University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1932 volume:
.V v- 1.---1-ry 11 - ww.. ,. ,rx ,.,.,,.'.-H? ., -, 1v,v x1I
,S . ln .. X. MgnGP". lf.
67171, 41913 MEG
4 -.:4 " X., 1 1
X N? wk
Nfw ik g U xx
1 Q1 ,Q
1 Egg! 1155lf'l35fig 512235 ijiEi?iEi
11 1 11
5111125 'F H1 11 1 X
ml 1 .,
S V S
V W x
11 Jw 2
1 1 ,1
,1 11 1111111111 HF
iw 1 1 1111
1 V 1.1111
I' D 111111
'll 1 1
'1 11 1 1 111111 1 1g 1f
' WLM 1H11g1Q 11111111111 X XXXQKQ
V1 111 -1111131111115 .11 YXXX Ay fx
"ff,Qi-LEE-Gfi'i5QZfQ-515. N f X f' , X f wc
ifj1ijf5f'23.'j,1'f::."'55jan fllxx ,- X 1 FK r Xx ff , X ,X
1 X1 f X , , Xf ,JR PAX
wx ,V xx , . X X N ff' K! A.
rfif. X, 'X " fx , .'-2'l1f5'z'1-115155135521 fx! xxx f',5f'S25571,5rf"55'- f Q
E 11 1 1' XX ff ' , , ESEL35454ii'f'3f5?315'9:X7 15?5i1:1'.?:3:if?E31.,X
ff Fl!-Quiz!f"':,.3'.'-' -- N - L 'fsifbija?P':Ef4rgi1i5fa- 4 1 f
' f X f
7-Q2.?..:Ef' ' ' 4g,2:'fii2 'f.giQ1' 5125, .fff1gg1i1r:'.?
l . 4 If
? aw JJ
'HM X L ff- vw H4
E53 I Le
INZZQQIJNA EEWRALE SQ X
NUIANAPULIJ J W I
x X K A E
1' , I X P
L .-'A W Y I i 1
,. , jfgri lgy' INDIANA L L
Q .,A.- X Aff?-XX I Xi 1 f , X . 4: IZI1
,AM 54 K f fx ' X 'N f
if K fx! M X 3 f f ,
Q f f X 4 ' 1:-v,., f ' f ' 12' . ::
' X. ,f ' NJ f f --"
X f Q 5 f X' f 1 X r.11f?i -1.-.'.' 'ff-':-:,,: .--:f-EQ. 'f"' -5.1375
P, f ,7Nxf 1..,
2 x f
Y " fi? "
!' ,,,A-... .,....1 .-.,- LI.-:W.i1:g.g.:,E1l:kg .-v-z 2:11.-.QF--'
' Aii T
, I 'WM H
uw My ,J
I . W 'MJ fx
QX 'fi fx
S :f1 X
"" .Q Q f
, - ' w 7 X I
I 1 1
'N xx V
, ? I X
.. ,g- 5' ,.'. , ' X X
'Q--i-11 .- '. 4 ,, f-E
,,-. 1- ': -VAP X "gi X
AE :i:'1' V. H X x X
g , ,, X!
,V..L , , ,
N Q b 1 Vzhwui ,,,, T :-5 ,ji .1i,FK l I
? , W k
ncifs and their en r
'." Q ,"-? A
, . I
' f , K
xx Xx ' K Lxfhxx
f ' xxbxx , , x , 'K
EQXXX 1 X 4XXK'?XXXXiiiPN
Y 1 9 Y H
'1 F1 F 1'
.'Nwwq, .431 ,QQFQ
A X K 1 XQQQQIKQQQ5 MQQQ
A 1 fx '22 .,
X f S- JT-if-5 .2 -
if NxX - rqyw 3y3f'
, X. Y '..ify QQZff- '
2 xxx V f 1125 :':.vEi'i1jZ H
A1 Qi-A j jj,.ggg:,zgg: -' --"'
Ql.e1Ct, Merfs Hall?
,f ff Y. 4'
i ,4 X , ,
X ,K ra ,ff
,Y x, " X NA'
ff X 11-5 ' X
. :-' X
xy 'XX X
'MV' :QL if
1 N if-' -fmlr
YJ, . tw -' 1fiA11,l1,,,1fi...
L, 4 Mil ' T
The excellent cooperation of faculty and students of Indiana Central College
during this year has made it possible to record the year as one of the most success-
ful in the history of the college as far as college spirit, scholastic standards, student
activities and discipline are concerned. The general financial depression made it
necessary to reorganize so that the courses would be better coordinated and all
the work necessary could be done at less expense. In view of this reorganization
it was hardly to be hoped that the work of this year would be so eminently suc-
cessful as it has been.
The faculty committees have been unusually helpful. The beautifying of the
campus by painting of buildings and the planting of trees and shrubs furnished
by Mr. llenry llurkhart and the State Department of Conservation, under the
direction of Professor VV. Earl Stoneburner and Mr. Evan R. liek, is the most
obvious improvement about the campus.
The lloard of Trustees, with Dr, -I. NN". Lake, president, has given full sup-
port in carrying on the work of the college. Rev. B. S. McNeely and Rev. A. B.
Afford have continued their effective service in held work. Also during the year
committees have been organized in the local churches to promote student enlist-
ment and support
ln the history of the college this year will stand out as of great importance
in that a very difficult financial situation is being met successfully by friends of
the college providing for a large reduction in the debt and annual interest charges.
This together with the reorganization, makes a balanced budget possible and gives
assurance of more rapid strides in the future.
As the student enrollment increased approximately forty-five this year we
expect to have a good increase next September and every effort will be made in
these troublesome times of general financial depression.
Let alumni, trustees, faculty, students, and all the friends of the college pro-
mote the larger interests of I. C. C.
J I. GOOD, President.
9 !,Y,, !, v
PRESIDENT I. J. GOOD, AB.: A.M.g L.L.D.
wif ff fif
K 11 Av
-11111 N A. C111 111315
LYLE J. RI1cH,xE1,
D. H,x11v12Y G11.1.1,11"1
DELETH E. WE1111.E11
:XLVIN H. M.
XX'1LLI,u1 P. KIORGAN
IIUHN I. HAR,-xxu'
MRS. JANE -1.
Head Of 11111510
XVIRGI Nm CRAVENS
1711111 of I1'0mvl1
Llfl 1N.'X li, STL' ART
Sf1UI1.Y0I' of 111611
HARRY C. Gown
fb fr! ,VW
F252 MQ 'YJ' fy fhf
- H: , 1,9-4i. 5 1"1,fL'7f 1
'Yfff 2- 2. I V a 2111,
13' siif' Cf ' ,L I
1. .. NN, M
LUREN S. NQIKLITT
l'l1y.vi1-x 111141 -1
Vnim' and Piano
11.111152 1928 .
Student uf Zcrlme
' 1 T
li. Rulncrt Schmitz
XYILLIAM H. Fox
MRS. L. S. No1xI,l'l"1'
1. -I. Cvunm
RYAN R. KEK
REV. B. S. MCNEICLY
RONALD M. W'm.1f12
fv '13 J,
fx If: N f
. ' XV ,I"y.l'I'I
Ol Q i , - K I
REV. -I. XY. LAKE. nn, XI
Praviclvzzt nf Board
uf Tl'Il.x'!L'C.x' 1I
ANNA DALE Km
A. DASH Alelfnlzlr
REV. G. L. STINE
PLL ,, ,
. - ff ' --r - 1. 'L4l.s.
l -.s'Te -
The Oracle is glad to extend its word of praise and commendation to the
Alumni for their work in helping to make this year a most enjoyable one. VVe
recognize you as a vital and organic part of our institution and appreciate all the
kind words spoken and good deeds done in behalf of our college and your Alma
ln recognition of your growth and development we are giving information
below which will be informative and interesting to all the friends of the institu-
tion. The first graduating class was in the year 1908. President 1. J. Good and
Rev. C. P. Martin were members of this class, and therefore have the honor of
being the hrst Alumni of the college. Since that time the number has increased
to four hundred and ninety one. The data below indicates that there has been a
very rapid increase in the number of graduates since the accreditment of the col'
lege May 17, 1921. The class of 1932 was taken from the tiles as used by the
1908 2 1920 10
1909 0 1921 11
1910 2 1922 15
1911 2 1923 16
1912 2 1924 28
1913 1 1925 33
1914 5 1926 43
195 5 1927 44
1916 5 1928 78
1917 2 1929 56
1918 3 1930 75
1919 4 1931 49
The "Alumni Association of Indiana Central University" was organized May
20, 1914 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Begthel. Up to that time there had
been but nine graduates: live were added with the class of 1914. An organiza-
tion was effected and the next year a constitution was discussed and adopted.
Since 1914 an annual meeting has been held and a reading of the minutes shows
that the Association has done many things to foster the growth of the college. At
the present time six of the trustees of the college are representatives chosen by
the Alumni group.
In the past the Association has held banquets, sponsored college programs,
and served as boosters for the college. XVithout the support of this group our
annual homecoming and high school programs could not be nearly as effective.
Many of our student body are here because of the enthusiasm and loyalty of the
Alumni group in advertising the purposes and ideals of Central.
I .4 f
A Illl Illllllllll lllllllllllll illlmlu nu
S E Mft
In ""' 'IAI lI'.'Il'II , X
1.. .,.1. hm- A ......
"Tha time apftroaclzcs
That will with due decision males 'us know
lVl1at we shall say we haw' and what we owe."
Macbeth, Act 5, Scene 4.
BENJAMIN BURCHARD, President.
ESTHER FRANKLIN, Secretary.
RALPH I-IIATT, Treasurer.
t f .xr Q
.itil 'B . vs. J
BliNj.fXKI IN BIRCH.-XRIJ
'IHC u'i'i.r a yvrilltmmi an zulmm I built
.-In iilifstvliili' trust."
'Alle-n" never advertised himself hut rather let his works
speak for themselves, His class must have realized his sterling
qualities when they elected him president this year.
Y. BI, C. A. cabinet 4. president class 4: Philomusea 1, 2, 3.
president -Ig Science Club 2, 3, 4,
Pulihc School Music, :Xrt
"Sir, I am iz trzit' lnbcrrci', I
ENVI! flint I cat, and glut tlnzt I 1t't'iir.'
Ilirligiiig hy activities, whatever Edna does she does well.
Xliliether in the Music department or in Literary society her
work is always above question.
Hrchestra 2: Glee cluh 1, J, 3: Philocalia 1, 3. president 2:
Philalethea 1, 2. 3: Crescendo cluh 1. 2, 31 College Choir l,
J. 5: Music assistant 2, 35 kCompleted course in three years.
ARTHUR il. RHOADS
Biology, Social Science
"Shall 1 ftzfgut uiyxclf to lic uiysclff'
"Art" never could manage to get everywhere or he every-
where at the same time. He was too cheerful for business
ways, and in all his four years at college he has not grown
up a hit. He is jolly, good-naturcd "Art" and we all like him
Y. M. C. A. cahinet 3, 4: Booster cluli 3, -lg Philomusea
l, 3, 3, 45 Dramatic club 1. Alpha Psi Omega 2. 3, 4: Press
club 1, 2, Circulation manager Reflector 3.
Home Economic s, Iznghsh
"I-lou' oftmi lmvc I told you 'ltwizlu' cami: out tlin:."'
It it were :1 problem of household management Esther could
inform you of the best process. She carries her head with quite a
knowing air but we who have visited with her intimately know
the worth of her "chuhhily-happy" disposition.
Home economics club 1, 2, 3, president 43 'Theacallosia 1, 2, 3,
president -lg Home economic assistant 4: Science club 2, 3, 4.
GH Llili NXLX LK ER
H 1 imc lzczmomics, Iznglish
".-llurlr, tlirrf Ixus umm' jwril in tlnut' cvt' Hum :ii
tftwziy of .f1i'aru'.v,
Luulr Hum hut xi-'wr null I um fvruuj irfmlzut their
XYe may not have realizecl it hut Ghlee's capzihilities were
most versatile in nature, Froni the society columns of the
school paper to the niaking of pink sugar-cnnkies, her work
Thezicallosial 2, 4, president 3: Home licunuinics clul. l, 2,
4, president 5: Alpha Psi llmega 4: Press club l, 2, 3, -I,
Society editor Reflector 3. 4: llehating Team 35 Science clulw
3. 45 Girls' Glee Club l, 2, J.
Gulva, North Dakula
".5'i1', 'fix my 0t'rnf'u!.'m1 to In' f'lu:n,"
NYlien thinking of Roy sonielinw nr other there cuines a
vision of a man with a humane expression with feet perchefl
high on the flesk while he leans hack in his swivel chair anil
"twirlrlles" his glasses. XYhether it's zi fancy or not, yet wt-'re
sure Roy is not only fitted for the husiness worlil hut the
business worlrl neeils him,
Press club 2. 3, 4: Pluluinusea l. Z, 3, president -l: Alpha
Psi Omega 3, llnsiness manager 4: Stuilent Volunteers 2, 3.
MARY ELLEN SHAMRALTGH
H1 :me ECllllQlU1lCS, l'.l'lgllSl'l
"The lnrvr' A
Siylliinff llkc ii -fiiriniru, with n zuocfirl lmllini
Illadc Ia his 1xi1.vlVux.v ryclv1'u:vx."
Mary Ellen is "life", anfl whether she acts it on the stage
or just every slay it is a sincere crusade for her. It will seem
weirrlly strange not to have her enter the stage of 1. C. C,
next year in her "Pollyanna" manner,
Girls' Glee cluh 1, Z: Quartette 2, Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3.
president -1: Choir 2: Home Economics cluh l. 2, 3, 4.
"Sn 'wall thy ivorilx lvccmiic tlicc as thy 1uairnd.r,
They .rnznulz of honor bath."
"Being always the good scout, Donalrl knew what it was to
be prepared." He seemed always to be studying: to prepare
himself for an intellectual career,
Philamusea 2, 3, 4: Science Cluh Z, 3, 45 llotany Assistant
2, 3, 4.
r : 4' ,
, e -Pi, 1
, , gfitiij
VL tr fra 'W A v
31' 1 gd
l l 1
J, moss sL.fx1z,u'r:H
KI athematics, Social Science
"I lmzu' kfznivn limi :ellen his t.ffccti011x 5tL'a.vt'i1 marc
Ilniiz Ili: runxwisf'
It would be significant to say that Ross enjoyed managing:
minstrel shone, football teams, girls' hasketball teams: any-
thing was in his line. These capabilities coupled with an opti-
mistic outlook on life mark Ross' entrance of the stage of life.
Coach Girls' llasketball 45 Booster club 4: liand 1, 2, 3, 43
Orfiiestra 2: l,llll0ITlUSCR l, 2, 5, 4: llramatic club l, Alpha
Psi tlinega J, 3, 4 Football manager 5, 4: Baseball manager
1, J, 33 lntra-mural manager 3, -3.
HICSSIE GENEYIEYE OSGOOD
"ll'li0 rlmuxrtli me must g1iz't' and lmsnrtl' all ln' lmtl1."
liess always managed to stay ahead of the holiday crowd, for
she had not time for trivial matters when there were worlds
of knowledge to learn, and yet we who have seen her holiday
nature rind it most pleasant.
Y. XY. C. A. president 4: Christian Endeavor cabinet 2:
Press club 1, Girls' Glee club 2: Science club Z, president 33
Philalethea 1. 2, 3, president 4, Chemistry assistant 3, 43 Girls'
llebate Team 3.
RA LPH LEROY O'DELL
Philosophy, Psychology, Religion
'fTln' mimi' I .rruay by, and tht' licar I lvmr
Slmll litvm' my zvitlz doubt, :mr .vlmkr with fear."
XYhenever we heard Ralph we were conscious of powers of
efficiency. He was confident in himself and being such easily
became a leader and a minister.
Y. M. C. .-X. cabinet 1, 2, 3: Business manager Reflector 3:
Class president 1, 2, 3: Philomusea I, 2, 35 Assistant Pasto-
rate 4: Alpha I'si Omega 5. 4.
lznglish, Social Science
"HU f'fZ.Y.YliUll.f um' made of imtliingz Im! the piirrst
fart of ln1'c."
XYe have all known Christine and yet she always leaves us
wondering what is yet within her master mind.
Press club 45 Christian Endeavor president 43 Y. XV. C. A.
cabinet 4: Pliilalethea 3, 4: Girls' Debate team 3.
H EN R I Ii'll'lXX lil X Llili
H uint- lzcutimiiics, A rt
"l'll f'r11z'r 11 bxuy 111'11n' Ill! tlivir' l1l11y,"
- - - - - "If you null k11t11u my l111xr.vt'."
Henrietta was alwavs bun' in her own wav nml wc who
wlul not xtnp :tt her ulioor will realize too lzilc 'what zu mlilngunt
soul she wits.
Hoinc lfumifmtics 4: Art Cluh 3, 4.
"Hr Twxx l1liXfU.YL'LI' fn 11115111-
Bnt 1111 11111 5l!tf1lL'7l ln' limi' 11 16111111111 1l11111g1111."
lYhilt- uc flu nut know the 'AKitly" who was in Fclnml fmnr
time ago- -wc know l1im now :ix it mxni well-wllcmlt-ml. nut only
in thc 1lI'll'lClItlL'5 of tcztcliing lint in thc uxlmrieiicc nt' lift-, in
t Frmthgll I, -lg llziaketlrzill l, 2: l'r:-,blunt claw lg "km ziwricin-
tion 1, J. 4.
".-1 1f11l1lt'11 11111111 xhmlxr 11111 lu xlum' uf d1'11.v.v.
She came :ii n stranger to nur floor hut we wclcuiiiwl hsr
111 and founcl -hu was 11 num! lik:-ahle rttnlsiit,
RALEIGH HAYES BIQANBLOSSOM
"But I um Co11.vtn11t ax the 11ar!l1t'r1x star.
Of -1c'l111,vu t1'1rt"f1.r'd and rcxtimf llllllllvfjl
l Tlzrrt' is 710 frlluuf 111 tlxt' fir1111111i1'11t,"
Raleigh has hcvn with us only this yn-:ir and Since he flifl
not live i11 the dormitory we clid not learn to know hin1 inti-
matcly. Using 21 memhsr of the stuflcnt lxocly makes him our
friend. so we wish him much success,
, pt, ,
H +5121 fi.
iv 'flag .r A5 Ei ,Y hi:---2 --Q
ROBERT C, NVINDHORST
"HG infix a man, take liim for all in all,
I .tlzall not look upon. his lik: again."
There is something' about "Bob" that is attractive even be-
yond the good appearance which he makes. lVith a sense of
propriety mixed with intelligence he is a man we like.
Zetagatltea 2, 3, president -lg Ancl1or's Aweigli -l: Cat and
MARY ELIZABETH COOK
Pulslic School Music
"Thr rr-an-.vt fault you liazir ix to br in lorv.
Mary Elizabeth enjoys being coupled with the very best
things in life, and as a music teacher life will always be a
happy note for her.
Orchestia 1. 2, 3, 4: Girls' Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Philocalia 45
College Choir 2, 3, -l: Crescendo club Z, 3, 4, Cat and Canary 4.
ARTHUR VULLIAM GARYIN
"But lift' ilxclf, and all tlir' 'zvarld
.-ln' not with mt' z'stccm'il about tliy lift
I 'ztfanld lo.tc all, ay, Jllffliflft' tlicm all."
A printer by trade, and a preacher by profession-Arthur
went along his way quiet and unoffensive in his cleterntination to
Student pastor 3. -1.
HARRI ET X-'IVI AN KRAUSE
Public School Music, Voice
"It is ii merry ballad but a 'zicry pretty our."'
-And she has long found favor with us, not only for her
attractive contralto voice but for her pretty ways of making
us feel that she was our friend.
Girls' Glee club 1, 2, 3, 4: Philocalia 3, 45 College Choir
1, 2, 3. president 4, Crescendo club 2, 3, 4: Girls' Trio 3, 4.
"O that I avert' a foal!"
I nm ambitious for 11 niotltjv mat.
Louise has the soul of a Clown. always capable of turning
the most sorrowful hour into one of complete frivolity and
happiness. lX'e never knew that Louise had serious thoughts but
surely she did or else she could not have been so clever.
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet 2, 45 Glee Club 2, 45 Philalethea l,
Z. 3. President 4: Alpha Psi Omega 1, 3. 45 Debate 2, 3:
Choir 3, 45 Cat and Canary 4,
His lif: was yrntlc, and tht' Dlviiiruts
50 -ni.r'd in him llmt Nature miuhl stand nf
And .my to all thc world, 'This 'wax u 1nan!"'
If you had never talked with Bob you might have said.
"Here is a man of brawn," but talking with him you'd learn
how gentle of heart he was. lVlien Bob was true to his lest'
he was above ordinary men but he just couldn't be a demi-
god for he was made t0D human for that.
House President 3: Football 3, 4: Student pastor 45 Mem-
ber of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3.
Public School Music
"Under thc gzrcwzufnnd trvc'
Hfhu Iazics to lit' uiitlt mc,
And turn Iii: mrrry Hott'
Unto thc .rwrrt bl'l'd'.l' throat."
XVe knew her as one of a trio, always exultantly happy. Al-
ways her replies were full of a happy note. for she was always
lVill complete course next semester.
Biology, Physical Education
"I'lI 1'ro'i.'L' frm' fair,
Or talk till domclv day is hers."
If we all had the chance to "X-ray" into the very soul of
Swannie we'd Find one of the most honest fellows on the
campus. lN'e would find. too, that he could be a friend and
what could be more admirable even above the facts of his
play on the Basketball floor and on the base hall diamond.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 baseball 2, 3, 4: Pliilomisea 2, 3, 4.
J' at QNKUI Ll.
H - A
X X ,
i i , 6 1
RAYMOND CHARLES MILLER
"I dart' la tla all that nzuy litwmm' ti num
ll lm tlarux to dv more I5 uorzt'!" I
Raymond often reminds us of days of old when courtiers
and such valiant men as Sir M'alter Raleigh were the men or
the day. Raymond has Filled many capacities on the campus
hut most of all we remember his life is religion and courtesy.
Press club l, 2, associate editor Reflector 3. editor -li Presi-
dent Men's Hall 4: Y, M. C. A. cabinet 3: Philoninsea I 2,
3. president -lg liookstore mgr. 135. i i
l'ulmlic School Music, Latin
"T110,ic f1'it'mls tlmir lmxl, ami llzuzr iitlaffiori tritul,
Lirt1r'ple tlium lu thy soul Quill: li-mfs of sled."
XYh:it a friendslup existed hetween Marcelle :mud llorothy,
how coruplete nas their friendship as they walked down the
prlmrose path together and while we were not permitted to
listen in yet we were happy to see them together.
Urchestra lg Girls' lilee cluh l, Tlieacallosia 1, 2, 5, 43
fresremlo clnlz 3, Jg College Choir 2, -lg Bookstore CU.
l'.XL'L T. Sl-IICRRILL
".S'ti'rt'I url' tht' :urs uf ml:'t'r'xity:
.-ind thi.: vur lift' t'.i't'n1f't fron: fwzlwlif luzuut-
FlYltl.Y tffrmziux in trctxv, litmkx in tln' rnuumff lvroukev,
.3it'rn:m1x lu .vtnv1t'x, and gmail in t':'vrytlzi'm1."
l':iul had convictions of his own and he was not afraid to
stand up for them, yet he did not want to reform the whole
world because his convictions were such. He could make
sermons without "sermoniziug," and we believed because he
Y. M. C. .-X. eahinet 3, president -lg Philomusea 3, -lg Stu-
dent Pastor 2, 3, -lg Men's llehate team 3: Alpha Psi Omega 4.
EYELYN LICYINE HORLACHER
Pulilic School Music
"Nalin: is jim' in lore, and 1r'liri'L' 'tis film,
I1 srndr rnmv prceions imtmicc of itself X
,-lftrr the tlziuy it loves." -
lfvelyn is quite 11 normal woman. Her love to talk and her
love for someone else is quite normal in its way and she is
as dependable as the day is long.
Girls' Glee club 1, Z, 3, 4: 'Theacallosia 1, 2, 3, president 4:
Crescendo club 2, 3, 4.
"Hiil'f'ii'.it Of all lx thu! hm' ifulitlr xfiirit,
Cuuimlfx ilxflf tu 'i'uin'x I0 bi' if1i'i'i'tl'd."
There is only one tilting adjective that characterizes "Polly"-
she makes a "Sweet Queen of the May". Not the least bit asv
suming nor even aggressive and yet there isn't a thine about
"Polly" that we would change for to :lo that would make her
too much like ourselves.
House President 43 C. lf. Cabinet I, 2. 31 Y. XY. C. .X. C:-thi!
net 3, 45 Philalethia l, I, 3, 4.
uiiixii' he thi' fund' uf lnm'---f'li1y uni,"
Maiirice neevls no press agent, he ls his own zulvertiser, for
where 4-ver he goes his smile wins him many frieuils. Hi-
work with the lzanwl auil the various musical orezuiizzltinns
prdve his ahility, anml his personality sliuws lnm to be as happy
as the merriest scale.
lianwl J. Cmnliictol' 3, -li lilrehestra 2. 3. 4: Me-n's lilee Cluh
Pianist -lg Greyliuiiml Quartet 2. 3, Al: Music Assistant J, 3, 42
Choir 2, 3, -l.
GENIQYI ICYE DON XLDSON
Public Schuul Music, Art
"Fur .vlziiv rm! fu1'7t'iiriI,
Bn! umiluxt as the dare."
"Jenny" was always too morlest for the majority of ns to
kncw her every reasun. but it was always so nice to receive her
smile. "jenny" was mamle for quiet glens and shy olrl fashiunetl
Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet 1: Hrchestra -lg Girls' Glee Cluh I, 2. 35
Theaciillusia I, 2, 3. President -lg Choir 1, 3, -lg House Presi-
"Let mr give lifv, but lv! me not be light."
Exploring the physical realm Ralph knows all its revealed laws,
but knowing it he rlirl not Care to be a leader in it. Ralph always
preferred the quiet corner, perhaps, because it was easier to
think there. Yet, he was one who was known enough to he likerl.
Science Club 2, Presiilent 3, 4g Zetagathea 1, 2, 3, President 4:
Physics Laloratory Assistant 2, 3, 4.
We 1' e
- . 5
H x, fl 'Fell
"I torrid trac!! you limo to flmoxc l'iq1lzl."
Never was there such genuine humor backed up by such logical
thinking. "Heed" was a student. friend, orator. preacher, and
humorist all wrapped up in one small package.
Y. M. C, A. Cahinet 1. 2: Philomusea 1, Z, 3, 43 Student
Pastor 1, 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4.
"Corus at-oo mv. 'woo mr, for now I mn in a holiday lilmmr
.-ind likely vimuyli to consent."
Lois makes a picture wherever she goes, and remembering her
we hear strains of dreamy waltzes that blend our emotions with
those of her's. Nor is she always pensive for we have Seen
her as gay as the winds of spring.
Y. XV. C, A. cabinet 3: Booster club 3, 45 Girls' Glee club 23
Theacallosia 2. 3, 45 Librarian 2, 3, 4.
"ll'z':'t' it not bvltfr,
BFCIIHSL' I am mon' Hum common tall,
Tlmf I did suit me all points like a man?"
"Smitty" is a man because he was made that way-satisfied
with the everyday triumphs of life and caring not-whether he
should save for tomorrow. "Smitty'.' leaves many friends on the
campus because he is just made that way-hig, with a heart to
Football 1, 2, 3, Captain -6: Track 1, 2: "C" Association 2, 3, -I.
BELLAH LUCILLE GRIFFIN
Social Science, Biology
"IVl1o fhoosctlz mc .rlmll gain rvhnt many men desire."
Beulah knows tht satisfaction of making "A's." She came to
school with the express purpose of knowing the arts of the Sciv
ences and her resolute studiousness has at last accomplished her
Philalethea l, 2, 3. president 4.
DOROTHY METTA KEY
Home lict inonncs, lungltsh
"Your lmrnu' mit ul-1'!l'i'ff1eri Ivy 'vain' ilt'.vr'rv.r,
I nm frivlni fn tlimu uinl 3-n11.'
She has made 'many of lla happy :ind then she has made some
of ns most sad. She has held nur fate within her very hands,
lJCCfll.lSCfSl'lC is a postniistress by trade and :t friend on the way.
Home Economics tfluli J. 5, president 4: llooksture 4.
"I find my tumfirt' tx tmf fuullnirtly,
But my lit'm'i Ituilt lln' fum' uf fllurx Iu'fm'i' if."
Paul would have made :i lit-tter model for the elite tailor than
a student. Yet, he is rather stnnllous tor all ot that, and a
friend to those he has pledged himself,
Zetapathea I, Z, 3, president -lg Alpha l'si liinega 4.
RUTH ANN XYAGENER
Public School Music
"I funml ,vnu cunlidrunx kind."
Rutn is always willing to play the accompaniment to someone
uls:'s success. NX'hile we have not known the hands at the key-
board yet if it were not for her it might not have been so,
and she did it all because she was kind.
Girls' Giee rluh 3, 4: Crescendo clnlt 3, 4g College Choir 3, 4:
Girls' Trio 4.
Y. GLENN R.-XMSEY
"I zvoirlrl I knczt' lui.: mimi."
Crowds usually do not cheer for the cheerleader, hut as a
Cheerleader Glenn was spirit itself. As a man, we never learned
his philosophy although we know that mixing in the elements of
chemistry requires a keen mind.
Assistant Business manager Reflector 2: Y, Rl. C. A. calsinet
l. 2, 3: Booster L-lub 1. 2, 3, president 4: Rand 1, 2, 3g Orches-
tra 1, 2: Philmousea I, Z, 3. president 43 Science cluh 43 Cheer-
leader l, Z, 3, 43 "C" association 4: Chemistry Lab assistant 3, 4.
,Qs-Q r ,
L Q ' l 1
Ll Y U V Zi vf , .
X 1215 YL: 533 Y :Z Ji Q
nl 322951 ilu
E wg' Q
BY RON E. GOETZ
"I tlzivik tlzz' u'orId's asleep."
Byron is the type who propounds a new idea, then energetically
proves it. A mixture of egotism, cynicism, and an amount of
hrilliancy, thus you have, Byron.
Villa Grove, Illinois
"Some of us lou' you zvcllg and mimi those some
E111-y your great dcscrz'1'ng.v and good name."
Though she has long been our friend yet now she returns to
hezir our name and it is with much gladness on our part that
Francella graduates with this class,
ALYA TAYLOR ROBERTS
English, Religion, Psychology
"I know him to be z'nIiunt."
'Taylor was not one of the crowd yet all who saw him recog-
nized the presence of strength and character when he was
Basketball l, 3.
"A kinder gentleman treads not the earth."
How we wish we truly might have known Clyde-but hc
always held himself somewhat aloof. Speaking from class-room
activity and conduct, he xs all we would have him to be.
"HC '11'11.v my f1'11'1111, f111'1'11f111 111111 -111.11 111 mu."
Art 1li11n't Care for atlvertiseincitt so we never realwewl how
much he had taken part in until we came to this point. lle is :1
friend who is willing tn 51111111 hy. 111i worth was proven by
his being selectenl to Captain the lmayel all team this year.
lleflertnr Stuff .11 liasehall 1, J. 3, faptaiii -13 lZ:1n11 1, 2, 3, 41
Urcln-sl1'a 1: Plxilomuaeii Z. 5, 4.
ELllIC1lllt1l1, History, English
"I 111111111 my G011' for my I1111111'l1'ty."
He knew more than he cared to tell 31111 yet on several occas-
ions he has proved his mastery i11 the art of Speech and we
learned what a student lie was.
Reflector Staff I, J, Dramatic Uluh Z, Zetagatliea 1. 2, 3,
Pruislviit -1: llchate 1.
St. Francisville, Illinois
"Lat 1110 f1111y t111' fool,
11'1t11 1711-V111 111111 111u1111!1'r, 1rt 11111 1111'1'111cl1'x 11011111 111111 1111
my 1111r1' 1'111'111'r 11r11t 1111111 11'1'111' f1111ll my 11111111 611111 'lL'li11l
How Could one be so sensible and yet so iniensihly huinoronf
at the same time? Patil knew the art of making others laugh-
it is so eafy to imagine him a coinmuiiity favureml minister.
C. E. Cabinet 2: Y. M. C. A, Cahinet 33 Hand 1. 2. 3:
Orchestra 1: 1'hi1omusea Z, 3: Debate Z: Bookstore manager 3.
Course completed in three years.
Social Science, Botany
"Tl11'1'1'.a1'1' 11111111 tl11'11g1.r 111 11011111111 111111 1'111'tl1,
T111111 111'1' drvriuit of 111 jlfllll' f1111'l0.r11f,11y."
Pliilosophical San1n1yl-an11 if you shonltl meet him i11 :1
rcmott corner he was jnat bounrl to smile. His iullilofnpliy al-
ways arnounterl to being cheerful hecanse there never was a
letter way to he.
Science Club J, 3, 4.
I 1 U 1
ly 1- T' J V' la, A
, 1 , 'i 4 -X -1--V, -wi-
f as or
, , , K ,V :Ci J
9 O Us
, ,, .
"Ht"ll xlnipv lux uuurxt' in ii roiuifry riuziu'
,lnilcl hail the almilitvh to thrNl the entire croiyil who would
asscmhle to sc: him rlrihhle ilowul the floor leaving all the op-
ponents hchiucl, Not only was his haskethall alulity uncanny.
but the class room gave him many chances for intclligcnt ex-
llaskcthall 1, 2, 3, 4: llasclsall 1, 2, 3, 4: Track l. Physical
lirlucation Assistant 3.
i :XRCHEK SHllil.,lfY
J hnghsh, Religion
, "1'll Nuj' llvt' urufm'
:lx lm' glalilull fu' fur Tvlzfrli I flrnil'
llkfm' for Juysulf--'
Au air of ufficiency. auil a value of ths scnss of humor put
.Xzffhcr with u IV: ?lLlIT1ll'ilT.Oll of all his frienils. This together
with a certain ilignity cause him to have a "spontaneous" per-
Zctamatlzca 5, 4, Scugnce Clulw -X.
rf X ' 1
. f I i
1 V IM H 'mlm' ' A
3-, . .. . ,. SF
'llllun lllllulllum- --unml ""' umm------um
" ' r' ' X' rf
Full of SfI'tII1f.lL' oaflzcs and lvcurdcd Iikv lisa para'
fralmrs in l!UIIUI', szzddmz and quirk in quarrel,
5c'CkiIlff flu' bubble rrflzlfltiulzf'
KIARVIN IEICLL, President.
HELPZN SCHMIDT, Secretary.
ERNEST POE, Treasurer.
A-X5 You Like' lt, Act Z, Scum- 7.
' X 1' 2
l 5 N V AQ
I-'nyc Thif tvrl
Fl RST ROW'-
FO UNT H ROXY-
,lulia ixllll Sprng
l3'f1yv 'I'l111'!,1' thrcc
rigxz ,ii - A
Yiclur Stcch Mary Ifslhcr Petty Fred Koehrn
SECOND Rl PNY--
Iflizzxlwcth Drecdlmwc Hnzul Carpenter
r X 1' N
"Thu Izzlmlif, Nu' Infw' and tlzv ffm'
.-Irv of illltlffilltlfillll all rnzzzfurff'
Nom, GIQNTH, President.
I5ARLI N IC CLIC M IQNTS, Secretary.
I,ORO'l'HY LOGAN, Treasurer.
Nliclsumnu-r Night? Urcxun, AXCI 3, SCL-nu I.
Dorothy Norringt 4'mu 1
Mary Ifllen lYeime1
S IQYICN TH Rl IW-
Pagc TI1 irty-.six
sECoN1i Row- '
-TH I R D R O W-
Page T11 irty-.re11en
" gig 'km
1 I I :'l 7, L
7 . ,
A x Q "L 1 ' 4 't . ,
I 1 it f
l5" "'-115 t' -
J.. V -V
rl X " - ,B 1 4 . .f 4 ' "'
2 4 7 ' A L ' "" L I '
1 iv . ' K I.-nk ,,I up, I 3 I ,Jr 1 -
e 1 . L
Q s ,JL
,,'.,.cr -1' if
4,-' ,r F4-Q
I 'fra f'-vo
27,4 . A 1--
E, - r
' R. 'f7
Class ol: '3LL
'llhe Snplimnure class is as representative as any other class on the campus.
The class orgnnizefl at the early part nf the year and elected Noel Genth, presi-
clent: llarline Clements, secretary: anml llurothy Logan. treasurer. 'llhe class
started the year with victories when they won the 'llug O' Vllar from the Fresh-
men. i-Xbuut two-lifths of the class will gracluate fffl-Ill the two year normal course
this spring hut thnse who will remain will. gphymfl the sterling characteristics of
-.7 , -
the class. l '
1 V, D ,. l .,
K ,' "I N ., f
1 'i J X
-.3 , Y v L '
. w x i' .- , ' - e .
' . lv x 1
J 1 'J
2 -1 '
.1 I V
' J X'
P in Y I 'L' is Y
,V ' s- rt ' 'I
l fel I' V J I J I J , I
I A l 4 QQ- 1
x l If I i
rm ,. i J K 3
5 A X: ' I I l if Page Tlzirty-eight
, 5' J s .L , 1 Q I s '
W - 4 vf I 1' 4 lr A !
J a " X'
I "' i vi x
IInluullllllllllllllllul Nlllulmu mum Ill
It n v
'Tlu' 1ul1i11i11g sulmnl-lmhv, zuillz lzis sufvlzcl
.Alnd slzininy Ulllflllllg fur, L'7'L'c'f'llIg lilac snail
UII7Q'lllllIfjl'X' I0 svlzuolf'
As Yun Likc It, .Xct 2, Scene f.
JAMES EATON, President.
GkfORGI'2 SPRAGU15, Vice-Presidellt.
LIQTHA BART151,1., Secretary-Treasurer.
X, , ,, rr.,
'pix Txqfj t
J NJ 'Y'
'XS NIJ ik? C, y
.. 'VO U lx-FJ
, . Y
V .4 vi
x , 1
' ei aff L' I,
1 , v I
4 1 lx
.1 ' ,
' If ,J 0
, 8 XD 'J U
.1 f N
. ll I
f iv -'
SICC4 UNIT Rl lXYf
Nolzi I laviilson
SEVEN TH ROW-
Estlier Dickisqn ' '35
Agnes Cliainbers V'
- lNIary Connitt
KX L Rudi Pfziiefer
t . ,
I fl vw .
, X J 4,
1 I .-'
i. f . . '
A V I
I ' 3 h j Page Forty
wig liff- 1,11
I 1 1111111 1
1111 Mnlflln U11
11111 1 11 X
111111 Ho L
1 III lx
1 1 1
10111 N111 ll
Q 13 1111 c
I IFIII ROV
Ho111rf1 51101111 uw
SI X TN IH RHXN
U1t1 1 lduchc Uglr
1 EIGH'1 H R011
1 Dorothy Doty
' 1 W ' 4, 7,
1 '1111511 1,1 JL -W!
1 ..i2ii1'Kfk1tj1Tf'j 11 1 11111 " 1
1 51 f. gg f -1A, ,T gm 11,2411-4 .1 J X
1 L' ' .6 1'
11 15111 1'
, 'U F 11
, V , I1
1 1 11
1 1 1
1 : ,hd 1 1 11
1 11: ' ' 141-1' 1 11
1 L'1:11'k " '. i 1 1
1 01111-11:1 - 115
1 L- "5 ' At'
, 1 1
1 1 11
1 blff , . ' 1fl1Yf 1
1 111111115 12111011 1 11
1 1 ' ' ' ' 11
11 F1':1111i f 1112 1 1
,, 1 . 1
14 1 - A 5 1
1 U 1
1 TII ' Q X '-
YY: 1 ' 11'-
1 J: 'lly 1
1 1 I ' .1 ' 1 1"
Ff'1I'4' 1 ' 11 1114
1 12111-1 V'11s-'y
1 ' 2 1 .
2 1 ' ' V:
1 XY .I " - Q 1
1 -- 1. . - -
f s. it . , of T1
"1 I w , I 'L Y l -fx
-' rf 2.4-8, A, '
., x V
J S -S
il' l '
Lain, . ,. . 4
, , , - 7 . - -
ll " -.sa-Q4-' -l .1 :bf-1 ' ,,+rifG'sh1--',.'9f--" ',:"' s"" i Fvfggg f3?Ef1'N"' 3 ' , -gs., 1- . 1+f4 i4:...'fs:v'-ws. f- ' "
' , ,, 1' "ask an v 3 -+ .,,g-1 -f-'tS54f"-eu-
Class ol? ,35
To the Freshman class goes the honor of being the largest class of the col-
lege. 'llhe class was assimilated and imbued with the Central spirit early in the
year. ln organization the class elected James Eaton as president, George Sprague
as vice-president, and Letha Ilartell, secretary-treasurer.
t The Freshman team that pulled at the annual Tug O' VVar, while they out-
x weighed th Sophomore team, yet they met a rather watery fate when the Sopho-
mores thro gh cooperation and teamwork ontwitted them. Early last fall the class
' sponsored Nlil ary party in the New Hall reception room, no other social affairs
were lar cl ft the ' ' alone.
ll ll it
. , , by
X ', 1 f
V 3, . Y, - K
'I Si X xA
' ' .X if X x If - ,Q ,,,
X- , f av '-:fx
.x K, 7 - X
.fr 1 - I ' x , ,f ff ' gx
fxf x f ff X V Y X P ,
aff Lay ' f ' X
A Xx fffx -'X K A ff'
N? A . PX. " X J?
f,Right, Meds Hallj
V I' 1
147: gf ,A
xc, ws 'I
M ww gl
. J, 1
I V' sux W f
4 S, 4
ll jvsis uf .mzrs fllllf l1L"Z'Cl' felt a TL'0I!1Id,H
CAPTAIN H. SM ITH
Rmncu :mal -luliet, :XCI 2, Scene 2.
V- iii' . 1'
ly!-,F -, X 331363
W MOORE MYERS
. ., .... ,,,,.....,-
32-1 fi "0s' c 'V1,.12
at N' .gig-' I 1:'73?':!
. - - - .fc
SMUU . POLK
-- ' 4 - -- -Q . - .a -afgiin, L
The greyhound eleven, playing in eleven inter-collegiate contests, were credit-
ed with the worst football season in the history of the college. Coach Good, faced
with the problem of building a winning team around his two returning lettermen,
was considerably handicapped throughout the season with injuries and other fac-
tors that contribute to the grey hairs that early appear in a coaches head.
The Greyhounds opened the season with VVabash which resulted in a 20 to 0
defeat for the locals. However, the Central eleven showed signs of strength during
the third and fourth quarters when their passing attack had the Cavemen guessing.
Franklin, next on the local's schedule, proved to be the highlight in the sea-
son's play. The Centralites scored twice against the strong Grizzly team, but lost
by a 33 to 12 count.
, Valparaiso, Terre Haute, and Rose Poly found the Greyhounds to their liking
and ran off with three decisive victories.
Hanover was held to a scoreless tie with Coach Good using ten freshmen in
Earlham, facing the alternative of seeing their coach resign or taking the Cen-
tral eleven into camp, played way over their heads to win by a wide margin, 37 to 0.
Harold Smith, captain of the team, proved to be the strongest link in the weak
ir! ,iid nl
Qc: ff'7if ,afiiff iPi?fWW
mi QFQQ-3 2 ,tara-'J K
W'E1'ZEL D- M OORE
' 47 if' A :lv Q 45" .'
qw in , n I , ,.
3 x v ' . , '- '
ry A rig Y , - - . A. 1-ef
,Mgt v , .x L V xr' : E-if-'fe
VVELIBAUTA "'-f ffff' A BENSON
chain, "Smitty" held down left tackle and played every game of the season. He was
mentioned as one of the all-state selections.
Robert Wellbatirn won the position as the Greyhounds regular snapper-back
by his hard hitting tackle and his never give up spirit.
Delmar Moore, playing his third year as a member of the Greyhounds foot-
ball team, alternated with Benson in taking care of the kicking duties. He was
shifted from guard, his old position, to backtield.
Monroe Hettner was the sophomore representative on the team. Ilettner used
his heighth to advantage in holding down one of the end positions.
Edward Polk held down right tackle during the season. He was especially
outstanding on nailing 11 ball carrier behind the lines.
William Moore was probably the most consistent man on the team. His high
school experience coupled with his coolheadedness in any situation, made him the
most valuable freshman on the squad.
Charles Benson was the freshman trible-threat contribution to the backiield.
His playing was a marked achievment to his ability to play the fall sport.
John Foster proved a capable general in calling signals and inspired confi-
dence and fight in the team while he was in the game.
:51 ll 'W
low 'il Vip,
PAYNI3 FO STER
Ali, 5-R? HQ!
. g i
. '76 - if Nt 2gWs.- I
15- Q Y - N - -in R' ' sf - Q. ' ' -
V- . - -r Q. - .
5 ' ., 'lf .' 3' i Q' E .-35' "
find' ' " x SQ' ig, '53 4 M W
. 3 ' L ' mtv,-21. 4 - 5
. -'11 f -fre. fry:-,-,
1:-PS2-.. with - " - ' ef qs- w as 1 -, 'A ' . Q -fu 'ffzi'
, . 'H - MJF ' .vaysg - if
. is 1 ve.-.-.ff-: -sv.-an uf f...,,i1.?'4x ..,.:,e.f,:,1 .wyffiz ..-J., . -
1' nova N A R
joseph Farwick played both end and fullback positions and was especially
good at snagging passes out of the air.
Albert Myers was the fastest and best yard gainer on the team. He was out
of the game part of the season because of injuries.
Herbert VVetzel proved that brawn and iight are desired factors in the mak-
ing of a guard.
VVilbur Payne was one of our strongest links where the chain was the weakest,
on the defense.
- fm k' '
CAPTAIN H. EMIG
lluuuu llllllllllllll umm uunw I I
X1 I f W
.f f 1
1, if 1112-
1 f i in "" i uun
1 XL 1111 for 1111'11,'
'MII , 111 flu' L'L1fl'If01yll ' -"X
pls 11111111115 and g1'1'yl10111111's."
RIACBETH Act 3 Scene 1
--Y - .gwnaf as
,Y Y 1 ,fr 1.
4 Q X x
COMING ORE SPURGEON
Basketball proved to be the means by which the Greyhounds were reinstated
in college sport circles. A fifteen game schedule was played by the local five with
a record of ten victories against five defeats. A slow start, Coach Good being
handicapped by green material, was overcome by the Greyhoundys outstanding
victory against Franklin at Franklin, and topped off by the overwhelming victory
over the Central Normal Purple VVarriors.
N. A. G. U. opened the season and won a Z9 to Z1 victory. The Grey-
hounds were playing without the service of "Big" Dave and Coach Good used
practically his entire squad during the contest.
Hall State proved a little too strong for yet green Central team, winning
by a 25 to Z2 margin.
Franklin proved to be the spark that caused all trouble. The local five out-
played and outscored a thoroughly bewildered Grizzly team, Z5 to 20, to mark
up the locals first victory. The win was the first a local net team had ever won
on the Franklin floor.
Earlham was the next victim of the locals, dropping a 23 to 21 contest. The
Greyhounds continued to gain in strength.
Central Normal. beaten but twice in thirty-nine starts, was the next to fall
before the powerful attack of the Central Five. Dejernett completely outplayed
Schultz, all-state center of the visitors, in the 37 to 20 battle.
,.5f' L T. fum
-if ,Q ,?'?JtU t.,
A -- . ,.
UK t ZA" gif J' 'N 1'
-fi mb' i
,, ... .a
' GRIST N ll I SWJ-SNK
Die..mRNx'rT g -gg pl swim
,ludd was not quite enough to take the strong Franklin quintet into camp
for the second time and the locals dropped a hard fought contest by a one point
margin, Z4 to 23. -ludd scored seven held goals in the last half for the Grey-
Hanover, Ball State, N. A. G. U., Manchester, and Valparaiso all fell before
the attack of the Greyhounds, who had gained a reputation of being one of the
strongest college teams in the state.
Hanover backed by a record breaking crowd, won a 26 to 21 victory from a
tired out Central team. The Greyhounds had played tive games in eight days,
four of them being away from home.
Coming back in true championship style, the Greyhounds defeated the Man-
chester Spartans for the second time during the season, 40 to 25.
The sickness of both Judd and Emig caused the Greyhounds to drop their
return game with Central Normal. However, the locals, playing with Grist and
Comingore in the two forward births, were credited with a moral victory in
spite of the fact that they were on the short end of the 25 to 19 score.
A victory over Valparaiso, in a slow uninteresting game, ended the season
for the Greyhounds with a score of ten wins out of iifteen starts and the reputa-
tion of being one of the strongest teams in the state.
Captain Emig led his teammates through one of the toughest and one of
the most successful seasons in Central's Basketball History. "Harold" improved
a hundred percent as the season progressed and was the best floorman on the
J li--W -21' 'J f 1
team. His ability and leadership are confirmed by his re-election as Captain for
the 1932-33 season,
Albert Judd was a combination of speed and accuracy and was a constant
threat from any position on the floor. "Judd's" performance was topped by his
seven held goals during the Franklin game. Judd is lost to the team by the sheep-
Arville Swan, another senior who will not be back to solve Coach Good's
basketball worries next fall, was rated as one of the best back guards in the
state. "Swannie" was able to stick like a leach to anyone, despite his ability,
that the coach assigned to him.
Dave Dejernett proved to be the big attraction of the local quintet. "Dave"
developed into the nucleus of the Central team. His under the basket play was
especially outstanding as also was his work in gathering the ball from off the
Everett Swank developed from a freshman of unknown ability into one of
the strongest links on the team. Swank had an eye for the basket and could drive
under the hoop when an extra basket was needed.
Richard Comingore was used by Coach Good to relieve his regular for-
wards. "Dick" was a second Judd on the team with his floorwork, and basket
shooting winning him a place on the team.
Harold Grist was a fourth freshman upon whom Coach Good depended in
the pinches. Grist was used as either forward or guard and played equally well
' n s
, h WN!
X' M us
.. fl -mil? W
"Tf1v1'v is 0 brief I1 ow many sjmrfs are 1"ipf,'
,Uakc vfmiu' of iulzivlz ,vnzzr lziglzfzvss will sur ji1'.v1',"
Aujs XVELL THAT ENDS XYELL Act 5, Scene 5
CAPTAIN H. ROSS
if? Y --.mv
l L 2
5 glib: X
-Y ,: 1,1-
ig tx YT T"
K W l ,- I-
, 1 '-
i N I v i -vi . ,
" V 35215. ' 4 Qs r1.1 -
V ' Y 1 5? N - is" xiii. , : X .. V. . 1 E , 5553" KQCQSX 'xii ' W .1 4'
'SSX .f Q , it 'V -1
. , t 4 ' gl 5:53, Q.: .
W-- - fi 1 ' - 4.
:Wi ' f at - if 1 fi 1 V
. 445-1 . g, A -' , ' S2 ., . .
.:. Q 5 tg' R 15.3, : ,X sigvi.
A U5 fx ' 'ff .
..- . "X Q -'Av
NX'ilson Coach Good VVard
VVith only four lettermen from which to build a successful baseball team,
Coach Good succeeded in grooming his inexperienced team to three victories in
nine starts, winning from N. A. G. U. on two occasions and Honebrake Semi-
nary. The team gained strength as the season progressed.
In the opening game at Crawfordsville, the Cavemen pounded out a 15 to 1
victory. The locals were completely outclassed by the more experienced Wabash
An error in the seventh inning cost the Central nine their second straight
game, losing to the DePauw Tigers by a one run margin. Swan's pitching was
close to perfect. The score was 3 to 2.
Bonebrake Seminary of Dayton proved to be the Greyhounds first victim
of the season. The local batters pounded the visitor's pitching staff for ten hits.
VVard pitched for Central and was credited with the victory. Score 9 to 4.
N. A. G. U. proved to be the Greyhounds' second victim losing to the locals
7 to 4. Swan had the Phy Ed. Batsmen swinging at air throughout the game.
Simon featured with a home run which turned out to be the longest hit of the
season on the Greyhounds field.
to 'gn K
E if iM5nJLLtsE ,J
' 3: MI
France Swan Capt. Ross
Central Normal, a new opponent on the Greyhounds schedule, walked away
with the next two games, winning the first 6 to 3 on our own diamond and then
' D nville. Poor support caused a
nosing out the locals 3 to 2 in the return game at a
l between Akers and Swan.
The Hard Hitting Cavemen repeated their early season performance by win-
ning 13 to l in the return game played on the locals diamond. The Wabash Twirl-
" ' " ' h l cal batters while the Central Pitchers best
ers had the hindoo sign on t e o
offerings proved easy to solve for the visitors.
ontests, the locals again broke into the win column
by pounding the Phy. Ed. pitchers for a 15 to l win.
After losing four straight c
' h hat turned out to be the feature game, the
VVinding up the season wit w
Greyhounds lost by a two run margin Q6 to 4u to De Pauw. The game was the
' f 'hom had been main-stays of the
last for Captain Ross and Findley, both o vi
locals during the season.
Swan, pitching his second year for Central, was Coach Good's leading twirler.
itched in eight of the nine games.
Howard Ross was elected by the rest of his teammates to captain the team,
the position which he filled to perfection. Red, whether he played at first base or
alvva s the leading spirit of the team. Red is one of
backed up the pitcher, was y
the two lette '
rmen lost by graduation.
,pm llc 41
3 gli? if if
22311 5 s
Baseball Squad I
Arthur De Myer, led the Greyhound batters in hitting during the season. Art
finished at the top of the batting list with an average close to .400 besides holding
down second base.
Gordon France made his debut in a Greyhound uniform, holding down third
base. France developed considerable during the season but could never get the
nack of clouting the old apple.
john Simon, playing his second year at short, was one of Coach Good's out-
standing protegies. -lohnnie proved exceedingly popular with the girls and the
grade school lcids. His home run against N. A. G. U. was the only four ply hit of
the locals during the season.
Alva VVard held down the keystone cushion when he was not working the
game from the mound. VVard was credited with the Greyhounds lirst win of the
'lunior VVilson proved his right to hold down left held by his ability to hit
and to field. Although short in stature, Vvilson was one of the leading threats of
Ronald Lemme, developed from a green inexperienced player into one of
Coach Good's leadingwhitters and fielders. Ron combined his hitting ability with
his speed and made stealing bases his specialty. His regular position was right
Albert Findley, veteran center fielder, finished his college baseball career by
turning out to be the best all round man on the team. Findley was a stick man
of no mean ability and was feared by opposing pitchers.
Noel Genth served as the utility man on the team. He performed equally
well behind the bat, on first, or holding down one of the other infield positions,
fs-V A NJ JL.
viiCQ,fLUVV,fH X f
4f- ' Egfr ,jf
X ,f u..:9M
, ...- Q
M...-9 Q .
1' , -' .2-- Q Q A
N 1 lf' -ittijzfx 4:34-
, 4 9 4, . -,
'- 1 7. .I -9- . .T ,J -
1 r , ga. . w x h
,A ' .4
" "7 , ', .
Yi v-'gk:'iiCv':5'-- "
" . ..
XY " Y, N ,
, XXX Z 1
' ' i Xe , ,, .X
Y X- I 7 x X . .
,S - N ' 251 XX N' '
f V 17 V 4 1' , ,f xx, . rl- - jf
if 0 A' 'XFV XNMK' Xiffx X! . if
' ' X fN V ff ff, iw , wa
' 'X f
f , Q f X fix. K X4 K, :xx fr K X U 1
g ' X
N A .
.174-.. --.E-3, --.a.
1 - - '. -,..' '
w-.1"fj W , 3.
'4"'f.' : .
fra,-'ri T.. ..f, R.,
. .. , ,.' 'I-.-.-,ew
f, . W ., ,
1r"?5'-f7,'wy:,. ' . , .
. 4f.'j'w's:i, . -, ,
1" ,Qilfv w ' , Q '
4- i - A .4 ff-:F-- " i- ' ' ' 'fi".N'T1x-lfiQi'Q,g74+27ff:!:
. V . ,. 2 V- .. . . ,. fr . Y T 1: f"f.-:',.'i-"f'v
kit: J 111.31 .' ,I Il' gui, -,212-eiri N.-5,41-'Li::.',t'wA I.,-1' .:'::..glrj:1rA pi-Y :
9 1 -'in . 2 1 T if 'iffii if? '3:'5?u.-.rif N I I
IQESIDENCE HALL FOR MEN
i x .A
Y ' 5 WLM
Front row, left to right: l'loth, vice-president: Clin-rry, S-rcrctaryp Mm. Gilliatt, faculty advisor: Rife, pub-
licity chairman: XYolff, program cliairnlzmg sccnntl row: .-Xrforcl, music chairman: Sprague, treasurer: U5-
goorl, prcyiclentq and Prohsi, social cliairmzui.
Orgzlliizatioiis having the purpose of the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A.
of building character on the fourfold plan need no explanation for their work
speaks for itself.
Front rmv, left to right: Gilhcrt, publicity chairman: Hague, zohpcl team: llr. ll, H, Gillizitt. faculty ad-
visorg Sherrill, prcfillcnig llcll, prnggrani chziirnmug Nicmlcuiuf, muaic cliairumu: Cooper, secretary: sucontl
row: Vzunpluvsll, :lt-x'0liuuQg Blilhrmusc. 0Ilt'IlfZlll0l'lQ llncu. focml clmlrmxmg Gault, treasurer: Blll'CllIi!'tl,
wn'l4l fcllnwfliipg mul Francs. fricilflhlnp.
fri 1 H VL,iAi Y 13
,, C. .
Front row, left to right: Ramsey, president, Miller, llcil, Prohst, Rlmalls. Hansen. Cranier: seuonil row:
Goss. Schaefer, Sprague, Simon, 'l':iyl0r and Poe.
lnset: Dr. XY. l'. Morgan, faculty advisor.
The llooster Club and UC" association work along parallel lines in the better-
ment of the athletic program of the college. The llouster club has for its main
work the awarding of honor sweaters to the letterinen uf the varsity teams. The
"C" association, composed of all the letternien of the college serve in an unofficial
capacity as host for the college. Their athletic Carnival presented last fall was an
Front row, left to right: Ile Myer, Curt, Juilrl. France, Swan, Smith, Kloml, lfmig, Klcfuen, Pong sc-emnl
row: Foster, Ramsey, XYilson, llnolittle, Ge-nth, ll. Munn-, presizluiltz XY:nril, XX'elllvaunig thirml row: llenson,
Meyers, Slalaugli. Farwiek. XX'etzel, Payne, XY. Moore, l'ulI4, anfl llettnt-r.
1 p .
5' X - Qf
Front row, lc-ft to right: Arforil, XYolff, Y. Aeppli. Smith, Cook, lYallace, Rife. Adams. Krause. president:
lhclyinsoug second row: lilzy, Koehrn, l'ownall, liayis, Xlhgleiier, secretary-treasurerg Il. .-Xeppli, Hague,
Fonts. llrice, :ind liilhcrt,
'lihe music department is one of the strongest in the college and its organiza-
tions represent the college most extensively besides giving the various participants
a working' knowledge of music and a practice of ensemble training. The College
Choir is probably the strongest organization of the group and besides giving an
annual concert has appeared frequently in the city. The quartettes work through-
out the territory in the interest of the college. 'lihe College lland adds much to
tht- athletic progrzun of the college. Last fall they sponsored a marching band
which performed at all home football games. The Orchestra plays an important
role in its line and gives a concert annually. The Heirs Glee club was newly-or-
ganizcd this year and has appeared before the student body on various occasions
besides appearing in concert. 'l'l1e Girls' Glee Club has continued with the same
caliber of work and has given two local concerts besides those presented in the
'l'lQOl'lZgXl JOUR Ql':XRTE'll'llE GRliYHOl.'XlJ Qlf-XIQTETTE
lilly, llownall, Hague and Brice Patten, Arucy, liusche and Shzulley
lllif M . Q ' Sill?
A Quai' , . A. . R 1 1 3
t - - t- -1" I st? t
.. if .
Q' , J 1. .1
t lx lr
1 W I i
Priya' Six! " Ufillll
os, ,Y .95
14, -, it-j"Y
U, 41, J,
Front row, lrft to right: Chitlrlister, llarnett, Middleton, Doty, Hell, Motz, Brice, Hague, BLlSCllCl Second
row: Foster, House, Smith, XY0lfe, Newkirk, Dc Myer, XYilt'yg thirfl row: Clenrlcnnon, Fonts, Shaw, Mil-
house, and Hamman.
Inset: Maurice Sliafllcy, director.
Front row, left to right: Hnmman, XYl1ite, Clminhers, concertmeistrr, Kurtz, llrnnncnmillsr, llnhmillcr,
Hughes, Cox, Hamman, Franklin, Gariott, Uucherg second row: Cook, Brice, XYil::y, Knuckle, Nicoflcinus,
Sltacllcy, president: Abflon. Fouls, Hague, Uusche: tlxirfl row: Clements, accoinpanistg llavis :mil Hull.
Insetsz Professor XYilliam Fox, director, and Maurice Slizulley, assistant.
,f ' Ev.
. Af T5 "...TT:i3l
xv v' Q73
Girls' Glee Club
Front row, left to right: I. Arford, C. Arforrl. llrunneumiller, Mrs. Gilliatt. director: Chambers, Breed-
love. lluhmiller: second row: llzrchtel, aitcornpanistg Clelilvnts. jones, Kurtz, Carpenter, lYolff, Petty, presi-
dent: thirzl row: Knuckle. RlcKelfre:.h, Krcamer. Meyer, Rife, Prohst, Krause: fourth row: Esther Dickison,
Aflams, Xlixllace, Connett, lfrlim Ilickiaon, L. Arforil, Biggs: fourth row: Cook, Aeppli, Miller, and Hall.
Front row, left to right: Foutf, Pownall, llarnctt, Klutz, Hague, Niccum, Busch:-, Engle: second row: YYiley,
llrice. Gilbert, Iflzy, premlent: Koehrn, 'l'atten,Hammau. ami Cox.
Insets: Professor XYilliam H, Fox, director, :mtl Maurice Shaclley, assistant.
Merfs Glee Club
Front row. left to right: lfickison, Hall. johnson, lfclcerly, Chamhtrs. l'etlyg second row: Groves, llxxler,
Rite. president: Ratliff. Cook. seeretaryvtren-nrer, and Taylor.
Inset: Professor lilwahetli Foster. faculty ndxi-or
Philocalian Art club was newly organized this year and has developed into
a sturdy organization with its purpose being to stiniulate interest in every phase
The Home Economics Club is one of the older organizations on the campus
with the purpose centering around its motto "Service" The club has been a mein-
her of the American Home Economics Association and of the Indiana Home
Economics Association since l92S. The organization holds regular meetings be'
sides giving teas and programs for the entire student body.
Front row, left to right: Featherstone, Riggle, treasnrcrg Franklin, Mrs, Key. secretary: lludilleston: set
ond row: Carpenter, liixler. Foughty, Reed, vice-president: Hiatt, and XYaIker,
Inset: Professor Leona Stuart, faculty advisor.
-X 'xv 'AQ '
a qu ,Q
Front row. left to right: Slahanuh, Rhoarls, vice-presirlentg llusserman, treasurer: France, secretary: second
row: Slminhainlli, presi-lent: Professor Leora XYeimar, faculty aslvisor: Longacre. XYOIH, and Arforcl.
The Gamma Theta east of Alpha Psi Omega since receiving their charter in
1930, has become one of the most tloininant organizations on the Campus. The
Ul'g'Zll1l7llllUl1 has spoiisorecl tive major productions this year with the proceeds
being' applied on the lighting equipment installerl by the club. In addition to this
the chili has spfmsorecl monthly tea-time plays with invitations available to the
entire stuclent hotly. A cluhroom has been furnished by the society this year,
anrl ten new memhers were initiated during the year.
Scene From "Charm School"
y .- A 9?
--,QV tug C
ie!! we c
Front row, left to right: Rzirnsey, Shirley, Richter, Frxmee, Slalvzingli, Czimpliell, presidentg Cramer: hack
row: Klopp, R. llizitt, I:LIl"Cl'lllI'4l, I. Hiatt. Usuood, XY:ilker, Gziult, Lee, trerxsurerg l'oe, secretary.
The Science club offers, to those nizijoring in those subjects, an attempt to
further explore the unexplored fields of science.
A Student Volunteer organization I
permits those who intend to enter some
active Christian work to exchange
ideas. This year the local organization
was host to its state convention.
Front row, left to right, Mouer,
C u m m i n g s, secretary - treasurer,
Schmidt, llamman, Duelcer, president,
back row, Enyart, Jenkins, Garvin,
Evans, Stickler, Connett, Patten,
Adams, pianist, O'Dell.
The Christian Endeavor organizzi-
tion group enrolls its membership
from the entire college group. lts pur-
pose, is to further develop the Chris-
tian thinking on the campus.
Front row, left to right, Simler,
lylllltill, president, Thompson. llaclc
row, lfreshley, Gilbert and Cooper.
Front row, left tu right: Spmguc, associate ctlitorg Rifc, art crlitor, Prnlmst, snapsllot crlitor: lizick row:
Crzunnr, linsxnuss nmaiimqcrg Luc, literary crlltorg XYrtrml, jokn: ulitnrg llzivis, sports ctlitorg Thompson, enlitor-
Inset: lfvrin R. liek, faculty zulvisur.
'lllie stutlcnt publiczttiri-ns the Oracle, the year-book, and the Reflector, the bi-
weekly paper, are the written records of the history of our college. Both publica-
tions attempt to reflect the life and spirit on the campus.
Front row, lm-ft tn right: Hiatt, columnist: Miller, czlitor-inlcllicf: NYalkur, society czlitorg Anna llale Kck,
faculty zulvisor: Sprague, associate erlitorg llzivis, lunsincss nmnapcr: Dc Myer, circulation managsrg seconfl
row: Cramer, assistant husincs-Q managcr, Longcncckcr, Lclzmtl, Log:in, Longacrc, Hachl, Kreamcr,
Partriflgc. NYilson, :Assistant lxnsincss nianatierg tliirtl row: XYillscy, Bosscrnmn, Shaw, Simon, and Cox.
Pays Siwvlzty-fo in'
Wgflllnlfrl 03 f W
, gif. Qi
Philomusean lads are brave and true, ' i
Vile hail from far and near, i if
Vlfith steadfast hearts our throngiug feet li
Tread lC31'I1l11gyS golden stair. l '
Wle come in youthful II1311l'lOOCl'S hour
And join thy honored roll 'QNX ll
To strengthen every manly power gl
And give us self-control,
First Row-Ramsey, Cohh, Miller, Bossermarl, O'lJull, Rhoads, DeMyer, BLlfCll?1lLl.
Second Row-Swan, Slabaugh, Klopp, Lee, XVard, Cramer, Bell, Milliouse.
'Third Row-Sherrill, Gault, Partridge, Simon, Carter. Richter, Stickler, Freshley.
:P y, 'Al 1 if I
V rf' el
, ' .1 9 fl, A
,y - Y 5 'Q
H N' .
v 'l 9
,Q 1 y
N ,J ' A Pl-lll.Al.El'l-IEA
KH bf" P U Noble Philaletluea,
'PQ " llc thine the grcater IJ1'Zll5E',
l'l1e11 all the wealth of lczlruingf,
Q , S
TllI'0lIgl'lt'bL1t our college nluys.
lm it thy pride to st1'c11gtl1en the wom1111lm01,l of all,
If Xllw come witllin thy portals, :mtl answer to thy call.
First Row-L. Afford, Riley, Griffin, Osgood, llcll, D. Acppli, Hudclleston.
Third Row-Illcliclfresh, Vsach, D. Clements, A. Clements, Simler, ljachtel,
Fourth Row-I. Chambers, Dalton, Biggs, Adams, Sclloler, Villars, Eickmann
Fifth Row-XY. Chambers, Moller, Ramsey. Hall. Krcamcr, Bowen, XYolfe,
Seconrl Rowflf. llickison, Breedlove, XYolff, Scllmirlt, Burch, bprague, Cooper. E
Theacallosia, thy name we will sing,
lil he f I
O'er mountain, o'er sea, will the echoes ring,
Our God, He will guard thee and bless thee full well,
His stanrlarfls and teachings we'li always tell.
First Row-Horlaclier, Smith, Probst, XYalkcr, Donaldson, Franklin, M. Leland.
Second Row-M. Liglxtle, Hiatt, Taylor, Longacre, Cherry, Rife, Miller.
Third Row-XVeimer, Belden, Hoth, L. Leland, Haehl, Bower, Fuller.
Fourth Row-Griffith, XVertenhe:-rger, Pfeifer, Borkert, Howell, Goss, Bartell, Hansen.
X, r A
X I ' ,W ,
As the Clays of life slip by,
I Search for joy and sigh,
As l learn my way to go
. l'm so happy for I know
As l heecl my daily class,
To rise in thought dei' the mass,
As I feel :mtl as I do,
l'm so happy I'm in You,
First row, left to right: Shatto, R. Hiatt, XYillsey, XYinclhorst. Huckreicle, Hague, France: second row: NVil-
son, Stech, Gilbert, Bell, Mc,-Xllister, Shirley, H. Hiatt: third row: A. Davis, McCuen, Eaton, Fouts, Busche,
' " .X Y . A-1 --- ' TT ..Qf' 1 lN ,. lava -. - V Y' W
X ' X ..XX+4:V , 4 ...vs ' l I
X . -X , X x Q -- 4 it X . X
Y K - X., x 1' ,. , X 1. r
149- Q N , x 0 F . X l ,,,. i , l
' ' nl Y Y, H . ,N ,gf
V ' .X i 'XA "T'N V . U 'l X , wkfk' 7
'W XX ' '-j "!l1Z di v' fl ' "1 49? " I - l 1 l
.-.1 .-- . Nun " K -' g I -
T1 gp.. uf., '
jjj " wif N-4. ,N HS-X '
'vi' liz, 5 ' gif .'fgfv""lXf 'ff ,f ' ,
. :hx . '. X. ,b ,V ff V, fn, lf,
X xv'-Z Q - . X. . X . l
'N ' '4 f ew fl l' '
X IA. f' 7'X-f-1xLV,- ' .Q xl 'A 'E - "" ,R
QX V '. . I Xi--X:-X K- H, I vm-wi.,
A I . VX" X " ' e A-5'-fi!-Sci' 'X ML'
-zum L 1 -.X y - - X fx. N
X . XX X -
U A -X-li: . ' A ' ,'+,X.f .l '
e,,3f!,' K 55.-f,g -X a.. . X5
.Mi i Q A-1".c,1f'bFi: 17 .. E 1 5
. ' Awfii' , . .4351 :ff :Ms X .4 .X
QX ff? . ' ' A KQ:'1jXy V, . X -
hgeiffv- 'S fag. X 2 Q . li. Efwsl' ' -ev ' -:, ,
. 9 A Q X . r A X. -
. - ff , K Ng N. -' : .A H, 've " , 'f jx 1 .
+-.- .J w ,-, -. ,- ' ka. .-et. - X, . rm. . X , ,, . mg- , -. "X .
ff -X 'Q' :rib-Q,.:vY1 f S ' ' ti? .Q -4, " 1 1 I ,x, V
2-5 f-' - . -X-X51 ' - . . .X'Ywff'f -. 'Y ' '
ff' 11. , L ,ff W- V-. '. . H92-2
2- 1 " ff 2.4 17 X.
' - ' . QL "Ji -1 K x' 'J 'Lil 1 A
X- ,i 3. F ' -R .ey . J' X X
:Eve - Q ee we e ar ',X e 2X f
f 'i " A K' Hb' X ,Xf'-Pilff ,J ' "
F lx ',,X .Nl,l I. 4.3! j i , 45.53. A J
if 3- . ,:qfXxv'L5T71A,i5-1-Ef?ff5:33'f as " ""T sfK':"-if I' . .73-3'-'
. -' fl- 5' f f-fa : K l XS-X
." .5-, " -q L X .V . gf- gg-+I" 5: 2-1. 3 E 4
' w..---1 1 ',-. X if- lg , fg- f gbsf
X I 'LY-ff fx - . S'!f'fv. "' few es' 'ii Nf l P
1 :--., -,t:?,-. ,H 3 V 1" 'qfssw 2132.1-fag: -'g"H. .,l'i4,-tm? f',.Qg'3
, e Qs, -ref q '-g Q -xg f. 1 ' A X.-i:.f:..raf .,,
. - ' - "Q ' .Xf'1T'Tl ,L,,1 1 .fQtgw5212,.,L11.g.41 ..'.-.-4.L '
lf X, , fsmh1lf,s:s:5lX?24g'-',.:, .gf ii-2.3,-w.e1L.Em1 111.
M , ,X , .X .35-x --A J ,A , -- -r.. bf-?eeg,,f,m.x4 er- , ,- ,.-. ,ev . , .. -
9' 'N XI- ill .ill if' " FQ' ,-E-1 ll1f'5'2i!,'f':
'X l .. f - , ' W.
f 055 991. ,Ml al El -in . psf wif in ai n Sl '35 fl 11-Q".,Q , if-A X ' l ,E "GQ . 155 lf i-'ws . a :Elle . . f , .
5 F' Xl-H . l IM-Nl
A Y 'I ..,f,15X f bei' .-.Q-vi.-r.. .- -e-.:- - -Ms:
- -' A fgQ.v'v?,.,Q xi- A' -vi ,. Y :,:,,-"fl '
M ' "F" '2g?-3'fQW, ' - N. -.xp-'Q'
. X -':f?N-A714 fvxix
.I ' i 4, .. V mx- '
b -. "s .wtf-q.""",'L, 1 will
X 1 H ' ' ff?-"7
f :filer '-,4 ' '- Lb- if gi
. 7 '-af-'-7 qgh1 4. .gg-43"" 'A "' ,' --545.63
h gn ' lx -I . AAI' ? ' Qi .
lIQightw New l-lall For Women
ll.eft? Dailey l-lall For Women
s Ziff V
iff ,,,. -e f
V X? . LT" Z X
iff' Y' "WR
ix f fx '
3-W X17 5' E
,g X ki
, fi, R k',!,1!Xcg,
V- V I Ass ' V ' -X
Exif' , n'
,,g iw V -X
Dailey Hall For Women
X 5 fl
Y WXR gfvfwfy-
WJWVL-f'-3 ij' -Q
my LL ., , , :,, L Q
Q ig- 15 A f-fi tb' '
.M fr 1 .f+aQ- .-gg
- , M. -,:,:i:3v,Llfq5'7,,,L ' I ,Y nf. 1 V
- , gr.
' X .A
L 'Q + , A 4 ,
Y 1 ' 4 , .
jg,-A fd-Lf 11' - 61315 L- 5 ,,
-H 1 '. - Pg f..':,' ,-
Y 'ir 4 in 3, , vi
im 1 l 3' f.
y Q if " ti if
-lr 1 ' o P' 3 x
w e 4 X
-' .x , . ,"'-' ,
-. x ghf
W ' -. -' if V-R Vs
3 ,....J .. ' 1'
' - 'g
nk., - .,,.s,:.-4. H, 3 ,VQQ-.,., . -1132,
if 'ff:?'ga'!1 Vrfki' ,tif-fi 5511 'T
1 .. 2:4111 . Qraatw-ffw v
5 -' i,.1:,?f.'s:wg:5f,.'f wwf -1 "
- - " ' 'iww
Riff-f,.'2H., 1 ---f3. - . - H
. gm fi- , pm - ,fmjwf '
4 v -.,z , fb- - 1. . ,--vg ,.-A-if tr 18
, 'A , " 'it' 2 ti? - I ..
-. .-44,-5 J sq ,- " H P . .1 . gy,
f ,. ,,.-1,-, , -1 -5- - - .f '--1' ' f--f
A VA A .iii I l azy, q Lf.. k I 1 6.13 4
. ,W -.L , A, , 4
mf' iw-Sir' as - 1 ' V ..rWq .,s 1 '
gf -'A H ,,.. M -,,3,r,-y ' . ' ',.' ,: 41-var ' -QL
. v--.. if ,rd VV, .' ' A -- 4.
nz, j, ,.gi'.f5H4 qi 5 A 't
1 , .f-. rg
, . -M A A U
ny, J- q 5 if.:-,A,,A,'
. .L -'
ps- ": .-4 nf.. .
, K., V--1 .Q .., .
1-Ii ,ggyggw fu -
.4 .,,,q?Ei.53, N, sb
3592 Q? 4
we w P '
4-'L in Q-
"' Q lv
,,. , ..
A.LM3x NOXBJLHIT T
SUMAQK EVM LSLUFTHK
-fr - ' -
. . rx
Y 'N' ' :Lb
,g -+4 '.-.i
ttf .V .L
,,,..V. 'gi-Qtos:u.g,,' .
' Xf?':Q."-IEE' ,, -Lx. , 1
lien 1.1-X f S tzfsf.
A Q:- .'-M y
, - . fy..
X ,Q ' X
V . ,L ,LAg .
wwf" , 1 '
.1 '52 Lv-735'
3 v v 9
Q .r vm fuk 1
- was A
' ."s':9f gy -L if ae
' , A ,, ., Q . g r
A , ' x if ui Q " ,L
Y " a fx 1 x ,Q
.. - Av S 2 f
Q we V3 lg
'Q my .. AH 1 'XF X Z
V 5 'm4+.1w f.:
H 'Ik . - H --
WX CONHMENQENTYENI H " 'V ' X"
Q. ..4 ., V .,.4 . ,,,,, llxnl L, ,,,, A ,L
V . mm ff ..
' . 4 -f , an " ' - -,.. -,.r.sa'1sn l
nm-xxf, 3 3 .- 1. - V V, N .5 ,,, Hifi..-,gPK. .1 viz ,.
,. , v.., . ,,.A ,,. . ., .-. 1. PF Y, ,,,, . . H
-rw.: , f.,:fy!H:f5s,f-1 , . 51455 155 - 'f g ' ff" f. "
'- - -- .,,., 5 ',. Q- - 4, A , . - - v , -. - K
.r' 43?-2,55-f 'W' "'H"3Sf "
5 rg ' - TT Q
' - ' ' -
un, 91 as .1
S , x ' -4' 'iff -
.hiv is J M , +-, :ASINMC w vryvf.
N' 1- 4 ' "-K., 3.1
sl. . I 4,.,qk
,iii f-J -- A
"Most humbly do I fake my leave."
,, r,, ,
, , 'ix
Q 1? I
gf- . ,
I HG V
, - , W-Q,-.
'11 wa, -
K U 5.3, F
.fxvx "- P
v :Pail '- mf...-
flzaf plays thc qucvn 5114111 ln' zwlcom
qsitrigfli ?"' L
.Ii-ri 1' mf'
rtggxf 'J 1:55212
Fr N A X 15'
. P " Q
' H lf, 1
gg' S. -
y+Qg .j, L
r. wx "
, Nw. AH
x YW X I
hh er- rTa1n,
.I-'ff' Amiga, .
5 xfaj-,152 'Q ,
xggg, Tw A 5
., A f
if-Q-, 'NP in aff' ,A
5 .J 13, 'f":1',n .
E . 4. jg
, , ,.,., -
I ..l.f y . ' lo
.QMM ' Kg
v f do L
he usvsm Town
1- -U,,.- ,.gQx-'
here is 'five Ark,
we happy ?
To flzinc own self be true."
' 'Mu ff
l 4 AJ Q' ' J ' ,Q ffl
.gf 'ff -L .QT W"'-gfwjn fp
U' Ht' ,fi , ,f.,, -L "WX
V pf-Mn ' ,1 l,
,,-4',.- ,.- .
t 5, -.a- A '
z ' xl ' C, X
4' ,4 .. 'P r X!
J Q Qi a
X 4 W W
Y ' I
X 1' W
, f f
, , 555-., X fl,-
,.,:k: U g-, pe- ,
14 ' ' p' 1
A 6,01 sa , JZ N
4 ' E X 1 N
U, ' 555 Q Q Q r A
. .. -Q 'WP1 J
Cf M M vn E' A P . .i?1gg'Ig.i- A
'. 1. Se , --Q ,
dim gg dz- w 3,1 . : ,.. .:,::,' xt.
f 'if .. '
--PW f -x
4-Q. ,- - 'f gffga?
L.Hle s 5 e
Ohm- fhdr NDM- IH
Waffr wzun warn
xfrrhe ggngk nnf QU he z
xl 4 .
2: ,J V 4 gl
of 1 - ,f-., 1-'
, . N-I , 3,1555-
if I I
1,11 R A mf'-,
i',.?1.,.' , ,
.. iii? ' K.
P .,,,. no
+ ya? xo
5 9 ,Qu 4 3
b- 0 5-'5 K, f.b...1
Give czfcry man tlzy ear, but fcfzcf tlzy Twice."
4' ,, .QL ',,,:.-.
' xnf Y fix 'Gu
iilzur a Zmrrozwr nor a Imzdar bag For Ioan off loses both itself and friend.
K T c I h I
wc M. , -H.
0 5, P1-uidrnr v. x ':
Am man was h
Haw docs ff Io
J Jr-I urcc
:PST I-:uve grbvd f-:MH df birflizx whale
fhe Ili hf
"Your 1z01'10r's players, hearing your amvlzdmvzzf,
Are fame to play a fflcasazzt fomedy.
A , AS., , -.
fvYT"'C Fung Coagh gr-13 Manager
1- . ,M '
. , A '
Y 1' worf? be
? Km ana a c s Q Back fp fha farm " uc 'ah N ,Q
, A Q, 0
Shotgun 'IL N Mfgffjw T,-Cffnsf. P
G5 wg, 195419
5 we TS 3
wg Max ana Chmax Gem' e 4113 hishafchdf
Gone but mr
. fovgp rfen
Hwy -ra Herbie W,-ff Thu:
A . . AND . .
"Brc2'ify is tlzc 50111 of wif"
To those individuals and firms who have so Will-
ingly and generously contributed the following
pages, which has aided in making this publication
possible, We extend our sincere app1'eciation.
I - ' - 21. I
I ivl "C9n
.agile . Wir -.
. were ,v' is
- ' ff shit -Irs
5 A: J Iv
'li I iii
X : XE' 0
it with artistic flowers
from Large Producers
241 Massachusetts Ave.
Flowers Telegraphed Riley 7535
I understand you have several skyscrapers in Indianapolis. If I come to
see you will you show me one? I always have wanted to see one of them work.
The other day "Bob" Carter was trying to decide on some colors for the
Sophomore class. "Bob" suggested lllack and I-llue. "Herb" said that would
never do for the association had those colors. Maybe he was right. I saw
several fellows carrying cushions nohow.
I heard that "Dave" Cramer was giving his friend a beautiful china vase for
her birthday. In trying to make his offering appear to be priceless he said, "I had
that brought all the way from China, just for you."
"Gee," was the happy response, "that is very far-fetched."
"Milly" came to work this morning as fresh as a Hower.
"VVhat makes your cheeks so red," asked "Herb",
"Cause," came the snubbish answer.
"Cause what? Cosmetics?"
Dr. Morgan said cosmetics attracts germs. In talking it over with the girls
"Polly" was heard to inquire, "Is that what he thinks of our boy friends.
Yours as ever,
L13 L3 L f
fiifiji' r1f'ffV7G fi'
L , - I
l G L ,L ' 1 rffff- wvqrlilff 3
l 'l A 'W
BAKER BRQS. GARAGE
Rapairifzg, Tins, Tubcs, .lvvcssoricm Battery Svrzfifc, Towing
4015 MADISON AVENUE
Phone, DRexel 0423
Indiana's Largest Dry Cleaners
GARMENTS, RUGS, CURTAINS, DRAPERIES
GREGG 81 SON, Inc.
Graiiiouyf ' Plant - DREXEL
Grcggoriscf 1004 MADISON AVENUE 5050
611 North Illinois St.
Phone Ri 4209
Your Photograph made in our studio will
always be a Worthy symbol of your regard.
WE SPECIALIZE IN COLLEGE ANNUAL PHOTOGRAPHS
L :L Int. 4
Zf '- ,-.' T
Visit our exposition of bathroom and kitchen fixtures.
The combined display rooms of a thousand merchant plumbers.
We will be glad to suggest the equipment you need.
CENTRAL SUPPLY CO.
210-238 South Capital Ave.
We Wish You COMPLIMENTS or
' and The Pants Store Co.
SUCCESS ''Rvr1a'Vv-to-IVcar Trozzsvrs for lizw'-x' P1H'fosc"
fix "We furnished the Junior and Senior Cords"
'Oi is West ohio st. Phone Ri. 2616
is ' N
QESTYQ qiq. I Ou
'if E. F. BOGGS, M. D.
4104 Madison Avenue
HOURS: 2:00-4:30 P. M. Except Sunday
7:00-8:00 P. M. Except Sunday and Wednesday
1100 E. lfti St' 't
D I lee Phone Dr. 5494
The cover used on this book was manufactured by the
David! J. Molloy Company
2857 N. Western Avenue
A L ,
Insurance for Church Members, Clergymen or Laymen
Full Legal Reserve plus 3125000 Surplus
Organized 1912. Incorporated under the Insurance Laws of Indiana.
Sick Benefits, 35.00 to 331.50 per week. Accidents Benefits,
35 25 to 341 25 pei vseek Accident Insurance, 3200 to 37500.
Burial Benefits, 3100 to 3500.
1 's ' , . . ' g '
The member hip fee 33 00 Sin le Accident and Health Pol-
icy, 35.00, Double or 37.00 Triple pays cost for first 3 months.
Life Insurance: Term, Straight Lifeg 20 Pay Lifeg 20-year Endowment,
Endowment at 653 Endowment at 70, 3500 to 35000.
Terms to clergymen. For full particulars write us, giving date of birth.
Church Members Relief Association
J. K. AKE, President
827-30 Occidental Bldg. Indianapolis, Indiana
HAMS and BACON
Made from choice corn-fed hogs Cured by special mild-cure formula
Each piece carefully selected Smoked slowly with hickory wood
Lean and fat properly proportioned Sweet, juicy and tender-delicious
IN GA N 85 O .
PORK AND BEEF PACKERS INDIANAPOLIS
THE MAIL PRESS
Printers - - Publishers
We print the "Reflector"
314 East Market Street Phone Li. 7196
Joe: Of what was the iirst talking
Haramy: A rib!
Nobbitt: If Mars follows Cupid
what does that indicate?
Shaw: Probably that war follows
l BAKER BROS.
Iieller: XX'liy do you suppose he
saicl the red of my cheeks reminded Furniture
him of strawberries?
Taylor: Maybe because both come
l 233 E. Washington St.
Stonecipher: Give the principal
parts of "possum".
Liglitle: Head, legs, and tail. INDIANAPQLIS
Haramy: XN'here was the Declara-
tion of Independence signed?
Swank: At the bottom!
'XYancla XV. tto clerkl: I want a
Jackson: O. K. Where do we go?
If You Are Going to Build New or Repair-Call
GREENWOOD LUMBER COMPANY
Cement Lime Plaster Builders' Hardware
Telephone: 196+Peverse Charge Greenwood, Indiana
Buy Chevrolet for Economical Transportation
KELLY SALES CO.
Telephone No. 10 Ask About Our Service Greenwood, Ind.
, I W
LIFE FIRE AUTO
I N S U R A N C E
JOHN W. GEoRGE
811 Board of Trade Building Telephone Riley 4620 or Dr. 5137R
I INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
Mae: What did you say?
Compliments of Rob: Nothing!
Mae: Yes, I know: but just how
did you say it this time?
Belden: I am going to get ahead
Dean: Good! You've needed one
Mrs. A. Key: I want to buy some
A. Kay: Oh, does it come in two
Bakers of lVm1der and
Mary Maid Bread
Shadley: If you looked in my heart
you would see your name written
Virginia: Yes, but Im afraid it
looks like a hotel register.
339 East Market Street
A HOME PRODUCT
J. F. DARMODY CO.
R, 'fl .Aa
Riley: Ilo onions contain racliurn?
Treaherne: I imagine. Ilen says he can tell when I have been eatinb 0
even in the clark.
lleaver: In what circumstances clicl Ilyron die?
I-lreshley: XYhy-in grease!
Sloneburner: Nhat is work?
Spencer: l'm sure I don't know.
Smith: No woncler Hour is so high.
Chambers: XYliy, what clo you mean.
Smith: XYell, just look at your face.
Quality Above All
H ERFF-JONES Co
Designers and Manufacturers
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
Official Jewelers to
Classes of 1926, '27, '28, '29, '30, '31, '32
. - T'
Nick: Gee, it's hot in here. It
Cox: O. K. l'll hum a little air. IJ ,
Haramy: VVhat! No supper? l'll go to a restaurant! 'Ar il
Mrs. H.: XN'ait just tive minutes. il
Haramy: Will you have supper so soon?
Mrs. H.: No. I'll be ready to go along.
Brice: It's strange that the biggest fools get the prettiest girls.
johnson: Oh, you Hatterer!
Dilley: l'm afraid l'll not see you in heaven.
Davis: VVhat is this-a confession? W1
Some guy said Mildred Baldwin was a peach. He must not knoxx his fruits.
Prof: Have I made myself plain? G il'
Student: No, but nature did. yi
Noah: I'ni half inclined to kiss you.
Louis T.: And I thought you were just round-shouldered.
QUALITY FOOD PRODUCTS
THE CUP DEL1C1oU5
KOTHE, WELLS 8z BAUER CO.
INDIANAPOLIS -- KOKOMO - WABASH
N gg PRINTING OF QUALITY
Is a Regular Product of
CENTRAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
546 South Meridian Street
2 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
Call us at Riley 3030 for an estimate upon your Work.
Our ideas may be helpful in your planning.
Max: What are you taking this semester?
Rex: Everything that looks interesting.
Ernie: NYill you give me something for my head?
Mrs. Coake: No, wouldn't take it as a gift.
Student: llo you have a daughter in your home?
Stoneburner: No, but I have a miss in my motor.
lfranee: Are you fond of nuts?
Riley: Xthat is this, a proposal?
Mr. Lee: How is your son making it in college?
Mr. Sprague: He's not: all he does is spend it.
U'lJell: XYhat's the matter with your ear today?
Cobldi Oh, there's just a little due on it.
Gilliatt: lleen burning midnight oil again, I suppose.
Average Student: l'm going the way you are.
Motorist: Fine. Maybe l'll see you later.
"lt's the little things that tell," said Christine as she chased Norma out of
the reception room.
COMMUNITY SHOE REPAIRING
We solicit students' trade
1406 Castle Avenue
OSCAR D. LUDWIG, M. D.
Office Hours: P. M.-2:00-4:00: 7:00-8:00
Sunday by Appointment
5433 Madison Avenue at Epler Indianapolis, Indiana
Phone: Southport 143
Page Om- Hundred
41""liPA. H I5
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
SCHOOL PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT
222 EAST OHIO STREET ' INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
I mv Om' Hundrvzl U
P5 X11 f
Printing ot Quality can only be produced
through the use of suitable material and
workmen who are trained in assembling
the many pieces that constitute the whole.
Types that Talk are among the essentials
For effective printing, and are provided in
all desirable varieties in the equipment of
this plant. Whether your catalogue or an-
nouncement be intended to appeal direct-
ly to women of refinement, or to sporting
men or Farmers, we have type faces that
will harmonize with the subject and send
Forth your message attired so as to assure
the welcome and interested attention ap-
propriate printing commands ....
INTERSTATE PRINTING CO.
Prinling of Every Description
132 North Walnut Street DANVILLE, ILLINOIS
f This Annual is a product of the Interstate Printing Company
Payr' Our' H d a
, 9 qi
Wall Finishes, Enarnels, House Paint
"GOOD GOODS" iffy,
Indianapolis Paint 81 Color Co.
Phone Li 1521
I. C. C.
Yesterday I saw Forest Stickler walking up and down the hall as if he were
much disturbed about something or other. Cf course my curiosity was aroused
so I asked his roommate what was the matter with him.
"Oh! He is just worried about his sister."
I did not know anything was wrong with her so I inquired, "Why, what
does she have P"
"I-Iis Ford," was the rather unexpected reply.
Miller was telling me today about being in the hospital last summer. "I was
there for three whole months," he boasted.
"You must have been pretty sick," I suggested.
"No, pretty nurse !"
Guess that must have been the case, if what his roommate tells me is true.
He says that just before school started Miller told his nurse: "Nurse, I love
you! I don't want to get well."
Her answer was simply: "Don't worry, sir. You won't. The doctor loves
me, too, and he saw you kiss me this morning."
One of the fellows thought enough of a girl to get her some roses.
"Aren't they precious P" she asked. "There is some dew on them, yet !"
"I know," came the surprised answer. "Can I help it if my allowance did
not come F"
I'll see you later.
Page One Hundred Three
W -. af i s
Virginia Aeppli, Dayton, Ohio.
Rev. Donald Boyd, Greenwood.
Harold Crays, Indianapolis.
" Lowell H. Good, Indianapolis.
'll 5 Q
l Helen Forney, Etna Green.
Martha Fox, Indianapolis.
, , Leone Gatwood, Allvion.
Geraldine Gilliatt, Indianapolis.
Ida Mae Good, Indianapolis.
Ruth Haramy, Indianapolis.
Chester Highlwanks, Acton.
Sylvesta Jackson, Oakwood, Ohio.
Maxine Keller, Rich Valley.
,lean Lewis, Finly.
if Ruth Ritchie, English.
lj Levi VVorrell, Indianapolis.
I Carroll VV. Butler, Indianapolis.
Louise Arford, Indianapolis.
Raleigh Bean Blossom, Mauckport.
Henrietta Bixler, Indianapolis.
Roy Bosserman, Golva, N. Dakota,
Benjamin Burchard, Hartford City.
Othniel Catt, Indianapolis.
Heedlie Coltlm, Muncie.
Marv Elizwlmrli Cook, Mooresville.
Christine Dalton, Muncie.
Arthur DeMyer, XValkerton.
Edna Dickison, Young America.
Genevieve Donaldson. Casey, Ill.
Clyde Dougherty, Indianapolis.
Esther Franklin, Frankfort.
Arthur Garvin, Hagerstown, Md.
Ileulah Griffin, Honey Creek.
Byron Goetz, Indianapolis.
Ralph Hiatt, Portland.
Paul Huckriede, Terre Haute.
Allvert hludd, Seymour.
Hariett Krause, Indianapolis.
Dorothy Key, Indianapolis.
Donald Klopp, Inflianapolis.
Martha Linn, Bluffton.
Paul Milhouse, St. Iirancisrille, lll.
lQ1U,'ll1UI'Ill Miller, Canton, Iilltio.
Ralph O'Dell, Muncie.
Bess Osgood, Milford, Ill.
Glenn Ramsey, Canton, lll.
I'auline Riley, Milford.
Arthur Rhoads, Corydon.
Alva Taylor Rol1erts,fIndianapeilis.
Maurice Shadley, Greenwood.
Mary Ellen Shavnliaugh. Indianapolis.
Manno Shatto, South Bend.
I'aul Sherrill, Central.
Ross Slaliaufgh, Elkhart.
.Xrclier Shirley, Indianapolis.
Harold Smith, Marshall, Ill.
Marcelle Smith. Butler.
.Xrville Swan, Corydon.
Lois Taylor, XVestheld, Ill.
Samuel Taylor, Hillsdale.
Ruth NVagcner, Indianapolis.
Ghlee VValker, Montpelier.
Robert Vifellliaum, Dayton.
Roliert XVindhorst, Indianapolis.
Francella Tohill, Villa Grove, Ill.
Russell Alidon, Indianapolis.
Dorothy Aeppli, Dayton, Ohio.
Evelyn Bell, Terre Haute.
Marvin Bell, Terre Haute.
Elizalieth Breedlove. Indianapolis.
Thelma Brooks, Indianapolis.
Opal Burch, Plainville.
Paul Camplvell, Elnora.
Hazel Carpenter, Dover, Minn.
Irma Chamlvers, Kokomo.
Ruth Cherry, Elkhart.
David Cramer, Decatur.
Aulirey Davis, Freeport, Ill.
Harold Emig, Greenwood.
Robert Enyart, Rochester.
Florence Featherstone, Greenwood
Gordon France, Anderson.
Forrest Gantz, Plymouth.
Edgar Gault, Elkhart.
Elsie Gettinger, Ninevah.
Ruth Griffin, Indianapolis.
Lois Grove, Corydon.
Edith Hagelskamp, Indianapolis.
Virgil Hague, Bloomington, Ill.
Irene Hiatt, Portland.
Mary E. Huddleston, Indianapolis.
Frances Killion, Center Point.
Fred Roehrn, Indianapolis.
Lowell R. Lee, Plymouth.
Marietta Leland, Plymouth.
Maxine Lightle, Lel'-anon, Ohio.
Hulda Longacre, Elkhart.
Delmar Moore, Bloomington, Ill.
Daniel Nicodemus, Atwood.
,Iohn Patten, Indianapolis.
Mary Esther Petty, Indianapolis.
Ernest Poe, Freeport, Ill.
Nora Ilrolrst, Rising Sun.
Mae Rite, Peru.
Martha Roney, Indianapolis.
Helen Schmidt, Terre Haute.
Raymond Shumaker, Indianapolis.
Iulia Ann Spraque, Batavia, Ohio.
Victor Stecli, XVarren.
Forrest Stickler, Markleville.
Dwight Thompson, Tyner.
Virginia Trehearne, Hartford City
Frances VVallace, Indianapolis.
Alva XVard, VValkerton.
,Iunior XVilson, NValmash.
Caroline NVoltT, NVall:erton.
Grace Adams, Janesville, VVis.
Samuel Allen, Indianapolis.
Matilda Anderson, Indianapolis.
Paul Ankney, VVaterloo.
Russell Apple, French Lick.
Page Om' Hundred Four
William Arford, Indianapolis.
Virginia Bachtel, Waterloo.
Mildred Baldwin, Connersville.
Anna Banta, Indianapolis.
Fern Beanlilossom, Mauckport.
Wallace Beasley, Odon.
Monroe Bettner, Indianapolis.
Frances Belden, Oakwood, Ill.
Merle Biggs, Xlestheld, lll.
Kenneth Brice, Lime Ridge, VX'is.
Claude Brown, Indianapolis.
Esther Bower, Mt. Comfort.
Beatrice Burrell, Rensselaer.
Henry Busche, Decatur.
Roliert Carter, Frankfort.
XYinnifred Chamlvers, Brook.
Dellos Chiddister, Millersburg.
Ruth Clampitt, Norman Station.
Agnes Clements, Hardinsliurg.
Darline Clements, Hardinslmurg.
Dorothy Cooper, Marion.
Hugh Cooper, Saylirook, Ill.
Paul Corneiison, Frankfort.
Catharine Cramer, Kokomo.
Esta Cummings, Star City.
Frances Dezarek, Indianapolis.
Mary Edna Dncker, Rochester.
Paul Doolittle, Georgetown.
Ruth Eckerlev. Muncie.
,losephine Eickmann, Morrocco.
Arnold Elzey, Hartford City.
Inez Evans, Twelve Mile.
,loseph Farwick, Sheridan.
Harold Freshlev, Grandview.
Alma Fuller, Fishers.
Noel Genth, Ft. Wayne.
Roliert Gilliert, Peru.
Raymond Girond, Acton. L
.Xllierta Goss, Medora. W
Mary Guthrie, Delphi.
Kathryn Ilaehl, Shellvyville.
Ferd Hampel, Butler.
Harry Harman, Indianapolis.
Rolsert VYI11. Hattield, Indianapolis.
Freda Hershman, Indianapolis.
Herliert Hiatt, Portland.
Grace Hicks, Indianapolis.
Mary Hoth, Potomac, lll.
Mialter House, Monroeville.
Adeline I-Iumerickhonse, Udon.
Mariorie jones, North Yernon.
james Lawrence, Indianapolis.
Louise Leland, Plymouth.
Mildred Lightle, Lelianon, Ohio.
Dorothy Logan, Portland.
George McCallister, Markleville
Lester McCuen, Nappanee.
Lois McKeltresh, St. Francisville, Ill.
George Maass, Indianapolis.
Leoda Melton, Laconia.
Marffaret Meyer, Fulton,
Anna Miller, VVest Chester, Ohio.
Frances Marie Morphew, Plainfield.
Rhoda Mouer, Lebanon, Ohio.
john Miller, Indianapolis.
Dorotha May Norrington, Greenwood.
Glen O'Dell, Muncie.
David Owens, Peoli.
Donald Partridge, Malta Mont.
Lloyd Polen, Indianapolis.
Roy Pownall, Kewanna.
Maxine Reed, Veedersburg.
Page One Hundred Five
Mae Riggle, Dupont
Helen Scholer, Portland.
P ff- F-235' F
E f 5 .' fafq- ,- I ca,
. f I Q
Faye Scull, New Middletown.
Emma Shannon, Greenwood.
Martha Shaw, Markleville.
Edward Shaw, Kokomo.
Marie Shelton, Indianapolis.
Beulah Silmert, Sheldon, lll.
Wilma Simler, Georgetown.
Ansel Simon, Roanoke.
,lohn Simon, Indianapolis.
Frank A. Smith, New Middletown.
Francis Thelkeld, Greenwood.
Dorothy Tohill, Villa Grove, Ill.
Helen Yeach, Marion.
Mary Yillars, Frankfort.
Alice Faye Key, Georgetown.
Mary Ellen VX7eimer, VYaliash.
Marjorie lA'ertenlserger, Laketon.
Marshall Whitaker, Greenwood.
Roliert XN'hite, Freetown.
Russell Wlillsey, Wlanamaker.
Clarence Wolfe, Corydon.
Miriam Young, NYaliash.
Martha Alger, Richmond.
Imogene Arford, Indianapolis.
Clarice Arford, Indianapolis.
Yaughn Arney, Casey, Ill.
Lowell Barnett, Markelville.
Roliert Barnett, Xlaliash.
Letha Bartell, Minneapolis, Minn.
Elsie Barton, Marshall, Ill.
Maxdon Bell, Hamilton, Ohio.
Charles N. Benson, Indianapolis.
Mary Kathryn Bixler, Indianapolis.
Helen Borket, Albion.
Lena Bowen, Portland.
Rachel Breedlove, Indianapolis,
Charles R. Brown, Indianapolis.
Elmer Brown, Nolilesville.
Mildred Brown, Corydon.
Mary Brunnenmiller, Kokomo.
Glendys Bucher, Kendallville.
Thelma Buhmiller, Indianapol.s.
james 'Win Byrne, Coryoon.
Ruth Chaille, North Vernon.
Agnes Chanilvers, Brook.
R. Dale Clendenen, jonesliorc-, Tenn.
Nellie Combs, Cates.
Mary Connett, Olney.
Richard Comingore, Paoli.
Martin Conway, Indianapolis
Mary Margaret Cox, Indianapolis.
Roy Cox, Roliinson, Ill.
Susie Cunningham, Elnora.
james Currens, Indianapolis.
Nola Davidson, Corydon.
Patil Davis, Georgetown.
Roliert Henry Davis, Indianapolis.
Silas Edward Decker, Sardinian.
llavid Dejernett, Wiashington.
Itleredyth Delph, Anderson.
.lohn Dielman, Fulton.
Othella Dennis, Dayton, Ohio.
Esther Dickison, Grass Creek.
james Dilly, Fennimore, NNis.
Dorothy Doty, Kokomo.
VVilliam Doty, Kokomo.
james Eaton, Claypool.
VVilma Eaton, Corydon.
Frank Engle, NNinona Lake.
i ll I
I l lf'
Helen Faulkner, XX'alkerton.
Hiram Foster, Deputy.
,lohn Foster, Martinsville.
Georgia Foughty, Decatur.
Eldon Fouts, Peru.
Estella Franklin, Fulton.
Frances Franklin, Fulton.
Allen Freeman, Indianapolis.
Augustus Garriott, Scottsburg.
Edith Gehllmach, Corydon.
Giarles Garrison, Lawrence.
Huber Gilliatt, Yincennes.
,Iuanita Glazebrook, Indianapolis.
Margaret Goodnight, Indianapolis.
Louise Goudy, Kokomo.
-Iuanita Greene, Newberry.
Martha Greulich, Indianapolis.
George Grist, Oaklandon.
Ruth Gross, Indianapolis.
Ilona Hall, Paoli.
Myrtle Hamman, NNaterloo.
Noah Hamman, Waterloo.
.Iay Hanley, Indianapolis.
Leola Hansen, Minneapolis, Minn.
XN'illiam Harden, Indianapolis.
Sylvia Hardesty, LCIWZIIIOH-
Lucille Hardin, Mauckport.
Raymond Hensley, Indianapolis.
Elgin Hicks, Freeport, Ill.
Russell Hile, Dale.
Addie Hill, Elkhart.
Dorothv Iane How'ell, Davton, Ohio.
Dorothy Hughes, Perrysville.
Carl Hull, Osgood.
Dorothy Jenkins, Frankfort.
Iulianna johnson, NVaveland.
Byron Kent, Fulton.
Robert King, Indianapolis.
Wilma Kreamer, VVarsaw.
Mildred Kunckle, Shelbyville.
Catheryn Kurtz, Kokomo.
,Iohn Lathrop, Indianapolis.
George Lee, Indianapolis.
Hal Longenecker, Danville, Ill.
Helen Louise McClain, Greenwood.
Hugh Mason, Indianapolis.
Marian Mayo, Indianapolis.
Lewis Middleton, Syracuse.
Dorothy Miller, Indianapolis.
Leon Moody, Linton.
William Moore, Bloomington, Ill.
Rob't. Mouer, Ontario, VVis.
Albert Myers, Indianapolis.
Roy Edward Murphy, Acton.
Virginia Nall, Portland.
Stanley Newby, Noblesville.
Harold Newkirk, Medora.
Garland Niccum, Greenwood.
XYendell Nicodemus, Atwood.
Llta Blanche Ogle, Avon, Ill.
Vx'ilbur Payne, Indianapolis.
Herschel Phillips, North Vernon,
Ruth Pfiefer, Lafayette.
Ina Pflieger, Huntington.
Thelma Pinnick, French Lick.
Lorene Pitcher, Southport.
Edward Polk, Indianapolis.
Noel Rankin, Indianapolis.
Helen Ramsey, Perrysville.
Margaret Ramsey, Canton, Ill.
Francis Ratliff, Hartford City.
Rex Reynolds, Indianapolis.
Carl Rhodes, Corydon.
Nathan Richmond, Aurora.
Kenneth Richter, Indianapolis.
Eva Roberson, English.
Frederick Robertson, Crothersville
VVilliam Schaefer, Tell City.
Thelma Sefton, Indianapolis.
Mary Shepard, Medora.
Margaret Sherill, Central.
Ulysses Simmons, Indianapolis.
Keith Simpson, Casey, Ill.
XValter Smith, Butler.
Howard Snodgrass, Knightstown.
,Iack Spencer, Fulton.
George Sprague, Plymouth.
-Iames Spurgeon, Freetown.
NVilliani Stevens, Indianapolis.
,Iohn Stewart, Clarksville, Tenn.
Wiillie Stoner, Mt. Comfort.
Everett Swank, Twelve Mile.
XVilliam Threlkeld, Greenwood.
Thelma Tingle, VVhiteland.
Mary Yanasdal, Bridgeport.
Luthur VVaddy, Indianapolis.
Robert Wade, Washington.
Rella Maye Walts, Georgetown.
Claude W'eaver, Clay City.
Loraine VVells, Corydon.
Herbert XVetzel, Indianapolis.
Bernard VVhite, Indianapolis.
Max VYhite, Indianapolis.
julian Wiley, Greenwood.
Clark VVilliams, Greensboro.
Hazel VVilliams, Thorntown.
Earl VVillsey, VVanamaker.
NVanda VVolfe, Bedford.
Dorothy Young, North Manchester
Page Om' Hundred Su
"ONE MGRE XNORD, I HESEECH YOU'
2:255 7 - -Q g Y gf
. --i U X Q
W The 1932 Oracle is completed. The staff once more has time to resume their
class room activities. Mounting board, rulers, scissors and typewriters have been
laid away, awaiting the appearance of the next "toilers of the wee hours."
VVe wish to thank the following for their valuable assistance:
Mr. Evan R. Kek, faculty adviser, for his cooperation and timely advice.
Mr. 'loe Rodd and Mr. Ropkey of the lndianapolis Engraving Co. for giving
their valuable assistance in planning and developing the book.
Mr. Clem C. 'Voohris, photographer, for the splendid photography and will-
ingness to give us rush service.
Mr. Phil F. 'llheurer of the lnterstate Printing Co. for his line cooperation
in getting the book out in time.
filrs. Rugenstein for her hints and helps in the original planning of the hook.
Prof. Elizabeth Foster for her assistance in the Art XYork.
To the Stalt, much credit is due for their sacriticial service.
Dave Cramer as llusiness Manager is to be honored for the line way in which
he managed the linance. publicity and advertising.
Mae Rite, as art editor, is worthy of praise. for developing the art theme and
the production of the art work. This is the hrst year it has been done entirely
by the start.
Judy Sprague, as associate editor, was willing at all times to give her services.
We are indebted to her for the write-ups and much of the typing.
Lowell Lee, as literary editor, for his write-ups, and the vast amount of
time spent in typing.
Nora Probst, as snapshot editor, for her work in accumulation and mount-
ing of snapshots.
Aubrey Davis, as sports editor, for the accumulation and editing of sports
Alva XYard, as jokes editor, for the wit and humor.
Delmar Moore, although not on the staff, willingly gave his services in re-
Marvin Bell, for his valuable help in lettering.
Mary Esther Petty, for her contribution in typing.
VVe, the Staff, have tried to picture as best we could glimpses of school life
as it appeared to us in the past year.
Mistakes have been made. Perhaps names have been misspelled, incorrect
English has been used, some things have been said that should have been left un,-
said, but now it is too late to correct them and as Shakespeare has said, "VVhat's
done cannot be undone."
Our one hope is that you will like it.
"That ends this strange eventful history".
ulDXYIGH'I'U L. THoMPsoN.
Pago Ona Hundred Swan
.V v- 1.---1-ry 11 - ww.. ,. ,rx ,.,.,,.'.-H? ., -, 1v,v x1I
,S . ln .. X. MgnGP". lf.
sf-+."s--' ' '
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.