University of Indianapolis - Oracle Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1937 volume:
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XX: 'i!K?4f5j1 f' 2. 1
Each day spent here at Central
is hut a little life, consisting of
many incidents which endure
only for a short space of time
and will exist in future years
only as memories. lt is the hope
of the staff that with the passing
years this Oracle might hecome
a symhol of friendships formed,
and the many happy days spent
DIQESIIDENT I. J. EDDIE. A. I3.. A
M.. LI.. ID
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
B.S. Otte1be1nCollege 1919
M.S. Ohio State
Ph.D. Ohio State
JOHN 1. HARAMY
Hiftory and Political
A.B. Earlham College 1918
LL.B. Benjamin Harrison
Law School 1924
A.M. Indiana University 1926
Speech czizcl joic1'izczlimz
A.B. Indiana Central 1921
of Speech 1929
DAVID H. GILLIATT
A.B. Indiana Central 1920
B.D. Bonebrake Theological
A.M. Chicago University 1930
Ph.D. Southern Baptist
English czizcl Demi of
A.B. Depauw University 1910
HARRY C. GOOD
Pbyfical Edizcatzofz and
A.B. Indiana Central.
M.S. Indiana University 1932
ETHEL SMITH GILLIATT
Voice and Piano
B.Mus. Indiana Central 1928
A.B. Indiana Central 1924
A.M. Indiana University 1927
LOREN S. NOBLITT
Matbeinazficf and Phyrirf
B.S. New York
University 1 9 1 8
M.S. New York
ANNA DALE KEK
Regiftrar and Latin
A.B. Indiana Central 1928
A.M. Indiana University 1955
DONALD F. CARMONY
Hiflory and Efononzicf
A.B. Indiana Central 1929
A.M. Indiana University 1951
B.S. Alma College 1921
A.M. Alma College 1925
EVAN R. KEK
A.B. IndianaCentral 1930
Y -1 I
DELETH E. WEIDLER JULIA M. WOLFE
Edafation Marie Theory
A.B. Lebanon Valley A.B. Indiana Central 1930
College 1909 B.Mus. Indiana Central 1931
A.M. Columbia University A.M. IndianaUniversity1932
Pa ge Eleven
IRENE M. DOUP
B.P.E. Normal College
of the American
Gymnastic Union 1929
A.B. Indiana Central 1932
G. DONALD KLOPP
A.B. Indiana Central 1932
A.M. Butler University 1933
FLORENCE M. BAREOUR
Piano and Mzzric Theory
XWILHELMINA M. R1
Lois TAYLOR FEEMSTER
A dlicizzceztzorz Hifzfory and Geography Sufi
.B. In 'iana Central 1932 AB Y kc H 1951
M.S. Indiana University 1956 gtglgvergweigsfx 933 Sui
. Q as 2 ' Br
Iii 'Nj ff
ELSIE MACGREGOR L, -f7L'j
Graduate of Marion Conser-
vatory of Music 1922 !
Fellow American Guild of
OLIVE E. KLOPP
A.B. Indiana Central 1935
Voice EDN4 MiLI'ER
Graduate of Bible Institute Llbnmdl 1929 AB
of Los Angeles 1924 A.B. Indianagnual A-Ili
Graduate of Chicago Music B L S University Of 1952 '
School 1930 ' ' ' Illinois
- - - ORACLE
fsiry of , 3
iw of I9
CEDRIC C. CUMMINS
Hiflory and Economic!
B.S. in Ed. Indiana
B.S. Indiana State Teachers
MRS. ANNA HAWK
Social Director of
A.M. Indiana University 1934
ROBERT W. SIMPERS
Student, American Conser-
vatory of Music
Student of Scott A. Willits
and Dr. Schneefuss of
ROY V. DAVIS
A.B. Indiana Central 1925
A.M. Indiana State
Teachers Coll e 933
MAURICE F. SHADLEY
Bafza' and O1'cbeft1'a
B.Mus. Indiana Central 1932
A.B. Indiana Central 1933
B.S. IndianaUniversity 1935
M.S. University of Iowa 1936
REV. RoY H. TURLEY
A.B. Indiana Central 1920
B.D. Bonehrake Theological
Pa ge Tbirzfeezz
ORACLE T ' F
B0 RD OF TRUSTEE
The six Annual Conferences supporting Indiana Central College elect representa-
tives on the Board of Trustees as follows: St. joseph, White River, Indiana, and Illinois
each three ministers and three laymen, Wisconsin three representatives, and Minne-
sota two. The Alumni elect six Trustees from their number and the Trustees themselves
elect six Trustees At Large, and the president of the college is a member ex-officio.
The bishop and conference superintendents are always chosen as members. Dr. W.
Lake has been president of the Board since 1918.
' The Trustees determine the policies of the college, elect the officers and faculty
members and help promote the college interests in every way possible. They moef
annually at commencement time and occasionally in special session at other times.
Because of the importance of the position, the Conferences have been careful to choose
the best of representatives and these in turn attend the Trustee meetings almost without
The Trustees receive the reports of the officers of the college and the recom-
mendation of the faculty for the granting of diplomas and degrees and they authorize
the president of the college to say those words and give the documents which are S0
welcome to students as they become alumni.
i0RACLEf ff W!
JOHN CHAMBERS AUB-
"There if 720 lore like the firft love"
Class President 2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, Vice
President 4, Reflector Staff 3, Business Manager 4-
Zetagathea 1, 2, 3, President 4, Associate Editor ol
Oracle 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, College
Choir 1, 2, 3.
MARY ROBERTS AB.
Majors-Public School Music, English
"A good time om! I are the bert of friend!"
Philalethea 2, 3, President 4, Reflector Stall 4, Oracle
Staff 3, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Press Club 3, Booster
Club 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 4, Class Treasurer 3, 4,
Dormitory Council 4, Glee Club 1, 3.
ROSCOE SMITH A.B.
Pleasant Lake, Indiana
"All great men are dying, and I dofz't feel very
Editor Reflector 3, Philomusea 1, 2, 3, President 4,
Class Vice President 4, Oracle Staff 3, Basketball
Manager 1, 2, 3, Press Club 1, 2, 3.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President john Chambers
Vice President Roscoe Smirh
Secretary-Treasurer Mary Roberts
Nl 2, 5, Vi
ite Editor gf
1 2, College
ali 4, Oracle
b 3, Booster
treasurer 3, Ll,
NINETEEN THIRTY- SEVEN
JOHN ALLEN BREEDLOVE A.B.
"A Theologian in the bad"
Philomusea 1, 2, 3, President 4, Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4,
Student Volunteers 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Pastor 2, 3, 4.
MILTON BRICE A.B.
Majors-Mathematics, Physical Education
"Tall in rtatnre, in wifdofn long"
Philomusea 3, 4, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Christian
Endeavor Cabinet 3, President 4, Editor Oracle 3.
ANNA EAYE ALBEA B.Mus.
Major-Applied Music fPianoj
"Marie bath ebarfny to Jootbe the :aoage breaft
To :often rockr, or bend a knotted oak"
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music 1, 2, Philalethea 4,
Concert Glee Club Accompanist 3, 4, Concert Quartet
Accompanist 3, 4.
MERRILL BROWN A.B.
Majors-Public School Music, History
"I am a politician, and ro I cannot tell a lie"
Band 1, 2,,,4, Orchestra 1, 2, 4, Zetagathea 2, 3, Presi-
dent 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, "C" Association.
L. GERALD BURRUS A.B.
"BW I ,Way yon, let no one diftarb nee,
. I have an expofition of .deep coene upon nee"
gwefside, California, Junior College 1, 2, Zetagathea 4,
Cflector Staff 3, 4, Booster Club 4, "C" Association,
Track 3, 4, Dramatics 3.
Pa ge Seventeen
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NINETEEN THIRTY- SEVEN
HELEN BORKERT B.S. in Ed.
"Independence now ana' forever"
4 Y W C A Cabinet 2-
Theacallosia 2, 3, President 3 - - - ' ,
Dormitory Council 2, 3, 4, College Choir 3, Women's
Concert Glee Club 4.
JOHN BYERS A.B.
South Bend, Indiana
:Majors-Physical Education, Biology K
Your hero rhoulel alwayr be tall, you know"
Zetagathea 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, "C" Association, President 4.
VERNON CHRISTIANSON B.S.
"When aluty and plearure clash,
Let duty go to Jrnarlf'
Zetagathea 4, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
WINONA BOSTON A.B.
Majors-Public School Music, English
"A ntodert little girl,
A Jrnile, a glance-0ne'r won"
' 2, 3, 4, Dormitory
Council 1, 3, 4, Concert Mixed Quartet 3, 4, Philalethea
4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Booster Club 3.
College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1,
FLOYD COOK A.B
"I t if tranquil people who accom ptifh thingy"
Student Pastor 1, 2, 3, 4. '
35- 10 Ed
1, 2, 3, 4,
ARTHUR C. CORE A.B.
"ll7l9at be 1z1za'ertakef, be dow"
St. Paul Bible Institute 1, 2, Student Pastor 3, 4,
Student Volunteers 3, 4.
RUTH PIPPERT CORE A.B.
"I believe in living calmly"
Iowa State Teachers College 1, 2.
CLIFFORD COX B.S. in Ed.
"Every laalalie haf lair laffie
Nary a one have I"
DYSON COX B.S. in Ed.
Majors-Education, English, History
"Tall and Jlim, ana' fall of vim"
Dramatics 1, Band 1, 2, Glee Club 2, Baseball 3, 4.
DORIS BROWN A.B.
Majors-English, Home Economics
"Nobody knows it but once I war baflafalu
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, President 3, Philalethea 1, 2,
3, 4, Band 1, Girls' Glee Club 2, Women's Concert
Glee Club 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, Oracle Staff 3,
Reflector Staff 4. E
Pa ge Nineteen
NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN Nl
HAROLD DAVIS AB. 1 FEI
Elkhart, Indiana l '
"Are yon ,fare he'r a college man?" HF'
Why yer, father, he har a yale hey" Phil
Philomusea 2, 3, President 4, Reflector Staff 3, Editor 4, Stuf
House President 3, 4, Business Manager Oracle 3, Alpha
Psi Omega 2, 3, President 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3,
Glee Club 3, 4, Christian Endeavor Cabinet 3, 4,
Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES ELSON A.B.
Majors-History, English -
"Ir it poyrihle that I am here on time and ha1fen't Glet
forgotten something?" DOL
Student Volunteers 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 3, Student Pastor 3, 4, Philomusea 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
HARRIETT BUTLER A.B.
Beech Grove, Indiana
"I don't Jay mach, I gaerr I must he shy" Phil
Theacallosia 3. 1,21
MILTON GAMBLE B.S.
Beech Grove, Indiana OP,
"By diligence he wins hit way"
Physics Laboratory Assistant 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, 4, Philomusea 1.
EUGENE GROSS B.S.
Majors-Physics, Mathematics ARI
"Being good is an awfully lonesome joh.
I P. S. I'm not loneromeu
Zetagathea 2, 3, 4, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Glec
Club 2, fm 4, ArChery 2, Y. M. c. A. Cabinet za S
Oracle Staff 3.
le 33 Alpha
inet l, 2,
ninet 3, 45
3, 4, Presi-
3, 4, Presi-
iid 1: 2'
3, , ,
v Cabinet 2
NINETEEN THIRTY- SEVEN
FERN CARRITHERS B.Mus.
Terre Haute, Indiana
Majors-Public School Music, English
"Flirting if a clefperate game, hat I am a derperadon
Philalethea 1, 2, 3, 4, College Concert Quartet 3, 4,
Student Volunteers 1, 2, 3, Women's Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
College Choir 3, 4.
WALTER HAHN A.B.
"I never harry, I never worry"
Glee Club 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 4, Philomusea 2, 3, 4,
Dormitory Council 1, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
CLARK HOOT A.B.
"The world hnowf only two-that'r .rhe and I"
Philomusea 1, 2, 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, "C" Association, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
OPAL GABEL A.B.
Le Mars, Iowa
"Education heginr a gentlewoman,
Converration complete! her"
Glee Club 2, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Theacallosia 4.
ARNOLD JANSEN A.B.
"My heart is not here"
Southern Baptist Seminary 1, 2, 3, Philomusea 3, 4,
Student Pastor 3, 4, Student Volunteers 3, 4.
GERARD Kola 1 G dn a A.B.
Majors-English, Religion '
'When I .raid I Jhezilcl clieutz httchelor,
elk! not think I Jhottlcl live till I were nttzw'ietl"
Philomusea 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 5, 43 Glee Club 3, 43
ack 4, Student Pastor 3 , Speech Arts Honor Society 3, 4.
WANETA HADLEYI AB.
"She haf tl joke on zap when the time if ripe"
Ch istr Laboratory Assistant 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, em y
Dormitory President 1, Dormitory Council 3, 4, Phila-
lethea 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4.
ROBERT LIGGETT A.B.
"The Lortl gave iz few people hwzinr,
Bohhie evidently had ez pull"
Philomusea 2, 3, 4, Latin Club.
JOHN MCKELFRESH A.B.
St. Francisville, Illinois
Maj ors-History, Chemistry
"I wax in the dark until the dawn came"
Zetagathea 2, 3, President 4, Booster Club 3, President 4,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet- 2, 3, President 4, Oracle Staff 3,
Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES HITE-JONES A.B.
Majors-Latin, Physical Education
"Do you know that I mn iz woman?
- What I think, I must speak"
Theacallosia 1, 2, 3, President 4, Glee Club 1, Latin
Club, Debating 4, Revel of the Roses 3.
CLASS 1 OF
WILLIAM MCNAMARA AB,
Majors-Physical Education, Physics
"Anne Hath a Way"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, "C" Association, Intra-mural 1, 2, 3, 4.
WILMER PELLETT A.B.
"I jar! adore lbe eompany of gi1'lf???"
Biology Assistant 1, 2, 3, 4, Philomusea 1, 2, 3,
President 4, Biology Club 2, 3.
FRANCINA HOCH A.B.
Majors-Home Economics, Public School Music
"A maid if rlae of quiet wayf'
Philalethea 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Dormi-
tory Council 1.
ORA PEMBERTON A.B.
"Fm here far bzzrifzeff, .ro quit kidding"
Student Pastor 1, 2, 3, 4.
KENNETH SEVER A.B.
Maj ors-Education, English
"IV0aldf1f than comme! me to fall in love?"
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Student Volunteers 1, 2, 3, 4.
. CLASS OF
NINETEEN THIRTY- SEVEN
ELIZABETH JONES AE.
Majors-English, Mathematics, Physical Education N
"Ir .rhe laughing? No. Then, 'tix not The" My
Reflector Staff 3, 4, Oracle Staff 3, Theacallosia 4,
Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Queen, Revel of Roses, 3, 4.
CHARLES SMITH AE. MET
Columbia City, Indiana I
"Ahrence nzahes the heart grow fondern
Dramatics 1, 2, College Choir 1, 2, 3, Reflector Staff 1, Theafflll
Philomusea 1, 2, 3, 4, Intra-mural 1, 2, 3, 4. EETIUHO
' oir 2
WAYNE SMITH A.E. ' fu!
Westport, Indiana . V
Majors-English, Religion ,J QFWACY
"The rnan that hlurher if not quite a hrute" 6 Q Q'
Philomusea 1, 2, 3, President 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet UW .. ll
2, 3, Student Volunteers, College Choir 1, 2, 3, Men's l tl ' A
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Band 1, College Quartet 1, 2, 3, 3
Student Pastor 2, 3, 4, Oracle Staff 3. fy
YOM.ADA McCROCKLIN AE. TH
Wabash, Indiana OM
"Life'.r a jert and all thingy rhow it, N
I thought Jo once-and now I know it." 110
Glee Club 1, Booster Club 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega A
I, 2. 5, 4, Y. W. c. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Philalethea 1, 2, 5, lpham
President 4, Science Club 3, Oracle Staff 3, Reflector C
Staff 1, 2, 3, Revel of the Roses 3. '
EVERETT SWANK ES. in Ed. DORO
Twelve Mile, Indiana
Majors-Education, Physical Education
"One rnan can do a great deal if he thinkr Jo" "Sn
Zetagathea 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
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, 2, 3.
CLASS OF .
FRANCIS WEBB B.Mus.
Majors-Public School Music, History
"Marie hath rharmf, organs have enchafztmenf'
Organ Club 2, 3.
ELSIE NICODEMUS A.B.
Majors-Physical Education, Home Economics
"A1ftention! Right D1'eJ.r!"
Theacallosia 3, 4, Women's Concert Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Dormitory President 1, 4, Booster Club 4, College
Choir 2, Physical Education Assistant 3, 4, Revel of
the Roses 3.
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J ,QL JIlR4ACYlWHITAKER' -. A.B.
NJN! v it f" 'J Franklin, Indiana
y J,.,.O ff' Itlflxajplfs'-Physical Education, Mathematics
X .. 'B "Wake we up after clan"
" KV ' Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS WONNELL B.S.
"I love work, it farcimzler me, I can ri! and Zooh
at it for hozz1'.r"
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, Philomusea 4, Band 1, 2, 4,
Orchestra 1, 2, Intra-mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY RATLIFF A-3-
Hartford City, Indiana
Majors-Public School Music, English
"Smooth rum the water where the hrooh if deep"
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, President 4, C. E. Cabinet 3, 43
Theacallosia 2, 3, 4, Dormitory Council 3, Revel of
the Roses 3.
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RUSSELL YOUNGBLOOD A.B.
"Lowe um and if fny lord and king"
Philomusea 1, 2, 3, President 4, Men's Glee Club 1, 2,
Student Pastor 3, 4.
ESTELLA SMITH BS. in Ed.
Burns City, Indiana
"In infnney rne fell ont ez window and mme
Theacallosia 3, 4.
ROBERT JACKSON A.B.
Majors-History, Public School Music
"An loom' if long if loft in care.
They only live who life enjoy." .
Band 1, 2, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Operetta 2, 3, Intra-
mural Sports 3, 4.
JACK NICE A.B
Majors-Public School Music, History
"My only bookr were wo1nen'r lookr
Anal folly'f all tlaeyioe tnnglot me"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Philomusea 1, 2, 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 4, Octet 3, Dramatics 3, Student Volun
, teers 2.
IN IDLE MOMENTS IT WILL BE COMFORTING TO PERMIT THE MIND
TO WANDER BACK ON THESE SCENES OF PLEASANT EXPERIENCES
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CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT
Eaton, Paul Lawson, Richard Emery,
Raymond Bevington, Kenneth Dorton, Wilbur Wilson.
Row Two: David Hancock, Gerald Carmony, John Mader, jack Wonnell, Karl Pipes,
Joseph Isham, Tracy Kerlin, Edwin Krause, Basil O'Reilley.
Row Three: Ray Crowe, Donald Scheick, Russel Sale, Dwight Barker, Cline Barkey
john Price, William Barnard, Donald Johnson. l '
Row Four: Ruby Dennis, Juanita Eall, Henderson Davis, Mary Ruth Albea, Virglrlla
Dager, Woodrow Inks, Marvin Oakes, Sarah Johnson. '
Row Five: Ruth Andis, Thelma Buescher, Anita O'Dwyer, Esther Edwards, LUCIHC
Miller, Allene Smith, Alene Koher, Horace Russell.
Row Six: john Lamb, Rhea Stevens, Vernon Truesdale, Mary Marlett, Esther Stotler,
Roscoe Haycock Rachel Breedlove, Violet Rose Sutton.
Top Row: Elmer Linville, George Plymate, Ralph
Row Seven: Anita Powell, Elizabeth Bosworth, Drusilla Burkhead, Thelma Sk01T1Pf
Ruth Kiser, Merriam Howenstine, Frances St. john, Vernon Adams.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ------------ ......... enneth Dorton
Vice President ..,,,,,, -,-----, R alph Eaton
Secretary ---------- ........ R uth Kiser
Tfeflwfef -------- ....... A lene Koher
We set aside this space to the memory of our
friend and classmate, Francis Risley, who departed
from us March 30, 1936. Although he was here only
two years he had Won the friendship of many fel-
low students. He was a member of the band, and a
laboratory assistant in Chemistry.
"We cameo! my and we will not my
That l9e'r gone. He'r jzzrt away."
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CLASS or NINETEEN THIRTY- NINE
Hise, Robert Hinueber, Frost Brockman, Paul Smith, Robert Rice, Lavern Beitler,
Top Row: Huge
Harold Godwin, Francis Wilcoxin.
Row Two: William Zimmerman, Hugh Compton, Berle Babler, Darrel Faith, Leland Swengel,
Paul Ducker, Hayden Shephard, Arthur Outcalt.
Row Three: Bruce Wright, Ida Mae Good, Ben Lawson, Cecilia Mills, Robert Gillan, Ethel Lam ,
Fred Berg. - ,
Row Four: Lee Shoop, Owen Keene, Henry Potter, Delbert Eicholtz, Orval Moore, Warren
Snyder, Stephen Gubi, Elsie Beck, Frank Green.
Row Five: Helen Todd, Marvin Henricks, Frances Brazeal, Ruth Randall, Paul Klinge, TOHY 5h2lfP9i
Row Six: Louis Heck, Raymond Ruff, Harold Everitt, Margaret Long, ary
Solomon, Shereen McGee, Ora Clayton. '
Row Seven: Merrill Underwood, Loren Longenbaugh, Ralph Smith, Otis Baker, Marion COp1C-BU,
Elza Loomis, Florence Ducker, Paul Ducher.
M Ellen Andrew, Helen
Row Eight: Anita Hale, Eileen Bailey, Phyllis Rousch, Mathilda Hillebrand, Esther BillingSlCY,
Frances Snoddy, Jane Hickman, Martha Mills.
President ,,,, l
" S ORACLE
- SOPHOMORE. CLASS OFFICERS
President ........................................................ Marvin Henricks
Vice President ................. ................,............. F rances Brazeal
Secretary-Treasur r ....................... Raymond Ruff
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'Pm' WV, Jwggv xxx
SOPHOMORE NORMAL CLASS OFFICERS S' S' I. i Lp U
President .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,-,,,-,,,.-,---.- '------..,-,,,,.. J Ohm Mummeft ,S '
Vifie President ................................,............. Oran Ho11andbackQ J -Cp rd ry dk'
Secffffafy ---------- ........... A9 ng IS- ,-213112 NSC , inf V
Treasurer ..... ,,.,........ L ouise Graham 7 5 ,, 0 F -
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS " QQUV
President .........,..,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Earnest Babb do
Vice President ......,,. .,,,....,,,. C harles Brown
Secretary ..........,,. .,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,. L ois Frurh
Tfeawrer ......... ,,........ K enneth Patterson
CLASS OF NINETEEN F ORTY
Top Row: George Hinshaw, james Horner, Charles Brown, Crawford Foraker, Carl
Conrad, Paul Haynes, Marshall Chambers.
Row Two: William Bright, Paul Hague, Authur Hedrick, Mark Braford, Donald Irwin,
Hal Everetts, Earnest Babb.
Row Three: Harold Davis, Erleane Eastburn, Perry Key, Geraldine Christman, Richard
Hamand, Helen Clift, Russell Babb, Helen Flaig.
Row Four: Merlin Dipert, Agnes Dailey, Doris Henneman, jack Jones, Marjorie Hunt.
Row Five: Naomi Franklin, Geraldine Gilliatt, Marjorie Baker, Mildred Blair, Lois
Fruth, Anna Mary Glick, Wayne Abernathy.
Row Six: Gladys Jarvis, Dorothy Harris, Alice Gahman, Helen Callison, Omar Breedlove,
Marjorie Baumgartner, Gerald Eastburg.
NORMAL CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT
Top Row: Verlin Mattox, Catherine Boaz, Hubert Bastin, Arthur Weddell, David Miller,
Arnold Traylor, James Allen, William Spray, Francis Humbarger.
Row Two: Madonna Sharp, Evelyn Kirk, Guinevere Lucas, Phillip Brown, Wilma Bruce,
Eloise Christy, Ida Qualkinbush, Ruth Coats.
Row Three: Deloris Stickney, Leah Morton, Charles Byrket, Annabel Thomas, Freda
Umbreit, Evelyn Russell, Frances Gerdts.
Row Four: Maxine jones, Esther Oakes, Leona Bucher, Sarah Green, Ruby Carlson,
Paul Hobbs, Maxine Kirchoff, Dora Yateman.
Row Five: Mary Ann Kennedy, Marjorie Swank, Mary Ellen Grace, Ruth McKenzie,
Phyllis Ludlow, Dorothy Bickel, julia Brown.
Row Six: Lois Gillan, Lillian Brooks, Helen Speer, Tabitha Boring, Betty Coomer, Irma
Martin, Helen Barnes.
Row Seven: Mary Ann Tegarden, Hazel Willhite, Mildred Koontz, Wilma Hollowell,
Claire Ponsler, LaVena Thorn, Venice Durham.
114: EARLY 6 Q
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Q, gg j fi. W Ip R Top row: Borgg second row: Henricks, Burrus, Carmony, third row: Brafford, Nicodemus, f
Magix i ,ou 'if' W5 McCrocklin, Kerling fourth row: Fall, Kennedy, McKelfresh, Lynn, and Wallace.
. ' " fi l
,lin L1 If
An important organization connected with the athletics of the school is the Booster
d h ' t' ns.
Club. It is composed of representatives from the various classes an ot er organiza 10
, 3 7
"C" sweaters for the letter-
men are provided by this
club. This year, with the
aid of the Booster Club,
new suits were purchased
for the Basketball Team.
Pep sessions and other ac-
tivities sponsored by this
club help to foster a loyal
and proper spirit toward
athletics among the stu-
-- 1 . ,- 4,41 .
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Harry C Good
As Director of Athletics
Coach Good has brought much
glory to Indiana Central, not
only by putting out winning
teams, but also by sending out
coaches, teachers, and citizens
who have been taught to play
"the game" fairly, and who dis-
l play those qualities of sports-
manship that make for a happy
and successful life.
This association is made u
of all those who have bee
awarded a "letter" in baseball,
basketball, or track. john Byers
is the president of the organiza-
tion this year.
Top row: Wilson, Dorton, Byers, I-Iise, Eaton, second row: Henderson, Linville, Swank, Crowe,
third row: Sharpe, Ponsler, Shepard, Keene, fourth row: Burrus, Wonnell, Potter, and Brown.
TOP IOW Coach Good, second row: K. Millhouse,
at swjigtbt gat!
hird row: Potter, Brown, Sharpe,
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seasori the "Goodmen" set out to be on the top side of
eleven diffe t teams. Coach Good had plenty of material from
and a capable substitutes for each position. The team showed
ast breaking type of play and also displayed exceptional
finishbd the season with only four losses and finished third in the
J won first place by going through the season undefeated Second
p went he strong Manchester five who counted two victories over the Greyhounds
'- I team opened the early season with two victories over Taylor. The first one
ome game and ended 46 20 The second game at Taylor ended with a closer
,gf if as .
' , -ore of 45-41. D
JM In the second home game Huntington furnished the opposition and a victory for
y Central. Every Central player scored and the game ended 38-26.
A game of thrills was lost to Ball State at Muncie. The half ended with Central in
the lead 17-15. The lead changed hands four times in the second half and just as the
gun went off, Stout, Ball State forward, tickled the draperies with a long shot that put
Ball State ahead 38-57. Crowe scoring 14 points was the high point man for Central-
Central hung it on to Butler to the tune of 41-27. It was an easy win with Crowe
leading the scoring with 12 points. QNO holiday was needed for a victory like that.j
if OH th
of ball, a
in their 1
with 17 I
of the sq
rd in me
st H5 the
Lawerence Institute of Detroit and the Hanover cagemen were the next to take
it on the chin. Lawerence Institute went home on the small end of a 41-31 score and
Hanover was disappointed with a score of 44-34. Swank and Crowe led the scoring in
both these games.
The first half of the Indiana State game ended with the score 17 all. However, the
second half was as lopsided as the opening half was close, and the game ended 49-28-
a victory for Central. joe Bohr entered the game at the half and became high point man
with 15 points.
The best game of the year was played on Central's Hoor against Ball State. Swank
held R. Rudical to 9 points while he scored 14. Central led all the way and finished
the game on top 45-39.
Manchester administered the second defeat of the season to Coach Good's men
before a large homecoming crowd by a count of 44-36. Manchester used a terrific
fast break and proved to be too much for the Central cagemen. Crowe led the Central
scoring with 11 points.
The Greyhounds gained their second defeat of the year over Indiana State at Terre
Haute by a score of 43-34. It was a listless game with Central playing a smoother brand
of ball, and hitting well over 30 per cent in their attempts to score. Swank was good for
15 points and Dorton 11.
Playing Anderson a little later in the season than usual. the reserves took things
in their own hands to gain a 48-23 victory. Brown, a freshman, starred for Central
with 17 points.
Xavier University turned back the Centralites at Cincinnati. Most of the members
of the squad were fighting the Hu and as a result took a 27-36 defeat. Byers, Dorton
and Crowe each got six points with Swank getting eight
The passing attack led by Hise, Byers, and Dorton defeated Huntington College A E
44-35 at Huntington. L
fContinued on page fiftyj
Dale Team Place I.C.C. Opp.
10 Ball State
19 Butler Gerald Carmony
21 Lawerence Inst. I-Iarolcl Ducher Q
9 Iflagovefs Edward Riley
18 n iana tate .'
25 Ball State Daniel Rothenburger
30 Manchester I
2 Indiana State Not Plflllrefl
2 'gzgjfggcgh Kenneth Patterson
9 Huntington john Wagner
Q - J-Utixt a4fix,'v1Mfx'
EVERETT SWANK SENIOR
Swank is lost by the way of the sheepskin parade.
His position on the five was guard, and he proved
to be a spark plug in every game. He had a way of
thrilling the spectators with his excellent dribbling, his
long shots, and those one handed push shots. He made
the first team and won his letter in his freshman year.
Graduating in '33 from Normal work he returned in
'36 to complete his four year course. Swank was the
highest scorer on this year's team, making a total of
136 points for an average of 8 points per game. For
his performance he received a berth on this year's
second All State Team.
JOHN BYERS SENIOR
"Johnny" is also "gone with the seniors." Serving
more time in his freshman year than any other player on
the squad, Byers has always been a member of the first
five. His first two years he held a forward position, but
in his last two years he has been controlling the tip at
the center position. John was an exceptional player on
defense as well as on offense. He afforded the team
much strength in obtaining the ball by his ability to
rebound the ball. He will be missed.
KENNETH DORTON JUNIOR
"Red" made his debut as a forward with the Grey-
hounds his freshman year and has held that position for
three years. His second year Red was chosen as a member
of the All State Team. He is very fast, alert, and a good
right or left hand shot. His height has been a constant
asset in getting the ball for Central. Well be seeing
more of Dorton next year.
RAY CROWE JUNIOR
Crowe, a forward, has much speed and drive. When
he starts for the basket he is hard to stop. This is evi-
dent in the fact that this year Ray garnered 120 pointS
for an average of 7.5 points per game. Ray's ability haS
made him an important cog in the team's offense. Since
Ray is only a Junior he will have another year to play
for the Cardinal and Grey.
from the 4
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RALPH EATON JUNIOR
spirit. He is a good "feeder" and makes many a pass
from which a basket is made. He is an accurate shot
from the foul line and also a good shot from the field.
P d , n
proved Ralph is a steady player with a "never give up"
me tip at
As a guard he has the qualities that a guard position
requires. He made his letter in his Sophomore year and
has one more year to don the Cardinal and Grey for
JOE BOHR SOPHOMORE
joe has proved to be a very good reserve man and
has competently fulfilled his duties at forward when-
ever he was given an opportunity. joe has made a great
improvement and will have two more years in which to
show his metal. Bohr is fast, a fighter, and a good shot
under the basket. He made his letter this year.
HUGH HISE SOPHOMORE
Hugh has turned in many line performances this
year. In fulfilling his job at guard he has broken up
many a sure basket and was constantly bringing the
ball out from the opponents' backboard. His height
and weight are important factors in the team's defense.
He will be in the ranks of the "Goodmen" for two more
WILLIAM SHARPE SOPHOMORE
"Tony" does not have the height that the other
members of the squad have, but he makes up for it in
his ability to get points, his clever dribbling, his ac-
curate passing, and by doing a fine job of guarding. He
did not see much action this year, but he gave a good
account of himself whenever called upon to fulfill the
floor guard position. Sharpe still has two years to per-
form for Central. -
I . ,
Top row: Nicoson, Swank, Hise, Cox, Hinueber, Bahan, Coach Good, second row: Collier,
McNamara, Byers, Delph, Williams, third row: Brown, Sharpe, Campbell, Clayton, and Dorton.
In the delayed season opener at University Heights, "Red" Dorton held N. C.
G. U. to three hits and one run, while he and Linville sneaked across for tallies in a
seven inning game. Score 2-1.
In the second game of the season against Butler at the northside diamond, McNamara
pitched a very creditable game, allowing only three runs on eleven hits. However his
teammates could gather only six hits and thus Butler won 1-3.
Again playing away from home, the Greyhounds swamped Franklin. Keene was
on the mound for the locals, and with the aid of Byers's hitting was able to give Central
a decisive victory 12-3.
Dorton appeared again to conquer N. C. A. G. U. by an overwhelming score of
23-10. Clayton, a freshman, took the spotlight in this game as he pounded out four hits
in five times at bat.
Hard luck traveled with the Goodmen to Richmond for their next game. McNamara,
the pitcher, and Tony Sharpe, the third baseman, garnered three hits apiece. This, how-
ever, was not enough to beat the 11 runs and 17 hits of Earlham. 7-11.
Keene' again pitched a very fine game, this time at Muncie. However, a Ball
State rally in the eighth inning brought them four runs and enabled them to win 3-5.
McNamara won his first game of the seasonfrom Butler on the home diamond. Byers
by 41 0
and Hise furnished the hitting power of the day with five and four hits respectively out
of five times at bat The flnal score was 15 8
In a return game at Butler the Greyhounds fell by a score of 9 8 when a two run
rally in the ninth inning fell short of a victory
The postponed game with Bonebrake Theological Seminary was won by Central
by a one sided score of 18 3 Dorton Cox and Byers twirled for this game
Keene again gave a good performance by holding the Ball State aggregation to six
hits and one run This was the first victory over Ball State since 1934 Score 4 1
In the next game on the home court against Franklin McNamara allowed only four
hits. The game ended with a loss for the visitors 6-2.
Keene and Dorton twirled the next game against N. C. A. G. U. with Campbell on
the receiving end. Brown led the way to a 16-7 victory with four hits out of five times
Sharpe started the last of the four game series with Butler by driving out a double
to account for our only run of the game when McNamara singled. Blackaby, the pitcher
for the northsiders, knocked a home run in the fifth inning. The game ended in favor
of Butler, 1-3.
DePauw, the visiting team, furnished another win for Central by a score of 6-3.
Keene pitched another fine ball game and also had a perfect day at bat.
In a return game at DePauw, Central lost by one point. DePauw staged a rally in
the ninth inning to account for six runs which was enough to beat Central by a score
of 9-10. Keene was on the mound for the Centralites.
In the last game the locals went on a hitting spree and won by the humiliating score
of 18-1. Byers was outstanding for the locals with two home runs, a triple, and a single
to his credit. Keene allowed Earlham only four hits.
The Earlham game ended the college baseball careers of "Bob" Collier, Delph, and
The Greyhounds turned in a good record for the 1936 season with six losses and
1936 BASEBALL SCORES
Date Team Cen. Opp. Date Team en Opp f
Apr. 16 N. A. G. U. 2 1 8 Bonebrake 18
17 Butler 1 3 12 Ball State 4
22 Franklin 1 2 3 1 5 Franklin 6
24 N. A. G. U. 23 10 16 N. A. G. U. 16
2 5 Earlham 7 1 1 19 Butler 1
28 Ball State 3 5 21 DePauw 6
May 4 Butler 1 5 8 27 DePauw 9 10
7 Butler 8 9 30 Earlham 1 8
ORACLE -- - '-
Top row: Tillis, Eaton, Hise, Byers, Ward, Burroughs, second row: Youngblood, Burrus, Crowe,
Ellis, Shepard, third row: Coach Catlin, Wilson, Corbin, Hoot, Wonnell, and Smith.
The Indiana Central thinly clads, headed by Coach Earnest Catlin, and track cap-
tain, Wayne Corbin, not only upheld Central's name as the producer of good sports-
men, but also closed the '36 track season with the best record they have established in
the last few years.
HOOT, BURRUS, ELLIS, WONNELL
to 21 f
Coach Ponsler was a graduate of Indiana
of coaching the cinder men for the 1957 season
and also is in charge of the intra mural program
First to fall before the boys from Central was the Anderson College team
Anderson scored only one first place as Central rolled up an overwhelming 110 points
to 21 for Anderson im Wilson with 24 points to his credit was the individual high
scorer of the day
At Earlham College Coach Catlin s proteges came within five points of capturing
a hotly contested triangular meet involving the locals Earlham and Central Normal
.. .,.A up .
Central College in 1936. He has taken over the job
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However failure to place in the high hurdles Javelin and mile events cost he
Greyhounds their first defeat of the season. john Byers came through to garner eighteen
points and individual honors of the day, but was closely pressed by Ray Crowe.
Indiana State could offer no serious competition to a fighting Greyhound team,
and succumbed to an 83-46 beating as Central captured eleven out of the fifteen iirst
places, and ten seconds out of a like number. Again the big three, Byers, Crowe and
Wilson, carried off the scoring honors of the day with 20, 12, and 15 points, respectively.
The meet at Butler University with the Butler freshmen proved to be a pushover,
although the Greyhounds had expected the toughest opposition of the dual meet season.
The final score read 90-40 in favor of Central with Byers, Crowe, and Wilson again
leading the scoring.
The last duel meet of the cinder season was held at Hanover with the Hanover
College Hilltoppers. It was a rainy day and the meet was nearly canceled, but the
Greyhounds were not held down by the muddy tracks when it came to winning. The
record on the books shows a 61-49 victory with Byers having 16 points and Crowe
running up 19 for high honors.
In the Little State Meet held at DePauw, Coach Catlin's boys came through with
11 2X3 points. Byers took first in the discus throw, second in the 220 yard dash, tied for
third, fourth, and fifth in the high jump, and then helped the relay team capture a
second place in the mile relay.
At the Big State Meet, Notre Dame and I. U. took the honors with 67 and 64
points respectively. Byers qualified in the discus throw but did not place.
Under the competent guidance of Coach Ponsler, the intra-mural sport
program of the '36 and '37 school year has been a success. Intra-mural sports
are sponsored for the benefit of those who are unable to participate on a varsity
team. They provide a wholesome and entertaining activity for the students.
The softball "round robin" ended with Price's team and Byers's team tied
for first place. The tie was played off in a very exciting game with Price's team
The "touch football" season was played with the teams evenly matched
and the result was many ties.
INTRA-MURAL SOFTBALL VMI ff AMW
Captain 117021 Lost I
Price 6 1 afe-av-na-Za 2
Byers 6 1 W 0-'af 'da mowe-
Hollandbeck 4 3 jiufv-xl. vid 'iff'-'QA
Clayton 4 3 ' Z 5 -
McKelfresh 4 3 -fo-MC KMA AJ Z: I!!
Manley 3 4 ' - i
Burrus 1 6 LA ,3-tnif
Beanblossom 0 7 I 'rf , -MN
WM 40-ok W
INTRA-MURAL TOUCH FOOTBALL 6 .
Caplan Wm Loft Tied 3426. Aj - g
Price 4 1 4
McKelfresh 3 2 4
Burrus 2 2 5 in
Adams 1 5 3
The basketball and volleyball games attracted much interest throughout
the season. In basketball, Orris Manley and john Kirkpatrick tied for scoring
honor with 127 points a iece. Hollandbeck was next with 116 points.
, fl! ' pu 'lflf fav" ' I BASKETBALL VOLLEYBALL
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A Clayton 3 8 2 7
Kirts 3 8 1 A 5
Swengel 1 10 4 4
QContinued from page forty-onej
At Hanover the Hilltoppers gave the Greyhounds a close battle. Hanover led 3
points with but three minutes to go. Crowe flicked the net for two buckets while Dorton
and Eaton added foul shots to finish with Central leading 38-34.
At the return game at Manchester, the Spartans handed the Greyhounds their
worst defeat of the season. After fighting on even terms for the first few minutes, Beck
and Dubois went on a scoring spree to put Manchester in the lead. Swank was high for
the Greyhounds with 13 points. The final score was 51-39. S
The last home game of the season was with Franklin, who have been absent from
our schedule for the past few seasons. Led by the two seniors, Byers and Swank, who
garnered 10ipoints apiece, the Central netmen turned in a 36-29 victory.
The season ended with the reserves running up the highest score of the year to win
over Anderson 56-37. Bohr ledthe Central attack with 12 points.
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Top Row: Hite-Jones, Ashe, Wildrick, Lamb, Nicodemus, ffroughton, Ratliff, Beck., Coats,
second row: Glick, Franklin, Fruth, Kindred, Price, Hunt, Mills, Kennedy, Koher, third row:
Rousch, Lynn, Noe, Bosworth, Wallace, Spahr, Burchard, Skomp, Martin, Seitzingerg fourth row:
Shepard, McBurney, Tegarden, Applegate, Lightbody, Callison, Durham, Borkett, and Smith.
THEA ALLO I
Excellent opportunities for the developing of ideals of truth and beauty in litera-
ture, the routine of parliamentary law, and the art of impromptu and extemporaneous
speaking are offered in Theacallosia Literary Society. Any girl interested in bettering
herself culturally and who is of good character and scholastic standing is eligible for
membership. Many freshmen as well as several of our seniors were elected into the
society during this year. Even one of our former members returned as a senior and has
held the position of both president and critic. With the addition of these new mem-
bers our bar has been filled this past year.
Informal poetry and impromptu sessions, interesting current news, and a debate
on a timely question of our day added to the variety of our exercises planned for each
After having spent four years at Indiana Central, it is a pleasure to look back
again and to remember the friendships and benefits that have been added to our 1iv6S
because we have been sisters in Theacallosia.
With our worthy motto, "Labor omnia vincit," translated "Labor conquers all,"
Theacallosia has gone forward and has achieved a place of recognition on our campUS-
perceived the ,
Society As a f
members in a
essays, poetry, 1
Strlveg to brin
as the instimtio
most in the
Top row: Linville, Bevington, Eaton, Dorton, Byers, Chambers, Wilcoxin, Babler, Swank, second
row: Carmony, Wonnell, Kerlin, Gross, Christianson, Borg, Swengel, Kirts, Ponslerg third row:
Henricks, Adler, Brown, Patterson, Truesdale, McKelfresh, Burrus, and johnson.
"There ir al defiifzy ffm! maker nr brotherr
Nofze live to Jelf alone,
All that we rem! into the liver of albert
Comer beck into our own."
In 1923, twenty-six men from the rapidly growing student body of I. C. C.
perceived the need of another literary society to afford actual participation in literary
training which was in danger of being checked due to the rapid growth of our neighbor
society. As a result Zetagathea was born with-the high aim of linking the lives of its
members in a common brotherhood. Throughout the fourteen years of its life,
Zetagathea has contributed nobly to the ties of friendships formed on Central's soil.
Zetagathea encourages a wide variety of literary accomplishments. Whether it be
essays, poetry, book reviews, addresses, debates, musical productions, each Zetagathean
strives to bring forth the best that is in him. Many are they who can point to Zetagathea
as the institution which has developed their latent powers of speech or writing.
But while the society recognizes the value of and encourages literary proficiency
foremost in the mind of every member is the thought of developing the relationships of
friendliness and helpfulness so that it might be said of every true Zetagathean, "A
friend of man was he, and thus, he was a friend of God."
- ' . - - dlove
T Drgei Sharp, Christy, Mills, Hadley, Brown, Albea, Shalcer, Good, second row. Bree ,
Sdiiithhw Montz Bailey, Hoch, Dennis, Carrithers, Randall, third row: Roberts, Todd, Powell,
Miller Eickmann, McCrocklin, Andis, fourth row: Albea, St. john, Kiser, Bean,
Billingsley, and Jarvis.
Oh, glorious Philalethea,
Raimi! thee iii love we draw.
Thine if the grace of ezzltzzre,
The imzjerty of law.
Be self-control thy fcepter,
Ejjficiefzcy thy zfowerj
And 012 thy shining forehead,
Lorie, fzzftice, Peace, and Power.
During this year there have been twenty-one members added to the bar. In an effort
to promote debating on the campus, Philalethea sponsored a debate within the society,
debated with Theacallosia, and finally with Philomusea, emerged as victor over Thea-
callosia and Zetagathea's debate team.
The society has had many very interesting productions, both literary and musical,
this year. The group as a whole seems to be especially talented in writing articles, essays,
short stories, in telling funny stories, reading poems, and in making themselves the
subjects for good impromptu material.
Philalethea has as her purpose to train the young women of the society in the
appreciation of parliamentary law, productions, both musical and written, and extem-
It is with mingled feelings that we come to the close of another year. There are
feelings of regret because some of us will not return in the fall but there is compensa-
trplnl in the joy and happiness that we feel from having completed something worth
flames of men
into two sectio
y in the
Top row: Davis, Lawson, Brice, Elson, Wilson, Pellett, P. Smith, Beitler, Hague, second row: Hahn
Ducker, Jansen, Chambers, Breedlove, Nice, Coplen, Everett, third row: Hancock T. Wonnell
Beanblossom, Price, Hoot, R. Smith, Sale, Livengood, Youngblood, fourth row: l.iggett Lamb
Veal, Adams, Smith, Kok, Baker, and Barker. i
PHILO US A
What memofier rozzfzaf thee elarter,
Ar faeer dear from far and near
Gaze 072 thy golden larter,
Thou aloft remember all who came,
Tho, rome he gone, are yet the fame.
What ozemorier fozttza' thee clutter.
i Perhaps one of the greatest joys that come from college life is the treasure of
friendships that are bound together by a common motive in intellectual development.
Philomusea, with thirty-one years of growth and achievement, can claim over three
hundred members. As our eyes run over the long list, we delight in finding many
names of men whom we have met in other relationships and feel that we have another
stronghold upon their friendship because they are members of Philomusea.
The active membership this year is forty-four. This thirty-first year has intro-
duced. to the society the fourth revision of the Constitution and By-Laws, thereby
establishing another mark of progress. With the successful attempt at dividing the bar
Into two sections has come added opportunity for each member. The training which
COITIGS from serving in all three of the chair offices makes literary membership in
Philomusea of added value.
I With this spirit of progress ever challenging us, let us sing Philomusea's praises
until the halls resound with memories dear to one and all.
Top row: Emery, Kerlin,
Eaton, Wonnell, Price, second row: Kiser, Koher, and Andis.
OR CLE TAFE
To set forth in this yearis annual an accurate and interesting history of the school
year, to please the seniors, to conform, after a fashion at least, to rules and laws
governing English and Annual publication, to keep out things that will not meet the
censor's approval-throw all this together on a background of financial limitations and
you have the task of the Annual editor and his staff. The students will be judge of thfi
first, as for the second, we only can hope, College Annual experts can decide on the
third, and if we haven't succeeded in the fourth we will soon hear about it. An efficient
Business Manager is taking care of the last.
If through any errors of omission or commission, your anger is aroused, remember
that we are only human and by no means infallible.
The Oracle is a publication of the Junior Class, but only through the coopCr21fi0H
of the entire student body and faculty have we been able to publish this book. We
hope that our efforts and our midnight hours have not been in vain. However, if W6
have succeeded in producing an Annual of which the junior Class is not ashamed, WC
are satisfied. EDITOR
1 I if
fl All IJ,
21 If llf'
L I . It
H few of the WO
under whose gui.
W0fli, each memk
of humor or feat
Q During the
A Harold Dav
Ssociate Ed' ,
- J ln
sg ,p ff ORACLE
ge of lil?
f, if we
1 4 l
Top row: Zimmerman, Dorton, Chambers, Eaton, Davis, second row: Brown, Ducker, Oakes,
' 'l B s her, fourth row: Sale, C. Smith,
Showalter, third row. Turner, Newel, Todd, Dai ey, uec
' ' d Powell.
Burrus, Randall, fifth row: Jones, Smith, Roberts, Jarvis, an
REFLECTOR T FF
Headlines, slug-lines, date-lines, by-lines, box-lines, and dead-lines constitute but
a few of the worries that confronted this enterprising and hopeful newspaper group,
under whose guidance the campus newspaper is published. Although it is 'iloads" of
Work, each member of the staff testifies to the joy in gathering news, or producing bits
of humor or feature material.
u During the past year, The Reflector has been in the hands of the following above
Harold Davis, Editor-in-Chief, Roscoe Smith, Associate
Associate Editor, jerry Burrus, Sports Editor, Mary Roberts,
Editorial Writer, Elizabeth jones, Dramatic Editor, Doris
Editor, Kenneth Dorton,
Columnist, Russell Sale,
Brown, Feature Writer,
, Business and Circulation
Julia Turner, Typist, Anita Powell, Typist, jo
Mauagfffg Ralph Eaton, Ruth Randall, james Burroughs, and Phyllis Linn
h l Buescher, Billy Zimmerman,
in Circulation, Charles Smith, Harvey Showalter, T e ma
Paul Ducker, Richard Tyler, Helen Todd, Agnes Dailey, Dorothy Newel, and Gladys
lf1fViS, Reporters, Mrs. Anna Dale Kek, Faculty Adviser.
'iBeautiful sounds are the raw material from which music is made g but
sounds alone, however beautiful, will not make music of themselves."
The members of the newly organized band found this to be true, for the
sounds which came from the chapel room where the band practiced the first
of the year were certainly far from beautiful. But with some hard work under
the direction of the "smiling and courageous" leader, Maurice Shadley, the
band, with a membership of about fifty per cent freshmen, scheduled concerts
at Keith's Theatre, Greenwood, Southport, gave chapel programs, played for
the basketball games, and for the closing activities of the school year.
This organization has added much to the school spirit, and the students
join with the faculty in saying, "On with the I.C.C. Band."
' T ORACLE
Blue notes! Trials! Tribulations! Harmony? And finally-sweet strains
that are wafted away on the breeze.
Early in October, a few music students organized under the leadership of
Maurice Shadley, band and orchestra instructor. The outcome of this organiza-
tion was our own Indiana Central Orchestra, and as "Daniel purposed in his
heart," so these students purposed in their hearts to produce a fine type of
musical entertainment. Marches, overtures and serenades took shape and
progressed under the diligent effort of instructor and pupils.
The orchestra gave its first program for the Big Y Meeting at Keith's
Theatre on February 21, followed by a concert in chapel early in March to an
appreciative college audience.
To whom are honors due? To the director, Maurice Shadley, whose success
has been made possible only through the cooperation of the orchestra members.
' ,u n
V A is " , fy, t ""
me f M.
Top picture, top row: Humbarger, Scheick, Riley, Nicodemus, Gillan, Hague, I-Ienricks, second row:
Coplen, Kok, Faye Albea, Hahn, Krause, Miss Becker, R. Smith, and Nice.
Bottom picture, top row: Borkett, Gilliatt, Faye Albea, Glick, Franklin, Miss Becker, Carrithers,
Hickmang second row: Long, Stewart, Nicodemus, Good, and Mary Albea.
M N'S AN MENS
During the past year the Men's Concert Glee Club has made real progress under the
leadership of Miss Esther Becker. One of the outstanding features of the organization was the
concert trips on Sundays to the leading churches in Indiana and Illinois. The programs pr6S6HfC'?d
by the Glee Club contained both classical and secular numbers of very high standard and the
blending of these male voices were enjoyed wherever they went.
The Women's Concert Glee Club, also under the direction of Miss Esther Becker, has made
much progress this year. The organization has made appearances at various places in the.city and
on the campus during the year. The high light of the season was a concert in April. The girls wore
white evening gowns for the first part of the concert and gowns' in pastel shades in the latter part-
The Glee Club has been singing some very difficult compositions and has added. m.21UY
excellent compositions to its repertoire. Much has been done in interpretation and in memorization.
- - .ORACLE
ea' ,t ii T fi ., 1 git 4 1 . . bf at
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Top row: Coplen Livengood Price Nicodemus M. Chambers R. Smith' second row: Mrs. Gilliatt
OiRei11eY, Haig, Dager, Good, I1lague,.Marting third rovif: Gilliatta, Long, Stevens, Randall,
Carrithers, and Oliver.
With Mrs. Ethel Gilliatt as director and Helen Thomas Martin as accom-
panist, the College Choir has had a very successful year. The Choir sings only
religious music, much of it done in a capella style.
Last fall the Choir sang at the W. M. A. Convention at the Brookside
United Brethren Church. A little later, they sang for the State Congress at the
First United Brethren Church. The highlight of the year's programs was the
presentation, at Christmas time, of Noble Cain's Cantata, "Christ in the
World.,' At the Irvington Methodist Church, the Choir furnished the music
for a vesper service. Later in the year, the Choir gave an entire vesper service
at the North Methodist Church. As usual, the Choir also sang the music for
the Commencement program.
The Choir officers for this year were Ida Mae Good, President, Helen
Borkert, Secretary, and David Livengood, Librarian. p
Much of the success of the Choir is due to Mrs. Gilliatt and her efficient
directing. She deserves high commendation for the accomplishments of the
Choir under her leadership.
XVilson, Carrithers, Faye Alben, Boston, and Mogle.
CO CERT MIXED QUARTET
The Concert Mixed Quartet was organized with a definite purpose in mind: to present a high
type program of sacred, classical, and secular music in many of the churches, schools, and clubs
throughout the Indiana Central area. The program includes vocal and instrumental solos, duets, and
qgiaiitet numbers selected from oratorios, operettas, and compositions written by recognized composers
o t e past and present.
The personnel of the quartet is: Eugene Mogle, tenor and managerg Fern Carrithers, soprano,
XVinona Boston, contraltog NVilbur XVilson. bass, and Faye Albea, accompanist.
. K The Speech Arts Honor Society purposes to develop an interest in and to foster artistic work
in interpretation, extemporaneons speaking, and debate.
Eiterary Societies and classes have extensively participated in the above three phases of the
At the close of the school year. in recognition of outstanding achievement, representatives of these
groups are elected to chairs of membership in this honor society.
Top Row: XVright, Davis, Nicodemus, Masaracehiag second row: Martin, Howenstine, and Kok.
'i ' ' , 1 ""i 1
lf, A - Wi
Top row' Breedlove Kirts Carmon Wonnell Davis Second
' . a a ya s I B l'1 , D G , B
T. Wonnellg third row: McCrocklin, Masaracchia, Miss Weimar, Digger, Iziligefourtfznildifv: Cfabilrei
Martin, Jones, O'DWyer, and Roberts.
Who was "The Fool," "The Lion or the Mouse"? Perhaps the majority
of our students can solve this great mystery due to the efforts of our College
Dramatic Club, a part of the National Honorary Dramatic Society Alpha Psi
Omega, which is represented on this campus by the Gamma Theta Cast. The
purpose of the Dramatic Club, this year, has been to present some of the
problems of our everyday life in a form that would be entertaining and
Entrance into the society may be obtained by serving in apprenticeship, in
which one must take the course in dramatics and also work off staff and acting
points by taking part in one-act plays. Much of the credit of this society should
gO. to our able faculty director, Miss Leora Weimar, along with Miss Martha
Greulich, our art director, and Mr. Donald Klopp, our faculty production
mfmagefi Who have spent much time and effort in helping us present Our
Top row: Wilcoxin, Chambers, Dorton, Eaton, Severg second row: Sale,.Henricks, Oakes, Hancock,
third row: McKelfresh, Dr. Gilliatt, and R. Smith.
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
The Y. M. C. A. under the capable leadership of Dr. Gilliatt is the largest
organization of men on the campus. Operating through an executive cabinet
which meets once a week, it plans programs to meet the needs of the men.
The influence of the Y. M. C. A. is felt not only on our own campus
but also on others. Y. M. delegates attend conferences both in our own state
and in others. It shares in ideas and in turn receives help from other Y. M. C. A.
organizations representing different localities.
This year, under the efficient direction of john McKelfresh, has been
an unusually successful year. It has sponsored activities, such as the Big and
Little Buddy wsiksiii, Special Date week, Weekly discussion groups. and
together with the Y. W. C. A. sponsored the Big Mixer, Spring Festival, and
other Friday night entertainments.
Its religious viewpoint and its high ideals present a standard toward which
every man should strive. The steadying influence of the Y. M. C. A. permeafCS
the entire campus.
if A if
Top row: Randall, Eickmann, McCrocklin, Kindred, Beck, second row: Hale, Roberts, Koher, Y
Smith, third row: Mrs. Gilliatt, Boston, and Ratliff.
Y.W. C. A. CABINET
The Y. W. C. A., through its unusual and varied programs, is endeavoring
to promote high standards of character and to cultivate the social as well as
the religious life on the campus. During the year, it sponsored the annual
Big and Little Sister Walkout, the May Morning Breakfast, a "Leap Week,"
and the Christmas party for the less fortunate children. It also adopted "Scotty"
as its mascot and introduced its bi-weekly publication of the same name to the
delight of the girls who belong to this organization. Other activities which the
Y- W. Sponsored jointly with the Y. M. are the Faculty Parties, Big Mixer,
Spring Festival, banquets and feature programs. Under the able guidance of
the Sponsor, Mrs. Gilliatt, and the excellent planning and leadership of the
PfCSiClent, Dorothy Ratliff, the Y. W. C. A. has been a success this year. Appre-
Ciatl0H is here expresed for the assistance given the cabinet members by the
Other members of the organization. It has been possible through the help or
these non-cabinet members to send representatives from our cabinet to con-
ferences throughout the state. These representatives have brought back to the
Campus many helpful suggestions that have improved our Y. year.
, L , .g?? Z ','k VI "" ' 4 s WI? 41 i't"i' swf .4 .
T DE T 0 UNTEER s
The Student Volunteers are a group of Christian young people who have dedicated their lives
to the service of Christ. This organization meets every Thursday evening in the church auditorium
to take part in services which are doing much to foster a proper religious atmosphere on the campus.
john Price is the president of the Volunteers. Other officers are Wilbur Wilson, Esther Billingsley,
Dorothy Howard, Anita Hale, and Marvin Henricks.
CHRI TIA E DE 0 CAB ET
Every Sunday evening a faithful group of students has been meeting in the church basement.
Many questions concerning campus life, student problems, and life decisions have been discussed
under the direction of student leaders. The Christian Endeavor owes its success this year to the
leadership of the president, Milton Brice, and his cabinet consisting of Alene Koher, Bruce Wright,
Marvin Henricks, Harold Davis, Ruth Randall, and Dorothy Ratliff.
ORACLE PATRON S
CENTRAL PUBLISHING COMPANY
301 jackson Building, Indianapolis
.INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
CLEM C. VOORHIS-PHOTOGRAPHERS
Riley 4209 550 N. Meridian St.
HATFIELD ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY
Meridian at Maryland Street, Indianapolis
SMITH-HASSLER-STURM COMPANY-SPORTING Goons
217-221 Mass. Ave., Indianapolis
GLADYS ALWES MUSIC SHOPPE
33 Monument Circle No. 201
BAKER BROS. GARAGE
4015 Madison Ave. DR-0423 5 -eA-
F. I. SCHUSTER COAL COMPANY A .
, 902 Troy Avenue DR-3000
Complimemir of KO-WE-BA COMPANY
PETE'S BARBER SHOP
Complimenfr of INDIANAPOLIS MILK COUNCIL
FORBES LUMBER COMPANY
1923 Shelby st. DR-7400
BERDEL 81 TOMEY-HARDWARE
PARKHURST BROS.-FIVE 8: TEN
TOR'S NOTE: On behalf of myself and members of the staff I wish to thank
the above business firms who have helped make this book possible.
40' , , , A
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Page Seventy One
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ECHUES UF 1936 37
Twas the fourteenth of September
When all through the land
Young people were hastening
To a school that is grand
On the eventful sixteenth
We all walked out
The buddies to see the sights
The sisters were not so stout
On the eve of the eighteenth
The witty smiling magician
Entertarned the social mixers
As did the Fort Wayne musician
On the challenging twenty fifth
After minutes numbering sixty nine
The sophs won the mighty tug
Then we all went to dine
On the seconi of October
The new students got their break
When the upperclass men and women
Entertained for their sake
The dawn of the thirtieth
Brought friends tried and true
To our annual Home Coming
Where we made new friends too
On the nineteenth of February
We went to enroll
In Mr Babbs Cu Cu College
And were dismissed on parole
Alas' Rush week ended
On the night of the twenty third
With a George Washington banquet
But no after dinner word
On Friday the fifth of March
The Fool made his appearance
Along with a colossal cast
They showed much complaisance
Miss Eickmann and Mr Hancock
Were the eloquent speakers
At the banquet on the tenth
They are no amateurs'
, . .
A ' 1
. - ,
3 1 .
- . ' ,
1' . '
. . . . .. H .
I . .
The faculty, tn be sure,
Did their part of the hailing,
'Twas on Halloween eve
Amid very much wailing.
Revival meetings began
On the eighth of November,
Conducted by Dr. Todd,
Whom we'll always remember.
Thanksgiving came around,
But found no one here,
We had a four days' vacation,
Which was held very dear.
On the eleventh of December
The stars of the house
Made their debut
In the "Lion and the Mouse."
The women got up speed this year
And cut from seven days to four
Their dating and their wooing,
Then showed leap year the door.
'Twas the night before vacation,
The Christmas banquet was the thing,
Followed by the Choir's Cantata,
Then we all went out to sing.
'Twas the eve of the twenty-fifth
And all heaved a sigh:
Come what may,
One semester had gone by.
Huzzah' Huzzah' Spring arrived
With a longed-for vacation,
Beginning on the twenty-sixth,
For ten whole days' duration.
On Friday, the ninth of April,
We had as our guests
A throng of high-school students
Eager for new quests.
We all joined in brotherly love
On the night of the twenty-third
At the annual literary banquet
To exchange many a friendly word.
On the morning of the first
At our May breakfast,
Our mothers and friends
joined in the repast.
The junior-Senior banquet WHS held
On the seventh day of May.
The Spring Festival on the twenty-eighth
Made the season more gay.
On the first day of june
The seniors gave their play.
The Revel of the Roses took place
The very next day.
On the fourth day of June
We all said farewell
To seniors and classmates,
And tried all gloom to dispel.
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BITS OF WIT
"Congratulations, joe," said jake Witherbottom, "I hear your son jim is home
with his B.A. and M.A. degrees."
"Yep," said joe, "but he is still depending on his P.A. for support."
They called her Kelvinator because she was so cool.
jane: "No, joe, I can't marry you. I don't think a manicurist should ever marry
joe: "Heavens, why not P"
jane: "Because, if we didn't get along well, all our friends would say we fought
tooth and nailf,
First Student: "I don't think the photographer does me justice."
M Second Student: "Oh, you want mercy, not justice!"
. English Teacher: "Give me a sentence with the word 'analyzef "
Student: "My girl friend Anna says she never makes love, but, oh, how
5 Following the ceremony the young couple left on an extended motor grip.
l Grocer: "Ah, good morning, Mrs. Brown. And, how is everything?"
l Customer: 'Tm having one grand time between my husband and the furnace. If
3 I keep my eye on one, the other is sure to go outf'
She: "I say that if a woman is good looking higher education is unnecessary."
He: "Yes, and if she isn't, it is inadequate."
Many a young ladyls ambition is to reduce the surplus.
Chambers: "I am trying to grow a mustache and I am wondering what color
I it will be when it comes out."
McKelfresh: "At the rate it is growing it will be grayf,
Engaged: "Wouldn't it be fun to go on our honeymoon in an airplane?"
Ditto: "Nope, I hate to miss all the tunnels."
After man the Lord made woman and she's been after him ever since.
Lover in reception room: "just one more kiss, hon
She: "No, the bell will ring in thirty minutes."
Philosopher: "It is a strange thing, but true, that the biggest fools go With the
most beautiful girlsf' I
She: "Uh, you Hattererln
At the studio: "Now, remember, I don't want a very large picture." p
Ph0fOgrapher: "All right, please close your mouth. W
'M' " ' 0RACLE
BITS OF WIT
For hours they sat on the front porch under the tender moonlight, strangely far
"I wish I had money," he said, "I'd travel."
Quietly she slid her hand into his, then rising quickly, she walked into the
Stunned, he looked at his hand: In it was a nickel. '
He: "I am half inclined to kiss you." .
She: "How stupid of me. I thought you were merely round-shoulderedf'
joe Qstudiouslyj: "Say, Milt, if a man druggist is called a pharmacist, what
would you call a woman druggist P"
Milt: "A pharmacister, of course.",
d that one of the student pastors in preaching a funeral sermon,
lt is rumore ,
said, "The corpse has been a member of this church for twenty years.
Gossip is a universal currency. It is also the smallest and meanest medium of
Impatient customer: "I want two pounds of liver, and I am in a hurry."
' rel ou don't want your
Butcher: "Sorry, sir, but there are two ahead of you. Su y y
liver out of order."
jimmy: "Mother's throwing plates at father."
Visitor: "Is she angry with him?
jimmy: "No, but she's working up to it."
Leap Year is an open season on suckers.
d b en arraigned before the court.
A negro charged with stealing a watch ha e ' H
The judge was not certain that he was guilty and he said: You are
"Acquitted," said Sam. "What do you mean, Judge.
"The sentence is, you are acquitted." u
Rather confused, Sam said, "judge, does dat mean I have to give the WafCh
back?" ' '
Gerald: "I want to get a diamond ring, platinum, if you please." .
Salesman: "Certainly, sir. Let me show you our combination sets of three pieces,
' ' ' at ten per cent discount.
engagement, wedding, and teething rings,
Minnie Ha. Ha. Laughing Water, wife of Hiawatha, had two SODS. HOf and
First Student: "Let's cut classes an
Second Student: "Can 1
d take in a movie." H
't do it, ole man, I need the s eep.
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Page Seventy Ezgbt
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This book has not been published by one person but has been
the work of many.
I wish to express my appreciation to
Evan R. Kek, for his efficient help and advice.
Mrs. Kek and the registration department for the accurate
records they furnished us.
Those outside agencies that have aided materially and lent
their personal interest and help: Mr. Bowser of the
Commercial Service Company, Mr. Ropkey of the In-
dianapolis Engraving Company, and Mr. Clem Voorhis
and Staff of the Voorhis Studios.
Jack Wonnell, for his work in financing and circulation of
Alene Koher, for her work in the various write-ups.
Tracy Kerlin, for his work in editing the sport section and
for his other help in getting the book ready for press.
Richard Emery, for his Work in collecting and taking pictures
and arranging the snapshots of the book.
Ruth Kiser, for recording and putting into print the uhigh
spots" of the year.
john Price, for providing the humor forthe book.
Ruth Andis, for her work in typing the copy for the Annual.
All others who have furnished help in the production of
this book. ,
The work is nearly over and we hope that you will like this
'37 Oracle. If you are not satisfied blamethe Editor,
if you are, blame the staff. Hovvever, if in the coming
years the value of this Oracle increases in your eyes and
becomes a cherished reminder of your college days, We
shall be content. .
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