Evistnn, Marguerite
Y. W. C. A.
HE activities of the Y. ,W. C. A. have kept -pace with those of Y. M.
The girls hold Bib'e Study classes and devotional groups in their
dormitories, and have classes in their cabinet meetings. The most inter-
esting thing the Y. W. did was the sending of fifty dolls, individually
bought and dressed, to the children of Porto Rico thru the World Fellow-
ship Work. It has taken especial care during the year to provide its mem-
bers With the best possible material at its meetings. Dr. Morgan gave
the girls a series of lectures on eugenics, Which Were of inestimable value.
Miss Lucille Allison, a negro student from Butler, visited the association,
and gave her views of the race problem. Members of the faculty and
their "better halves" were constantly on the program. The girls even
went so far as to invite a man to lead one meeting. The year round
activities of the "Y, W." are not less important. The girls are given
letters for various activities ranging from hiking and taking showers to
reading chapters in the Bible. Fifty girls received either Y., C., or A.,
and about that many more received W. in addition. The Big Sister method
is an institutional one which rapidly makes freshman girls a part of the
campus life. The social affairs sponsored by the associations are a big
part of college activity, and the year would be barren indeed without the
"big mixer" and the "get acquainted" parties. The iirst Saturday in May,
the girls celebrate the vernal approach with a big May Morning Breakfast.
For one day in the year, the poor, undernourished male can get all he
Wants to eat before noon. The girls have made the May Morning Break-
fast a tradition. The greatest accomplishment of the associations this
year, Was the bringing of "Dad" Elliott to the campus. This great man
visited Indiana Central for six days, and during this time, he stirred the
student mind and soul to its very depths. His appeal Was universal: he
encouraged the football team, he vitalized the mental activities, he
energized the spiritual life. We Will not easily forget his message, nor
escape his influence.. The associations have given our college a spiritual
force beyond estimation, and their Work ceases only when Indiana Central
.shall exist no more.
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Philomusea and Philalethea, the two older literary societies, are the New England
aristocrats of the campus. They are steeped in tradition and nurtured on precedent.
The powers that be on the faculty and in the alumni are graduates of these societies.
President Good, Bursar Schull, Dr. Morgan, Prof. Gilliatt, and others were formerly
the pillars of Philomusea, while Prof. Hanger, Prof. Weaver, and many of the in-
structors' better halves treasure their diplomas from Philalethea. With such a back-
ground, it is inevitable that these societies prize the rigid standards of other days
and uphold the traditions that make literary societies mean so much on the campus of
Indiana Central. Both societies have made progress during this year, having out-
stripped their younger rivals in size, while adding to their equipment. Philalethea
moved into her new hall, and immediately decorated it with new draperies and chairs.
Philomusea increased her membership. Those who have gone thru the unforgettable
years in these societies unite in declaring that no other activity contributes as much
to poise and cultural attainment.
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Theacallosia and Zetagathea, the two literary societies organized on our campus
only three years ago, have again this year made excellent progress, although the
membership of the organizations has not attained that of last year. However, each
society feels that the worok done has been of the same high quality. Theacallosia, the
girls' society, had a membership of thirty-nine this year, having as very able presi-
dents Olive Howe, Florence Stonehill and Anna Dale. Zetagathea had a membership
of twenty-eight, with Maynard Mylin, Shubert Frye, Leolin Long, and Clarence
Scholl as presidents. The new furniture bought last year by each of the societies has
proved an incentive for keeping up a keen interest in the literary work as well as
instilling in each a pride in their traditions and progress. The two societies bid fair
to go forward next year in an even greater manner, contributing their share to the
development of a greater Indiana Central. CThe picture of Miss Genevieve Nichols
should also appear below.J
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THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
The Music Department, under the direction and supervision of Mrs. Jane Johnson
Burroughs has been progressing and doing much good work this year. The enrollment
in the department has been doubled and we are looking forward to its being twice as
large next year. Mrs. Burroughs, a graduate of DePauw Music School and a summer
student of New York University, has proved her efficient ability as head of the depart-
ment by her many contributions to the growth of the music school and her constant
efforts to promote high standards. She has a fine lyric voice and is in much demand
as a concert singer. Miss Fee is our capable piano and theory instructor, whom we
have learned to love and appreciate to the highest extent. Miss Fee came to us this
year from DePauw and has been doing very successful work. We are looking forwanl
to having Miss F-ee as our competent organ instructor in the days of the Greater
Indiana Central when we shall have our new music hall. Mr. Nathan A. Davis, who
has charge of the violin department, has returned to us after several years. He is
one of the most outstanding and finest violin instructors in Indianapolis and we are
proud to know the efforts and results of his work at I. C. C.
HCHIMES OF NORMANDY"
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MEN'S GLEE CLUB
The Glee Clubs began work separately this year but were combined after a few
weeks to furnish the cast and chorus of the operetta, "Chimes of Normandy," which
was given March nineteenth. A synopsis follows:
Henri, the Marquis of Corneville, returning to his ancestral home, is told by
Germaine, a charming peasant girl, that his chateau has been haunted. Grenicheux,
a fisherman, demands the hand of Germaine because he has supposedly rescued her
from drowning. Serpolette, the village gossip, is in love with Grenicheux. Gaspard,
the old miserly guardian of Germaine, wishes her to marry the Bailli. Henri discovers
that old Gaspard, who has hidden his treasure in the castle, is responsible for the
ghosts. He finds documents which seem to prove that Serpolette is the Marchioness.
Gaspard becomes insane when his plot is discovered. Henri learns that Germaine is
pledged to Grenicheux, but since in reality he himself rescued her, he exposes Grenicheux
and wins her love. Gaspard recovers his wits to prove that Germaine is the real
heiress instead of Sefrpolette. The leading roles were as follows: Gaspard, Harold
Achorg Serpolette, Vera Arbogastg Henri, Lynn Turnerg Germaine, Corrinne Snyderg
Bailli, Robert Ragains.
THALIA CHORAL CLUB
Page Eighty-nine K
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Those students who come to college carrying an elaborately curved leather case
of some sort or other are not allowed to rest in peace very long before they are sum-
moned by Mr. Perkins or Prof. Davis to devote their talent to the edification of the
student body and their own increased sense of importance by joining the band or
orchestra. These are two of the liveliest and noisiest organizations in the campus,
and their benefit both to the members, and to the general student body, is inestimable.
Lon Perkins, a Junior, took charge of the band this year, and made a vital force of it.
The organization purchased new uniforms, new instruments, and new music. It gave
three excellent concerts during the winter, besides furnishing music for athletic con-
tests. The student body has found reason for great pride in the band. The orchestra,
likewise, was reorganized by Prof. Davis, violin instructor, and has given several pro-
grams. As a part of the music department. and as a feature of college publicity, the
band and orchestra have contributed greatly to a successful year.
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' Page Ninety
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ELMER MARSHALL, who
ahas been head of the depart-
ment for eight years, formerly in
Lyceum and Chautauqua work,
continues to devote a part of his
time to the platform. He has
given over one thousand two hun-
dred paid recitals and entertain-
ments in the last six and one-half
seasons. He has a remarkable re-
turn date record and is returned
year after year to many high
schools in Indiana and Illinois.
His repertoire contains the follow-
ing Shakespearean plays: "Mac-
beth", "Hamlet", "The Merchant
of Venice", and "Julius Caesar".
He also gives his own arrange-
ment of Eggleston's "Hoosier
Schoolmaster", Sheridan's "The
Rivals", Dickens "A Christmas
Carol". The works of authors
such as Mark Twain, Riley, Dun-
bar, Browning, Tennyson, Lowell
and others are included in his
PROF. FRED ELMER MARSHALL
A college major in this department carries with it a
diploma in speech. Miss Dorothy Snively, of Freeport,
Ill., receives the diploma this year. Before enrolling in
Indiana Central, she spent two years in study with private
teachers of the School of Lyceum Arts, Chicago. Miss
Snively has a charming platform personality and is a
particularly versatile reader, with the ability to portray
many types of characters and to interpret the classic as
Well as the popular in literature. She has played im-
portant parts or leads in various plays staged by the
Dramatic Club, taking the role of Lydia Languish in "The
Rivals", Grandma Perley in "The Copperhead", Esmeralda
in "Esmeralda", and Tillie Getz in "A Mennonite Maidu.
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PUBLIC SPEAKING STUDENTS E
The work in Public Speaking is thoroughly practical, the student attempting to
master the mechanics of speech, free himself from self-consciousness, and attain more
confidence, stronger vocal power, and greater ease of manner and expression. The
department is very large and sponsors several plays during the year. The Senior
Class also gives a play as an activity of Commencement Week. Last year the play
selected was "Ice-Bound," a powerful drama in three acts by Owen Davis. Robert
Parsons as Ben Jordon and Miss Gertrude Johnson as Jane played the leads, both very
difficult roles. Glenn Dragoo appeared as Henry Jordon, aged fifty, the eldest of the
Jordon children, while Mrs. Elsie Eastburn played the part of Emma, his second wife.
Ralph Light made a realistic character of Judge Bradford. The remainder of the
cast included Miss Carol Cooper as Nettie, Miss Erleane Eastburn as Orin, Miss
Blanche Penrod as Sadie Jordon, Miss Vera Hoffman as Hannah, Boyd Todd as Jim
Jay, Miss Mildred Barnhart as Ella, and Jasper Stadler as the elderly family physician.
1926 SENIOR PLAY-"ICE-BOUND"
E Page Ninety-two
ga. .eeiixuh:e,g.Ls2Lmn,fi -Kie,,t,. or 1? r in P tls"i,Q .,
The first play of the year nresented by the Dramatic Club, a student organization
under the direction of Prof. Marshall, was "Esmeralda", a comedy drama in four acts
by Frances Hodgson Burnett and William H. Gilette. The plot is formed around an
humble home in the hills of North Carolina which was broken by the discovery of iron
ore, and an ambition for wealth and social standing. Miss Dorothy Snively appeared
to good advantage in the title role, and was ably supported by Jere Goodman as Dave
Hardy, a simple but energetic young North Carolinian farmer. Shubert Frye played
the part of "old Man Rogers", Esmeralda's simple and kind hearted father, who was
completely dominated by his ambitious wife, played by Miss Wilma Orr. The work
of Avyce Richard, Anna Dale, and Volney Branson as Nora, Kate, and Jack Desmond
added interest and "punch" to the play. The remainder of the cast included Maurice
Parsons as Mr. Estabrookg Roscoe Smith as George Drewg Russell Hiatt as the "Mar-
quis" De Montessing and Martha McCoy as Sophie. The club presented "A Mennonite
Maid" as the second production of the season.
"A MENNONITE MAID"
PRESS CLUB Q
The Press Club and the Booster Club are two campus groups of vital importance.
The Press Club, composed of the Reflector staff and reporters, meets bi-weekly to dis-
cuss journalistic problems. The big event of the year was a dinner November thir-
teenth. The Booster Club on the other hand is composed of two representatives from
each class, the athletic managers, and yell leader. It sponsors enthusiasm for Cen-
tral's intercollegiate functions, and was responsible for the splendid pep sessions we
had during the year. Then after the games While the majority of the student body
wended their way homeward, the faithful Boosters directed their footsteps toward
Dailey Hall to serve a light luncheon to Central's team and her opponents. Elden
Hoos, President, and Edith Stahl, Seniorsg Nora Schmidt and Vern Longenbaugh,
Juniorsg Mina Faris and Robert Ragains, Sophomoresg Katherine Stine and Roy Bear,
Freshmeng Oscar Valentine, yell leader, and the managers of the teams were the
members of the club this year.
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MEN'S DEBATING TEAM
The men's teams had a very successful season, winning a majority of their
debates. The affirmative team was under the direction of Professor G. A. Blackburn
while Professor Zerby coached the negative. Their subject was: "Resolved: that
Federal grants-in-aid should be discontinued."
The men's teams were composed of the following members:
George Vance, Captain Shubert Frye, Captain
Sheldon Key Leonard Bean
Harold Achor Chester Ellis
Manno Shatto, Alternate Roscoe Smith, Alternate
Central's co-ed debaters completed the season with a perfect record. Professor
Haramy coached both the Affirmative and Negative teams. The subject which they
debated was: "Resolved: that Congress should be given exclusive power to enact
uniform marriage and divorce laws, constitutionality waived."
Members of the girls' teams were:
Hallie Delph Anna Helen Mason
Marguerite Brockschmidt Clara Proctor
May Shirley Hope Taylor
GIRLS' DEBATING TEAM
Page Nine' xy-five
? I Y
Registration Day! The students gathered in
little groups here and there in the Administration
Building, except near the Bulletin Board, Where
a throng of densely packed freshmen were strug-
gling to get near a small table. Finally, Amos
Williams, breathless and perspiring, emerged
from the group, shook his head and sighed, "Well,
they're all gone now." Os Valentine inquired
anxiously, "How are
along?" and when Amos
answered favorably, he
too seemed relieved. For
registration day is the
best time to subscribe
for the Reflector, our
necessary institutions on
the campus. This year the Reflector has had a
circulation of fifteen thousand since the college
has used its columns as a medium of informing
the constituency of the progress of the Million i
Dollar Campaign. The phenomenal growth and T
improvement in the paper this year has been due
to the untiring efforts of Oscar Valentine, editor-
in-chief. Many critics have said that the paper
is better than ever before, and the editor-in-chief
school paper, one of the
and business manager with their able corps of as-
sistants must receive the credit. Next year un-
der the leadership of Amza Key, the Reflector will experience even greater
progress. The staff of this year extends its best wishes to the staff of '28.
THE REFLECTOR STAFF
Top row :
lLeft to right!
. ' - FRANCIS HOTTELL ..,.. Advertising Manager
LYNN TURNER "" ' 'A""' Absoclate Editor JAMES WEBER .......,.,.... Exchange Editor
CLARA PROCTOR -----A--ffA- ASSOCIHU2 Edlwl' VERA ARBOGAST .,.....-..., Associate Editor
ARTHUR KNEPP ,l.l,. ,,,,... S p
orts Editor AMOS WILLIAMS ,,...... Circulation Manager
To the uninitiated who has never visited the
Oracle office, who has never even dreamed of the
countless trips to the printers, engravers and
photographersg the numerous letters, telephone
calls, and even telegramsg the daylight, evening,
and even midnight hours spent in typing, mount-
ing snapshots, Writing articles, hunting jokes and
clever sayings, the patient perfecting of art
work: the tireless search for reliable advertise-
mentsg the careful bookkeeping of subscription
lists, to that one, recital
of the minute details of
the work on an annual
Would be of little inter-
est. To us, however, who have given of our best
that our Oracle may be a reliable portrayal of
campus life and activity during 1927, every happy
recollection will make the Oracle dearer, and a
more important thing, will inspire in us greater
loyalty, greater love, a desire for greater service
to our beloved Alma Mater, Indiana Central Col-
lege. It is our hope that the Staff of 1928 may
publish a bigger and better book, that the Oracle
may keep pace with the growth of the school and
fulfill the promise of a Greater Indiana Central
THE ORACLE STAFF
KLeft to right!
Tc-p row: Bottom row:
RUSSELL HIATT ,,.,.,....... Snapshot Editor VERA ARBOGAST ....,.,,,.r.. Literary Editor
EDITH STAHL ............,..,.c,., Art Editor GEORGE VANCE ,.....Y........,,. Joke Editor
PAUL FRANCE ..,............,. Sports Editor LYNN TURNER .......... Circulation Manager
EVERETT HOFFMAN .... Advertising Manager ALLETAH EASH ............... History Editor
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' Grace was in all her steps,
lzeaven in her eye,
In every gesture fligzzify and
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he yeans at the spring, and clafy's at the fmorng Q!
Mo1'ning's at seven, the hillsidels dew peafrleclg
The lcw'k's on the wing' the snahilis on the thorn
G0d's in his heaven, alfs right with the worldf'
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A Greater Indiana Central College
EN have always seen great visions, some who have accomplished a
part of their dream have written the history of progressg others have
only served as sources of inspiration: we owe our words and ourselves to
dreams. About twenty-five years ago, many men of the United Brethren
faith in Indiana conceived the idea of building an educational institution
for their young people. The result of their dream, and the faith in their
dream is Indiana Central College. From a humble beginning of one build-
ing, and fifteen students twenty-three years ago, it has grown to be a
mighty factor in educational circles. This year a new girl's dormitory
was dedicated and the student body reached the four hundred mark.
Today, another dream has come to the leaders of the church. The
college has reached its maximum growth under the present system of
finance, but it is able to accommodate less than half of the United Brethren
young people who have a right to its advantages. Those men like Dr.
Good, Bishop Fout, Dr. Lake, and board of trustees, the ministers of the
churches, the great laymen of the constituency, have dreamed a dream of
a million dollar endowment for Indiana Central. Like true heroes and
leaders, they have immediately put their dream into action, and are en-
gaged in what we call the Million Dollar Campaign. Can we raise a mil-
lion dollars for our college? If it were only for external beauty, we could
not, but for the Christian training of our youth, for the perpetuation of
our church and its program, for the cause of Christ, we can. It is neces-
sitating sacrifice, and privation, but it is for a great ideal, and through
the heroism of our parents, our friends, our Christian brethren, we can
look thru the future to a glorious Greater Indiana Central.
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Page One Hundred
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OUR NEW DORMITORY
Dedicated on Homecoming Day,
October 23, 1926
UNE of the best proofs that We have of Centralls rapid growth is the
addition of beautiful, new buildings to our campus. This dormitory
is the latest building and it is the largest and the most magnificent of the
four dorms. Its approximate cost was 350,000 and it is elaborate in every
respect. There are 68 rooms and these afford a rooming capacity of 120
girls. A beautiful reading room on first floor furnishes a delightful spot
for recreation. In the basement, at either end, are halls for the girls'
literary societies. These are furnished With beautiful chairs and add
greatly to the enthusiasm for the literary Work of the societies. The re-
mainder of the basement is taken for the reception of guests and for
social affairs of the student body.
HE DREW THE PLANS,
HE BUILT OUR DORMS.
'TM ALL FOR CENTRAL AND THE GREYHOUND TEAMS.
LET'S BEAT 'EM, GANGV'-LYMAN STAHL.
P ge One Hundred Th
EDRECIOUS memories of College Days are
treasured throughout the years, When
photographs keep the story of growth and
Nothing that you can give those who are
dear to you Will please them more than your
-and with each passing year,
these treasured records become
Photographs Live Forever
Clem C. Voorhis
611 North Illinois Street
Phone Riley 4209
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Sept. 7-Registration day! Old stu-
dents renew friendships, new students
meet their big brothers and sisters.
Freshmen girls entertained by girls of
New Hall. Upperclass women very
proud of their dormitory. First issue of
the Reflector out.
Sept. 8-Convocation at ten. Fresh-
men enjoy their first college classes.
Y. M. Buddies have a get-together.
Sept. 9-Senior class elects Red Havi-
land as its President.
Sept. 10-The annual "grind" when we
all get acquainted thru Y. M. and Y. W.
fWe wonder just how many of the cam-
pus cases were started then?J
Sept. 13-Literary societies hold their
first sessions of the year. Miss many
Sept. 14-First serenade of' the year-
and the freshmen were the vocalists.
Speedy acclimation, n'est-ce pas?
Sept. 16-Reception for Rev. Mont-
gomery, college pastor, in honor of his
Sept. 17-The Great Occasion. The
annual Tug-of-War, won by the Sopho-
mores. Love Feast afterwards, a great
Sept 22--Dean Waterbury called to
Kansas because of serious illness of a
relative. -: :-
Sept. 24-Football "widows" promi-
nent on the campus holding consolation
Sept. 25-Our first game with Frank-
lin. The last half the score was 6-6.
We prefer not to think of the first half.
Page One Hundred Five
1 I x
. . ..m.v.n-qlass- i i
McCormick: I couldn't call my Ford
Mac: Because Opportunity knocks but
If every woman's face were her for-
tune, someone would be arrested for
Prince of Wales-Os Valentine.
Prince of Wails-Pete McClanathan.
Prince of VVhales-Doc Emmert.
Miss Holloway and Miss Hanger were
approached by a welfare worker. "Will
you subscribe for the homeless man
fund?" asked the solicitor.
"No," said the Profs. together, "but
we might consider taking a couple of
Hoos: No work is too hard for me.
Pete: Gosh, you're lazy.
Dr. Morgan: Do you know why I
Tim: I have no idea.
Dr. M.: That's why, my boy.
Mrs. Stahl: Why, Edith! What a blis-
ter you have on your lips. How did you
Edith: Oh, no. It's just a sun burn.
Mrs. Stahl: He must have been a hot
Ted: What do you mean by telling
Joyce I'm a fool?
Podunk: Gosh, I'm sorry, but I didn't
know it was a secret.
Phil: What's that noise?
Bill: It's an owl.
' Phil: Yes, yes, I know. But what's
cc . . -L c N - 5 4 E
or infront is -.ii N is
. . . .... -' I 'O Edina V C- 1.4. .Q
Calendar ' Tickling Tid-Bits
Oct. 2-Oakland City game resulted in
a 0-0 tie. Mac told Eloise it was 0-0
in our favor, and she said: "Was it real-
ly? Well, isn't that fine!"
Oct. 8-Rev. Rosselot told us of his
African experiences in Chapel.
Oct. 9-Earlham defeated us 20-9 in
football in afternoon. We drown our
sorrow in the carnival at New Hall.
Prof. Michael blossoms forth as a radi-
ant beauty, and Doc. Emmert has his
fortune told. Just how many women in
your life, Doc?
Oct. 13-15-Dad Elliott visits our
Oct. 15-Too bad! Muncie walked
away with the heavy end of the score
in the football game, 35-0.
Oct. 17-Ground-breaking day for the
new church. -zz.,
Oct. 22-23-Home-Coming! Alumni and
former students very much in evidence.
New Hall all dressed up in the proceeds
from the Carnival-dedicated Saturday.
Beat Vincennes in Home-coming game,
Oct. 30-We defeat Manchester 13-12
in their Home-coming game. Glorious
Nov. 1-Theacallosia dedicated new
society hall at the east end of New Hall.
'-of Nov. 2-Mrs. J. Hal Smith and Rev.
jx Knipp speak to uinihapel.
H 5 ', Nov. 6-Hanover game-and we lost
y 14-0. We met the boys when they re-
f Q Gi turned, with brass band and all the trim-
E U 7 mings, to console them for their defeat.
Hg X e 'fjl V, 1
Two people can live as cheaply as one
-in a poor house.
Clarence: Do you think you can man-
age on my salary of twenty dollars a
Mabel: I think I can, but what will
John Thompson: Here is a pair of
pajamas you'll never wear out.
The Customer: Er, yes. They are
rather loud for street wear, aren't they?
Ewert: Say, Red, do you know how
they summon deaf mutes to dinner at
Red: No, how?
Ewert: They ring dumbbells, of course.
Prof. Gilliattz What's on your mind?
Prof. G.: Treat them kindly, sir. They
are in a strange place.
Becky Lemme: You men are all alike.
George I.: Then what do you want two
An optimist is a student who walks
over to Dailey Hall Reception room
whistling, "In a Little Spanish Town,
'Twas on a Night Like This."
Rapp fwho had just driven over a
manlz Pardon me, but haven't I run
across your face before some time or
Pedestrian: No, begorra. It was my
left leg you hit last time.
Hatfield: So you are circulation man-
ager of the football squad?
Hatfield: What do you do?
Chick: I give the rub-downs.
The height of embarrassment is two
eyes meeting thru a keyhole.
Page One Hundred Six
. . . A UNIFORM and unsur-
passed quality in plate mak-
ing, combined with an intel-
ligent service endowed with
the spirit of co-operation and
friendliness, is a policy which
has been an important factor
in bringing the Indianapolis
Engraving Company to a po-
sition of leadership in both
the commercial and school
THIS BOOK ENGRAVED BY
THE INDiANAPoL1s ENGRAVING
Wulsin Building Indianapolis, Indiana
Page One Hundred Seven
'Y V r.
Phone 19 ,mmm Phone 19
5 1 5 .-1- Er-Q i
132 North Walnut Street
Printing of Every Description
THE ORACLE WAS PRODUCED AT THE INTERSTATE
H A Ain,
P ge One Hundred E
I a. Jflfi i
.c . My
Calendar Tickling Tid-Bits
Nov. 11-We celebrated Armistice Day
by a defeat from Danville 16-0. Last
game for the Senior Boys on the team.
Nov. 13-Press Club celebrates its
birthday by a dinner with forty guests.
Nov. 15-Philalethea had her first ses-
sion in her new hall with new chairs
and the windows beautifully curtained
in purple and gold.
Nov. 22-Many of the students heard
the Mendelssohn Choir and Rosa Raisa.
Nov. 24-Students leave for home to
enjoy Thanksgiving with relatives. Those
who stay prepare for a happy time here.
Nov. 29-Rumors of very jolly vaca-
tions. Reports of a party with forty-
Hve attendants at New Hall, Friday
Dec. 7-First basketball game of year.
Crowd of rooters journey to Franklin
to root for the team. Sorry we lost, but
proud of our boys. Score 71-37.
Dec. 8-Rumors that our "young and
booful" piano teacher has been abducted
by a "bold bad" man. Turns out to be
a false alarm. Too bad for the Refiector.
Dec. 10-First band concert of the
year. Charles Vaile of Indianapolis was
Dec. 11-Rose Poly game there. We
won 37-16. Not so bad for the second
Dec. 15--Don't tell us Latin is a dead
language. A co-ed quartette sang Latin
songs in Chapel today "to a large fcom-
pulsory attendancej and appreciative
fclasses at eleven! audience."
Page One Hundred Nine
Mrs. McCracken: You told me before
we were married that you were well off.
Mr. McC.: I was, but didn't know it.
f 'Tis the same steam that pushes an
engine forward or takes it backward. It
is only the way you pull the lever.
Earl: Mother, is it correct to say
'water a horse,' when he's thirsty?
Mrs. Smock: Yes, Earl, quite correct.
Earl: Well then give me a saucer, I'm
going to milk the cat.
Rickel: How long did it take you to
learn the multiplication tables?
Mathias: 0, not so very long.
Rickel: But they were much simpler
in those days, weren't they?
Hilda: No, I never kiss men.
Bob: That's all right: I'm only a boy.
A. Williams: Can you smell apple
cider on my breath?
B. Fulp: No, why?
A. Williams: I just wondered. This
collar is squeezing my Adam's apple so
Art B.: You know, dad, I used to
Mr. B.: Yes, my son, but you certainly
haven't done it lately.
Sammy: Wonder what that rumbling
is in my stomach? Sounds like a Ford
car going over cobblestones without tires.
Coake: Probably it is that truck you
ate for dinner.
VVhat a funny thing a boy are
Ain't got no sense almost hardly,
And when he looks upon his girl
Why then his head is all awhirl
And he loses all the sense
He ain't got almost hardly.
-With apologies to Whitman.
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Dec. 16-The orchestra gave its first
Chapel program. We were very proud
of Prof. Davis' group.
Dec. 18-Dramatic Club presents its
first play "Esmerelda." Dot Snively ap-
pears to good advantage.
Dec. 2.0-We beat N. A. G. U. 32-29
tonight-leaves a good taste in our
mouths before the holidays!
Dec. 21-First recital by the music
department at night. New Hall has a
Christmas party and Irene Shrigley plays
Dec. 23-Hooray! All aboard for home
Silence for the space
of two weeks.
Jan. 4, 1927-The old campus doesn't
look a bit different even tho it is "next
Jan. 5-New Dorm launches "The
Charge of the Light Brigade" and chal-
lenges the other dorms to co-operate.
Harriett Gillingham suggests that we
economize on lights in the reception
room, and the dean remarks that that is
the only place we do economize.
Jan. 8-We beat Earlham 31-19.
Jan. 11-Cast for operetta selected
and work begun. Lynn Turner and
Corrinne Snyder have the leads. Per-
haps Bob and Vera are consolation part-
Jan. 14-Ugh! Exams begin! Hold
your breath everybody! iManchester
game at night. We managed to live
thru one day of exams well enough to
lick Manchester 38-231.
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The engine that hath no sand in its
sandbox proceedeth not up the grade.-
Come on, you bashful freshies.
Kind Old Gentleman: How do you like
school, my little man?
Nip: I like it closed, sir.
Miss Hanger Cto Cornetet in English
classl: Do you always stutter like that?
Ernie: N-n-no, ma'am, only w-w-when
I cannot sing of Arthur's Knights
Nor lovers 'neath the moon.
I cannot sing of perfumed winds
That kiss the still lagoon.
I cannot sing of happy hearts
Of wedding bells that ring
Alas-I cannot sing these things
Because I cannot sing.
Prof. H.: You were born in England?
Mary M.: I was.
Prof. H.: What part?
Mary M.: Why, all of me, of course.
Shubert Frye: This play needs a de-
Prof. Marshall: A detective-why?
Frye: To iind the plot.
Clara: VVhat kind of a husband would
you advise me to get?
Esther: You get a single man and let
the husbands alone.
Flunked in physics, failed in Math
I heard him softly hiss-
I'd like to find the guy who said
"Ignorance is Bliss."
Chick: Lightning will never strike the
front end of a street car.
Chick: Because the motorman is a
Page One Hundred Ten
' e Electric Raiiwa S
Offer you facilities for TRAVEL
that cannot be obtained from any
We Want Your patronage
And We know We can
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Indianapolis and Cincinnaii Traciion Co.
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High Grade Paint, Enamels
Stains, Fillers, Etc.
J-obbers Of GLASS, BRUSHES and LILLY VARNISHES
We are proud of the fact that we furnish all 'materials in our line to
I nfliana Central College
640 N. Capitol Ave. INDIANAPOLIS, IND
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Calendar . Tickling Tid-Bits
Jan. 19-Exams are over! We breathe
Jan. 20-Registration for new semes-
Jan. 21-We defeat Muncie 33-30 to
wreak vengeance upon them.
Jan. 24-Oracle play, written by Lynn
Turner, put on in Chapel. We learn
that the Oracle may even reconcile us
to our future mates in cases of disagree-
ment! Valuable book indeed! Danville
defeats us 36-19.
Jan. 25-Beulah Mae Shaw gives her
Junior recital assisted by Russell Ford
and Miss Fee.
Jan. 28-Lost Manchester game there
by top heavy score 65-33.
Jan. 29-Lost Huntington fovertimej
game, 42-36. Road trips must not agree
with our boys.
Feb. 1-Danville takes us in camp to
the tune of 41-23.
Feb. 4-6-Student Volunteer conven-
tion on campus.
Feb. 5-We defeat Hanover 29-26.
Feb. 6-20-Revival services every
night except Saturday. Rev. Schlarb of
First U. B. of the city is evangelist.
Feb. 11-Rose Poly defeated us 42-38.
Feb. 12-Valentine dinner served at
dining hall. We are defeated by St.
Louis in our first out of the state game,
Feb. 15-Franklin defeated us here
Page One Hundred Thirteen
Miss Hanger: Miss Jump, use "not-
withstanding" in a sentence.
Zillah: My father wore his trousers
out, but notwithstanding.
Long: Dean, should the gentleman as-
sist the lady across a mud puddle?
Dean Waterbury: No, he should ex-
tract the water with a sponge, then,
procuring a spade, remove the mud.
Helen Bish Cin Eugenics classl: Just
what is heredity?
Valentine: Something every father be-
lieves in until his son begins acting like
Prof. Michael fin Chemistry classjz If
anything should go wrong in the experi-
ment, we and the laboratory with us
might be blown sky high. Come closer,
students, so you will be better able to
Prof. George: What did you say?
Pete McC.: Nothing.
Prof. George: I know that, but I won-
dered how you expressed it this time.
Life is a little thing. What we call
"Now" is a tiny moment between the
Forever Past and the Forever Future.-
Prof. Haramy Qin Physics classj:
Your answer is as clear as mud.
Marshall: Well, it covers the ground,
Mary Maby: The man I marry must
be a hero.
Peggy: Oh, Mary-you're not so bad
looking as that.
Bushy: At any rate, Pearl, no one can
say I'm two faced.
Pearl: Heavens, no. If you were, you
would leave the one you have at home.
. ii ' - ,
Calendar Tickling Tid-Bits
Feb. 18-Broke our losing streak by
winning from Hanover 28-25.
Feb. 21-First debate of the season.
Girls' negative defeats Earlham affirma-
Feb. 22-Freshmen entertain us in
Chapel with a George Washington play.
Feb. 23-Second band concert of sea-
son. Arnold Davis, violinist, is the as-
Feb. 24-Our men's negative team de-
feats Muncie's affirmative.
Feb. 25-Affirmative team loses to
Muncie. Warhorses win intra-mural
championship. We defeat Huntington
Feb. 26-Basketball season closes with
a victory from N. A. G. U. 35-22.
March 2-Our girls' affirmative team
defeats Butler in debate here.
March 5-Faculty members entertain
students in their homes. Dean Water-
bury is ill. She declares that she has
always thought she was a busy dean,
but feels now that she is a dizzy bean.
March 9-Girls' debating season closes
without a defeat. The affirmative team
defeats Earlham's negative.
March 11-All the classes have parties
for their members, a Senior dinner,
Junior K'd party, Sophomore and Fresh-
- wijfrfgf Wil
men St. Patrick's.
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, 5 March 12-Theacallosian Box supper
in gym. Olive Howe gets a perfectly
1' 3 TJ' good cake for nothing.
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The quickest way to telephone a per-
son in University Heights is to send him
a post card.
Opportunities are like fish, the biggest
Branson: Leonard, how was the Circle
Bean: The show was fair but some-
thing good sure happened.
Branson: VVhat was that?
Bean: Some little dame came in and
sat down on Prof. Zerby's lap.
Branson: What did he do?
Bean: I think he stayed for two shows.
Hoffy: Don't you think it would be
foolish for me to marry a girl who was
my intellectual inferior? '
Frenchy: More than foolish-impos-
What about the fellow with:
Os Valentine's pep
George Vance's personality
Earl Lemme's' eyes
Hersh Adams' hair
Harry Miller's cleverness
Lon Perkins' music ability
Leolin Long's originality
Jim Weber's smile?
What about the girl with:
Dick Gilliatt's pep
Edith Stahl's personality
Alice Winchell's eyes
Fanny Varner's hair
Hilda Gatwood's cleverness
Beulah Shaw's music ability
Edna Mi1ler's originality
Anna Helen Mason's smile?
Prof. Blackburn to Mr. Shatto: Name
one of the greatest generals.
Shatto: General Holiday.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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Phone Main 0299
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OUR GOOD WISI-IES
To all students of
INDIANA CENTRAL COLLEGE
We Wish you success in your
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x Sincerely yours,
lVIEN'S HATS and FURNISHINGS
"The Court House 'is Opposite Us"
Make your 'banking connection With
THE LARGEST BANK IN INDIANA
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A CORREOi'I'1dPRICES. H of All Kinds
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- ' A ll 'X
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Calendar ' Tickling Tid-Bits
March 14-Midsemester exams monop-
lize our attention.
March 17-President Good's birthday
is celebrated in Chapel today.
March 18-Earlham and Manchester
debate here, while our teams debate
March 24-The combined glee clubs
present "Chimes of Normandy" under
the direction of Mrs. Burroughs and Miss
March 25-Home-for Spring vacation.
April 1-Too bad we aren't at Central
for April Fool's Day. We're just sure
Prof. Holiman was caught.
April 4-At noon school begins again,
this time with the goal in sight for the
April 8-Baseball game with Muncie
April 9-Recital by public speaking
department. Track team goes to Earl-
April 11-Philalethean - Philomusean
Banquet. Record attendance from the
society members and alumni.
April 15-Baseball with Rose Poly
here and Tennis at Terre Haute.
April 16-Track men meet Muncie
April 20-Baseball team goes to Terre
April 22-Junior-Senior Banquet at
,Page One Hundred Seventeen
Dean Waterbury was giving the
Freshmen girls the annual lecture on
manners and actions when with the
young gentlemen of the college. She
was insisting on the application of the
Golden Rule in this social world. There
came a blank look over Rachel's face.
Dean: Why Rachel, don't you think
the Golden Rule would apply in our rela-
tionships to the young men?
Rachel: Yes, but they would think us
too forward. -::-
Prof. Morgan: Miss Young, tell me the
difference between ammonia and pneu-
B. Young: One comes in bottles and
the other comes in chests.
Miner: I saw a negro funeral and be-
hind the mourners walked a number of
relatives with pails.
Cochran: Why the pails?
Miner: Goin' blackberrying, I guess.
Prof. Haramy fin physicsjz Now if I
should shut my eyes-so-and should not
move, you would say I was a clod. But
I move, I leap, I run. Then what do
you call me?
Sibert fin rear of rooml: A clodhop-
Peddler: This vacuum Hask will keep
things hot for you indefinitely. I can
very highly recommend it.
Prof. Haramy: No thanks, I married
something like that.
Jerez Watcher doin' lookin' around in
th' store wot fired you last week?. Try-
in' to git back?
Tubby: Naw, I jes' dropped aroun' to
see if they was still in business.
Hersch and Lynn meet after three
years of married life.
Lynn: How do you like married life?
Hersch: Just fine. My wife's an angel.
Lynn: You always did get all the luck.
I've still got mine.
April 23-Christian Endeavor party at
New Hall. Triangular track meet here
with Rose Poly and N. A. G. U.
April 26-Clare Chrysler gives her
Junior Recital. Triangular meet at But-
ler with Franklin.
April 27-Our baseball teams journey
to Muncie. -::-
April 29-Dramatic Club presents
"A Mennonite Maid."
April 30-The thinly-clads go to Han-
over while the Franklin tennis team
May 3-Corrinne Snyder gives her
May 4--Senior Recognition Day.
May 6-Pres. Good gives his annual
reception to the Seniors at his home.
Baseball team plays N. A. G. U. here
while Terre Haute net artists also meet
our tennis team here.
May 7-May Morning Breakfast. The
Hoosier Relays are held at Danville.
May 10-The nine engages Rose Poly
at Terre Haute.
May 12-Our Tennis team journeys to
Franklin for a return meet.
May 14-The swat-artists meet N. A.
G. U. there and the track team goes to
the Little State Meet at Greencastle.
17-Prof. Marshall gives a re-
18-Lucille Karnes presents her
20-Philalethea and Theacallosia
hold their commencement open sessions.
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Hawkins: Wl1at's the matter with this
coffee, Tommy? It looks like mud.
Tommy Karnes: Yes, sir, it was
ground only this morning.
Russell Ford's idea of the laziest man
on earth is the one who will sit up all
night to keep from washing his face in
Polly Sharp: I wonder what would
make my bread raise?
Lorene Dumph: Have you tried dyna-
Avyce: I wish I lived where the styles
in dress never change.
Dot: Try the penitentiary.
Mrs. Burroughs lat chorus practicej:
You see those marks? Well, they mean
Bobby: Why the deu'ce do we have
to rest? Let's get it over with.
Dave Vance fat telephonelz Hello, who
Voice at the other end of wire: How
do I know? I can't see you.
Our idea of the most eificient man is
the one that went to Hawaii with a lawn
Prof. Blackburn: Where was the
Magna Charta signed?
Eloise Eviston: At the bottom.
Mae: If you were my husband, I'd
give you poison.
Hersch: If I were your husband, I'd
take it. U
Alletah: Are you sure you are true to
Kitty: Why, of course. What an absurd
Alletah: Well then, kindly explain to
me who this Violet Ray is, you're always
Page One Hundred Eighteen
' Sporting Goocls tor-f
In ' Spe ial'sts 'n Eq ' me
' U . fo' C lleg s High School
,L ' ' H Clubs r 1 d'vid als.
-' ' A L
219-221 Mass. Ave.
116 E. Ohio St.
e1 ,l.eLelLA THLLUMLLL
I E 7' null? Bl V ' ,
' , S e
62 L I cg le , 1 ulp
V o H1 u
..-v . .
rofessors and Stuclents
DON'T NEGLECT YOUR EYES.
DR. JOSEPH E. KERNEL
WM. H. BLOCK CO.,
Phone Main 6622
4028 MADISON AVE.
E. F. BOGGS, M. D
QUALITY ABOVE ALL
Designers and Manufacturers of
School ancl College Jewelery
OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO
CLASSES OF 1926, '27, '28 and '29
ISON COFFEE HOUSE
E CREAM SODAS, LLINCHES
Cor. Madison and Hanna Ave.
During the last
activities of all
The habit wa
ice in job printing at
ue to call.
four years student
kinds have found
All kinds of House Building
Material and Mill Work
Od Pregs Lumber, Lime, Plaster, Cement
Coal Coke, Shingles, Fence
Posts, Glass, Lath.
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Ei i WALTER GRASS Greenwo-Od 2 2 ' Indiana LISLE KAYS
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1. ' , 5
lf' " ' A 'sf ' . gilt
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"H age One Hundred Tw ty
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Calendar En Garde
May 21-Annual Concert by Depart-
ment of Music. The State Track Meet
is held at Bloomington.
May 22-Baccalaiireate and Senior
Candle Lighting Service.
May 23-Commencement sessions of
Philomusea and Zetagathea.
May 24-Senior Class Play presented
under direction of Miss Weimar. Last
game of baseball season played here
with Terre Haute.
May 25-Commencement Day. And
so, We, the class of 1927, go out from
you, wishing you' a most successful year
Joe Cummins: Paw, of what was the
first talking machine made?
Dr. Cummins: Of a rib, although Edi-
son has the credit of making the first
one that could be shut off.
"Engaged to four girls at once," ex-
claimed his horrified uncle. "How can
you explain such shameless conduct?"
Red Jones: I guess Cupid must have
shot me with a machine gun.
The Germans seem to be very good
I'll bet that none of them could de-
Wohlford: Did I understand that you
once owned an automobile?
Podunk: I once rode around in a horse-
less carriage, but I outgrew it.
Blackburn: If the President, Vice-
President, and all the members of the
Cabinet died, who would officiate?
Ruth Beck: The undertaker.
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
The faculty assembled Wednesday eve-
ning for their weekly session of volley-
ball. After the preliminary courtesies
were exchanged, the learned gentlemen
bisected their group and assembled on
opposite sides of the net. Prof. Haramy
shouted "En garden and served the ball.
It struck the net.
"My dear sir," chuckled Prof. Holi-
man, the sociology instructor, "you did
not take into consideration the fact that
you were engaged in a contest, and
that your opponents profit by your fail-
ure to vanquish natural forces."
"That is not the question," replied the
indignant physics professor. "After
carefully calculating the height of the
net and the distance between us, the
size and tension of the ball, the atmos-
pheric pressure, and the laws of velocity,
I am convinced that I employed suffi-
cient force to raise the sphere at least
six inches above the net. In accordance
with scientific law you should concede me
"Prof. Haramy is right," offered Dr.
Cummins. "The fact that the ball fell
into the net, being clearly contrary to
the physical law, proves that it was an
illusion of the mind, a subjective pro-
jection of Prof. Holiman's individualism.
In fact, gentlemen, you are all mental
illusions, this ball is an idea, this Con'
test is an imagination."
"No," shouted Prof. Michael, the
chemist. "We do not know what may
be the expected path of an amorph0uS
missile in flight thru a colloidal dis-
persion of dust particles together with
the normal mixtures of atmospheric
"It is clearly a matter of boundary
dispute, subject to the provision of in-
ternational law, and therefore a case for
the world court," mumbled Prof. Black-
"The sword of the Lord and of
Gideon," shouted Prof. Gilliatt as he
entered the discussion. Then the faculty
wives entered the scene, and took their
erring proteges home.
in I 2.1,
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Phone Drexel 7813-R4
GAS and OILS
Southport Phone 151
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exif? We ,dsl
in r -., 1 .1 1
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age One Hundred Twenty-t
.4 3 i - C i V 4 v
- f- A. L D 5 , zthlddagveyl gli GZ.
Musical M ercliandise of Quality
C. G. CONN, Ltd.
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
H. and A. Selmer Woodwind Instru-
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Standard Sheet Music
Books and Studies
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Very complicated Alterations.
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WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
BERDEL AND TOMEY
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Phone: Drexel 7807 1099 Hanna Ave., INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
Why not buy
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Ask about our service
Telephone No. 10
P ge One Hundred'T ty th
llz ' fi 1
,, ,ni f --4 +T---1-i v 4 --H
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WHEN YOU NEED THE SERVICE OF AN AGENCY
Write or Phone us. We place teachers in Universities, Colleges
Public and Private Schools
THE FBLE TEACHERS' AGENCY
516-518 Continental Bank Bldg. JOHN EBLE, Manager Indianapolis, Ind.
Weherls Quality Meat Market
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded
3332 Madison Ave. Phone: Drexel 2828-R2
LET LANG MAKE 'EM
Fraternity Pins, Badges, Trophies, Cups and Medals
MAXWELL C. LANG '
312 Kahn Bldg. Li. 1132
Vera: Lynn, what would you do if you should go to the post oifice, buy a
stamp, ask the man to stick it on for you and he refused?
Lynn: What would I do? Why, stick it on myself!
Vera: I'd stick it on the letter.
lndiana Central College
A Wonderful Institution for the Teaching of Boys and Girls
Remarkable opportunities for the serious minded student at an
unusually low cost.
With a strong religious background that creates a fine spiritual
May it continue its wonderful growth and stand out as a real
credit to our great state.
A SINCERE FRIEND.
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Page One Hundred Twenty-four
4 1 G G '
e Refiector Staff
Wishes to congratulate
fi-he Oracle Staff
On its fine 1927 Annual
The success of both is to a large extent due to Co-operation.
May we continue to Work together for Greater
5-fhe 1q27 Gracie Staff
-Express our sincere gratitude to our Adver-
tisers and hope that they may profit by our
book. We advise our readers to patronize our
friends who have so willingly contributed to the
success of this annual.
For a Greater Indiana Central, a Greater
Indianapolis and for the loyal citizens Who are
making them possible, the Oracle Stai Will al-
ways have a deep spirit of Friendship.
qhe 1q27 Oracle Staff
x x I 5 BFMHIH
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Page One Hundred Twenty-s
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JUNIOR ORACLE STAFF C
E, the Staff of the 1927 Oracle, Wish to express to the many people
who have aided us this year, our appreciation for the Work which
they have done, and for the invaluable assistance which they have given
us. Those people deserve a share in any praise that may come to this
annual, and we gladly acknowledge our indebtedness to:
-Mrs. Lola Rugenstein of the Indianapolis Engraving Company,
whose undying loyalty to our staff has been an invaluable factor in the
realization of this Oracle.
-Mr. Clem C. Voorhis and his able assistants who have helped us
immeasurably in the photography by giving us all possible co-operation
-Mr. L. L. Strom of the David J. Molloy Company for his prompt
service and efficient assistance.
-Miss Faye Pinkstaif of Lawrenceville, Illinois, and Herbert Mont-
gomery of Kewanna, Indiana for their splendid co-operation in the art
-Mr. Phil Theurer of the Interstate Printing Co. with his personal
interest in The Oracle, and Mr. Robert Lambert of Columbus, Indiana.
-To the Junior Oracle Staff, the members of which have proven able
allies in the completion of this book. To you, the editors of the 1928
in III' Oracle, we cordially extend best Wishes for the success of your laborsg We
, , , hope that you may profit by our mistakes, and that, by each of you doing
I ! his utmost, you may achieve next year the best Oracle which has ever been
I G ' Q published at Indiana Central College.
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Page One Hundred Twenty-eight,
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