University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1936 volume:
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4 . . QRACLE
PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
MILTON BRICE I
In future days when you feel in fanciful
moodsg it is the wish of the makers of the Oracle
of nineteen hundred and thirty six that you may
look through this volume and be carried on
wings of time back to your college days, reliv-
ing and reacting the events which hold fond
memories. Wfe only hope that you will enjoy
reading this Oracle as much as We have enjoyed
collecting the material for it.
ORGAN IZATICN S
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C President 1. J. Good, A. B., AM., LL.D.
We, the junior Class, Wish to dedicate this page of the
Oracle to our president who has during the past twenty-one
years done everything in his power to make Indiana Central
College the admirable institution which it is. We are very
grateful for the life of such a man, and it is our sincere wish
tl l ' '
uat ue may continue to carry out the desires of his heart in
building a greater Indiana Central.
JOHN A. CUMMINS
A.B. Otterbein College 1887
A.M. Otterbein College 1890
Ph.D. Indiana Central 1911
A.B. Indiana Central 1916
A.M. Indiana University 1918
WILLIAM P. MORGAN
A.B. Indiana Central 1919
A.M. Indiana University 1922
Ph.D. Indiana University 1926
LYLE J. MICHAEL A
B.S. Otterbein College 1919
M.S. Ohio StateUniversity 1920
Ph.D. Ohio State University 1929
JOHN J. HARAMY
Hifzory and Political Science
A.B. Earlham College 1918
LL.B. Benjamin Harrison Law
t School 1924
A.M. Indiana University 1926
Speeclo and fournalifm
A.B. Indiana Central 1921
A.M. Northwestern University
School of Speech 1929
DAVID H. GILLIATT
A.B. Indiana Central 1920
B.D. Bonebrake Theological
A.M. Chicago University 1930
Ph.D. Southern Baptist
Theological Seminary 1934
Englifla and Dean of Women
A.B. DePauw University 1910
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LEONA E. STUART
B.S. Central Normal 1912 I
A B. Central Normal 1921
M.S. Indiana University 1935 3
HARRY C. GOOD
Physical Educczlion and Athletirf 5
A.B. Indiana Central 1925
M.S. Indiana University 1932 I
ETHEL SMITH GILLIATT
Voice cmd Piano
B.Mus. Indiana Central 1928
DELETH E. WEIDLER
A.B. Lebanon Valley College 1909
A.M. Columbia University 1922
W. EARL STONEBURNER 5
A.B. Indiana Central 1924 I
A M. Indiana University 1927 g
LOREN s. NOBLITT A
Matbemazicr and Playficf
B.S. New York University 1918
M.S. New York University 1924
ANNA DALE KEK
' R6,gjJ'Z1'6l7' and LHIIIZ
A.B. Indiana Central 1928
A.M. Indiana University 1935
DONALD F. CARMON Y
Hiflory and Economic!
A.B. Indiana Central 1929
A.M. Indiana University 1931
MINNIE WALLS NOBLITT
B.S. Alma College 1921
A.M. Alma College 1925
EVAN R. KEK
A.B. Indiana Central 1930
JULIA M. WOLFE 9
A.B. Indiana Central 1930
B.Mus. Indiana Central 1931
A.M. Indiana University 1932
IRENE M. DOUP
' Pbyficczl Education
B.P.E. Normal College of the
A.B. Indiana Central 1932
LOIS TAYLOR A
A.B. Indiana Central 1932
Graduate of Bible Institute
of Los Angeles 192-1
Graduate of Chicago Music
G. DONALD KLOPP
A.B. Indiana Central 1932
A.M. Butler University 1933
Graduate of Marion Con-
servatory of Music 1922
Fellow American Guild
of Organists 1934 I
FLORENCE M. BARBOUR
Piano anal Nlafic Theory
B.Mus. Oberlin Conservatory 1928
M.Mus. Oberlin Conservatory 1932
OLIVE E. KLOPP
A.B. Indiana Central 5 1935
WILHELMINA M. FEEMSTER
A,B. York College 1931
A.M. University of Nebraska 1933
ROBERT W. SIMPERS
Student of American Con-
servatory of Music
Student of Scott A. Willits and
Dr. Schneefuss of Berlin
A.B. Indiana Central 1928
B.L.S. University of Illinois 1932
LETHA C. BARTELL
A.B. Indiana Central . 1935
MRS. ANNA HAXWK
Social Dfreftor of Dailey Hall
REV. ROY H. TURLEY
A.B. Indiana Central 1920
B.D. Bonebrake Theological
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I I , CLASS OF ee GJ at
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Sy? garold E. Mumma, I
English and .Social Studies
J I Decatur, Indiana,
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yy I' Winona L. Heath, A.B.
by Public School Music and History
gui, Falmouth, Indiana
Mary Lou French, A.B.
Social Studies and Physical Education
Wendell K. Nicodemus, A.B.
Meredyth N. Delph, A.B.
Mildred K. Walker, A.B.
Treva L. Miser, A.B.
Public School Music and Home Economics
Wayne L. Corbin, A.B.
A M Brook, Indiana
Everett Ebbertt, A.B.
Lowell Barnett, A.B.
History and Physical Education
Pauline A. Wfood, A.B.
Clyde E. Quakenbush, A.B.
Verrollton Shaul, A.B.
Public School Music and
Kenneth Brewer, A.B.
Philosophy and Chemistry
Melvin E. Livengood, A.B.
Music and Philosophy
james A. Alley, A.B.
Philosophy and English
Ardith E. Beckner, A.B. o
Public School Music and Home Economics
Lester L. Lausch, A.B.
Esther I. Patterson, A.B.
Ralph E. Ponsler, A.B.
Physical Education and History
Lillian V. Shepherd, A.B.
Home Economics and Physical Education
Ruth Eckerley, A.B.
Art and English
I-Iazen Denny, A.B.
Wabash, Indiana .
Josephine E. Mercer, B.S. in
Y Indianapolis, Indiana
Sylvester Wfilson Lovell, A.B.
English and Social Studies
B. Bearl Smith, AB.
. . Robert E. Collier, A.B.
1 ,44M' - Physical Education and History
WM Markleville, Indiana
Agnes G. Dawson, A.B.
Z 6 Social Studies
Ellen Jane Kellum, A.B.
Latin, English and Social Studies
Clark G. Williams, A.B.
Mathematics, Physics, and
Dwight L. Patterson, A.B.
Religion and Social Studies
sq Indianapolis, Indiana
Nelson C. Eaton, A.B.
Physics and Physical Education
Peru, Indiana ,
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Howard R. Ellis, A.B. I
l Education and Social Studies S
Frank H. Stine, A.B.
Ruth W. Slick, AB.
Mathematics and Home Economics I
K Helen Thomas Martin, A.B.
Music and English
Ralph R. Lausch, A.B.
Mathematics and Social Studies
Rella M. Walts, A.B.
English and Social Studies l '
Byers Hunley, B.S.
Kenneth I.. Eller, A.B. 4
Noblesville, Indiana I
Harold O. Bailey, A.B. t
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. a 'c etts, A.B.
Eng and Social Studies
Roche r, Indiana
Helen H. McMillin, B.S. in Ed.
Edna Brier, B.S. in Ed.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Everett Ebbertt Preficiefet
Wfinona Heath VICE-P7'6JjQ,,677f
Maryi Lou French
Lift, please-Reverend and wife-
Laundry bosses - Deacon - H e a V y
"Quack"-Mustacheis friend - Lunch
time-Prof. Denny-Poland Chinas-
Gentlemen ushers - First catch -
Slugger - Snappy four-Mom and
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
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Jimmie-Junior Prexy-Sweet trio-
Put 'em up - Happy-Dr. Veal -
Peaceful-School Days--Summer time
Rock of Gibraltar-Two bums.
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Row One: Ruth L. Kiser, W. Leroy Fisher, Vernon H. Truesdale, Rob r ft -
Elizabeth M. Bosworth, and Vernon D. Adams. Af K fig. a.a.,,,,s, Ai?"
Row Two: Thelma G. Skomp, Horace E. Russell, Violet Rose Sutton, Esther St F-, X
Donald B. Scheick, Frances M. St. john, and john L. Lamb. Q' ,f ' 1
Row Three: john F. Price, Ronald S. Ping, Marvin Oakes, and W. Lawrence Pottenger. I, f 'QM7
Row Four: Woodrow W. Inks, Inez W. Martin, Russell Sale, Anita Powell, Edward Ward,
Fred Bowen, and David Hancock. d v f
Row Fine: Ruth jordan, Henr Potter, Lucille Miller, Leon Ta lor, Rhea Stephens, an
jack Wonnell. Y Y UZ-'gf-ffdf 4f
Row Six: Edwin Krause, Alene Koher, Evan Kendall, Esther Edwards, Bazil O'Reilley,e'Z V43
and Allene Davis. J, ,Kb
Row Seven: Zettie Mae Luther, Sara Alice johnson, Thelma Buescher, Helen Malloy, JA
Anna Simonsen, Juanita Fall, and Ray Crowe.
Row Eight: Catherine Billet, Hal Walden, Virginia Dager, Richard Emery, Eugenia 5
Smith, John Mader, Mary Ruth Albea, and Dorothy Wells.
Row Nine: William Barnard, Paul Lawson, Harlan Kerlin, Francis Risley, Gerald Car- I
mony, Edwin Nale, and Jefferson Henderson. L
Row Ten: George Plymate, Wilbur Wilson, Kenneth Dorton, Ralph Eaton, Roy Light-
body, Guy Clodfelder, and Raymond Bevington.
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SOPHOMORE COLLEGE CLASS
Bees beware - Rail walkers - Four
hoboes - Spring normals - S c h o o l
rn o rn s - Smiling possums - Bygone
days-K-Assistant and his assistant
-Mr. and Mrs.-Silly sophs-Ao
corclian sweetheart-Studious Ralph
an-Laclies in waiting-Chip off the
old bark-Treat for the birds-Last
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Qne: Dolores Ferrer, Thelma Reinhardt, Bernice Stine, Mildred Alice 'DeAtley,
'Lucille Heitger, Lorene Bright, and Lillie Ailes. U
Two: Floris Highsmith, Doris Scholer, Sarah Mast, Ada Magee, Alice Sproat,
Roberta Bowsher, and Helen jean jordan.
Three: Grace Morgan, Evelyn Faye Miller, Thelma Felter, Esther Shepherd, Anna
Louise Whiteman, Sarah Turner, and Kenneth Fisher. .5
Four: Ruby Carmony, Marcella Williams, Dorothy Denison, Dor ' L M
cas ee, ay
Trumbull, Mary C. Trimmer, and Helen Elledge.
Five: Marjorie Nigh, Mary Barker, Bessie Faye Gordon, Betty Beals, Shirley Barker, '
Mary Connor, and Charles Wylie.
Six: Hazel Downey, lla Swanson, Margaret -Rogers, Myra Raper, Mary Patrick,
Kathryn Smith, and Mrs. Anna L. Tuttle
Seven: Imogene Payne, Dorothy Nigh, Camille Jenkins, Mary K. White, Mercella
Uncapher, Dorothy Booth, Reba Linville, and Andrew Tharp
Ei lat: H0 d Y
g war oungblood, Robert Green, Evelyn Jones, Louise Crick, Violet
Elledge, Maxine Huston, and Russell Hollen.
Nine: Paul Rucker, Dwight Barker, Bernice Meyer, Pauline Jones, Virginia Kramer,
and Robert McKinney.
Ten: Noral Crowder, Robert W'll'
l i 1 rams, Kenneth Ostermeyer, Ray Smith, Betty
Jayne Smith, Ernest Catlin, Elmer Linville, Forrest Gilham, and Robert McKay.
CLASS OF 1936
SOPHOMORE NORMAL CLASS
Ruth Campbell S S
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One: Margaret Humphrey, Hazel Sadler, Darlene Rosenbarger, Cr!
Martha Lou Trinkle, and june Key.
Two: Elnora Freshley, Orville Williams, Edna Conrad, and Mary
Alice Marlett. A
Three: Marcia Burke, George Nicosen, Roscoe Riggins, Evelyn
Breeden, and Frances Bush. RX
Four: Waldo Nicodemus, Herbert Rufener, james West, Carl K
Gochenijur, and Clinton Rominger.
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CO1 I FCF Cl ASS OF 1939
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1 1 ' verman Bernard Webe , L
I. 1 D k , L Longenbaugh, Margaret Emerick, Betty 'O , - i
, ' Row 0nlVIa1igCi1?e1iCLong1F l6Ii1thildi1mHillebrand, Felix Masaracchia, Marguerite Townsend, Anita Halew J
,i Gladys Scott, Ruth Hamill, Mary Buhmiller, and Bernice jones. F1 d O C1 t Y ,
4 3" I . . . .. F ,L G.1,MA.e Oy, ra ayon, X 4
1 RW Twiguffiagiitf aiibffffi 1ilrfgiiflifiluilliionfaetiiuffisfiza ifomisligfis Baker, and Esfhei ll
1 Beck. . A
Vis A R Tb' ' Merrill Rockefeller Martha Mills, Lee Everroad, Ronald Faucett, Lorne' O1QfC21lf, I-01115 X , Xi
3 V' ow we' ' ' ', ' k A d H ttie Wri ht Virginia Sims Linden F L
5 X X , Heck, Eileen Bailey, William Sharpe,-Fran n rews, a g . 7 , p p
5 1 -Qt, Eiler, Ruth McArthur, and Robert Miller. -
it 'A Row Four: Elmer Sedam, William Weber, Marv Andrew, Franklin Borg, Delta Dofan, IILIIIHIEE 1 N
. 5 X Henricks, Genieve Cantrill, Ralph Smith, Naomi Martin, Leonard Ecker ey, ar 3 X by
'55 Coplen, Esther Billingsley, Carlyle Mason, Anna Mary Irwin, and Ruth Imler. - ,I J
l i -'N I if 1 Row Five: Bert Smith, Louis Shanteau, Helen Solomon, Paul Klinge, Ammy Pfeiffer, Lhierrilgl VX M
Q I ' Underwood, Elsie Beck, Frances Snoddy, Mor1teen Skelton, Arthur Core, Orvl C 00f, Apr
" and Julia Turner. Q , ,U
'i-,ZZ ' W w Six: Carl Kiser, Ruth Randall, Frances Brazeal, Lee Shoop, Lloyd Hiatt, Dorothy Tgfgi X till X
S ha Elaine Glenn, Mary A. Wilson, Phyllis Rousch, Shereen McGee, Howard Pittman, e V
is Tudor, and Ann Olariu. I n '-
X' Row Sezfeiz: Warren Snyder, john Donahue, Harold Dutcher, Kenneth Rowley, Alice Bai1',FQffl' Q
trude Nickel, Hershel Green, Joe Isham, Delbert Eicholtz, Albert Turner, Darre al ' ' -if W
Kenneth Turner, and Wayne Hammond. d - V
Row Eight: Hayden Shepard, John K. Davis, Bruce Wright, Decemma Martinie, Ida Mae S0215 Z
Ralph Swisher, Mary Jane Smith, Robert Davis, Gwendolyn Fenton, Shirley Brocksc H11 , 1
Fred Berg, Annabelle Bond, Charles Jordan, Jennie McFadden, Betty Br21d1CY, Bonnie-' A
Griggs, and Robert Gillan.
Nine: Marjorie Sedgwick, Milner Carpenter, Lester Norton, Thomas Strouse, Margaret Alps? l
Benjamin Lawson, Joseph Espin, William M. Tillis, Hugh Compton, Glenn Reyn0 , g ,yy
B 1 . . M
er e Babler, Robert Hinueber, Cornelius Oster, James Barrow, and Hugh Hise. H v
, Row Ten: james Richey, Robert Rice, Harold Godwin, Francis Wilcoxin, Harold Bafgefhliei ,
joseph Bohr, Frost Brockman, William Zimmerman, Philip Stump, Paul Smith, CS ,
Swoverland, Owen Keene, John Bargerhuff, James Baker, Paul Ducker, and Leland Swenge -
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P, i4,,,,,i,,W,,fi, oRMAL CLASS or 1937 M LJ' M.
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' 7 W ' uUfR0w One: Mary Applegate, Gertrude Motsinger, Vivian Murphey, Gertrude Golder,
'ff iffy yy Helen Bean, Marjorie Golder, and Eleanor Timberlake. tif- -
A ' Row Two: Neva Mae Snyder, Emil Stansbur Esther Wood Lill Mae B rum Ellen ,MJ AJ 7"""Aj 1
y it Garber and Cl r L b Y yi i Y Y 7 jZ'3.',4-lv p.,-,J-I
. fl' , , a a am . .-
Jff Row Three: Mary Dougherty, Eva Sheffey, Catherine Burchard, Dorothy Howard, Gordon 0,444.41 ,7,,.4.J ff T
ff! Geiger, Madeline Spahr, and William McClain. " f' Q 5
Row Four: Anna Mae Fee, Anna Wallace, Lorene Simmermon, Lenora Bowman, Sara 15
Bottorff, Martha Stewart, and lack Oathout. .Q 9 i
Row Fine: Helen Kindred, Louise Graham, Marjorie Price, Paul Beanblossom, Carol Lou .
ou er ary cotton an eona Smit Ni ,
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Row Six: Thelma Ransom, Cecilia Mills, Mary Julian, Nina Shaker, Mary Goodner, and
f Mary Shirar.
'V Row Seven: Louise Stoup, Esther Robertson, Dorothy Raymond, Clarence Allman, Naomi
X Crocker, and Perry Miller.
Row Eight: Autumn Dunlevy, Orris Manley, Charlotte Wallace, Ruth Beers, Emory
Leader, and Anna K. Ashe.
Row Nine: john Mummert, Lester Ward, Arthur Outcalt, Leonard Ponder, Elbert Odle,
li Lee Shaffer, and Thomas Adler.
Row Ten: Parie Lee johnson, Harold Gallagher, Irvin Elliott, Russell Yeager, james
Scott, and Elmer Kirts. 1
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FRESHMEN COLLEGE CLASS FRESHMEN NORMAL CLASS
OFFICERS OFFICERS A
Lester Norton john Mummert:
P 1' ef iff HW Pfeyident
joseph Bohr Orris Manley
Vi C f'P 1' 9 5 id 6 W Vice-Pfefident
Ruth Imler Paul Beanblossom
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Freshman love-Farmer Gi1lan-Hoot-Burroughs-Minnesota -
Cold freshies-Handsome Odle-Mounted high-Sweet quatro-
Way back home-A..K. Sa?5hJ-Manager-Slipping sons.
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November 8th Central 66 Anderson 10
Th G h
e rey ounds opened the '35 season with Anderson as their opponents. Using a
fast open style type of game the Cardinal and Grey team built up a commanding lead Wh1Ch
was never questioned.
November 16th Central 56 Taylor 26
The quintet from Upland proved a very worthy foe during the first stages of .the
game, but weakened in the second half before a vicious onslaught of the Centralites. Final
score Central 56 Taylor 26.
Central 44 Huntington 28
The Cardinal team won its third straight battle at the expense of Huntington.
November 21st Qentral 42 Taylor 17
Showing a greatly improved offense and defense Central submerged a fighting T9-Ylof
crew for the second time this season.
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NOVCITUDCI 26th Central 58 Huntington 20
Again the Greyhounds seemed more impressive as they swept aside Huntington 58
to 20 and downed Kokomo three nights later by a 47 to 20 score.
December 7th Central 39 Butler 34
v Butler spurted off to an early lead in the game at Butler Field House, and were out
in front 12 to 8 at the half time. Soon after the second half they had increased the margin
to a 9 point lead. Then it was that the Cardinal and Grey "fell in touch" tying the score
at 20 all and going on to win 39 to 34.
December 14th . Central 38 Muncie 30
The eighth straight victory for the "Good men"! The game was fast and furious
with Muncie leading by two points at the intermission. At the start of the second half the
Greyhounds started a great second half drive which netted them the game by 8 points.
December 18th I Central 29 Danville 38
From the very start of the game both quintets cut loose with everything they had.
The Warriors grabbing an early lead which with the exception of only two brief intervals
they held throughout the spirited contest.
January 11 1936 Central 37 State 41
The game with Indiana State was a tense, nerve-racking struggle from the starting
whistle until the final gun. An aroused Central team shot into the lead with the opening
whistle and set a hot pace for the greater part of the game. The last few minutes told the
tale with theiState team eking out a four point winning margin.
January 17th - Central 42 Hanover 38
After suffering two stinging defeats the Greyhounds journeyed south to play the
Rhinies from Hanover. This was a see-saw affair which saw the local quintet spring a
garrison finish, winning by the score of 42 to 38.
january 23rd Central 36 Indiana State 44
Indiana state teams are always twice as hard to crack on their home floor as any place
else. The night of january 23rd found them on their home court. Although Coach Good's
aggregation put up a game fight the final gun found the State boys on the large end of a
36 to 44 score.
January 28th Central 24 Ball State 39
"Round and round traveled the Rudicel brothers but where they came out no Central
player could discover." just one of those nightmares where the Centralmen couldn't find
th b k . . . . . . .
e as et. Muncie experienced little difficulty in connecting though and won by a score
of 39 to 24.
Febfuafy lst Central 64 Manchester 31
Coach Good's proteges went after Central's home comin festivit' ' h 'll
- g ies wit a wi and
proved to a loyal group of alumnae just why the Greyhounds are near the top of Indiana
Co f . T ' ' ' ' '
n erence he Cardinal and Grey exhibited ahsurprising amount of power and speed
in this game.
Central 43 Anderson 38
Coach Good gave his freshmen varsity players a chance to display their ability in a
return game with Anderson. Th ' ' '
ey proved their worth by winning by a score of 43 to 38.
February 11th Central 55 Manchester 34
Coach Good Sub tlt d . om tue former game with the Greyhounds.
s 1 ute freely with all the combinations proving poisonous to the Man-
Manchester seemed to profit little fr h
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Second Row: R. Eaton, Wilson, N. Eaton, Byers, Quakenbush, Dorton, Swank. ' I fffjgx ,jg
Back Row: Coach Good, Brockman, Godwin, Richey, Hise, Senior trainer, Ponsler. ,r gg!!! ,W il
' ff" If . l
Q51-fr' We ' -
FebfUafY 15th Central 61 Hanover 24, A A A
Hanover proved a big disappointment in this battle as Central was expecting a hargf I 4 ' ,
struggle. The Cardinal and Grey turned on the heat in the opening minute of play an 'V 'if 1 4 X ,P
were threatened at no period during the contest. W' ' -I 1
0 nf: I i A A
0 -M.. 0 ,
February 22nd Central 29 Danville ESKO
Up comes the final game of the season with the undefeated Purple Warriors
Central Normal. Both teams are primed for a great battle with the odds apparently even.
During the first part of the contest Normal dominated the play. By half time the Warriors
held an 18 to 9 lead. Something evidently happened in the Greyhound's dressing room
during the intermission for with the start of the second half they quickly tied the count
at 18 points all. With a half minute of game time left the score stood 27 up. XVilson,
Captain of Central Normal then took things into his own hands, shifted down the Hoor
and scored and a second later added a free throw. In the closing seconds the Greyhounds
hit another shot from the field but too late, Danville had won by a 1 point advantage.
This game wrote finis to the college basketb
"Nels" Eaton, guard and "Quak" Quakenbush, forward.
all careers of two senior members of the team,
f f 1
A 1. 1 ,
Fin: Row: Sprague, Watson, Wonnell, Ellis, Luttrell.
Lax! Row: Coach Smith, Byers Wilson, Crowe, Hoot, Browne.
Indiana Central's thinly clads headed by Coach Smith and tra k
, c captain, Wayne
Corbin, not only made a very creditable showing during the cinder season but also up-
held Central's name as the producer of true sportsmen.
Central's thinly clads participated in their first track meet this season, an invitational
affair at Muncie. The meet included strong track squads from various small colleges in
the state. Thel l k '
oca trac squad won third place honors.
May 1Sf Central 21 Butler 110
The track team in their first dual meet of the season garnered 21 points to Butler's
1 10. The Greyhounds showed up well in this meet.
Mal' 4th Central 65 Indiana State 68
Central cinder men were hosts to the State track team in a meet at Shortridge Field,
May 4th, The meet was not decided until the last event of the day, when Indiana State
forged ahead with a first ' h ' '
in t e mile relay. fCont1nued on page 40.1
For the past five years Indiana Central teams have
ranked alongside the best court and diamond aggre-
gations in the state. The chief reason for this rise in
rank is due in no small way to Coach Good, Di
of Athletics at Indiana Central. This cool headed man
inspires his men to put out their best effortsg to play
the game fairly and to fight until the final gun sounds.
He's the one who gets all the blame for defeat and
little and sometimes no praise for a stirring victory.
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April 2, 1935 Central 16 Franklin 3
The Indiana Central baseball nine opened its baseball season of '35 with a one-sided
victor over Franklin. The pitching of Potter and the heavy hitting of Linville were out-
standing features for the Central nine's efforts for the afternoon.
April 5, 1935 Central 2 Danville 3
Before a large High School Day crowd Central fell before Danville 3 to 2. The
game was a tight affair with a valiant ninth inning rally of the Cardinals falling short.
April 17, 1935 Central 9 Butler 8
Butler fell before the locals in a red hot battle on the local diamond by the score of
9 to 8. Hits by Williams and McNamara in the last half of the ninth inning won the ball
game for the Cardinal aggregation.
April 18, 1935 Central 5 Danville 4
With Patterson on the mound for the Cardinal and Grey the local team avenged an
early defeat suffered at the hands of Central Normal. Wilson allowed the Greyhounds
seven safe blows while Patterson limited the teachers to four.
April 25, 1935 Central 15 Wabash 2
On the afternoon of April 25th the Greyhounds' murdererfs row went into actiorf
They slugged the combined offerings of the entire Wabash pitching staff for seventeen
blows while holding Wabash to two runs.
APU1 26, 1935 Central 8 Hanover 9
Central journeyed south to Hanover on April 26th. Hanover, staying behind the
local nine for eight innings opened up in the ninth, tied the score and went on to win by
Am seth Central 9 N.A.G.U. 5
The Greyhounds exhibited to the satisfaction of the Central students just how base-
ball is played on Indianapolis' south side, walking off with a 9 to 5 victory over the
May 2nd Central 3 DePauw 0
The Baseball team journeyed to Greencastle on May 2nd. The veteran "Doc" Pattie
pitched masterful ball all the way as did Stone for DePauw. The Central men hit in the
pinches to win a shut out victory. Score 3 to O. ,
W H7401 4 If..
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Fir!! Row: Mann, Spencer, Delph, Williams, Simons, Pattie, Collier, McNamara, Lupold.
Luft Row: Manager Corbin, Brown, Patterson, Fultz, Byers, Dorton, Potter, Coach Good.
MHY 7th Central 10 N.A.G.U. 0
N.A.G.U. received another lesson on baseball from Coach Good's proteges.
May 11th - Central 4 Wabash 1
This game, played on foreign soil was a pitchers' battle from start to finish. The
"Goodmen" took advantage of the breaks and won 4 to 1.
May 13th Central 0 Ball State 2
May 13th proved an unlucky day for the Greyhounds. The local team being white-
washed for the first time during the current season. Both teams turned in excellent de-
May 16th Central 10 Franklin 8
In a loosely played game on the home diamond the "Goodmen" eked out a 10 to 8
victory over the Franklin Grizzlies.
Mayi17th Central 3 Butler 4
Butler evened matters with the Centralites by scoring a 3 to 4 victory in a game
played on the north side.
May 21st Central 8 Ball State 10
Ball State again proved superior to the Greyhounds winning by the score of 8 to 10
in a game played on the University Heights diamond.
May 24th Central 7 Hanover 5
The Greyhounds scored three runs in the first inningg one in the fourthg two in the
fifth, and one in the seventh. This game incidently, marked Central's tenth victory of
May 27th Central 9 DePauw 8
The Cardinal and Grey marked up another victory in the last game of the season
against the DePauw nine. Each team hit the ball hard and often during the contest. The
entire team and coach should be commended for the fine record. Eleven victories against
The DePauw game closed the college career of "Doc" Pattie, veteran pitcher, for the
Central nine. Doc shouldered the greater part of the pitching load during the season and
should be commended for his fine work.
"johnny" Simons, in all probability may not play for Central again. Simons third
baseman and shortstop, was the sparkplug of the team as well as one of the nine's most
BASEBALL LETTER MEN
Henry Potter Leonard Lupold Clark Williams
Robert Collier Iohn Simons Meredyth Delph
Robert Pattie Elwood Mann William McNamara
Earl Patterson John Byers Elmer Linville
May llfh Central 51 Hanover 80
A week after the State meet the Central thinly clads invaded Hanover. The locals
felllafter battling gamely in the various events. The scoring was evenly divided for the
Mal' 15th 9 Central 90 Franklin 41
Central's thinly clads displayed good work in defeating the Franklin squad on the
latter's home field. In the majority of the events Central made a consistent first and
Mal' 18th n Central 99 N.C.A.G.U. 27
The Central Cinder men dominated the greater part of the events displaying a well
balanced team. T y y
May 24th ' 1 1 Little State Meet
Competing against some of the best track men in the state assembled at DePauw,
Centrals thinly clads were unable to place with the exception of Byers who won second
in the discus and Deje t h ' '
me t w o won third in the shot put.
TRACK LETTER MEN A
Elmer Brown Dave Dejernett G or 5 ra
l0hn BYef5 . Howard Qifatgongue
Wayne Corbin Clark Hoot James Wilson
Ray Crowe Ma M-d
X 1 d1ef0I1 jack Wonnell
"The triumphs of the warrior are bounded by the narrow theater
of his own age, but those of Scott or Shakespeare will be renewed with
greater and greater lustre in ages yet unborn, when the victorious chief-
tain shall be forgotten, or shall live only in the song of the minstrel and
the page of the chroniclerf' Prescott i
Pursuing these things that shall live "in ages yet unborn," forty-
seven girls met in regular weekly session every Monday evening, and
at the sound of the gavel, came sharply to attention, with great expecta-
Earnest and commendable efforts have brought forth their reward
in excellent productions, both literary and musical. Little danger of
reaching a state of platitude with such variety created by essay, biog-
raphy, short story, poem, and song! And many the stout hearts that
have grown faint and quaked at the declaration, "Impromptu speaking
is now in order," or that discomfiting demand to "Please explain the
process of making an appeal."
Standing now, at the peak of a four years' climb, one turns, half
fearing to look back, and finding with joy that only the pleasant things
remain, gives voice involuntarily to the beautiful little laurel of words,
"Ok, Noble Philaletbea
Be thine the greater pmifef'
"Hail, Pbilomzzreaz, rtrong and mae,
Be it your ,Dzzrpore to dare and dog
Long may you live to proclaim the right
Ano' rbow the world that rigbl if miglozf'
We, as members of Philomusean Literary Society, have a rich
heritage. Organized April 20, 1906 by young men who had in their
hearts and minds the desire for the greatest moral and intellectual de-
velopment, Philomusea was rooted in the soil of literary achievement,
self-control and dignity. Down through three decades of progress, the
banners of black and old gold have kept pace with the steady growth
of our college. This year, with a membership of forty-two, Philomusea
ventured forth into a new field which offers greater opportunity for
the mutual improvement of literary abilities, development of delibera-
tive faculties, and systematic methods of transacting business. This new
field was the division of the bar into two sections. In spite of the com-
plicated methods presented, the members are more than repaid, as
each member has the opportunities of passing through all of the chair
offices and doubling his participation in literary programs. mAh, Philo-
musea, we'll ever be true to thee through Eternity."
"Theacall0Jia, thy name we will Jing,
O'e1' monntain, or rea, the echoer ring,
a n n 1
Thy clanghterf rhall ring of thy glorionf name
'Til all earth Jhall hear of thy .rpotleff fame"
October, 1923 marks the date that Theacallosia Literary Society
opened its doors to any girl who earnestly desired to perfect herself
in the mechanics and routine of parliamentary law and government and
to develop her ability in the finer arts, especially in writing themes and
in extemporaneous and impromptu speaking.
June, 1935 left the society in a sorrowful plight-only twenty-two
members. But these worthy Theacallosians were not discouraged. In
September they started the year with an hilarious evening of roasting
wieners in the fireplace of New Hall. After this event which reminded
all girls that they were welcome to join the society and follow the
motto "Labor omnia vincit," the society resumed its regular sessions.
Eleven upperclass girls and seven freshmen have taken the vows and
now are active Theacallosians. '
Aside from the regular exercises, the society has enjoyed the
sessions of informal poetry, debate, impromptu speaking, and current
events. These have all proved worthwhile as well as entertaining.
Thus Theacallosia Lit
self a place of honor and distinction on this campus.
erary Society has worked and earned for it-
Are we literary minded because we belong to Zetagathea Literary
Society? The answer is yes and no, for we have some other aims. To be
sure, we learn the A, B, Cs of good literary form, of the proper place
for commas and all that sort of thing. We learn, in between bits of
comedy, parliamentary drill. But the one thing that we learn above
everything else in Zetagathea is to appreciate and know our fellow
students. Appreciations lead to lasting friendships and after all that is
one of the most prized possessions any one couldwish for. Thus, when
we sing, "Hail, Zetagathea, pride of I.C.C.," it is from the heart.
And speaking of pride, we are proud that our bar is represented
in practically every campus activity. Speak of sports and we can point
out in our bar any number of varsity representatives. Speak of re-
ligious activities and we can point out leaders from that field. We have
so many presidents of other campus organizations within our bar that
they are no longer phenomenal. Seriously, we are proud of our mem-
bers and proud of the contributions Zetagathea offers.
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RRFI ,ECTDR STAFF
The Reflector is the student publication of the college. The
members of the staff receive much practical training in news writing and
editing, which proves beneficial both for journalistic careers and for
those who prepare to teach in high school. Often very interesting secrets
are revealed through the paper. 'Tis surprising the number of times
the columnists peep into Dan Cupid's diary and hear little birds tell
tales outside of school. Really, it's a lot of fun to be a part of the press.
The following compose the staff. Roscoe Smith, editor-in-chief,
Harold Mumma, associate editor, Frank Stine, associate editor, Harold
Davis, sports editor, Yomada McCrocklin, columnist, john Chambers,
editorial writer, Mary Lou French, dramatic editor, Mildred Walker,
feature writer, Elizabeth Tones and Floris Highsmith, typists, Everett
Ebbertt, business and circulation manager, Anna Dale Kek, faculty
sponsor. The reporters include: Jerry Burrus, Catherine Billet, Ver-
rollton Shaul, Dorothy Wells, Russel Sale, Treva Miser, Kenneth Dor-
ton, Helen Martin, Charles Smith, William Zimmerman, Paul Ducker,
W. K. Turner, and David Hancock.
After weeks and weeks of figuring, planning, studying, and worry-
ing, we finally combined the many write-ups and pictures to form the
Oracle. It was only with the cooperation of every member of the staff
that we were able to produce the annual which we produced for you
this year. Although the future looked very dark at times, the staff con-
tinued to fight forward, and with every member doing his best we, at
last, saw a day of rest ahead.
We wish to express our appreciation to Mrs. Kek, who gave us
much valuable information from her records in the office, and to each
and every member of the student body who has helped make this annual
I, as editor, wish to express my appreciation and thanks to Evan
R. Kek, our faculty advisor, john Chambers, our associate editor,
Harold Davis, our business manager, Elizabeth jones and her assistant
Wayne Smith, our snap shot editors, Mary Roberts and her assistant
Winona Boston, our literary editors, John McKelfresh, our sports edi-
tor, Doris Brown and her assistant Vernon Christianson, our joke
editors, Elsie Nicodemus, our calendar editor, Eugene Gross, our artist,
and Yomada McCrocklin, Roscoe Smith, and Harriet Butler, our typists.
Milton E. Brice
Musical knowledge without expression is worth less than a car
without gasoline. For such a purpose of expression, orchestras and
other musical organizations have been formed. Last September, with
such a view in mind, a few violin students under the leadership of Mr.
Simpers, violin instructor, banded together and formed a string en-
semble. Originally, there were only about six members, but they worked
faithfully and diligently. In spite of handicaps, new members were
gradually added until the string ensemble, consisting of violins, violas,
and cellos, numbered about twenty. i -
The ensemble gave its first concert on January 12, 1936, for the
Big Y Meeting at Keith's Theater to an appreciative audience. On the
program were compositions from Pochon, Dvorak, Mozart, and Folk
Only recently, brass and woodwind sections have been added to the
ensemble, making it more nearly an orchestra. It is difficult to organize
with a majority of new students as available material, but the concert at
Keith's proved that new material can be utilized effectively.
CO1 il .EGR CHOIR
The College Choir is under the direction of Mrs. Ethel Gilliatt. It
is a musical organization for the portrayal of sacred and classical music,
and, singing a great deal of its music in a cappella style, it has aided
greatly in the spiritual uplift of those here on the campus and those who
have heard the choir in churches throughout the city and state.
Programs of a lighter type of music but classical in form were also
presented in several high schools, assisted by a male quartet and other
individuals from within the ranks of the choir.
A partial presentation of the Messiah at Christmas time and an
Easter Musicale were the main programs heard on the campus this year
aside from their part in the High School Day program and commence-
The celestial voices, lifted in a glorious throbbing anthem, only to
be silenced by the harmonious tones of a last Amen have stirred and
thrilled the hearts of many to the very depths and the efforts of this fine
musicale organization have made a great contribution to the college.
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The Women's Concert Glee Club under the excellent leadership of Miss
Esther Becker has made splendid progress. The earliest concert was with the
Men's Glee Club. The combination of lovely white evening gowns and smartly
tailored formal dress blended into an aristocratic background for a delightful
evening of song. One of the high lights of the year's work has been in the ap-
pearance of the Women's Concert Glee Club before Miss Kay Powell.
The Girls' junior Glee Club was a new organization this year. The group
was made up of underclass women with untrained voices. Many of the practices
were actual voice lessons. The director, Miss Esther Becker, is to be commended
for her work with this group which made excellent appearances in chapel and
in the spring concert. The officers of the club were president, Waneta Hadley,
and secretary-treasurer, Catherine Billet.
GIRLS' JUNIOR URW
by the if
D The Men's Concert Glee Club has endeavored to present through song a
varied and cultured style of music. One of the outstanding features sponsored
by the Men's Glee Club was the appearance of Kay Powell, Chicago ,singing
actress. Miss Powell was assisted by Esther Payne Muenzer, pianist.. The final
ind most colorful presentation of the year was the Gilbert and Sullivan Opera,
Yeoman of the Guard," given by the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs and
assisted by the dramatic department. Much credit is due Miss Becker, the director
of this fine organization.
The Organ Players' Club has a membership of twenty students who hold
monthly meetings to study composers for the organ and their works, and to dis-
cuss current events in the realm of organ. The officers are: Helen Martin, presi-
dent, Rhea Stephens, vice president, Francis Webb, secretary, and Allen Beau-
mont, treasurer. Miss Elsie MacGregor is the faculty sponsor.
STRING QU ARTET
One of the newer music organizations on Central's Campus is the string
quartet, directed by Mr. Simpers and composed of Eugenia Smith, first violinist,
Betty Beals, second violinistg Ida Mae Good, violistg and Roberta Wilson, cellist.
The quartet has contributed to the musical life of the campus by playing at re-
citals, church programs, teas, chapel programs, banquets, and other affairs. The
repertoire consists of both classical and modern numbers.
Combining their musical abilities, these three girls have organized a string
trio. Using the lighter compositions of the masters of music, they entertained in
churches, lodges, clubs, and assisted in programs here on the campus. One of
their most memorable programs was the Christmas chapel program which was
enjoyed by everyone present. The ensemble consists of Helen Martin, pianist,
Eugenia Smith, violinist, and Rhea Stephens, cellist.
This year, for the first time, there was organized the group known as the
Concert Mixed Quartet. This quartet has taken the place of the male quartets of
preceding years, giving programs in various churches and community organi-
zations in the conferences of the United Brethren Church. The personnel of the
quartet is as follows: Margaret Long, sopranog Fern Carrithers, altog Eugene
Mogle, tenor and manager of the quartetg Verrollton Shaul, bassg and Anita Hale,
. The Archery Club was started on the campus in October, 1934 under the
direction and supervision of Mr. james B. Harreld of Marion, Indiana. There
are about twenty members now in the club, although many who are not in the club
get much enjoyment out of shooting. The club olficers for 1936 are: prCSidCHf,
lawrence Pottengerg vice-president, Ruth Kiserg secretary-treasurer, Elizabeth
Bealsi and Range Captain, Eugene Gross.
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One of the most active and most popular organizations on the college
campus is the Booster Club. As the name, Booster, suggests, this group boosts for
the team at the games and wherever it is necessary. Each year two students are
elected as representatives from each class and club to become members of this
organization. White sweaters with the Indiana Central Greyhound across the
front distinguish these members.
The "C" Association was formally organized in September, 1927. It is an
honorary athletic society, composed of the college president, the faculty athletic
committee, and all students who have earned a varsity letter in a major sport.
Alumni and ex-student lettermen are associate members. The purpose of this
organization is to aid in the development of proper athletic competition.
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Again this year the library presented a changed appearance to returning
Students. New chairs, heavy enough to discourage tipping, and new battleship
gil-Zpleum, which is a saving of nerves and shoe leather, had been added. A new
arian and her twelve student assistants have been kept busy issuing books
and magazines. During the first semester about three hundred new books were
catalogued and several new magazines were put on the subscription list.
There are thirty-eight tables in the college dining hall with eight people at
Zutfble. Because of the increased enrollment, a new wing, known as the "little
li31lF8df.00m,?' was added this year. The hall is a place of sociability plus many
tl. il' lscussions. Miss Elsie Nicodemus reigns as Head Waitress and attempts
O1 Cel? the best of order. Several times a year the hall is beautifully decorated
for . .
bamlum and special occasions.
DRAMAT IC SOCIETY
Alpha Psi Omega is a
national honorary dramatic
society and is represented on
the Indiana Central campus
by the Gamma Theta Cast,
otherwise known as the Col-
legiate Dramatic Club. Its
purpose is to present a high
type of entertainment through
the production of good plays
as well as to train apprentices
in the art of stage acting and
play production. Admission
to apprenticeship in the club
is by way of the class in Dra-
matics under the tutelage of
Miss Leora Weimar who is
also the faculty director for
the society. During this year
several one-act plays have
been presented as well as two
major productions, "Balmy
Days" and "The House of
Seven Gables." The club also
sponsored the presentation of
the motion picture, "Oliver
Twist," in the Kephart Audi-
year to du
lems of L'
are just a
of the Y
and in P
men of thi
fgi ig 3
s the Col-
nt a high
as in Dra-
f who is
ll as W0
Y. xv. AND Y. M. c. A.
"Cabinet meeting at six
o'clock Tuesday morning.
Please be prompt! Important
business to discuss, such as
'Big and Little Sister Walk-
out,' weekly programs, recep-
tions, banquets, campus prob-
lems, and retreats." The Y.W.
C.A. is one of the leading or-
ganizations on the campus.
Weekly programs of various
types are planned to suit the
interest of every girl. Study
groups were conducted this
year to discuss the vital prob-
lems of the individual. These
are just a few of the activities
of the Y.W.
The Y.M.C.A. is an organi-
zation that does much in cul-
tivating the social and re-
ligious life of the individual
and in promoting Christian
associations among the young
men of the campus. The Y.M.
and Y.W. jointly sponsorlvar-
ious activities such as the Big
Mixer, Tug-O'-War, Spring
Festival, and Faculty Parties..
The Y.M. also sponsors Dor-
mitory Discussion Groups,
Gospel Teams, and the Bud-
dy System. Each year the
Y.M. sends delegates to the
National Young Men's Con-
vention at Lake Geneva, Wis-
consin. Dr. Gilliatt is the able
sponsor of this splendid or-
C. E. CABINET
Every Thursday evening at 6:30 P.M. a group of Christian young
people who have pointed their lives toward Christian service, whether
it be in the church, school, or business, meet in the auditorium of the
local church to conduct inspirational worship services.
The Volunteers have a strong evangelistic and missionary out-
look and have expressed it in the form of many deputation services
throughout the state, including a monthly service at the Wfheeler
A The officers of the volunteer band are Charles Elson, president,
1. Allen Breedlove, vice-president, Mildred Alice De Atley, secretary-
tr ' d D '
easurer an oroth Booth corres ondin -secretar .
2 Y 1 Y
The Christian Endeavor, functioning under the presidency of
Pauline Wood, has been doing interesting work this year. This fall
the U.C.E. and the B.C.E. groups were organized for the purpose of
creatin a cl f ll '
g oser e owship between the college students and the
Heights young people. February 16 we had the opportunity of giv-
ing a program at the B.Y.P.U. of the Baptist Church in the city The
attendance is good and we believe the C E. is growin The olfi
. g. cers
are as follows: Pauline Wood, president, Milton Brice, vice-presi-
d t' R h - ' ' ' '
en , ut Campbell, treasurer, Ruth Slick, publicity chairman,
Alene Davis, social chairman, Wendell Nicodemus, chorister, and
Dorothy Ratliff, pianist.
Two too many-Hares of Central-Tickle ickle-Art supreme-Resiclence's
men-Abner-The Smith family-Plead "Bev" plead-Autumn workers-
Fast play-Smith and "Wewoo"-On your marks-Wfay out west-Champs
-Dorton's Downside up Demonstration-Schoolmates--Business manager
and his boss-Trouble shooter--Shelbyville sheiks--Blank.
JUK x fx! 'J if 7 ,ya .ffg 2
SW!! Q L fm" M VJ! if ,jk K
WL, , -f' V.,-" X
. ' Q! , Cf! .
,f X H IJ jlf k
J' ' lf' 5
Us s V , so W Q5 ga w
I qv -FJ, XZZP' xx xy fr I,
' U , .Af ' 1
x wr xv 2 s X
x 1 I X, 1
Mf-ff mil ,pf KF f f
QW TJ' fdfw J,,LC6ldren at play-Ideal college woman-Summer students-Wild oats-Lucky
fr! Q ,U Q7 U dog-Playful singers-Contented family-Monkey between coconuts-Ducky
ffvtmffzff B U My N freshmen-Sophisticated lady-Dr. Good-Future just past-Green freshmen
Of! My -Moving-Feet first, Stoney-Sweet music-Stepping "Bev"-Baby Nico-
,LL,:"" demus-Bil1's hang over-Pop Mumma and the boys-Law violators.
. . Q
Dishwashers-Campus workers-Laundry help-Biology laboratory assist-
ants-Chemistry laboratory assistants-Janitor--Cooks-Fireman-Book store
-More cooks-Still more cooks-Grass clippers-Wfaitresses.
Mary Lou French: If Ivanhoe sells for a quar-
ter, what is Kenilworth?
Mildred Walker: Great Scott, what a novel
jerry Burrus: One night when I was staying
at home alone, I heard a burglar. You
should have seen me going down stairs
three steps at a time!
John Chambers: Where was he-on the roof?
Professor Noblitt had been explaining a prob-
lem in math class. After a lengthy discus-
sion of its various steps, he hnally came to
the conclusion that "x:0."
"Now," he said, "are there any questions?"
joe Bohr held up his hand and asked, "Say,
professor, wasn't that a lot of trouble for
Hulda Longacre: Do you think there is any
chance of my getting this poem printed in
Editor: There may be, I'm not going to live
if Pl: Pl:
Frank Stine: I notice that the authors of
mystery stories are usually men.
Bev Ebbertt: Of course. Few women could
keep the murderer's identity a secret until
the last chapter.
Delta Doran says it never fails. When the
bus is crowded, girls, just say casually: "I
wish that good-looking man would give me
his seat." At least tive men stand up.
Reflector reporter: You spoiled my article by
Reflector editor: I'm very sorry. What did we
Reporter: A proverb I employed. You print-
ed it, "A word to the wife is sufficient."
Allene Davis: Read this, Wayne. This article
gives figures showing that eleven per cent
more men than women are crazy.
Wayne Smith: Yeah, but who drove the men
Helen Kindred: Do you believe in love at first
Dorothy Totten: Well, I think it saves a lot
Professor Haramy says he knows a man who
has two grown sons. One of them is in
politics and the other one isn't any good
Elsie Beck fas she helped herself to the last
piece of bread on the platejz This won't
matter to me, for I've been an old maid all
these years anyway.
.v. .v. .U
'l' 'Z' 4'
Yomada McCrocklin: She told me that you
told her the secret that I told you not to
Frances Hite-Jones: Why, the mean thing! I
told her not to tell you I told her.
Yomada McCrocklin: Well, don't tell her
that I told you she told me.
.-. -. .-.
4- b f:-
One of our professors says there isn't much
practical advice to be given the hopeful
young graduate this season, except to marry
the first girl with a steady job who takes
advantage of Leap Year.
Bill Price: Do you think I am good enough
Dot Denison: No, but you're too good for
any other girl.
.. ', 3:
Miss Stuart: Vfhat kind of architecture does
this picture represent, Miss Beckner?
Ardith: I'm not sure, but I think it's Remin-
Bobby Collier: Did you shave this morning?
Meredyth Delph: I did.
Bobby Collier: Well, next time, stand a bit
closer to the razor.
Mrs. Hawk: Are you quite sure this bus is
going to University Heights?
Driver: Well, if it isn't, lady, I'm in a worse
mess than you are!
:nr ' ' Mitzi!!
. t MM
Crowning of the May Queen-Class of 1935-The Beginning of Commence-
ment-Dr. Good and Dr. Dennis-Dr. Stetson-Senior and College
RED LETTER DAYS
September 16. Registration Day! Talk! Talk!
Jabber! Jabber! What cha' been doin'? Oh,
isn't he coming back? Who's your roommate?
Gee, kid, where'd you get that tan?
September 18. Big and Little Sister Buddie
Walkout. I. C. C. is noted for the way the big
boys and girls help the little boys and girls
swallow the lumps in their throats and forget
the mommies, and daddies, and sweethearts
September 20. Tug-O'-War. Kellum says this
is the day she looks over the he-men of the
Freshie Class to see if she thinks it'll be worth
while-Yes, I guess the Freshies took the
ducking as usual, but I'll bet they didn't feel
half as bad as Jeremiah Hatchet a little later
in the evening.
September 27. Big Mixer. Sailing! Sailing!
over the bounding main-Something new in
the way of Mixers this year and it was quite
generally agreed that the idea was O. K.
Halloween. Freshman "shinnied" up a flag-
pole and allowed their emblem of greenness
to wave in the breeze for several days. Sev-
eral of these enthusiastic Freshmen who wan-
dered too far from the cozy shelter of Men's
Hall on such a spooky night met with foul play
at the hands of upperclassmen near the circle.
Otherwise the place was comparatively quiet.
December 2. We're always quite happy when
we find that our Sophomores have picked a
jacket that doesn't give one a cold chill at every
glance because we realize we have to look at
them for three years. We're proud of this
year's blue and gold.
December 6. The air was full of springtime,
birdsongs, sunshine, love, and romance. In
fact it was what the Dramatic Club calls a
"Balmy Day." The first major production of
the year went over with a bang despite the
fact that it was so nutty and full of worms.
December 7. What-a-game! What-a-game!
What-a-game! Central's fans were hoarse for
a week-and were they ever tickled to see that
Butler Bulldog tuck his tail between his legs
and trot away. The score was close all through
the game but Central was full of fire and at the
end landed on top with a four point lead,
39 to 35.
December 9. On this day the Concert Glee
Clubs made their first appearance in costume.
Did you hear the gasps of admiration from the
audience as the curtain was drawn revealing
those beautiful girls in white formals? And
wasn't it thrilling to see Central's first tuxedos?
December 18. The Annual formal Christmas
banquet given by the "Y" was quite a success
despite the fact that we had to do without a
few fellows who were too bashful to ask for
December 20. Something like 500 students
escaped from I. C. C. penitentiary.
Iczrzzzary 10. Kay Powell, beautiful singer and
actress, charmed the student body with a re-
cital of songs done in costume. P. S. Some of
Marvin Henrick's most intimate friends report
that he has been running around without a
heart ever since.
January 23. Hooray! No classes today! When
it's 17 degrees below zero one stuffs the cracks
in one's windows and spends one's time in bed
trying to keep warm.
January 27-30. Let this period forever remain
a blank in our minds. Let it be shrouded in
blackness amid a weeping and wailing and
gnashing of teeth. Let it be mercifully forgot-
ten.-This was exam week.
February 5-12. Leap week. After so many,
many public exhortations from the chapel plat-
form by Wonnell, Stine, Ebbertt and others
that the girls observe leap year fto say noth-
ing of the many private hints and suggestionsj
the entire male population of I. C. C. was quite
elated to find that the "Y. had proclaimed
the week February 5 to 12 as Leap week. The
many new and temporary rules and regulations
necessary to make the event go smoothly were
quite unique. Stoneburner was quite proud of
himself in his new role of dean and chaperone.
Although some of the fellows heaved a sigh
of relief when it was over, others felt that they
had really profited in that they had some new
ideas as to how it really should be done.
Selassie Collier--Not hungry-Stacked high-State
fair - Suckers row - Lady freak - Prize winner -
Professor Carmony wants to know if we heard
the one about the kids who made a snow man
on Bowman Avenue and put a shovel in his
hands. Don says that a couple of days later
a WPA foreman came along and gave him
' 21 vi: 32
jefferson Henderson: What kind of a dog is
Henderson Davis: A police dog.
Jeff: Well, it doesn't look like a police dog.
Davis: No, it's in the secret service.
Telephone Operator: Is this Drexel 5390? I
Mary Applegate: Yes, ma'am.
T. O.: Is this Mary Applegate?
Mary: Yes, ma'am.
T. O.: Long distance from Grass Creek.
Mary fwith a sighj : I'll say it is!
I. C. C. Senior Co-ed fat English's5: Call me a
Obliging doorman: O. K. You're a taxi.
Ralph Eaton: I can't decide whether to go to
a palmist or a mind reader.
Everett Swank: Go to a palmistg it's obvious
' that you have a palm.
Marvin Henricks fto noisy people at next
tablej: Won't you please keep them quiet,
Miss Taylor? I can't hear myself eat.
Miss Taylor: Never mind, we can.
Quakenbush: Remember that he who laughs
last, laughs best. , I
johnny Byers: Maybe, but he soon getsfa- repu-
tation for being dumb. A 'p',,i
. . .v. f . N"
2- Fl- 4-
. Kay Billet: I suppose your home town. is one '
of those places where everyone goes clown
to meet the train.
Wayne Corbin: What train? '
. as 21 Pls , ,
Lou Eickmann Didn't you hear me pounding on
Waneta Hadley: Oh, that's all right, honeY,
we were making a lot of noise ourselves.
Nelson Eaton: I'm rather good at imitations.
Why, can imitate almost any bird you can
Miss Cravens tat the head of the stairsj: How
about a homing pigeon?
Ray Crowe saw this sign in a restaurant: "No
checks cashed-we have arranged with the
banks that we cash no checks and they sell
McKelfresh: They say that half of the world
cloesn't know what the other half does. Do
you believe that?
Brane: Well, it may be true of the world in
general, but it certainly doesn't apply to my
.u 4. .v.
4. .,. 4.
Ruth Jordan: 1'm going away to study singing.
Margaret Rogers: Good! Uh-how far away?
.u .v. .v.
'P 'R' 4'
It was a cold day in November when a little
boy went into the University Cafe and asked
for an all-day sucker.
Basil O'Reilley handed him one.
"Looks kind of small," the lad remarked
"Yes,,' replied O'Reilley, "the days are getting
:iz 3: :Ez
Ellen jane: Fashions may come and go, but
there's always a demand for cosmetics.
Treva: Yes, women canit go wan forever.
Betty jones fafter collisionj: Don't you know
you should always give half the road to a
Motorist: I always o, w en
half of it she wants.
d h I find out which
" 24 54 22
THE POET'S CORNER '
The one who thinks these jokes are poor' 5
Would straightway change his views, '
Could he compare the jokes we print
With those we do not use.
TUDE T DIRECTORY
Alley, james A.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Bailey, Harold O.-Wilkinson, Ind.
Barnette, Lowell-Markleville, Ind.
Beckner, Ardith E.-Gwynneville, Ind.
Brewer, Kenneth J.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Brier, Edna-Indianapolis, Ind.
Collier, Robert E.-Markleville, Ind.
Corbin, Wayne-Brook, Ind.
Dawson, Agnes G.-Princeton, Ind.
Delph, Meredyth N .-Anderson, Ind.
Denney, Hazen R.-Wabash, Ind.
Eaton, Nelson C.-Peru, Ind.
Ebbertt, Everett G.-Markleville, Ind.
Eckerley, Ruth L.-Redkey, Ind.
Eller, Kenneth L.-Noblesville, Ind.
Ellis, Howard R.-Paoli, Ind.
French, Mary Lou-Rushville, Ind.
Heath, Winona L.-Falmouth, Ind.
Hunley, john Byers-Indianapolis, Ind.
Kellum, Ellen Jane-Shirley, Ind.
Lausch, Lester L.-Orangeville, Ill.
Lausch, Ralph R.-Orangeville, Ill.
Livengood, Melvin E.-Deedsville, Ind.
Lovell, Sylvester Wilson-Waldron, Ind.
McMillin, Helen H.-Acton, Ind.
Martin, Helen Thomas-Indianapolis, Ind
Mercer, Josephine F.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Miser, Treva L.-Muncie, Ind.
Mumma, Harold F.-Decatur, Ind.
Nicodemus, Wendell K.-Atwood, Ind.
Patterson, Dwight L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Patterson, Esther I.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ponsler, Ralph E.-Gransburg, Ind.
Quakenbush, Clyde E.--Orleans, Ind. .
Ricketts, J. Oakley-Rochester, Ind.
Shaul, Verrollton C.-Wolcott, Ind.
Shepherd, Lillian V.-Greenwood, Ind.
Slick, Ruth W.-Richmond, Ind.
Smith, B. Bearl--Olney, Ill.
Stine, Frank H.--Colusa, Ill.
Walker, Mildred K.-Battleground, Ind.
Walts, Rella M.-Georgetown, Ind.
Williams, Clark G.-Greensboro, Ind.
Wood, Pauline-Morristown, Ind.
Albea, Anna Faye-Indianapolis, Ind.
Bahan, Lee-Medora, Ind.
Barnard, William-Indianapolis, Ind.
Boston, Winona J.--Linton, Ind.,
Breedlove, John Allen-Indianapolis, Ind.
Brice, Milton E.-Reedsburg, Wis.
Brown, Doris G.--Dale, Ind.
Brown, Merrill E.-Hardinsburg, Ind.
Burrus, L. Gerald-Riverside, Cal.
Butler, Harriett L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Byers, john E.-South Bend, Ind.
Carrithers, Alma Fern-Terre Haute, Ind.
Chambers, john E.-Brook, Ind.
Christianson, Vernon-Kiester, Minn.
Core, Arthur C.-Indianapolis, Ind. p
Core, Ruth P.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Cox, Clifford C.--Indianapolis, Ind.
Cox, Dyson W.-Indianapolis, Ind,
Davis, Harold W.-Elkhart, Ind.
Davis, Robert H.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Eickmann, Louise-Morocco, Ind.
Elson, Charles-St. Paul, Ind.
Gabel, Opal E.-Le Mars, Iowa
Gamble, Milton E.--Beech Grove, Ind.
Gross, Eugene-Smithfield, Ill.
Hadley, Waneta--Linton, Ind.
Hahn, Walter O.-Bremen, Ind.
Hite-jones, Frances-Hillsdale, Ind.
Hoch, Francina J.-Wabash, Ind.
Hoot, Clark D.-Orangeville, Ill.
Huffman, Imogene M.--Newburg, Ind.
jackson, Robert-Oakwood, Ohio
Jansen, Arnold R.-Wairarapa, New Zealand
jones, L. Elizabeth-Indianapolis, Ind.
Kok, Gerard P.-Peiping, China
Liggett, Robert L.-Shelbyville, Ind.
Lowe, Myron J.-Butler, Ind.
Luther, Zettie Mae-Corydon, Ind.
McCrocklin, Yomada-Lebanon, Ind.
McKelfresh, john D.-St. Francisville, Ill.
McNamara, William W.-Fountaintown, Ind
Mader, john H.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Nice, jack-London Mills, Ill. U
Nicodemus, Elsie M.-Atwood, Ind.
Pellett, Wilmer K.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Pemberton, Ora C.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Pierson, Ava Anne-Indianapolis, Ind.
Price, John F.-Sodus, Mich.
Ratliff, Dorothy L.-Hartford City, Ind.
Roberts, Clarence L.-Lebanon, Ind.
Roberts, Mary Eileen, Peru, Ind.
Kenneth D.--Waldron, Ind.
John E.-Lexington, Ill.
Smith, Cecil Roscoe-Columbia City, Ind.
Smith, Charles-Greentown, Ind.
Smith, Estella M.-Burns City, Ind.
Smith, L. Wayne-Westport, Ind.
Swank, Everett W.-Twelve Mile, Ind.
Taylor, Chester L.-Columbus, Ind.
Webb, Francis D.--Indianapolis, Ind.
Whitaker, Tracy-Franklin, Ind.
Wilson, James E.-Orleans, Ind.
Wonnell, Thomas S.--Indianapolis, Ind.
Youngblood, Russell H.-Dale, Ind.
Adams, Vernon D.-Janesville, Wis.
Albea, Mary Ruth-Indianapolis, Ind.
Bevington, Raymond-Butler, Ind.
Billet, Catharine E.-Royal Oak, Mich.
Bogardus, Gene G.-South Bend, Ind.
Bosworth, Elizabeth M.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Brane, Earl P.-Wabash, Ind.
Buescher, Thelma C.--Indianapolis, Ind.
Burroughs, james A.-Frankfort, Ind.
Burton, john T.-Muncie, Ind.
Carmony, Gerald C.-Shelbyville, Ind.
Clodfelder, Guy B.-Hillsboro, Ind.
Crowe, Ray P.--Franklin, Ind.
Dager, D. Virginia-Fort Wayne, Ind.
Davis, Glenna Allene-St. Johns, Mich.
Davis, Henderson S.-Plainfield, Ind.
Dorton, Kenneth L.-Hartford City, Ind.
Eaton, Ralph W.-Peru, Ind.
Edwards, Esther E.-Mt. Vernon, Ill.
Emery, Richard E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Fall, Juanita H.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Fisher, William Leroy-Indianapolis, Ind.
Hancock, David-Marion, Ind.
Haycock, Roscoe C.-Hammond, Ind.
Henderson, jefferson W.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Hicks Booth-Winslow, Ill.
Howehstine, Merriam Inez-Indianapolis, Ind.
Inks, Woodrow W.-Plymouth, Ind.
Isham, joseph-Indianapolis, Ind.
johnson, Sara Alice-Indianapolis, Ind.
jordan, Ruth-Warsaw, Ind.
Kendall, Evan P.-Carmel, Ind.
Kerlin, Harlin T.-lFrankfort, Ind.
Kiser, Ruth L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Koher, O. Alene-Cromwell, Ind.
Krause, E. Vernon-New Palestine, Ind.
Lamb, john Lewellyn-Economy, Ind.
Lawson, Paul D.-Columbus, Ind.
Malloy, Helen-Indianapolis, Ind.
Martin, Inez Winifred-Indianapolis, Ind.
Mayhew, Edward-Rensselaer, Ind.
Miller, Margaret Lucile-Indianapolis, Ind.
Nale, Edwin G.-New Castle, Ind.
Oakes, Marvin V.-New Albany, Ind.
O'Dwyer, Anita I.-Indianapolis, Ind.
O'Reilley, Bazil D.-Ligonier, Ind.
Osman, Mitchell-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ping, Ronald S.-Terre Haute, Ind.
Pipes, Karl M.-Clay City, Ind.
Plymate, George R.-Fairland, Ind.
Pottenger, W. Lawrence-Indianapolis, Ind.
Powell, Anita E.-Hillpoint, Wis.
Price, Manley D.-Waterloo, Ind.
Risley, Francis A.-Roanoke, Ind.
Russell, Horace E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Sale, W. Russell-Kokomo, Ind.
Scheick, Donald B.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Sedgwick, Marjorie A.-Shelbyville, Ind.
Simonsen, A. Isabel-Indianapolis, Ind.
Skomp, Thelma G.-Newberry, Ind.
Smartz, Kenneth Marion-Indianapolis, Ind.
Smith, Eugenia-Frankfort, Ind.
St. john, Frances-Hayden, Ind.
Stephens, Rhea L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Stewart, Wilfred john-Gillingham, Wis.
Stotler, Esther Pearl-Indianapolis, Ind.
Sutton, Violet R.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Swoverland, Lester A.-Gary, Ind.
Taylor, Chester-Columbus, Ind.
Truesdale, Vernon H.-Gillingham, Wis.
Veal, Vierl G.-Greensfork, Ind.
Walden, Hal W.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ward, Edward S.-Cascade, Wis.
Weaver, Phyllis B.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Wells, Dorothy-Corydon, Ind.
Wilson, Wilbur C.-Elkhart, Ind.
Wonnell, Jack Byron-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ailes, Lillie.M.-Clarksburg, Ind,
Barker, Dwight H.-Bloomfield, Ind.
Barker, Mary Dell-Indianapolis, Ind.
Barker, Shirley G.-Waymansville, Ind.
Beals, Elizabeth--Plymouth, Ind.
Booth, D01'0fhY May-Williamsport, Ind.
Bowsher, Roberta May-Irvington, Ind.
Breeden, Valeria Evelyn-Corydon, Ind.
Bright, Lorena-Elnora, Ind.
Burke, Marcia-West Newton, Ind.
Burkhead, Drusilla-Monroe, Ind.
Bush, Frances-Shelbyville, Ind.
Campbell, Ruth Anna-Butler, Ind.
Carmony, Ruby J.--Connersville, Ind.
Catlin, Ernest Alfred-Elizabethtown, Ind.
Conner, Mary Magdalene-Columbus, Ind.
Conrad, Edna Fern--Corydon, Ind.
Cox, Bernice-Peru, Ind.
Crick, Vera Louise-Colfax, Ind.
Crowder, Noral F.-French Lick, Ind.
DeAtley, Mildred Alice-Lebanon, Ind.
Denison, Dorothy Lee-New Albany, Ind.
Downey, Hazel Verina-Boggstown, Ind.
Elledge, Helen Charline-French Lick, Ind.
Elledge, Violet Pauline-French Lick, Ind.
Felter, Thelma B.-Nappanee, Ind.
Dolores uanita Indiana olis Ind.
Ferrer, J - p ,
Fisher, Kenneth Robert-Franklin, Ind.
Freshley, Elnora Ida-Grandview, Ind.
Gilbert, Elizabeth-Medora, Ind.
Gilham, Forrest H.-Corydon, Ind.
Gochenour, Carl-Warsaw, Ind.
Gordon, Bessie Faye-Fairland, Ind.
Green, Robert E.-Elnora, Ind.
I-Ieitger, Lucille E.-Medora, Ind.
Highsmith, Floris I.-Lawrenceville, Ill.
Hollen, Russell B.-Taswell, Ind.
Humphrey, Margaret-Wanamaker, Ind.
Huston, Maxine A.-Indianapolis, Ind.
jenkins, Kathryn Camille-Flat Rock, Ind
Jones, Evelyn L.-Twelve Mile, Ind.
Jones, Wilma Pauline-Shelbyville, Ind.
jordan, Helen jean-Indianapolis, Ind.
Key, june-Winamac, Ind.
Kramer, Virginia Ferne-Morristown, Ind.
Lee, Dorcas-New Albany, Ind.
Linville, Elmer-Rushville, Ind.
Linville, Reba-Shelbyville, Ind.
McKinney, Robert-Freetown, Ind.
Magee, Ada Belle-Indianapolis, Ind.
Marlett, Mary Alice-North Vernon, Ind.
Mast, Sara jane-Goshen, Ind.
Meyer, Bernice-Indianapolis, Ind.
Miller, Evelyn Faye--Greenfield, lnd.
Morgan, Edna Grace-Indianapolis, Ind.
Nicodemus, Waldo-Atwood, Ind.
Nicoson, George-Cory, Ind.
Nigh, Dorothy I.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Nigh, Marjorie A.-Gwynneville, Ind.
Ostermeyer, Kenneth-Greenfield, Ind.
Patrick, Mary I--"'CaYU8-4, Ind-
Payne, Imogene-Indianapolis, Ind.
Raper, Myra G.-Richmond, Ind.
Reinhardt, Thelma I.--Shelbyville, Ind.
Riggins, Roscoe-Odon, Ind.
Rogers, Margaret G.-Shelbyville, Ind.
Rominger, Clinton-West Baden, Ind.
Rosenbarger, Darlene-DePauw, Ind.
Rucker, Paul Deneal-Cortland, Ind.
Rufener, Herbert-English, Ind.
Sadler, Hazel-Waynetown, Ind.
Scholer, Ida Doris-Portland, Ind.
Shepherd, Esther Eva-Greenwood, Ind.
Smith, Betty Jayne-Indianapolis, Ind.
Smith, Mary Kathryn-Indianapolis, Ind.
Smith, Ray Tilden-Cortland, Ind.
Sproat, Alice-Oaktown, Ind.
Staley, Miriam K.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Stine, Bernice E.-Colusa, Ill.
Swanson, Ila-Colusa, Ill.
Tharp, Andrew-Shoals, Ind.
Todd, Winifred-Flora, Ind.
Trimmer, Mary Catherine-Albion, Ind.
Trinkle, Mary Lou-Leipsic, Ind.
Trumbull, May-Warsaw, Ind.
Turner, Sara Blanche--Pendleton, Ind.
Tuttle, fMrs.j Anna Louise-Corydon, Ind
Uncapher, Anna Mercella-Grovertown, Ind.
West, james Homer-Indianapolis, Ind.
White, Mary Kathryn-Freetown, Ind.
Whiteman, Anna Louise-Frankfort, Ind.
Williams, john Robert-Columbus, Ind.
Williams, Marcella Irene-Decatur, Ind.
Williams, Orville Lee-Eckerty, Ind.
Wylie, Charles Isaac--Greenneld, Ind.
Youngblood, Howard-Dale, Ind.
Abel, Margaret Ellen-Indianapolis, Ind.
Alford, Robert Newton-Elkhart, Ind.
Andrew, Mary Ellen--Clay City, Ind.
Andrews, Frank, South Bend, Ind.
Babler, Berle B.-Barberton, Ohio
Bailey, Eileen June-Delven, Ill.
Bair, Mary Alice-Indianapolis, Ind.
Baker, James-Anderson, Ind.
Baker, Otis Melroy-Decatur, Ind.
Barrow, Hubert-Bloomington, Ind.
Beck, Elsie M.-Minneapolis, Minn.
Beck, Esther-Rochester, Ind.
Berg, Frederick E.-Bremen, Ind.
Billingsley, Laura Esther-Greenwood, Ind.
Bohr, joseph E.-Hartford City, Ind.
Bond, Annabelle-Green Valley, Ill.
Borg, Franklin F.-Rochester, Minn.
Bowling, james W.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Bradley, Betty-Ladoga, Ind.
Braun, Vernon--Tell City, Ind.
Brazeal, Frances E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Brockman, Frost C.-Edinburg, Ind.
Brockschmidt, Shirley-Cayuga, Ind.
Buhmiller, 'MaryfIndianapolis, Ind.
Campbell, Ralph L.-Butler, Ind.
Cantrill, Genieve E.-Orangeville, Ill.
Carpenter, William M.-Mooresville, Ind.
Carroll, Eulis L.-Mooresville, Ind.
Clayton, Ora Louis-Greenfield, Ind.
Compton, Hugh A.-Needham, Ind.
Coplen, Marion W.--Warsaw, Ind.
Davis, Harold E.-Columbus, Ind.
Davis, john Kenneth-Greenfield, Ind.
Davisson, Robert-North Vernon, Ind.
Donahue, john Orris-Indianapolis, Ind.
Doran, Delta Deane-Burket, Ind.
Downs, Edward-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ducker, Florence O.-Rochester, Ind.
Ducker, Paul Emmerson-Rochester, Ind.
Dutcher, Harold-Decatur, Ind.
Eckerley, Cecil L.-Red Key, Ind.
Eicholtz, Delbert E.-Lena, Ill.
Eiler, Linden D.-Young America, Ind.
Emerick, Margaret-Muncie, Ind.
Espin, joseph W.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Everroad, Herbert-Columbus, Ind.
Everitt, Harold W.-Mason City, Ill.
Faith, Nelson D.-Corydon, Ind.
Faucett, Ronald F.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Fenton, Gwendolyn-Ridott, Ill.
Fleming, Foster-Jamestown, Ind.
Floyd, Crystal--Indianapolis, Ind.
Fretz, Virginia-Center Point, Ind.
Gillan, Robert Lee-Thorntown, Ind.
Glenn, Elaine--Indianapolis, Ind.
Godwin, Harold L.-Washington, Ind.
Good, Ida Mae-Indianapolis, Ind.
Green, Frank H.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Griggs, Bonnie L.-Kingston Mines, Ill.
Grile, Lester LeRoy-Geneva, Ind.
Grimes, Edward C.-Irvington, Ind.
Hale, Beverly Anita-Knox, Ind.
Hall, Rosalind Marie-Indianapolis, Ind.
Hammond, Wayne-Shelbyville, Ind.
Hamill, Ruthmarie--Indianapolis, Ind.
Harned, Roger Lee-Lebanon, Ohio
Heck, Louis William-Dakota, Ill.
Henricks, Marvin L.-Minneapolis, Minn.
Hiatt, Lloyd E.--Portland, Ind.
Hickman, Clara jane-Indianapolis, Ind.
Hillebrand, M. Wilhelmina-Indianapolis, Ind
Hinueber, Robert Carl-Rockford, Ill.
Hise, Lewis Hugh-Cayuga, Ind.
Holbrook, Wray-Waldron, Ind.
Imler, Ruth-Lapel, Ind.
Irwin, Anna-Muncie, Ind.
Jones, Bernice-Indianapolis, Ind.
Jordan, Charles W.-Ridgefarm, Ill.
Keene, Owen B.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Kiser, Carl Eugene-Walkerton, Ind.
Klinge, Paul Ernest-Indianapolis, Ind.
Kolkmier, Floyd-Waldron, Ind.
Lawson, Charles B.-Columbus, Ind.
Langley, Louis-Indianapolis, Ind.
Langston, Walker-Cambridge City, Ind.
Lightbody, Roy-Glasford, Ill.
Long, Margaret V.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Longenbaugh, Loren E.-Huntington, Ind.
Loomis, Elza-Butler, Ind.
McArthur, Ruth L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
McCann, Samuel C.-Indianapolis, Ind.
McClintock, Howard-Lapel, Ind.
McFadden, Jennie H.-Fairland, Ind.
McGee, Shereen Lanette-Greenwood, Ind
Martin, Naomi G.-Greenfield, Ind.
Martinie, Decemma M.-Longview, Ill.
Masaracchia, Felix-Indianapolis, Ind.
Mason, Carlyle L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Miller, Robert W.-Freelandville, Ind.
Mills, Martha Orila-Indianapolis, Ind.
Moore, Herman O.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Moore, Morris-Pendleton, Ind.
Nickel, Gertrude-Indianapolis, Ind.
Norton, Lester,L.-Williamsport, Ind.
Olariu, Ann-Indianapolis, Ind.
O'Reilley, joseph-Ligonier, Ind.
Oster, Cornelius-Rushville, Ind.
Outcalt, Lorne Lyle-Reedsburg, Wis.
Overman, Betty Lou-Charlottesville, Ind.
Parks, Kentelndianapolis, Ind.
Pfeiffer, Ammy-Fort Wayne, Ind.
Pittman, Howard E.-Needham, Ind.
Potter, Henry-Paragon, Ind.
Prother, james--Indianapolis, Ind.
Randall, Ruth-Eyota, Minn.
Ratcliff, Herbert-Indianapolis, Ind.
Reese, John--Advance, Ind.
Reynolds, Glenn H.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Rice, Harold R.-Aurora, Ind.
Richey, James Leason-Columbus, Ind.
Rockefeller, Merrill F.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Rousch, Phyllis Maxine-Indianapolis, Ind.
Rowley, Kenneth-Hanna, Ind.
Ruede, Charles-New Palestine, Ind.
Ruff, Oren Raymond-Plymouth, Ind.
Scott, Gladysflndianapolis, Ind.
Sedam, Elmer-Indianapolis, Ind.
Sedgwick, Marjorie-Shelbyville,-Ind. ,
Shanteau, Owen Louis-Logansport, Ind.
Sharpe, William-Dayton-Rushville, Ind.
Shepard, Hayden B.-Columbus, Ind.
Shoop, Edward Lee-Austin, 'Minn. L f '-a' "
Sims Vir inia Ruth-Indiana Olis Ind
9 g P . 1 ,-,' ':'.?f,F'ii
Skelton, Sadonia Monteen-Indianapolis, Ind.
Smith, james Bert-Indianapolis, IndiV1d'5f5
Smith, Mary Jane-Indianapolis, Ind.
Smith, Paul K.-Vincennes, Ind. '," ftlff-V
Smith, Ralph W.-Corydon, Ind.
Smith, Reuben Lewis-Crawfordsyille, Ind.
Snoddy, Frances B.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Snyder, Warren O.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Solomon, Helen-Plymouth, ilnd.
Strouse, Thomas-Indianapolis, Ind.
M. Philip-Nappanee, Ind.
Swengel, Leland N.-Seymour, Ind.
Swisher, Ralph G.-Pineville, Ky.
Tillis, William Mallory-jelfersonville, Ind.
Toiwgsend, Marguerite Viola-Fountain City
n . ' Q' f
Tudor, Helen-Indianapolis, Ind.
Turner, Albert-Modoc, Ind. ,
Turner, Dorothy E.-Long View. Ill.
Turner, Julia M.-Long View, Ill.
Turner, William K.-Selma, Ind.
Underwood H Merrill Indiana olis Ind.
Weber, Bernard A.-Indianapolis? Ind.
Weber, William Charles+Indianapolis, Ind.
Wilcoxon, Francis,M.-Shelbyville, Ind.
Wilson, Mary Alice-Indianapolis, Ind.
Wright, Hattie Jane-Indianapolis, Ind.
Wright, Lowell Bruce-Clay City, Ind
Zimmerman, William Harold-Syracuse, Ind,
Adler, Thomas W.-Monroe, Ind.
Allman, Clarence E.-Cortland, Ind.
Applegate, Mary I.-Kewanna, Ind.
Ashe, Anna K.-Franklin, Ind.
Atkins, Amos-Indianapolis, Ind.
Barley, Francis-St. Paul, Ind.
Bean, Helen Pauline-Danville, Ill.
Beanblossom, Paul A.-Central, Ind.
Beers, Ruth-Henryville, Ind.
Boruff, Don V.-Elnora, Ind.
Bottorff, Sarah M.-Cortland, Ind.
Bowman, Lenora V.-Milltown, Ind.
Burchard, Catherine-Hartford City, Ind.
Byrum, Lilly Mae-Milltown, Ind.
Carlson, Ruby-Donaldson, Ind.
Crocker, Florence Naomi-Brookville, Ind.
Dohse, Unadelle Jeane-Wabash, Ind.
Dougherty, Margaret L.-Greenwood, Ind.
Dunlevy, Autumn L.-Henryville, Ind.
Elliott, Irving john-Bremen, Ind.
Fee, Annamae E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Gallagher, Harold B.-Needham, Ind.
Garber, Ellen Catherine-Peru, Ind.
Geiger, Gordon-Silver Lake, Ind.
Golder, Marjorie E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Goodner, Mary L.-Rochester, Ind.
Graham, Dorotha Louise-Pendleton, Ind.
Hollandbeck, Oran C.-Morgantown, Ind.
Howard, Dorothy Mae-Veedersburg, Ind.
Golder, Gertrude Frances-Indianapolis, Ind.
johnson, 'Parie Lee-Indianapolis, Ind. X .X
Julian, Maryf. Walton, Ind.
Kindred, Helen E.4Princeton, Ind.
Kirts, Elmer Leroy-Riverside, Ind.
Lamb, Clara Bernice-Economy, Ind.
Leader, Emory W.-Indianapolis, Ind.
McClain, William C.-Edinburg, Ind.
McKay, Robert S.-Indianapolis, Ind.
McNiece, Gerald W.-Ewing, Ind.
Manley, Orris O.-Columbus, Ind.
Miller, Perry S.-Corydon, Ind.
Mills, Cecilia Esther-Wabash, Ind.
Motsinger, Gertrude-Medora, Ind.
Mummert, john H.-Galveston, Ind.
Murphey, Vivian I.-Waynetown, Ind.
Noe, Beulah Marine-Shellyville, Ind.
TJaH1out, fack VH.-Erownstown, Ind.
Odle, Elbert Glenn-Williamsport, Ind.
Outcalt, Arthur A.-Reedsburg, Wis.
Price, Marjorie J.-Waterloo, Ind.
Ransom, Thelma-Indianapolis, Ind.
Raper, Pauline-New Palestine, Ind.
Raymond, Dorothy Gayle-Henryville, Ind.
Richey, Helen Alyane-Scottsburg, Ind.
Robertson, Esther-Seymour, Ind.
Scott, james S.-Rushville, Ind. .
Scotton, Mary Catherine-New Palestine, In
Shaffer, Lee Emerson-Brookville, lnd-
Shaker, Alberta N.-Mt. Tabor, WIS-
Sheffey, Eva Mae-Indianapolis, Ind.
Shirar, Mary Ruth-Greentown, Ind.
Simmermon, Lorene--Columbui, ind-
Smith, Leona Mae--Cortland, fl .
Snyder, Neva Mae--Shelbyville, Ifld-
Souder, Carol Lou-Bremen, Ind.
Spahr, Madeline Ruth--Decatur, .Ind.
Stansbury, Emily G.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Stewart, Martha A.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Stoup, Louise-Covington, Ind.
Timberlake, Eleanor F.-Corydon, Ind.
Totten, Dorothy Frances-New Albany,
Wallace, Anna Angeline-Muncie, Ind.
Wallace, Charlotte L.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Ward Lester-Columbus, Ind.
Willhite, Melba Margaret-Veedersburg, Ind.
Wood, Esther-Indianapolis, Ind.
Yeager, Russell Cecil-Georgetown, Ind.
Buhmiller, Thelma-Indianapolis, Ind.
Burrell, Beatrice--Rensselaer, Ind.
Hamman, Mrytle Ione-Waterloo, Ind.
Longacre, Hulda E.-Elkhart, Ind.
Middleton, L. Maxwell-Syracuse, Ind.
Albertson, Earl Lloyd-Indianapolis, Ind.
Hancock, David Morton-Indianapolis, Ind
Huston, Jane-Indianapolis, Ind.
Mogle, Eugene E.-Plymouth, Ind.
Ping, Nellie K.-Terre Haute, Ind.
Smith, Florence E.-Indianapolis, Ind.
Thorne, Dora Evelyn-Indianapolis, Ind.
Wilkins, Geneva-Indianapolis, Ind.
. This Oracle has been published without the sale of paid advertis
ing. The staff desires to express its appreciation to the business firms
who have assisted in the production of this book for waiving their privi
leges of inserting formal advertisements.
f Tile group photographs and most of the individual photographs
R9 dsfemofs and faculty Were 'made by Voorhis Studio, Indianapolis
n iana. The editor appreciates the interest and efficient service rendered
by Mr. Clem C. Voorhis and his staff. '
U The engravings in this book were made by the Indianapolis Engrav
RignC0mpanyTwh1ch'has been rendering this Service for the Oracle for
sonal Zleiraiiiies oliehildltflf dldmes to express his appreciation for the Per
Engravin C I' ,T 0 , MI- 1fOPkey, and others at the Indianapolis
3 0mPanY Wh0 helped in various ways to make this book.
of Afgiislgooli lilas been printed by the Commercial Service Company
gratefulf n, n iana. To Mr. Bowser of that company the editor is
of manl' helpful suggestions relative to publication,
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