University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1929 volume:
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Publlshed bq the -a x 5' ,-
SSHIOI Class of S f- 492 57
Indiana Central College - if ?gS '
Indianapolis -Indiana x--5
dedicate this more
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to the Mothers and Fathers fx
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possible our church andfgi
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President IL J. Good AJB3 A,M3 L.L.D
:eNze9 eEeerQ 9 .: Z1 H3263
JOHN ABI-IAI-I CUMMINS
Pl'0fr.110l' of Pfviluwjifry
AB., Otterbein College, 1887, A.M., 1590,
Graduate Student Chicago University, 1900,
Ph.D., Indiana Central College, 1911.
-, DURXVARD LESLIE EATON
Profriiur of Pli,rtlrr
A.I5., Earlham Cnllege, 1907, A.M., University
of XY"iseonsin, 1909, Chicago University, 1915:
4. Indiana University, 1917,'1S-'20, Ph.D.. Indiana
1 University. 1927.
ALVIN H. M. STONliClP1'1IiR
Prufrxxur uf Lilffll
N i 1 A.I5.. Vanderbilt University, 1913: A.M., 1914,
1 Graduate Student, George Peabody College for
:fs - ,ef fx ,
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, XVILLIAM PITT MORGAN
Prufvxmr Zoolugy inn! Physiology
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1919: A.M.,
l Indiana University, 1922: Ph.D., Indiana Univer'
5 sity, 1926.
FRED ELIYIER NIARSHALI.,
Professor of Public Sprufeiug and Omlor-y
Graduate of Albion College, School of Ora-
i LYLF JORDAN IXIICHAEL
W Pl'Ofi1'.N,1Ul' uf Cfn'r:l1.ih'y
B.S., Otterbein College, 1919, M.S., Ohio State
, University, 1920, Ohio State University, Sum-
! mers of 1923-'24, Massaclausetts Institute of
1 Technology and Harvard University. Summer,
Teachers, 1916, P11.D., Vanderbilt University, ' 19259 Qhio State Univm-Silyy 1927-'2S'
11 1 .
i Q JOHN JOSEPH HARAMY
MBE L xx ILAVILIX i P1'nf1'.x.1u1' of 17l'1'IILiZ1
l il l'mfr1.vor of English l b
' A.B., Earlliam, 19185 LLB., Benyaniin Har-
i A.B., Indiana Central College, 1916, A.M., In- rison Law School, 1924, Graduate Student, Col-
Xli 1 diana University, 1913, Graduate Student, Cul- umbia University, Summers, 1919-'20, University
'if ll, if t umbia University, Summer, 1922, University of of Chicago, Summer, 19245 A.M., Indiana Unil-
Xh if SD Wisconsin, Summer, 192-1. ll versity, 1926.
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FLOYD ELDON BEGHTEL
Professor of Bofuny
A.B., Indiana Central College, 19123 A.M..
Indiana University, l9l7g Ph.D., University of
HARRY R. MATHIAS
Professor of Malbcmnfirr
A.B., Indiana Central College, 19235 A.M.,
Indiana University, 1925.
Axsixfnnf Professor of Englixlw
A.B., Indiana Central College, 1921, Diploma
on Public Speaking, Indiana Central College,
19245 Northwestern University, Summers, 1925
and 1926: Northwestern University, 1928-'29.
DAVID HARVEY GILLIATT
Profcrxor of Biblical Liirraluru and
Rrligious Erlzzmliorz. , 12
A.B., Indiana Central College, 19205 Ph.D,,
Bonebrake Theological Seminary, 19233 Univer-
sity of Chicago, Summer, 1927.
,IANE JOHNSON BURROUGHS
I'It'rnl uf Mllxir' Dl'l7Lll'fIIIl'lIfX
Profrxxor of Voirv
B.Mus., DePauw, 19221 Student of Theodore K7
Harrison, Summer, 1923, Graduate Student, New X5
York University, Summer, 19269 Student of Isa-
dore Luckstone, 1926. 43
NATHAN D. DAVIS fx
Profrssor of Violin ,A 'V
Graduate of the Indianapolis Metropolitan ,AX
School of Music, Artists' Course, 19023 Grad- f' xi
uatc Student with H. P. Beisenherz, 19023035
Graduate Student with Alexander Ernestenoff, ff
190 5 906. K
' X X
. RL I
Professor of Spanish Zx
A.B., Illinois Wesleyaii University, 1924, A.M., L r KX
University, 19255 Graduate Student, University yea.. fl-, i '
of Illinois, Summer, 19263 University of Mexico, mf, IX
Summer, 1927. I, ' i "
ll 'fi ii lrfl 1- 'H
.fl li ll ' 1'
JOHN ALBRIGHT ' I 1 '
Profvxxor of Erououzivs .fzml Bzzsillrss J' -
A.B., Colorado Teachers College, 1922, A.M., ,all Ii' ' f S.
Colorado State Teachers College, 1923, Graduate X ' 1
Student Columbia University. I
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is Hx N EIKJEQ ! I n . ,. M if J : gif-'lm' .a amf - f':f""l
I CIF:-i-1 QQ - N' 'QL ---'L-2'X-' -X'
Dunn of W'um1'ug
rlxamwli' Prnfrcmr in English
A.I5., DePauw, 1910, Graduate Student Um- 'I
versity of XWisconsin, Summer, 1919-,20-'25-'26 I
Aixiilfml Profvivm' of Eifllmzlion
Ifastern Normal and Art Course, 19055 Neff
College of Oratory, 1901, B. L. Emerson College
of Oratory, 1907, A.B., Kansas City University
1911, School of Design, New York City.
LEONA Ii. STUART
Pr'r1fi'1v01' of Home Eronofuifx
I5.S., Home Economics, Central Normal Col-
lege, 1916: A.B., Central Normal College, 1911,
A.M., Indiana University, 1928.
DAVID E. XVEIDLER
A.B., Lebanon Valley College, 1909, AAI.,
Teachers College, Columbia University, 1922:
Columbia University, Summer, 1911, '23, '26.
MINNII2 XVALLS NOBLITT
flxsiihmt Prufrsxor in English
B.Sc., Alma College, 1921, AAI., Alma Cul-
MARY JOSIfPI'IINIE AICCREERY
Pmfutxni' of AV!
Vincennes University, 1919-'20g john Herron
Art Institute, 1920-'21, Academy of Fine Arts.
1923-'Z-Ig A.B.E., Art Institute of Chicago, 19211.
1 Profwxxon' of Piizrm
HARRY C' GOOD Graduate Artist's Course Metropolitan School
I Ill pf,,,m,1 E,1,,,-,,fi0,, of Music, Indianapolis, 1910, Graduate Student
. Y of Ernesta Conselo, Chicago, 19113 Graduate
L -fl, I A.B., Indiana Central College, 1925, Indiana Student, Indiana University, 1925-'26, Student
. University, 1925-'26, University of Illinois and of E, Robert Schmitz, New Yorky Summer,
INN v Wg, Notre Dame Coaching Schools, Summer, 19274 1925-'26, Student of Camille Deereus and I, WN
Inky' , ,RD RAS Indiana University Extension. I927323- Phillipp in Fnntainebleau, France, Summer, 1927. Eff'
C 2 Mus-
av 3,41 6 it
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JEANETTE EDWARDS HAMPTON
Publir' Svbool Mnxir mul Eur Truinilzg
LOREN SCOTT NOBLITT
Asrixhznl Trvusurvr ami Rugixfriu-
Student Earlham College: Graduate of Metro-
politan School of Music, 19055 Voice, Berling
School of Education, Butlerg New York Univer-
B.Sc., New York University, 19185 M.Sc. New
York University, 1924.
I - sity. ,f Qi
,f , ,QQ
MRS. SHERMAN DAVIS ANNA DALE XL
. S 1uxlrl1f'f01' in Voifc Ogiff' SVf"'fU"J' A ' 'CC
A B. Mus., Illinois Universityg Studied under C. U A.B., Indiana Central College, 19285 Indiana fi
. B. Hawley and Ricardo Martin of the Metro- ,Q University Extension, 1928-'29. ,-LX
politzin Opera. i 1" N
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W . f W
xx 'X , MRS. D. H. GILLIATT B. S. MCNEELY
-5 ii' .4 IlIXfl'IH'fOl' in Voice 1201.1 Sl.l.,.t.m,.1,
1 - X l 4, B.Mus., Indiana Central College, 1928. ax-a
YQ 7 l
N I i 2-X
. - f 4 . " , MERLE FOSTER WQLVERTON " , N 4, '
R ...4 f PEARL M. GRUELICH l Canegl. pL,X,0,. xi? V t, YN
"4 ' I Pipu Orgrm Inxlrnrfoi' i 1,11 " 455
I 'V i B..A.,. M.A., 1923-24, Adrian College, Adrian, I I if l 'V H I
Y- l , Michigang B.D., 1927, Garrett Theological QW ff ml , ' l .
.l Seminary, Evanston, Illinois. F: ij 1 . l :X
PAUL G. SNIVELY 5 I
SL'K'l'1'fxll'j' fo Prifxiilvlli ' I9 i I
, B.S., Indiana Central College, 19255 Graduate MRS. EVA TOMY if lil l L.
9 Student, Indiana University, 1925-'Z6g Indiana , J x fi l I
A- University Extension 1928-'29. 1. Mafmu 7 7
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My!! Z"'i'l"'S'Yl Emil lmopf-l'. llumlulpli l'UlN'l1llI1l, Clieniislry: Juint-s xxYt'lN'l'. Vidat Lehman, Tiulilllyl
jfvljlilye Fjndlt-y. Tlumf- F1--niwlnivsl Mull:-l llaiiley, l.:iX'on1ie 'l'111un1ys4n1, JFS-tin Lewis. 1':11'1vl liveli-
' yj .I I1-ll. Floyd P.-rkins, 1lllSll'Q Gladys Iiaim-ui-lt, Pliysil-.ll Niltleutimi.
L - I fit ff '
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T . , f ,M tu ent Assistants
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,111 'N ' Students showing special interest and ability are chosen as assistants in the depart-
X . ments in which they are majoring. Students assistants are found in the departments of
N N! , iusic and science, including the social and domestic sciences. Classes in physical educa-
' xl ft . . . . . .
'ry X 4 tion are also directed by a student. All perform various duties for their mayor professor.
' X o
it The music assistants give lessons in vocal training. They conduct classes in instru-
. ' .-5,9 K X mental instruction and other subjects related to the study of music.
X l N N hl
pl W It is the duty of the assistants in the science department to prepare materials to
l be studied in laboratory as well as to supervise during those periods. They also grade
W papers and act as typists for the instructor.
lil. The first year spent in assisting is one ot apprenticeship while the second year is
'rl' . . , . . . - .
NJN one of greater responsibility and more varied experience which proves beneficial to the
N student in future worlt.
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EQNKGJ QSLI ORACLE 19529 :gli L2TZ'c5f
This is the twenty-fourth year in the history of our college. Cne more year will
round out a quarter of a century, and we feel that all who have participated in making
Indiana Central College the great institution that it is, are deserving of high credit for
The Board of Trustees with its twenty-nine members from St. Joseph, White River,
Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsiia, and Minnesota conferences, besides President Good, six
alumni, and six trustees at large, is a great controlling body. It adopts policies and elects
officers and faculty members, while its executive committee, of which the president of
the college is chairman, sees that the work is carried on properly.
Rev. W. Lake, D.D., has rendered great service, as president of the board of
trustees for the past ten years. President Good has spoken repeatedly of the great encour-
agement that he has had through the board of trustees and the counsel and cooperation
of its president.
After having borne the burdens of college management for over fourteen years
through an extremely difficult period of its history, President Good last spring offered
his resignation to the board of trustees, but the board took action electing him again for
a period of five years. There is no doubt that Indiana Central will be a bigger and better
college as the years go by if the church, the faculty, and the student body will keep
whole-heartedly together with the administration in reaching the goals.
During the year more shrubs and trees have been planted, the auditorium, dormi-
tory rooms, and class rooms have been re-decorated, dormitories repaintedg and other im-
provements have been made in the general appearance. Courses have been more closely
organized and arrangements made for the alternating of certain courses so that the
number of classes would not be so great.
During last year Treasurer L. S. Noblitt ground lenses, and his brother, Mr. G.
Noblitt, a business man of Indianapolis, bought other equipment and mounting, com-
pleting a three-inch telescope. Now a new building has been erected and the telescope
installed. This building also is the gift of Mr. G. Noblitt, whom we desire to thank Z.,
for his interest. if, i 'Q
The problem of providing a wide variety of courses under thoroughly competent
and inspiring teachers at reasonable cost is being solved in a wonderful way, and MC I I-l J
believe that the constituency will give support to the efforts to meet the financial needs. 5 l A
Already various men and organizations in Indianapolis are expressing an increased interest ' ll ,g y , I, ,
4 gi V I I
in our college. The many splendid contacts being made in Indianapolis by our president Q' My ill I IS
are prophetic of a larger interest in the college by the city of Indianapolis. ' fm A
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History of Class of 92.9
In September, 1925, the Senior class of today matriculated in Ind-
iana Central College with determination to grow in wisdom and knowl-
edge of truth. For four years they labored and cooperated together for
themselves and their Alma Mater.
In the Freshman year they organized and at the beginning of the
Sophomore year John Thompson, who was also elected president each
successive year, guided the class to its destination.
It did not take long for them to establish a name for themselves,
for not long can genius be suppressed and each year they were well rep-
resented in the field of athletics, scholastic work, and all other branches
of college activities.
During the Sophomore year they chose blue and gold sweaters as a
The Senior year proved to be the best of all with its calendar of
events, among the most enjoyable the reception given them by the
Juniors. Again originality and creative force came to surface when both
fellows and girls chose Senior cords as their last college distinction.
Perha s no other class has en'o ed class arties as has the class of ,29.
X P J Y P
lt Their four years here have taught them much. Now they go out
li to live and to share the ideals and good things they have learned from
their Alma Mater.
Q So ends the happy story of the Class of Blue and Gold, the famous
X class of ,29.
X it were
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Blue and Gold
We Specialize in the Impossible
President ,......... ........... J OHN THOMPSON
. Vice-President ,.,..,,.,...,.......,,. SHELDON KEY
Secretary .............i... ,... P AULINE MCDONALD
Treasurer .. .. ...,... PAULINE BARNHIZER
' W' -
DORIS M. ALGER Sociology PAULINE BARNHIZER History
721 East 17th Street Lapel
Y V x Q Bgdtord I Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 1211315 Philzllethea 141:
Y-NV-C-li Cilbllwl C312 Phllllffhell C11 C31 C31 Dramatic Club 141: Oracle Staff 141.
1413. President 141: Student Volunteer 111
121131141g Dramatic Club 141. 1
PAUL Eb BABBI-I-T English l GEORGIA l. BENSON Home Economies
204 North Elm Street Corydun
Dunkirk ll College Choir 121g Glue Club 121: Orchestra
ll 121g Home Economics Club 1311415 Thea-
Zetagathea 1111211311413 Student Pastor 131 ,
1411 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1313 Basketball 111
121131: Football 121.
MABEI- BAILEY Ml-1515 CLARENCE BOOKOUT History
1' 1 MOI1l'UCVillC , 619 XVest Powers Street
' i' Glee Club 1111Z1131141g Orchestra 111: ' Muncie
. Tl1C51C3ll05C-1 C411 BUUSWYS C413 HON? ECOHOUY' l President Residence Hall 1313 College Book-
.2 ics Club 1311413 Music Club 1311411 College kgeper 111121131141-
F41 PAUL L BAILEY Ht Y ll
'li ' ' mmm 13 HISRMAN BORCHERS History
1 1325 Lawrence Avenue
N Basketball 1111211311415 Baseball 111121 Indiimlpolis
1311411 Tennis 121131141.
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BESS M. BALLARD Biology
. 413 North 13th Street ART BRIGHT HA
N Xl East St. Louis, Ill. lswfv
Theacallosia 1211311-11, President 1411 Y. W. Elnom
N X - C. A. Cabinet 141: Debating 141g Oracle Basketball 1111211311415 Baseball 111121 My
K1 A Staff 141. ll 1311411 Football 121131141q Track 111.
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DONALD CARMONY History' ix OMER W. EASTRIDGE English
Zetagathea Q33 Q43g World Relations Club, l Baseball Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43g Football Q43g Track
President Q43g Oracle Staff Q43. Q23 Q53 Q-43g Zetagathea Q33 Q43, President Q43.
fu Q. H. ELLIS History K 5
FLUY CARVER W b h History Philomusea Q13 Q23 Q33 Q-43, President Q43g ,V
3 as 3 Track Q23Q33g Tennis Q23g Debating Q13 Q23 , TN
Theacallosia Q43g Glee Club Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43q Q33 Q43g Drmatic Club Q33. 3
Orchestra Q13Q23Q33. ' -'D ,X
J. ROBERT ESHLENIAN Piano f A
1 Cumpbellstown, Ohio X KL'
.Q Glee Club Accompanist Q23 Q43g Y. M. C. A. " VTX
MIGNON CHRISTY Musik ' Cabinet QZ3g Zetagathea Q13 Q23 Q33g Dramatic X
4034 Bo Ave
Wman . Due Club Q43g Press Club Q23g College Choir 7 fi
Indianapolis Q Accompanist Q43. K 3
Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet Q23g Glee Club Q33 Q43, ff.. 4
President Q33g Music Club Q33g Home Eco-
nomics Club Q53 Q43g Theacallosia Q23 Q33 Q43. ELOISE EVISTON , , Music
Y Lmcolnville xx, W
gheacalloga Q13 Q23 Q33g Boolslters Q13q Y.hW. gx
. A. Ca inet Q23 Q33g Orc estra Q13g C oir Pb, I .L
LEILA DUNBAR French CZHSJQ Glee Club 4131234531 May Queen 1 A gi X
Liberty 452' 55" 45. 1
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Q23g Debating Q33 Q43g ll fl
Phrlrlrrhrr 443. r PAUL c. FAWLEY Hrrrory I Mgr, ll X
503 West Center Street l ffl - lx
Vfarsaw n !,f, I',. 'X' lj
Zetagathea Q23 Q33 Q43, President Q-135 Boost- ' ll W il I, Q Z
M. ELLIS DUNN History ers Q33g Reflector Staff Q53g Press Club Q23 xrlllf tr fl 14
1457 Fletcher Avenue Q33g Tennis Manager Q33g Oracle Staff Q43g . l fl J 'V
Indianapolis Football Q43. , l i
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HILDA M. GATXVOOD Music
Theacallosia 125135145, President 145: Glee
Club 115125135145: Orchestra 125135:
Boosters 135: College Choir 135145: Music
Club 135: Oracle Staff 14 5: Press Club 1 3 5.
HARRIET GILLINGHAM History
1401 Clark Street
Y.W'.C.A. Cabinet 135 14 5, Presiilent 14 5:
Theacallosia 11512 5 135145.
RALPH C. HAYTER Journalism
Press Club 12 5 135145: Reflector Staff 13 5
145: Band 115125: Oracle Staff 145.
MARY HIATT English
Theacallosia 1 5 5 145: President New Hall 145:
Oracle Staff 145: Press Club 145.
MARGARET LIVELY HONWE
763 Rice Street
Theacallosia 145: Home Econom
ics Club 135
145, President 145.
' FLOYD HUFFMAN Physics
402 South High Street
.. Debating 145.
11 KENNETH HUMBERT HISTOFJ'
707 South Main Street
5 Student Pastor 145: Band 12 5 135: Orchestra
135: Zetagathea 135145: Basketball 135145:
N Baseball 135 145.
1 PHYLLIS JOHNSON History
11 394 West Maple Street
5 Canton, Illinois
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 12 5: Philalethea 115125
13514 5, President 14 5: Dramatic Club 14 5:
Glee Club 145.
DOROTHY JENSEN Music
Public School Music: Theacallosia 13 5: Or-
chestra 13 5: Choir 135: Girls' Glee Club
Qi AMZA A. KEY Journalism
Zetagathea 12 5 13 5: Press Club 125135: Re-
. Ilector Staff: Editor 135.
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Plainville xl 1113 Kansas and Div.,
Debating Q2 l i3 l L4 lg Press Club lnll Q3 l l DOWNS, K-U15-15
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EARL LEMME Physics T "1
811 North Oak Street AUGUSTA MCINTYRE Home Economics X
Bloomington, Illinois W St. Paul
Football C1 l C12 l f3l, Captain Url: Zetilgath- Pllilalethea Q2 l 13 l K4 lg Home Economics f 1 TX
ea KllKk2ll5lQ4lgGlee Club l1lK4lgY.M. 1 Club f5H4i'prCSidCm 135. V'
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713 North 15th Street " 'U i ' .A
East St. Louis. Illinois Wj Ball Teachers College 11 l 12 l 3 Glee Club ji, 'V . y .
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 12 l 13 l: Tlmeacallosizi 43 l 4494 Quanetle 4394412 Zemgathea U9 lil f l ll i
K1 3 Q2 3 45,14 5 , president 135. press Club 14 lg College Choir l 3 l K4 l 3 Press Club lx-1 l g W L. L If .xi 1.
mimi Debating coil. Reflector Sfnfi U71 BOOWS 44 l- ,iii il li ffl i -
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123 Snurli Pleasant SrreeL DiX0H, llllH0iS
PUl'flll14l Zetagacliea C2 l 13 l 1,4 l 3 Football l-4 l g Boon- X. J X if
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l 2 l 1 Claw President I 2 l 1 liuof,rcx's l I l 14 l 1 '1 1,-l L
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Glee Club lll ll l K4 l: TenniS Cul l l 5 l 1 Bus- D- L- SCUI-L B'l3lC- PlUl050PllY J V '7-
kerball Manager l-I l. C0l'Y1l0'1 X ' ,
- lf Gawpel Team Ulg Assistant in Pliilosuplmy Q4 l. i i 4
CLOYCII, V. QUAKENBUSH Al.lll!CIYl.lIlCS P' QR A'
Orlms xv. IRIZNE ilgIQR2GLEL I S English , i x it
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X ?4Cl.lg.lIl'lC.l 15 l lel l : Dramatic Club I 4 l 3 Dunlixiil nut jf , N Q,
XX .A k . -
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xg 1 3 l 1-ll, President K3 l f4l 3 Plailalethea l 1 l j -- -
ji Q JOSEPH MI RAGAINS Lum ill 5 l l4l, President Q-ll , Aasistant to Dean jx ,
X X X X Imlianapolis A v- X
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pdl HAROLD SAClxNIllxI' Malliematies H i 43 5 4 3 3 4 ,Hy pregidcm 44 iz Student pm, ' 4 4 Q A
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K i l X - 'Y X' Tyner W
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li fx , Q lee Club Qll QZQ, President and Business W
'Y ' i ' f. Manager Q2lg Y.M.c.A. Cabinet fziqimoil, il
5 il li l fllresident Q4lg Class President Q2 l Q3 l Q4 l g
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Vice-President , .... .,., C RAIG BRANDENBURG
Secretary ........,. ......,... A , .. ,VIDA LEHMAN
Treasurer , .A.. .,.. EUGENE SMITH
Junior Oracle Staff C353
MABEI. ASHMORIQ Matlirnmtn. E, CRAIG BRANDENBURG Pliilusolipy
Noble City, Illinois I 416 XVest Main Street
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Martinsville, Illinois I Rd-leiiwr SMH UH:
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C CILCIL E. Bl:RRY Pliilosopliy 1749 Lawrence Street
5 wi5'5lnn35n'n Indianapolis
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216 N. Adams St.,
N Marion EMIL NV. COOPER Chemistry
X Marion College UM 806 Nnrth East :Street
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FLOYD PERKINS Music
100 South Garfield Street HQXVARD E, R055 English
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410 XVe:2t Oak Street 1118 East Beardsley Avenue
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President A .. .. CLARENCE BLUEMEL
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Secretary-Treasurer ALIWA NOBBLITT
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Not enough praise can be given I
13 those who keep up the spirit of the 0 Q '
pf Greyhounds. To our Conch, H. C.
ix Y I if Q L ' Ai 5 Good, to our yell-leaders, Stine, Achor X
' 1 Rv!! QB 'i F-'15 , 55 and Ramsey, to you the crowd who A
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X ' Viz 'L i Q, iff? has rooted, and to our Booster Club
w ,AN ji, 'fx Q 1 A .5 Q, ii' who have worked to provide sweaters X pf I '
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U. Sznitlr A. Brigfvl D. Vumu' P. Bailey
To Oscar Smith, Track Captain, an outstanding athlete, noted high and broad
jumper of the State, who placed fourth in all ,round championship events at the Illinois
Relay, and took second in State Football scoring honors. Some of his medals are shown
To David Vance. Football Captain, chosen on the Indianapolis Star's All-State
Team. His trophy is shown below.
To Arthur Bright, Baseball Captain, and Paul Bailey, Basketball Captain, deciding
factors in the success of their teams.
To Harold Sackmire, who was awarded a "C" too late in the season to have his
picture with the Baslgetball Letter men.
To the Senior Managers for their untiring effort, in conditioning players, arranging
trips and games. and in caring for equipment. Those receiving Managers' Letters are
. Herschel Scholl, footballg Kephart Nall, basketball: Kenneth Jensen. baseballg Paul
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The 1928 season Indiana Central was represented by a track team consisting of
freshmen and sophomores. Facing a strong schedule the team made a remarkable show-
ing. The team was led by Cscar Smith, a sophomore, who was the high point man of the
team and who was also ranked among the leading scorers of the state. The team was
seriously handicapped by the lack of an athletic field and so all the meets were held on
foreign fields. Although the team failed to capture a meet they established a reputation
combined with the ability of the freshmen and sophomores that promises a bright future
for the Greyhound thinlies.
Smith, Glassburn, and Crafton were entered in the Illinois Relays in March. Smith
was the only Greyhound who placed. He took fifth place in the all around championship
events, scoring 4699 points in this event.
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The Greyhounds opened the season with Rose Poly at Terre Haute. The Engineers
after a hard scrap took the meet, 70 to 61. The meet was held in the face of a strong
driving wind and snow that made good records almost impossible. Smith was the sen-
sation of the meet. He captured firsts in the 100- and 220-yard dashes, high jump, KS'
broad jump, and second in the pole vault for a total of 23 points and scoring high honors.
In a triangular meet with State Normal and Butler, Central was nosed out, SILQ to Vw
SOM by Butler, while State Normal garnered 24M points. Smith accounted for IZFL, ,N
points and individual honors of the afternoon. He was entered in five events, placing in fx x
each. King annexed the mile run. In the field events Brenncman captured the discus f A
throw, while Rider won the javelin toss.
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N, In the second triangular meet with Earlham and Franklin the Quakers swamped Cen-
,, 85 to 43 and Franklin failed to make a point. The feature of the day came when
, 4 ,Henwood of Earlham nosed out Glassburn in the two mile event. Smith again was the
findividual star of the day, scoring firsts in the 100-yard dash, high jump, and broad
'lm . . . .
. ' 5 jump, and Winning two thirds for a total of 17 points.
hi' Qi In the Hoosier Relays the Greyhounds fared far better than in any other meet of the
"l, season. Earlham was first with 68 points while Central trailed close with 61 points.
1.Central took two firsts. Smith took the broad jump and Rider the javelin throw.
' I N The second places went to King in the mile, Glassburn in the two mile, and Brennernan
X X l, in the discus throw.
Q X X DePauw easily won the Little State meet, with Earlham second, and Indiana Central
I-Za third. Smith of Central and Ramsey of DePauw tied for second in individual honors with
. NN two iirsts each. Smith won Hrsts in the high jump and broad jump. Rider took a first
U in the javelin. Brenneman, Glassburn, and King also placed in their events.
ll I Smith was the only Central athlete to place in the Big State, taking the high jump
f, 4 with a leap of S feet 11M inches. He took first in the broad jump clearing 22 feet 6'G
l l 1 inches, but lacked a half inch of equaling the Big State record which is 22 feet 7 inches.
j X In the National meet held at Chicago, Smith tied for seventh place in the broad jump.
W leaping 23 feet LQ inch. This was the best that he had ever done. I-Ie competed against
lk' 1 af SD the Olympic stars, Bob King and Fred I-Iamn. Qlmlhl
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Y J ljf LE., J K The Greyil-fuund baseib-ail teaiii was dnable to reach'is stridewalnd came through the
a A 1, .1 Q ml 1928 season with Ll record of four victories out of a twelve game schedule. At times the
h ,fb A 'A W team played only mediocre ball and at other times displayed championship form, the
. . f .best games of the season being turned in against Rose Poly, Manchester, Huntington,
rm 1, 1' -: J' . 4- 'V' 'hpd Butler.
4 ML Inv, ,Lg Coach Good started with only Eve regular players. Considering the strong schedule
1 - J , the Greyhounds made remarkable progress and should develop into a championship team
' ,fi f Luna!-f next spring. .
fy 'N A ' f, The Greyhounds were off to a bad start and lost their first three home games.
L ' , ' ig i . Muncie downed us, 13 to 4 in the first game. N.A.G.U. edged us out two scores, taking
ig v ,N 0 .V gf, 1 5 11 to 9 verdict. DePauw handed us our third straight setback, pounding out a 5 to 1
ul X . ' ' t victory over thgbimproving Gre hounds.
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LeRoy and Bailey were in top form and the Greyhounds downed Rose Poly, 4 to 2
at Terre Haute on April 28. Coming out of a batting slump the Greyhounds collected
nine hits off the Engineer moundsmen. Both teams made numerous misplays.
In the best game of the season the Butler Bulldogs defeated the Greyhounds, 3 to 1 X
on the Irvington diamond. Wilson and Thompson played sensational ball in the outfield.
Hildebrand. Butler's mound ace, was in rare form, holding the Central batters to three
On May 4 Central nosed out Rose Poly, 10 to 9 in a slugging contest on Central's K-C V
diamond. After ten innings the Greyhounds Hnally won the game when Thompson and
Eastridge went on a hitting spree. Both teams hit savagely, Central holding a slight '
advantage. The game was marred by errors on both teams. X
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Butler playing for the Hrst time on Central's diamond tamed the Greyhounds, 9 to O.
After this setback the Greyhounds came back and drubbed Huntington, 9 to 1.
Bailey, Central mound ace, held them to four scattered hits.
DePauw tripped us. 6 to 0 at Greencastle. The DePauw pitcher was backed by
Muncie dropped us, 9 to 3 in a postponed game at Muncie. The Greyhounds were
unable to solve Hiatt's delivery and were held to three hits.
Bailey pitched his best game of the season against Manchester and succeeded in
holding them to two scratch hits. The Central batters pounded out twelve hits for
eight runs. Score: Central, Sq Manchester, 0.
N.A.G.U. closed the schedule with a 4 to 3 victory before a large crowd of alumni
and friends. Marshall and Merrymnn played their last game for their Alma Mater.
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Immediately after registration Coach Good started football preparations for the
opening game with Franklin, September 28. With two weeks of fundamentals the Grey-
hounds conquered the Baptists, 13 to O. This was our first victory over Franklin on
the grid in the history of our football associations.
The Greyhounds outplayed the Baptists in every department of the game. In the
l first quarter a pass, Brenneman to Eastridge, netted twenty-six yards and paved the way
for the first touchdown. Oscar Smith on an end run carried the ball over. In the fourth
quarter he raced Hfty-five yards around right end for the second touchdown.
A week later, October 6, the Central Warriors invaded Rose Poly at Terre Haute
and subdued them, 31 to 6. Allen, freshman half-back, played a hard game and con-
Qi tributed largely to Central's victory. He scored two touchdowns.
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October 13 was almost an unlucky day. Central tied the Cardinals, 6 to 6 at Mun-
cie. Muncie held a slight edge over us and a six point lead until the second quarter,
when Smith ran back a punt sixty-ive yards to tie the score. Muncie came close in the ,.
second half, but lacked the necessary punch to carry the ball over. .ff as
The Homecoming game with Oakland City proved to be a track meet. The Grey- ffg
hounds easily winning 97 to 0. The reserves played almost as good as the regulars. C,
Smith ran wild, scoring six touchdowns. xg'
October 27 the Hilltoppers sprang an upset and repulsed the Greyhounds, 18 to 0. A' A V
The game was played at Hanover in a sea of mud. The long trip and lack of mud cleats
spelled defeat for us. This was the first defeat for the Greyhounds and the first victory f-kg
for Hanover. ff
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After a stinging defeat a week before the Greyhounds came back November 3 and
walloped Earlhnm, 12 to 6 at Waslmington Park. Daugherty, freshman fullback, scored
all twelve points. The game was played in a steady drizzling rain and frequent fumbles
by the Greyhounds prevented them from running up the score.
The Greyhounds were outclassed by DePauw on Blackstock Held November 10.
We received our worst beating at the hands of the Tigers. Speed and a clever attack
was responsible for our ZS to O setback. The game was harder fought than what the
Central took the final game from Manchester. The game was played on 11 rain-
soaked field that made gaining impossible, except through punting. Thompson ran back
a punt sixty yards for a touchdown. After a spirited rally in the second half the Grey-
hounds finally captured the game. winning 13 to 8.
Fifi! Rozi':Cmn'l1 Gooil, Bl'l'VIlIt'7lIt1ll, O. Sllllfb, Eurh'iu'gv, Capluin VLIIHT, E. Smilb, Turm'r',
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The Greyhound basketball schedule was rather short, due to a change in coach and
most teams, having completed their schedules, had no open dates. Coach Good managed
to schedule fourteen games of which only five were played on the home floor. The team
has a unique record in that they won all the games played on the home court.
The team was off to a slow start, Coach Good revamped the lineup and the Grey-
hounds came to life and broke even, winning seven and losing seven. They sprang a
surprise in the Muncie Tournament by dropping Manchester, and playing Danville in
The Greyhounds opened the season at Franklin against Coach Wagner's Grizzlies.
The game was a nip-and-tuck affair and the Baptists won out in the last three minutes.
The score was 47 to 41.
The first game on the home floor with Vincennes was a thriller. Vincennes was
represented by a strong team. Captain Bailey was the star as the Greyhounds nosed them
out, 35 to 33.
In a rough and uninteresting game the Central netmen trounced N.A.G.U., 49 to 39
in the Central gym. Both coaches used many reserves. The Greyhounds could not find
the hoop in the first half, but came back in the second half and hit from all over the
floor. The Bailey brothers led the scoring attack with twenty-nine points between them.
After leading 17 to 13 in the Hrst half the Greyhounds lost a close game to DePauw
at Greencastle following the Christmas holidays. In a last minute spurt the Tigers edged
out a 31 to 28 victory. The contest was a thrilling battle from the start to finish with
the Greyhounds using a flashy offense which proved a menace to the DePauw team during ,ff if
the entire game.
Kra-nning got lucky and Manchester took an overtime game from the Greyhounds ."
at North Manchester. With the score 28 to 26 in favor of the Greyhounds, Chapman fl B
sank a long one from the center of the floor to tie the score 28 all, in the last second of 7,4 Ct .. I
play. In the overtime period Kranning dropped two to cinch the game. The score was
34 to 29. 1,
The next two contests proved easy for the Greyhounds. They dropped Huntington,
35 to 23, at Huntington, and a week later bumped off Rose Poly, 46 to 22, on the local f
floor. I C,
Winning its fourth game in as many starts on the home court the Greyhounds de-
feated the Oakland City five, 48 to 25. X'
The long hoped for dream came true and the Greyhounds clashed with Butler, but ef
the ineligibility of one of our star players took all the life out of the team. They were I 'J lgf, X
completely lost on the large Butler floor. Butler had little difficulty and swamped Cen- ,
tral, 67 to 19. 1- ,if ll .i 1
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On the following night Muncie took advantage of the tired Greyhounds and handed is l '
them a S7 to 32 beating at Muncie. in ,lqii 3 .
I nl lr ix
A week later the Greyhounds slipped still lower and lost a one-point game to X X5
N.A.G.U. in the Phy-ed's Gym in the city. The score of the heartbreaker was, 33 to 32. if J , '
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First Ilow-Sac-kmire, Emig. Martens, Nall, Good, Swan, Hales.
S.-t-oml Ituw-Htlxmii,-rt, L. Bailey, Nowling. Hitler. Ere-nneman, Bright. Inman
Coach Good revamped the lineup and the Greyhounds tripped Huntington, 40 to
37. The Greyhounds were trailing 24- to 18 at the half. Art Bright was the individual
star of the game. He scored half the points.
Rider and Nowling displaying a line brand of floor work proved the downfall of the
highly touted Muncie tive. The Greyhounds ended their home schedule by humbling the
Muncie Cardinals, 40 to 33, before a large crowd of fans. The teams were deadlocked at
the half, 21 to 21, but in the second half the Greyhounds adopted a delayed offense that
completely baffled the teachers. Gentral's tight defense kept Muncie from scoring under
In the final game of the schedule the Oakland City five nosed out the Greyhounds,
41 to 39, in a fast clean contest on the Oak's floor. The scoring honors went to Art
Bright, who made nineteen of his team's 39 points.
The Greyhounds were a dark horse in the Muncie Tournament. In their nrst game
they defeated Rose Poly, 33 to 15, in easy style. This gave them the privilege of meeting
Manchester in the semi-hnals.
Manchester was picked by many to take the tournament. The Greyhounds sur-
prised the fans by trimming the Manchester Spartans to register the most startling upset
of the tournament play. The fast passing was too much for the Chesters who found
themselves trailing, 19 to ll at the half. In the final minutes the Greyhounds resorting
to the delayed offense, gathered the clinching points to win, 34 to 29,
In the Hnal game with Danville, the Greyhounds could not work together and
Coach Good used .1 number of combinations to stem off defeat, but could find nothing
that would work, and so lost the game, 44 to 26.
The team received a beautiful trophy for second place in the tournament.
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The spring showers and consistent rain periods played havoc with the 1928 tennis
schedule. There was a large turnout of players and a good schedule was arranged to
give the Greyhounds a chance to prove their skill on the courts.
Eight meets were scheduled and Central was to be represented in the state tourna-
ment at Terre Haute. On account of the wet season the fellows were unable to practice.
The first meet was scheduled with Terre Haute State Normal, but was canceled
on account of wet courts. Three days later the Greyhounds crossed racquets with the
Franklin racqueteers, at Garheld park. The Greyhounds were humbled, 5 to 2. Demmary
won his single match and Bailey brothers took their doubles match.
lil Butler was right and shut us out, 6 to G. Butler had one of the best teams in the
state and they surely showed it.
The next meet with Muncie was canceled on account of rain and cold weather.
i Y The next week the Greyhounds lost to Wabash. 3 to 2, at Crawfordsville. The last set
was called off on account of darkness.
The return engagement with Wabash was held at Garfield park and the Greyhounds
showed a complete reversal of form and dropped them, 4 to Z. Nall, Pete, and Abe
l Bailey disposed of their singles opponents and P. Bailey, and Nall took their doubles
3 X match.
ill? The second meet with Terre Haute was also canceled because of rain.
1 In the tournament held at Terre Haute May 18 and 19 the Greyhounds were elim-
i ilu' inated in the first round.
l In the final meet the Central racquet men downed Muncie. 4 to 2 on Central's
l jg' courts. Demmary, P. Bailey, L. Bailey won their singles while L. Bailey, and Nall cap- I
Q' l ,ga T9 A tured their doubles.
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A GIRLS, GYM CLASS
First Row-Burrel. Martins, McConnell, F. Killion, Aeppli. 'l'raylo1'. Susilurf, Lainmers, Carter.
Second Row-E. Killion, Crick, Franklin, Cox, PiC'kllkll'fTti, Noel, Ilziiwm-lc.
Indiana Central girls have always felt the need of physical as well as mental educa-
tion, thus girls' athletics in some form are continued throughout the entire year. The reg-
ular physical education classes are conducted by student assistants. This year the work
has been under the direction of Gladys Hancock who was preceded by Nora Schmidt in
the department. The class work consists of games varied with calisthenics and relay races.
The girls enjoy hiking when the weather permits. For those who are unable to do the
regular class work, hiking is accredited as a substitute.
Last year the girls, tennis team met Franklin twice, once there, and again on our
own courts. Lorin Stine will coach the teams this year. The schedule thus far includes a
meet with Manchester, Terre Haute, and Franklin. The Intra-mural games at the last of
the year are always an interesting feature. Excitement runs high as the tournament pro-
gresses and one after another the players are eliminated. To come up to the Hnal is to
show rmarkable skill and to be counted the winner is no small distinction. Fifteen couples
entered the last contests, and it is expected that more entries will be made this year.
A tumbling team was organized in january. Ranold Wolfe and Robert Wellbaum f. N
are coaching the team. The girls plan to give an exhibition before the close of school. uf'-X ly .4 K 'X
This sort of exercise is to forerun a track team which will be organized for the girls next ,gif WF . i l
year. A track team has been considered very desirable for the men as it encourages so ff' Il
many different forms of physical achievement. Certainly it would be no less true of a U " I will I. lg
team for the girls and it indicates a real advancement in girls' athletics.
Swimming has always been a popular sport among the girls. Our girls have taken ' 1,iPyll,1f Ii
advantage of opportunities at the city Y.W.C.A. and at the Long Acre Swimming Pool. 2 I ln' J' 5 For those who are inexperienced classes are conducted at both of these places. I 1 j I
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First How-Uriglit, Colwilren, Rowe. In-Meyer. Iiyer, Sw.-lwll,
H4-I-oiifl Row-Mngle, VIYYIIPSIIIIIQ-', Ilziiit-tick, .-Xin:nl4n'.
The Intramural Basketball league was the best in the history of intramural spo1'ts.
There were ten teams in the league and the competition was of the very best. At the
end of the playing season two teams were tied for first place. The Aces and Dave Vance's
Dubs played off the tie and the Aces won in an overtime game. The score of the Hnal
game was ZS to 23.
Vance's Dubs had little diihculty in capturing the tournament.
In Volley Ball the faculty was organized and opened the season against the Alumni
with some spiffy uniforms Consisting of black trunks and orange colored shirts. The Fac-
ulty played several teams from the city and a game with the Bonebrake Seminary team
Late in the season the Seniors organized a team. They have been practising against
the Faculty and have become very efiicient. Real rivalry exists between these two teams.
The Seniors seem to have the edge.
As the student body continues to grow so the Intramural sports department will
grow with it. The plans are that every man and woman should participate in some
athletic activity. This conforms with the new policy that the body should develop
' , I physically as the mind develops mentally.
Ml Plans are already under way to form a baseball league using a soft ball for the spring
sports. Later it is hoped that tennis, track, golf and other sports may be added so that
I N the students may Choose their specialty.
lhl It is the object of the Intramural Sports department to develop true sportsmanship
Sy iffy and the ability to think and see clearly. These essentials are required in life work. 57,123
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tion he meets Experi- iff M W NX!
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Bullard, Petty, Dunbar. S.-ott. Ci,-neli Hztrainy, 'I'hnmpson, P--ri-y. Mt-City, Lively.
The Girls' Debating season opened with our aflirmative team matching their wits against the Taylor
University team. Our girls won the decision and the same week our negative team won from Earlham
in a debate on the same question, Later in the year our teams debated in a dual schedule with Miami
University. The training which debating gives in research and diseriminative reading, organization, and
convincing presentation along with quick, clear thinking and a sheer love of mental combat, is well worth
Professor Albright was responsible for the coaching of the Mens' Debating Teams after Dr. Black-
burn assumed his new position. Tryeouts were held early in the fall and aspirants made the team by
virtue nf their skill in logical reasoning, platform bearing, and the ability to make a strong convincing jf 'E
delivery. The first debate of the season was lost to the affirmative of Notre Daniel Our teams met the Z X'
Oakland College teams in a double schedule in March and won both decisions. The Negative also matched 5
wits with Xvabash and won while the AHirmatives triumphed over Manchester.
Hutfmnn, Bish. Ellis, XVnlf. Rlaiekhtwn, Blu-'nit-1. XVnlill'ni-il. tfnbh, St-hwatrtz, 521:
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First Row-Huddlestou, Itatgains, Mi-ldleton, Klopp, Hauswald. Mahin, Rii-kel, Gibson, Durham.
Seeond Rmv-NY'illiams, Sit-lmfoose. ll'll1b1lPl't, Amos, Grwniley, Conley, 1Tl'l'lill'IS, Nall.
Tliirml TTUXVillI0glG. CUTl1P1'lU5lll. Bridges. Vox. Coruetet.
The Men's Glee Club this year has n Sue technique and displays an enviable muscianship. The Club
is directed by Jane Johnson Burroughs .ind was available during the year for tours and programs outside
the school. The Club has cooperated with the other phases of the music department in giving concerts
on our own platform.
Mrs, Sherman Davis has the direction of the Girls' Glee Club. The girls meet regularly once 11 week
and Attendance is compulsory. The Club his appeared before the students in concerts and recituls
XVork in the Glee Club this year is given credit. The training the club affords in part Singing and plat-
form ease is indispensible in n thorough ITlLlSlCi1l preparation.
The music department is n member of the Indiana Federation of Music Clubs.
First Row-Smith, Chasey, Gtttwood, Scott, T1'a3'lor. TVilson, King, M1-Doimhl. Everitl.
Seeontl Row-Rec-ter, Eilt-1: Horlaehvr, Martins, Lewis, 'l'hompson. Pe-tty.
Thirtl Row-Killion. Noblitt, Kunkel. lY3n1'TVf'GF-G. Fri--li. lfmiililiii. Junlfl,
Fourth Row-Doiitlltlsmi, Purcell, 4Q'li1'isly, At-ppli. lzimmers, C'zt1'te1'. XvQ'l2lll1ll'l'.
Fifth llIINY7CHl'I'll0UY, Noi-l, Holly. Kiuutlst-, Meade, Gray.
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Cox, Carts-l'. Hziuswzild, XValkifr. Cliiilct-, lie-rdell. Runisey, Tlioinpsoii, XVohlford, Perkins,
Durham, Raguins, Chasey, Joliiisoii, Gormley, Davis, Laminers, Lewis, Y--lziiider. Killion, Kirk,
Hirst, Smtih, Cornelet. Scott. Bonner, Null. Amos.
The College Orchestra under the direction of Professor Davis, meets regularly on Thursday for
practice. The Orchestra with the Glee Clubs presented a concert in February which met with very
enthusiastic approval. The musical productions include .1 wide range. There are the classics .is well as
rhe lighter compositions. It is an important campus organization and a praiseivorthy feature of the music
The Band is entirely worthy of highest praise. Floyd Perkins who has the direction uses a nice
artistry. There could be no pep sessions without thc band and athletics would not seem real. Thus have
the members of this organization proved their loyalty to the school. The training in instrumental en-
sembie and public playing are desirable accomplishments easily obtained in this manner. ffm
First Row-Gormley, Ramsey, Cox, Hauswald. Perkins. Johnson, XVohlford. Ragains. ,gf
Second Row-Allen, Alford, Amos, NVi1liams, Mathias. Mahin. NVisemnn.
Third Row-Bennington, Slabuugh, Allnright. De-Bleye-1'. True-sihile. .
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'Smilin' Through," given by the Senior Class of 1928, proved to be humorous and pathetic with it
touch of genuine hunun ealuraeter. Under the direction of Leora XVeim.1r every character played his
part well. NVinifred Stihl, .ts Coleen, :incl Robert Ragains, as Kenneth XV.tyne her lover, plxyed lending
roles, while Harold Aehor, as john Carteret, father of Coleen, played the part of one who after n l1.1I'el
struggle let love conquer hate.
"Man of the Hour" is .i play which emphasizes the coils and evils of the present political system.
Horrigan, played by Chester Ellis. and Phelan plriyed by Whtlter Hmustvald, were the men who directed
political nuehines. lt was Horrigan who gave to Alyen Bennett lClarence Bluemell the orifice of Mayor.
Unfortunstely for politics, Bennett had il conscience and Horrig.1n's plans were thwarted. Henry Thomp-
son ljames NVeberj portrayed the quiet schemerg this coupled with the fact that Sent Gibbs Qfifillg
Brnndenhurgb, lost his nerve eaused the happy termination of the play.
Sitting' '3lVl'Iltill1llll, lSill'lllllZEl'.
Lzinim, XYulf, Bluemel. XVinl'l1ell, Alforil. Ellis, llnuswallil, llmul, fj'kll'lTlOl1Y, Ruguinas. Avlmr.
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CAHDINAT, MASQUE CLVR
First Row!Eslie1m:in. Algrer. Arnett, Carter, Gregory, Miss Xxvylllilll. Eiler, XYint-hell,
Arford. Lewis, Colm.
Second RCIYX'-Bl'iil1Ilt'l1bl11'g, Bluemel. LeRoy. Daniels, Alford. Quan-kenbush, Hauswald, Ross,
Professor XYVYITIJII recognized the need for dramatic training and public performance and it was
through her efforts and by her direction that the "Man of the Hour" was so successfully presented early
in the year. Miss XVynun believes that such an organization as the Cardinal Masque Club will promote
a more intelligent interest in dramatic art and perchance bring to light some latent histronie ability.
"The Lion and the Mouse" was presented in April to an appreciative audience.
Students who were interested in world affairs and modern problems of international scope organized
the XVorld Relations Club for the purpose of better studying world conditions and presenting the most
signal news to the student body by means of a bulletin board which is posted in the library. The program '
committee arranged with noted speakers to address the club and acquaint them with situations of interest
to the thinking public. This club is sponsored by the "Yu associations. 5
OFFICERS TVORLD RELATIONS CLUB ff'
First Row-YVolf, Hiatt, Gillinghuna. ,L
Second Row4Carmony, Lnmm, Reese, Kek. f A X f
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First Row-Seull, Brandenburg, Odell. Hutfmun, Bullard, YVe-ber, Pierce. Howard. Berry, Conley,
Sei-und Row-Alford, Kelsey, Dossermnn, Huinbert, Stine, Cobb, Cotherman, XYatkins, Benner.
'i'hiril Row-Stieliler, McAhren, Smith, Babbitt, XVertz, Gorvie, Kek, Bell, Ellis, YVolf, Kerr.
This year's Student Pastor organization has made a large increase over that of last year. Many of
those in training hold pastorates during the college preparation. The help that comes from service well
rendered, and the gain from putting idnls into practice :ire the results that a student pastors group have.
This phase of our religious life is among the chief stabilizing forces on the campus.
The Student Volunteers have organized with the purpose of creating a fellowship between those
students who intend to become foreign missionaries. The local organization is a unit of the State and
National Volunteer movement. The annual convention is ll very worthwhile feature and the visits of
traveling secretaries have proved most benehcial to the inspirational life of the student body. The volun-
teers have gained in practical experince by actual contact with city welfare work.
First RowwPerry, Gregory. Messe-r, Shrigley, Alger, Kunkel.
Seeond HowiGo1'vif-, Mitt-hell.
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First Row-Jutld. Maiiny. Sims. Guernsey, Eve-1'itt. YVu1ke1'.
Second Row-Rivir, lXIi,-klniiiell, Howe. Fintiley. l'lfiiIey, Coimii, Miss F-li!:11'l.
'l'hi1'd Row-Melntyiwf. Dunham, Benson, Shirley, M, Howe,
The Home Economics Club was organized under the sponsorship of Miss Stuart during the year 1927.
Augusta Mclntyre was the first president. The club has made a pledge to the million dollar campaign
and is forever devising clever, ingenious schemes to raise the money. They have served holiday luncheons,
pink teas and all the othr things a Home Economics course teaches a girl. The club meets regularly every
Tuesday evening to listen to a program, a lecture by an outside speaker or other forms of educational
entertainment. The club has done much to motivate the work of the Home Economics department.
The Press Club, sponsored by Dr. Morgan, is devoted to the purpose of reflecting the true Indiana
Central. After seven years of thought, planning, and labor by as many staffs, their paper, the Reflector,
is fast gaining a position among the college publications in the State. The Press Club's monthly meetings,
in which noted Indianapolis newspaper men have taken part in the past year, have advertised our school ,f X
and kindled the journalistic fires on our campus.
First Row-Findley, Foriit-y, Not-I, Eve-1'itt. Lt-htnun, XYi1u-in-ll. Mi-itiiet-lin, l'Sll'lit'1'. fi NX
Second Row-Mahin. Smith, Line. Petty. Hiatt, Lnmm. lg
Third Row-Shewmain, Hi'a11cle1iImti1'g,', Key, Hziytor, LeRoy, Blur-mel. ON
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lfirxl RYIIVZ Ellis, Wrlriw, Tlmznjumz, cil'UAl'L'lI0l', Wolfe, COVm'fz't.
Svrnml Rolf: Hilifiwlil, H1JIt'1II'1l, ll'lllIl'I', Sllllfb, Kiflq, Bz'l'I'y.
Tlriril Roux Rivlwl, Good, Dnrlmzn, Alford, W'm'rf:.
lLovers of Lettersj
Philomusea holds the distinction of being founded and first presided over by our president, I. J.
Good. The organization was effected in 1906 and there were all charter members. In those early times
the society met under difliculties, but now they have a beautiful society hall. Strict parliamentary de-
corurn is observed and the society has a certain eminence due to its antiquity. The training in production
writing, extemporaneous speaking, and debate is chief among the social graces to be acquired. A premium
is placed in ability, diligence, and endeavor. Philomuseans are proud of the name as well they may be
for they stand high in the field of literary aecomplishment.
limi Razr: W'l1ili'rm'lol1, Ioluixrui' Slulmnglv, M. C. Rifkvl, Bi-ll, Niiuwmli'r.
Xrmlzil Rolf: Rilulxrry, Snlfnn, Cm, Sfirklrr, w,lXi'IllrlIl, Gm'1'1i'.
'lilvlril Rolf: Blll'L'.lhll'Kl, CIllIl7, Bu,iu'1'nm11, O'Dt'll, Mfllvr, Klnjvp.
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Firxl Row: Alger, SZM'igli'j', Tubill, NlL'lIIfj'l'l', Iulmxon, Horl1l1i'rgm', Fil1l1lt'j', fl. W'i1n'lvi'll, M. W'im'fn'll.
Svvomf Row: Good, McCoy, Tbonljuuu, KIllllCl'l, Ci1xli'i'lim', TY'L'l7t'Lll'7IC, Lfblllllll, Di'W"i'i'xi', Avlvrzznrr.
Tbirif Row: Hicks, Mcxsvr, Purwll, Fonlrlw, Hunli'V, Killian, Forney, XVil.YUlI.
lLofvers of Truthj
Founded when the college was young, steeped in tradition, and mindful of precedent in noble Phila-
lethea. This society also had its beginnings in the year 1906 with thirteen charter members. They
overcame the hindrance of mere physical environment and did a great work in training the members
to appear well before an audience in any furm of literary exercise. Every Philalethean is loyal tu the
Purple and Gold and true to the Motto, "Excelsior," ,
The training received is designed to completely annihilate the timidity any member might have
upon addressing an audience.
Firsf Role: DllII!7tlI'1 Bur'r1bizi'l', Noblifl, Ifllrr, Pfuugfzv, Afford, Ei'uri'lf, Pl'H'YV, Slnrfw. ,
Sz'c'om1' R01l.'S Prigg, Manly, Luzvix, Aiflifzli, Frrifi'11l1i'1'gi'1', Rilvy, Clmiiy, Crick, Nuul.
TfJirJ Row: Sllxiforf, Scoll, H. DIIIIIJKIIII, I. Dllllljrllfl, I'ii'i'i'r, Wfaril, A'll'CU7lIll'll, Grfjvu. fx X
ZX fl-ab 5 Y
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Q Flrrf Row: Slim, LFIIIIIIU, AiL'fl!Jl'L'lI' Birlflrilf, Kirk, I'I. Srlvoll. Key. .yl ii
'- SLTOIIK1 Rout Bl'AllILlL'II!7lll'g, Filzvluy, Curuimly, Marfuux, Eir.vlridgi', Bt'IIllL'l', .f-lrlrur.
Q Tbiril Row: Null, QIl.1kF!lI7ll.YlJ, BlHL'llIt'I' Milllill, Lnnzm, I-Inpjzvrt, Ilflnliffcfoll. ' i--X
N w N
3 , Zetogotheo i
I - Seekers of Goody Y 3
This society was Hrst organized in 1923 wirh n membership of twenty-six. The organization was NN QJ
. made to fit the needs of a rapidly growing student body. It has always been the feeling on the part ki l'
of Zetagatheans that real literary training comes from actual practice, which would necessarily be checked Q ' "
should the attendance grow to unmanageable numbers. The society encourages L1 wide range of literary 7 ,vl
accomplishments, there are addresses, debates, essays, orations, criticisms, treatises humorous or serious, 'X I sl
news and book reviews. Alumni have been quick to attribute their success in meeting an audience to . ' , J
the early knowledge of decorum and adherence to procedure. N 3
X Rin! Rout Viizljmmlu, L. Scholl, H. Burrburr, Bixfi, Whfkifls, Ion.-i, I'Inn1IJi'Vf. . I l,-X
SUIUIIJ Row: HilllXZL'iIIil, Br'i'r1m'mi111, Girfon, C. Borrfn'rx, C0fl7i'l'llI:IlI' SL'lJA'lL'IIIlHI, W'illxuy. sl " 1
Tfviril Row: Kelsey, Hiiurork, Coflrlizlnl, Bixler, Wilmrl, LeRoy, I'Iii1H. - i
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S:'1'mm' Raw: SIIIIX, Wfilxnn, Hiuff. Cobb, Kink, Tnzylor, Rfrir.
Tlvirif Rout Smiflv, D. Prffrv, M. Prffvv, Bailey, IVICDUIIKIIII, Hozzr, Carwr, Curumzly.
fT'ruth and Beautyj
Theaeallosia, the sister society of Zetagathea has accomplished much since the first feeble grupings,
Theacallosia is during in her hopes and persistent in her strivings, Truth and beauty --these are the big
words to every member of the bar. The beautiful baby grand piano adds much to the appearance nf
the hall .md the hangings and other furnishings .Ire A source of pride to the society. A high standard of
. , . . V . - 'N
literary attainment is upheld. Constructive and critical remarks on every phase ot the program are f 3'
given L1 place in each session. Rules regarding punctual attendance and performance of duty are very 'X K
Frm! Rule: Mufvwv, R. Hour, Iifxlllklfll, W'1,n'nm11, Bvumu. P1Ul'lclLfN'V, M. Smzllv. fl," fX
. V V
Sruornl Rum: Wulkrr, Bntqfw, Lonrbs, TAVUVIIIJIIVX, Bucblolf, Duggy, Murgim, I-Inuf. L
Tflirtl Ru1c':Br'urfex1f1iffv, Gllt'l'llAL"1', Cox, Holly, E. Fhlllklifl, Sbir'lt'Vv, DUIILIIIIYIJII, Hilllrurk. , ZX A
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First lilYXX"HLlllIDi'l'l. Thompson. I1i'mide1ih111'g. Gilliutl, Stine. XYeIn,-r, Riekel.
Set-01141 How-Hish. Jones, XYo1f, M1-Ahern, K+-k.
Y.M. and Y.XV.C,A., sponsored by Prof. Gilliatt and wife, and under the capable leadership of John -
Thompson and Harriet Gillingham, has done much to build ideals, strengthen character and motivate
religious life on the campus. The weekly meetings have been especially good with students and outside
talent as leaders. One of the unique features has been the four day institute with outstanding men speaking
in our classes and at the evening periods. Une of the new social features has been the promotion of small
group parties in the homes of faculty members on those week-ends that were not filled with other college
activities. Y.XV. sponsors the May Morning Breakfast to send worthy girls to Lake Geneva. Y.M. has i
organized Gospel teamx which have traveled widely. It has furnished speakers for various special oc-
casions. A number of fellows serve as Hi-Y leaders while others do work at the American Settlement
House in the city.
Isirst lion'-Slnitli, Dzillurd, Gillinitt. Gillingham, Rive. Hivir.
S1-1'-mul llow-I.r-hmzin, XVineht-ll, Meade, Shirli-v, Tohill.
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CHQ I UEACTLE 19969
j - x.
Little has been said about those in-
dividuals who have worked for the inter-
est of the college, through quartettes,
gospel teams, and personal solicitation.
It would be hard to mention and uive
honor to all. But on this page we have
pictured a few of those wh.: have kindled
a spirit of Central enthusiasm wherever
they have gone.
No. 1. The Cardinal quartette, compos-
ed of Ford, Hawkins, F. Perkins, and
I.. Perkins. This group traveled about
during the spring of '2H. Most of their
work was done in Illinois,
No. 2. None other than Bennett Pulp,
graduate of the class of '18, who worked
tirelessly in XVhite River Conference to
promote the interests of the college during
No. 3. College quartctte of 1929 com-
posed of Siekafoose, Rider, F. Perkins,
No. 4. Thompson's Gospel Team quar-
tette composed of Thompson, Huppert,
Nall, and W'illiams.
NO. 5. Paul M. Bilby, graduate of the
class of '28, who was special worker for
tbe college in St. joseph Conference dur'
ing the summer of '28,
No. 6. Craig Brandenburg. energetic
college worker in Indiana conference dur-
ing the summer of '2S.
No. 7. Middleton's Gospel Team quar-
tctte composed of Middleton, Huddleston,
Mogle, and Cotherman. This group trav-
eled about four thousand miles in all.
No. 8. The Beacon qtlartette, composed
of Parsons, Huppert, Thompson, and
i,!li,' Longenbaugh. This quartette traveled all
X over Indiana last summer, visiting churches
N and conferences.
lx All of the above mentioned will long
X be remembered by the constituency.
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Vol. XXIX No.9
May 10, 1940 Smelling Sense
Two Were Present
Ralph E. XVohlford recently
held an alumna: meeting in Palo
Alto, California. He is a stern old
bachelor but not necessarily matri-
mony-free as the meeting brought
together old lovers in Mr. Nvohlford
and Miss Pauline Barnhizer. This
love affair began ,way back in the
spring of l9Z9. The chances are,
good for a wedding this june.
Mr. Wohlford has been teaching
school in California since his grad-
uation from Central. He is now
principal of Palo Alto High School.
Miss Barnhizer is a ventriloquist,
and has been on the stage since
1937. Two were present at the
NEAR FATAL ACCIDENT
Paul L. Bailey, of Churubusco,
severely hurt himself a few days
ago while, working on the section
for the Pennsylvania Railroad. He
was in the act of driving a wooden
spike into a steel tie when his spikel
maui slipped and hit his big toe.
He is expected to recover.
Howe. Famous Playwright
The Avyce Jensen Stock Com-
pany will open the season next
Monday night in South Xwhitley.
They will present the latest suc-
cess of Miss Margaret Howe, the
greatest play writer in America.
She has rightly been called the Sec-
ond Shakespeare. The play is en-
titled, "The Tragedy of Humpty
MRS. McCUNE RETIRES
Mrs. Viola McCune has resigned
from her position as mother of
Men's Hall, and will soon go to
California where she expects to
spend the remaining days of her
life in quiet retirement.
Mr. Amza Key was recently pro-
moted to City Editor of the India-
napolis News staif. Mr. Key has
been very successful in his life work
as :i newspaper man.
Quakenbush, Miner and Huffman Soon
The Quakenbush, Miner SL Huff-
lman Company, Inc., has just re-
lleased .1 machine by which the
three inventors plan to travel to
'Mars, It has taken ten years to
build thc machine and its cost is
upwards to two million dollars.
The invention was financed by Dr.
D. L. Eaton, a former professor of
the three men.
The machine is equipped with a
rocket starter. The entire plane is
made of .1 non-gravitating material
invented by Mr. Quakenbush. This
material enables the machine to
lmove at a rapid speed from the
.earth, not having to combat the
force of the earth's gravity.
This non-gravity material is at-
tracted by Mars, since its gravity is
opposite that of the earth. The ma-
chine is run by a fluid which pro-
duces a speed greater than can be
made upon the earth. This inven-
tion is bound to be successful and
will open the way for better study
,of the conditions on Mars.
His First Offense
Omer XV. Eastridge fPhilj has
been convicted of fraudulent use of
the mails and has been sentenced
to Marengo for 2 to 14 years. It
seems that some years ago he dis-
covered an old Spanish legend which
contained the secret of how blondes
grow old beautifully. Phil imme-
diately saw the economic possibili-
ties and launched a great advertising
campaign. He received entreaties
from everywhere. One would never
have thought that there were so
many blonde women. But the for-
mula didn't work. Eastridge was
caught, tried and convicted. He is
now serving his sentence.
Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson
have announced the arrival of an
eight pound baby boy. The proud
parents have asked Dean Cravens
to be godmother. The new young-
ster has been christened Madison
Findley. Mr. Thompson has been
engaged in the railroad business
since his serious illness at which
time he was forced to give up sur-
gery. He hopes to be able to go
back to his profession soon.
Kephart Nall was sentenced to
ten days in jail and fined S50 for
violating the two-arm driving act.
Dr. L. Spyker Stine has recently
submitted an article to the National
Scientific Magazine on "Economic
and Social Values of an Onion."
Dr. Stine has made several great
discoveries in the field of science.
As a boy he took great delight in
raising his corn and potatoes and
has now given up everything to do
this great work. For several years
he has been working on the cross
between corn and potatoes. Dr.
Stine is the discoverer of the new
potatocorn. Spykie, Dr. Stine's son,
assists his father in his vocation.
Ellis. Minister to Chile
1 The Reflector received word
some time ago that Chester Ellis is
tended Central. He was a member
to be our new minister to
Mr. Ellis was noted for his
in diplomatic affairs when
Burned 'to Ground
The country home of Floy Car-
ver Carpentier was burned last eve-
ning about nine o'clock. It is
thought that the conflagration was
caused by defective wiring. The
flames from the large and beautiful
home lighted up the countryside
for miles around.
Though Mrs. Carpentier has a
city home, a home in the moun-
tains, and one at Long Beach, Calif-
ornia, she has never been able to
forego the rural pleasure of a
country home in Indiana. She states
that she will rebuild immediately.
Mrs. Carpentier writes for The
Illlfflllhl Filrmer and is President of
the Indiana Federation of Farm
Women. She has been abroad sev-
eral times and his traveled widely
in America studying farm con-
iMISS BALLARD IN PARIS
Miss Bess Ballard has spent the
last six years in Paris as an expert
in mens' styles. She works for the
XVm. H. Block Company. Miss
Ballard recently won first prize for
her selection of the best novelty
clothes in men's dress. Her novel-
ty was the trouser without a crease.
Many of these trousers can be
of Central's debating team fourl
WOLFE ATTAINS FAME
Ronald Wolfe has been given a
position with the Ringling Brothers,
kBarnum and Bailey Circus. His
tumble acts have won for him
much praise. King Ferdinand, be-
fore whom he performed, offered
found on campuses at the present
TRAGEDY ENDS TOUR
The tour of Mr. Weber over the
inter-dependent states of Europe
was ended a few days ago when he
met with an accident. While rid-
ing along one of the beautiful high-
ways of Germany on a bicycle, a
vulture suddenly dipped down from
one of the trees and Mr. Weber
was less one eye. The accident was
unusual as vultures usually attack
EDITOR FOUND DEAD
Ralph Hayter, sport editor of the
Acton Gazette, was found dead in
his oflice several weeks ago. The
doctor announced his death due to
him a court position, but Mr. Wolfe?
says he prefers the hills and Udalesnlgas ever since he had been able to
to the low monotonous plains. talk.
gas. He had shown symptoms of
The Reflector is a college paper,
published daily by the Press Clab
Foundation of Indiana Central Col-
lege. This is a special Alumnx
Entered as Senior class matter in
the Indianapolis Postoiiice Oct. 5,
Editor. .. . PAUL C. FAWLEY
Associate editor ......... ....,,. .
, Mas DONALD CARMONY
Miss HILDA Garwoool
Business Manager O. XV. EASTRIDGE
Eilnriziiou is lo ilu' luzrmzu ion!
tubal Sifllflfllll' is lo tl block nf
All of us have hours when we
would like to meet old classmates
again. Of course, this is impossible,
but we have done the next best
thing. We'll meet each other on
It is interesting to note the dif-
ferent paths which the members of
the Class of 1929 have followed.
Practically all have been on the
ward road. Success is a motto
most Central grads and it rules su-
preme among the members of
It is always a pleasure to recall
events of old. I wonder how many
of us can remember important
events that happened while we were
attending Central? How many can
answer the following questions?
WHo REMEMBERS WHEN:
1. George and Harriet had their
2. Central played Franklin for the
first time in football.
5. Phylis johnson got to her
meals on time?
4. jim Weber put out the best
Oracle in Central history?
S. Shel Key Went with a girl
6. Chester Ellis studied twenty-
iive hours a day?
7. Art Bright thought Tom Paine
wrote our Constitution?
8. They had examinations?
Uncle Elmer was Prexy of
10. Paul Babbitt had a thing called
Even if you do not recall any
of the above events, you will recall
others that are more important.
The old days at Central were about
the best ever, weren't they?
LEMME TO PUBLISH
Earl Lemme has just refused an
affer to coach football at Harvard
in order to put all of his time on a
book which he intends to start
writing immediately. Mr. Lemme
feels a kinship with anyone who
has difficulty with grammar. None
other than philanthropic motives
could have caused so prominent an
athlete to forego such popularity
and material gain in order to extol
a losing cause. His book is "Sim-
plified English for the Foreigner."
One of the most colorful events
of this year's social calendar was
the wedding of Augusta Mclntyre
to Gerald Middleton. They were
quietly married in the little Meth-
odist Chapel, where Miss Mclntyre
was baptized and confirmed. Only
the family and close friends were
present. The bride was dressed in
an ashes-of-roses satin gown and
the groom wore conventional blue.
The church was beautifully decor-
ated and the ceremony was per-
formed under a bower of ophelia
Miss Mclntyre is giving up a
very successful career as head of
the Dietitian Department nf the
XY'oman's Home Companion. Mr,
Middleton is a singer of more than
ordinary fame. The ceremony was
conducted by the Rt. Rev. Clar-
ence Bookyout of Muncie.
A very impressive service was
held last Sunday in the First Unit-
ed Brethren Church of University
Heights when Elmer Smith, D.D..
was ordained Bishop of the United
Brethren Church, Central. The sol-
emn ceremony was conducted by
the Rev. Montgomery, D.D., of
Dayton, O. Dr. Smith's daughter,
Esther, .1 music graduate from Cen-
tral, played the prelude and post-
lude on the organ.
Phyllis johnson is in a southern
sanitarium recovering from a se-
vere case of nervous prostration.
Miss johnson believes that her ill-
ness was brought on by the fact
that movie stars and newspaper re-
porters, were always trying to End
her secret of keeping thin. There
was no avoiding them, so she re-
sorted to the sanitarium. The doc-
tors still consider her case serious,
and she is allowed to see very few
people, especially those people who
Sheldon Key was born March 13,
1907. Being the son of a preacher,
he moved from place to place, and
always took the good with the bad.
In 1925 he entered Indiana Cen-
tral College where he attended four
years. Throughout his life he has
been keyed for all occasions. He
was always ready to tell his little
joke for the laugh of others if they
so desiredq when others have wept,
he hath rejoiced.
Last Tuesday his great call came.
XVhile removing his false teeth, he
accidently dropped them and died
during the night with a dreadful
toothache. He leaves to mourn a
widow and seven children.
MISS DUNBAR DEAN
Leila Dunbar has been made
dean of the girls of the Murphy
5 and 10 store. She has a very
responsible position and is making
a success of her work. Her man-
ager states that a better dean never
entered the door of Murphy's. She
has 2,567 girls under her.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kirk and
family have just returned from an
air cruise around the world. They
spent several weeks in Asia to give
Mr. Kirk an opportunity to gather
bent twigs. That is his hobby.
The Rev. Kenneth Humbert will
give the dedicatory address upon
the completion of the new Central
Library. The building is a beauti-
ful and imposing structure of
white stone. The structure will
soon be completed at a total cost
of one million dollars. The money
has been raised through members
of the Class of 1929. The hall will
be called Twenty-Nine Hall.
Dunn's Band has been playing at
the Indiana Ball Room for the past
three years. Centralites will recall
that Dunn used to play the piano
during history class, and that is
where he got his start.
r------ ----- --------
Goin' to Housekeeping? Here 'Tisl No More Tears!
No More Frets! No
iLET ME SOLVE
More Sleepless Nitesl
RUBBER CARPET TACKS-Never' Scratch The Floor
Made and Sold Exclusively by
HOUSE OF HUNIBERT
Office: '13 Blawee Bldg.
K. W. Humbert, Gen. Mgr.
Phone: Whoopee 13-X-Y-Z
a--mEEELELmMmLmmmmMm1 .... .... ,.,. .,.. ,,,,
l HUG-'EM AND SQUEEZE 'EM co. l
1 DEALERS IN SECOND-HAND MARRIAGE LlcENsEs I
E CRACKED VSLQEEDAQDSJOUCH STONES i
i HERMAN BORCHERS I
! .... MANAGER ....
-1- -..-...-..-....-...-...-...- .... -....-...-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-.,-,:,,
Carmen , Key, Fawle
National Democratic Commitee E
E We solicit your support for 2
E We Advocate Cornpanionate Marriage, Free Love, E
THE REFLECTOR PAGE 3
MISS GATWOOD HAS SCHOOL
Miss Hilda Gatwood recently
founded the Gatwood School of
Music. The school receives only
those pupils whose cases are classed
as hopeless by other music schools.
Her greatest success was probably
that in the case of Avyce Richards.
She was considered as nil in voice,
but under the careful direction of
Miss Gatwood and her able assist-
ants, Miss Richards has become a
Bobby Dear, as Mr. Eshlemann is
many times known, will take the
place vacated by Al jolson, as the
head of American jazz.
Irene Shrigley, president of the
local chapter of Philalethea, ad-
dressed the members of the bar on
the subject, "Pioneer Philalethe:lns".
Miss Shrigley is a charming speak-
er and holds her audience spell-
bound from first to last. The pro-
gram last night was the Hrst step
in the initiation of eleven new
members who joined last week.
Philalethea is planning a new
house soon in order to better ac-
commodate the increased member-
Joe Ragains organized a band
among the newsboys of Chicago a
short time ago. He has been in
Chicago all winter working on the
newsies and he says, "Teach a boy
to blow a horn and he will never
blow ll safe." Mr. Ragainis band
will broacast over KYW next
Thursday night at Grandpa Bob's
To the Editor of the Alumme Re-
I wish to announce that I am in
the tennis racquet business. Miss
Pauline McDonald has just placed
a large order in my hands. My
racquets' strings are made from the
finest pedigreed cats.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Gillingham
have recently announced the en-
gagement of their daughter, Har-
riet, to Mr. George McAhren, of
near Manilla. This courtship has
been a long and lasting one, having
started at Central in the spring of
1926. The wedding will take place
during the next four or five years.
YOUNG XVINS PRIZE
Wfilliam Young of the famous
class of '29 was awarded first priz:
on his hebarium at the recent bo-
tanical show in London. Mr. Young
has refused two and one-half mil-
lion dollars for his plant collec-
tions. He was at one time a student
of Dr. F. E. Beghtel.
The Best of its Kind in the
Hear What Users Have to
Say About It.
For years I have been in a run-
down condition. I never did have
the ambition that most people
to have. Some
me lazy. I had
just a miserable
give up my job
last straw. My
thought I ought
people even called
no pep and was
wretch. I had to
and that was my
family was in distress and I was
frantic with worry for them. Then
one day I heard of Babbitt's Tonic.
One bottle put me on my feet
again, and now I am as happy and
as strong as ever. I gladly recom-
mend your tonic to those who have
lost their pep and strength. I can
never thank you for the good you
have done me.
Very truly yours,
' IT'S AT ELNORA NOW! :
1 1 1,11 ...l....l.u1llll-llll1...,-
I BRlGHT'S SCHOOL FOR FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL I
i JUNE 17-JUNE 29 i
Elnora University is Located in the Heart of Beautiful I
BACK TO NATURE
Nothing has been heard from
Doris Alger for seven years. At
that time she was located on a
small farm near Cactus, Texas, liv-
ing by herself. She once made the
statement that her great ambition
was to get away from people in
order that she might enjoy the han-
diwork of nature to the highest
Mr. Herschel E. Scholl has only
recently returned from a thumbing
tour around the world. He tells us
that bumming in sedan chairs in
China is not so good, but that
through his melodillus carols he was
able to make I1 trip free from that
degree. dreadful disease of blistered feet.
+..-....-...- - - -....-ll-.........-............................-....-......l...-ll.-....-....'4,
l 1. Bess Ballard 3. Gladys Lively
I 2. Mary Hiatt 4. Augusta Mclntyre I
E 1. Ultimate madrigalist scholar. 5
: 2. Unique mesmeric satirist. l
I 3. Unprecedented militant suffragette. i
3' 4. Unimpeachable magniloquent secretist.
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- INTERNATIONALLY STANDS Fon suPRElvlAcY, in
- Accounting, Auditing. Income Tax Advisor. Industrial Ac- -
- counting, Cost Systems, and Legal Counsel in all Financial :
- Member of Ass'n. of IIIIE'I'lI3tIllI12ll Public Acc., Federal g
E Ass'n. of C.P.A.'s. Indiana Bill' Assn. :
- Offices, Goth Floor of the
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John M. Thompson, M.D., Etc.
INCLVDING MARS AND THE MUUN
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: Price: 3485.00
- LEMME AEROPLANE CORPORATION
I E. F. LEMME, President
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J. R. KIRK 8: COMPANY
See the Famous Good Hall
ELNORA : : : : : : INDIANA
Readil Acce 'bl. E .
y ss' e of Indiana Central College
Bl.lzzER-ooo-0 "Safety, Service, Satisfaction"
ole ull ln u sn lin-ull-llll1llll1uu-ul:-ll--ll-u ---1 -ll1uu1llaIsl :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::J
DR. BENSON SPEAKS
Dr. Georgia Benson, head of the
Home Economics Department of
the Emmerich Manual Training
High School, spoke in Good Audi-
torium several weeks ago on the
subject, "The Relation of Examina-
tions to Pupil Iinde.ivor." Miss
Benson states that it is her exper-
ience that examinations arouse a
feeling of panic among the pupils
.in.l that as the hour approaches
the nervous tension becomes so
liigli that it is dangerous to be in
the room alone and unprotected.
The new system of daily quizzes
and automatic promotion or reten-
tion has surpassed the highest ex-
pectations of the entire faculty.
This is a forward step in the edu-
cational field and to Miss Benson,
who has made the idea practical,
deserves the credit. Dr. Benson is
the author of the article. "Pupil
Participation," which deals with
much the same problem, in the De-
cember issue of the Progressive
Mr. Donald Carmony has just
announced his candidacy for Cor-
oner of Shelby county on the
Democratic ticket. He is one of
the successful undertakers of Shel-
byville. He is assisted by his wife
who was formerly Miss Mary Hiatt.
Mr. Carmony has ii son who is
only seven years old and in the
seventh grade. This boy is certain-
ly following in the footsteps of the
,, miiniiniuiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii uni ii
The Reverend D. L. Scull has
just completed a series of lectures
at the Cadle Tabernacle in the city.
His talks were illustrated and dealt
with different phases of the Holy
Land where he has been studying
the last two years.
MARY HAZELLE HYATTE
MODISTE and COSTUME
I DRESS TO YOUR PERSONALITY-
Q Phone Shoppe
: R-19206-1 Fifth Avenue
TENNIS CHAMPION ,
Miss Pauline McDonald, womenls
tennis champion, is home for rest.
Her manager, Art Bright, states
that no more games will be booked
for three months. He also an-
nounced that Miss McDonald's
next match will probably be with
her renowned classmate, Miss
Gladys Lively, who is general man-
ager of the Ayer's store in Saint
DIETIANS ADD NEW'
Mabel Bailey and Mignon Chris-
ty, famed with the radio fans of
the world at dietitians, have recent-
ly added a new feature to their
program. The very helpful lec-
tures form this time forward, will
be given in forms of musical read-
ings. Both Misses Christy and
Bailey are very talented in music.
Since television has been in vogue,
the so-called unbreakable smile has
been popularized by Miss Christy.
According to her own statement
lit was acquired in the early post-
Qofhce days to hide anger, fear, dis-
gust, and sorrow in varying de-
grees and intensities.
One skin out of ninety is with-
Hear what Eloise Eviston, who
was recently crowned "Miss Amer-
5ll'--wI-i-u- firi - iii- - ---- - iiii - iiii ------ - - --
I FOR HIRE
A reliable saxaphone player
: Telephone-123 Blue.
Guaranteed to chase away those blues
Mlle Renee Shriglie
II Tel.: Goblins 22-00 P A R I S
EASTRIDGE AIRS CO
:E Dealers in Tongue Stretchers, Linguistic Materials
1, Optimism, Holes in Doughnuts, Rubber Carpet Tacks
:I Office: 53rd Floor Gymnastic Bldg.: Take Skyrocket Stairway
Jokes for my new collection, as my old one has
1 been exhausted. Scotch jokes especially desnable
Send Correspondence To
DORIS M, ALGER
BOX 545 ALLIANCE OHIO
EXCURSION RATES TO MARS
With Stopover on the Moon
SPEND JULY 3. 4 AND 5 ON MARS
ica," has to say:
It's the ONE SOAP'
limi ii-ini.-ii.iiiiiiimiiiii iiiii
"For its fineness of texture ani
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WOHLFORD Sz SCHOLL
RATES-31.00 and Up.
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Solomon Was Right!
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HmmImmimi'Hmmlmiiiiilmzmmmlmimi,Hmmm Im uf I " - - - it icing"
:xl A Mexy Iiealt Doetlr Good L ke it Med
5 sm-r sarls-ohvosri' BOXES iuztmiste INVESTMENT G1ggle'EE sanatonum
-High Interest Notes- Box 35 Bess M. Ballard, M.D.
Sec v Tieas Gladys Lively E'I'-"r-j"'- "" - "" - "" ----- ' "- "" -"W-'W "" -""-"H-"""n-"M
, ,,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,.,,l,,.,,I,.I 5l.i...-....- -.....-. .... - .... - .... - .... -....- .... - .... - ...i - iiii - i-.i - ---- - iiii -i-i- - -mi
1iiii1iiii-iui1iii.1 1,...1iiii1.iu1ii -. 1 1 1 I-.iii
My Latest Just Off the Press
A Modern Shakes erian Drama
TAMING OF THE HUPPERT"
Price S5 O0 HILDA M. GATWOOD
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YOU MAY NOT BE LOOKING FOR US
"WE'RE LOOKING FOR YOU."
American Association of Bachelors
JAMES ANTHONY WEBER. PRES.
LOCATED - - EVERYWHERE
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E HE L ass. ve . IO t. E 1 'XX
Elllllllllllllllflllll llllllllllllllllllllwll lllld ll ll ll'lIIlI'II"IllIlll'llllI llllI llllIllIllI'lIlIllllllIlllllIllIllIllIIlI'lI'lIllIllIlIIlIIllIllIlllllIllIllllll'Ei 1
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5 GRINDING LINCOLN 0349 WE GRIND E 11
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611 N. IllinoiS St., Indianapolis
YOUR 1928 ORACLE WAS AWARDED SUPERIOR RATING BY
THE NATIONAL SCOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION
OUR PHOTOGRAPHY WAS USED
OUR REASONS WHY IVE SHOULD BE YOUR PHOTOGRAPHER
'T " f l A WY
Q X I I l
l l I l
I XX l ll
XX l L
X ll l XI I I X
I I I I I I I I I I I ,lull Ill I IIiIl:lIlIlI'lI 'I 'IllIllIllIilI lI,lIl Il'I Ill lI1'Iltg:l
,llllllllllliilllllllllll IIlI'lI IiI'IllIlIil l IIlI1I
"The wisest and tlie best of men l1QlVC
never clrenmed it treason, to laugh R bit
and eliat 11 bit and jest Cl bit in season.
To joke n bit and talk n bit and balance
up tlieir reason U
l::ll'IllIllIl'llI I I u I l l l l
Salesman: "Do you want this suit with
n belt in tlIe back :Intl ll eutI on tlie
Collegian: "No, Do you XVJIII n sock
in the eye?
Illll IIII III llll'Ill IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIE
f VARSITY CAFETERIA
I ' l I 4005 SHELBY STREET
5 - -
Eillilllllll I lllll I I II'IlI III I l1lIlIlllIll'llllIiI'I IlI1lIlI'I'III I'IlI 'IlI'I I I'IlIlI,l1l I Ill I
if UNIVERSITY PRESS I "
ilfll lioolf will 1013 PRINTING
I I il 'inf IIISTINCTIONH
ll' st 1207 Edwards Ave.,
KV, 'if 73 CUnivcrsity Heights! WN
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HIS BOOK is cased in an Sr K. SMITH COVER -- a cover that is E
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SEPT. 11-Howdy, folks. Here we are again to start off the best year yet. There's a
mighty fine looking bunch of freshmen-Green, of course, but intelligent.
SEPT. 14-The big "get-acquainted" party. The freshmen seem to lose some of their
fright of stern, dignified, college professors when they see them :ICE like elephants and
kangaroos and birds. P.S. The professor of "campustry" seems to get the upper hand.
SEPT. 15-Theacallosia entertains the freshmen girls at a garden tea.
SEPT. 19ePhilalethea entertains at tea.
SEPT. 21-Annual tug-of-war at Lick Creek. Too bad, freshiesg next time We'll have a
heating system put in to raise the temperature of the water. Then comes the usual
ubean line," followed by the sad burial of the hatchet. John Thompson's little buddy
says he has the best buddy on the campus, but he has decided held better not follow his
footsteps too closely or "She'll soon be wearing a ring."
SEPT. 28-The football season opens with .1 glorious 13-0 victory over Franklin. Smitty
scores both touchdowns, making a Hfty-five yard run through the entire Franklin
team to lay the pigskin over the goal. Atta boy, Smitty. We'i'e all for you!
SEPT. 29gBlock's and Bloekheads. Many of our I.C.C. coeds enter the business profes-
sion while the men spend two gloomy monotonous days in our absence. We really
believe they welcome us back. I
OCT. 5+Mr. Gorvie arrives from Africa to begin his college education. He is friend of ff'
David Manly and comes from Sierra Leone. XVe welcome him to our campus and hope Iffg g
that he will enjoy our friendships. A
OCT. 6-Rose Poly game and we smother them, 31-6.
OCT. 13-Muncie, 6g Central, 6. Smitty comes to the front with a long run on a punt f L X
which ties the score. J
OCT. 19-The beginning of homecoming events. Coach Good said, "It might be a T'
tough battle with the Oaks," but nevertheless. We crush them, 97-0. At night our XX V xc,
friends enjoy the annual barbecue with us, and then see the stage production "Man of M y x
the Hour," under the direction of Miss NVyman. ,1 Al
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OCT. 27-Over-confident and playing in a sea of mud we lose our first game to Han- gfjie' il kj' , IN
over, 18-0. fill l 1 '
OCT. 31-The spirit of Hallowe'en comes flying through the clouds tonight and drops I m y' IJ: .Lf X
a poor innocent species of the kine family into President Good's office. i l I 2 ll
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Nov. 2-The Hoover Club, organized on the campus, electioneers through a rally.
We hear they zwrz' fo bare bail apples for refreshments. It must have been jealous
Nov. 3-To a crowd of two thousand spectators, Central humbles the Earlham Quakers
to a 12-6 score.
Nov. 6-Bigger and better elephants or earlier rising roosters?
Sunshine or rain?
Hoover or Smith?
Nov. 10-One dream has come true. We play DePauw and though we lose, ZS-0, we
have opened the way for a bigger dream -- to beat them.
NOV. 11-Armistice Day begins the week's World Fellowship and Prayer sponsored by
the Y.M. and Y.W. over the United States.
NOV. 16-The faculty entertains the students at parties in their homes.
Nov. 17-The end of the football season Hnds us still in the lead, trouncing North
Manchester to a 13-8 score. During the season we have won 6, tied 1, and lost two.
Dave Vance is awarded a trophy and selected as a member of the all-state eleven by
the Indianapolis Star. Oscar Smith is given a place in the third team and Fox Thomp-
son is given honorable mention.
Nov. 22-Mr. Gorvie sees his first snow storm and is fascinated by their shapes and
softness when his fear of their hurting him dies.
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Nov. 23-We are sorry to learn of the death of James Swoverland, a freshman. His stay ZQ
in college was too brief to form intimate friendships, but he promised to be a true Lf 1 X
Central fellow. Q" IN
NOV. 29-Off to the old family circle and a real Thanksgivingg also solitary rest QQ. N' FD ef
DEC. 4-Central pries off the basketball lid with a hard-fought victory over Vincennes I l,'sN
University, 35-33. Captain Bailey is high point man. Q
DEC. 6-Franklin's ability to register baskets from all points of the floor enables them K l fx
to down Central in a 47-41 victory. ,f'Rf,X
DEC. 11. 12, 15fDr. Deever visits our campus and gives us many splendid talks, among W
which are "Faith" and "Character." He likens faith to a crutch by which we seek fx ..
salvationg he compares character with a rock upon which our lives are built. Y Y Fc'
cl! - 4iX,
DEC. 13-N.A.G.U. bows to Central's victory, 49-39. 'I Wil
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DEC. 17-Many students are "Fluing" but under Mrs. Tomey's good care we'll soon ya l lg
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be "Fleeing" from "Flying."
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JAN. 2-We come back from a glorious Christmas vacation to land the Auditorium of lvl l li lfsll X
a much lighter hue. There are many displays of Santa -- and otherwise. PM " l 2 lil
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JAN. 8-Central failing to connect in the last half, DePauw edges out a 31-28 victory.
But we're still yellin' for you, Greyhounds!
JAN. 10.-We hear that some of the practice teachers have become the prophesied "Ole
Maidsf' At any rate they paid a visit to the dining room dressed in the fascinating
modes of the gay nineties. We dare not say who they were, but do you remember
how Doris and Bess looked with their "bunnets" set high on their heads? Now, Inez
and Phyllis were more modern -- why, they even showed their ruffled pantalettes be-
neath their hoop skirts. Leila and Kate --I guess I better not tell -- but Qwhisperj
-fyou might find a picture of them on another page.
JAN. 11-Central loses again when Manchester grabs an overtime game at 34 to 29.
JAN. 12-But we can't be kept down, for we trounce Huntington to a 35-23 score.
Let's take the rest right to town, gang!
JAN. 18-The public speaking department, assisted by members of the music depart-
ment presents a pleasing and varied program.
JAN. 19-We drub Rose Poly, 46 to 22.
JAN. 22-Flashing a speedy brand of guarding and teamwork we win our third straight
game from Oakland City, 48 to 25. Judd, a freshman with one night's practice,
scores eight points.
JAN. 26-We lose to N.A.G.U., 33 to 32.
FEB. 1-Butler's fast squad crushes Central in a 67-19 victory. xy W
FEB. 2-Although we start off with a lead, Muncie drops us, 57-32. Q3
FEB. 64Determined Huntington bows to Central, in a 40 to 37 score. rw
Art Br1ght's uncanny eye for the basket keeps the crowd thrilled. f "E
FEB. 19-The Greyhounds wallop Muncie, 40 to 33.
FEB. 12, 13, 14, 15fUnder the auspices of the "Y" Associations we enjoy a spirited and K
interesting institute of World Fellowship. The speakers are James Crain who speaks I 7 fx
on a social topic: Dr. Paul a Missionary to China, who speaks on the economic prob-
lems of China, W. O. Gilreath, a representative of the Intercollegiate Prohibition As-
sociation, and Pat Malin. Perhaps we enjoy "Pat" most of all. His thoughts woven Chg I
with humor, make us realize more than ever before, the great economic, social and XT ,V
peace problems that face us. All the speakers have charge of classes. We are indebted ,j Tc
to the "Y" for this splendid institute. M K
FEB. 15-The College Orchestra under the direction of Professor Nathan D. Davis, ji l Ll ,
. . iv . lx
presents a splendid program to a large audience. They are assisted by the Glee Clubs, S .
College Quartette, Robert Eshleman, pianist, and Anna Dale, dramatic reader. Ali W i ly .I
The Greyhounds drop a heartbreaker to Oakland City, 41 to 39, in the last game of 2 'lf ll 1 5
the season. QQ' X! j l '
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Compliments of a Friend.
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FEB. 16-Dailey Hall girls entertain about forty college men at a Washington birthday
Bishop Blake of the Methodist church and former head of the church in Paris speaks in
chapel on "America's Isolation Policy."
FEB. 19-The women's Aflirmative debating team wins over Taylor's Negative team
on the question, "Resolved, that the Fifth section of the Baume's Law be Adopted by
all the States of the Union."
FEB. 20+Dean William Pickens, prominent colored orator and social worker, speaks
on inter-racial good-will.
FEB. 22-Notre Dame out-talks us in a debate, but our women's Negative team out-
The beginning of the tournament at Muncie. We drub Rose Poly, 33 to IS, and
come back to surprise Manchester in a 34 to 29 victory. Our final game is with
Danville, and we lose -I-4 to 26. However, we win second place and are presented
with a beautiful silver award.
MAR. 4.-Eight members of the Y.M.C.A. cabinet take an icy plunge in the Lick Creek
swimrnin' hole. We hear there is an "absentee" who has his plunge coming.
We are privileged to hear the solemn ceremony of Hooverls inauguration over a
large radio installed in the auditorium.
MAR. 6-Captain Bailey, L. Bailey, H. Rider, J. Nowling, R. Brenneman, A. Bright,
K. Nall, Qmanagerj, receive Varsity "C's." Herman Rider has been elected to lead
the Greyhounds in basketball next year. 5
MAR. 6-The new cabinets of "Y" "take up the torch" at the installation service. Eva
.4 iii l it
Traylor and Everitt Bish are the new presidents. A A
MAR. 8-We win at both ends in a dual debate with Oakland City. TKFQN
MAR. 14-The college band, under the direction of Floyd Perkins, gives its hrst concert fx
of the year. It is well received by a large audience. They are assisted by the Duane ,LJ
String Trio and the College Male Quartette. E
MAR. 15-Our men debate with Wabash and Manchester and win both decisions. xx
MAR. 18-The women's teams vie with Miami college in a non-decision debate. 'i .
MAR. 21-The Girl's Glee Club presents a varied and pleasing program, the hrst half f X ,
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consisting of miscellaneous numbers. In the last of part of the program they give 6 , " I ' ,HC lie
"The Lady of Shalottf' The club is under the direction of Mrs. Sherman Davis and V21 iyl' I
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shows careful practice in the production of its beautiful tone quality. A ill Yi .N
APRIL 9-Esther Parsons gives her Junior piano recital, assisted by Virginia Aeppli. f ij i A i
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EM-ROE SPORTING GOODS CO.
IOpposite the State Housej 5
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Rutherford Radio Sales 8z Service 2
'tYou're there with a Crosley"
A All cRosl.EY SPARTON
VN 1 :JE
limi "Radio's Richest Voice"
I, L A , FREE DEMONSTRATION SERVICE OUR 5
if 1 ig See: Cecil E. Berry SPECIALTY E
Q1 g DR exel 6970 1105 E. Hanna Avenue E
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C' iGl2AQLE 1999
APRIL 12-The Cardinal Masque presents, "The Lion and the Mouse," under the direc-
tion of Miss Wyman.
APRIL 16?-Julia Good presents a very interesting program in her Junior piano recital.
Miss Good's work shows efficient technique and interpretation. She is assisted by
APRIL 16-Professor F. E. Marshall's students present "Erstwhile Susan."
MAX' 3-President and Mrs. Good entertain the senior class at a reception at their home
on Otterbein Avenue.
MAY 4-The annual May Morning Breakfast is held amid woodland scenes, roses and
many dainty colors. It is sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. for the "Geneva Fund."
MAY 8-Mignon Christy gives her senior piano recital assisted by Robert Durham.
MAY 10-The Junior-Senior banquet.
MAX' 15-Robert Eshleman presents his senior piano recital assisted by Prof. Davis.
We always welcome Mr. Eshleman's work at the piano.
MAX' 17-The Philalethean-Philomusean banquet.
MAX' 20-The Theacallosian-Zetegathean banquet.
MAY 30-The Senior Class presents their play, "For Ever Afterf' under the direction
of F., E. Marshall.
MAY 31-The Music Department presents its annual program.
JUNE 1-Ever guarded by zealous fairies, ever entertained by court jesters the new
May Queen is crowned by Eloise Eviston, the senior queen, at the May Day festival.
The Seniors give a second performance of "For Ever After."
JUNE 2-The Baccalaureate service. '
In the evening comes the solemn ceremony of the candle lighting service. The fx T
seniors proceed to quiet strains of music while Dr. Good stands ready to receive them. 3 f 'E
As he challenges each one to do nobler things he gives him a light from his candle, I 'T Q
symbolilzing the great light of Indiana Central that leads and guides us all. fl Eff i I, l l ,il
0 srl 'l A,
JUNE 3-The Commencement address is delivered by the Hon. Frederick Landis and 'l
fifty-five Seniors receive degrees from this, our Alma Mater. And now we bid you all IL X
farewell, but we hope you will not forget us just as we will not forget you. May your Q If I. lil, .
exodus from Central be one of regret and your memories be sweet and lasting. ADIEU. 'f N A y ly
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WONDER AND MARY MAID BREAD
' CAKES and CRACKERS
Z Market and New Jersey 5
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The Cream of Quality
For Fifty Years
With an increasing demand, year after year
which is positive proof of its superiority as
a delicous food product. Fine Vanilla Havor,
rich sugared fruits, mixed with rich sweet
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Furnas Ice Cream Company, Inca A
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3 113 SOUTH PENNSYLVANIA STREET INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA
' SCHOOL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
5 Indiana Central students. alumni and friends can purchase from us for
1 school or home use such items as Blackboards, Globes, Dictionaries, Flags,
' Ch ' s and manv
Folding Chairs for either adults or children, Primary air. A
other articles. If interested see us or Write for information.
S IF YOU ARE LOCATED IN NORTHERN INDIANA YOU'LL FIND OUR 5
f FORT WAYNE OFFICE CONVENIENT - 725 COURT STREET 5
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BERDEL an ToMEY
COAL AND HARDWARE
Phone: DRexel 7807 1099 Hanna Avenue
He did not heed the trafic cop,
But raced ahead pell-mell.
The doctor told the Sexton
And the Sexton tolled the bell.
Avoid the Traffic and Trade at Home. I
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YOU'LL LIKE THE FLAVOR OF
HAMS and BACON
Made from choice corn-fed hogs
Each piece carefully selected
Lean and fat properly proportioned
Cured by special mild-cure formula
Smoked slowly with hickory Wood
Sweet, juicy and tender-delicious
KINGAN Sz CO.
PORK Kz BEEF PACKERS INDIANAPOLIS E
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.Foot Up Your Problems
ON HATS, CAPS, FURNISHINGS,
At "The Store for Values"
'tCourt House is Opposite Us"
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me GDACLE 19929
A little Jew boy went into a grocery
store to buy animal crackers and told the
clerk to take out all the pigs.
El El U
THESE SHAKESPSARE STUDENTS.
Pauline B.: "Oh, give me a pencil,
quick! I've found a Shakespeare quota-
Bess B.: "What is it?"
Pauline B.: "Poems are made by fools
like me, But only God can make a treef'
And as for promiscuous kissing what
girl wants to be like a cake of rock salt
to be licked by all manner of passing
Cl lil Cl
Tommy had just reached across the
table for the butter.
Mother: "Tommy, why don't you use
yOl.1l' fO1'1gl.lC .
Tommy: "My tongue's not long
An Irishman had just purchased a
watch. After keeping perfect time for a
few days the watch stopped. On opening
it he found a dead bug. "No wonder she
won't run," he exclaimed, "The engineeris
Venus: "Do you know the difference
between a taxi and a trolley?"
Venus: "Then we'll take the trolleyf'
George Inman fat breakfast tablej:
"Gee, this milk is blue!"
Becky: "You'd be blue, too, if you
lil Cl Cl
Kate Arnett: "Paul, you take Bible: do
you believe that Jonah swallowed the
Paul Huckriede: "Sure, I do: anyone
who doesn't believe that is crazy."
enough-I' Kate: "I don't, I believe the whale Ky'
El El U swallowed Jonah."
Mignon Christy: "Mother, am I your lj U El ,H
my Climle?,N d f U Ralph O'Dell: "Hede, when is it time A
Qt er' H 0' ear' O course not' to hitch a horse to a dog's tail?" A v
Mignon: Well, I always heard of U , , ,, f
- - Hede Cobb: I m sure I don t know.
people paddling their own canoe, so I - I .
thought I was yours." R3lP,l?5 iiwhen 155 3 Waggmyv Of
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M2171 USHY, C10 you know that lf it A little boy was asked to spell kitten. ,fmff
wer'-mit for You- Youife famlll' tree Would After a moment's hesitation he said, "Oh, X 1
die?" that,s too easy. Try me on cat." N-
Kep: "Thanks, but why?" W X-X
Mary: "You're the sap." Q El lj i -4
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M135 Weaver: WhY, what do YOU She gait' law' life, ber only life. fl' 'll ,ll 'l M
mean? You say Benedict Arnold was a Thr, only lift, sbp bag'-Y 5 " ,aff . lug
janitor?" S0695 resifhzg ,l7f't1f!7 fbi: willows ly!
Bright Pupil: "The book says that after Skis sleeping pcnfefzzlly now! - 'll ,lilsll ll 'g
his exile he spent the rest of his life in For fbnfs wlaaf always bajvpem Q mi lf j, if S'
abasementf' Wbrzz iz freiglrf train bits ll cow! 1 V l 9 l
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OME women sensibly and efficiently shift household drudgery
X to electrical servants, who are always ready and willing to
X take over these tasks for a few cents a day.
i Some women have learned that electric refrigeration, electric
laundering and cooking and cleaning and dishwashing, can add
hours of leisure to their day.
X t Some women put electricity to work and use the time saved to
NN rest, to play, to stay young, to Widen their circle of pleasant
ll X social contacts. Some women-Why not you?
l x XX X Let us explain the time-saving convenience of the completely
lx , electrified home and the appliances that should go into it.
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E' Home Servlce Department
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wi y Indlanapolls Power 8z Llght Company
MRS. J. R. FARREL, Director
iii : "Edison Service" E
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Chat small clarle room
where spiders spin and W I, ,
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gimp Qu' 1 'S iff' 49'-0. ..,Q,,..4 fl: 41 . 'ff Mg? if-3
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Visit our exposition of bathroom and kitchen I h ,
fixtures'--the! Combineol3disp1'a.y rooms '5f"a, '
thousand meitehant pluTnbers'-- We viifill be irglzfdi 3 4
to suggest the equipment you needf ' ' I -
If' Central Supplg Compang
i a 3 210-233 South Capitol Ave. Riley 2333 5
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me ORACLE IQQQ
Blaine W.: "Where do you find Arville
Bob: "Down the Swanee river at the
lil El Cl
On a cold morning Harriet entered the
sociology room: "I don't see why you
fellows hug the radiators and let us
poor girls freeze to deathf,
Miss Cravens: "In the sentence 'The
knight rode gallantly on,' what is the ob-
ject of the verb 'rode'?"
Sheldon Key: "Horse, understood."
lj lj CI
Miss Cravens: "Have you ever read or
heard of your deinitions before?"
Vida Lehaman: UNO."
Miss C.: "Then why did you give it?,'
Vida: "I wanted to be original."
C1 lj lil
The baby was sitting tied in her little
Teacher: "Say, Jackie, if you're grand-
father was a thief, and your father was a
thief, and your uncle was a thief, when
you get to be a man, what will you be?"
jackie: "Well, I guess I'll be a Repub-
Cl El Cl
It was once said that Doris Alger was
a walking joke. I wonder why?
Stiney: Qex-cheer leaderj: "Brethren,
let us turn to hymn number 333. Talk
it up now."
lj El fl
The ladder of life is full of splinters,
but we never realize it until we begin to
Il U lj
There was only one man in the world
who was in love that ever told the truth:
that was Adam, when he said, "Eve,
you're the only woman in the world for
E Cl EI
chair. She was pestered with a 'frunningn Q
Cold' Cotherman fon a quartette tripj: "Too if N
The f0uf'Ye31"0ld brothel' hshoutedf bad we must love all these pretty girls A
"Mother, baby's nose needs 'blowing up'." and then leave themjf A AY
F3 UU Ci U Q ,Q
MY NOSE Al Judd says he's the wise cracker
If d0f'X1Z,f breaffycf from Taggaffis- KT
If d0f'S717f smell U E E
If doemjf feel ln the gay nineties a girl built her
S0 l"f"'3f well castle and waited therein for her Prince KK
I am disrozzrngrd Charming. Now she goeth forth and I -
Wifb my nose gf'-thefeth hlm ln- JAX wi .sp 'fx
The only thing if El EI U ,i 'f W
Does is blows. G Th k d k h if QI
eo.: " e coo sure oes now ow " ,.!," V K
U U E to serve heart." iii ,f l
It is rumored that Earl Whitecotton Slmfkiei uH0W,5 that?" 'H ill, 'lillil
sprang from a monkey, but we do not Geo.: "She serves the pickled beats 4 mg' it y
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QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS
THE CUP DELICIOUS
'1"f' M 1'1"111' -ff11" , re
EE" 7 KDTHE, WELLS sz BAUER Co.
O Rf, INDIANAPOLIS-KOKOMO-WABASH
62529 5 Q.J.:,.E,.W.E.,D.E.H.H.J.J.MD.E.E.,.....U., , .H.m.H.w..D.E.E.M.m.E,.J.E.D ED.ME.,E.HW.M..E.H.D.W.H-,.5 1
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Make Your Banking Connection With
THE LARGEST BANK IN INDIANA
The Fletcher American National Bank
Southeast Corner Pennsylvania and Market Streets
Madison Avenue State Bank
1377 Madison Avenue Indianapolis
IN OUR NEW HOME
The State Savings and Trust Co. 5
2 123 East Market Street I
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5' Fraternity Pins, Badges, Trophies, M i
2 Cups and Medals my I
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5 E MAXWELL C. LANG 5
,IX NX 312 Kahn Bldg. Lincoln 1132 5
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M NN P I 5 IDEAL . PENNSYLVANIA
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Power Lawn Mowers C E .Grlener Hand Lawn Mowers
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i M DU-ALL TRAoToRs
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M. B. PAYNTER, M.D.
Oilice Hours. P.M.-2-53 7-8 Sundays by Appointment
Office Hours-P.M., 2:00-4:00p 7:00-8:00.
OSCAR D. LUDVVIG, M.D.
Sundays by Appointment
5300 MADISON AVENUE AT EPLER
SOUTHPORT, INDIANA PHONE: SOUTHPORT 143
4028 MADISON AVENUE
E. P. Booos, M.D. ii
PHONE DREXEL 5494
Office Hours-2-5g 7-8:30 P.M.
' DR. OMER A. DYNES
Cor. Pennsylvania and Michigan St. 807 Medical Arts Building
RI Iey 1022 Y
JAMES E. MCDONALD alfa
617 PEOPLES BANK BUILDING l
INDIANAPOLIS D vi
Office Li-3496. Res. TAL. 4175 ' LX
It is told of a Scotch president of a A A
university when the cheer leader asked :fi L fx
f " h h " l .
or t ree ra s gavg can y two
A Scotchman gave his son violin les-
sons to save a barber bill. KN
: L II, qi -N
I X N Octagon Lenses in White Gold
,fair " ' jim Frame Complete, 957.50 5 T i ,,I wlmw fl
E li I 5 1 9 f,'.,' I . lie
DR. J. E. KERNEL :lg ,ni e
- PM F
y WM. H. BLOCK CO. - 5 ,F i'Ff"i',iii L
H OPTICAL DEPARTMENT Q j I 5' I' I
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Why Not Buy a SIX at the Price of a FOUR
pr :www-...1l Tmupmrar-an
KELLY SALES CO.
Telephone No. 10 Greenwood, Indiana
ASK ABOUT OUR SERVICE
SERVICE MUTUALLY BENEFICIAL
THE WALTER GRASS COMPANY
332 West Main Street Greenwood, Indiana
IF YOU ARE GOING TO BUILD NEW OR REPAIR-CALL
GREENWOOD LUMBER COMPANY
CEMENT LIME PLASTER BUILDERS' HARDWARE
Telephone: 196 Reverse Charge: GREENWOOD, INDIANA
WI IMI WINNI Nl II I 'IJI 'I NI I IWI NI NI I1 IVIUIINI WI WI IHIENI NI NI 'IUIUIWIHI WIlIIINlIIIIW!I1!I'NI1'I'XINlMlHI'NI VIHIHIUI'NI1IIIII,lINlU
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Lowell Good says that if it wasn't for
him there would not be a good fellow
in their family.
A SHAKESPEARE TRAGEDX'
A lion and two men
A lion and one man
Miner: "Are we supposed to swallow
all this theory of equations?"
Mathias: "Probably be a lot better if
you put it in your head."
Bess B. Creading newspaperj: "Say,
Mary, Lindberg is engagedf,
Mary H.: "Oh, shoot, he's the only
man I'd ever marryf, fToo bad, Don.j
There was a young lady of Ryde
Of eating green apples she died
Within the lamented
They quickly fermented,
And made cider inside her inside.
Hazel F.: "I think the style in the
'Prince and the Pauper' is very delight-
Miss Cravens: "That is always true of
Mark Twain's books."
Francella T.: "But it says on the back
of this book that Clemens is the author."
lil EI U
Bernie F.: "I don't think it is right to
kill and skin an Angora cat for Zoology.
Bess B.: "What,s the difference: you
when they are skinned.
Bright Freshman: "Who's P. G.?"
Dumb Sophomore: "That's P. G.
Bright Freshman: "Oh! I thought that
meant President Good."
lj lj Cl
Bish: "XVhy is a horse collar like I1
Stine: "Because they both hang on the
lj CI El
Miss Cravens has confessed that the
reason she is not as famous as James
Whitcomb Riley is that she does not
know how to describe an elephant.
fTwo o'clockj Mr. Berdell: "Has that
young man gone home yet?',
Peg.: 'tOh, Dad, don't be a crank."
Mr. Berdell: "A crank's a pretty good
thing if the self-starter doesn't work."
Coach Good: "Action and not talk is
what I want in footballf,
Dave Vance, Capt.: "Get a mute with
Cl U Cl
When is a baby not a baby?
When he,s a little cross!
Little Maiden of five summers at store:
"Please, sir, I'd like some ribbon for my
The kind young man measured the
I-Iow much sir?
Since you re such a pretty little miss
I ll charge you one kiss.
pay you next time she came to town.
f 1 I
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can't tell an Angora from a Pussy Willow "All right. Grandmother said she'd 'X 1' lf, l
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Building Material of all Kinds
Phone: Southport 3 3 E
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I llill llllllI'lHll Ililllllllllll'llilllll.lHl1IllllllllllllIllllllllllllllE
J. A. WACKER
Staple and Fancy Groceries 3
Fresh and Salt Meats -
Phone Drexel 3656-.I i
4102 Madison Ave. 2
INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA 5
' QUALITY ABOVE ALL
HERFF-J ONES CO.
Designers and Manufacturers of
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
Ofllcial Jewelers to
Classes of 1926, '27, '28, '29, '30 and '31.
l llllllllllllll ll'lllIl
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2 2Claude Roberts Ralph Meeks
THE UNIVERSITY 2
X I R i . ' u I "Flowers for all occasions" E
lm, 2 entals Supphes Repalrs 2 Weddings .:. Parties .:. Funeral Work
1 lil 2 5 5
lil 2 AMERICAN WRITING E OH Hanna Ave- L
fx' I' A I Near Stop 4, Madison Road 5
Q 137 Me1'idian St, 6322 i Phone, DRexel 7828fR 1 Indianapolis, Ind. S
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One day President Good FUSE Dr. Eaton
going up the stairs panting and pulling
as if he were in a strain.
Dr. Good: "Why are you panting so,
Dr. Eaton: "Well, this table's mighty
heavy and here I have to pack it clear
up to third floor."
Dr. Good: "But where's the table?"
Dr. Eaton: 'iGood gracious, I forgot
ll lil lil
Mrs. Newlywed: "Oh, john, let's start
taking the 'Ladies Home Journal' right
John: "What for?"
Mrs. N.: "Well, I saw an advertisement
that they're starting a new serial and I
thought it might help your indigestionf'
Georgia Benson: "I've worked for the
same boss for twenty years."
Faye Findley Thompson: "That's noth-
ing. I'm celebrating my silver wedding
Paul Fawley: "What a lot of girls there
are who don't want to get marriedf,
Shel: "How do you know."
Paul: "I've asked themf'
Bill T.: "Am I descended from a mon-
Mrs. T.: "Why, I think so, but I'm
not sure. I've never met any of your
father's people yet."
E E lil
Dr. Stonecipher: "Why do words have
Gladys Lively: 'So the language can
lil Cl lil
Lucy: "Whatls the idea of wearing
your sox wrong side out?"
Thelma K.: "There's a hole in the
U S Cl
Everit Bish's idea of the laziest man
is the one who sits up all night to keep
3nniVef5afY tomorrow-U from washing his face the next morning. Ziff-NN
Cl EJ EI Il D El
Driver fafter accidentj: "Are you Prof. Weidler in Restaurant: "Bring V
hurt, Sonny?" me half a dozen frankfurters with sauer- ,SG
Bob Durham Qgrocery boyj: "No, but limut-U K X
I Can't find my liver." Waiter: "Oh, Heinie, bring six pups ,Z IA
E E E with the bedding." K
U Q El fffl
Murry Rickel: "I feel funny, doctor.
What shall I do?" Prof. Michaels: K'What subject are we i X'
Dr. Boggs: "Go on the stage." to Study Uexfyi XT " -
D U E Glen Ramsey: "Wh-er-I have it on A ai
the end of my tongue." Jr, L' fy
Ruth Howe: "You told me to file these I?fOf- M.: "Don't swallow it. It's ar- ,jf fl
letters, sir." SCHIC-U f' , lee
Noblittx "Yes." lj lj lj 1'
Ruth: "Well, I was just thinking that Babbit calls his girls "Iodent." I ll
it'd be easier to trim them with a pair of Worth j' i I'
scissors." Squeezing. 2 X I
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5 TEACHERS' AGENCIES 2
We appreciate the Character and Ability of Teachers Trained at
Indiana Central College
HOOSIER EDUCATIONAL SERVICE, Inc.
620 PEOPLES BANK BUILDING
Indianapolis Floyd E. Williamson, President
HOMER L. COOK AGENCY, CLicensedJ p
610 TRACTION TERMINAL BLDG. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA E
The First Teachers Agency in Indiana R
ENROLL NOW. WRITE OR CALL FOR CONTRACT
Homer L. Cook, Manager
THE EDUCATORS BUREAU fLicensedJ
406 OCCIDENTAL BUILDING, INDIANAPOLIS
TEACHING POSITIONS IN GRADES, HIGH SCHOOLS,
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES
The Agency of PeI'sonal Service W. A. MYERS, Mgr.
COLLEGE NORMAL HIGH SCHOOL GRADE
BROWN EFFICIENCY BUREAU, Inc.
I College and Teachers Department iLicensedJ
306 GUARANTY BLDG., INDIANAPOLIS F. R. FARNAM, Mgr.
I Get Your School and Office Needs at Hi1le1"'s
2 'Loose-Leaf Supplies Office Furniture Safes Filing Equipment
M I PRINTING
ll ll HILLER OFFICE SUPPLY CO. .
26-QS S. Pennsylvania St. INDIANAPOLIS
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'The Ideal Year Book is a portrait of school life expressing
the personality ofthe institution which it represents.
Thelndianapolis Engraving Co.-through 1tsJlnm4aIPlannirgg
e Service Department can hel you express in your year
book the true Personality and? tradition of your school
'Ihis Book Engraved by
Ylze Indianapolis Engravin8Co.wu1fmB1dg Indianapolis
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The Edziztorys Say
I have felt like "Editor in Cheesei' many times. It has been hard to smile and at
the same time feel like a villian because I kept you out of classes or called you out three
or four times for a picture. Many times I would have given up except for the cheerful-
ness and willingness of the staff.
To John Thompson, Business Manager, and Herschel Scholl, Advertising Manager,
goes the honor of selling more advertising than has ever been sold before.
Paul Fawley, Circulation Manager, has not only boosted Annual sales, but has been
the Editor's "handy boy."
Ralph Hayter, Sports Editor, handled his job like a professional. Read the Sport
section and see.
To Pauline Barnhizer, Art Editor, Mary Hiatt, Literary Editorg Hilda Gatwood,
Joke Editor: Bess Ballard, Typist, and to Don Carmony, Snap Shot Editor, the Editor-
in-Chief is indebted for a contagious spirit of co-operation, optimism, and enthusiasm.
The 1929 Oracle has not been produced by individuals. It owes a debt of gratitude
to those whose willingness and help lessened the burden of production. Therefore, We,
the Staff, wish to thank the following:
Dr. W. P. Morgan, our advisor, for his frank and helpful criticisms.
Mr. Karl Parson, Editor of the 1928 Oracle, for the high standards and efficient
helps he has handed on to us.
Mrs. Rugenstein of the Indianapolis Engraving Company, for her encouragement
and help in planning the book.
Joe McIntosh of the Engraving Company, who made the drawings of the Art theme.
Mr. Cletus Gettinger and Mr. Arthur Clark of the Anderson Herald for their
interest in making the Annual a success.
The Senior class for its efforts in the sales of Advertising and for its confidence in
Mazo Lomax, of Columbus, Indiana, for her work in obtaining the scenics and the
individual photographs of classmates and athletes.
Clem C. Voorhis, photographer, who even though he did not get our contract, co-
operated to make the photography a success.
Regretfully I write these last few words. They are the last I shall ever write as an
Editor for my Alma Mater. What memories this book will recall as days go by. May we
appreciate again the achievements of those who have sacrificed for us in the past. May
we haunt once more the halls of Greyhound fame- and then with rekindled Central spirit
press on to greater heights. When having given our best may we pass on the torch to
those who shall carry on. "Progress is the law of life, Man is not man as yet."
The book is finished. This is the end. Maybe it might have been better. We have
tried, but Fate said that our trying was useless. Yes-
' la' "This is fbc Una'
. lll Our task is dom?
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Suggestions in the University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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