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Full text of "Oak"

iM^ilWIL" i\l I •; 3B!mH^5 










4f.»' 










Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2009 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/oakyearb1928indi 



THE OAK 



Priiiliuii ami liiiiJnig by 

The ZiEGi.ER Pristing Co., Inc. 

Butler. Pa. 
tiiiircivniiii by 

The Northern Engr.wing Co, 

Canton, Ohio 
Pholoiiruphi by 

Carl L. Douglass 

Indiana, Pa 
Editor-in-Chtfl 

iRhSh .Mertz 

liiisiiu'Si .\l<imiiier 

George C. Stover 



THE OAK 

19 2 8 



Published in the year nineteen 

hundred and twenty-eight 

by the Senior Class of 

Indiana State 

Teachers 

College 

? 



Indiana, Pennsylvania Volume XVII 



TO THE SENIORS: 

It has been my happy privilege as Principal to have been 
associated with the first senior class to go out from this institution 
under the title of State Teachers College, Indiana, Pennsylvania. 

This year has been an important mile-stone in many ways in 
the educational history of an institution which has been function- 
ing for over a half century. 

The class of 1928 in the years that are to come will look back 
with a great deal of pride and satisfaction to that day when they 
were pronounced graduates of State Teachers College, Indiana. 

It is my sincere wish that you may, through the enthusiasm of 
your young lives, carry happiness, joy and light to thousands of 
the youth of our Commonwealth. 

Irene H. Wilson in her poem, "The Senior", says: 

"You will go out this June from cloistered hall 
Of academic wisdom, from quiet walks 
Beneath the campus trees, from starlit talks 
Of youth and life and God. Your future calls 
You into the swirl of cities and of men: 
You will not come this way again. 

You touch my hand and speak sweet, awkward words 
Of thanks and parting. You will remember me 
As long as singing birds and stars shall be and yet — 
You will forget." 

I hope that you will be privileged many times to come this way 
again and that you will never forget your Alma Mater. 

Sincerely yours, 

C. R. FOSTER. 



To 

DR. CHARLES R. FOSTER. 

Principal of our College, 

whose inspiring personality 

and sympathetic interest in us as students 

have in one year linked him closely 

with the most cherished memories 

of our senior days, 

we, the class of 1928, 

dedicate this seventeenth volume 

of our college yearbook. 

The Oak. 



Presentation 

"The old order changeth yielding place to the new. 
And God fulfills himself in many ways 
Lest one good custom should corrupt the world." 

— Tennyson. 

Out of the past have evolved all traditions and institutions. 
The old has always been the foundation upon vi^hich the new was 
built. During the years, Indiana has passed through various 
stages of evolution until now it is no longer a normal school based 
upon a two-year course, but a professional school of college rank 
offering a degree in education. This is Indiana's first year as a 
teachers college, and a new trend of development has begun. One 
of the most marked features has been the change in the yearbook. 
Due to this transitional period the name of the annual was changed 
from "The Instano", a grouping of the first few letters of each of 
the words "Indiana State Normal", to "The Oak". This name was 
chosen because of the many fine specimens of oaks which have 
been a part of the campus for hundreds of years, and because of 
the strength of character, the slow but steady growth, and the 
enduring qualities which this mighty tree symbolizes. Progress, 
the keynote of Indiana, is a combination of these three significant 
characteristics. We have tried to make this annual one that will 
be in keeping with this ideal of our school. 

This book is presented with the earnest hope that it will bring 
the Class of 1928 pleasant reminiscences and recollections of days 
filled with work, play, and friendship. 

— The Editor. 



Contents 



Page 
DEDICATION - - -.---.. 7 

PRESENTATION ----.... 10 

CAMPUS SCENES -------- 13 

FACULTY ---------- 29 

SENIORS - - - - . - . - . . 49 

ORGANIZATIONS— 

Oak Staff --------- 176 

Indiana Penn ------ - . i7g 

Prigrind -------- - igQ 

Intermediate Education Club - - - _ 182 

Junior High Education Club - - - - i84 

Music Club --------- 186 

Home Economics Club ------ 188 

Art Club ----- - - - - 190 

Y. M. C. A. - - - - - - - - - 192 

Y. W. C. A. ----- - - - 194 

Newman Club -------- 195 

W. A. A. ----- - - - - 198 

Literary Society ----- - - 2OO 

Pen and Scroll ------ - - 202 

Poetry Club ------ . - 204 

Alpha Omega Geographers ----- 205 

Travelers Club -------- 2O6 

Freshman Class -------- 2O8 

DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE - - - 211 

DRAMATICS -------- - 219 

MUSIC ---------- 227 

SECRET FRATERNITIES 

Kappa Delta Pi -------- 237 

Alpha Phi Gamma ------- 237 

Phi Alpha Zeta ------- 238 

Omegi Chi ----.--.- 240 

Alpha Sigma Alpha ------- 242 

Alpha Sigma Tau ------- 244 

Delta Sigma Epsilon ------ 246 

Sigma Sigma Sigma ------- 243 

ATHLETICS --------- 251 

FEATURES - - - - . - - - - 277 

ADVERTISEMENTS ------- 303 



The Oak 



Great Oak, that stands upon the green. 

Reveal to me thy bliss of life supreme. 

My hopes are stirred, my anchor weighed. 

Oh grant to me thy wisdom undismayed 

Of victory o'er seductive gain, 

And lift my eyes from earth's grim deeps of pain. 

Thy arms to birds at close of day 

Give rest and peace along their weary way; 

Teach me. to care for weak and strong 

That I, like you, may earthly joy prolong. 

Thou Oak, hast lived through strife and storm; 

Thy sturdy limbs from thee were well-nigh torn. 

E'en though, great Oak, thy life has been. 

Live on, great Oak, a life of God with men. 

— Wm. B. Gailey. 









The Oak 




Clark Hall 




The Oak Grove 









East Walk after a Snowfall 




Residence of the Principal 



mmmimiA^ 



^*:iM*«»«. 




The Terrace 



Mm 


i^ 


1 




i4». 


■ 


r~ 









77?< 


,4nn(',v<' 










>j9c* 


^^ 










^S 


^an 




ffllHi 




H^^^^^^^H 






jw 




^H 




^^^^^H 






H 




iBg^^ 




pWB| 






^ 


E."^ 


n^HBn' fcS 











The Hydrangeas 




Shrubbery 





Lovers' Lane 




East Walk 




The Sun Dial 




Greek Seats 



Twcnly-four 




North Door 



1928 



THE OAK 




Warren Nevin Drum 
Dean of Instruction 



Twenty-nine 



_ OAK 




W. M, WHrr.MM<H 



ash^-- «t^^ 



1928 




I loph. Stewxri' 
Dean of \\'o)nt'n 



THE OAK 



1928 



The Faculty 




Thirty-two 



1928 




ClIMd I -- K 111, II K. 

A li. .MA, LI I) 

I'rni.irdI 





Mks. I iiiKi s( I: <; Akm/. a ij 

('oiiniu'raal 



Jennie M. Ackerman 
Director of Training ScI.uhiI 





Mks. Ik.\i\ II. BAuiiiDi.u.Mhw 




Nl.ii-i- Wki s Ami:-.. \ IV. M..\, 
(>//i Grade Crilic 



I Al K\ B\M1 

,'»(/ (irtiilc C.ntic 



Thirty-three 




I IkLEN Beaumont. A.B. 





Lou A BttihK. BS. 
Mtiut 



Elmer N. Beebe, Ph.B. 
Coiinncrcml 





Ethel A. Belden, 

B.S.. M.A.. MS. 

Social Simile's 




roBiAS O. Chew, B.S.. M.S. 
Extension 



ISXBEL OlIl.lNs. B S. M .\. 

Diri-itor I'/ Home l:roiioiiiics 



Thiity-foiir 




Guy p. Davis, 

B.S.. no.M.. I-i) D. 

luhii oluni 



THE OAK 





Ruby Day 
Cooperative Training Teacher 



W \i(Ki :\ \l\i\ Dklm. 

B S.. M.A. 

Dt'iiii i>i I iiilrid lion 





\\ II HIK l:M.MI KT, B S-, M A, 




LhNA Hllknbergkr, B.S.. M.A. 

I'bvsiral T.dncation 



I L. r.ARREl-L, B.S. 

Commercial 



=M&^i^^ 



THE OAK 




C. M. l-ii.E, B S, 
Coininerce 





Erna Grassmuck. A.B. 
Head of Geography Depart mcnl 



.M\RY Edna Flegal. B,S.. MA^ 
Dirertor ol Art llcpartmait 





M\LISDA Ma.wblen, A.l 
Phviu-iil luhirnttnu 



Amy Gkav, B.S., MA. 
Ill nun lliiib Si-lniot 




SvnNEV Harring. A.l 
Primary Supervisor 




MvKih I Iarkison. a, 15. 
Coopcratnc Triinini:^ Teacher 



THE OAK 





bMiUE I Iaktman, 15. S. 
Physical Fducatwn 



Mnkv II.\kt, B.S. 
/^/ l',r,hle Crilic 





G. G. Hii.i.. A.B., M.C.Ed. 

Director of Department ol 




II. A. llnvrii, .M ,\, 
('oiiiinercial 



Myrtle Hesse, B.S. 
hil-4th Grade Critic 



THE O. 






1 ll.RhM I I U 1,111 '^ A. 15. 

\dtnri' \lii(lv 



l-LORHNCi; I ll Kl l(. Pll IV 
.1/7 





\lih-Riii 15 l\\\x 15 S, .M \ 




\'l:KS\ 1 ll .WI'IIKI ■is. \ 15. 

Musu: 



Ri III KsdW'LKS, A.B. 
junior Hiiih Scboiil 






1928 




iM\KV Si. (a-MK King 
I'iciiio-Ornini 




K\ii l.\(J,v. M.A. 
.tr/ 




.\l\K,,M<i I A Ijmun, I'j.S. 





\-V AsDkKsON M\cnii\.\Li). 
A B.. MA. 
l-.nnlnh 




DuROTHY Lmii, Ph.B. 
5</j Grade Critic 



.\\\iuk .\lcDi:\in. K.N. 
Sitrw 



■f^i-- 



K 



1928 




Jam, L. Ah.UKAiii. U b.. M.A. 
l-.diication 





Jii'. Mmiaciirk. .\ B. 
Milt hi- null hi 



Lillian I. McLean, B.S., MA. 

Direclor oj Primary Crinif 





s (_,. .\li:i(KL\\\s. B S 

IId'uc l-iOIIOIIUCS 




CiiARLts H. Mawvilli.k. ma 
lulitcolion 




1928 



THE OAK 




.Mus \\lll;\ 111: Mus Kio.MI.K'i'. 

A 15.. .\1..\. 
i//i I'.rthic Critic 





HIS \\\ Niii, B.S.. MA. 
Dnctlor of Music 



Ai..M\ B Missos, I'll. I!. 
Art 




C.\ \K\ A. \i iiRi.icii. B.S. 
(^hc'iiiis/ry 




Mks (,ik,m iu I .\: 
B.S.I-i) . 15. Mis. 
I'ldiu) 




Bkrnice Orndorff, Ph.B., MA. 
I lead of I-.njilisb Department 



V^^ 




Kmhikine O' I (lull. 
('i>ii(^(-riihvi- I rdiiniiii I cacbcr 





HrnEL \ . OxLhY. A B.. MA, 
lloinc luoinniiii s 



OSII ()\1:K.\1\N. A.B. 

■41 h Crdtlr Criln: 





W I' PliKCUAL, 

A 1',, M, A.. PhD. 

l-JlU'lltWIl 




Okkii Bi 1 1 1 P\KKs. A B , .\1 \ 

/■.irjlid< 



Mrs. Elfa Portkk. .\.B. 
/.•,/ Grade (.'.ntic 



i^--^'^-^tllc«. 




GoLDiE Preston, B.S. 
Cooperative I'raimvii Teacher 





I IhLI.N (J.AIK PkL r/MAN, 

15, A. IV.Mt;s. 



E. n. PRUfiii, B.S., MA. 

llcaUh liducation 




Mary 1. R.\nkin, B.S., M.A. 
Cooperative Training Teacher 






ARL R. ReH) 





Orca Reinecke 
Piano 




I.AL;R\ RK.MSHhKi: 





Mary I^Ls-tLL. B.S . .\1.A. 
Intermediate Stipen'isor 



Maki.hky RivM.iDs. \,B . M,A- 





M Samiiks. B.S, M a 
lleiillh rJiicdlioii 




Alk.h St. CJ.AiK 
1st Crude Crilic 



AURC,\KhT StlBI.K. B-S. 

Trd Cirade C.rilic 



l-'oily-fou 




Edna L.ki; Si'kdwi.s, B 1 




Geneva Stein, B.S. 
Cooperative Training Teacbt 




I liipi; Sthwaki 
Dean (>l U'dinen 





\\ \ I I ih iRr.NF Tavi.or. 
AB, MA 




E. F. Slm-ivas 



Anna J. Thompson 
Supervisor of A rl 



UAK 



1928 




Olive S Tilton. Ph.B , .MA. 
.\lathei}Uitic<. 





J. M. L iiLER. A.B .. MA. 
Extenswn 



J[:'~'-ll I I KM K, B-E. 

Kiiuh'rgartfii 




wBrSs^ 



m^ 





I l.lSHK B. \\\,.\ER. BS 

hfiiior lliiih School 



l-LORENCF \A\MbTRE 

Cooperative TTaiinng Teacher 




.Mrs. I uush G W \LsH A.B. 
E J lie at ion 



^^^^.jjfS^-ggt?:^C2^"-"-^^'^^J^^afflfca>L-^.^g^«^^ 



19* 



r>o 




M J W •: \ li., M.A. 

Ihuid ol Department o/ 

l-.diieatioii 




) 





1 WtBii. BC.S. 
('.(iiniinreuil 



Mrs. Lena Weatherly, R.N. 
Aasiitant Surse 





.V ,n, M.kh. A li. .M A 

Social Stiiilies 
Dcaii of Men 




CiAKA Willi \.MS 
(Cooperative Traininf; Teacher 



CJhKIKLUl. ^ LAKLV 

Cooperative Training Teacher 




Senior Class 

oi 1'|(;i:ks 

I'icsulfirl -------- \\\i Ti li (",. P\rn;RS(iN 

\'icc-PrcuJcnt -------- | | \k(ii d S. I5\rr 

Secretary -------- lliii)\\. l-L:RNESi 

Treiisiirer --------- K \i pn 1 1 S wage 



V... -J^-^ 




GERTRUDE ADELSON, B.S. 
" / nidy" ("ommercial 

I-'l N\SL I \\\ M;-! Ilh.ll .-HHCHll. 

lunior Chamber of Commerce 



SARA LOUISE BENSON. B.S. 
"Sdlly" I lome l-conomic; 

PUNXSLTAW NEV IllCH Sl.lluoL 

lliMiie Hconomics Club; Literars' Society: Newman Society 
V W . C. .\. 




IRENE A. BOHREN, B.S. 

"Ikfv" I lome l-conomics 

Kl'i SOL[)>\ 11. Lk I In, II Sl-IIOcrL 

Home Hcoiiomics Club. President; Literar\ Society; 
V. N\ . C. .\. 



.» *i - ii 




ALICE L. BRANT. B.S. 



■■Al" 



Commercial 



Indian \ High School 
Jumor C^hamber ol (jimmerce; V W, C. A. 



"l-'loreiut 



FLORENCE L. BUCKNER. B.S. 



DoVLl-.SluW S llli.H Sl.llcHil. 



Music 



Baiiil. l.\ric: Messiah (Chorus; literary Society; liiiwin 
Arlinnton Rohinsoii l^)ctr\- Ckih: Y. W. C. A. 



"Sbippei" 



LOUISE EVANS. B.S. 



Wheelisg HuiH School 



Kappa Delta Pi: Music ("lub; Band: L\ric: \esper Clioir: 
Oak Staff: Literary Societx 




■Dintx' 



RAYMOND E. FRYE. B.S. 



L\IK(ilii. I ll(,H Si Hilol 



Juiii()r 1 iigli 



Phi ,\lpha Zeta: .\lplia Omega Geographers: Travelers 
Club: Sci-Hi Science Club: Instano Staff : l.iterars' Societs': 
Dramatics: Junior High (^lub: 'i'. .M. (;. A.: (^heer-leader 




"Tiiiv' 



HILDA N. FURNESS. B.S. 



Si:\vickii:y Hic.h Schooi, 



(Commercial 



.Mpha Sigma I'au: Literary Societs': Junior Chamber of 
Commerce, .Assistant Treasurer, ('orresponding Secretars', 
Recording Sec ret a r\: Senior (Jass, Secretar\-: \ W. C. .\.. 
Secretary 







BEATRICE L. HARRISON. B.S. 



'■Bee" 



Q>mmercinl 



TlTLSMLLE [llGH SLHtK_)L 

Junior Chamber ut Commerce; ^ . \\ . C. A. 



'lean" 



JEAN HILL, B.S. 



lsL)i\SA HicjH School 



Junior Chamber of Commerce; Senior Commercial Class. 
Secretar\'; 'l'. W . C. A. 



"Ev" 



EVALYN G. JONES. B.S. 



Secondary Depart.mem. Isdiava .\'or.m\l 



.\lpha Sigma Tau; .Music Department, President; Band; 
Lyric: .Messiah Chorus; Instano StatT; Oak Staff; Literar\ 
Societ.\'; Dramatics; .\ssembl\ Program. Chairman; 
Orchestra 



GLADSTONE KOCHER. B.S. 

"hirfy Commercial 

LlBERTV I llciH School 

Omega Chi: Literar\- Societ\-; Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce: Men's Glee Club; Dramatics 



GERTRUDE E. LINDQUIST, B.S. 



.\U.Ki;i-.sp()Ki High School 

Delta Sigma Epsilon; Oak Staff; Literary Society; W. A. A.; 
Assembly Committee. Secretary; Junior Commercial Class, 

Secrclarv'; junior Chamber of Commerce, PresiJent 




ANNE DIVEN McCLURE, B,S, 

■■/)/)/■• 

Kl)l\N\ I ll(,H ScHool, 

.Music Ciluh: IJand: \ esper Choir: Literary S<x:iety 



Music 




■Miu" 



ALICE Mcdonald, b s. 



tilK \KI)\I1 I 1 I lll.ll S< III 



("ommercial 



\\ \ A.; Literary Society; Junior ("hamber ni (jimmercc, 
Kecoriling Secretary; The Indiana Lenii Slall 




KATHERINE McFADDEN, B.S. 

"Kiill'triih" III. me Lconomi :s 

\li Ki I si'iiKi I hull S( imiii 

Home Lconomics Club; L\ric; Messiah (.ihorus; l.iterars' 
Society 





JOHANNA H, F. MERTZ, B.S. 



Reading High School 



Commercial 



Kappa Delta Pi, Junior Chamber of Commerce: Privilege 
Committee. C^liairmaii; Program Committee, Chairman; 
^ W C, A. 



KENNETH MOORHEAD. B.S. 

"Kenny" Com mere i.il 

1nuian,\ High School 

Phi Alpha /.eta: Junior Chamber of ('ommerce: Literar>' 
Society 




CLARA HELEN O'CONNOR, B.S. 

"('lain'" 1 kmie l-conomics 

PUNXSUIAW NLV IliGH ScHOOL 

Home txonomicb Club: Literar\' Society: Newman Club 



WALTER G. PATTERSON, B.S. 

"Pat" Junior 1 lij^h 

I:h>i-.k's Ridge X'ocational School 

Phi ,\l|iha /eta: ,\lpha Omega Geographers: Sci-Mi Science 
Club, President: Oak Staff; Senior Class, President: Junior 
High Club; Y. M. C, A.; Ring Committee, Chairma:i; 
Varsity P'ootball. Ti. '26. '27. '28: Varsity Track, 7'-, '26, 
'27, '28; \'arsit\- I'rack, Captain. '27 



M:^ 



ELENER POUNDS, B.S. 



"lUeuer" 



1 lomc l-coiKimic 



\AM)hKGKin High Scikmh. 



Kappa Delta Pi: Home Economics Cluh: l.>rii:: Messiah 
Chorus; Oak Staff; Literary Society; W. A. A ; ^ W C. A 



NELL RUSSELL, B,S. 



|SDI\N\ I lli.H ScHUdI, 



juniiir 1 iig'i 



Alpha Sigma Alpha: Junior High Club: Alpha Omega 
Cieographers: Iravelers Club: Sci-lii Science (Llub: Oak 
Stall. Senior l-iditor; The Indiana Penn Staff. Department 
and Clubs Hditor; Literary Society: Dramatics: Pen and 
Scroll Club; Junior High Club 




■.S„/c.r' 



PAUL SALSGIVER, B.S 



SUIANA I llGH Scill! 



Kappa Delta Pi: Omega Chi. Presiilent. (^orrespontling Sec- 
relar\ : Literar.\- Society: \. i\L C. .\.: Junior Chamber of 
(lommerce: Student Senate, Department of Commerce; 
Dramatics: X'arsity Football, '25, '26, 27; \'arsit\' Baseball. 
25. '2(1. '27 and Summer, '26; Varsity Basketball, ■25-'20. 
'2(1-27 




RALPH H. SAVAGE, B.S. 



PoiiSTowN High Scmhoi. 



Omega Chi. President; Junior Chamber of Commerc 
Treasurer: Dramatics: V. .\L C. .\.: Senior Treasurer 





ALFRED BENNETT SCHIMMEL, B.S. 
"SchiDi" ( iiniMierLK:! 

NaS Ill,(ll\b Illl.H StHINl!. 

Omega Chi: Second Year Commercial Class, [^resident: 
Junior Chamber of Commerce, Vice-President; iMessiah 
Chorus: Boys' Glee Club: Quartette; Dramatics: Student 
Manager, Football. Basketball. Baseball. '24. '2't. Instano 
Staff. .'Xthletic Editor 




PEARL W. SMITH. B.S. 



Xu.jrSTows lliciH School 



junior Chamber of Commerce; L>ric; .Messiah Chorus: 
\ esper Choir; The Indiana Penn Staff; \\ , .A. A., Secretary, 
President: Commercial Class. Secretar\- Sophomore ")'ear; 
Track, '2(), '27: Baseball. '27 



MABEL STEWART. B.S. 

"Mcibi'l" I lome Economics 

Ki KM. \ \i i>'i I li(,H School 

Home Hcont)mics Club; The Indiana Penn Staff; Literar\ 
Society: ^■. W. C .\. 



-Chd" 



GEORGE C. STOVER. B.S. 



.\ltiiiis\ I Ik.ii School 



("ommercial 



Phi .VIpha Zeta. President; .Alpha Phi Gamma; Junior 
C-hamber of Commerce; The Oak, Business Manager: The 
Indiana Penn Staff; Literar\' Societ\'; Dramatics: Cheer- 
leader 



HOMER A. THOMPSON. B.S. 

"I homy' Juiiidi' I lif^li 

Si.im Kv Koi K I Ik. II .Sciidoi. 

Omega Chi: Junior High Club, President; Alpha Omega 
Geographers; Travelers Club; Sci-lli Science (^lub: l,ilerar>' 
Societ\-; \. M. C. A.. President; Basketball, 'lb: Football, 
•!'■>. ■20. '27; Track. ■20 



MARGUERITE E. WALDRON, B.S. 



-peti i-.r 



Commercial 



I Iwiikl (JKU I llGM Sc lloill 



Sigma Sigma Sigma; junior (Chamber of (Commerce. Cor- 
responding Secretary; Lyric; X'esper Choir; Literary Society; 
Dramatics; W. .\. .A.. President, Secretary; Track, '24; 
Hntertainment Committee, Senior Outing, 25; Decoration 
(Committee Senior Prom. '11: .Newma 



ran Club KT^ C' 



MARY ALICE WATKEYS, B.S. 

"Mirtihi, 111. me Ikonomics 

Willi \MMI)\\ S I III, II ScHlllll 

Kappa Delt.i Pi. Home l:ConomiCs Club; Oak SlalT; Liler- 
arv SocietN : .\ssembl\ (j)mmitlee: 'l W . C. A. 




r 






VIOLET M. ACKERSON 

"Vi'' liiternu-diai 

l\l\Kl(l\ CtNll.R llli.ll Scnixii 

Literar\ Socict\ ; W , .\. A. 





AMELIA A. ACKROM 




Mitiv 



Inlermediate 



DlBois liiuii School 
Intermediate Club: Literar\- Societ\-; W. A. A. 



ELEANOR AIRD 
"Lidii Ri'ck" 

IvScLhl I IKiII N llool 

Orchestra; Literar>' Society 



AUDREY ALEXANDER 



And" 



I'lLKMlX.W 1 Ill.JI StJIOOl. 

Pngrind; L\ric: Messiah Chorus; Literary Society 



■AiiH-i" 



MARY AMES 



Johnstown Mich School 



ntcrmetliate 



l-ifty-eight 



ALICE MARY ANDERSON 

■.^/■• 

l.ll.ONIhK I |U,H Sl-IIUIJl. 

'riKriikl: Lilerar\' Scicietv 



Priiiiarv 




EDITH ANDERSON 



'lulie" 



Dlquesne High School 
^risrind; literarv Societ\-; ^■. W. C. A. 



"Issy" 



Prigriiu 



ISABELLA ANDREINI 



IM)I \v \o(\iiiisAi IIk.h Si 1111(11 





T > 



LOUISE ANSTADT 



'Louis 



I Ilntingoon High Schoijl 
Delia Sisma hpsilon: I'Tigrmd; Literary Society 



„i _i 



Primar\ 




^^^iu.. 






RUTH I. ARNOLD 



PiTcAiRN High School 



Alpha Sigma lau; l.iterars' Scicietv. >'. W, C A,; Prifirin.l. 
\ice-Presiiient 



AGNES AUSTRAW 



I \ IKllltl- I Ih.ll S( HlKll 



iilurarx Sncift\'; Mfssiah Chorus, V W C A.. Intc 
meiiiate Club 



ALICE GENE AVERILL 

"M" liilcrn 

PllNXSLMVWM V lllr.ll Si 11(1111 

lUcraiN SiiLii'lN , Iraxflcrs Club: Inti-i nu-JKilc Chih 



MARY THELMA AVERY 
"Sinn" Piiman' 

( )\KI1\I I I 111. 11 Si lliiiil 

l.itLTary Socieix ; Ixric. Mt-ssiah (Chorus, \ csptT (^lioir: 
^•. W. C. A ; Prigriiul 



SARAH CAROLINE BAER 

"Sininy" Pninar\ 

Lnion I III, II S( iiiiiii. 

,\lph;i Omega CjeographtTS: I rawlers Cluh : 1 \ ric. ^U■^Mah 
Chorus: literary Society: W . A. A.: Hockey: ^. W . C. A.. 
l'ri«niul 




HELEN M. BAIRD 

"Helen" Inlernietliale 

Kku Stom. 1A\ p High Sriiixn 

I ilerar\ SoL-iel\ : W \ \ .^ W ( : A , I nternu\liate Club 




MIRIAM BAKER 
"Mini' Interuieiliate 

l:LDERS KiDiih \oCMIIlS\l SclKHll 

l.\ric C'luh; Dramatics: Mother Cioose ("lu'.v lutermeiliate 
Cluh 




"Kittv" 



HANNAH O. BARBER 



I I KM)M I. I Ili.M School 



Intermeilialc 



Literary Society: L>ric: V W C A . W A \ : Messiah 
Chorus: Intermediate c;iuh 





LOUISE BARBER 
"Louhe" Intermediate 

I-K\NKLIN TliWNSHII' IllGH ScHnOL 

Iravelers Club: Literary Society; \V\ A. A : 'i W . C. A,: 
Intermediate Club 




■■Ck-m" 



CLEMENCE R. BARR 



"vRiis'E High School 



Travelers Cluh; Literarx' SncKty: \\ A. A.: >'. W. C. A.; 
Prigrind 




ELLA NEELY BARR 



■i-iur 




"Proctor" 



HAROLD S. BARR 



Pot 1 STOWS High School 



Commercial 



Phi Alpha Zeta; Literary Societx-; N'. .\L (~. A.; Dramatics: 
Junior Chamber of Commerce: Senior Class, Vice-President: 
Junior Commercial Class, Vice-President: Invitation Com- 
mittee, Chairman: .Assembly Committee: Varsity Football, 
■2i, '2(1: \arsity Baseball. '26, '27, '2S: X'arsity Basketball, 
'26, '27, 28 



SELENA G. BASHLINE 



■Sclcmr 



I'riiiiiuv 



|sill\N\ I lh,U >l II 



l.itcr;ir\' Socicl\' 




EVELYN L. BAUER 



■l-vclvii" 



Prim;ir\ 



\ \M)1 KC.KII I I III, II Si IIOOL 

.ML'Ssi;ili Chl)lu^; l-ik-rar\ SiicieU 




■/•>// c' 



ELFRIEDA BAUERSFELD 



I I \l(K|s|U Ki. 1 III, II Si 11111)1 



( .iiniimTi;i.il 



LiUraiN SociLix , Junior C^haml-er iil Oomnicrce; W. A. A. 
N' W C. A. 




KATHERINE BAYER 

"A"' liilfrmciliatt 

KiPLoiiLi- I ln;n School 

rra\fkT> CJuh: l.itcrai\- Socift\ : liitormediate Club 





FLORENCE MAE BEABES 

"Flossie" Intermediate 

I'hrsdali; 1 111. II S( iiiiiii. 

literals- Societx': Intermediate Club 








BEATRICE R. BEAS 

"Ufa" Primary 

JiiiiNsiiiw \ I licH ScH(wa_ 

Literals Sciciel\ ; 1 likiii}' (^luh . Prigrintl 



HAZEL BEATTIE 



■H,r,fl" 



C'iRi.i NSBi K(, High School 
Literars' Societ\ : Intermediate (^lub 



Intermediate 




GERTRUDE BECKER 

"Curtic" I ntermediate 

Ji wsi 1 II I 111. 11 Si iioiii 

Literary Societx : N. W . (1 .\,, \e>pcr Clmir: Intermediate 
Cluh 



1928 



THE OAK 



HELEN BEDILLION 

"l-iiiwic" Priniar\ 

Ikimii IIk.h Si.HiHiL. WAsiii^i.rciS. Pv 

Prigiiid; Travelers Club: Dramatics: \\ A A : Basketball. 
27: IliK-key. '17: Tennis. '25. lb. Tr. Track, 'is 




■liierell" 



EVERETT E. BELLEN 



C(«RY High Si:h(io1- 



Commercial 



Phi .Mpha Zeta: Literary Society: Dramatics: |urii<ir 
Chamber of Commerce: Football, '26. '27 '2S 




DORIS BENNETT 
'Dome" 

LiGONIhK I1|(;h ScHUDl 

.iterarv- Sociel) : Prigrind 



ALICE BENSHOFF 



".l/" 



JciHNSiuw s I III, II Sc:no(il 
Literary Societ\': > . W. C. .\.: Pngriiul 



— ^^'*g^- 



Primarv 



Prima:\ 






FRANCES JOYCE BEST 

"l-ran" Intermediate 

liitermediale Cduh: I iterar\ Societv 





ROSE M. BIANCO 



l\KKLi 1. I iiGH School 



liileniiediate 



Intermediate Club: Lilerarx Societ>': W, A. A ; Ba>lsethall: 
Newman Cluh^ V. \\\ C A. 




EMMA EVELYN BILLY 
"Hilly" Primar\' 

McKtKSPORT lllbll Stllllol 

Prisrind; Lilerarv Soviets : >'. W , C. A. 



"liilh 



HELEN REGINA BILLY 



(.A \[R ros I lli.ll Sc llodl 



( jiiiimercial 



ijterar\' S(ii;iet\'; Junior Cliaml-er of Commerce. Newman 
Cluh: ^. W. C. A." 



"Mary" 



MARY MARGARET BIROLO 



llASShTTI-. lllC.II ScilOOl 



InliTinediale 



Intcrnu-ilKiti' Club. 1 ilurar\ Sc>cr-1\ : l)ranl.ltlL■^ ; W , A, A. 
Ni-uman Cluh. Mdther Goose Club 



AILINE BLACK 
JliHSMOW N I lll.H Sr.lKKJI. 

l'ri)4rirKl: I iU'ran' Society: "i'. W. C, A. 




SARA BLACK 



■lilmku-' 



AiriM)N.\ 1 111, 11 School 
l'rl);i"inJ : I ileran' Societ\' 



VIRGINIA BLAIR 

"Virg" Piiniai\ 

Bi 1 111 1 Idu NNiiip I 111, 11 S( iiiidi 

Literary Societ\ : PrigriiiJ ; W . A. A ; ^. W . C:, A. 




JJ?*' 









LUCILE O. BLAKE 

"I. Utile" I nteriiK-iliate 

IkiMIV I III, II Sl.lliiiil. \\ \s|||S(,|ns, P\, 

Intermediate Club: Literar\- Saciet\-: W A A 





■/cikie" 



HELEN LUCILLE BLOSE 



Vandergriit High Schcmil 



Primary 



I'lifJiiiul ; The Indiana Penn Stall; Literar\- Societx : 
W A A.: Basketball. ■20. '27, '2^. .Manager '17. ■2,S; Track. 
■2(1. 27: V. W. C. A. 






HELEN M. BLUEBAUGH 

"Ski'ch" Primar\ 

IklSllV I Ik, II SlHIKlL. W ASIIIN(.I()\. P\. 

Prigrind; l,iterar>' Society: ^■. W. C, A,. .Mother Goose Club 



RUTH KATHRYN BLOUGH 

■■Riitb" Primarx 

JnHNMi'W N I III. II Ni lliiiil 

Irigrind, l.iterar>- Socictw pinancial Secretarx . W \ ,\ . 
Newman (^lub 



1928 



"liernif 



BERNICE MARGARET BLYTHE 



.Miis(j\i,Am.LA High Simixh. 



PrigrinJ; \esper Choir; Literary Society : W. A. A. 
\. W. C. A. 



SARAH BOLNER 



"SyJ" 



InliriiK-tliatc 



liKVDJXK K I Ili.Jl Si IKXU 

liiternifJiate Club: Literary SocietN'; W . A. A. 



•■.V<',/' 



Prigrind 



NETTIE BONDY 



McKhhsi'DRr I hull Sciiuoi 



HELEN M. BOSSART 



■■TiihhV 



i^rimar\' 



LaIKUIH-. 1 III, II Si lliiilL 

Prigriiul: l.iterarx- SfKiiety: \V. A. A.; N'. \V. C. A. 








i-j* 



8 








JULIA CRAIG BOWERS 

"Ihill" Primary 

\'ander(,kih I III, II School 

Messiah Chorus: Literar\ S(>ciet\ ; Track. '2t, '2(); Prif^riiid 



'■r,>iiv- 



HILDA PAULINE BOWERS 



JllHSSIOWS (j:NIKAL lllcll SuiOIJl 



Jimiur C^haniher of Commerce; N. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; 
l.ilerar\ Societv' 



EMMA LOUISE BOWSER 

"Ion" Primary 

Kn lANNING 1 lliill S( llliol 

Priniar\ (jmncil: l.iterar\' S<>ciet\': [-"rigriiul. I rea.surer 



HELEN BOYD 



'I'^U^ 



Washington Hii.h Si iiooi. 
I ravelers C^lub: L.iterar\' Societv, >\ \V, C .\r. Prigriiul 



'Jam'" 



JANE M. BRESLIN 



I w-i iiKi) I Ik, II S( iiiKii 



(^omnicicial 



Junior (^hamher of (Commerce: Newman Club; \. W. C A.: 
1-iterarv Societv : W. A. A. 




•■Pc'j" 



MARGARET BROKER 



jl \NM I II 1 In, 11 Si IKiul. 



I ilcrarv Society; W . A. A.; Basketball, 'id, '27; Hockey. '20. 
'27; Track. '2(1. '27. Newman Club; Intermediate (;iub 



MARY ELIZABETH BROWN 

"lirtfunie" I ntermeiliate 

l-Asi Pi I imu ki.ii I lii.ii Sc iiinii. 

Literary Societ>'; W. .\. A , llocke\, '2(i. '27; 'irack, '2(1; 
\. W. C. A.; .Mother C.oose Club. IntermeJiate Club 




GEORGIANNA L. BROWN 
"Ihtn^nie" Intermediati 

UkMIIOKI) I ll(,ll Si llnol 

Intermediate Club. Treasurer; l.iterarv Society; ^'.W.C. A. 
.Mother Goose Club 




THE OAK 



1928 






GLADYS LOUISE BROWNING 



-(,iiur 



|-'rim;ir\ 



G(;KM\MU\VN lllGH ScHUUL 

\\ A, A : I-iterar\' So;iet\- : Prigrind 



-Bahe 



BLANCHE MARIE BRUA 



11(11. LIDAISHliRli IllGH ScHUill. 



Travelers Club: Literar\' Societv . W. A. .\,: ^^ W. C. A. 
Intermediate Club 



AGNES FRANCES BURNS 



'l'^-:^!-iy" 



CoKKV High School 
iterar\' Societ\-: N'. W. C A.: Prigrind 



DOROTHY BRUBAKER 



■Dot" 



Junior lliKh 



Ai 



I liGH School 



Kappa Delta Pi: Delta Sigma Epsilon : Alpha Phi Ciamma: 
Travelers Club: Sci-lli Science Club: The Indiana Penn. 
Editor-in-Chief, '27. 'IS; Literary Society: Pen and Scroll 
Club: Edwin Arlington Robinson Poetry Club: \V. A. A.: 
Indiana Penn Ad\l^or\ Committee: Chairman of AvsembK : 
Newman Club: Junior High (^lub 




■ih-icir 



HELEN BUTLER 



Indiana Sllonimkv 



'lra\ tiers (^luh: Sci-Hi Science Club: Lyric: Messiah 
(Chorus: l.ilerar\' S(>ciet>': Pngriiul 



AGNES BYRON 
"Aiines" 

.\1(1N1 sst N I lll.il il IKMII. 

Lilerar\ Societs : Messiah: Intermediate Club 



Intermediate 



OLIVIA CALDER 



■■OUie 



McKhl.M'UKI I 111. II Si HIMII 

l.iterar\ Societs : ^'. \\ <.'. \ : Prisriiui 



"A nil" 



ANNA B. CALDWELL 



GrEENSBLKi, I 111, 11 Si HOC II 



lnlermei.liale 



I ravelers Club: Literar\' S(Kiet\': N W. C A.: Intermediate 
Club 







Seventy-three 




"Dot" 



DORA CALDWELL 



I lo.NU.R Cirv High Schuoi 



Intermediate Cluh 



Inlermediate 





MARTHA CAMERON 



Marty" 



R(K IIHSIF.R I 111, II Si llniiL 

Literary Societ> ; Prigrind 




ROSE ELLA CAPLAN 



Roiy- 



Bi;\\t-,R i-M.Ls I 111, II Si Miioi 
I iterar\ Sncietv ; \\ , A. A : Priyrind 




MINNIE VIRGINIA CAULKETT 



ll I/Mil I H I lli,H Si llnnl 



Prlmar\' 



L\rie; Messiah Chorus: Literar\- So-iet\': ^. \\ . C. A. 
Prigrind 



ANNE A. CAVALIER 
-Chad" l'rliii:ir\ 

Prigrind; Messiah ChorLis; \csptr Chdir, 1 i1(.t,ii\ S(>cK't\ 
W A \ : Newman Cluh; >. W C. A. 



KATHRYN CEPULL 

Killy" l'riiiiar\ 

L SKIS I III. II S( llnnl . I IK II 1 OlIK 

1 ra\elers C^luh: Lileran SocictN' 



NELLIE CERNIK 



■Sdlie" 



(.1 ^ MI.K I lie. II S(. 1111(11. 

.iterar\' S(iciel\ . Iiilei nieiliate Club 



Inti-rmecliati 




'A nn" 



ANNA CESSNA 



l!l liioKi) I In. II Si lliiiii 



.Music 



Messiah C;h<)rLi>. \ i-sper Choir: BamI ; \\nc. I.iterar>- 
S<)ciet\'. Treasurer 



M... 




THE OAK 



1928 







MARTHA BLANCHE CHAPMAN 

"Marty" Prini;ir\' 

Indiana High School 

l.iterar\- SocietN': Prigrind 



GRACE LOIS CHARLES 

■■(/><;((■" 

All iciii.Ni I Ik. II Si iiom 

l.iterar\- Society; Intermediate Club 



SARA MARJORIE GHERKIN 



.\l(ishSsi-,N I Ik, II Si iiuuL 



Literar\' Sucietx' 



EMILIE MARIA GHISHKO 
"Millii-' l'iimar>- 

jl.ASNI I II: I Ik. II Sc IICIll- 

Prigrind; L\ric: Messiah Chorus: Literar\- Society: 
Dramatics: W, A. A.: Hockey, '20 




1928 



THE OAK 



■■lioh" 



ROBERT J. CLARK 



DuUiiis 111, ,11 Si ii 



Jiiniiir I ligh 



Pill Alpha /.fta: V, .\L C A„ Xice-PreMdciit : Sci-lli Scieiict 
Club, President: Iraxelei^ (^lub. PI■e^i^iellt ; l.iteran- Siiciet>' 
Junior High Chih 



-Rulhif 



RUTH IRENE COLEMAN 



.Sij.whKsi.i I Ik, 11 Si iHiDi 



Inlernieiiiate 



Intemicdiate (dub: l'ra\L'lers Club. I.iterar\ Snciet> 
\. W. C. A.: .Membership (jmimittee. (diairman 



MARY KATHRYN COLEMAN 

l\iiy' 

JiiiiNsiuw s I libii Si iii;iii. 

^nf;nnd: IJterarv Societ\- 






VERNA MAY CLEMENS 

"Mike" Intermediate 

IkIMIV I III, II Sillnni, \\ASHlM,ln\. Pa, 

rra\elers (dub: Intermediate Cluh: l.iterar\' Societ\': 
W A. .\ : "I. W. C. A. 





Seventy-seven 





MARION COLKITT 



Marion" 



Intermediate 



CuNEMAUGH 11|GHSCH(IUL 

liilurnieiiiate Cluh: Travelers Club: l.iterar\' Siiciet\' 



NANCYETTA COLLINS 



"Sail" 



CDmmercial 



Mar-Brack L'niiin High Schoul 
I iterar\ Si>ciel> , junior Clianiher of Commerce 



GENEVIEVE CONDON 

■■(,(';;■■ 

,\1 I I'l I \s\S I I IKiII Si Hnor 

Prignntl. Band. Orchestra, .\e\vnian (;iuh 



EDITH FLORENCE CONNER 

lulilh" InlermeLliatc 

|\1)1A\A I llGH Sghooi. 



HILDA THERESA CORRADO 

"Hilda" liiltTiiieiliale 

Ai I \Mir. ( jiv 1 Ik, II Sciiixii. 

l.ilerar\' SocieU': Inlenncdiale (^luh: W A A.: Newman 
Club 



SARA ETTA COUSIN 

'Shirley" I ntermediate 

l:\ST PiiisnLROii llu.H Sciiooi. 



"Curly' 



HAZEL MARIE COVERT 



I ntermediate 



Mr, Pi.hASANT High Sciiooi 
l.iterarv S(iciet\-: intermediate C.Uih: ll(>;ke\ : ^ \\ C. A. 




"liellv' 



VERNA E. COY 



Kl Mil- I 111, II SCHIXH 



l.iterarv Societv; Intermediate C.luh: \V. A. A.; Basketball, 
•27: ^, W C A. 






\ .'^ 








MILDRED C. CRAVEN 



-Mur 



Intermediale 



Ism \\\ I li(>ii Si. IK 
l.iti>rar\' SocielN : Intermediate (^kih 



NELLIE CRAW 

■■Seir 

\l UN'S \ I hull Si IKHll 

MevMah (,;iiouis; l.xric: W . A. A,: I iockex/ 27 



Intermediate 



KATHRYN BEATRICE CRIBBS 



'Kay' 



I ntermediate 



jlANNtTri: I llGH Sciioiii 



l.iteran SiiLietN . Intermediate Cluh , W A \, liavkethall. 
■2(1, 27; ll.iLke\/2(i. 27 



DOROTHY MAE CRIST 

•■/),)/" Intermediate 

Ai loiisA llii.ii Si mini 

l.iterar\ Si)ciet\-: Intermediate (dub: Lxric; Messiah 
(dloru^: \\\ A. A,. V. W. C. A. 



Eighty 



DOROTHY E. CUNNINGHAM 



■Dot" 



\n[ NuWCKII) I lll.ll Sl.niKll. 

Prigriiui: I ra\fler> (Ikih: l.iterar>' Socielx ; '>'. W. C A. 




RUTH ELEANOR DAIBLER 

"Rutbie" r'rimar\- 

Ml MiM I I liGH School 

Priyriiul; I itt-rarv Societ\ ; W A. A.; ^. W. C A. 




THORA DAMBAUGH 
"Thora" Iiitermeiliate 

/l.l II SllIM b 1 lll.ll Sl.lllMII. 

InlLTnieJiatc (^luh; l,>ric: Messiah Chorus. N'esper (^hoir: 
i ilt'rar\ SocieU : V \\ . (;. A. 




BESSIE D. DANHART 



■■««,■ 



1 wGLkv I liGH School 
Litc-rar\ SocietN ; N W . C. A. 




Eighty-one 



.o 







JOSEPHINE MILDRED DAVIDSON 

■■/"■■ 

Jdiinsiuw s i liiiii Sc iiiKii 

Prignnd, LileraiN Societ\' 



BEATRICE ELIZABETH DAVIS 



■Ilea'- 



Intermediate 



TlNDLhY V'OCATIDNAI. IllGH ScHlKJL 

liitermediate Cliih; Literar\' S(>ciet\'; W. A. A. 



Alike" 



MARLIN H. DAVIS 



Ai.riKisA I 111, II SiJiiMi. 



Commercial 



Plii Alpha Zeta: Junior Cliamher of Commerce: Commercial 
(;iass, Sophomore Treasurer: lJterar\- Societ\-: Dramatics: 
l()otba|],"'2r '2(\ '27; Basketball, '2'-> 



■Tu-kv' 



Literar\- Societv 



BERTHA A. DAVIS 



|nn\si(i\\ s I lir,ii School 



inlermediate 



HELEN LOUISE DAY 

"llclt'n" Priiii;ir> 

DoKMiis I I ll(,ll S( IIIKU 

Prifintul: Liter;ir\' Si)Ciet\ : W \ A. A.: N'. W , C. A. 




"Cetl" 



CECELIA HELEN DONNELLY 



Ml. PlLASAST llu.ll Sl.HDOI. 



Lilcr;ir>- S(icict>-: Prigrind: \V. A. A. Newmjii (^luh. 
rvavelers Club 



HELEN DESALES DONNELLY 
-Diilc-b" MuMC 

JollNSONBLKl. IIk.H SlHOOl 

Alpha Signi.i lau; Music Club: PresKleiil ol Mumc Class, 
I'rt'shnian Year. Baiul. Lxric: Messiah Chorus; \ cspcr 
Chiiir: Liloiarx S(iciel> : i-Alwin Arliiigloii Kobliisun Poeli\' 
Club: Ncuman Club; Musil leader, V W C. .\ 





MARY ELVIRA DORMIRE 



■■Dorv" 



Inlcrnietlialt 



Pl NNSL lAW SLV I 111. II Slmuul 
Internu'diale (!llub; Literar\' Societ\' 



THE OAK 



1928 




■■Ruffles" 



RUTH DOUGHERTY 



l-RtEPORT High Schoiii. 



liilermediate 



Intermediate Cluh: l.lteran- Societx ; \V. A, A ; V. W. C^ A, 
Basketball, '27 




CORINNE ELIZABETH DOZER 



"Betty" 



Intermediate 



Allegheny High School 



Intermediate Cluh: Literary- SocietN-; Messiah Chorus: 
(Jrchestra 





■Prav' 



MAY B. DRYLIE 



North BRAnuocK High School 



Primar\- 



Prigrind: Travelers Cluh: LntIc : Messiah Chorus: Literarv 
Society: W . A. A.: ^■ W. C. A.: Basketball. W , A, A. 2(i-27: 
lennis. '20. '27. '28 




MARY DUNN 

■■Miirv" Intermediate 

L'nioniown 1 111. 11 Si 11(1111 

Intermediate Council: The Indiana Peiiii Stall. Literar\' 
Society: Pen and Scroll Cluh, \ ice-Chancellnr. ^ . W . C. \ 




1928 



THE OAK 



"l.ynore" 



LEONORA S. ECKERT 



liLLLhVUL HlL.ll ScillJOL 



liiternieiliale 



Intermediate Clluh; Literary Societ>-: Mother Goose Club: 
W. A. A.; N. VV. C. A. 



MARIE S. ECKMAN 
"Lindie" Intermediate 

BhsM.Ml.K 1 IlijH Sl-HiuM 

Intermediate Cluh: Iravelers Club; l.iterar\- Society; 
W. A. A.; ^. W. C A. 





GERTRUDE ELLSWORTH 

"Gerl" 

(^hNTKAL CmHULK; lllGH Sc;HOUL 

Pri^rind; 1 iterar\- Society N'. W. C. A. 



IMARTHA ENDEAN 
Marlie" Intermediate 

NhU KlNMNCII.lN lln.ll SCHUUI. 

Intermediate Club; Literary Society: W. A. A. 





l-iKhty-fiv 




■■.Sally' 



SARAH ENGELHARDT 



West.mont High School 



InternieJiate 



Intermediate Club; Literar\- SocietN-; W . A. A.: ^^ \\\ C. A. 
Chairman Program Committee. llocke\, '26 





JOYE ESCH 



"/aye" 



Intermeiliate 



Ik\ona 1 liGH School 
Intermediate Cluh; Literary Society: Dramatics: ^'. W . C. A 



■Putciy 



RUTH M. EVANS 



Brl'sh\ sLLh-i IlicH School 



Intermediate 



Intermediate Cluh: Traselers Cluh: Literar\ Society 
W . A. A. 




■Dot" 



DOROTHEA FABRY 



Mcl\LLSI>iiKI I lu.H Si HHdl 



Intermeiliate 



Intermediate Cluh: W. A. A,: V. W . C, A.: The Indian.! 
Penn Ad\isor\- Committee 



RUTHANNA FAULKNER 



' Rulhanua" 



Di l^iiis 1 lic-.H School 
'lisnnd ; i_iti.'r;ir\ Societx' 




JOSEPHINE FEE 



Inlermi'dKHc 



I NKJN low \ I III. II Si llodl 

Inti-rmedlate (^lub; l.itcran- Societ)-; Newman Ckih 




ELLEN FERGUSON 

"lillcn" Intci-muiiialc 

Bl \IKs\ II 1 I 1 III, II SillniU. 




MARY BLANCHE FERGUSON 

"Mciry" lnu-riiu\lialc 

W II M\MU Ki, I III, II S( lliinl 

Inlcrmftliate (^luh, l.iieran' Societ>-, \\ , A. A : ^^ W. C. A. 
Mother Goose (^lub 





EMMA KATHLEEN FERNER 

"Kiilc" Intermediate 

JdllSSIllW N I III, II il IKRIl. 

IntermeLiuite Club: Literarv Societv ; V. \\ . C. A. 



.X\ ^ 




' liiulnrci" 



ENDORA H. FERO 



lloLGHTON High Schooi.. N. ')'. 



MuMc Club: Band: Lyric: Messiah (~hiirus: \esper Choir: 
Literar\' Societ\' 



■Strikes" 



VERNA MAE FIKE 



( )\Kll\L[-; I llGH ScHOOl, 



I'nsriiid: L\ric: Messiah Chorus: Literarv Society: 
^ W , C A, 




RUTH LEE FISKE 



•/•n/czf" 



Amhkidgi. 1 lu.ii Slhocii. 
Visrind: Literarv Societv: ^" W. C. A : W. A. A. 




HELEN B. FORSYTHE 
"Hel" I'riniars 

.\ll,l\l:l;>l'UKI I III, II Si lUXJl. 

rr.iM-lci> Cluh: l.iteran SocietN : W. A. A ; \. W C. A.; 
Prinrind 




MARIAN FRANCIS 



'•Ml/" 



Ebensburc; High School 
Literan- Socitts-; Primary Council; Prigrini; 




HELEN C. FREDERICK 

"Helen" Interniediale 

NoKiii BK\r>i)niK llii.ii School 

Travelers Club; 1-iterary Scxiety; Hdwin Arlington Robin- 
son Poetry Club; Tennis. '27; Y. \\ . C. A ; Mother Goose 
Club; Intermediate Club 




■/;,(/)■ 



ETHEL FREDERICKS 



I5hi Lt\Lh I li(,H School 



Delta Sigma Hpsilon; Junior Chamber of Commerce; l.iter- 
arv Societv; The Indiana Penn Staff; \V. A. A ; N W . C. A ; 
Basketball '26 




^c^ 




MARY KATHLEEN FREW 

■■Dutch" IntermuLliatt 

Prwsi TAW M \ I lu.ii S( II 

Literar> Sucietv : Dramatics; W A A : Ttniiis, ^ . \V\ C. A.; 
Mother Cjoose (~luh: Intermt-diate Cluh 





MILDRED FRIEDBERG 

MiUic" InlLTiiu-iliate 

Si IIIM I -1 i Ih.ii S( llool 

jterar\ Societv; Mother Cjoose Club. Intermediate C^lub 



BERTHA ESTELLE FRIEDEL 

■7J<t" 

Gni;t:NsiuiR(:, High Si iiool 

I iterar\ S<ii;iet\-; Prigriiul, ^ \\ C. A. 




IRENE GRACE FRIES 

■Rciic" li 

\ S\ 111. .11 S( llonl 

l.ittrarx S(iciet\ . W , .\ A . Iiitermeiliate Cluh 




ftsCM 



BERTHA VIOLA FRYE 



■■Bert" 



InttTini-tlialf 



Sol IH I IIKK I Ik.H SCHCXIL 

Interiiu-ilialo (^lub 



WILLIAM D. GALLAGHER 
"Irish" (".cimmerci;il 

I^K MincK K I III, II Si lliml 

Phi Alpha /eta: Literar\- S()ciel\ , President; DramatKs: 
Newman Club; Junior Chamber of Commerce. 2ni.l \ ice- 
Presitlent; Basketball. '26 .Manager; \arsit\- Football. 
■2r '26. '27 



"Helen" 



HELEN GAUER 



JoHNsrow N I iii.n Scikkii. 



Iiiu-rnieiliate 




l1 "m 




"Tithbv" 



SARA KATHRYN GETTIG 



NiiKiii Bkvddikk I 111. II S( iiiKii 



.Messiah Chorus; \ esper Choir; W . .\. .\.; N. W . C. .\. 
Prigrind 



m- 




THE G^^ 




ANNA FLORA GETTO 



Jt.ANNhTTb High Scuuol 



lnterniei.liate 



Ijterarx SocietN'; Newman Club; N", W. C. A., Cabinet 
member; Intermediate Ciuh 




■Dm" 



DOROTHY R GIBBONS 



DuQUbSNK 1 ll(,H blUiKiL 



I ntermeiliate 



LNric: Messiah Chorus; Literar>' Society; \V. A. A.; 
Newman Club; Intermediate Club 





BERNICE GIBSON 

BuLi\ \K lliGH School 
iterarx- Societ\'; Prigrind 



HENRIETTE E. GILLILAND 

■■//,■„ ' l'nmar\' 

On Ci I V 1 111. II Sliiohi. 

Messiah Chorus; literary Societv'; W, A, A.; Basketball; 
Track. Prigrind 




19? 



•■/'/'//•■ 



PHYLLIS GLASGOW 



Kl M>l I i>\\ SMllI' I III. II S( 1ICK)1 



Junior I lifjh 



Alpha SiKMia Alpha, TreaMirt.-r: Sci-1 II Sciciue Club; The 
Indiana Penn StalT: Literary Society; Pen and Scroll Cliih: 
Hdwin Arlington Robinson Poetry Club, Secretar> ; W A, A,; 
V. W, C. .A.. Treasurer: Junior High Club 



■Ihln, ■ 
Prigriiul 



HELEN GLEASON 
IHSMDW N 1 111, 11 Si:nool, 



Primarv 




EDYTHE GLICKLER 



lulf' 



Lasui.lv I 111. 11 School 
l.iterar> Soclet\'; ^^ W. C. ,\.; Prigrind 



LILLIAN GOLDFIELD 



-ur 



Priniar\ 



Intermediate 



Bkadduik I 111. 11 Sciiiini. 
ilerar\- Societ\ ; .Mother Cioo^e Club; Intermediate Club 



^f 




Ninety-three 





CARL E. GRAF 



Al.lUUS A I lu.ll Sl.lllloL, 



l^hi Alpha Zeta; Literary S<>cit;I\ : Junior C^haniber of Com- 
iiu'rcc, Pri-siclent; \'arsit\' l-i>c>thall. '2t. 'id. \arsit\ F-dot- 
hall Captain. '11 . \arMt\- Basuhall. 'id. '11. '2S 



MARGARET E, GRAHAM 

"I'ciiiiy" l^nmary 

(.JKtl S!,BI Kl, I llbH ScmioL 

l.iterar\ Societs'; ^ . W. C, .\.; Prigrind 



SARA JANE GRAY 



I .hi:( HBL Ri, 1 IkjIi School 



juniiir I ligh 



I ilcrar> SoLift\ : The huiiana Penn StaiT: "l W . C. .\. 
W .\ A . Junior High Chih 



DOROTHY F. GREEN 



Cli.M.I'liKT 1 llc.H S( llool 

.ilLrar\ Societ\-: W. .\. .\,; l^rignnd 



RUTH GRENFELL 



"Rulh" 



III/ Mil III I hull Suiiiiiii. 
ilci:ir> SocielN ; N. \\ . ('. A,: I'rigrind 



IRENE A. GRUBER 

"Enie" Inti-iiiK-ilKiK 

Ni w Bi I III I 111 .\i I licii S( iiiiiii 

l,ili-rar\ Si)>:icl\ : V, W C A : liiti-rmcdiak' C.luh 




\i 



"Daisy' 



DAISY HADDEN 



I'l.U.MV 11 1 I I III. 11 S( Ih 




RUTH CECELIA HAGER 

" Kill hi," I iik-i iiK'Ji.ili 

.\1 I Ml \l I I llMI Si lliml 

Litt.iar> S()Cift\ . Iiiuin \rlinf;liin Kitbinvoii l'cn'lr> Club: 
W , A. A : V. W. C. A : Intermfdiatc Cluh 




THE OAK 



38 







SUSAN MAUDE HALL 



■Hall" 
Pngniu 



Primary 



MARY CATHERINE HAMILTON 

"Mary" lntorniei.li:iti' 

Bkll lowNSHip High Schodi, 

hilermfdiati' (/Jub; L.iterarv Societx': W. A. A. 

NELLIE JEANETTE HAMILTON 

"Nellie" Intermediate 

Bu, Run IIigh School 

liilcrmeili.ite (^luh; I iterar\' Societ\': W A. A. 

LUVERA RUTH HANNA 

" Kiilhw" Intermediate 

New Kensington High Schooi 

Iiilermediale Club: l.ilerarx' SocietN ; W . A, A,; V, W. C. A. 



■*¥■ 



■hsy' 



ISABEL HARPER 



1 IKIl I (;kI hK 1 111, II S( llilDI 



Dcll.i Sifjm.i l:pMlciii, liitcrnK-dialf C.liih, I ilcrarv Societ\ 
W A A., \. W. C. A. 




LILLIAN HASSON 

"l.ou" 

Johnstown 1 ln.ii Si iincji 

Prigrinti ; l,iterar\' SocietN' 



"Peggy" 



MARGARET HATCHER 



JcillNsTOW S I III. II Si. mini 



Alpha Sigma I an . .\1umc Cluh: L>ric; Haiul. Messiali 
Clidiiis; \fspcr Chilli. I ilcrarv Sin.ii.-I\ ; "l W C. .\. 





MARY JANE HEAZLETT 
"lane" liilernu'iiiaU 

Bl AIKS\ II 1.1 I lli.ll Sc.lllKll 

Irlirnu-ilialc Club. W A .\.: Basketball, 'id. '27 




28 




WILMA COWAN HELM 

"llillh" l'rim.ii"\' 

Nhw Klnsingion High Sciukh 

Prigniul: L\iic; .Messiah Chorus: N'esper (^hoir; Literars' 
SoL-ietv; ^. W. C. A. 




MARY ANNA HENDERSON 

"ihn" I ntLTrnt'tiiale 

Al KlllNA I 111, II Si lllilll 

InttrmeJiale Cluh. \\ \\\ C A, PresRleiU •.'7: W . A^ A.; 
Secretar\' '11. ljterar\ Sucietv ; Lyric: Messiah Chorus; 
Basketball, \arsit\-. '27: Tennis: Assembly Program 
Committee. '2S 




LUCY HENDLER 



111 I I I \ I I I ll(.ll Si. Ilclll 



liittniiedialc Club. ^ W , C, ,\ : \esper Chmr: .Wessiah 
(Chorus: Lilerar\ SiiL"iel\ . L\ ric. \\ . .A. ,\ 




MARJORIE HENDRICKSON 

"Mail" Pnmar\- 

1 Jl KK-i I 111 II Si lllilll 

Piifinml: I ik-iarx' Sncietx': .Mother Coosc Club 



',M 



Nincly-eight 



1928 



_ 3AK 



-Lif 



LILLIAN V. HERSKOWITZ 



McKbLsi'uRi High Schuui. 




BLANCHE C. HESS 



"hsv" 



|lJI|^'^Ill\\ N I III, II Si IKinl 

iitciTiifJuitc (^liih: i.iiL'r;ii\ Societs : V. W \ C. A. 




I 



'Miirrv' 



MARY HESS 



I sill \s \ I III, II S( lllinl 



l^ri^riikl, I V IK' : .\lL■^:^lah (llicinis, lituraiv' Socitly 
^, W, (, A 




RUTH HESS 



\k,\\\i,II I Ik.H Sl-IHKIl, 



Inffiniciliatt' 



lnkTmci,liati.' (iliib; l.itorar\' Societs : Draiiialics: \\ . A. A. 
I cnniN 



^^m: 







ELIZABETH E. HILL 

'Hli-aheih" Priman' 

New Kensington High School 



GRETCHEN E. HILLER 

"Crtlly" IntcrnifduiU- 

I ioL r/DAi E I liGH School 

Intermediate Club. Literar\ Societs': V. W. C. A. 



GENEVIEVE M. HOFFMAN 



' Icrry' 



.\U Kl LSI'MKI I llGH SCHOOL 

Junior (Chamber of Commerce: N . \V . C. A. 



Mari^' 



MARGARET HOGUE 



JollNSIllW N I IigH ScllUOl 



Junior I lish 



Sci-I li Science Club. \ esper (^hoir; Literar\' Society 
W. A .\ : Junior I li^h Club: V W. C A., Secretar\-. 



One liunditil 



FRANCES E. HOOP 



"l-'raiices" 



Lniontovsn lIuiH School 
'riKnnd; Lilt-rarv' Societ)-; W , A, A , 'l W C. A. 




AGNES RITA HOPPER 



l-"!* I \i,l I III, II ^1 Ilnnl 



I'nm. 



Pngiiiiii: |jlerar\' Societs : \\ , A. A : Newman (Iliih: 
.Mother (}oose Club 



EDYTHE HORNER 

"lulylhc" l'iiiii.ir\ 

C'jKI I SSIII K(, I Ih.ll Si IIIIHI 

Prifiniul: ljlerar\- SocietN': N'. W. C, A. 



NAOMI B. HORNER 



I'riinar\ 



(jKIJ-.\.->IU K(, I Ill.H Slllool 

Prigriiul: Literarx SocietN': N \\ (". A : Mother Goose 
Club 



*Jl 




JJL-. 





THE C 



1928 






ESTELLE WILMA HUK 

-St el ■ ■ 

AmBKIIK.I I Ih.H SlllooL 

Piigrirul: I iterar\ Societx': ^'. W. C. A. 



NOREEN HURLEY 



jnH\',|ci\\\ I ll(,H SCHI 



Primar\' 



Prignnd. l.iterar\- Sociel\': Newman Cluh; V. \\ . C A. 
.Mother Goose Club 



SARA MARGARET HUTCHISON 

"Sara" Primar\- 

ji M \i \ I Ik, 1 1 School 

Prigriiul: Messiah Chorus. L.iterar\- Societx'; ^^ W. C. .A. 




HELEN LOUISE IFERT 



'■Iferf 



< JIM I'lwi I Ik. II Sc iiodi 
Prigrind: Band; Literar\- Societv : W . .\. ,\.. ^, W . C. .\, 




Olio hlindicJ two 



1928 



•■.A/ii/st'" 

Uowlina: lloL-kcv 



MARGARET E. IGO 
Latrube 1 hull Sciioui. 



■EJe- 



EDYTHE IRWIN 



W \Nni'vc.i(is 1 111. II Sc II 



I'nilKUN 



I \rii, MfNM.ili tlliuriis; l.ittT;ir\ Solr-In . \\ A A , Junior 
I'riiin I'rdsiani ('cimniiltcf, ("hairman ; Prirtiiiul 



■l-V:- 



ISABEL W. JAY 



Ci I AKi II 111 I Ik. II SciKii 1- 



GERTRUDE CONNER JENKINS 



"Jc'llki" 



Intfinifiliatc.- 



MllMlM.Allhl \ I lu.ll S( 11(1111 



lnttrnici.lialc (^luh; \ Oper Chdir; I ilcrar\ SdcietN' 
Y. W. C. A. 






One huiuired !hn 




-Allte" 



ALICE F. JOHNSON 



OuQutSNE High School 



Litn-ary Si.cietx : N. W. C. A.; Mother Goose Club: 
Intermediate Ciuh 



AMY GLADYS JOHNSON 

"Cjliid" Primar\ 

.\Ukiinsburc High Scho<]|. 

Literar\' Societx ; r3ramatics; ^^ W. C. A. 




DOROTHY LOUISE JOHNSON 

■/>('/■ Intermediate 

KAsr I li(,H Si hooi. 

Literar\ SocietN . 'l . W. C. A.; Intermediate Club 



GLADYS K. JOHNSON 
7/((/i/)v" Primary 

GhK.\1\S Tn\\SSHIl> lIlc.H ScHOOL 

ilerar\ Society; W . A. A.; V W. C. A. 



Oru- huiuhea four 



INEZ L. JOHNSON 



-hu'- 



IntcriiieJiatc 



I Icil l/l)AI,l I ll(,ll Si IIihiI 

Lilerar\' Societ\-: \ W . C^ A,: liitermi-ilKite (Jub 



MAMIE FRANCES JOHNSON 



" Muiiic" 



IntcniR-diatf 



Ji \N\i:rTL Ilir.H S(,ncicii. 
Lilerar\ SocietS'. ^■. \\ . C A. 





MARGARET MIRIAM JOHNSON 
".Mini" liitt-rmfiiialc 

M \K IIS'-IU K(. I 111. II S( IKBiL 

Literarv Socielv; V. W. CI A.: Iiitcrnii\liate Cluh 




■^ 



BEATRICE JONES 



AlKKlW I III, II Sl.lKllll. 



Il(>cke\ ; W. A. A. 




One hundred five 



THE OAK 



^o 




MARY ELIZABETH JONES 

-Mary- 

JoiiNsiiiw s I III, II Si imiii 

Literary Societv : \. VV. C. A,, l^rigriiid 



I'l nnar\' 



RUTH N. JOYCE 



\ WiicKi.Kir I I lir.H Sc iiiioL, 



Intermediate 



W A A : i ilerar\ Si.cielx , V. W C A.: C'.e<igrapli\ Cliih 

I nlernieili.ite C.luh 




Sadc 



SADIE KAMINSKY 



JollNSKIW \ I III, II Si llnOI, 



l'i'imar\' 



l,ilcrar\ Siiciet\': Messiah: DraniatiLs: llnckex. leniiis 
I'l isrind 



HELEN MARION KAUFMAN 

-liiiiniy- l'iimar\ 

I ANia I ^ I 111, II Si mini 

Messiah Chi)riis; l.iterar\ Siiciel\'. Pni;niii.l 




One hundred six 



ADALINE KEARNES 



'Addle" 



BLMRSviLLb High Schodl 
Literarv Society; Intermediate Club 



"Saomi" 



NAOMI OLINDA KEHNE 



|si)l\N\ I hull S<.HOOL 



Intermediate 



Intermediate 





DAISY LUCILLE KELLERT 
"Daisy" Intermediate 

PLNXStT.WVNtV llluH SciluOL 

l.iterarv 5ixiet\ : \. W. C. A.: Intermediate Club 



ELIZABETH KELLY 



l.ihhu" 



(JREfcv I w I' 1 111. 11 >(:hi;k)L 
Literary Society: \. \\ . C. A.; Prigrind 





One hundred seven 




GLADYS IRENE KELLY 

'■(,/<;</■• 

Wkstmiint LipPHR ^'lll)^K I 111. II Si 11(111 

> \V, C: A ; Literary Society 



MARGARET E. KELLY 

"I'ciioy" Pniiiarx' 

(akw I-ss\ II II I 111. II Si iiiini- 

Literary Society: \. \V. C, A : Prigriiul 




MARY V. KELLY 

"A"' Prima 

Si. Francis uh Sai i s lln.ii Si iinni. 

I \ I ic ; .Messiah (Chorus; I iterar\' SncielN : Xewnian (^k 
I icasurer. 27. PriKriiiil 



ROSE MARY KELLY 

"A'lur Miirii' lntcrniei.liale 

I Im -I l\iis\K'i I 111. II Si iiiiiii 

liiternuJiale Cluh: Lilerar\' Siiciet> : Iraxelers (^lub: 
Newman ("luh 



111- lliiiulicil eisht 



ETHEL MILDRED KERCHNER 

■■l-:ihtl" (,omnici-ci;il 

Kl \IJ|N(, I licii Slhuii. 

K.ipii.i Di'lla Pi. Junmr (;ii;iinher nl CDnimercf : l.\ric: 
Vesper Choir; l.ilerary Socielv : jimicir C Imiimercial Class 
Treasurer 




ELEANOR J. KEYS 



lllti.Tnii.-iliate 



\ 1 KlJSX I III, II Si llniU 

.ilLTar\- S<)Liet\'; Mdthtr Cmkisi- (^luh; liitcrmei-liate (^luh 




FLORENCE RUTH KIEBLER 

"Hlossie" I nli-rnifJialc 

Ai'Miin llh.ii Sum,, I 



MARY A. KISSANE 



Mi-Ki I si'iiK I I 111, II Si iiDdi 



I nU-rniciliale 



Littrarv Soi;ii.-l\ ; W . A. A ; Newman Cluh: liileriiieilialt 
Cluh. I'resuient, 'ZS 



M^.. 





£ OAK 



1928 





ROSE EVALYN KLINGENSMITH 



"Hvvie" 



JUANNETTE lllGH ScHOOL 

Lxric: Lilerars' SocietN'. Prifjriiiil: Orchestra 



THELMA A. KNAPP 

"Shorty" Inl 

111 wi.k l\ri s I Ih.ii Si Hour 

IntermeLli.itc t^liih; Literarv Si>cit.-t\ ; ^'. W. C. A. 





ELAINE KNUPP 
" lUaiuc" Interniediate 

(."iKLHS 'I'UWNSIIIP llu.H ScHdlll 

liiterniediatf (^luh: 1 ra\elers C~lub; Literar\ Sc)Ciet\ 



VIOLA KNAPPENBERGER 

"Knol^py" l''rimar\- 

\ ANLihKi.Kii I I III. II School 

Prisriiul: ljtcrar\ Societs 



...^^-jS;,^^EE^--;^--^'*-¥5«»^3at«iii-^-r«t«^ 



One hundred ten 



■Hobble" 



MABEL ALEEN KNUPP 



GRLtN \\\V. OlMMonoRI I lie, II SCHOOL 



I'rigrind: literary Societ>- 




"Issie" 



ISABEL KOUGH 



L NiuNiDWN High Si.iiooi 



Intermediate 



Intermediate Cluh: Oak Stall; The Indiana Peiin StalT; 
l.iterar>' SocietN': Dramatics: Pen and Scroll Club; Hdwin 
Arlington Robinson Poetry Club; Alpha Phi Gamma 




HELEN E. KUNTZ 
"Kiiiil;" Intermediate 

PUWSI I WVMV I 111. II SclllloL 

Intermediate (dub; Literar>' Societs'; Dramatics; Basketball; 
Mother Goose Club 




"Beniie" 



BERNADINE EARHART LANDIS 



L SlUN low S I lu.ll Sl.llOdl 



Primarx 



Prigrind: l.ilerar\- Socielv ; Dramatics; W. A. A,; Mother 
Goose Club 



One liundred eleven 



« 




PHYLLIS EILEEN LASHELL 

"I'hil" Ciimmercial 

\ hKllSA I Ill.H ScHlKIL 

Oak Staff; Literary Society: W. A. A.. Secretary: Basketball, 
'25, '26. Captain, '27; Track. '25. '20; Junior Chamber of 
Commerce. .Assistant Treasurer; Sophomore Commercial 
Class. Treasurer; junior Commercial Class, Treasurer 




SOPHIA K. LAZOR 

"Siiph" Intermediate 

.Mt Pli;j.s.\m Twp. High Schiiul 

Intermediate Cluh: Literar\ Societ\ : \\ .\ .A.: .Newman 
(dub. Secretar\': .Mother lioose Cluh 




■Dt 



EDITH S. LEICHLITER 



I lh,ll Si llcnl 



Intermediate 



Intermediate Club: l.iterar\ S()Ciet\ . .Mother (.lOose Club 
> W , C. A. 




VIOLET LEMMON 



.Ml Pi I Aswr I Ih.il S( liniii 



Intermediate 



Intermediate Club: l.>ric; .Messiah Cdiorus: Literar\- 
Societv; V. W . C. .V. 






EDNA LIEB 



7; (/<//-■• 



Si. Pmkick's I liGii SciuHii. 
I'rignikl, Literan Si)cift\' 



ELIZABETH C. LIGOTTI 

"lii'lly" liitermediatf 

JiiHNMiiW s I 111. II Si IIimii 

liilfimciliatf Cluh. Ijterar> Sucietv: W , A A : .Wollicr 
C'kxim.' ("lull. Newman (^kih 




"I.nie- 



HELEN R. LIVINGSTON 



M1I\S \ I III, 11 Sl-IIIKJI. 



Priiiiarx' 



Prigiirul, ria\ek'r> (Jub, I \ ric ; .\k-sMali (^Iidium litfrarv 
Sociftx' 



MINA KATHRYN LOGAN 

"Kitty" l'iiiuar\ 

\\ \Mii\i.iiis Si \i ls\K^ 

PrIgriiKl: Meb>iali (Chorus : Literary Societ\'; \V. A. A. 





MRS. SARA LONDON 



C^dUl'Kk I W 1' 1 III. II S( llodi 



Intermediate 



.iter:ir\' Society 



GERALDINE LONG 

'Gerry" Intermetiiate 

JdHNSdNBtKr, I III. II St-HlHlL 




ELLEN SOPHRONIA LOUER 

"hrcnii-" Intermediate 

New CASTLt High School 

I iilcrmcdiale Cluh: Traxelers Cluh; Literarv Society 




MILDRED LOVELACE 

■■,1/;/" Intermediate 

M Ml M I M I III. II Si lliiiil 

liUcrmedinte Cluh. Literar> Socielx . .Mother tjoose Cluh 



OllL- illllKlli-J 



VK 



DOROTHY R. LOWE 

"Dot" ( junmercial 

I lr\ iisi,i)ii\ I lie, II S( iKioi 

limiin ('liamhiT nl ( '.iimmi'ici': I ilcrar\ Si)ciel\' 



LEONE LUCHSINGER 
"Cleo" InturmeLliate 

lil \IKs\ II I I 1 lliill Si lllilll 

Inlermfcluite Club: W , A A : Baskelhall. ^O. '27; 
lnkTiiif<.lialt' (jumcil 




BERYL ISABEL LYDICK 

"Bd" Intermediate 

Green I w i', I Ik.ii Sc iiooi 

Inlcriiieduile Cluh; l.iterar\ SocietN ; V W . C. A. 



"Ev" 



EVELYN M. LYKENS 



Ai ii»)\\ 1 111, 11 S(,iUK)i. 



Prigrimi: l.iterarv Societv : I)ramatiL>; Senior Prom 
(Committee 





MARY LYON LYNCH 



\\s (.111 I III. II ^i( lllnil 



Prigrind; Lxric: Messiah ("horus; Literar\' So;iet\-: Molhor 
Goose Club: V. W. C. A. 




ANNE DOROTHEA MACCARTNEY 

I lil.MLMI Ml I hull >H UnuL 

•■rigrind; I ra\elers Cluh; l.iterar\' Society 



/ 





EMMA MACHESNEY 
"Shortif" Inlcrnu-dialc 

CjKbi;NSHLlKG I III. II Si lliinl 

liitermediatL' Club; l.\ric; Messiah Ch(>ru^. \ csper Chuir. 
Literar\- S(iJiet\- 



FLORENCE VIRGINIA MACK 



■l-loin- 



I nlermediate 



Bl\iks\ 11 I I 1 III. II Sl.liulM. 



Intermediate Club 



IRENE MACK 



"Mac" 



Lh.iisii K I III, II Si lliioi 
Prigrind: Literary Society 



EVELYN MINNIE MAKIN 



"Hv" 



Al.TOONA I llCIl ScllOOl. 

PrifjriiKi: I ilerarv S<)ciet\' 



LOUISE MARIETTA 



"A mnc" 



(jlNNI I I S\ II I I i 111, II S( 11(1111 

'rigriiul: Literary Societ\ 



WILMA MARLATT 



Bri.iKvi.E High Schcioi. 





l'rimar\ 




Intermediate 



Intermediate (]lub; \. \\ C. A : Lilerarx- S(K:iety; Mdtlier 
Goose Club. President 




Oni; hundred seventeen 



JL JLAl^ 








EDNA CARLOTTA MALCOLM 
"Pfte" Primary 



IsDKNs, I lii.H School 



literary Society 



MARTHA R. MAROVICH 



C^oninierical 



Ca \ikion High School 
Literar> Socict\ : Junior Chamber of Commerce; \'. W. C. A. 



ALMA MARTIN 

"Aiiiic" Primar\' 

\\ vsHisr.TON High School 

PriKriiul, The Dak. Literar>' Societ>-: \. \\\ C A.. President 



MARY CHRISTINE MARTZ 

Wliiry" Primar\' 

I Idi I iii\vsiuK(. I li(,H School 

l-'rigrini.l . Literars Societ\ 



Due liiiiulreil eighteen 



■■Saltr" 



SARAH MARSH 



TkM I iiKI) I III, II Si llnni 



InlermeJIiitc C.luh: Travelers (Jluh: Literary Society; 
Mother Goose Club: N'. \V. C. A. 



PAULINE rviAYER 

'Tolly" I'rimarv 

ScHENLhv llir.n School 

F^rigriiKJ; Travelers Club: Literar\- StKiety; N'. W. C, A, 




■Reiu" 



IRENE H. MERTZ 



> nrsi.wdoi) 1 Ih.ii S( lliiiiL 



Junior 1 ligli 



Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Sigma Alpha: Sci-Hi Science Club: 
The Oak. Editor-in-Chief; The Indiana Penn Staff; Liter- 
ary Society: Pen and Scroll Club; Edwin Arlington Robin- 
son Poetr>- Club, President; Junior High Club 




"Kciv 



KATHRYN L. MENOHER 



k.ciNlliK 1 lk.ll Si.llcJ 



Intermediate Club: Literar\' Society: Mother Goose Club: 
^ . W. C. A. 




One hiirulreil nineteen 




RUTH METZGAR 

JiinNSTuwN High School 
Prigrind; Literary Society 




ELEANOR MAY McCLELLAND 

"liiibc" Junior 1 lisH 

A\dN.MORK I Ik.h School 

Sci-lli Science Cliifi. Secretars-; l.iterar\- Societ\'; W A \ 





'/"■■ 



JOSEPHINE McClelland 



Tail Ckkhk iiu.H School 



Prigrind: Bantl. I,\ric; .\^es^iah Chorus; N'esper Clioir; 
Literar\- Sociel\ . \\ , A. .\. 



ANNA Mccormick 

Anna" Inlerniediate 

Marion Clntlr Nigh School 



:#■ 



KATHRYN ILA McCOWN 
"Ikic" l'riinar\ 

BkAUHiKII 1 III, II S( lUlcll 

Prisriiui. Lilcran Sociel.\-: NewiiKui Club, \. W . C A. 



KATHERYN ELIZABETH McCOY 
"A//" IiUeimeiliatt 

liilcrmi-Jiate Club: Iriuc-lfis (;iub: Litcrars S()ciet\-: 
W . A A.; Molher Goose Club; ^ . W. C. A. 




GERTRUDE McCREA 



I Mkolll I III, II S( llniil. 



Prisriiul 




AUGUSTA McCUTCHEON 

•■(;»■,■• 

PrigniHl; l.ileian Socicu . V. \\ . C. A. 



I'iiniar\ 




One hundred tweiUy-onc 




' I )aiiuy' 



E. MAE McDANNELL 



ItANNETTh IliCH SCHOOL 



liiterniecliate 



Intermediate Cluh, Travelers Cluh: L>tic; Messiah Chorus 
1-iterary Societ)' 



LORRAINE McDonald 
"Aiunc" Prlniar\- 

Kll)(,\\ \V 1 ll(,H SCHOOI, 

Delta Sigma l:pslliin. PriKniid : Literar\' Societ\'; Newman 
Cluh 




MARY Mcdowell 

"Mary I-.' l'riinar\ ("ourse 

GRHhNSBLUr, 1 ll(,ll Si lloiil 

l.>ric: \ esper Choir; The Indiana Penn Staff: Literar\ 
So;ietv; \. W. C. A. 



MARY FRANCES McGAHAN 

"I- ran" Intermediate 

\\ rsi MdS I I Ik.h Si.Hooi 

Intermediate (^luh: Messiah C^horiis: Literar\' Societ>'; 
Dramatics; >, W CI .\,; Temiis, '11 



One liMiuircd twenty-t« 



FRANCES McGOVERN 



"l-ran" 



InU'iniciliale 



jiiiis^lijw \ I Ih.ii Si iiiKii 
InlcTiiiediate Cluh; l.iter;ir\ SocictN . W , A A 



LILLIE McKEEN 

'l.ilhi'" liiternieiliale 

l.ASCl hV I llCiH ScHoni. 



GRACE Moloney 

"Mar" Inlcrmedialt.- 

Tidsii'i lliuii SciKKii, \\ \MiiNi.iii\: r-'\. 
IntermeJiate Cluh. l.itiTar> Societ> ; W , A. A : ^. W . C. A. 



HELEN McQUAIDE 



■■«<■/(•»■■ 



F^AKNASSl S I lir.H SclKIIIL 

Prigrind: Travelers (Huh; Literar\- S(iciet>-: >'. W . C. A. 







One huiuircil Ivveiilv-thn 




LOUISE McQUOWN 




l.ou" 



Intc-rmediate 



\\ INimi.K I III. II Stllniil 

Intermediate Cluh; Literarv Societs 



JOSEPHINE FAITH MIALE 

-/"■■ Juni.M- II.Kh 

,M(i\(i\.,Mii 1 \ I In. II S 1 

JuiiK.i- lligli Club. Sci-lli Science Cluh. I lie Indiana I'enn 
SialT: l.iterars' Societs-; Pen ami Scroll Club: Edwin Arling- 
liiii Robinson Poelrx' Club: junior lligh Class. 1-reshman 
Secretar\': Newman (~lub: .Alpha Phi Camma 




EMILIE ELIZABETH MIHOK 

" l.oobic" Inlermeiliate 

.WlMIAI I I Ih.ll Si iii«h 

Inlennediale Club: l.xric. .Messiah Chorus. \ esper Choir: 
W .\ .\ : V. W. C. .\.: Dramatics 




E. STELLA MILKO 

"StfUa" Intermediate 

NfW KhNSlNGTDS llir.ll Si 11(1111. 
Inlermediale Club: I ilerar\ Sociel\ . ^ W . C. .\. 



Oni; hundicil UveiUy-fuur 



ANNA MARY MILLER 
"Aim" Inlfi iiu'ilialc 

W Mdvlnks M\KK I III, II S. II. Id 

iiilfrnu'Ji.ilL- Club; ILim-Utv Club. I ittT.ii\ S(iciet\-: 
W. A. A.; ^. W. C. A.. MoiIut (m.osc Club 




BESSIE MILLER 



l-VASs (j IV 1 III, II Si niiiii 



ELIZABETH MAY MILLER 

i.iir 

l')l win 1m is I hi, II Si mini 

^iikiiikI, B;iiuI: Liter;ir\ S<icii-t\ . N. W . C. A. 



MYRA LOUISE MILLER 
"Alyra" 

r>KilM 1 lll,M SlHiiiII. 

Prii;rinil; l.iteiar\' Society : W. A. A. 



l'rinuir\ 





A 



\ V N 





(liif hiiiulrcd Iwcntv-fivc 




HELEN JEAN MILLSLAGLE 

"Helen" lntermei.li;ite 

BkAHDOCK I llGH Si mini 

Internu'tliatf Cluh; l.iterar\' S(>ciet\-; W A. A.: N\ W. C. A. 




CECELIA MILOTTA 

"Ceil" Intermediate 

All, Pllasant TdW'NSHii' llicii School 

IntermeJiate ("luh. \ ice-I^resklent . \ esper Choir; Liteiar>' 
Societx 




MARTHA MINSER 



'Alartie' 



Intermediate 



I M)l \N\ I Ik.h Si llool 
Intermediate (diih. InternieLliate (Council. Literar\ Soeiet\' 




ELIZABETH J. MITCHELL 

"lielly" 

Kl > sol l)S\ II I I 1 Ih.ll Si llool 

Messiah Chorus: I ilerar\ Societ\' 



^a^i^ 






RUTH MITCHELL 



Kill Hi" 



jdilSMIiW \ 1 llCill S( lllllll. 

I'riKriiui. I ili-r.iiv Sociutx : V, W , C. A. 



HARRIET ALICE MONKS 

"liiiil" I^rimarv 

Pi I isBi Ki.ii Ai \i)iMi 

I'riyiiiKl: Litei.ii\ Siiciut\ : W . A A, 





•^ " 



\i 



MARTHA ELIZA MOORE 

"Miirty" Primal 

\\ II I sin i(t, I III, II S( jiiKii 

Pngiiiul: MesMah CIkhus: I iu-rai\ So.r-Iv : N W. C. A. 



BERYLE RHEA MOORE 



Ml l\i I M'HKi I Ik, II S( ii.H)i 



I'liHIllkl 






"I-I(irrv' 



MARY FLORENCE MORGAN 



hAsi Pi I iMJi K(,h I III, II Si.iiiKii, 



liUerniediate 



liitt'rriietliatf CJuh; l.iterar>' Societ>', I ravelers Cluh; 
Newman (^liih 




JEAN DAVISON MORLEY 

'Iniiiiiy" Primar\- 

l\i)i\s\ I lii.M School 





AMY LOUISE MORROW 

". I my I. nil" Intermediate 

Al iniis \ I Ik, II S( llniil 

^■. W. C. A., W A A . Ba-kethall, '20. '17. Hockey, 'lO. Tl 



BLANCHE MOSKOWITZ 

'ISItiiiihe" Intermediale 

BkADIIOoK I ll(,ll Sc.HOOl 

Inleimediate Club; ljterar\' SocJet\'; Mother Cioose Club 



One hiiiuln-d Iwcnly-eight 



EVA MOTT 



"P.ve" 



PUNXSUIAWNKV lllCM ScHOOL 

PriKiiiul; l.iterar>' Socielx': ^^ W. C A. 



BESSIE C. MOWRY 

JiillSsli.w s 1 |l,,|| ^^ mini 

l.\rii; Cluh: l.iterar\- Sociel\ ; ^^ W. C. A. 



"Dot" 

PriKriiul 



DOROTHY MULHOLLAND 



Indiana 1 Ik.ii School 



MABLE MUMFORD 
■■.\l,ih- 

C^oKKV I 1 11,11 Si IIUOL 

l.ilerar\ Sucietv; > . W C. A. 



Primarv 





..:M^- 




One hundred twenty-nine 



TK 



^ 







■•(>/•■ 



CECELIA MURPHY 



Ml.Kll.SPDK 1 lllcll SCHU 



Intermediate 



Intermediate Cluh; Literar\' Si)ciet\-; W. A. A.: Newman 
Cluh 



JULIA MURPHY 



!')!( \DI)IK.K I lll.H ScHOOl 



Commercial 



Literar\ S<Kie\ ; Junior Cliamher of Commerce: Newman 
Club 



ALLIENE MYERS 

■wr 

DiBciis 1 111, II Sciiuoi. 
Prisrind: L Uerar\ Socielx 



LILLIAN NELSON 



Pl'NXSUTAWNIiV lllGIl SctUKJl- 



I iterar\ Societ\' 



One huiidied thirty 



_,38 



.iH OAK 



ISOBEL NICOL 



'Sickw' 



I AlKlJHI. I 111, II Sc.lUIOL 

Prigrirn.1; l.ilerar>' S()ciet\' 



Primarv 



BLANCHE OBER 

"C.ateu'ampser" Primji\ 

JoHVb.ni\vs I Ik. 11 Schoul 

FriMniiil. I.itorary Societ\': W. A, A.; Hockew '20 




HELEN BETTY OHRINGER 



SullhSLLV I llGll ScllUOL 




ALICE OLSEN 

"Mice" (Commercial 

.\U;Ki 1 si'iiKi I Ik.h Si iiooi, 

\\ A A : jimiiir (".hamhcr of (/unmerce. 'i . \\ , C. A, 




One hunilreJ thiny 



THE OAK 




MARY CATHERINE O'TOOLE 

■7\///v" Priman' 

.\|.HIIpS\ C^AIHUl.lL llll.H SlHUUL 

Pngniui, Literary Society; \V. A. A. 




MARY KATHERINE OWENS 



'k'lilc' 



N'wuiKGKii r IIhjH Si.Huiii. 
Prmniui: Lilerar\ SucietN': W . A. A.; ^ . W . C A. 




V'V 



DOROTHY PAIR 



Dof 



M I. jtw I I I I Ih.ii S( fi.KU. 
PrigrinJ; l,itfrar\ Society: W . A. A.: ^^ W. C. A. 




CHARLOTTE M. PATRICK 



AiJi)os\ 1 liGii Si-iiiiui. 



Primary 



i-iterar\' Si)ciet>-; The Indiana Penn Stall"; ^ W . C. A, 
Cahinet: Track, '27 



a* 




One hundred thirti'-two 



1938 



OAK 



BETTY PATTERSON 



-lic'ltv" 



Pnmarv 



McKhl.M'ilK I I lie, II SlhixjI. 

Literan' Society: \ esper Choir: ^'. W. C. A. 



LOIS KATHRYN PATTERSON 



"Pat" 



Inlermciliate 



Ai iiNiw I Ik.ii Sciiocm 
.ilerarv Society: .Mes>iali Choru^: i.\ric 



MARGUERITE PATTERSON 
"Pal" InliTiiH'clialc 

I'lH.l WIKJU I III, II S( lllllll 

l.iterarv Societ\' 




W Jk 



DOROTHY PATTON 



■Dof 



liiteinifclial',' 



.\l(iNi,ssi.\ I licii Si nooi 
liiteiincdiale Cluh: l.iierarN- S()ciet\-: W A, A, 



■JSw- 




aBjtt^^^^a.^ 



One hundred ttiirtj-lhri 



THE Ol 



1928 






SUSAN KATHRINE PAULE 



■Suf" 



Mcl\EKSi'(iRi High School 
^riHriiul: Literar\ SocietN': W A. A.; V. W. C. A. 



JOSEPHINE PAULO 

IMiiNKiw \ I III, II School 
Intermediate Club; [.iterar\- Societs'; Dramatic 



Intermediate 



HELEN ELIZABETH PEARCE 



Alxoona High School 



Primary 



Prigrind: Oak Stall; The Indiana Penn StalT; Literary 
Society: Edwin ArluiKl'in Rohinson Poetr> (^luh; Alpha 
Phi Gamma 



BETTY D PEASE 



lil I I I \ I I 1 Ill.H ScHiKlL 



Inleniiediate 



Intermediate Cliih. Literar> Societx ; "l \ W (;. A ; Mother 
(."loose Cluh 




One hiHuliL-ii lliiilv-fmir 



1928 



THE OAK 



ELLEN PEDERSON 
"I'liw" liitcriiiei.lKilu 

K \SI 1 ll(,H S( llniil. 

Literary Soiictv ; Inlcrnicilialc Club. MhiIkt Cidosc CJuIi 
Secretar\' 




ALICE M. PEEBLES 



Ml l\i 1 sriiK I I li',ii Si hooi 



Primar\ 



I'rigniid. I itL-i:ii\ Nkk-u , W A. A.: Ba^kelball. 'iS; 
1 UKkey. 27 




"Art" 



ARTHUR L. PENTZ 



Imii\\\ I 111. II S(. 1101)1- 



Commercial 



jupior (Chamber nf (Commerce ; llu' linliana Pfiin Stall; 
Tennis, 'It, '27. '2S 




•\ 



I ! ,' 



MARY AGNES PHILLIPS 

"Miiry" Ink'imodiate 

l)i Bills llir.il Si I I, 

ljttTar\ Siicit'tN': Intf rnieJialc Club; W A. A.: \funian 
Club 




;:Etl 




Onir hunilre.i thirtv-fiv 




MARTHA PIPER 



■■Cnckcr 



Sai i^HLk(, I lir.H School 
Prigrind; Literars' Societ>'; \. \V. C. A. 



Piimar>' 





GRACE POTTS 



■Bhnulv' 



Si w P\Kis I lir.H School 
l^ngriiul: Plterarv' Societs': V. W. C. A. 



Primar\' 



ALMA DOROTHY PROSKEY 

"AT' Intermediate 

1)l (JL l-.SSK I llCH SctlOOL 

Literar\' Societ\'; Intermediate Club; Newman C:iuh: 
^ . W. C. A. 




NANCY JANE PROSSER 

■■\(vice" Primar>- 

\\ isimrK I Ik.h School 

l.iterarv Society; ^^ W- C A.: W . A, A 



One luindrcd thirly-i 



HELEN QUINN 



JoiissTuwN High School 




VIRGINIA RUTH RABOLD 

"\'iri;ii!ur 

McKEtsi'oKi llu;n SciiiKii. 

I'liMniul: l.ittrar\- Socielx': ^^ W. C. A. 



Priniar\ 




MARY EDNA RAY 

Sm.imu KC, I lii}H School 
l.iIiTar>- SoLiet)': InlcrnuHlialc Cluh: > W . C. A. 



InttTmeJiatf 



GENEVIEVE REAM 



"OV;;" 



JIIIISSKIW \ I III, II Si IKIII 

I'rifiniul: l.iterar\- Socit'tx 




One huiulrcd thii 



"T"TTT" r^A. vr 



^Z& 





Mane" 



MARIE REAM 



\\ isDBKR lli(,H School 



l-'rimar)' 



MARGARET REESER 



Marii' 



Primar\' 



\\ isDBrR 1 1 1011 School 
Priarind: Tra\elL■r^ (^lub: Literar\ SocietX': Primar\- Council 



MILDRED REESER 



Mur 



Primar\' 



W i\i>iii:K I li(,H School 
PrigriiiLl: 1 ra\elers (^lub; Lilerar\- Societv 




MARIE EDNA REYNARD 



MoNONCAHkLA llioii School 



jntenneiiiate 



Tia\elers Club; lJlerar\' SocietN': Intcrniciliate C^luh: 
W A. A,: V. W. C. A.; leniiis, '17 



\m M 




One hundred thirty-eight 











Mf <* 




ANNA MAE RHODES 






^.. . 


",1 IIIUl" 




( 


jiinnicrcial 


1- 


1)1 


sinK 1 ow \siiii' 1 III, II Si mil 


ii 




Junior Chamber 


of (>)inmfri;e; l,iterar\- Soc 


R'lv: 


W. A. A.; 


K. 


Y. W. C. A. 








^•P^ 



"Peu" 



MARGARET E RHODES 



(j.RWI \S\ ILLk llll.ll Sclloill. 



l-iterar\- Socift\ , ^ W C. A. 



NAN RIBBLETT 



"Nan" 



( jlSI ,\l \l 1,11 I 111, II Sc IKKll. 

.Mother (joost- CJuh 



LENA PAULINE RICH 

"I'aiily" liilermeiiiale 

M I Ji will I 111, II S( nodi. 

Travelers Club: Literar\- Societ\-: Intermediate (^lub; 
\V. A. A.; Newman Club: N'. W. C. A.: Basketball, 'lu 




'&mm.mak 




One hundred thirly-nine 



8 







GERTRUDE 1. RICHARDS 




-IhuHx Lou" 


Primary 


JoHNSTUW N 1 Ik, II SlHOOI. 




Liter;ir\' Societv: Hiking Cluh: PriMnnd 




VELMA RICHARDSON 




"i 'c'liiia" 


Primary- 


S\\ iss\AU 1 Ik. 11 S( iKKiL 




MARGARET R. RITTER 




■M/;,/«c" 


Prim ar>' 


I:nHN'SBiiK(", 1 Ik, II S( hikh 




I'liKiiiul, 1 ilurar\ S(icift\ : MciiIut C'.odsc Cliih 




EDITH C. ROBERTS 




■'lulu'" 


PriiiKir\ 


JoiiNSKiw s 1 Ik. 11 Si iKiiii 




l,itiTar\ Societ>': \. W. C, A. 




^^ 




■^■■^^^^ 




m^Oiiu,.,,!^,^ 





Omc luiiKlrcd forty 



■Ruth' 



RUTH ROBERTSON 



JiiiiNMiiu s I iu.n Si iiciiii 



Pnmarv 




ELIZABETH M. RODGERS 

"lietly" Priniar> 

JiiiiSMow N I Ik, 11 Siiiiiiii- 

PrinriTut: Newman (~luh 



"Miirjii: 
Prigriiul 



MARGARET ROSENZWEIG 



Mcl\EtSP<lKI IIk.H S(1UK)1 



Priiiiarx 




■Koii" 



ARLENE R. ROSS 



BfcTiltl I lli.ll SciliNil 



Primarx 



Prisrind: l.itfrarv S.>cietv; W A A . N' W C A. 




One hundred f<)rl\-one 



1928 




ALICE ROSS 

"W Primar}' 

Johnstown High Schooi 

I iteran S()ciet\': Prigrind 




ALMA LOUISE ROSS 

"liftiv" intfrnu-Lliate 

Indiana I Iigh School 

liitf rmt-iiuite, Intic: Messiah Chorus; Literar\' Societs'; 
renins. '2() 




CLAIRE ROSS 

l_i(,oNii:K I licii School 
Pniiriiid: Literai\' Societv' 



Primars' 




WINIFRED MAY ROSS 



I ntermeiliate 



,\1m<- 1 li.,H Scuooi 
L\ric, Messiah Chorus. Literar\ Societ\': ^^ W. C;. .\. 



_=^-<te 




One hundred forty-two 



19 



•^D 



MARY ELIZABETH ROWLES 

"Ih'lly" Primary 

M Aim 1 V I lii;ii SciKJoL 

Literar>': PriMriiui: \\ . A. A. 




AnJv- 



AUDREY KLAIRE RUDDOCK 



1 liiMlK ( j n I lie, II SlHuuL 




ALMA E. RUGH 
"Ahiiii' Pnniar>' 

I loMl.K Cai\ I III. II St.lluol. 

l.iterar\ Siiciels' 




VERNA ELIZABETH RUMBERGER 
"Meriiy" Inlermt'diatL' 

W AKKKIK M\KKs I III, II ScMlKll. 

I>ric; .\lt's>iali (Chorus; \ L■^|x■r CJioir: l.iterar>- Society; 
liitt'rmei.liale Club; \. \\ . C. A.; Mother Goose Club 




One hundred fort\--three 





MARY JANE SALADA 

".1/((m" Commercial 

Branch Tiiwnsiiii' IIioh Siudol 

Junior (^liamher of Commerce , ^^ \\ , (1 A.: Literar>' 
Societ\ 




SADIE SANSON 

■■,S<(/" Pri 

C^EMKAi lli(,n School. Juhnsiown 

Sci-I li-Science (^luh, Literarv Society; Newman Club 




CAROLYN M. SANTNER 



.\1< Kl-Jsl'oKl I Ih.ll Sc lln.il 



Intermediate 



Intermetliale (^lub. Newman C^luh: 1 ra\elers (^liih, \ ice- 
PresRient; PaIwiii ArlniMlon Kohmson Poelr\ Club, Mother 
C.oose Club: C)rche^tra; Oak Stall 




RUTH W. SAUNDERS 



Primar\ 



Pi H AIKS I ll(,H Si Hool 



Prit^riiiil. Orchestra 



IK- liniidrol forly-four 



1928 



THE OAK 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH SAUTTER 

"Dot" Intcriiit-iliaiL 

M \K^ I Ihiii S( iiiiiii 

liilL-niKxIiatc, l.\ric; Mfssi.ih Ch.uuv, I iIit.iin "i W C. A.: 
MollKT (.■,(H)^c■ Cluh 



MARTHA R. SAXER 

"Marlii" (iommercial 

\\ ILl.lAMMMiKl I III. II S( mini 

I he linli.ina Peiin StalT: l.iti-rar\ Socictx . Dramatics; Jiinldr 
Chamber of Commerce: Newman (;kih: (junmercial 
Student Senate; Alpha Phi Ciamma 



"Katy" 



HELEN SCHAEFFER 



I .IKII C\\\ llh.ll S< 



PriKniul; l.\ric. Mc-sias (Chorus; 1 ilerar> ; \ evper (Jioir; 
W \ \ . ^ W C A 





LAURA MAE SCHELL 
"l.iutra Mac" Primarv 

ll KM r (;kh K I III. 11 Si HiiiH 

Delta Sigma Ppsilon; PriKniul. I iterar\ Siiciet\ , W \ \.; 

t w c; A^ 




One tiunjrcd forlj-fix 



TF 



28 











K 




xX 


\ 


r f 





MARIE SCHERPF 



IIV,- IIVv" 



Commercial 



NoKW IN I llbll SciiouL 
jiiicii (Chamber of (Commerce; Literarx' Societ>'. \\ , A, A. 



MILLROSE SCOTT 

\S,oUy" Prlmar>' 

Lnios IIk.h School. Turtle Creek, \'\. 

Lilerar\' Societ\ 




MARIAN SCHRECONGOST 
" Mdiuin" Intermediate 

D\1|iiS Nl'CATIOSAL lliGH ScllOOL 

V \\ C A : Literar\- Societv: Intermediate Club 




LEVINA SCHRIVER 



DlBoi^ I liGH School 



Messiah Chorus; Literary St)ciety: W. A. A.; ^. W . C. A.. 
Cabinet 



One hundred forty-six 



■•«;■//■• 



WILMA SEARLES 



MosKSSLN lli,,ii Sc; 



Inlermcili.Mc 



rr;ivi-kTS Cliilv ljtc-r;in Sociflx : W , A. A ; |iaskt-lha 
!'r;icls. 'l(r. .\li>tlu'i C.xise Club 



"Louise" 



LOUISE A. SEEDS 



AliuoM, I i|(,H ScucioL 



Prir 



Literary Society: l,\rlc Club: Mevsiah Chorus llic liidi in i 
Penn Stall; V. W. C \ , Cabinet 



IRENE S. SEPESSI 

Ml MiM I I Ik, II School 
Literary Society: W . A. A.. V. W. C. A.: Prif-riiul 



I'rimarx 



GRACE SHAFFER 



"liractous ' 



DiKkv Tow ssiiii> I III, 11 Si 11(1111 
Lilerarx- Societ.\': Prigriiul 






One huiulrej forty-seven 




LILLIAN C. SHAFFER 
"l-reddif" Primar\' 

Si'MLKMil 1 ll<jll SelliKiL 

Literary Societ\-; Prigriml: N'. W. C. A. 



ROBERTA LUCILLE SHEARER 



'I. oil" 



Intermediate 



JtANNtirt Mich Sciiuor 
V W C A.: Intermediate Club 



\liii>g,sie' 



MARGARET SHEETS 



A.WBRlLK.h I Ik.11 Sl-llunI, 



Hrigrind; Literary Society: W. A. A ; V. \\ . C. A.: Mother 
Goose Club 



.^^ 




"I.oh" 



ANNA LOUISE SHERWIN 



Mlnh^ll High School 



Primary 



\\ A ,\ : V \\ C. A.: Literary Societ>-: Mebsiah Chorus 
Lvric Ciub; Prigrind 



One hundred forty-eight 



±OP.f\ 



"Dof 



DOROTHY AXFORD SHIELDS 



DiL CjlV 1 lien S( IKJOL 



Intermediate Club: Travelers Club: l,\ric: Messiah Chorus: 
Literary SocietN': \V. A. A.: Newman Club: Intermediate 
C'ounci! 



"Lots" 



BERTHA LOIS SHIELDS 



GRfiFNSBURr. High School. 



Intermediate Club: Travelers Club: Ivric: Messiah Chorus 
^ . W . C. A. 



GLADYS MARGARET SHUSTER 

"Shuiter" I lUcrmediate 

MoNESSi-.N High School 

Intermediate Club: l.iterarv Societ\ : \\ A A. 



CHRISTINA SILVIS 



" Tiiiie" 



Primarv 



I5l AIKSVII 11- I ||(,H ScHOOl 

I'riijrind: l,ilerar\ Sncielx : Dramatics 







One hunclrecf forly-ninc 



■ ■^ 






"Spiili" 

.MuMC Cluh; Band 
l.iterar\ Si)Ciet\ : 1 
Y. W. C. A, 



OLIVE S. SIPES 



I^IKMKS 1 Ili.H Sc llOdl 



Music 



l.s ric Messiah Chorus. Vesper Chiiir: 
.Iwiii ArhiiKliin KohuiMHi Piietr\ Ciuh; 



OLIVE SIVERD 

'Toiii" Intermediate 

Green '{"ownship Mich Schuol 



LYDIA IRENE SJOHOLM 



KURAL X'aLLEV HiCH ScHOdl. 



Primar\' 




MADELEN SMAIL 

1/,/,/" 

Ki nASNi\(, 1 Ik, II Siikjiii. 

-"riyrind; Literar\- Sc)ciet\-; "l'. \V. C. A. 



M-^ 



Primar\' 



One hundred fifty 



1928 



'Smiley" 



EDNA E. SMILEY 



L NIOMUW \ 1 III, II Si lllKll, 



Prigrind; Messiah Chorus; l.i1er;ir\' Society: "t'. \V. C. A. 
Mother Goose Club 




ALICE JEAN SMITH 



"A lie 



McKeESI'ciKI I Ili.H Sc ll(«i| 

PrigriiKl: l.iter;irv Socielv: W A A . ^ W C. A. 



ALICE PEARL SMITH 

"Smiity" liiteriiieJi.ite 

McKiitsi'iiK I I Ik, II S( iiiioi 

\. W. C. A.: L-iterarv Societ> 





GLADYS SMITH 
"Switly" 

\\ II KISSIU K., I III, II SlIIOllI, 

Junior Chamber of Commerce 



;P(~ 



(Commercial 




One hundred fifty-one 



THE OAK 



1928 




HELEN JANE SMITH 



7/ / 



Primar\' 



ULkK"! I lll.H Sl.llniiL 

Prigrind: Literan- Si>ciet\-; Dramatics : V. \\ . C. A. 





JEAN M. SMITH 



I nteriiiediate 



NoRWIS lllr.H Sc IKMll. 

^. \\ . C. A.: Literar\ Societ\ ; liitcrniediate CJub 



LOELLA MAY SMITH 
"Sniitbie" 

BEfXHWOODS \'0(.ATI(1S\1 Si HIKH. 

IntermeLliate ('luh 



Intermediate 




MARY ELIZABETH SMITH 
"Alt'^^d" Primal^' 

Sm ISBI Rii I III, II Si IIiiiiI 

l^ngrind: Ljterar\- Societ\ . V. W . <.'. A. 



■■■riy. 




One huniired fifty-two 



VIRGINIA C. SMITH 
"Ciiniiie" IntfrmcclKiti 

I SHIS low S I III, II Si IHKll 

Intcrniciliatf ('lub: Tr.i\oUT> (;Uih; l.iliTar\' Sociels' 
W A A.; \. W. C. A. 



HAZEL M. SNEDDEN 



■llaid' 



(jkl hSsKLKl. 1 Ih.ll S( Hdlll 

ikTiiu-cliati- (^luh. I ravelt-rs (^luh: liltrarv Socii'tv 




ARVILLA SNYDER 
"A rvUla" I n t crnied i a 1 1' 

liKTih OhKK. I sios Ilii.H School 
Interniediati- Cliih: lilerarv SocieU . \ , W. C, A. 



JOSEPHINE SNYDER 



■lo- 



Kn lAssisi, I li(,M S( iiooi 
Litcrarv Societv ; Mother Goose Club. V W C \ 





.^sA; 



One huiiJrcil (ifly-lhree 



TrTJ-T" r\ 



Cyt^ 



1%^ 




CATHERINE M. STAGER 



JollNslllW \ I |l(,H S( llliul 



lnteiill(.'i.lKllf 



Internifdiate C^luh, Dramnlics; Basketball. '25. Tennis. '25, 
'lu. Irack. '25 




ZOE STAUFFER 



Wa'^HIM.TON liiGH ScHUOL 



I'nsnnil, lra\elers C.iub; l.iterar\' Sojietx': ^. W, C. .\. 
I'nmar\' Council 




EMABEL STEELE 

" !■ iiiahcl" Intermediate 

.M\HI(IN O^STF.K lih.ll Scllnol 
I ileraiA Societ\'; V. W. C. .\. 




MELROSE STEELE 

■■.1/(7" InterniL'di.ile 

I'l n \iKs I III. II Si imiii 

lnleiniei.liate C:iuh; Liteiar\ Scicietv . .Molher (ioose Club 




One hundred fifty-four 



ELIZABETH STEFFEY 



-BetiV 



!:i 1,1 K ins I III, It S( imiil, 
I'rigiiml: l.iteran- SocietN . Baiui 



"Mazie" 



MAE ELIZABETH STEPHENS 



1m)I\s\ I llCM ScHCHll, 



l'iim:ir\ 



Prisriiiii: Messiah Chcirus: \ esper ("hoir, l.ilerar\ Socit-ts 
^ . W. C A ; Primarv Cduncil 



'•«<•// v" 



ELIZABETH B. STEWART 



Ni \v Kf \^-iS(,iiiN I 111, 11 Si.iniiiL 



Piigriiul: l,\ric; Messiah Chorus; N'esper Choir: Literar\ 
SocietN' 





MARY CARMEN STRAYER 
"Caniien" Primar\- 

("(lAlJ'l)K l-ll(\iiS\ 1 III, 11 S( 11111)1 

Prigrind: Literar\- Sociel\ : Asseiiihh Conimillee : New man 
Cluh 




One luiiulrcJ nfly-fiv 




DOROTHY MAY STRINE 



Wll l(i\ I lli.H Si 1111(11 



Junior Chamher of Commerce: L\ ric : Messiah Chorus: 
X'esper Choir, l.iterar>' Societ\'. W. A, A., treasurer: 
\arsit\' 1 lockew 



NELDA BLANCHE STUMP 



AW,/,;" 



Intermediate 



I K\SK1 IS I Ih.ll SciKllll 

I raxelers Club. l.iterar\ SoLiet\': ^ . \V . C. A. 




EDITH P. STYCHE 



BkIIH.IiMLLL I III. 11 Sl.lKlol. 



VIOLA SULLIVAN 



Di Bins I lir,H School 



Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Sigma Alpha: Alpha Phi Ciamma: 
Art Club. President: Instano Staff; Oak Stall': The Indiana 
Penn Staff: Literary Societv: W A A : ^ W C. A.: 
.\vsemhl\- Committee 







One liundred fifty-: 



1928 



HELEN SWOPE 



■llorsfv' 



111 kl IN I Ih.ii S< I 

I'liMiiiiil: I ilt'iarx Societ\ . \. W. C A. 



MARGARET MARY SYBERT 

"Pciitiic" Primary 

Pi'K I \.,i 1 III. II ^( iiiKii 

I'rinrind. I.iterar> S();it-t> ; Ni-wiiian Club, \\ \ \ 





MAGDALENE M. SZABADOS 
",M<i!i" liiU-rim-Jiali 

JllllNMllW \ (;\l lliil II I Ih.ll Si lliiiil 

Lilcrar\- Societv', \\ . A. A. 



PANSY MAE TANTLINGER 



"I'uhv' 



JnllNs liiw s I III, II Si llijiil 

literary Society: W A, A . Ili>ckc\ . Hiking Ckih 




41 




One hundred fifty-seven 



^z& 




ETHEL JANE TAYLOR 



■HtbeV 



Primary 



GREENSBLRG HlcH SCHOOL 

Priarirui: Literar\ Sc>ciet\ : ^. \\ , C. A. 




VIOLA JESSALANE THERASE 



Mii\iiS(,\Hhi \ IIk.h School 



Primar\' 






ELLINOR G. THOMAS 

" I oiiiiiiy" 

CKtssos I liGH School 

Prigrirui; l.iterar\ Societs' 



Primary 



THELMA THOMAS 

■■Crniiiy ' liiternieLliate 

Blmksvh-LL IIk.h School 



iiK- hiinJred fifty-eight 



LOIS THOMPSON 
'Lois" liilfrniL-cliatt 

M'VKIDN ("hNIl-.K llklH Sclloul 



MARGARET THOMPSON 



"l\'!i!iy" 



KinANSIMi IllGH Scilocil. 

^liKnnd; l-iterar\- Society; Mother Goose Club 




JOANNE M. THOMSON 
"/"" IntermedKitL- 

lollNsroWS' CiMKM lll(.II SclKKIl. 

Litcrarv Societx': N'. W. C. A. 




MARY THORNTON 



C.iiM M \i 1,11 I ill, II Si imiii 



Mother Goose Club 




One hundred fifty-nine 



THE OAK 



1928 




EMMA E. TRATHEN 



Asm \M) i Ik, II Si H(«il 



Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Sigma lau. Alpha Phi Gamma: 
Literary Society: Art Cluh: The Indiana Penn Staff: Instam 
Staff; The Oak Staff 



E. LOUISE TRAUTMAN 



■|| ee^e" 



Primar\' 



McKeesport High Schixil 
^ W C A : W A A : Literary S(>ciet\': PrigrinJ 




ANN CECELIA TREASURE 

".\iiu" Primar\ 

,\1(ISI SM s I Ik. II ^(..llniil. 

PrigriiuL Newman (".luh. Literary Society 



% 



JEAN EVERETT TREHER 

"Trehir' Primary 

CoNNhLLSS ILLE HiGH ScHOUI. 

l_iterar\ Societv . Prigrind; Mother Goo^e Giiih 



\ ■ W 



One hundred sixty 



THE OAK 



MARY TRENT 
"Hobbv" Intermediate 

JllHSSIUWN I I|<jH ^(.IIOIII 

Literary Society; W. A. A., Vice-President; Basketball.' 2()-27: 
Hockey. '26-27, '27-28: Track, '26-27; intermediate Club; 
V W C A.; The Indiana Penn ,\il\isi>r\- Committee 



ELNORA TREXEL 
"Norte" Intermediate 

JoHNSIOWN CkNTRM. (^MIIiH.U llli.ll SlUooL 

Literarv Societ\-: Intermediate (iliib: ^ . W. C .\. 







"Trov' 



HELEN LOUISE TROY 



llaMESTE,-\D IJK.Il ScllU0l_ 



Messiah Chorus: Lilerar>- Sociel> : \\ \ \ : Inlermediatt 
Club: 'I. W. C. A. 



^..^ 




EVELYN G. TROZZO 



Slw ilki.lv I ill, 11 Si Hum 



InlL-rmeduili- 



l.iterar\- Societ\-; Intermediate t^lub: Newman (^lub; 
W \\. C A. 




One hundred sixty-one 




"Dorothy' 



DOROTHY JANE TRUITT 



Isriuw llii^H School 




MYRTLE C. TURNER 

"Mvrtlc" Intermediate 

KnixssiNG High Scho(il 

Sigma Sigma Sigma: Intermediate Club: ^". W. C. A.; 
Literar\- Societ\' 




VERA TURNER 



"Behe" 



Clearfield High School 
Literar>' Societ>': Prigrind 



Primary 




DOROTHEA UBER 



HuMLK Ciiv High School 



Junior 1 ligh 



Alpha Sigma Alpha, \ice-President: Alpha Phi Gamma: 
Sci-Hi Science Club: The Indiana Penn Staff: Literary 
StK-ietv: Edwin Arlington Robinson Pi)etr\- Club; \\ . A. A.; 
Junior High Club; V. W. C. A. 



One liun>ire,1 sixty-two 



ANNA G. UNDERWOOD 
"Ann" Priniar> 

CoNh.MAl'dll lll(,H Si 1I(K)I. 

Trawlers Club; I iti'rar\- SocitiN'; Prinriinl. 'l' W C. A. 








MARY UNIKEL 

"L'nikfl" (jimmercial 

Musi sshs 1 liiai School 

The Indiana Penn Stall; Literars' ScKiety; Baskethall, '20; 
Junior Chamber of Commerce 



CATHERINE LUCILLE VALLINO 

"\'dlliiit>" Cdnimercial 

LbfccHBLKr, High Slhoul 

l.iterar>- Societ\ ; W. A. A.; Junior Chamber of Commerce; 
Newman Club; \. W. C. A. 



"Tillie" 



CLOTILDA VESPA 



W'iNDBhK Hir.ii School 



l,iterar\- Societ\ ; Prigrind; ^■. W. C. A.; Mother Goose 
Club 





One hiuuircJ si\l> -ihr. 



THE OAK 



1928 




BARBARA PATRICIA WACHT 

"Hetty" l'nm.ir\' 

A.MHKIDl,!. I llGII SCHOUL 

Prigriiicl: Literary Society; W. A. A.: ^^ W. C. A.; Motlier 
Goose Club 



MARIAN C. WALDRON 

"Maria})" Intermediate 

I.AiRoHi I Ik, II SciiuuL 

Inlcrmediale Cliih: Iraselers Club: Lilerars Societv: 
\\ A, A,: Tennis. '11. '2S: Newman Club 





LOIS ELIZABETH WALKER 

"I'l-pficr" Music 

I SlllW \ 1 111, II ISLHlHll, 

IX'lta Sigma l-psilnii; Baiiil: Lxric. Messiah Chorus: N'esper 
(^hiiir: L.itcrar\- Society 



FLORENCE WATKINS 

"M:ll.." 

W (iiil)l \\\ \ I lli.H SCHUCII, 

Pngrind. I.iterar\' Societs' 




One hundred sixty-four 



1928 



LYDIA WALLACE 



■i.vjur 



lntfrniei.iiatc 



Aiiiiusv I Ik. II :m iiiicii. 
Literary Societv: W . A. A.; \. W . C. A. 



MARIAN LOUISE WALTENBAUGH 

" Mcirum ' 

\'£\v KiiSsiNc.ToN High Sciicnn 

I'rigriini: X'cspcr ('hoir: I ilerars' Sociclx' 



DOROTHY GRACE WALTER 



"Dor 



D\U- 1 lUMl S( Hoc 

I'riKriikl. I itLTar>- Socict)-; >'. \\ . (".. A 



OMNSTOWN . 4 I 




BETTY K. WALTHOUR 

"Hetty" Ciimmercial 

ScirriDMk llir.H School 

l.>rlc: .\lf>siah Chorus: O.ik SlalT. (jimmtrcial I-ditor; 
l-itcrar\' Sociclw Secriiar\ : luluin AriiiiMton Robinson 
Poetr\- Cliih: \\ . A. A : Junior Cli.iniber ol ("onimcrce: 
N'. W . C. A.. I reasurer 




^ 



i 





One hundred sixty-fiv 




VIRGINIA ELIZABETH WATSON 

"Riisie" Primary 

McKeesport High Schuol 

l.iterar\- Societ\-; W. A, A.: ^^ W. C. A.: Primar> Group 
Council 




BERMETTA M. WEAVER 

"Cheese" I ntermediate 

Johnstown High School 




i 




MARGARET WEAMER 

■■/'t'g" liitermeiiiate 

\ \N[U:K(.Kii r High School 

Intermediate Cluh; l_iterar\- Societ\'; W. A. A. 




MARIAN WELCH 

"Miirian" C:omniercial 

Ml, LMoN 1 lic.H School 

|jterar\- Societ\-; W. A \ . junior Chamber of Commerce: 
^ . W. C. A. 



One hurulreii sixty-: 



MARY LOUISE WELLER 



'Marv' 



C'ilK\\\\ InwsslllI' llh.ll .S( llniil 

l,ilcrar> Siicit-tw I'riKriiHl: N'. W. C. A. 



"Mar 



MAE WELSH 



Ztl.lLNul'l E 1 IlGH ScilODI. 



Intermediate 



Travelers Club; Literar>' S()ciel>'; Mother (".oose (^liih: 
Intermediate Club; ^. W. ('. A. 





PAULINE GERTRUDE WERFT 

"Pally" I'rimarx' 

Ai.ii)iis\ I Ik, II S( iiniiL 

l.iterar>' Societ)'; W. A. A.; llocke.N'; Prigrind, N. \\ . (.'.. \. 



JUNE A. WEAMER 



"Jh" 



1 lome Economics 



1 loMP.R Cirv I Ik. II Sc ikiol 
lliime l-'conomics (^lub; l.iterar\' SocietN'; N'. W. C, A. 






Uno humlrtj >iMy-scvcn 



THE OAK 




Alice" 



ALICE WESSELY 



A.MBRioGK High Schuul 



Intermediate 



Intermeduite Club: l.iterar\- Society; W. A. A.; Newman 
Club 




RUTH ELEANOR WHITE 

" Kiill'" Intermeiliate 

Diguhssh High Sghuul 

Intermediate Club: Lyric; Messiah Chorus: Literary 
Society; W. A. A. 




RUTH GERALDINE WHITE 
Rnth- Music 

Bl \\1 K l\l LS I 111. 11 .SgIIhiiI 

Music (^lub; Band: L\ric: Messiah Chorus; Literary 
Society; Orchestra: ^. W. C, A. 



RUBY B. WHITTALL 

■ lUuld" 

BKin,K\y\y High School 

l.iterar\' Societ\-; Trayelers Club 



=^ 



One hundred sixty-eight 



^CyCJ 



HARRIETT MONTGOMERY WIANT 

"llcirriitr 

S.MlilHI'llKI I iu.H Sc.lKKll 

PriKrirul; 1 iterarv Society : N'. W. C. A. 




•"Dolly" 



MARY MAGDALEN WILHELM 



ScHENLhY HlC.H ScHOOL 



Prini;ir\' 



Hrigrind: Travelers Club; Lyric; .Messiah (^htirus; Lilerar>- 
Society; Newman Club; Y. \\ . C. A. 



"Kay" 



CATHERINE E. WILLMAN 



McKtESl'OKl I 111. 11 S( llool 



Intermedialc Club; I itcrar>- Societ> ; V. W \ C. A ; W A. A 
Messiah 




FREDA MARY WILSON 

"Frit;ii'" l'riniar> 

I'lsDiiiV \oc.\TioSAi. Hi(;ii Slmool 

I. iterarv Society 





One hundred sixty-i 




RUTH A. WILSON 



\ AND! Kt, Kill I Ik. 11 SlHIlDl. 



iterar\ Society 



Intel ineiliate 




ROSABEL WINGERT 



M(-Ki.i:si'(iKi I 111. 11 Si HiioL 




\Saliy 



SARAH M. WIRT 



Aliiiona IIic.h Schuul 



Intermediate 




HELEN EVALINE WOOD 

"Helen" (^unniercial 

W'akki.v I 111. 11 Sciiiiiii 

I ilerar\ Sin:iet\ . junioi (Chamber of (".omnierce: Literary 
Societw Stiuleiil (jiiincil. (^mimercial (;la^s. Student 
Council 



hiiiulu.l seventy 



ANNA WOODBURN 

"Ann" liiUTnH"i.li:ili' 

(j-WSMLi.H I lir.ii Sciiuui, 

InlcrniL-Jiatf Cliih; 'i'. W. C A.; I.iterar\- S(K;iet\ 



MARIE F. WOODS 

"Miinc" I'mnarx 

Bmtli-; Ckilk IIu.h Suiuni, B\iii.k (^ki i k, Mu ii 

Sigma Sigma Sigma; The Oak Stalf: l.itcrar\ Societ.\ 
'l'. \V. C. A.. \■ice-Pre^iLlent; Prigrind. President 




DOROTHY LOUISE WURTHNER 



•■l)o«l; 



JLANSiiirt I ill. II St.iiuui. 
V, W C. A.: Literary Society 



"Cc'llc 



I -ilerarv Society 



LUCILLE WYATT 



Indiwa Hii.n S( Hum 




(tiic luiiulicvl seveitty-onc 



THE OAK 



28 




ELEANOR WYLIE 



CJLASSPORI I ll(,H St.lllJIll. 



Music 



Alpha Sigma Tau: .Music Cluh. Treasurer; Band; Lyric; 
Altssiah Chorus; X'esper Choir; Literary Society; ^'. W. C. A. 




KATHERINE L. YOUNG 



"Km 



\'.\M1I K(.KII I I III. II Si lliinl 

Pngniul; 1 iterar\ Si>ciel\ . ^. W. C. A. 



Primarv 





•/■-.■• 



MARTHA EVELYN YOUNG 



N'aMII K(.HII I I 111. II Si 111 



F'rimarv 



I'ligriiiil. Stcretar\ ; L>ric; Messiah (.Chorus. I ilerarv 
Societw juniiir Prom (Committee; V. \\ . C. A. 




MILDRED JEANE YOUNT 
"Mid' Primary 

KnrANNIM, I In. II Si llniU 

PrmriiKl; Lilcrarv Societ\ ; Dramatics. N \\ C. .\. 




JaBafcc:*^^^ 



One hundred seventy-two 



1928 



K 



VERA MAE ZENOWSKI 



"Vee" 



Am'inwal 1 I Ik. II School 
Prisriiitl: l.\ric. Messiah (Chorus: Lili'rar\ S(n;iul\ 



MARIAN LOUISE ZINN 

"/.iiiiiie" I'liinarv 

BhiLbM I. I 111, II Si:iiooL 

Dfha Sigma IpMlon: Prinriiul: l.ik'rar>' Si)Ciet\-: N W. C. A. 



VIRGINIA B. GRAY 

'iiriiiina" l'iiniai\ 

Asi'iswAi I. I Ik, II School 




\- i^€^ 




Ruih" 



RUTH JUNK 



UUNHAK To\\NSHII> IJK.H ScHOOL 



Primarx 



One hundred seventy-three 



Extra-Curricular Activities 

r:\tra-Lunicular actisities are tlie be^t opportunities to train students 
to tlo better certain ilesirabie tilings they are going to do anyway as they 
take their places as members of social units, and to exercise those 
qualities of citizenship which are fundamental to societw In these act- 
ivities, too, tiiere is a read\ ciiannel through which the college ma\' util- 
ize the spontaneous interests aiul activities of \outh and through these 
leail to higher t\pes (jf acti\il\' both desired and possible of attainment. 

Such activities have gained recognition among educators as a vital 
part of every college program intended to train young men and women 
to take their places in the democracy of the world. 

Through the hearty cooperation of Dr. Foster in his zeal to extend 
this movement in our college, one finds these organizations founded on 
the campus during the past vear: 

V. Al. (". .\. Travelers Club 

Ntw.MAN Club Kappa Delta Pi 

Lincoln Debating Club .\lpha Phi Ga.m.ma 

Poetry Club .Alpha Sig.ma .Alpha 

English Club .Alpha Sigma Tau 

Pen and Scroll Club Delta Sigma Epsilon 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 



One hundred 



THE OAK 1928 



The Oak 

Hditor-ui-Cbu'l -------- Irene H. AIertz 

Associate Hdhor ----- - Gertrude Lindquist 

Assistant Editor ------ William B. Gailev 

Business Manager ------- George C. Stoner 

Ass't linsniess MatuT^er ------ Paul E. Carson 

Senior l-.ditor -------- \ell Russell 

('.oinDieree -------- Betty Walthour 

Boys' Athletics --------- RovlliCKES 

Ciirls' Atljletics ------- Phyllis Lashell 

Secret Societies -------- Evalyn Jones 

Dramatics --------- Isabel Kough 

Music -------- -- Louise Evans 

Primary ---------- Alma Martin 

Intermediate -------- Carolyn Santner 

junior Iliiil.' ------ - Walter Patterson 

Home Economics ------- Elener Pounds 

I I Iei.en Pearce 
E eat lire - - - - - - - - 

Mary Alice W atkeys 

E acuity A dvisers : — 

Business -------- |)r. c. R. Foster 

Englisti -------- Bernice Orndorfe 

Art -------- - Mari' Edna Flegal 

Contributors : — 

Gladstone Kochcr, Dorothx Giah.im, l\iul Salst;i\er. Mai\in 
Williams. Mehin Mitchell. .Marie WoocL. l)oroth\- Bruhaker. 
Oueen Keatini;. Ph\ His Glasgow 

.1;-?.— 

pjnma k, 1 rathen, assisted h\ the class in .\d\anced Design 
imder the (.liiection of Miss Elegal is lespimsihle for the block- 
printed inserts. 




One hundred seventy-six 



^K 







One hundred seventy- 



1928 



The Indiana Penn 



In lOZi. when the Indiana Penn first made its appearance, it was composed 
of one sheet that was typed when enough material from the composition classes was 
obtained to make up the paper. 

l-rom 1023 to lOJr .Mr. De Witt Ka\. of the Indiana l:vening Gazette, publish- 
ed the paper, ani.1 received his remuneration from the proceeds of the sale of singl-i 
copies. 

In 102(1-27, the paper was an eight-page publication, issued bi-weekl\\ 

This \ear, for the first time, the Penn has been published weekl\ . For the first 
time, also, the subscription has been included in the registration fee, and each 
student now receives a copy of the paper. 

In atklition to campus, department, and organization news, the Penn has such 
special columns as ■What Others .-Xre Doing," "Interviewing Reporter," "Pen 
Pricks." "Personals," ".As The Earth Revolves." and ".As The World Progresses." 
the last two of which interpret world events from the point of view of geography 
and history. 

Carrying out the plan put into operation last vear. each of tiie more important 
staff positions has underclass assistants w ho are thus prepared to carry on the work 
of the following _\ear. The editor-in-chief and business manager are elected by the 
staff at the end of each year from those holding the positions of assistant editors 
and assistant business managers. 

The Penn is controlled bv a committee of eleven students, elected in September 
of each vear bv the several departments, and six facultv members. The faculty 
members are chosen by the Facultv Club, v.ith the exception of the editoripl 
adviser, who is an English teacher appointed b\ the Principal of the school. This 
committee consists of the Principal of the college, ex-officio, the editorial adviser. 
the financial adviser, the Dean of Instruction, the Flead of the English Department, 
and a representative of the facultv at large. 

The Penn provides an opportunitv for creative writing among the students. It 
is the medium through which news and ^tudent opinion is expressed, and through 
its policv it encourage> worthv school enterprise>, promotes good scholarship, and 
unifies school spirit. 



One hundred seventy-eight 



\.K 




Indiana Penn Staff 

Editor-ui-Cbiej ------- IDuroihv Bklbakki; 

,•,,,-,, J Ray Simpson 

Assistant hditors -------] r^ i- 

I Queen Keating 

NeKs Editor -------- Phyllis Glasgow 

Literary Editor ------ Josephine Buchanan 

Athletic Editor -------- Victor Luke 

Department Editor ------- Louise Guthrie 

Humor Editor ------ - Mxrvtn Williams 

Exchange Editor ------- Dorothea L ber 

Personals Editor ------- Lucille Norton 

Interviewing Reporter ------ .NL\rtha Saxer 

)'. M. C. A. Reporter - - - - Melvin Mlk hhi i 

REPORTERS 

.\L\Ki McDowell. Isabelle Rough, Arthlk CiKhGtiR-i-, Peaki 
Smith, Owen Montgomery. Susan Sullivan. .An\\ Sum her. 
Thelma Sterling. Wendell Doty. Mary Edna \i\\. \\\r\ 
Dunn, Sally Dixon. 
Business Manager ------- \iola Sullivan 

Assistants -------- JThoaias.X. Knupp 

I Sara Gra-i- 

.\D\ ISERS 
Business Stall --------- \\. \\ Webb 

Editorial Staf] ------- .Mvltie 1. Taylor 

General --------- Olive S. Tilton 

Ex-Officio -------- Charles R. Foster 



One hundred seventy- 



Prigrind Club 

1 liL' name Pri-,i;r-ind is derived from three \\urd>. nameiw tiie Primary tjroup of 
Iniliana. 1 his ciuh is under the supervision of Lillian .McLean. Direction of the 
Primar\ Group. 

"I he purpo;es of the club as set forth in the constitution of the Prit^rinil are four- 



.\. I o be of assistance to its members in their chosen profession 
while students and also as alumnae. 

B. To cooperate with the \arious departments of Indiana State 
Teachers College. 

C. To assist in keeping up the standards of Indiana State 
Teachers College both in school and out in the field of teaching. 

D. To establisii a bond of frieiulship hv making students pre- 
paring for primary teaching members of the social group. 

.All those who ha\e completed the first semester's work and ha\'e made the 
Primary course their chtiice are entitlei.! to membership in this club. The present 
membership is about 250. 

.-\t the beginning of the \ear a \er\ delightful part\- was held in Recreation I lall 
immeLJiatel}' after the dance. The part\' was started b\' a grand march led by Miss 
.McLean and Ruth .\rnold. .Music, games, and ilancing furnished the entertainment 
for the e\ening. 

.MonthI\ social iiieelings were planneLl ihrotighout the \ear. I he lirst meeting 
proved a \er\ delightful affair. I'he Prigrinds lukl as their guests the Intermediate 
Group. .Mrs. .Masilonald entertained us with the reading of "Tristram" by Edwin 
.Arlington Robinson. Ruth Saunders, accompanied b\' F:\el\n Klingensmith. ga\e 
two very beautiful violin numbers. 

In .March another part\ was held for the new members. .\ \er\ cle\er stunt in 
the form of a mock trial was gi\en. I he case was one ol "I ndiana State 1 eachers 
College against an tmknov.n person. .\." CJames and dancing were the main diver- 
sion. Refreshments were served at the close of the parly. 

The Primary breakfast was held Saturda\ . .Ma\' 2(i, 1^28. in the dining room. 
This is given ever\' year for graelualing seniors and alumnae at the commencement 
time. 



One huTulreil cighl 



1928 




Prigrind Club 



OFFICERS 
President ------------- Marie Woods 

Vice-Preudeut ----------- Ruth Arnold 

Secretary and I'reautrer ------- Louise Bowser 

Faculty Adviser -------- Lillian M. McLean 

COUNCIL 

Marian Francis, Gerlrikle McCrea. Charlotte Patrick. .Marf;aivt 
Reeser. Zoe StautTt-r, .\Ui> Stuwns. \irj;inia WalMin. i;\cl>n 

VoUlli'. 



One hundred eighty 



THE Q 



A ^H-ZKJ 



Intermediate Education Club 

The senior students of tlie Intermediate Department met on Januar\' 12, i'-)27 
and organized the Intermediate Education Club. A constitution was written by a 
committee composed of the following members: Francis Spraggon, Lillie Weinstein, 
Louise Gordon, and Helen Grotefend. Miss Jane .VlcGrath was cho^en as sponsor. 
The constitution was submitted and immediately adopted. 

The purpose of the club is three-fold: to establish a bond of friendship among 
the students and the alumni: to assist in keeping up the ideals and standards of the 
Indiana State Teachers College; and to cooperate with the other organizations of 
the school for the promotion of educational progress and loyalty to our institution. 

Under the able guidance of Miss McGrath and an efficient staff and council the 
Intermediate Education Club progressed rapidly; business meetings were held fre- 
quently- ; current problems of the department were discussed and settled, and man>' 
social gatherings delighted the members. The group owes much to the present of- 
ficers who cooperated splendidly and worked diligenti\' and earnestly' to keep the 
club active and progressi\e. 

This year the club has greatly increased its membership. 1 he roster shows about 
350 members, 189 of whom are seniors. 

On October fourteenth the club gave a very delightful party. An interesting 
program was furnished by several Intermediate Seniors. It consisted of a Japanese 
solo dance by Kathleen Furner, a violin solo by Corrine Dozer, and a chorus dance 
by a group of eight girls. Social dancing, dainty refreshments, and unique favors 
contributed to the pleasure of the evening. 

On February ele\enth the senior members of the club entertained the junior 
members at a ver\- delightful Valentine part)'. Members of the faculty who are 
closely connected with the Intermediate Department were guests. .\ very interest- 
ing program was given consisting of a reading bv Virginia Fried, a vocal solo by 
Dorothy Wurthner accompanied at the piano by Miriam Baker, and a minuet which 
was danced by eight members of the club in colonial costumes. When the program 
was completed, the group participated in social dancing. Refreshments consisted of 
punch and tiny heart cakes served buffet style. 

The club is planning a breakfast during Commencement W eek, at \s hich time it 
is hoped many of the charter members will be present. 

It is the desire of the Intermediate Group to be of service to its .\lma .Mater. 
With this thought in mind a contribution of eighty dollars was made toward the 
Lodge. During the second semester of this \ear the club endeavored to make even 
a larger contribution. 

The members are ht)ping that the club will continue to progress as it has done 
in the past and with the coming \ears will proudly- bear the ideals and standards 
which have been set for it. 




One hundred eighty-two 



1928 




Intermediate Education Club 

OIPICERS 
I'n'sUeiit ----------. M ^^y \ Kissane 

]' ice-President ---------- Cecelia Milotta 

Secretary ----------- Gertrude Beckfr 

treasurer -----.--.. Georgianna Brown 

COUNCIL 

Alan Dunn Leone Lucksinger 

.Martha Minscr Dorolh\- Shields 



■--^jeg- 



-■^a^.t^'Sac^. 



One hunJreJ eisht) -three 



THE OAK 1928 



The Junior High School Department 

Four \ears ago, uiuler the elirection oi .Mr. \\ al>h. llic Junior lligli School De- 
partmunt was organized into a social group. .At that time the department began a 
\er\' active program which has been i\ept up ever since. I his year the organization 
again chose Mr. Walsh as their adviser. 

1 his group has a three-fokl purpose, educational, social, and political, and it also 
endea\ors to create a better uni.lerstanding between faculty aiul students. The de- 
partment strives lor high scholarship and encourages social activity both for them- 
selves ani.1 for the student budv as a whole. In the social gatherings facultx aiul 
students can meet on an e(.|ual basis, cUid the resulting feeling of friendship ancl 
mutual undeistandmg is probably the most important result of these meetings. The 
group tries to create a spirit of wholesome competition among the different depart- 
ments, which adds greatly to the general life of the school. 

Regular meetings of the department are held the first I-ridav of each month. ,\t 
these meetings are presented programs consisting of educational talks, music, read- 
ings, and novelt\- acts. Some of the speakers have been Dr. Foster, Mr. Walsh, Dr. 
Davis, A4r. Whitm\re. and Miss Parks. The first semi-anntial part\- of the year was 
held on December 17 in Leonard Mall. .Another part\ and an outing at the "Lodge" 
were held during the secon(.l semester for the new students. 

The Junior Fligh School Department fosters two clubs, the .\lpha Omega Geo- 
graphers and the Sci-Fli Science Club. 

The present seniors of the department are divided into two groups: nine graduat- 
ing in the three-\'ear coLUse. and four recei\ing their degrees in education. Each 
student selects ma|ors in two fields. .Among this \ear's graduates there are eight 
majors in social studies, six in fmglish. four in mathematics and science, and two in 
geography. 




One htimlicii eiHlitv-f<n 




Junior High School Education Club 

OFFICERS 
I'residi'iit ---------- lIoMhK A. 1 ho.mpsov 

Vice-President ---------- K^y \,\ Hickes 

Seeretiirv ------------ Wilbur Leonard 

Treasurer ----------- Raymond E. Frye 



.^^..ife^ 



One hundred ciBlUy-five 



Music Club 

The president, HvelNii Jones, presided al the meeting for re- 
organi/mt; the cluh. I he new otlicers elected were; 

Prfsident ------------ Lliuise Evans 

Vice-Pifudciit ---------- Arthur Gregory 

Sfcrctarv ----------- William Smathers 

'ircantrer ------------ Charles Aikei' 

Thrt)Ligh this organization the music students cooperate with 
otiier departments of the school. Matters of interest and import- 
ance to the group are discussed at the meetings, and plans for social 
e\ ents are considered. 



^^-^- 




One hundred eighty-six 




Music Club 



Ol-FICEF^S 
President ------------ Louise Evans 

\'ice-l'rcside)it ---------- Arthur Gregory 

Secretary ----------- William Smathers 

Treasurer ------------ Charles Aiki-v 



One hunilreti eighly-seven 



Home Economics Department 

" 1 iniu slaiuls still : v, u iikin c nn.' 

The I lome Economics Department has doubled its enrollment this \'ear. 1 his is 
probabl\' due to the fact that the degree of Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
is now iiranted. Last year two degrees were conferred, but this >'ear there were nine 
stuelents who receixed a degree from this department. 

The first real get-together meeting of the year was a tea, on South Campus, given 
b\' the department in honor of the t]rst-\ear students and sponsored bv the second- 
Near class. 

The outstanding extra-curricular acti\ity of the department is the i lome Econ- 
omics Club which met soon after school opened. The election of new oilicers took 
place and a hike to Reservoir I lill was planned in ortler that everyone might become 
better acquainted. 

On \'o\ember 4, the department enjoxed the privilege of seeing the internation- 
all\-known costume designer. Paul Poiret, o( Paris, France. 

The annual exhibit was held just before Christmas \'acation. The great number 
that attended and the delightful comments on the v\ork displav'ed were much ap- 
preciated b\- the department. 

It has been the custom of the I lome Economics C^lub to plan some gift or deed 
for someone who is less fortunate. Ihus the purpose of the club is much more than 
just a social one. This \ear the club sent tift\ pounds of magazines to a native 
school in I loonah. .Maska, The following letter was recei\'ed from .Mrs. Clark, a 
teacher in the school, acknowledging their arrival: 

"Vou can imagine our surprise when vour package came. Many of our friends 
ha\ e wished to send us magazines, but when they found the postal rates the\' did not 
have the courage. 1 ha\ e given awa\ our magazines as fast as we could spare them, 
and if you could see the faces of these tine-looking men and women as they put them 
inside their coats with such a smile of joy. you would know it was more than worth 
while." 

The first social function of the second semester was a "backwareis" partv held 
.March ^ in Recreation Mall. The members and their friends came dressed back- 
wards and the entertainment was given backwards. The party was thoroughly en- 
jo\ed by evervone. The closing event of the year was a May Day breakfast given 
on .Mav 1. 




One hundred eighty-eight 




Home Economics Club 

Ol-I-ICERS 
President ---..... |kknh Bohren 

Vice-President ------.-_. Moliv Kicker r 

Secretary --------.-. M \r m \ Mel Ienrv 

Treasurer ---------.... j^^,.. Smith 



One hundred eighty-nine 



Art Club 



I hf Art C^lub was organized durinji the \ear 1'-)2t-2(i uiuler the inlluence (il Miss 
Marion G. Miller. Each year it has been developed extensivel\' by its enthusiastic 
members. Hver\' art student and member of the art facult\' not onl\' belongs, but 
attends regularlx . 

The Art Club. e\en though it is the smallest organization in Indiana State I each- 
ers College, conducts such a high type of entertainment and instruction that it is 
proclaimed even outside its own department. 

I'he ultimate purpose of the club is to stimulate and direct a permanent interest 
in art. Last \'ear the club's main ac!iie\ement was "The Fashion Show", a review 
of charming costumes from Cleopatra to the modern vogue. This year the club, 
with the cooperation of the Home Economics Department, was able to bring Paul 
Poiret to Indiana to give his lecture. "The Art of Costume", and to demonstrate the 
draping of costumes on students as models. It is felt that the club has been particu- 
larly successful in the presentation of "The Carnival" written in the department for 
the purpose of showing prospectixe teachers the possibilities of unic^ue costumes and 
sets for the stage, which uere designed and executed by the art students. The skilled 
tumblers, the sinister snake charmer, the shrewd Hindu fortune-teller, the gay mat- 
adors, the gallery of freaks, to say nothing of the clever clowns, all contributed to 
the general success of the event. 

The club's two social functions the first semester took the form of an annual 
picnic to Daugherty's Hill, and a Christmas party at the Yellow Lantern Tea Room. 
During the second semester a Washington's Birthday party was held, also at the 
Yellow Lantern Tea Room. The last and perhaps most beautiful social function 
was a flower festival in Ma\'. 

The club has coni.lucteil a most interesting educational program at its monthly 
meetings. Ihe rolk>\\ing persons have contributed: 

Mr. X'alentine CI Kirbw State .\rt Director of Penns\lvania — 

"Some Encouraging Developments in .-Xrt." 
Dr. Charnock of the Episcopal Church — " Fhe .\rt Treasures of 

Pisa." 
Miss Parks — "Readings from .Modern Poems" 
Miss Flegal — ".Art .Appreciation" 
.Mrs. .Macdonald — "Re\iew of .Modern Stories" 
■Miss Grassmuck — "Geographic Influence upon .Art" 
.Miss Buchanan — ".Account of Trip .Abroad" 
Mrs. .Arntz — ".Art of South .\mciica" 
Miss .McGrath — ".Art .Appreciation" 

.Although the club has been in existence for onh' three \ears. what it has accom- 
plished would do credit to a longer period of time. 



One hundred 



1928 




Art Club 

OFFICERS 

I'rt'iidcut ------------ \ioLA Sullivan 

Secretar y-ircamrer --------- W'ilda Evans 

Adviser ------------ Grace Houston 



. -Mi^'! 



^ A 



One hundred ninely-o 



Y. M. C. A. 



The student V. .\1. C. A. of Indiana State 1 eacliers College, an oii^anization 
which has grown to be one of the strongest men's clubs at Indiana, was founded dur- 
ing the first week of October, U)27. With the guidance of Mr. Pickett, State Secre- 
tary of the Student 'N', .M. C^ .\.. the organization began activity on a firm foundation 
of forts' charter members. 

1 he major purpose oi the uigani/.ation is to promote a better moral and social 
relationship among the students at the college. 

The ^^ M. C. .A. Executive Committee was electe^i by the organization, and con- 
sists of tile following men: 1 lomer Ihnmpson. president: Robert Clark, vice-presi- 
dent: .Mehin Mitchell, secretary: and Lemuel Binne\, treasurer. The cabinet, in 
conforming to the constitution, appointee! Paul (Larson de\otions leader, Raymond 
Fr\e, recreations leader, 1 low ard Sw isher, commtmity service leader, and Ro\ 
ilickes. membership leader. 

Mr. W. M. W'hitmyre was appointed b\ unanimous consent of the organization, 
to act as facult\' adviser. 

The organization has been active in work outside of our own campus. A re- 
presentative was sent to the New Castle CA>nference. Indiana not onlv had a dele- 
gation present at the National (Conference, hut was also represented on the program. 

On the Campus, the "V has been doing work which has interested the whole 
student body. By means of the organization's diligent elTorts, Mr. Frederick Vining 
Fisher, noted lecturer, traveler, and author, was brought before our student 
bodv. The V. .\1. C. .A. presented the school inlirmarv with a new radio outfit. 
.Manv facultv and 'l'. W. C], .\. members were guests at an afternotm tea. given b_v 
the bovs in their new club room. 

Since our >'. .M. C. .\. holds a high place among other student ">■. .M. C. .\'s of 
the state, it is our desire to do a piece of real work w hich onlv an organization ol this 
calibre can do. 

i-.\(.i 1.1 ^ ,Mi:.MBi-RS 

I)k. C. R. Foster Or. G. P. D.wis M. B. I v.ms 

Dr. C. C. Perc.iv.-vl W . .M W hit.mvre Wilber E.m.mert 



One luinilrcil 




Y. M. C A. 



EXECLTIXE COMMITTEE 

President ----------- Homer Thompson 

Vice-President ----------- Robert Clark 

Secretary ----------- Melvin Mitchell 

Treasurer ----------- Lemuel Binney 

CHARTER MEMBERS 

Charles Aikey Stanley Fleming Mel\tn Mitchell 

William Anderson Ray'mond Frye Ra'>.mond Morgan 

Everett Bellen William B. Gailey Thomas Owings 

Fred Bennett Jesse Geigle Walter Patterson 

L. G. Binney • Virgil Grumbling Frank Plusquellic 

Alfred Bray Edwin Heginbotham Paul Salsgiver 

Richard Butts William Heil Ralph Savage 

Paul Carson Roy Hickes Ward Secrist 

Robert Clark George Hocker FIarold Sherwood 

Elwood Corbett John Honse Ray Simpson 

Fred Davidson George Hudson I Ioward Swisher 

\\'iLLiAM Domb Eric Kerr Homer Thompson 

NV'endell Doty \ictor Luke Merle Wagner 

Robert Fee Raymond Miller .\L\r\in \\ illiams 

James Filmore Fred Zeller 



V 1928 



Y. W. C. A. 

Near the end of the semester last \ear the i^irls that had registered for this \ear 
were assignei.1 "big sisters." The "big sisters" were to write to the "little sisters" and 
tell them of Indiana and answer any questions thai they might have concerning the 
school. Man\- happ\' acquaintances grew out of this plan when the girls met this 
year. 

The season was happil\ started olf b\ a "get acquainted" partw The second-year 
girls were eager to meet old acquaintances, and the tirst-\'ear girls were anxious to 
break the ice antl meet both old ami new memlu-rs of the "\ ." 

The Campus Service lor new members was a most inspiring one. More than two 
hundred girls took part. 1-ach carrieil an unlit candle and lighted it from a big 
candle representing the Laght of the W orkf 1 he procession from John Sutton Hall 
to East Campus was a silent one until the candles were lighted when the girls sang 
"Y" songs, with flickering candles for light. 

Ever\- I-rida\ night tiuring the entire year the girls sold cand\' through the 
dormitories. This proved to be a prosperous and pleasing undertaking. 

Teas were held e\er\ week in the "^ " room to create a more social feeling among 
all the girls of the school, both members and non-members. .\t first the facilities for 
serving tea were \'er\' poor so the girls decided th.it an urn would greatl\- improve the 
tea-serving situatit>n. .X beautiful silver urn, lra\ , sugar and creamer, and spoons 
were purchased. Then later the smaller articles, tra\s, dish pan. tea towels, lemon 
fork, and cake dish were bought so that now the girls can serve, quite aciequatel}', 
several hundred. I wn of the most successful teas were the \alentine and Japanese 
tea. 

Shorth- before the second semester the "V" room was completely renovated un- 
der the careful supervision of .Miss Mouslon and 1-dna Hall. The drab walls were 
painted; the woodwork was made bright; the furnilure was arranged as to color 
centers, and the pictures were hung appropriatelv. Then the fireplace which hadn't 
been used for years was allowed to burn again and add charm to the room. The last 
thing done was the making of new curtains. '1 he girls showed their abilit\- to sew. 
and now e\eryone profits b\ the labors of a few . 

The present "\" .girls lea\e to the girls of 1"2^) a challenging record and a room 
unsurpassed in coziness. 



One hundred ninety-four 




Y. W. C. A. 

OIFICHKS 

„ . , 1 M AK-i I IhNDhRSON 

rresidcnt ------------ 

^Alma .Martin 

, ( Francis McGahan 

\ ice-l resident --------- J 

( Marie Woods 

Secretary ----------- Margaret Hogue 

Treasurer ----------- Phyllis Glasgow 

Undergraduate Representative ----- Mary Edna Ray 

COMMinEE CHAIRMEN 

(Sara Englehardt 
I ro'jram ----------- J 

j Alice Jean Smith 

(Rl'Th Coleman 
Membership ---------- .\ 

' I Alma Martin 

Social Service ----------- Anna Getto 

World Fellowship ---------- Sara Gettig 

Publicity ------------ \'ioLA Slt.li\an 

Room -------------- Lee Schrivi k 

Recreation ---------- Charlotte Patrick 

Music ------------ M \kgaret Breaden 

Reporter ------------- Louise Seeds 

I-ACl LTV AI)\ ISERS 
Miss Ayers Miss Wagner 

Miss Sober Miss Beelar 

Miss McLean Miss IInmriln 



One hundred ninetv-fiv 



The Newman Club 



On Sunday October 2. 1Q27 the Catholic Students of the State Teachers College 
of Indiana met at St. Bernard's Church for the purpose of organizing a Newman 
Club. There were about a huntlred students present who \oted enthusiasticall\- for 
the formation of the club. 

The Newman Club is an organisation similar to the \. W. C .A. and the Y. \\ . 
C. A. Its purposes are spiritual and social growth. Both men and women of the 
college are eligible to membership. While it is a club formed chiefl\' to look after 
the social activities of CLatholic students. an\' students v, ho wish to attend are 
cordially welcomed. 

The first meeting of the club was a social gathering at which more than a hun- 
dred students and facultv members were present. The social hour consisted of music 
and games. The Ladies' .Aid Societv served refreshments. 

At the first business meeting of the club the Reverend N. P. .McNellus presented 
the society with the complete works of Cardinal Newman, and the Re\e'rend James 
Brady sketched the life and works of the Cardinal. It is the purpose of the Newman 
Club, from time to time, to have interesting discussions and lectures on subjects of 
interest to its members. 

The meetings are held at St. Bernar(.i's Church. For the past \ear .Miss 1 lelen 
Donnelly has been in charge of the musical part of the programs. 



CHARTER 

Genevieve Abb.^ticchio 
MoRiN.A Bender 

M\GD.\LENE BeRST 
M.^RY BlROLO 

.M.\RjoR'»' Black 
Margaret Black 
Dorothy Brubaker 
M.\rion Bullion 
Magdalene Burkhart 
Laura Catalog 
.Ann Cavalier 
.Alice Clark 
Mary Cole 
Genevieve Condon 
Josephine Conway 
Pat. Cum MINGS 
Marie Dempsey 
Cecelia Donnelly 
Helen Donnelly 
John Pagan 
Margaret Farkaly 
Josephine Fee 
Jennie Ferrarotti 
Josephine Galordi 
Lena Gelasso 
Anna Getto 
Dorothy Gibbons 

.AlLEEN GiPSON 

Frances Glancy 



.ME.MBERS OF THE NEW .MAN 

Lillian Giunta 
Eleanor Halman 
Alberta FIeid 
Irene Hope 
.\L\RY Kelly 
Rose Kelly 
W'lLMiNA Kelly 
Mary Kennedy 
Mary Kinter 
Mary Kissane 
Elsie Lacey 
Lena Lanza 
Sophia K. Lazor 
Wilbert Leonard 
Elizbeth Ligotti 
Mary Lodzsun 
Geraldine Long 
Ida McCown 
Regina .\L\lea 
Josephine .Mule 
Stella .Milko 
Florence .Morgan 
Cecelia Murphy 
Julia Murphy 
Joseph Muschella 
Mary Nessenthaler 
MAR"!- O'Leari- 



CLLB 

Ruth Ortner 
Mary Phillips 
Anna Plaickner 
Alma Prosky 
.Ann Quenn 
Lena Rick 
Philomena Rick 
Dorothy Risbon 
Sadie Sanson 
Carol'in Santner 
.Martha Saxer 
.Marie Scherpf 
Harry Schildka.mp 
FIilda Schweiger 
Dorothy Shields 
.Mary Scanlon 
Caraien Strayer 
Susanne Sullivan 
Flow ARD Swisher 
.VIargaret Sloan 
Elizabeth Shannon 
.Anne Treasure 

IlVELYN TrOZZO 

.\L\RGARET Twist 
Olga Trelaar 
Catherine V'allino 
FIelen Veverka 

CORRINE W'hITESELL 
P\UL YiNGLING 




Newman Club 

OFFICERS 
I'rt'sideiit -------- Joseph .Muschhlla 

\'ice-President ------- Howard Swisher 

Secretary --------- Sophia K. L,azor 

Ireamrer --------. Mary Kelly 

Sponsor ------- Miss Jane Louise .McGrath 



Women's Athletic Association 

September I ^-27 — The dri\f lor obtaining new members tor the association 
lasted these two weeks. The old members were kept busy in East Parlor collecting 
the dues from the incoming members. We must admit things began booming from 
the very start, and we hope to uphold the spirit of the W. .\. A. throughout the year. 

October I — The get-together part\' was gi\ en in Recreation Hall and was quite 
a success. The entertainment was well-arrangeil and was thoroughly enjoyed by 
e\eryone. The object of this party was to enable the new members of the Associa- 
tion to become acciLiainted with the oKI members. 

Xcnember 17 — .Monthl\' meeting was held as usual. Plans were being inaugu- 
rated for the Christmas partw This one is going to be a "\\ ow"! Everybod}' be 
there. 

December 17 — Christmas Partv! Where? \\ h\ . in Recreation Hall, of course. 
.■\dmission; One Hershey Chocolate Bar bought from the V. \\ . C. A., girls, to be 
sent to the children of the Orphans' I lome. 

jauiiarv 17 — .Another monthly meeting. .\ letter received from the Orphans' 
Home thanking us for the chocolate bars was read to the members. 1 he kiddies 
certainly did enjow "them bars I" 

February 17 — Snowball Battle! Hurrah' — Shucks! No snow! 

Marcl: 10 — Hike to Loilge. Ewerwone brought his own >upper — steak or 
wieners. Good timer Just ask the girls that went. 

April 28 — Jamboree! Heigh-ho! What for? Basketball! Good time expect- 
ed by all. 

April 2^-2o — W. .A. .A. Chapel to promote further interest among the students in 
the Association. 

.l/ji' /''—Banquet of .Association. Come one, come all. The girls who were 
active in the various sports gaining a sufticient number of points were honored by- 
receiving numerals anil letters. 



One hundred ninety-eight 



19? 



IT r\A. TT 




Women's Athletic Association 

OF-FICIiRS 
I'rfiideiit --------- Ph\ki, W. Smith 

Vke-Prciident ------ - - M \kv 'I"rent 

Secretary --------- Phyllis Lashell 

Assistant Secretary ------- Wilma Searles 

Treasurer ------- - - Helen Blose 



*One hundred ninety-nine 



Literary Society 



Ljterar\- Societv . which meets e\er\ .Mnnda\ e\fning at se\en in the College 
Auditoruini. i> the outi;ro\\th of the two st)cieties. the Hrodelphian and the 
Hyghenian, which, for many years, met the literary requirements of Indiana. 
These societies outgrew their meeting halls about ten years ago, and, as there were 
no suitable places to be used by the societies, the combined membership began meet- 
ing in the .-Xuditorium. The\- continued this practice until the year 1926-27 when it 
became necessary to annul the separate charters because of the state taxation. The 
membership was then legally merged into one organization. 

The present organization is conducted b\ the oflicers — a president. \ ice-presideiit, 
secretar\'. and treasurer. .-X student council is responsible for the general conduct 
of the audience at the meetings. 

In arranging its programs the societ}' blends a three-fold purpose into one — the 
presentation of programs that are educational, artistic, and recreational. Occasion- 
alls- a program features one of these three aims, as. for example, the presentation of 
"The Tra\'elers". a play b\' Booth Tarkington. w hich was educational. Othei 
programs, which consisted of novelty song and dance numbers, were purely recrea- 
tional. Besides these chief purposes, the societ\' aims to gi\e its members oppor- 
tunit\' to appear before the public from time tti time, in .Monday e\ening perform- 
ances. 

d he Societv also presented a full evening's entertainment in the form of a three- 
act pla\' on .April 27 and 28. The pla\' was entitled "Erstwhile Susan". 

1-iom time to time professional talent is brought to Indiana under the auspices 
of the Literar}' Society. This \ear, Ruth Draper, a dramatic reader, the Charles 
Rann Kennedy Players in "The Servant in the House", Mr. and Mrs. Phidella Rice 
of the Leiand Powers School of the Spoken Word at Boston, and Sidney Thompson, 
artist of song and ballad, ha\ e figured in the programs presented b\- the Literary 
Society. 

.\t one of the .Monda\' night entertainments during the \"ear. the society deviated 
by \ote of the members, from its usual custom of free admission to the wearers of 
Literary buttons, and the program was gi\en o\er to a pla\- b\- an all-male cast. 
The admission charged went towards buxing gold footballs for the graduating 
athletic stars. 

Literar\- holds an important place in the field of extra-curricular actixities at 
Indiana. The old-time rivalr\- between the two societies has changed, with the 
merging of the organizations into one. into an enthusiasm of the students tor the 
organization, a pleasure in participating in its programs, and an enthusiastic and 
generous support of the activities of the societw 



.^■^-^ ± 




Literary Society 

()l-[-lCl:RS 
President -------- \\ illia.m Gallagher 

Vu-e-Presulent -------- Harold Stover 

Secretary --------- Betty W'althol'r 

Financial Secretary ------- Ruth Blough 

Treasurer --------- Anne Cessna 

Coach and Adviser ------ Edna Lee Sprowis 



Pen and Scroll 



Tor some time pa^l a lu-cd lias been fell lor some nrgani/.alion w ilhin the school 
which would have, as its aim. the encoura.'^ement of writing among those students 
of the college interested in this kind of work. In answer to this need the Pen and 
Scroll was organized. .As its name suggests, the power of the pen makes its influence 
felt within the circle of the Pen and Scroll. The purpose ol the club is to foster and 
tle\'elo|i the abilit\' to write, olTering aeivice and ciiticism at the same lime through 
the medium of club discussions. .Moieoxei, the I'en and Scroll has as its ultimate 
aim membership in the Ouill (Ilub. the national writing organization. 

d he niembershi|i of the ckib is Innited to lwenl\ frmn the student bod\' and three 
fiom the facullN . To become a member of the Pen and Scroll, the individual must 
submit an original manuscript to the club to be voted upt)n fa\orabl\' b\' the mem- 
bers before the applicant is eligible for admission In this wa\- the standards of 
the club are kept high since onl\' those with some abilit\' can meet the rei.]uirements. 

The club was organized at the beginning of the first semester umlei' the direction 
of Mrs. Louise Macdonald, its constitution drawn up, and its ofiicers electe^l. 

Cfl.-\RTEr^ MEML5ERS0F PEN .\ND SCROLL 

Dorothy Brub.aker jMrs. Louise Macdonald 

Josephine Buchanan Irene Mertz 

Mary Dunn Josephine Miale 

Phyllis Glasgow Anna Moog 

.MARGARET Hawkins Nell Russell 

Queen Keating Ray Simpson 
1 lo\\ARD Swisher 



Two hunJicd \\\ 




Pen and Scroll 

OI-FICERS 
Chancellor -------- - Ray Simpson 

First Vke-Chaucellor ------- Mary Dunn 

Second Vice-Chancellor - - - - Mrs. Louise McDonald 

Scribe --------- Margaret Hawkins 

Holder of the Purse ------ Josephine Miale 



Two hundred thn 




Edwin Arlington Robinson Poetry Club 

(Name used h\' permission) 

rcir till' cni(i\mfnt, appreciation, and creation of verse. Open 
to all students with a sincere love for poetry. 



OFI-ICERS 



Prciuient - 
Secretary- I rcaiurcr 
Sponsor 



Irene H. Mertz 

Ion A Edwards 

Carrie Belle Parks 




Two hundred fou 



X > 




Alpha Omega Geographers 

oi-i-ici-.i^s 

Prendent --------- Null Russell 

Vice-Prcudenl ------ - IIilmlr Thompsos 

Sergt'cvit-cit-Aniis ------ Walilk Patterson 

Secretary- irca^iirer ------- K s'imond Fr'ie 

Facultv Adviser ------- 1:r\ a Grassmlc k 



The Travelers Club 

The Travelers Club v j- <ji;;diii/.cu m (xii^OL-r, i->ll . Uj meet the demands of a 
general geographic organization to which any student from any department in the 
school might belong. Through the efforts of interested students, aided by Miss 
Erna Grassmuck, the organization of the club was accomplished. The present 
membership is 273. 

The monthly meetings of the club have been vitalized by songs, pictures, ex- 
hibits, games, dances, and stories of personal experiences. The programs have been 
conducted chiefly by members of the club. 

A visit to parts of America, Europe, Asia, and Africa formed one program. 
Interesting specimens from some parts of the World v.ere secured from facultv 
members and friends of club members. These specimens were in charge of silent 
guardians, members of the club in costume; representing the people who had pro- 
duced the articles At the end of the program they interpreted the specimens. 
Their interpretations as well as the African game Bhoo, and the Scotch and Erench 
s<jngs were heartily received not only as a program of the club but also as an assem- 
bly activity. 

A trip to our s(juth-west Indian country was visualized by stories, giving actual 
experiences of club members. It was alsfj enlivened by an interpretive Indian dance 
and game. 

At one meeting of the club the Panama (Janal Zone was visited by means of 
moving pictures. 

A unique and interesting program dealing with Alaska was presented by the 
Seventh Grade, Junior High School students. 

Alplia Ome'ia Geographers 

The Alpha Omi.-g;i (j'o^^rapncrs 1^ iiii nonoran society lor students who have 
successfully completed a given number of courses in geography. It was organized 
as the Geography ('lub of Indiana State Normal in January, 1927, under the guid- 
ance of Miss Zoe A. Thralls. There were seventeen charter members. 

The purposes of the organization are to discuss further some aspects of geo- 
graphy beyond the stage reached in the various courses and to cooperate with those 
alumni in the field who desire information and assistance with their teaching prob- 
lems. 

The society in carrying on its work attacks some interesting problems of the da\-. 
These discussions center around the geographic influences of these happenings. 
The group talks, thus carried on. furnish the members v.ith geography as it can be 
found in no other manner. 

During the second semester, the club underto<jk a geographic survey of a part of 
the town of Indiana and the surrounding territory. Eield trips and interviews con- 
stituted the basis for the v.ork. The members were eagerly looking forward toward 
the completion of the project. j« 



19 



'C^ 




Travelers Club 

OIllCRRS 

President -------- Thomas B. Owinos 

Vice-Preudent ------- Carolyn Santnhr 

Secretary --------- IIhlkn Bl tier 

Treasurer - - - .M\ki\n IIohnkk 

Pacidtv Adviser ------- I-rn \ (.'.r\ssmlck 



Two hiMulroJ 



The Freshman Class 

As we near the closing period of the school term and with new hopes 
and ambitions stand upon the threshold of our senior vear. it is but littinu, 
that we present tin' xour inspection the accomplishments of the past \ear. 

The lirst important undertaking of the class was the organization. 
Mr. r-mmert, olu" class adviser, fniall\' called the meeting for which we 
had anxiouslv been waitino. Following the election of officers the class 
began making plans for the biggest and best affair of our freshman \'ear 
— the Prom. The \arious committees were appointetl, and they, with 
Mr. Hmmert and other facult\- members, helped to make it a success. 
The ( )l\'mpians certain!)' made a big hit with the members of our class. 
The Pioni w as a delightful e\ent. aiul its pleasures will l(.)ng remain a 
bright spot in our memories. 

It is our aim to make this the best all-around class e\er graduated 
from Indiana State Teachers College, f-ach of us is on his wa\- to 
accom|Tl:sh it. We are stri\ing. along with other things, for a higher 
le\el of ei.lucalion. We are saying adieu to our freshman \ear, but next 
fall we shall carr\' on anew. .\s we gain success by concentration anil 
perseverance, we beckon for other classes to follow in our footsteps. 



huiuhua I'iglit 



1928 



THE OAK 




Freshman Class 

oi-i-icnRs 



Pri'stdent 

1 'nc-I'n'sidciit 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Rvi.MOM) W. MoKC.AN 
1,L0^■1) 1 IlLL 

DoKOTHv Graham 
Ben !•. Marshall 



-5^^ 



Iwo hiirulrni nine 



THE OAK 



1928 



Freshman Dedication 

Our .sincLTf wishes lor the success of "The Oak". 
.Ma\ it possess and show forth the characteristics of 
its name. 

The I-resh.\van Class 



, .-,-j-Mt 




Two hundred ten 



1928 THE OAK 



The Department of Commerce 

The Department of C^ommerce has entered upon its new college status with a 
large enrollment and a great deal of interest and enthusiasm. Sexenteen stutlents 
receive their degrees this year. According to the present enrollment of the Junior 
Class, next year's degree class will be considerably larger. The Sophomore and 
Preshman (Classes have enrollments that promise increasinglv larger degree classes 
in the future. 

The work of the \ ear ha^ been marked with a line tiegree of coojieralion between 
teachers and students an^l a v\onderful spirit has prevailetl at all times. The 
students, noted for their consistent and lo_\al effort^, have clone everything that is 
reasonably possible to launch the new college curriculum with those high stamlards 
of scholarship and professional spirit that alone can make the department stanti at 
the very top as a commercial teacher-training institution. 

During the vear. the Department of Commerce has endea\ored to contribute to 
the professional growth of the commercial teachers of the entire Commonwealth, 
especiallv in the periodical publication of the Commercial Exchange, which carries 
a professional message to about a thousand commercial teachers in the sixt\-seven 
counties of Penns>l\ania. The Exchange is dexotetl to the ad\ancement of com- 
mercial education, and its pages contain outlines of newer methods, hints and sug- 
gestions in classroom technique, exchanges of ideas among the teachers here and 
there, and other matters of interest to commercial teachers generally We believe 
that this is a very-worth-while contribution on the part of the Departmont. 

The Department is proud of its contribution to the leadership of the college, in 
the part that it has taken in various activities, such as athletics, V. W. C. A.. Y. M. 
C. A., fraternities, sororities, clubs, committees, etc. All of the teachers of the 
Department have done their part, as well, in a generous manner, in their participa- 
tion in the general activities of the college. Mr. 1 lill. Director of the Department of 
Commerce, has served as president of the Facult\- Club. 

The Department is tr\'ing as best it can, to carry out the policies laid ilov. n by 
our new president of the College. Dr. Foster, and its greatest ambition is to help him 
to realize those high ideals anti standards that he has set forth as the stepping stones 
to a Greater Indiana. 

\\'ith some ilegree of pride lor what the Department has accomplished in \\vj 
past, and with a deep realization of the wonderful opportunities and great responsi- 
bilities that lie aheatl, we shall go into the future with even greater determination 
to rentier the very best contribution v, ithin our powers to the advancement of the 
interests of Indiana and the cause of commercial education in the Commonwealth of 
Pennsxhania. 



K;ff*>*^--(^"y^ 




Two liundred eleven 



THE OAK 1928 



The Junior Chamber of Commerce 

The Junior C~liamber of Commerce was organizei.1 during tiie term lOii-iO for 
liie purpose of promoting interest in tiie organization of commercial clubs in high 
schools and to train teachers in the organization of such clubs; to discover and 
serve the needs of the Commercial Teacher Training Department of the Indiana 
State Teachers College; to furnish a means of developing professionally; to encour- 
age a social contact: to become conversant with modern progressive business 
methods and systems: and to fLirnish a means of gaining contact with other schools 
and associations. 

During the present year, under the leadership of our president. Gertrude Lind- 
quist, the constitution has been revised and modified to fit our present needs as the 
Department of Commerce of the Indiana State Teachers College. 

Meetings are held once a month and important business matters as well as cur- 
rent topics of the business world are discussed. To add spice to these meetings, it 
is the custom to furnish a program for the entertainment of the members at the 
conclusion of the meeting. During the earl\' fall and spring, outings are held, and 
during the winter months certain dates are set aside for social gatherings. 

Every member of the Department of Commerce is eligible for membership in th.? 
organization. In this way all the classes are associated into a single group, enabling 
them to work together in order to perform all the activities in a satisfactory manner. 

The organization takes pride in the fact that several high school Junior Cham- 
bers of Commerce have been installed through the Department of Commerce of the 
Indiana State Teachers College. Every year finds improvements and a better- 
functioning and more smoothly-running club, and it is the hope of all the present 
members that next \ear the organization ma\ ha\ e an e\en better \ear than the one 
w hich we ha\e just enjoyed. 




Two hundred twelve 



1928 



THE OAK 




P 

* ^>^ J^..k^ . # '; 

■^^ — .^ — ^ 

Junior Chamber of Commerce 

ol-l-ICliKS 
President -------- GhKiKLDb Lindquist 

lit \'icc-l're<.!dent -------- Cari. Graf 

2nJ Vh-e-President ------ CATHERiNii Smith 

Recording Secretary ------- Hiida Furness 

Coriesponding Secretary ----- Fhhel Kerchner 

Treasurer --------- Ralph Savage 

Assistant Treasurer ------ Phyllis Lashell 

Sergeant-al-Arms ------- I^ic;hakd Bltts 

,, , I Wavmi l-j liott 

Doorkeepers ------'' \ . 

AkTHL K C)L IHRIE 



...^^A. 




Two hundred ihirtcen 



THE OAK 



1928 



Pennsylvania State Commercial Contest 

1 lie InlL'i-C^dLinlx CIommcTcial C^ontL'^ts arc held 111 .\la\. The stale is divided 
into two sections, and a final contest is held in the liast. and a linal contest in the 
West. 

Each countx' has a local ort;ani/ation of commercial teachers, the president 
of this organization acting as the director for the unit in contest matters. Ihis 
commercial-teacher organization holds regular meetings throughout the school \ear. 
All matters are worked through this hod\' and the state director. 

Emphttsis is placed upon the count)' as an honor unit. When the final honors 
are tabulated in Maw a list ol^ the counties is published, showing the coiiiit\' in liie 
state that earned the greatest number ol honor points, the one that came second, etc. 
This has a tendeiic\' to bring the schools within the ct)unt\' closer togetlser and de- 
\elop a professional pride and spirit. Individual winners are also announced and 
awarded medals. I irsl place in each e\ent is awarded a gold medal; second place is 
awarded a siher medal ; third place is aw arded a bronze medal. Winners are chosen 
on a state-wide basis. 

It is the dutv of the director in each county to get the commercial teachers in 
the public schools acquainted with the contest movement and arrange tor holding an 
inter-school elimination contest at some con\enient place some time in .April. At 
the time of this elimination contest, winners are chosen to represent the county in 
the final contest. 

Each count\ is allowed two entrants in the final contest lor each event. No one 
ma_\' enter the final contest except those who are certified by the directors as winners 
in the elimination contests. The plan is to give an opportunity to as many students 
as possible to participate. Participation shouki be the result of consistent daily 
excellenc\ on the part of the students in the classes. This emphasizes the training 
of the manw rather than of the few. 

The Junior (diamber of (Commerce of the State Teachers College sponsors the 
contest movement and furnishes the awards tor the linal contest held in Maw The 
Department of (AHiiniercc furnishes suitable test materials for the elimination con- 
tests held in April. 

The following events were held this year: lirst Year Shorthand, Second Ye^r 
Shorthand. Special Shorthand, Typewriting, First and Second Year, and Special 
Bookkeeping. First ami Second "lear. and Special Rapid Calculations. .Arithmetic, 
and Business Writing. 

C G. Hill. Director of the Department of Commerce, at Indiana, is State Direc- 
tor for the contest organization. 




IWU hllll,lu'>l f.llMlf 



1928 




The Commercial Tea 



The Commercial Tea Dansant i^ an outNtanding social e\enl of the 3'ear, given 
h\- the Department of Commerce unJer the Llirectorship of one of the facult\- mem- 
bers of the department. 

The tea is iisiialh lu'KI in llie eaih' pari of May or late in April and is attended 
b\- practicall\ all of the student and faciilt\. I iieiuls and relatixes from home 
make it a point to \isit Indiana at this time. 

Last >ear the tea was given on May Daw in the form of a pageant, representini; 
the \isit of the (Jueen. with her attendants to an linglish \ illage, where she was 
entertained v.ith countr\ dances. This year the Commercial Tea was in the form 
of a C^hinese tea part>-. Recreation llall was heautifull\- elecorated with pussy 
willows and cherry blossoms, and the tea tables on the first tloor of John Sutton 
llall were more than usuall\- festi\e in their gay colors and preside^l o\er by hos- 
tesses in ciilnrfLil Chinese |iart\ costLmies. The program consistetl of (Chinese steps 
and dances. 

The proceeds from the tea are used to purchase medals, which are awarded the 
winners in the State Coinmercial C^ontest helil at Intliana in .Ma\. 



Two liunJr<.-d fiflccn 



THE OAK 



1928 



Class Officers 

II RSI VliAR 
I'rcsidoit --------- Arthur Glilhk'H 

Vicc-Presidcut -------- L\ura Jane Dick 

Seac-tciry-Tnuuirer ------- Jhan Witter 

SI-CON!) YEAR 

I'rciiJcnt --------- Emma Santner 

Vice-rrciident -------- Richard Butts 

Secretory --------- Evanna Barr 

Treasurer --------- Lucille Magee 

THIRD YEAR 
President --------- "^ ^^^ Hoover 

Vice-rreudent -------- Harold Bark 

Secretary --------- Ethel Kerch ner 

Treasurer --------- Phyllis Lashell 

EOURTII YEAR 

President - - - - Johanna Mertz 

Vice-President -------- Alice Brant 

Secretary ---------- Jean Hiil 

'Treasurer ------ - Marguerite Waldron 




Ixv,. luiiRlrcd sixtc 



1928 



THE OAK 



Com 



mcrcial 



Staff 



1 1 \i;i)l 1) I) \Kl( 

I I I Kll 1)\ I') \l I KM 1:1, D 
[:\ERETI Bl-.MhN 
I ll I I N llll l,V 
l'\L I I SI: lioW'I.KS 

Ji-\Mh I5ki-.si,in 
Pall CIvrson 
Nancy ETTA C^ollins 

I^LTH DlLRKEK 
llTHLL l-RhDERK'.KS 
l^lvXKl (". \KhN 
(^ARL (.'iRAI 

CihNH\lh\h 1 loll-MAN 
\\ \RI) i l(H)\ kK 

Rosa IIugg 
Ethel Kerchner 
\'iKc,iNi \ Kinney 
Phillis Lashell 



Dorothy Lowe 



.\1 \K I II \ M \K(J\ !( 11 
l\ \ I IIK'I \ Ml I )0N Ml) 

Julia Mi Ri'in 

JL. \\ Ah KR \'l 

Alk.l ()i>ls 

Al \R'l' ( )\ 1 RDORl 

Aki 111 K Pentz 
/\nna M \i Rhodes 
.Mar"!- Sai.aoa 
AIariha Saxer 
Marie Scherpi 
Ethel Sleu.iiter 
Gladys Smith 
Doroth-i- S trine 
Al AR'i I nikel 
(Imherine X'allino 
Marian Welch 
Helen Wood 




Two hiJiulred se\'entcen 



1928 



THE OAK 




The Senior Class 

Presents 

"Smilin' Through" 

B\- Allen Langdon Martin 
MONDAY' lAENING, MAY 30, 1927, at S;I5 Ocluck 
Ritz Theatre 
SYNOPSIS 
Prologue — Outside the Gate 
Act /--The Carteret Garden, 1014 
Act II — The Same Fift\- 'I'ears .\f;o 
Act ///—The Same, 19 19 

THE PROl OGLE 
Sarah \\ a\nc ------- Elizabeth Munter 

.Mar\ Glare --------- Jf.an Morgan 

11 IE PLA\' 
John Carteret ------- Bernard McCorauck 

Dr. Owen Harding; _ - - - - - Nor.man E. Kint, 

Ellen --------- Janet M. Carlson 

Kathleen Dunf-annon ----- AIarion D. Bradley 

Willie Ainle\' ------- William G. McClain 

Kenneth \\'a\ ne ------- Roy T. Mattern 

Jeremiah \\'a>ne ------- Paul 1. Salsgiver 

Moonyeen Clare ------- Lilyan A. Weed 

Ladies at Wedding — Eleanor Doeblin, Emma McCrea, Gertrude 
IIallam, Helen McPherson, Aileen McClain, Evalyn 
Jones, Rebecca Hodge, EIarriet Dean. 
Gentlemen at Wedding — Ralph H. S.wage, .Albert E. Drum- 
heller, Clifford .\. Nelson. 

Carteret Double - - Kiehi R. Shelly 

Songs - - - - - - - - - - - June Rose 

Edna Lee Sprowls, Director 




Two hunilreil ninclci 



THE OAK 



1928 




PATRIOTIC PAGEANT 

(iivci: III 
SUMMHR SCI 101)1- l')27 




Edna Leii Sphowi.s, Dircilor 



Two hundred twenty 



1928 



THE OAK 




'The Prince Who Was a Piper" 

B\' Harold Bkighouse 
'iime — .Mei.lie\al Place — An\- Kingdum 

CHARACTERS 

The King --. George Gardner 

Prince Dennis -------- Frances Geigle 

Jegu, The Lori.i C^hancellor ----- Paul Sunderlin 

Bernez. Equerr\' to Prince ------ John S.mith 

A Sentr\- -------- \\ ni l\.m .McMillan 

Princess Maie ------- Makgxret Knight 

IJ/.inia, Go\erness ------- I'lwia I'a'ilor 



"The Twelve Pound Look" 

By Sir J \.mes Barrie 
Time — The Present Place — England 

CHARACIIiRS 

Sir Harr}' Sims ------ Owen D, Montgomery 

Lady Sims --------- Geraldine Folk 

Kate -------- MxRGUERiTE E. Waldron 

Tomhs ---------- Blake H. Korb 

Tephenv. Maid-in-W aiting ----- Neva Shuster 

Marzinne -------- Kvlhr'^n 1-orsythe 

I lelene --------- MARThL\ Smith 

Peasant Folk — Gene\ie\e Abbatichio. Mildred Jeane Volnt. 

Lucille Burrill. Margaret Strachan. Everett Bellen. 

DwiD Wills. loHN .McCo-i . Robert Philson. 



Two hiimlrcd twenty-one 



THE OAK 



1928 




"Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary" 

By St. John Ervine 

I-RinA>' AND SATlRnA>-. DHCEMBHR 1. ^. 7:^0 P, M. 

Ckjllegc ALklitorium 

SCENE 

The action of the cnlire pla\- takes place in a sun room of the 
N'icaratie. beginning Friday afternoon and ending Saturdas' after- 
noon, i'he time is the present. 

CHARACTERS 

\n order i>f their appearance 
Mrs. Considine --------- Joye Esch 

Sheila, her niece -------- Virgini,\ Freed 

Geoffrey, her son ------- Harold Stover 

Sir Henry Considine, K.C.M.G. - - - Wilbert Leonard 
Rev. Canon Peter Considine. M.A. - - - Everett Bellen 
Mary West Lake ------ M.arguerite Waldron 

Mr. Hobbs, her manager ----- Marvin Williams 

Jenn>'. a maid -------- Myra Lewellen 

Miss .^limm^ ------- Frances .McGahan 

Mr. Beeb\- ---------- NiLt:S Lonc, 

Ldna Lee Sprowls, Director 




Two liiindred t\venty-t\vo 



1928 



THE OAK 




The Literary Society 

Preseiits 

"Tons of Money" 

Auba-\ llunrv Maillainl Allinglon's I 1()U>l' at .Marl<nv 

ClIIAKACrtiRS 
Sprule^ ---------- Tho.mxs Ni I'l' 

SimpM)n --------- Alice Jean Smith 

.Miss Benita .Mullcit ----- - Dorothy Smith 

Louise Aiiington ------- Adelaide MvLorr 

Aubrcv IIlmiia Mailland Allin,nloii - - - i^\YM0^D I-'rve 
Giles ---------- Na'ihan 1-ramer 

James Cliesteiman ------- George Hocker 

Jean Everad ----- - - Mar.iorie Graffius 

Henery ---------- Richard Butts 

Geor.ue Maitiaiiil -------- Pai l Cxrson 

I:i)N\ Lee Sprowls. Director 

Two liundri-d twenty-lhrcc 



THE OAK 



1928 



Mj 






'J 


\i,^*i^ 


^M 



The Literary Society 

"Erstwhile Susan" 

lime — The Present 

Place — Barnab\- Dreary's home at Reinhartz Station. Penna. 

CHARACTERS 

Barnab\' Drear\- ------- Paul Salsgiver 

Jacob Dreary --------- John Honse 

Emanuel Dreary ------- Howard Kuhns 

Abel Buchter ------- - William Heil 

Judge David Jordan ------- John Alexick 

Governor Robert .Marsh ----- Marvin \\'illl\ms 

Absolem Puntz ----- - - Thomas Owings 

Joseph \oder -------- Paul Muschella 

Abe Wackernagel -------- John Pagan 

Juliet Miller ------- Katherine Stutzman 

Barnabetta ------ - - Iqna Biegleman 

Ramah Schwenkfeldcr ----- Margaret Mickson 

Mrs. Winthrop -------- Edna McMahan 

Em Wackernagel -------- Mrs. London 

Jennie Getz ------- Margaret L. Brown 

Alice Winthrop ------- Marie Smalstig 

Helen Meredith ------ - Elizabeth Dorn 

Edna Lee Sprowls, Director 




Two hundred Iwenlv-fou 




Two hundred Iwcntv-fiv 



19^ 




Handel's Oratorio 

"The Messiah" 

Ritz Theatre 

W I l)M:SDAY AN!) I 111 KS^)A^ lA IMN(~.S. 
DECEMBER 14 AND \'\ \'^1~ 

John W'Esi.bv Nhi i-. Conductor 

SOLOISTS 

1km A Bartholomew. Sofyrauo 
l.AURA M. Ki-msbi;ki;. Alio 
George K asii'i'. Tenor 
Donald Pirme. Harilonc 



Two hundred twenl>-seven 



THE OAK 



1928 



Thelma Avery 
Ph-illis Ballantvne 
Evelyn Bauer 
IIelen L. Beaumont 
Lola Beelar 
Sara Briggs 
Ruth Buchanan 
I Ielen Carney 
Ann Cavalier 
Ida Christie 
Betty Clawson 
Ruth Corder 
Ruth Craig 
Dorothy Mae Crist 
IIelen Donnelly 
I on A Edwards 
Elizabeth Eicher 
N'irginia Gessler 



Personnel of Chorus 

SOPRANOS 
jMargaret Gwynn 
V'erna Humphreys 
Edith E Irwin 
Rachel Kirk 
Helen Livingston 
Rachel Longwill 
Agnes Miller 
Josephine Miller 
Ruth Mock 

Wilda Lee Montgomer>' 
Josephine McClelland 
E. May McDannell 
Mary E. McDowell 
Katherine McFadden 
Beatrice Neeson 
V'algean Orr 
Helen M. Pearce 
Clare Raymond 
Orca Reinecke 



Winifred Ross 
V'erna Rumberger 
Dorothy Sauter 
Mary Scanlan 
Josephine Scott 
Levina Schriver 
Lois Shields 
\ iRoiNiA Simpson 
Olive Si pes 
Dorothy Smith 
.Mildred Spence 
Mae Stephens 
AL^RiE X'erner 
Lois Walker 
ALarion Walker 
Blanche Waugoman 
Margaret Wilkins 
Katherine Willman 



Julia Craig Bowers 
Helen Butler 
Agnes Byron 
Thelma Caddi- 
Ann Cessna 
V'erna Fike 
ALvRGARET Hatcher 
Eleanor 1 Iepler 



SECOND SOPRANOS 

(High) 
ALar-i' Humphrey 
Mary Lyon Lynch 
Frances McGahan 
Cleda McNutt 
Em I LIE Mihok 
Anna AL A loot. 
AIartha Moore 



Ruth Nuss 
Elener Pounds 
Anna Saunders 
AIary Eliza Shaffer 
Margaret Storey 
Florence Swartz 
Essie Williams 
Eleanor Wylie 




Two hundred twenty-eight 



1928 



THE OAK 



SECOND SOPRANOS 



III/ \BI I II AkMI I \i.l 

Agnes Al straw 

loNA BiGLEMAN 

I'Diiii Bold/ 

\ 1:KI)A Bd tK 

I'LOKhNCE BUCKNEK 

Virginia Caulkett 
F-RANCES Collins 
Sak\ Gettig 



Magdalene Berst 
Bonnie Bouser 
Mildred Corp 
Thora Da.mbaugh 
Henrietta Gilliland 
Dorothy Gibbons 
I-rances Grover 



Bm I \ii Gki >ii \.\i 
Carolyn I Iedden 
Elizabeth Hompola 
M \Ki,\KLi I Iltcheson 
1-/IHLL Johnson 
Evelyn Jones 
Grace Kline 
Gertrude McCardle 
M \KV .M<;(;oLLY 

ALTOS 

Pauline Hege 
Lucy Hendler 
I Ielen Jack 
l\ \i iiR'iN Logan 
W inona ALvlcol.m 
Gertrude E. Neff 
Dorothy Shields 



L;. l:LI/ABhlll Ml l( 111 1 I. 

Anna Plaickner 
Alma Ross 

I IhLEN ScHAhl I LR 

Eael^n Scholnthal 
Grace Sheep 
Lois Sloan 
Helen Troy 
Araline W'agstaff 
Mary Wii.helm 

Edna Smiley 
Evelyn Swoop 
Jessie R. Turner 
Ruth Wiiiie 
Jean Whilmire 
Sara Wiley 
Vera Zenowski 



William Anderson 
James Camel 
George K. Clark 
Charles A. Gessler 
Logan Houck 

El.wer W. Allison 
i I J Buc.hheit 

P\L L ClXRSON 

W. 1-. Herpel 
J. R. Jones 
Albert Joseph 
NiLEs LoNc; 



TENORS 

J \MES 1 lUMPHREY 

J. R. King 

1 Iarr-i J. Lalghlin 

ArTHLR McCoR.MlCK 



BASSES 
X'icTOR Luke 

l\ \'l MOKl.W 
I rank ()LI\hR 

Everett .\L Saunders 
Gerald Smith 



II. R. .\1e\d 

I Ilc.H 1. MlERS 

Ihom \s Nl pp 

Al LX AL SlEW ART 

Fhomas D. Tho.xlxs 

William Sivdtmiller 
John G. St. ( jmr 
IIalsei- W. \\ \lklr 
\\ . Pi. \Ki W Ai.Ki.R 
A. R. W u.t.iNs 
11. 1^ Wiley. Sr. 

II R Win V. Jr. 




Two huDilred iwenly-nine 



Orchestra 



I'lRST \ loLlNS 
Pearl R. RttD Stanley Fleming 

Louise Fi. Guthrie J. E. Decker 

William F^aierick Ruth Saunders 

Helena E. Spisak 

SECOND \ lOLlNS 
R. h\■tL^■N Klingensmith Ruth G. White 

.M \rios Schnabel Kathr'in Pvrk 

LoLLN M. Poole Elsie C. Mxwhinnev 

IwLHiKN Morrow Hmlie IIelfrk.k 

XIOLAS 
E. V. SuLLi\AN John .M. Smith 

CELLO 
Mrs. Robert Fisher \ irginia Mitchell 

BASSES 
Arthur Gregory Caroline Gessler 

FLLTES 

AL\RGER'i' l^EINOLDS BeTTY BaRRY 

OBOE 
Ann Di\en McClure 

CLARINETS 

f-RED ZeLLER .\L\RGS,RET BrEADEN 

BASSOON 

\ IRGINIA Ve\LY 

TRL MPinS 
Llo'id I Iill Genenieve Congdon 

HORNS 
Louise Evans Lucille Mitchell 

TROMBONES 
William Smalhers C^harles Aikei' 

Edn \ Mc.Mahan 

T^■.MPANI PIAN(J 

Fred Ringrose AL\r>- Si. C^i.air King 



Iwo huiKlri:>l Ihirtv 









\\\R\ Arisn\ \n 
Elizabeth Armiiage 
Sara An ken y 
Elizabeth Bence 
Frances Bieber 
Mary Bitner 
Bernice Blythe 
Edith Bortz 
Mary Brewer 
Ruth Buchanan 
Thelma Caddy 
Ida Christie 
Ruth Corder 
Mildred Crop 
Catherine Cummings 
Thora Dambaugh 
Ruth Davis 
Mary E.merson 
Mary Ferula 
Sara Gettk; 

\'lKr,IM \ CiETHh.N 

Ltcii.L.h Gkahv.m 
Alice Grii eith 



Vesper Choir 

llti.hN L. Bealmon'i, Director 

PERSONNEL 

At ki I I \ I I \i I 

\ K-l I E i IaI 1 
i-LORENCE FIaRTING 

Carolyn Hedden 

P\L LINE I IE(.H 

1 Iallie I Ieli RICH 
Eleanor FIepler 
Elizabeth F^uth Jones 
Grace Kal i .\l\n 
Frances King 
Dorothy 1\isk\dden 
Kathleen Little 
Mary McC^olly 
AF\RY McDowell 

l:DN\ McAFaHAN 

Cleda McNutt 
Ann Merriman 
Emilie Mihok 
Agnes' Miller 
Josephine Miller 
Olive aMiller 
Lucille Mitchell 
1 HEi .\L\ Moore 



An\ \ M \R(.\RI I Moog 
IWIH-IRN FXRK 

DoROTin Pero 
1 Ielen Pollock 
Lou LA Poole 
Stella Ross 

\'lKN \ 1\U.MBERGER 
.M\R'l' \ . SCANI.ON 

.\F\RY Sennett 
I Ielen Shafer 
Georgina Shane 
Grace Sheep 
Velma Shugarts 
Alice Simpson 
Lois Sloan 
Dorothy S.miih 
Helena Spisah 
Elizabeth Stewart 
Florence Swart/ 
Mar(;aret 1'ho.\l\s 
M \RII; N'erner 
.M\Ri\N W'ai.tenbaugh 

\ IKGINl \ ^'L\1,Y 



Two hundred thirlv 



1928 Band Roster 



1028 



Elizabeth Bence 
Frances Bieber 
Margaret Braden 
Florence Blckner 
Mary Brewer 
Ida Christie 
Frances Colllns 
Thomas Ellis 
Eldora Fero 
Stanley Fleming 
\'iRr,i\iA Gethin 

1-red Bennett 
Ann Cessna 
Ruby Davis 
Helen Donnelly 
Mary Emerson 
Louise Evans 
Lloyd Hill 



CLARINETS 

Alice Griffiths 
\yrle Haley 
Hallie Helfrich 
Rachel Longwtll 
Alice Miller 
Anna Moog 
Helen Pollock 
Lou LA Poole 
Claire Raymond 
Estella Ross 

CORNETS 

]\L\ry Humphries 
Cleda McNutt 
Ben Marshall 
Lucille Mitchell 
Ruth Mock 
Kathryn Morrow 
Frank Oliver 
Helen Pearce 



N'elma Shugart 
Alice Simpson 
Helena Spisah 
Elizabeth Steffy 
John W. Stewart 
.\L\rgaret Thomas 
Christine Toohunter 
Lowell L'hler 
Ruth G. White 
Eleanor Wylie 
Fred Zellers 



Eleanor Ratchford 
Richard Shank 
Olive Sipes 
W'm. Stadmiller 
Ray L'hler 
^L\RiE V'erner 
Lois Walker 



loNA Edw akds 



ALTOS 

ALxrgaret Hatcher 
.\L\RiAN Schnxble 



Ar \LINh W'aGSTAFF 



Charles Aikei' 
Caroline Gessler 
Arthur Gregori- 



TROMBONES 

j. C. Humphreys 
[Aal'i'n Jones 
Edna Mc,\L\hn 



OBOES 



AL\RY Scanlon 
W'm. Smathers 
Gerald Smith 
Florence Swariz 



W'm. .\nderson 



I^LTH CORDER AnN .McClURE 

BARITONES 
Philip Elgin W'.\i. Paierick 

ELLTES 
Betty Berry 

.M\RY McCoLLY 



AL\RJ0RiE Reynolds 



BASSES 
.Arthur McCor.mick 

BASSOON 

\'|RGINIA YeALY 



I k gh .Mi ers 



DRUMS 
FIarold Zaner 



^-.^M 



Two hundred thirty-two 




The BanJ 

E. {■- Sullivan, Director 



Two hundred ihirlv-ihn 



THE Ol 



Christmas Vesper Service 

The Christmas spirit at Indiana was intensilied b>" the impressive 
vesper candle-light ser\ice which was gi\en in the auditorium on Sun- 
day evening, December 18, lOJT. The piogram was presented b\' the 
X'esper Choir under the direction of Helen L. Beaumont assisted by the 
junior and senior music ^tudent^ and b\ Irma Bartholomew, soprano. 
Pearl Reed, \iolinist, E\al\n Jones, organist, and .Margaret Breaden, 
pianist, 

ORDER OF SERNICE 

Processional — AJeste Fidelis ------- Reading 

Choir and Congreg.xtion 

Carol — Ah! (ireat Is Our C'jood Foiittne - Noel Pro\encal de Sabol\' 
The Choir 

Anthem — (Gloria --------- .\ncient Noel 

.Antiphonal C^hoir 
Solo — Berceuse ---------- Paul juon 

Pearl Reed 

Scripture Reading anil Pra\er 

\\ arren Nesin Dkl.m 

Caiols — The Coveutrv Carol ------ Traditional 

.S';)i<; Soel -------- Besancon Carol 

The (2hoir 

Solo — There Were Shepherds ----- John Prindle Scott 
Ir.ma Bartholo.mew 

Anthem — l he Virgin at the Manger ----- .A. Perilhou 
The C'hoir 

Recessional — O Little Towji of Bethlehem - . - L. jl Redner 
I HE Choir and Congregation 



Two hundred llnrly-four 



1 v<iB 



" K 



Artist's Recital 

Moniiax evening. December 7. \^)17 at the Ritz I heatre. Joseph Szi- 
getti gave a violin recital assisted by Ignace Strasfogel at the piano. 



PROGR.A.M 
I. La l"olia ----- 

II. a. Loure and Ga\otte 

b. Caprice in E - - - 

III. Concerto in D 
.\llegro 

.Andante Cantabile 
Rondo 



- - - - - Corelii 

Bach (A'ioiin alone) 
Paganini (\'iolin alone) 

.Mozart (Cadenzas b_\' Joachim) 



l\ 



Baal Shem 

Sicilienne and Rigaudon 

Slavonic Dance 

Scene De La O.arda 



Ernest Bloch 

Francoeur-KreisL'r 

Dvorak ( .Arranged b\' Kreisler) 

Hub:iy 



The -Artist's Recital was presented in a different manner this vear. be- 
ing financed b\- the semester registration tee rather than b\ the selling of 
season tickets. The standard has been set ver\ high, and it is the aim of 
the committee to book the finest artists. 




Two hundred ihirtv-fivc 



1928 THE OAK 



Kappa Delta Pi 

A (Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary educational fraternity, was establishetl 
in the State Teachers College of Indiana, during the second semester of the school year l')27-2S. 
Kappa Delta Pi is the foremost educational fraternity in normal schools, teachers colleges, and 
in the departments of education of universities. 

This fraternity was initiated by Dr. W. C. Bagle\ and Dr I ruman Kelly in I<)(I9 anil now 
consisl^ of fift.v chapters in man.\- of the best educational institutions of the countr\-. Kappa 
Delta Pi is a co-educational fraternity whose members are chosen from the upper stratum of 
third and fourth-year students in undergiaduate institutions and which inckules many graduates 
in colleges giving graduate credit. 

The purpose of the fraternity' is: "To encourage m its members a higher degree of con- 
secration to social service. To this end it shall maintain the highest educational ideals and 
shall foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work." 

The requirements for membership are not necessarils' that of high scholastic standing, al-. 
though the highest standing is desired, lo be eligible, all members must ha\e nine hours' work 
in educational subjects at the end ol the thinl \ear aiul l\\el\e hours al the end ol the fourth 
year. 

The membership at present consists of Doroih\ Brubaker, Paul Carson, Irancis (Collins. 
Louise Evans, .Arthur Gregory, Roy llickes. John I louse, Ethel Kerchner, Virginia Kinney, 
Mary Kinter. Howard Kuhns, Irene Mert/, Johanna .Vlert/. HIener Pounds. Paul Salsgi\er, 
\iola Sullivan. E^mma Trathen, ,Mary .\lice Watkeys. 

To be a member of Kappa Delta Pi is an honor of no little significance. Some of the leading 
educators of the L'nited States are members of the fraternits'. Because we have a chapter ot 
this fraternity the attainment of high standings in classes will in the future be something more 
than an empty honor. Ever\' person elected to membership here will immediately be one of a 
great host of students in the country who have proved that scholastically and socially they are 
among the elite. Moreover, as he goes about the country he will be welcomed into various 
chapters in the cities which he visits ami will frequentl\ (ind members of this organization who 
will immediately call him friend. 

Odicers: — President, Paul Salsgi\er: \ ice-President. Ilowaril Kuhns; Secretar\-. Johanna 
Men/.: Treasurer. Paul Carson: Reporter. .Marx Kinter: Counselor. Dr \\ P Percival. 



Alpha Phi Gamma 



,'\ chapter of .Mplia Phi Camilla, a iiatioiial lionorai\ jouMialislic fraternity, was established 
on the (Campus during the second semester of the school-\ear, l')27-2S. 

This fraternity was organized by a group of students and facult\ at ( )liio Northern I iii- 
versity in 1919. It was made a national honorary fraternity in 1921. Since that time it has 
grown until it now has chapters in colleges in Ohio. Nebraska. Louisiana, and Pennsvlvania. 

The purpose of the organization is: "To unite together in a congenial group students 
who are interested in the higher forms of journalism." 

Those eligible for membership are: editors-in-chief, associate editors, assistant eilitors, 
business managers, assistant business managers of the college \earbook and the weekly paper 
who ha\e served one semester in their respective capacities; and all others who have served one 
\ear in an> other capacity on either of the stalls of the school publications. 

lligh scholastic slaiuling is also l.ikeii iiilo accounl. and a certain slaiuling iiiiisl ha\e been 
maintained. 

The charter members of the .\Ui Chapter are: Dorolh> Brubaker, Paul E. Carson, Wendell 
A, Doty. William B. Gailey. .Arthur E. Gregory. Queen Keating, Isabel Kough, Katherine 
Kramer, Josephine Miale, .\ielvin Mitchell, Helen Pearce, .Martha R. Saxer. Ray Simpson. Geo. 
C. Stover, \iola Sullivan, Emma Trathen 



Two tiunilretl ttlirty 



i OAK 



1928 



Phi Alpha Zeta Fraternity 

Iota Chapter, 1928 



Established: m)\ 



(Colors: Purple .uul Gnld 



Dr. C. 1\. I'OSTi r 

\\ . Al. \\ HIT.\\'iRh 
IvA-lAlOND I:. IrYE 

George C. Stover 
William D. Gallagher 
I Iarold E. Stover 

I low \RD LiNBLAD 

Owen D. Montgomery 
Richard Butts 
Carl Graf 
Marlin Davis 

I I \ROLD E. Barr 
Erancis Lamberson 



ERATRES IN EACL LTATE 

G. G. lIlLL 

ERATRES IN DOMU 

Everett Bellen 
John \ . Alexick 
Arthlr Gregor'i' 
Ward Secrist 
.\1ar\in Williams 
Arthlr McGormick 
Charles Aikey 
Regis Mc Knight 
Douglas Malcolm 
Elwood Decker 
William Paterick 



IE C. Oswalt 
AE J. Walsh 

AllCHAEL KlrTAK 

Kenneth Moorhead 
W iLLiAM Reeves 
William Smathers 
Llo-id I llLL 
Jesse Geigle 
Walter Patterson 
W ILLIAM Gailey 
Roi' E'riel 
Robert Clark 
Arthlr Glthrie 



CElAP'lliR ROLL 

Alpha _------ Genesco Normal. N. V. 

Ik't.i -------- Oneonta Normal. N. Y . 

Gamma -------- Plattsburg. N. \. 

Delta -------- .Mansfield Normal. N. ^■. 

Fipsildii --------- Ereddiiia. N. ^^ 

/ria -------- Jamaica .Normal. N. \'. 

Thcla -------- Brocl<porl Normal, N. Y. 

lota ----- Stale Teachers College, Indiana, Pa. 

Kappa ----- Spencerian College, Cleveland, Ohio 

Tau ----- Beckley College, Harrisburg, Pa. 



Two hiiniired Ihirty-eiBhl 



1928 




m 



ESM 





ii 





BED 




B 










M 











iUBCS 




Two huiulred thirlv-ninc 



Omega Chi Fraternity 

Beta Chapter, 1928 



Eilabhihcd: l')()0 



Colors: Black aiul C.oki 



[)r. C. R. Foster 
E. I-. Sullivan 
R. V-. Whbb 



-KATRES IN I-ACULTAIE 

E, M. Sanders 
E. N. Beebe 
W. N. Drum 



Dk \\\ P. Percival 
Dr. Ci. P. Davis 

Al. B. I A.MS 



Ered Bennett 
Harold Bittner 
Ered Davison 
John DeBerti 
James Devor 
Wendell Doty 
Edward Eisaman 
Wayne Elliott 
[Robert Fee 
Nathan Era.mer 
IsADORE Goldstein 



Alplia - - 

Beta - - - 

Gamma 

Delta - - - 

Epsildii 

lota - - - 

Alt. Channel .Alumni 

Indiana .Alumni C]h 



ERATRES IN DOMO 

A'irgil Grumbling 
Wll.LIA.M I Ieil 
Roy EIickes 
George Hocker 
John EIonse 
Ward 1 Ioover 
Gladstone Kocher 
Howard Kuhns 
WiLBERT Leonard 
A'icTOR Luke 



Benjamin Marshall 
Raymond Miller 
Raymond Morgan 
Joseph Muschella 
Paul Muschella 
Paul Salsgiver 
■Alfred Schimmel 
Ralph Savage 
I Iarold Sherwood 
James Stoner 
Homer Thompson 



criAPri:R Roi I 

Gonwax. Hall, (.Carlisle. 

State Teachers Gollet;L'. Indiana, 

W\'oming Seminars'. Kin.nslon. 

- - W. \ J, G()lle,i;e, Washiui^ton, 

Ke\>l()ne .Academw Eact(ir\ \ ille, 

P)li)umsbur,n .Normal, BloomsbLirg, 

Chapter - . - - Alt. C^armel. 

apter ----- liuliana. 




Two hundred forty 



1928 



THE OAK 




O^BiBBB 




Two hunJrcil forlv-onc 



THE OAK 



1928 



Alpha Sigma Alpha 

nslahlished 1001 

Alpha Gamma Chapter, 1928 

Colors: Pearl White and Crim^()n, Palm CireiMi and CjolJ 
Floivers: Aster and Narcissus 
Jewels: Pearl and Rub\' 
Open Motto: Aspire, Seek, .Attain 
PACLLT\' 
Ethel A. Belden, Adviser 
Joy Mah.nchek, Sponsor 
PATRONESSES 
Mrs. Charles II. Russell Mrs. Harry B. Neal Miss Elorence Wallace 

OEFICERS 
President -------- Nell Russell 

Vice-President ------- Dorothea Uber 

Secretary -------- Burdella Nease 

Treasurer ----- - - Phyllis Glasgow 

SENIORS 
Ph-i'llis E. Glasgow Nell El. Russell Dorothea G. L'ber 

Irene II. .Mertz \'iola M. Sullivan 

THIRD YEAF^S 
\irginia C, Kinney Mary A, Rickert Ethel M. Sleighter 

Burdella Nease Marion E. Schnabel Thelma Sterling 

SECOND YEARS 
Josephine Buchanan Mar\- McColly .Anna E, Shaffer 

Mary E.merson Violet Ralston Eleanor M. S.medley 

Ruth Rink 

EIRST YEARS 

Mildred .A. Oh.mit Ruth E. Tilton Ella .Mae Wilson 

Margaret L. Wilkins 

ROLL OF COLLEGE CHAPTERS 

.Alpha Alpha ----- Miami L niversit}', Oxford, Ohio 

.Alpha Beta - - - - State Teachers College, Kirksville, Mo, 

Beta Beta ----- State Teachers College, Greele\', Colo, 

Gamma Gamma - - - - State Teachers College, Alva, Okla. 

Delta Delta ------ Ohio University, Athens, Ohio 

Epsilon Epsilon - - State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas 
Zeta Zeta - - - - State deachers College. Warrensburg, Mo. 

Eta Eta - - - - State Teachers College, Pittsburg, Kansas 

Theta Theta ----- Boston L niversitv, Boston. Mass. 

lota Iota ----- Drake LJniversity. Des Moines. Iowa 

Kappa Kappa - - - - Temple Liniversity, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lambda Lambda - - - Ohio State L'niversity, Columbus, Ohio 
Mu Mu ----- State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Mich. 

Nu Nu ----- - Drexel Institute, Philadelphia. Pa. 

Xi -Xi - - - - L iij\er>il\ ol California, Los .Angeles, Calif. 

( )micr()n ( )micr(>ii - - - - State Teachers Ci>IIege. Kent. Ohio 

Pi Pi - - - - - State Teachers College, Buffalo, N. \. 

Rho Rho - - - - Alarshall College, Huntington. W. \'a. 

Sigma Sigma . - - Western Slate College. Gunnison, (^olo. 



Two humtred fortv-two 



1928 



THE OAK 




HiiSf! 




•en.. n.» u.\., 




Two hundred fortv-thrce 



THE OAK 



1928 



Alpha Sigma Tau 
Delta Chapter, 1928 

open Motto: Acti\'L'. SeH-Relianl. 1 rustwortliN- 
(^thiptcr I-'Iouct: ^'ellow Rose 

ADVISER 
Mary St. (Xair King 

PAT l^ON ESSES 
Mrs. J. M. Walsh Mrs. Alexander Stewart Mrs. T. Elmer Ellis 

Miss Alma Munson Mrs. Wilson Gutlerie 

OFFICERS 

I'resuifiit --------- Eleanor Wylie 

Secrctarv -------- M.xrgarei Matcher 

Ircamrcr --------- Ruth .Arnold 

SENIORS 
Rum Arnold Evalyn Jones Louise Seeds 

I III DA Furness Lois Patterson Emma Trathen 

.Margaret Hatcher Eleanor Wylie 

JUNIORS 

(Caroline Gessler Katherine Morrow .\L\rtha E. Smith 

Kaiiilrine Kramer Claire Raymond Jane Young 

SOPHOMORES 

Ida Christy Edna McMahon .Alverda Roland 

erf:siimen 

Phyllis Balentine ( Pled.ye) Cjladys lloi eman \\ii\\in\ Kelly 

chapter roll 

Alpha - - - - State Teachers College. Ypsilanti, Michigan 

Delta - - - - State Teachers College, Indiana, Pennsylvania 

Theta ----- State Teachers College. Detroit. Michigan 

lota ----- State Teachers (College, Emporia. Kansas 

Kappa ------- .Miami (College, Oxford. Ohio 

Sigma - - - - Stale Teachers College. BiitTalo. New ^'ork 

Zeta - - - Slate Teachers College. I <ick I la\ en, PelinsxhaiiKi 
Lambila - - - Temple Innersitv. Philadelphia. Penns\ 1\ ania 
Eta -------- Kent Slate (College. Kent. Ohio 

Detroit .Alumnae - - - - - - - Deimit. Michigan 

Grand Rapids .Alumnae ----- Grand Rapids, Michigan 

.Milwaukee Alumnae ------ Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Sigma .Alumnae - - - - - - - Buffalo, New York 



huihlrrj roi-ty-fo 




1928 



THE OAK 



if Ei H iji 




^n 





iHtPli] 

I] 






U 





Two hundred forty-fiv 



THE OAK 



1928 



Delta Sigma Epsilon 

Beta Chapter 

Opfii Motto: Nihil Sine Lahore 
Chapter Flower: Cream Tea Rose 
Colors: Olive Green and Cream 

FACLLTY AD\ ISER 
Miss Lillian McLean 

PATRONESSES 

Mrs. Ernest Stewart Mrs. Robert Fisher 

Mrs. Blair SuTroN Mrs. Wallace Thomas 

OFFICERS 
President - - - .M \rv Petkikin Treasurer - - Ethel Fredericks 

Vice-President - - - Betty Dorn Clniplani - - Mary Henderson 

Recording Secretary - - Sara Dixon Historian - -, Dorothy Brubaker 

Correspondiiii; Secretary - Jane Fay Sergeant - - - Julia FIouseholder 

CHAPTER MEMBERS 

Gertrude Lindquist Louise Onstadt Sarah Dixon 

Ethel Fredericks Isabel Harper Jane Woods 

Lois Walker Jane Fay Betty Dorn 

Lorraine McDonald ALarian Zinn Dorothy' Thomas 

Laura Mae Schell Mary Petrikin Dorothy Brubaker 

AL\RY Henderson Josephine Scott Julia Householder 

CHAPTER ROLL 
Alpha ------- Miami University, Oxford, Ohio 

Gamma - - - - State Teachers College. Greeley, Colorado 

Delta - - - Northwestern State Teachers College, Alva, Okla. 
Epsilon ----- State Teachers College. Emporia, Kansas 

Zeta - New .Mexico Normal L'niversitv, East Las N'egas, New Mex. 
Theta ----- Kansas State Normal. Pittsburg. Kansas 

lota ----- State Teachers College. Kirksville. Missouri 

Kappa - - - Temple L niversity. Philadelphia, Penns\ivania 
Lambda - - - .Marshall College. Huntington. West Virginia 
Mu - - - - - - - - Ohio University, Athens, Ohio 

Nu - - - - State Teachers College, Silver City, New Mexico 

XI - - Northeastern State Teachers College, Tohleciuah, Okla. 
Omicron - - - - Chief) State Teachers College, C'hico. Calif. 

Pi - - - State Teachers College. Santa Barbara. New Mexico 
Rho - - . - - State Teachers College. Hays. Kansas 

Sigma - - - - Western State College. Gunnison. Colorado 

Tau ------ - Kent State College, Kent, Ohio 

Epsilon ------ Buffalo Normal, ButTalo, New York 

Phi - - - - State Teachers College, Notchitoches, Louisiana 

Chi ------ -Drake Llniversit\'. Des Moines, Iowa 

Psi - - - - State Teachers College, Warrensburg, Missouri 

Omega - - - State Teachers College, .Athens. West X'irsjinia 




Iwo hundred forty-six 



1928 



THE O. 






PI 










^ 




\. 






^tKit Ti.J.f.tk.. 




Two hundred forty-seve 



THE OAK 



1928 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

open Motto: raithful LnUi Death 
Colors: Purjili' anil While 
Jewel: I-'eail 



01 rictKS 



President 



Secretary 



Treasurer 



ADMSER 

Hdna Lhe Sprowls 



.Mks. \' 
Mrs. J 



ERNON I AYLOR 

AMES Mack 



PATRONESSES 
Mrs. David Blair 
.Mrs. Harry White 



lONA BiGLEMAN 

- N'lRGiNiA Dickenson 

Myra Lewellyn 

SPONSOR 
Jessie Turner 

Mrs. Allen Kirkpatrick 
.Mrs. John A. 1 1. Keith 



Mrs. Henry Tatnall Brown, nee Miss Mary Fisher 



Edith Anderson 
Edith Irwin 

.MiRA Le\\'ELL"iN 

Margaret Lakey 

Marjorie Graffius 
Virginia Dickenson 

lONA BiGLEMAN 

Marie Smalstig 



SENIORS 
Martha Moore 
.Marie Woods 

SOPHOMORES 

ERESHMEN 
Marie Dempsey 
Erancais Grover 
Row'ene Shillito 
Jeanne Whiter 
Bella Lakey 



Marguerite Waldron 
Mildred Yaunt 
Myrtle Turner 

Dorothy Tripp 

.Adelaide Mylott 
Mildred Rhone 
Helen Duff 
Regina Malia 



CHAPTER ROLL 
Colorado State Teachers College 
Colorado Western State College 
Concord College 
Drexel Institute 
Florida College for Women 
Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia 
Kansas State Teachers College at I lavs 
Kansas State Teachers Cx)llege at Pittsburg 
Marshall College 
Miami Lniversitv 

Michigan State Teachers College at Ypsilanti 
Missouri State Teachers College at Kirksville 
Missouri State Teachers College at Maryville 
Missouri State Teachers College at Warrensbur; 
New Mexico Normal L!niversity 
New York State Teachers College at Buttalo 
Ohio State Teachers College at Kent 
( )hio Lniversity 

Oklahoma State Teachers College at .Ada 
Oklahoma State Teachers (College at .\1\ a 
X'irginia State Teachers Colliiae at Faiimille 







Iw.i luiiuln-(l foily-eighl 



1928 



THE OAK 





ii 



4^ _ 




-gi tK A.J..;.„ rt.Ufi 




ilk/^ 






I 6mJ.liiIi-^ ti«.a. 1 




i 








¥ 



& 









B 







jliLrtfci ii«i« 



lis 




Twu hiiiKlrc.l furly-nine 



1928 



THE QAK 



Athletic Schedule 



l')27-l')2S 



I ool HAIL 

Sept. 24 — Indiana at Muskin.^um CJ)llege - 
Oct. I — Intiiana al St. \ incent College - 
Oct. S — iulinbom S. r. (".. at huliana 
Oct. IV-Lock Haven S. 1'. c;. at Indiana 
Oct. 22— Indiana at California S. N. S. 
Oct. 20— Clarion S. N. S. at huliana - - 
Nov. 5 — Indiana at Slipperv Rock S, T. C. 
No\-. 12 — Kent (j)llege at Indiana 

B.ASKETBALL 

Jan. 7 — Indiana at Lock lla\en S. 1". C. 
Jan. 13 — Kent College at Indiana 
Jan. 1-1 — Indiana at California S. N. S. - 
Jan. 21 — Clarion S. N. S. at Indiana - 
Jan. 2() — Indiana at Kent College - 
Jan. 27 — Indiana at Slippery Rock S. T. C. 
Feb. 3 — Indiana at Clarion S. N. S. 
Feb. 11— Juniata \'. .\L C. .A. at Indiana 
Feb. 18 — California S. N. S. at Indiana - 
Feb. 15 — Indiana at Edinboro S. T. C. 
Mar. 3 — Slippery Rock S. T. C. at Indiana 
Mar. 9— Lock Haven S. T. C. at Indiana 
Mar. 10— Edinboro S. T. C. at Indiana 
Mar. 17 — Shippensburg S. T. C. at Indiana 



/. 


0. 





6 


12 


6 


() 


1(1 


24 








18 


52 








38 


/ 





/. 


0. 


42 


18 


20 


24 



- 30 



4S 



77 


28 


23 


18 


2S 


77 


18 


M) 


24 


!0 


7 7 


38 


17 


3 1 




Two hundred fifly-one 



THE OAK 



1928 



Coach George P. Miller 

Coach Miller, since coming to Ineliana in the tall of HJid, has maile 
a very ensiable record for himself due \o the success of the teams he has 
coached. A casual perusal of the records of the football, baseball, or 
basketball teams since then shows a large majority- of the games placed 
on the right side of the ledger. Not onl\- does (A)ach teach athletes to 
he both head\' and capable plasers. but he also instills in all the mem- 
bers of his teams the spirit of fellowship and fair pla\'. 

The C^oach ctimhines his s\ stem of fciolball ui such a manner that the 
loose western style has just enough of the more conventional eastern 
type to make it the most valuable. In the other lines of sport also mav 
be seen the same judicious choice w ith the constant aim of betterment. 

j-rom mediocre material in the past two seasons he has tinned out 
winnmg teams in all branches of sport, and w\th his s\stem lirmly en- 
trenched, the future of athletics .it Indiana is verv bright intleed. 




Two huiuln-.l fifly-two 



1928 



THE OAK 




Coach Chorgk P. Mhirr 




Two hundred fifly-thn 



THE OAK 



1928 

















.. r) , 




Captain Carl H. "I'i i i ' ( .k \i 

I ou nuicli c.ninol be said in piaisc oi (Captain "l-'cle" Ciiaf. 
I href years ol hard. consciciUioLis work cuLiplcd with an iiniiniitei.i 
suppl\' ol ahilil;, iiiadu him one ol the best ieailers an Indiana 
team has ever had. 



..^i=>^&- ^^.^.^^ 




Two hundred fifty-four 



1928 



THE OAK 




liihk KdZi — M;ui,i.uii I iiull-1.1,1. I .ii;,ni, Bfllen, Sloiier. P, Muschella, .Mcjuiikin. .\Ui\night, 
llonse. \\illi;ims, llckfr, Davis. Co.idi Miller 

Mhhilt' Roi, — MitU. Snwk-r. Owings, KuJolph, Malcnlni, 1 Miiscliflla. MdiilKciiiifrv. I. amber- 
son. I'lliott. Patterson. I horii|ison 

l-'roiil Ro-,,- — Schililkanip. t'loklstciii. C'jeislc. Clallaglier. Capt. Graf, llickes. .Mexick. Luke, Long. 
Secrist 





Two hundreJ fifty-five 



THE OAK 



1928 







WAl/FER E. "PAT" PATTERSON 

Althoiioh extrcnu'lx- light for tht joh "Pat" pla\ed ami has plaNX'cl lor three 
\ears a "uarLi. It was alwavs "Pat" who was first arnund in the intL-rlfreiicf. 



MARLIN "MIKi;" l)A\IS 

At the other end of the line "Alike" l)a\is held swaw E'ew indeed were the 
pla\'s that swept Indiana's teiminiis. ami man\ were the passes which "Mike" 
pulled in. 

PAUL E. "SALZ^' • SALSCdN ER 

"Sal/\ " al either j^Liaid or tackle was a strong; man. lie could also, with .i;ieal 
ease, drop hack into the hacklield and boot the ball out ol danger with lont;. perfect, 
spiral punts. 







Two luiiulrKl f.fly-si 









Wll 1 I AM r. •IRISH" GALLAGHER 

At the snapper-back position ■Irish" (ialla.nher has few cciiiaK. Alv.a\s a 
steadv and sure passer, and a demon on the defense, "Irish" will be saills' missed 
next \ear. 



RLGIS H. "PLCK" .M.KNIGirr 

"Peck" at one of the tackles was a constant thorn in the side of all opponents. 
A scrapper from the word go, and a lierce. hartl pla\er he was of inestimable value 
to the team. 



R()^■ \\. "Gi:nlkai 



ii(;kf;s 



Serving his third > ear on the \arsit\- "General" plased at all times a scrapps' 
game, lie tossed with great accuracs' man\- passes and was the mainspring in 
Indiana's aerial attack. 



iiunttred fiflx'-seve 






EVERETT i; 



ac:k- bellen 



In ihc CL-ntcT of the line. idWL'iin.L; like a s^ianl (i\cr llic other members oi ihr 
team, was "Jack" Bellen. lie held down to perfection the strenuous job of guard. 



DOUGLASS A. "DOL'G" M.M.COl.M 

( )ne of the hardest runners in the backlield "Doug" Lised his sju'ed anil ability t(.' 
■ kirt the ends or slide ofT-tackle as the occasion demanded and w ith great success. 



:i. \-I(:t(^r "Xic'iaike 



"\'ic" helped oLil m the backlield. his pre\ ioLis two \eai's of experience making 
him a great help and aid when a few yards were needed. Eilher on the olTensi\e or 
defense "\ ic" was of "real worth. 



,(sf^^ 



Two hiiiulrej fifly-ciBlit 



1928 



THE OAK 






jon -LiTrij:" mi scuhlla 

■■ Jdu". Ill hi^ lirst \car as a ix'.yular. plavcd a gdoj. sicail\' braiKl of lootlial 
throus^houl the season, lie was one ol the lew triple-threat men in the backliehl. 



PAl I -P-IC." Ml SC.III I 1 A 

W hen a lew \arJs WL-re neeJeJ il was "Biii" Muscllella who was sent crashiii.^ 
into the line Ironi his full-back position. On the defense he was a tower of slren.gth 
also. 

IIO.MI K ,\. ■ l(),\l.^\^ ■ I IIOMPSON 

\\ one end of the scnmnia.m' line could be foiuul "Toniiiis" I honipson. 
"I omm\" pla\ed his third and last season and crowned il with the best brand of 
football of his career at Indiana. 



Two tiuniired fift>'-ninc 






jA.Mi-:s I-. •■wiii'i'i-:^" sroNiiR 

In his first \ear "W hitev" laced the enormous job of playing either end or in the 
Ixiekliekl. and he matle an exceptionally fine job at either position. 



KHNNlIll .M, ■JL:NK" Mcjl NKIN 

■Jimk" with his long arms was a tremendous help in liuliana's aerial attack, and 
m the defense he played a fine game. 



P>L.\1R |. "STl Din • Sd'l nF-B.\Kr^R 

A newconiei- al Indiana, ■Sludie" plaxed a fast, shifl\ game in the backliekl and 
aided a great tleal with his kicking. Cireal things aie expected from "Studie" in 
\'ears to come. 



Iwo hundred 




.\i.\.\.\c;i-K HOWARD 1-:, "i ind^" lindbi aij 

■'Linds'" was a tiuiel. eflicient. hard-working manager 
who took an almost thankless job and made a complete 
success of it. He was a man who diii all his work and 

ni.iin side jiibs will] im t^i iiiiihlint; 




KA^^U)^'D E. "DINT^ " VRYE—Head Cheerleader 
"I)int>" was the pepper-box to be seen at every foot- 
ball game with his huge megaphone inducing the occu- 
pants of the bleachers to greater and greater vocal 
efforts. To him belongs a measure of credit for the suc- 
cessful season. 



HOWARD I HOWDN" KL HNS— .'1«/. Cheerleader 
.Along with the football season goes "Howd.v" Kuhns. 
the popular cheerleader. "Howdy" was always on hand 
to keep up the pep of the crowd and next \ear will make 
a fine I lead Cheerleader. 



THE QA^ 



C-_/'t--r 



Resume of the Football Season 

Prospt-cls lor tliL- 1027 ii,r\d season wl-ic \ci\ hliic indeed when (luach Millei' lii'sl 
called together ihe aspirants for berths on the team. Ot the thiri\-ti\e men who 
reported there V, ere but li\e lettermen from the K)2(i team. There were great 
vacancies in the line, and in the backtield onl) one man remained. 

The coach however soon imbued the squad with his abundant supplx' of enthusi- 
asm, and in a few da\s a \arsit\ team was being formed which promised great 
things. In two weeks from the first da\- of practice the team was in tine shape to 
meet .Muskingum College. 

On September 24th the Red and Slate of Indiana clashed for the first time with 
the Scarlet of Muskingum. The .Muskingum team greatl\- outweighed our team 
and were expected by all the "dopesters" to completel\ smother Indiana. The first 
quarter saw no scoring on either side, but late in the second (.[uarter, w hen the 
Indiana team had been greatls' weakened b\ injuries. .Muskingum was able to push 
over a touchdown. The tr\- for point was blocked. In the third quarter the teams 
battled evenly again, but at the start of the last period the Indiana team began a 
slow, hard drive which was onl\- stopped b\- Muskingum on their own 7-\ard line. 
They kicked out of danger, and the last few minutes were spent in a fruitless attempt 
to score by the aerial route. .Although defeated (>0. the i ndiana team was b\' no 
means disgraced as thev fought an up-hill battle all the w a\- against a bigger, more 
powerful, and reall\' better team. 

.-\fter a week of light practice follow ing the opening game Coach .Miller took his 
battlers into the stronghold of our ancient enem\", St. \ incent College, d he teams 
were about e\enl\- matched in everything but light, anil here Indiana had the ad- 
vantage, and thereby were the \ictors. 1 he first half ended w ith a 0-0 score. Early 
in the third quarter St. Vincent scored a touchdown after a long drive down the 
field. It looked as though the game were theirs as the fourth quarter waned, and the 
Indiana team showed no concentrated attack. No one had ligured, however, on the 
fight those boys had, and their determination to take a victor\- home. St. \'incent 
tried a field goal from Indiana's thirty-yard line, and a veritable horde came 
through the center of the line, blocked the kick, and from the mass came Davis with 
the ball and plent\- of interference to dash OO \ards for a touchdown. .After this it 



Two luindred sixl}'-Uvu 



was all liiiiiana. After h()Ulinj» the Green and Gold, thu\- look the ball and in a fexv 
jilaxs cai rii'd it oxi-i the j;oal line with the winnino points. 

1 he next Salinda\, ( )clober S, Idinhoro eanie down hdiii the North, and 
accustomed as they are to the breezes from Lake hrie, the\- used the air to take home 
a victory. The}- presented as puzzling a passing attack as has been seen on the 
(College lieltl lor a long lime and scored two touchdowns and a safely to win l()-0. 

On October hth lock I la\en came to Indiana and took their annual beating on 
the gi idiron to the tune (it J l-l). .Many new faces were seen in the Red and Slate 
lineup as (^oach .Miller ga\e his subs a chance to gain experience. 

Indiana pla\ed the following Saturda)- at California and were perhaps a trille 
over-confident after the eas\' victory over Lock Ha\en because, before the\- woke u[i, 
the (lalifornia boys hat! pushed o\er two touchdowns and were v. ell on the wa\- to 
another. Indiana managetl to hold them until the tirsl half was o\er. but the dam- 
age had been done. The C^alifornia team came on the lieLi for the second half, 
cocky and delei mined, and blocked e\ervthing the Red and Slate team attempted 
and besides, scored another louchilown, just as the whistle blew . to make a total of 
18 points to Indiana's none. 

Indiana entertained (darion the ne.xt Saturda\' at Indiana, and what an enter- 
tainment it turned out to be. lor the first time in the year the boys reall}' showed 
their ability on the barred lield. \\ hen the smcjke had cleared awa\', Indiana was 
on the long end of a ^2-0 score, anil there was not a substitute on the bench. 

The biggest blow of the season came on the nh of Ninember when Slipper}' 
Rock defeated the Red and Slate 3S-U. .\o other game on the scheilule was more 
important, but the team was outclassed, and the_\- fought a harti, but losing battle. 

Salurda\', .\o\ember the 12th, was the day of redemption. Kent was played at 
Indiana and defeated after one of the best games seen on the (;ollege field for many 
a moon. 7-(_). The team had the old do (jr die expression and made the season a 
success when they defeated Kent. .\o less than seven of the men who started the 
game pla\'eii their last game under the colors of our .\lm.i .Mater. 

The season's result shows four games won and an equal number lost. Not an 
imposing record on paper, but to those who knew all the haiulicaps undergone, the 
season of 1927 will go dow n in the histor\ of the (College as one of the most suc- 
cessful. 




Iwu huiulrcil sixly-lhrce 



INDIANA— 12 ST. VINCENT COLLEGE— 6 

Thompson .\1ontgoaihr"i' Bellen Gallagher Patterson .McKnight 

Da\TS J. MUSCHELLA 

Cjraf p. Mlschella 

Stoner 

.McJlnkin Malcolm Studebaker Secrist Rudolph Elliott 

A week after the opening set-back at the hands of Muskingum Coach Miller 
took his promising football crew to Beatt_\' to tangle with St. \incent College. 1 he 
Green and Gold boasted of a fine team coached bv Clem Crowe of Notre Dame fame, 
and the\' entered the game top-heav\- favorites to win from the Red and Slate aggre- 
gation. 

1 he St. \ incent team had all the decepti\eness and speed v, ith which the\' were 
credited and in the first half of the game pushed Indiana up and down the field, but 
they alwavs lacked the punch to push the ball over the goal line. The half ended 
0-0 v\ith the ball deep in Indiana's territory. 

Coach Miller between halves gave the bo\s one of the pep talks for w hich he is 
noted, and th'e_\' returned to the field an entirely different team. St. Vincent in the 
early part of the third quarter, by a powerful series of line plays, aided and abbetted 
by several penalties took the ball deep into Indiana's territor\' anel tinall\ plunged 
it across for a touchdown. The try for point was wide. 

Indiana seemed to go into some sort of a lethargy as the period wore on, and as 
the fourth period started, it found Indiana on the short end of a (vO >.core. St. 
Vincent on a fumble obtained the ball on huliana's .^O-vard line and after two 
ineffectual jabs at the line resorted to a place kick to add to their total score. It 
seemed to casual observers that the V, hole of Indiana's line was through to block 
the kick, but it remains as history that from the mess ".Mike" Davis appeared with 
the ball and with a squad of interference ran 60 \ards for the six points that tied 
the score. The tr\' for point was missed by Captain Graf. 

St. Vincent received the kick-off and lost the ball immediately on downs. The 
Indiana offensive then began to function in a proper manner, and in a dozen or so 
plays Paul Muschella carried the ball over from the 2-yard line. In the resulting 
confusion little attention was paid to the fact that the tr\- for point was missed again. 

This was the first meeting in football betvseen the two institutions for a period of 
three _\'ears, and the victory was a source of great pleasure to all Red and Slate well- 
wishers. 



Two huntlrcd si\ty-four 



INDIANA— 7 KENT COLLEGE— 

lllOMI'SON MoN ll.ONU-K'l' S \ I Sill \1-.K CJAMAdHlK I'villKsos .M(1\M(,III DwiS 

I llCKhS 

CJKAi Long 

Malcolm 

J. .\U:S(.Hl I.L\ I', Ml SCHELLA SlLDhBAKhR ShCRIST Sl'ONtR McJUNKIN BeLLEN 

Kent College turnished the opposition lor the closing game of the 1927 football 
season on November 12th. The Ohio bo\s came to the Keystone State with a won- 
derful record and a strong de^ire to be the lirst Kent team to defeat Indiana on the 
gridiron. 

In this game eight Indiana pla\ers made their last appearance in a Red and 
Slate uniform. The game was exciting from the opening whistle till the closing 
minute with fortune favoring one team and then the other. 

Indiana fecei\ed the opening kick-off. and .Malcolm ran it back to the hiLliana 
forty-\ard line. On the ne.\t pla\' Indiana fumbled, and Kent recovered on 
Indiana's -iT-sard line. 'rhe\- matle a tirst down in short order, but Indiana took 
the ball on downs on their own 20-\ard line. Salsgiver kicked out of danger, and 
in a short time the ball was in Indiana's possession in Kent's territory. Shortly 
after the second quarter endcLl. Kent attempted one of their famous (]uick kicks. 
The kick was blocketl. and Patterson scooped the ball up and ran about K) vards for 
a touchdown. Salsgi\er kicked the extra |ioint in perfect form. 

Kent at once started a forward-passing attack and. as the half entieil. had the 
ball on Indiana's five-}'ard line, their last offensi\e threat. 

The second half consisted mainl\- of a sustaineil Indiana attack that threatened 
to crush the Blue and Ciold at anv minute, but w hich alwa\ s stopped JList short of 
the last white line. .\s the game ended, Kent was stubbornly resisting a powerful 
line attack of Indiana's with the ball in the ver\' shadows of the Kent goal posts. 

This game made the season a distinct success for Indiana as it not onl>' evened 
up the season's record of wins and losses but also ser\ed a lit closing i.lish for the 
fall menu of athletics at Indiana. 



Two liiinJro.l siMy-fiv 



THE a 9Z& 



Basketball 

IniniL'dialeh allur the 1 hank^y\ ing xacalion Coach .MiIIlt i.sMied a call leu- 
candidates for the basketball team. The new gym was not yet ready for use and 
practice was held but twice a week at the local high school. Among the men who 
reported were four lettermen from last year's squad and a couple of last year's 
scrubs. Along with these boys were a host of first class material from the Fresh- 
man class. 

January 7th, just three days after returnin,^ from the Christmas holidays, the 
team went to Lock Haven for the first game. It was also the opener for Lock 
Haven, and the game surely looked the part of an earlv season contest as play was 
ragged on both sides. Indiana turned out to have the better "shots" however and 
won a rather easy \'ictory 42-18. 

Kent was the next opponent of the Red and Slate and appeared at tlie local 
Armory on the 13th of January. Thev had a big, husky, veteran team and, in spite 
of the determined efforts of the Varsity, Kerrt won by the score of 24-20. The fol- 
lowing day a hurried trip was made to California, and the team turned in their 
worst game of the season, being defeated by 20 points. Something was radically 
wrong with the whole crew, for the\- played far beneath their regular form. 

Clarion made their appearance against the I^ed and Slate at the .'Xrmorv and 
were sent home stinging untler a decisive defeat by the score of 39-20. I he entire 
squad of 14 men saw service in this game and everyone looked good. 

A rather disastrous trip w as taken the following ueek-end when on successive 
days Kent and Slipper\- Rock defeated Coach Miller's team by the close scores of 
25-21 and 35-25. In both games the Indiana boys led up to the final few minutes 
only to lose out because of a couple of fine rallies by the opponents. 

February 1 1th brought Juniata V. M. C. A. to furnish the opposition in the new 
gym. The team was all primed to go after being defeated by a weak Clarion team 
at Clarion the week before. Juniata brought a clever set of basketeers, and the 
game was nip and tuck until the final moments when a couple of neat baskets put 
Indiana on the long end of a 23-18 score. 

California came to Indiana on the 18th expecting an eas\' \ictory but went home 
\ictims of a fighting team that didn't know when it was beaten and staged a last 
minute rally to overcome a three-point lead and to win 25-22. Since entering the 
new gym, the team has been playing much better basketball and looks entirely 
different from the team that took the fioor against Lock Haven in the season's 
opener. 

A long trip to Fdiiiboro on the last Saturda\ in lebruar\' proved too much, and 
the Red and White of the northern schcjol was \er\- much in evidence as they rode 
rough-shod to an easy 50-18 victory. Edinboro has a really great team, and when 
they come to Indiana, a banner game is anticipated. 

The first defeat in the new gym was suffered on .March ^rd when Slippery Kock 
defeated the Varsity by a score of 20-21. Indiana missed plenl\ of shots and reall\' 
lost their own game. 

On the schedule )-et remain games with Lock lla\en. 1-dinboro, and Shippens- 
burg all on the home fioor. It is expecting a great deal perhaps but with the recent 
improvement in not only the playing but also the spirit of the team all these games 
should go on the right side of the ledger to end a \ery successful basketball season 
for the Varsit}. 




Mll.LKK 



lIlCKES 






.McKnight 


Barr 






LbONARD 


Goldstein 






RUDOL.I'H 


Framer 






Lamberson 


Fee 






Salsgiver 


Butts 






Williams 




()\\ 


IN(,S 





■t-X--n:7n'f- 



Baseball, 1927 



In the earlv part of April (jjacn .Miller called tii.i;elher the candidates for the 
baseball team. There were six lettermeii in the sciiiad, and to this number there 
were addetl about lilteen new men. After a rather Lnisiiccessfnl perioil of [irelimin- 
ary practice, which was yreallx hampered by the cold, wet weather, the season was 
opened with Juniata ^'. M. C. A. as the opponents. Laixton twirled tine ball for the 
Red and Slate until the se\enlh inning when the Juniata bo\s sohed his deli\er\' 
and together with some \ery loose support ox'ercame the two-run lead which Indiana 
held and pushed five runs across the platter. The following inning the>' added three 
more to make a total of eight, and when Indiana had their last bats in the ninth, trv 
as thev would, the necessar\' punch was lacking, and the game ended 8-2 in favor of 
Juniata. 

huhana on the following Saturila\- took their bats and went to St. N'incent where 
a very strong Green and Gold team earnetl a '^)-4 \ictory. Captain Salsgix'er was 
injure(.l in the early part of the game, and this no doubt had a great deal to do with 
Indiana's defeat. 

The Green and While of Slippers Rock was the next team to appear on the 
College campus, aiul the\ made a \er\' uncompromising appearance. Whether their 
bats were loaded with dxnamile or w hether our pitchers had lame arms is still an 
unsohed m\ sterw but the fact remains that they hammered e\ery kind of a pitcher 
placed before them and, when nine ilreary innings had passetl, were leading b\' the 
score of 31-2. 

The Red ami Slate team attempted to stage a comeback on two successi\e Sat- 
urda\s against St. X'incent and (California, but Jupiter Plu\ius took a hand in pro- 
ceedings shortl) before the game time each day, and neither game was pla\ed. 

On Ma\ 21st Indiana tra\eled to California and plaved a brand of ball which 
would ha\'e made an\ opponent look sick and in the eleventh inning won a hectic 
struggle b\- the score of 5-3. 

Slippery Rock was schedLiled as the last foe, but just as the team was ready to 
board their bus for Slippers Rock, word came that it was raining in that tow n. and 
thus the season ended rather unsatisfactorily. 

Prospects for the 1928 team are good with li\e lettermen back aiul a host of 
promising material ; so with the good wishes of the weatherman the Indiana fans 
mav look forwanl to a snappy ball club at the College. 



Itto huiulreJ siMy-cighl 




/■,„„/ A'r-t. — MaKill. McKnighl. Cipt. SaUgiver, Bair. 1 laiina, Coadi MiIIlt 



Iwn liiinJrc<l si\u-nii 



,^K 1928 



Track 



The track team kept pace with the other teams in ha\ing a \ er\ suc- 
cessful season in 1Q27. The team was coached hv a newcomer at 
Indiana, Coach Earl E. Prugh. Coach Prugh is from the .Middle West, 
and he certainix taught the bens how to >tep fast and to do all the other 
necessities ol a gooi.1 track team. 

The team was first seen in action in the L niversitv of Penns\lvania 
Relay Carnival where Captain Walter Patterson led his rela\- team to 
lhii\i place in the mile relay for Stale Teachers Colleges. On the 
wa\ home from Philadelphia the team stopped long enough at West 
(diester to gi\e the strong track team of that school a gooi.1 scare and lost 
Ihc meet b\ onl\ h\e points. West Chester 4t. Indian.! 40. 

The fust Saturi.la\ in May (."arnegie lech Plebes came to Indiana and 
went back to Pittsburgh with a one-point victory. The following Sat- 
m' (.lax Indiana in a triangular meet with California and Clarion easily 
out-distanced the two \isiting teams to score an eas\' and all-round 
\ ictory. 

(loach Piugh and (Captain Patterson are to be congi atulated on the 
line showing of the team as there were but three \eterans on the team, 
and practicallx all the material was developed during the season by the 
earnest ellorts of these two. 



1928 




Back Ro-a.- — r^rugh. .McCurmick. Boitick. Bennett, Dunn. Daxidson. McCuIIoukIi 
Sfcoud Wov — Alexick. .\lcHenr\-. Luke, Grumbling. Muschclla, Williams 
l-ir<il l<(nc — Patterson, 1 amher^(ln. Borland. Kin;; 



Two hundred seventy-one 



The Scrubs 



As somemu' has said that a chain is onl\' as string as its \\eai<est link, 
so also one ma\' sa\ that an\ ttam is onl>' as strong as its scrubs. To 
those men who Lla\- al'lci- da\ fiiinish opposition that the \'arsit\' may 
progress goes all the praise in the world. To those, who game after 
game sit on the bench helping lor their chance, goes a great share of the 
glory which accompanies 1 ndianas winning teams. To those who take 
the bumps cheerfullw the sarcasm submissivel\-, and the hard work earn- 
estl\', goes the lion's share of praise. 

In I'ootball. Secrist, Long. Alexick, Geigle, Schildkamp, Fagan, Honse. 
W illiams. Elliot. Rudolph. Owings, Mott. and Lamberson gave through- 
out the season their earnest cooperation and elTort that Indiana might 
prosper. 

In basketball. Butts, Williams. Rudolph, liickes, Secrist, Nicholson, 
and Burkhart were tr\ing every night to aid in the development of a win- 
ning team. 

To the scrubs a \(ite of thanks is duv and sincerest wishes that the\' 
m.i\inake \arsit\- during their years at Indiana as a reward for their 
faithful service as shock-troops. 



1928 



THE QAK 



Wearers ot the 



l-OOI BALL 




t',K\t (.j\l L\c,lll-.K I 


-"vi IhK^nS 


1 IKIMI'SI'.S 111 1 1 1 N 1 


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Dams 1 In ki - 


M \LC0I.\1 




.\1( IvMi.nr 






SldM 1< 






AUiN n.nMt )<■>• 






i'. Ml M III 1 1 \ 






J. Ml -~> IH.IJ \ 






Ml. J I VKIS 






Siri)KK\Ki;K 






LiMlHI \l) 






IIAMnI- 1 11 \LL 






.M( Iwii.ii 1 






CkjlUSlI-IN 






B^RR 






LfiOXARD 






I RA.WIR 
1-1 1 






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L\MH1 K.SUN 






Al hXliK 




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A. Kl- 



1927 ' 1928 



-,=^>A- 




Two hundred sevcnty-lhn 



Tennis - - Spring, 1927 



Tennis is not \et recognized as an establishecl sport at Indiana. However, each 
year more and more students, both men and women, are indulging in this sport. 
Tennis is sometimes looked upion as a "child's" game. This impression is gotten, 
no doubt, from the fact that tennis looks like an ea.sy game to plaw This impres- 
sion, ho\ve\er. is fast disappearing, and tennis will very sKortl\' come into its own. 

W hen the call was issued last spring for candidates, a large number of men and 
women reported. The candidates worked diligently every day under the capable 
supervision of W'ally Guthrie, a tennis enthusiast from Indiana. No duel matches 
were scheduled: all effort was concentrated on the tournament which was to be held 
at California Normal. The lournamenl ne\er materialized due to the inclement 
weather conditions existing last spring. .Although the pla\ers were denied the 
privilege of pla_\-ing in the tournamenl. each member of the si.|iiad lelt that he was 
amplv repaid for his efforts in other wa\ s. 

The squad consisted of the following men and women: 

William Paterick. Gladstone Kocher, .\rlhur Pentz. Claire Borland, Flavia Tay- 
lor. Pearl Compton. Frances Spraggon. .\lar\ Henderson. Gertrude .Miller, Frances 
.McGahan, .Marion \\ aldron, and .Marv l)r\iie. 

.\ number of these men and women are hack at school this \ ear. and with these 
as a nucleus, we look forwaid to a successful season during U'ZS. 



Tennis - - Summer, 1928 

Tennis seemed to be a \er\ popular sport during the summer session. The 
school tournament was the most successful e\er held at Indiana during summer 
school. f-i\e matches were schedulei.1 during the summer. Indiana winning four of 
them. 

The winners of the school tournament were as follows: .Men's Singles. F. W. 
Beers: .Men's Doubles. F. W. Beers and Gladstone Kocher: Girls' Singles, M. 
Flaxia Ta\lor: Girls' Doubles. M. Flaxia Ta\lor and .Martha .Mcl.ain: .Mixed 
Doubles. William Paterick and I lelen l\r;imer. 

The scores of the matches engageil in during the summer were : 

Indiana, 7 --------- Facult\-, 2 

Indiana, (i ----- - - - Rural X'allew 

Indiana Tennis (^lub, 4 - - - - - . Indiana. 2 

Indiana, 11 -------- - P.unassus, 2 

Indiana, 6--------- Rural \ alle\ , 

.All matches played were spirited, and a great deal of enthusiasm was shown. 



First Annual Hi^h School Invitation 
Basketball Tournament 

'Ihr (".ollc^i.' lu-kl the I list AniuKil I lii;h ScluKil Invitation Ikokiiball I omna- 
nirnt in llu- nuu j^yni Marcli 1^\\\ anil J4tli. The spacious nuv,' }iym was cfowiiLv! to 
its capacit\' during the tournament. I here were sixteen high school teams from the 
western part of the state. Sallsburg. L.alrobe. Johnstown, Brook\ilie. I lomer (at\', 
Clearfield, Kittanning, Brockwa>'. Glen Campbell, Ford Cit\ . Conemaugh, 
Re\nolds\ille. Blairsville, Indiana, (heensburg. and DuBois. represent the best 
teams in the W . 1^ 1. .\. 1.. and the \. W . P. I. .\. 1 . 

The hrst round was cjiie tilled with thrills and tight games because the teams 
\\eiec\eiil\ malchei.1. and there were no setups Ujr aiiMiile. In the ojiening round, 
Sallsburg, Indiana, Brook\ille. Kittanning, Brockway, loril Cai\ . l\e\ noldss ilL", 
and Greensburg were the winners. In the second round pla\ed l-rida\' night. Sal's- 
burg. Brooks ille. I\e\ nokls\ ille. and B>rockwa\ were eliminated. In the semi- 
final rouiul pla\ed .Salurda\ morning Kittanning defeateil Indiana Id- 12, and 
Greensburg defeated l-'ord Cit\- after two extra sessions l^-2i. b'ord Cit\ ensured 
ihirtl place for themselves b\' defeating Indiana a short time later b\' the score of 
2t-18. In the final game, plaved before a crowd which lillei.1 the g>m. Greensburg 
defeatetl Kittanning in a gruelling struggle lS-1 1. Both teams showed the strain of 
hard work getting to the finals and probably did not pla\- the caliber of basketball 
of w hich they are capable. 

.After the final game the winning team was presented villi a gold engraved 
placque s\ mbolical of the championship. 1 he indi\ idtial members were presented 
with gold miniature basketballs. The runnersup receiexd the same awards in siher, 
and the winners of third place received gold medals. 

The success of this initial tournament at Indiana was possible onl\' because of 
the whole-hearted cooperation of the College as a w hole I he tournament was 
conducteil by the students alone with adeqLiate facultv super\ision. and next \ear a 
bi<ii;er and better tournament is planned. 



1928 



THE OAK 



A Toast 

To these, who have given us their best and served 
their best, the class of I'^ZS gives this toast. 



1«.. hiiii.lrid soventy-scicii 



38 




Iw.i luiiuliol seventy-eight 




Two hiiiulrcJ seventy-nine 



THE OAK 



1928 




Two llMluhcl oiKllt 




Iwi) huiulrfii etghly-onc 




PAt-[ iWNiy 









SIMPLE 



15 1^ 



BETU/LLN-CLASSES 





WET FEET 



THE I. 




THE BATTEL 











PUSH 



BACKWAPDS 



hiiiulu'.l ciL;IUy-tWO 



(Tlir ^aak, 1928 

"Don't cry, little acorn; many a person who's a bigger nut 
than you are can't get into the Elks." 



Indiana, Pennsylvania. Final Edition 



.;^- 



Iwri hiliulrr.l c-igluy-lhi 




THKTt TO TWO 



Twn hiiiKlifd cighly-fou 



19 




Dedication 



I'o (ieorgf Washington Smith 



Who, throuf-h ten years ol colle>;e has ne\er cracked a book. I lis v. alk has been 
the most imitated, his fraternit\ pin the mo>t co\eted. his trousers the widest, his 
smile the most c\nical. and his sirl the best-iooknij; on the campus. But what are 
\'ou going to do when the man's got a coonskin coat.' 

When asked to what he attributes his success, he smiles co\l>' and points to the 
library stairs. 



Acknowledgment 



To the Sfiiiors of the rlcm of h>2S: 
"Go sit on a lack!" 



Geor(.e Washington S.wirii. 



Two hundred eighlv-fivc 




Bertha's a love. She ne\fr fails to tell >ou why 
\(iu're too sood to be going with the "most wonderful 
person in the world" and heguis her most scathing re- 
marks with. "Did';}- dear, don't think I'm interfering, 

hut — " 



Don't sa\ that! 1 thought so. too. at first, but 
"Ijutch" is ju>l a nice football captain who's so sh\' he 
won't e\en talk to himself. 




( 1 larnet Louise .Mencken ) 

"M\ deal" child, do \ou reall\ mean that life doesn't 

bore you' ^'ou're too delicious! (This from Harriet 

who is almost nineteen.) She lo\es poetry, tquotes 

/ Swinburne, and her secret ambition, so she says, is to 

, teart)Lit, forget life, and enjo\" Keith's, "but I'm iust not 

built that wa\ ." 




limeline hacl this picture taken when she graduated 
from Sugar Run High School. "But," sa\'s f-'meline, 
"If \(>Li don't mind, I'll ]ust use it again, because, real- 
l\'. it's an excellent likeness, l)ai.ld\' sa\s. I alwa\'s wear 
m\ hair tlow n when I'm at home an\wa\'. 



Two hiiTulred eighty-s 



Dick SL-lianc h;ui ;ill the ^iiis wilJ abciiil him iiiilil 
one nii;iit he ^ai^l. "I thout^iit you hail went home with- 
out me." 



Duke hreak-. tlow n and confesses that he's tlie iile 
of the partw The things he says are a scream! W'hw 
e\er\- time we come back from \acation. anil he hears a 
tiain whistle he says, "I bet at oie I'lahman is biis\ !" 
And if \()ii ilon'l stop him lie can sa\' the three records 
of the Two Black throws without bjinkin" an eve. 



(Chester jusl can't beliexe that boys are base enoLij^h 
to flirt with girls, lie plays a ukelele beaulifull\. and 
e\er\ night at sesen o'clock he settles down to >lud\ un- 
til ten o'clock. 



Ilere's a little girl v,e i.lon't know much about. 
I'oIIn's sweet, bo\s, but she's mean! Sweel but mean! 
".\sk dad he knows" (The\' went to school together I. 







Two hundred fightv-seven 



1928 



TIIHTRL IH 01- run MAI T1:R 

n 'S awful when I know that \oii are A \\a\' at sclnuol 

With a LOT of other fellow s. 

And 1 can think OF no one but \ uu 

From morning until I'm ready to BL N 1\ for the night! 

Tl IF CYNIC 

.My workl is upsii.ie down. 
Now please don't start to frown 
'Cause 1 ni in loxc. 

If you could onl\' see 
This girl. I know you'd be 
Like me — in love. 

When she walks down the street. 
M>' heart just skips a beat. 
Oh. she's a lo\e. 

But she's engaged. the\- sa\-: 
She ne\er looks m\' way. 
But then — that's love. 

LITERATLRE 

Before reading chapter .\L\'1I1 of this soul gripping monstrosity, reai.1 what has 
gone before. 

Sy)iopsis: 

Penelope, that little slip of southern loveliness, tossed back a tawny mass of curls 
and smiled. .At the sign of that smile. Fleaven was so near to Big. Blonde Paul that 
it almost smacked him in the face. "Would this bit of vivacit\- answer '\es.' "? was 
the man's querw But surelv. and as the fates smiled at him. he knew she would! 

With a kick of her heels and a daint\' curts}' she said, '"\'es, Paul, ' ah! 

bliss! "^'es. Paul, I will subscribe to Good Housekeeping, for you must 

get an education. And since. \ou need seventeen hundred subscriptions to get 
through half a semester at I. S. T. C, 1 shall do m\' bit. Besides. 1 like to fill out 
subscription blanks — it gi\es me practice in writing m\' name. — Why dear ma-ma 
sa\'s m\- .\ is almost perfect now." 

.\t this Paul broke into paro.wsms of grief and was fined twent\-ti\e dollars by 
the keeper for entering through the wintlow . 

Begin here ■u.'ith the story — 

(Fditor's Note: We regret that we ha\e lost the remaining chapters of this 
heart-stirring little novelette, complete in three installments; it doesn't matter 
though, becau.se luckil\' we found another story in our waste basket that we will 
print here. The preceding chapters of this one have been lost, but w ith a little ap- 
plication, we should be able to piece the bits of the s\nopsis above, with the story 
printed here, and get a fairly good idea of what's wrong with the world. ) 

(.Author's note: If you like it, buy it; if sou don't, put it hack on the counter 
for some one who 'u-ill bu\' it. ) 



1928 THE OAK 



Drama 

\\ Ih-ii lliis st'Clion ot tht loak was suggested, it was met with heart\' guffaws and 
cat calls. The .\rt Department said an\' drii ing was to be done bv them, while the 
English department left us with the impression that ".Mother." not ".Ma" was the 
accepted term, even on the campus. 

(Editor's Note; Call it Drama it sou like, as the author carelesslx dropped 
two ilahs of India ink on the manuscript. ) 



That well-knov, n and touching piece of work, so popular below the .Mastjn-Dixon 
line. "L ncle Tom's (^labin. " was rendered with many sobs and nose blowings in the 
college cha — "auditorium." Horace! The characters were well chosen, and there are 
thousands of us who felt that Edward Eisaman. as Eliza's child, has been immor- 
talized. There were those who sa\' that if it hadn't been for Edward's sweater with 
Dl KE on it. thev never would ha\e guessed it was he. .Man\' of us waken at night, 
shuddering, when the clamor of the wind calls to mind the powerful swish of the 
black-snake whip as it was sent fixing unmercifull\ through the air b\ Ro\ Friel. 
who looked for all the world like Simon Legree. 

1 shall give here onlv a ver\' small bit of the plav — for the rendition of it. the 
pathos of the actresses, the melting of the icebergs — all of that, can never be put on 
paper. 

Little n\ a, the college girl's ideal, tossed back her curls and in a sweet childish 
\oice. with just a hint of tears in it. plucked three dozen sunflowers for L ncle Tom. 
and asked. "Uncle Tom, what makes the flowers grow?" 

L'ncle Tom — "Eertilizer!" 

Eva — "L ncle Tom, why are \ou so frank about it r " 

Lncle Tom — '.Mv' name is Tom, and furthermore 1 must be plain-spoken, for 
I'm trving to crash into the ".American .Mercurv. ' and "{"oilier's. " 

Eva — "Lncle Tom. what big ears ! " 

Perhaps I'd better stop here, for the show was ruined at this point! Eva. who 
had pla\ed Little Red Riding Hood in her high school pla\', forgot, and asked 
L'ncle Tom why he had such big ears. L ncle Tom got sore, and Eva got smack- 
ed. It isn't fair to blame the failure wholly on poor little Eva. for Eliza did her 
bit to ruin it. Just as she was crossing the river on the icebergs, she remembered 
the Baptists were to have a Sundax' School picnic that da\', so she sat right down 
and ate her lunch. The hunger-crazed college students mobbed her and the show- 
was off. 

.Ml in all. ihougli. it wasn't so bad. We made enough on it so that all the 
pla\ers could bu\ a Clark Bar frt)m the "V " girls on Friday Evening. 

( Well, impudence, maybe we v/7/ give a show some time.) 

. ^- 



Two hundred eighty-nine 



1928 



Diary of a John Held Jr. Aspirant 

Monday — I was a bit worried wiien I got in from a partv this morning at 6:30, but 
1 feel great since 1 know that Berton Brailey approves of us modern girls. 
Posed for twelxe minutes on the side of the car door. Glad I wore my 
jeweled garters. .Must remember to powder m\- legs todaw 

1 ties J ay — Slept in m\ four-poster and wore those trick)' pajamas with all the lace. 
It's uncomfortable, but I'll ha\e to wear mv beads to bed. 

Tbiinday — Went out to lunch with Fredd\'. He is too delicious. He plays the 
uke adorablv, and his pipe is precious. I las a lot cjf cute captions on his 
chariot. He's using a white horse to pLill his car ncjw. 

Friday — Sat on our front steps and practised crossuig m\' legs. I must shorten my 
white dress. It comes clear to m\' knees. .\nd horrors! .M)' hose come 
clear up to the hem of mv dress. 

Saturday — Got an adorable pair of slippers todav. I he\' ha\e swank\' bows on the 
sides, and the heels are full\' six inches high. 

Monday — Posed for a co\er for "Life." Wore a darling outfit. The mules were 
all of ostrich feathers. .M\ lips weren't quite bright enough though. I 
hope e\'er\- one likes the wa\ I'xe been combing m\' hair — back o\er m\' ears 
with a little tail piece at m\ neck. 

Tuesday — .\te cand\- and read in the big armchair with m\- feet o\er the back in 
quite a trickv fashion. The bows on m\- garters looked nice. .Almost forgot 
to wear a short-w ai^ted dress todav but remembered before it was too late. 

\l'ednesday—\\' i\\kvd down street toda\' with m>- girl friends. PMv had a little 
dog. He was all sha\ed e.xcept his tail and his head. He's too cLuining for 
words. 

ihnrsday — Simpl\ eleluged b\- the bo\- friends. Tom, Jack. Bilh, and .seven 
others. Of course, the\- all wore their Cdonskins, and it was only a question 
of .Arty getting his uke timed before we all Charlestoned into the corner 
drug store. 

fVzJflV— Pasted another b.f's, picture on the wall That makes twentv-three now, 
with a fraternity pin from each of them. 



Two hundred ninety 



1928 



rHE OAK 




SWFLTVjIMIIE 




DIP/ 



9 ^^ 






HAPiy ''f( 



FENOING 





mvi ' ii i-.Lf-i 




CONSERVArORy-KIDS 



L'O 




WATCH yOLK S^riH 



pOL/R fC L^/JE 



m^' 



Two hundred ninety-one 



THE OAK 1928 



If You've Heard This — Stop Me 

"Direct experience is tiie best way to gain knowledge of anv subject," says Pro- 
fessor Whasit of 1. S. T. C. "And in order that there ma\' be better understanding 
between the men ant! the co-eds at Indiana, the faculty declare a re\ersal of their 
residences." 

The following e\ents, which occurred after said re\ersal. 1 will set down, not as 
they happened, but as they occur to me. 

Oh. the girls were deliciousls' excited on 1 hurM.lay evening o\er their ilarling 
rooms, adorable house mothers, and simplv gorgeous beds. .And — "M\' dear, to 
think of being allowed to do — well, just an\'thin:; — isn't it too blissful?" was heard 
on all sides. 

Ho\\e\'er. when ihe alarm (on the alarm clock) rang rrielax morning at six- 
thirtv and it was necessarx to rise to close the window, the cold air which came 
through \oile nighties and silk p.j's told them that the snow was at least eight inches 
deep. Back to bed till seven — just to let the room warm up. Business of getting 
dressed till twentv after seven. Bang of the front door. Then the tramp, tramp, 
tramp, through the snow. 

".M\' dear, I'm almost frozen. Oh. my knees are cold — and m\' hands. 1 just 
know m\' nose will be red. and w hen 1 go to the dining room those horrid men will — 
m\' dear, this will sla\- me." 

But when the girls arrived at school at seven-thirt\-three all was O. K. again, 
for, with handkerchiefs to noses and galoshes flapping they marched straight to the 
training table where the\' got some nice soft toast. .Meanwhile — at exactly seven- 
thirty-five by ,Miss Swisher's watch Bob f-ee and Roy Friel came hurr\'ing in. Miss 
Swisher rushed up to them with outstretched arms — not in welcome though. Point- 
ing to her watch she said, "Boys, etc., etc., etc." 

"But, Miss Swisher," remonstrated Bob, "we didn't hear the cow bell! " 

Friday evening after dinner most of the girls went to the "V" room to chat 
about "what frights some of the 'sisters' looked when they came in to breakfast, etc." 
.\ \ery few of the boldest girls sneaked in to the dance, but the\- made a quick exit 
through the window when Dean W'hitmyre came in. It seems that some of the boys 
had been clicking their heels which is \er>' ungentlemanl\' — indeed yes. 

.After lunch the girls came around to the mail window, obviousl\' to look for let- 
ters, but reall.\- to see their bo\- friends and make dates for the basketball game. The 
game was a huge success, largel\', it may be suppo>ed, because the cheering was leJ 
b\- Babe .McClelland and Sara Gra\-. 

Saturday evening before the orchestra came the fellcjw s coaxed Llu\ d I lill to pla\' 
the piano, and then hung around the door making slv overtures to the feminine stag 
line. The effect of the girls' jazz band was pretty keen up to the moment when Dean 
W'hitmyre. ever on the alert as to the comluct of his "boys" stopped Leonard and 
Williams and said. "Boys, this is no place to dn the (Charleston. This is Recreation 
Hall, not the gymnasium." 

.^t8:lT when the orchestra plaxed "lliime Sweet Ihime" the .tiirls all rushed nut 
to get their wraps. .Mr. Whitm\ie lingered near the telephone booth for about a 
half hour because he suspected that some of the girls would tr\' to sneak into the 
building with ice cream for their men. .Most of the girls hurried down town to the 
movies, but some of them gathered in Sharkey's to discuss life's big problems. 
"Success" was discussed from e\erv angle. Barbara W'acht bet all the girls a 
"lemon coc" that within fi\e years she would be successful in breaking into the mens' 
dorm. .And was she? Duntesk! 



Two hundred ninety-two 



1928 



THE OAK 



Vice Versa 



I iil'airiK'Ns of rcslriLlioiis ha^ hern Ihr ^.,ul^^■ ul more "lirick hats" heinj^ ihrown 
Ix-lwirii llu' twosexrs in I. S. I . (1 than anything; rlst\ I f "dfar old Ineliana" couUI 
■.)nl\ hi' like OIK- larnc lainil\ ! I sa\ one ami oiil\ one lar<;L- laniih. lor I ^Uni'l 
suppose there is more than one raniil\ wheieui uk'al conditions ol hrotherU an I 
sisterls' lo\e exist. Il i:ertainl\ wdidd he line In he ahle lo talk v. ith a sweet little 
nil I lioni John Sutton oi (Jaik llall anti know that helore \oli had finished telling; 
her ahoiit the nood limes \ on aie ha\in,n in Indiana she wciLildn'l saw "()h, the 
ho\s ilo an\ thini; the\ care to. hut v.e are penned in like inmates. I don't think it's 
lair. 

I, like most hoys, would like to see restrictions aholished. ()\'er on our side of 
the fence there are some thistles amon;4 the roses. If they could onl\' he ho\ s for a 
while, tlie\ mi.uhl see that life is not always a posv hed for us ho\ s. ( Wouldn't som:;- 
thin.i; he de\ised b_\- which the t;irls couUl lia\e a taste of the ho\ s' life? Even 
when studying my lessons m\ mind travels to this fonlishness. Then one nighl 
while stud\int; a dillicult assiiiiiment in astronom\ . I got the stran.^e idea of ex- 
changing places with the girls. \\ hy not let the girls exchange places with the ho\ s 
and put the bo\s under girls' restrictions' .\s I sat there in the chair thinking 
about the brilliancs of my solution, someone rappe^l on the iloor. It was I larold 
Stover. 

"I lave \ou heard about it yet?' Snap into it; get your coat on aiul come with 
me to |ohn Sutton llall: the girls are exchanging places with the hoys. If vmli 
don't hurrv. this place v.ill he lloodeil with co-eds. Do voti want to be catight in 
here with a lot of girls? " 

"Sav, Stover, are vmi feeding me a line? \\ hat's the price of cheese in Den- 
mark? " 

"I'm not kitlding vdu; the school has tleciiled that since everv student made 
liftv or more (jualitv jioints last semester, the girls could exchange places with the 
bovs." 

\\ hen's the revolution comin" aiul whv ' I las .Miss Stewart married?" 1 ask- 



Wilhout further coaxing I left with Stover for John Sutton llall. On the vvav 
uji we met nearlv three hundred girls who were alreadv on their wav to the bovs' 
rooms. I lowever. the boys were not m: thev were all headed for John Sutton I jail. 
\\ hen we got within sight of Sutton I lall, I saw a verv strange sight. The fourth 




'I'wu liuniired ninel>'-tlircc 



THE OAK 1928 



lloor girls wx-ix- craw ling (uit (if thf winddws and down the sides of the hinldm,^: the\- 
Ldiildn'l he holheied takin.u an eie\ator ur walkini; that was too slow foi' iheni. 

Into an olliee. which fornierh had heeii .Miss Stewarts, we went, and lonnd .Mr. 
W lntm\ le parked in her chair. lie was finishing up a long list of assignments lor 
rooms when he saw hriel coming throngh the door. 

'"l-riel." he said, "1 want \on to take the room next to me. No more monke\- 
business from \ou." 

Secrist and Bilner came lunnmg into the ollice all out of breath. [5ellen was 
standing in the micLlle of the room, and thev collidei.1. 

"Bo\s!" shouted the Dean, "Remember you are to be the futuie teachers of the 
nation, so please don't do an\lhing to lower the standards of our institution." 

"We received our room assignments and walked out toward the central elexator. 
"r-*eck" .McKnight, Swisher, Domb. .\upp. Simpson, and "Tiny" Eisaman were all 
waiting for it. JList then Leonard came down the hall and said, "Ring the bell.' 
Schimmel rang, and the elevator woman came dropping elown through space from 
somewhere in the attic. She openei.1 the cage, anel we all \elled. "Thank vou," ani.l 
proceetled to park on her stool. 

"Second floor, please," said Eisaman. 

.\t second floor we all piled out and proceeded to hunt for our respective rooms — 
the\' should ha\e been respected rooms. jMine was 201 A, and say, it surely was a 
peach. 1 wonder who hatl that room before 1 came! .As soon as 1 got mv room ir. 
order. 1 walked out into the hall to see the sights. The first thing that drew mv at- 
tention was someone coming down the hall in his bath-robe with a suit of clothes 
under his arms. It was Dinty Erye galloping to the ironing board, just then the 
gong sounded for the eight o'clock class, and then doors sounded all oxer the hall. 
The fellows came rushing down toward the elevator. "Sugar" Barr came out of his 
room with an arm full of books, and, seeing that the elevator woman had already 
closed the gate, he \elled, "Elexator. please, elexator! " — but too late for both of 
them, for the elexator started down at the instant that "Sugar" ran into the large 
statue of Elermes. No, poor "Sugar" didn't make that class on time. 

Nothing exciting or out of the ordinary happened until lunch time came. It was 
a great sight to see all the girls coming into the dining room at the xxest entrance, 
while the boys all walked down the hallwax' that ran past L3ean W hitmxre's oflke. 
We got a big kick out of it .Ul. While we were eating. Mr. W hitmxre sounded the 
gong for attention. 

"'Seventh Heaven' is being shown at the Rit/, Theatre, and the box s may go, 



.<-:!^$(ti 




Two hundred uiuety-fo 



38 



pi()\ itiinji lh(.-\ ^ii^n up in uroup^ ol not luss than six. .May I also sa\' that the girls 
iiia\ lake the bo\ s, |iio\ iJiiij; ihc\ sij^n up in the custoniars' wav. 

"I also ha\ e a word lo sj\ lo scinu' ol lheho\s in rcf^aril lo permils. II sou 
want lo ,^o honu-, (ilrase haw \oui niotlKT or lailu-i sii;n the slips anil deposit them 
oil my desk Iv.o da\ s .iliead ol time. .\o hoy shall leave this building; unless he tloes 
this." 

.\fler lun<:h I went back to m\ room to write some letters, but Bill Domb, who 
had the room next lo me. kepi conlimiall\ plaxint; the 'A ic" while Leonard and the 
hall pKnior, .Ml. Williams, danced. I couldn't write so I walked down the hallway 
where 1 met Cdiiick" .\ike\' taking his girl to the "infirm." I dropped in to see Bill 
('iaile\ and found him in a terrible mood. 

"W hats wrong. Bill"' I said. 

"(Ian \i)u imagine it — I can't get a guest card to take ".Marg" to the dance to- 
night. W hilm\ re said she's been up here too much of late: can \()u imagine that?' 
"(dieer up. kid. she is going to lake \(ili to the show after the dance, isn't she?" 

This diiln'l help \er\- much, so I left him still cursing restrictions. Poor Bill. I 
pitied him. 

.\l ihe Satiirda\ night ilance all the bo\'s danced together. The girls stood around 
the lower entrance and looke^l an.\iousl\- for bo\s to dance with them; the bo\s kept 
looking in the direction of the girls and commented on their bashf'ulness. As I 
passed Butts and Bennv. I heard Benny say. "Gee kid. I wish Searles and Shiister 
would ask us for a tiance. 1 just love to dance with them. 

.Mar\' Ellis walked o\er to Tom Nupp and pleaded with Tom to get out on the 
floor Tom hated to dance with .Mary, for she tramped on his toes, but he con- 
sented to tr\' and teach her if she would let him lead. 

.After the dance was o\er the boys went up lo their rooms to gel their coats anti 
hats while the girls waited outside for them. \\ hile v, ailing for the bo\'s to come 
down, the}' started to sing "I low Dry I am. " but .Mr. W'hitmvre came out and said, 
"Cjirls, girls, stop, that racket. If \ou can'l act like gentlewomen. 1 shall be obliged 
to tell .Miss Stewart. Now. please be quiet, or I won't allow the bo\ s out to-night." 

Soon the boys came down the halls in groups of si.x; the girls took their respective 
bo\s b\- the arms and started down toward the Ritz. Some of the fellows ilidn't 
have a girl, so the\ had to walk in a group by themsehes. .\fter the show the fel- 
lows came back m aiul reported lo their hall proctors. W hen .Mr. W hitmyre check- 
ed up on the list, ii was found that I-reddie Bennett and Kov llickes were missing. 
Procior .Mar\ in \\ illiams and Joe Little, the cop, started out to look for them. In 
a few moments Proctor Williams came down the hall and reported that llickes and 



Two liurulrod nincly-fivc 



THE OAK 



1928 



Bennett were making canJ\ in the elothes Lionet (if their room. .Mr. \\ hitni\ re U>\d 
1 IkkeN to report in his olliee Ihe ne\t il.i\ , It w.is |us| loo haJ lor lliekes: this 
meant that lie v, oLikI j;et sent home lor two weeks. 

Durin.n the night I was awakene(.l b\ m\ foommate. Ray .Miller, [uilling on the 
sleeve of my pajamas. 

Listen." saiti he. "I hear a feirinine \oice. Hear it?" Sure enough I could 
hear the xuice ot a girl, and it was m our hall. We started out to look for the girl, 
w hen we ran on to "W a Wd" \\ hitm\ re. (^an \(iu imagine what he was doingr Me 
was sliding dow n the hanisteis. 1 le was getting a big kick oLit of tloing this and oc- 
casionally expressei.1 this pleasure li\ laughing. This was the voice Ra\ IkuI mis- 
taken for a girl's \(iice. We rescued "W a W a" and look him to heti with us where 
he stayed until morning. 

Ray couldn't sleep anymore so we got up and w alked out toward the tire escape, 

"Who's that sitting out there looking at the moon"^" 

"1 don't know," said Raw "but let's see!" 

W hen we sneaked close enough to see who it w as. we discoxeretl the person to be 
"W'ib" Leonard. Lie was crooning a little lo\e tune to "Babe" as he ga/.ed long- 
ingl\ at the Gibson girl, joe surely has it bad. We didn't distrub him but left him 
to mourn over his fate. 1 felt tired, so 1 left Ra\' in the hall and went back in to iti\' 
room. In a lew moments I was fast asleep, 

"1 lew come out of it," shouted Bill Cjailey. "What lio ycni mean going to sleep 
down stairs and letting the light burn? it's two o'clock, anti .Mrs. Brant will be 
sore if she knows you did this. Come on, come to bed and t|uit talking hi tiarn 
much in \(iur sleep. What ha\e you been dreaming about anyv\a\?" 

1 sat up and rubbed m\' e\es. 1 looked around the room and saw that 1 was 
really in m\- rooming-house: beside me on the floor was m\' astronomy book — 1 had 
been ilreaming. 

— .Melvin Mitchell 




Iwu hiin,li.-,l iiiii.-ty 



^<u> 






KEADX 



ALL WOO) 




.I^V.. 




NO COUNT 



IV J 







isEL ':^' 






TE/MONC UP 




hOHE JACiL' 



Two luindreil ninclv-sevcn 



THE OAK 1928 



Efficiency Plus 

In iiiiisl fluids liuli.ina'.s slamlards haw hci'ii raised so thai iIicn icall\ aw worthx 
of tlu' name "TeacliLTs Collc.i^c"; Iiowuvlt. \\i- feel that there are Mime departments 
m which the efiicienc\' must he raised il we are to keep pace with the prosperity of 
the school and w ith organizations in other institutions. 

The first department to be attaci<ed is the dining room. In this department there 
seems to l^e an utter lack of or^ani/.atinn. Time, ener»\ . and e\en st)up are wasted 
thoughtlessh- on e\er\ hand. Our first suggestion would he to have a large gong 
placed w here the grace bell is at present. This bell would be operated by Patterson. 
.\t the sound of the first gong every one should lower his ladle into one of the fifty- 
se\en varieties and let it remain there until the second gong is sounded when he 
should lift the ladle to his lips and partake of its contents, (from the side of the 
ladle). .After a time the third gong would sound lor a refill, and so on until ever\- 
one had finished his soup. .\t this point of procedure "time out" would be called for 
those who wanted a second helping to ha\'e it; then Pat would resume operations ai 
the gong. E:\er\iine would carr\ with him an umbrella in case Pat should become 
excited and start pounding the gong too fast. 

The Home Economics and Physics Departments could work out the time inter- 
\als on a scientific basis so that there would be the correct amount of time between 
dips. Don't \ou think that visitors would he impressed at the sight of those twelve 
himdretl soup ladles being lowered and raised simullanousl}'?' That is efficiency. 

.\ lot of time could also be sa\ed b\- installing a s\stem of o\er-head pipes in 
the dining room to substitute for the present tea and coffee service. From the main 
line pipes could leai.1 elow n to the indixidual places. When one craved drink he 
wouki but ha\e to turn the pet cock and presto, there's \our liquor. 

I here could e\en be a system worked out to eliminate the trouble of serving in- 
di\ idual plates. .A moving conveyance belt, something like the one which composes 
the l-ord assembK' line could be installed around the edge of each table. The stu- 
dents would be supplied with knixes. forks and spodiis. The nourishment could be 
placed on the belt and the belt set in motion, dhen as the footi passed, the student 
could partake of each article in the (.|uantil\' deser\ed. 

.■\ description of other labor sa\ing de\ ices such as an automatic trafiic director 
for Leonard hall. subwa\s to con\'e\- students to and from classes, and automatic 
shoe buttoners will be left to your own imagination. 



Two liuntlicd nincly-cight 



1928 



THE O^^ 










u 



WiWVOH 




SVyEtr K.LLX3L;b 




'CU< nO-'KLlCLhS 



YEb 




LINDy 




A/L e/M'.' 



1 1 e-i lb /(Jt^ 



Twii huiiJrcil nincly-ninc 



THE Ol 



1928 




SP/GHfTTI 




F/ALSMu/M-lMb 




ZltGFILLU": 




TOO-CLOSE 




DUCK 







HARMOlNflDUSlWiJP 




Thii'c luiiulieJ 



1928 



THE OAK 




€f{ 







I'LL BITL 




t/IlK LU 1 o\ 




ONE TOO MAN/ 



Three hundred 



1928 



Ye Book of Advertisements 

lini pause not till ye read it all; 

The rest's important very. 

You'll find the place to buy your hats. 

Drugs, suits, and stationery. 

Then go, ye spendthrifts, buy today; 

Spend freely, all ye misers. 

For that ■L.'ill be the fittest uay 

To thank our .Advertisers. 

W M. B. Gailey. 



Three hundred three 



THE OAK 



1928 



Bell 360 
H. & C. 261-W 




Call Ts and We 
Will See Yon 



Your Father and Mother Buy Your Clothes 

but 

The French Cleaners and Dyers 

are 
"YOUR CLOTHES' FRIENDS" 

25 NORTH SIXTH STREET INDIANA, PA. 




We 

Dry Clean, 

Repair, 

Press and 

Dye 




STOP IN AND SEE US 



OUR WORK IS GUARANTEED. 

OUR SERVICE IS PROMPT. 



Three hundred four 



1928 



"For Nine Years an Experienced Operator" 

Permanent Waving a Specialty 
KiigtMio or Nestle Lanoil 

MHcelling ^a£r7::^tlJiSz.^^ot Oil Treatments 

Soft Water Shampooing 

Finger Waving Water Waving 



Facials 



h 



V>- Mi^ -H' 



Special' Scalp Treatments T'^jJ^ 'f"^ 

MRS. SPEER'S BEAUTY SHOPPE 

978 Corner Philadelphia and 10th Streets 
Phone— Local 219-W 



j^ . .. + 

Weamers Brothers 
Restaurant 

656 Philadelphia Street 

j We Use the Best the 
Market Affords 

"Penn Cress" Ice Cream 
Try Our 

BOSTON COFFEE AND 

HOME COOKING 
. + 



I The Rex 
I Confectionery 

j Has its own candy shop and 

! home-made pastries. No connec- 

! tion with any other candy shop 

! in town. The owner of the 

! REX has had fifteen years of ex- 

! perience in cooking, pastry 

! baking and candy making, 
i 
j The Best Coffee and Salads 

i in Town 

j GIVE US A TRIAL. 

j THANK YOU. 

! George Poulos, Proprietor 
4. . 



Three hundred five 



The Spirit or >7i 
of Progress 



The spirit of American progress is 
well illustrated in the remarkable 
growth of the Master Cleaners and 
Dyers and their modern methods 
of producing fine cleaning and 
dyeing on the basis of honesty, 
good work, and prompt delivery. 




ROSS & DEGAETANO I 

1 

Bell 139-J Local 214-W I 

I 

564-366 PHILADELPHIA STREET INDIANA, PA. I 



Three hundred 



OAK 



GULPS GREEN GAB CO. 

Will Take You Any Place You 
Want To Go 



y c 



H.& C. 10-W 



Rates Reasonable 
24 — Hour Service 

32 SOUTH SIXTH STREET 
INDIANA, PA. 



^^r 



Bell 221-R 



-+ 

! i 



Women's andj | Moorhead'si 
Ghildren's M r- i c ' 

I j Complete btore | 

Apparel, Millinery, | | for Men and Boys | 

and Furnishings 



I 1 



! I 



"Style without Extravagance" I 1 




I I 



Indiana s/ashton cenief 



i i INDIANA 

i I 

■+ +- 



1 

I 

HOMER CITY ! 

1 

. — + 



Thri'i- huiuhfil 



THE OAK 1928 



''Every Day is a Gift Day" 

Gifts for all Occasions 

Selections made from our assortment of Brasses — 

China — Leather Goods — Linens — Sport 

Jewelry — Pictures — Lamps and 

Shades — Fancy Glassware — 

Smoking Articles — Desk 

Sets — Book Ends — 

Hooked Rugs — 

are always 

pleasing. 

PARTY GOODS 

Invitations — Place Cards — Favors — Tallies — 
Candles 

GREETING CARDS 

Family — Birthday — Convalescent — Sympathy — I 

Friendship — and — Framed Mottoes I 

We should be glad of a visit from you next time j 

you are near our shoppe. ■ 



Streams' Gift Shoppe | 

1 

721 Philadelphia Street Indiana, Pennsylvania j 



1 ! 




Three hundred eight 



1928 THE OAK 



i 

Our Hobby Is — "Service" • 

HOTEL INDIANA i 

John Lofink, Jr., Proprietor 

Indiana's Leading Hotel 

Hot and Cold Running Water and 
Telephones in All Rooms 

Restaurant in Connection 

Rates $1.50 and up Per Room 

I 

INDIANA PENNSYLVANIA | 
1 1 

+ ..-.j. 4. + 

I Drugs Soda Cigars i | RESOURCES OVER | 

''':f' I I $4,500,000 I 

! i : 

EVERYTHING [ ] Established 1876 

REASONABLY PRICED I \ 

m 1 ! ^ 

1 ! C0 

Graduate Prescription Service \ j yy 

1 I 

Widmann &Teahi j Farmers Bank! 

INCORPORATED I j 1 ^T^ ^ /'~~> j 

731 Philadelphia Street ! I 3^nU llUSt V_>0.! 

Indiana, Pa. j ■ Indiana. Pennsylvania j 

.+ 4 + 



Ihrt-L- luiiulrcti 



THE OAK 



2& 






State Teachers College 

INDIANA, HENISSYLVANIA 



f 



Curricula: 



1. To prepare teachers for 

a. Kindergarten and Primary Grades 1, 2, 3. (Two 
years) 

b. Intermediate Grades 4, 5, 6. (Two years) 

c. Rural Schools. (Two years) 

'■'d. Advanced Elementary. (Two years after gradu- 

tion in any of the above) 
'''e. Elementary. (Four years) 
*f. Junior and Senior High Schools. (Four years) 

*2. For Supervisors of Public School Music four years 
and non-teaching curricula in Music for students in 
attendance. 

*3. For Teachers of Home Economics. (Four years) 

'•'4. For Teachers of Commercial Subjects in High 
Schools. (Four years) 

5. For Teachers of Drawing. (Three years) 
•' Degree Granting Curricula 

Admission : Graduation from an approved four-year high 
school is required for admission. 

CATALOG SENT ON REQUEST 

C. R. FOSTER, 
Principal 



Indiana's Leading Hotel \ 

Where Service Is Supreme I 

THE HOTEL MOORE I 

I 
European Plan j 

Dining Room Service } 

I 

A LA CARTE TABLE D'HOTE j 

i 

Rates $1.50 up Official A. A. A. j 

I 
HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER IN EVERY ROOM ] 

1 



Yellow Lantern 
Tea Room 

"Good Things To Eat" 

Luncheons and Tea 

Parties Prepared Especially 

tor College Students 

Only Two Squares from the 
College 

909 Oakland Avenue 
INDIANA. PA. 



Betty Barry Shop 

1 1 South Ninth Street 
On Your Way Down Town 

Home Made Candy 

TOASTED SANDWICHES 
Grilled in Butter 



I I 
I I 



MRS. MYERS HOME-MADE j 

ICE CREAM I 

and j 

BETTY'S FAMOUS PIES. I 

CAKES. ETC. I 



Soda Fountain Service 



'Where Cleanliness Prevails" 



THE OAK 



1928 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

Students' Supplies and 
School Souvenirs 




The Book Room 

JOHN SUTTON HALL 

WM. SHUSTER. Manager 



-=^.*^ 



-^^^.^^^ 



Three hundred t«elv 



1928 



THE OAK 



GRAY SHOPPE 

OVER GLASSER'S SHOE STORE 

IN DEPOSIT BANK BUILDING 

Appointments at All Hours Phone — Local 10-Y 

MARY GERMAN BELLE GERMAN 

Marcelling a Specialty 



! Finger Waving 



Permanent Waving 



ALL LINES OF BEAUTY WORK 

Teachers College Faculty and Students Welcome 






+ +.. 



i^^t's [ |J,D. Johnston! 

Service and Quality! 

You Want | 

1 
I 

stop at I 

Dean's Diner! 



Cor. Philadelphia & Seventh Sts [ j 

I I 



674 PHILADELPHIA ST. 

m 

Stationery and Greeting 
Cards 

Corona Typewriters j 
Sporting Goods 



38 



THE BON TON— as shown below 

In Black Kid $7.50 

In Patent Leather $7.50 

In Black Satin $7.50 



— ,+ 
I 

! 
! 
I 
1 
1 
I 




IhMc luiiulri.l fourteen 



BUS SERVICE I 

McGregor &L THOMAS \ 

INDIANA, PA. I 

OPERATING BETWEEN | 

Indiana and Punxsutawney | 

Indiana, Clymer, Glen Campbell j 

and Mahaffey | 

Indiana and Sagamore 1 

BUSSES AVAILABLE FOR SPECIAL TRIPS j 

Call— 39 Bell 276-Z Local | 

BUS STATION AT INDIANA STREET CAR STATION 



I 
1 



A WELL EQUIPPED KITCHEN | 

SHOULD BE CAREFULLY PLANNED j 

KITCHEN EQUIPMENT 

CHINA GLASS SILVERWARE 

INSTITUTIONS - ' RESIDENCES 

I DEMMLER&SCHENCKCO. j 

1 432-434 and 422 Penn Avenue j 

j PITTSBURGH. PA. 1 



Three hitndred fifteen 



THE OAK 1928 






Indiana Theatre 

Motion Pictures 

Features — News Reels — Comedies 

Vaudeville 

SPECIAL MATINEES EVERY SATURDAY FOR THE 
STUDENTS OF 



Music Under Supervision of J. E. Stuart, Organist 



STANLEY ELKIN, Manager 



THE STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 1 

I 

i 

^ 1 

1 

RiTZ Theatre i 

Photoplays - ' Road Shows 



Watch For Our Special Attractions j 

i 



I 
1 

i 

I 

I i 



•|hn'e huiKlu'd sixli-en 




1928 THE OAK 



DINNER LUNCH 

ROSE TEA ROOM 

16 SOUTH lOTH STREET 
Phone 317-Z and Make Reservations for 

Dinner Parties, Luncheons, 
and Afternoon Teas 

"Everything Home Made" 

SUNDAY DINNER AFTERNOON TEAS 



+ ._.. .. . ._.. ^ 

VEGETABLES CHEESE 

Smalstig Brothers 

510 East Ohio Street 
PITTSBURGH, PA. 

Service to Institutions 



QUALITY MEATS BUTTER, EGGS 



Three hundred seventeen 



'H ^^1 



•8 



EAT AT 



RIGG'S'^--'-'ii 



I 

I 



Indiana's Best Eating Place 






DAUGHERTY'S 

CUT-RATE DRUG STORE 

Opposite P. R. R. Station 

YOU CAN ALWAYS DEPEND ON GETTING WHAT YOU 
ASK FOR 

Cameras and Supplies 
Developing and Printing - ' Stationery 

SPALDI NG SPORTING G O 0*D S 1 

1 — I 

1 I 



iiiiec himdied cigllti 



+ + 

4H[NEXT TO HOME><^ 

Lincoln Tea Room 

Home Made Soups 

Home Baked Pies and Cakes 

Ice Cream and Candy 

SATURDAY NIGHT ORDERS DELIVERED 
South Tenth Street Near Oakland Avenue Indiana, Pa. 

i i 

+ + 



The First National Bank 

*' Indiana, 1 ennsylvania 

Capital - : - $ l^[),^^^.^Q} 

Surplus & Undivided Profits $ 450,000.00 
Total Resources - - - $6,150,000.00 

iX /^ Interest Paid on Savings Accounts /L^yC 

YOUR ACCOUNT SOLICITED 



Three hundred nineleen 



THE OAK 1928 



+. — 



VICTROLAS RADIOS RECORDS 

PIANOS SHEET MUSIC 

BAND ORCHESTRA 

INSTRUMENTS 

^^ 

1 SMALL VICTROLAS FOR RENT TO NORMAL STUDENTS 

I I 

I Pioneer Music House | 

I (INCORPORATED) J 

J Opposite Court House Indiana, Penna. f 






IHmfyHalll | Indiana Coumy | 

i BOOKS I j Deposit Bank j 

j STATIONERY ? ! The Three Keys to Success are 

I PRINTING 1 I A , ... I 

J LEGAL BLANKS [ i j 

j j [ Lconomy | 

I I ] Perseverance \ 

i OFFICE AND SCHOOL I i | 

I SUPPLIES I i 4% ON SAVINGS I 

I 1 I o • u • I 

I SPORTING GOODS, j j Practice economy by saving a | 

I GAMES, ETC. ] J P^^t of your earnings— by per- | 

j j j severing in this, ambition can be j 

j Indiana, Pa. j ■ fulfilled. j 



Three hiinilred twentv 



1928 



THE OAK 




"where savings are greatest'* 

] 725-27 PHILADELPHIA STREET INDIANA, PA. 

Ready -to -Wear Clothing 
Shoes - " Notions 



I ! I 

How Often Do You 1 I ^^ Specialize in 

Visit Your Bank ?\ I ODD MILL WORK 



I I 

! 1 



Also 



AND STAIRS 



Use Your Bank Often and j ^ HARDWOOD 

Make This Bank Your Bank I I VENEERED DOORS 

! I INTERIOR TRIMMING 

! I 

THE SAVINGS AND I ! 

TRUST COMPANY | | -E-erythlng for the Bu.lder | 

INDIANA. PENNSYLVANIA! j Indiana Lumberj 



Resources over $5,000,000.00 



I 
+- ■ 



and Supply Cod 



^^^ 



Three hundred twenty-one 



TH^^ AK 1928 



Sxiu ittmt h ^iowat 



< 



Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association 

Which guarantees prompt delivery anywhere 

in the United States and Canada 

INDIANA FLORAL CO. | 

I 1 

I 630 PHILADELPHIA ST. INDIANA, PENNSYLVANIA [ 

1 ]_ 

Our Service Satisfies the 
Most Discriminating 



WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER 

1 

I Murray's Dyeing and 

I Cleaning Co- 

I 

j BOTH PHONES 

I i 



Three humlred Iwenty-two 



1928 THE OAK 



The Citizens National Bank 

Indiana, Pennsylvania 

Every facility of this bank is always at the 
command of our patrons and friends 



4<^/c Interest on TIME Deposits 



WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE 

Geo. J. Feit, President Thos. N. Robinson, Cashier 

Ed. B. Bennett, Vice-President Chas. W. Carnahan, 

Assistant Cashier 






J. M. Stewartj JBROWN'S 

and Company | { BOOT SHOP 

The Big Warehouse I I 

I i 705-709 Philadelphia Street 



SPORTING GOODS ! ! 

ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES ! ! "MFW ^HOF*S 

AUTOMOBILE 1 i^^C,WOOWCO 

ACCESSORIES | | ^wken they're new 

PAINT AND OILS ! 1 



AND ! ! 

EVERYTHING IN 1 ! ,, ,. 

HARDWARE 1 i HOSI KU Y, TOO ! 

i i 

-^ I I 

Opposite P. R. R. Station | | INDIANA PENNA. 

,. , . , 4. + 



Three hundred Iwenly-three 



THE OAK 



1928 






COMPLIMENTS OF 



THE BON TON 

Indiana's Greatest Store 



^ 



GOOD VALUE ALWAYS 

I 

I 

1 The Little Store at the Corner 1 i 
I 1 I 



yuicc wi.ni- *tijic yi- 

m 



Sharkey's! i^'j'^^»'-t*''"pp^i 

7e Store at the Co 

The Students' 
. Kitchen 



'^ 



I j ]!;a^ies' cln^ CCIiili^rcn's 
I lllcarini\ Apparel 

I m 

I :§ft!ilish Itiats 0)iiv Specialty I 



/^^u lu-vHju^- w-tT^y/' 



MRS. J. D. HILL, Proprietress 



:ui:; yiiikitidphia *ticct 

jliii>i;iiKi, ]}i\. 



1 jliiiii;iiKi, y;i. ! 

_I I 



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1 hree luimlied Iwenlv-four 



1928 THE OAK 



+ ■ 






I ! 

j Sixty Years of Faithful Service ! 



TROUTMAN'S 

INDIANA'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STOKE 

I ! 

1 Featuring Exclusive Apparel } 
! ^^^ ! 

I Young Men and Young Women | 

1 ! 

j It is the fine store of the city and has many attractions out of the j 

I ordinary to offer the visitor. j 

1 INDIANA PENNSYLVANIA ■ 

! ! 

t i i ! 

j Indiana's Leading Department \ \ COMPLIMENTS OF j 

I Store 11 D ^ ! 

1 j j Doston i 

iBrvOOY ol IConfectioneryl 

I 1 ! ! 

i Specialists in High Grade I 1 GOODS EATS AND DRINKS \ 

I 11 THAT SPELL SATISFAC- [ 

j A ill TION AND WHISPER 1 

i rvpparei i i i 

I ^^ 11 COMI<: ACiAIN j 

FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND ] j -^_X^ '^ ^c^ cf - \ 

% Light Lunches ''**'"' "" ^^ , 

Home-Made Candy : 



1 CHILDREN i U;„^,, T.,.l 



Dry Goods | I 



1 A /.11. ! 1 Indiana Theatre Bldg. ! 



Millinery 



Booth Service 



i ' I i I 

^ . + + — . + 



riircc luimln-J uvciuv-fivc- 




1928 



^ — .. — .. — .. .. — .. — •• — ■• — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — .. — . — " — ■■ — ■• — ■■ — ■• — ■• — ■■ — ■+ 

I i 

I i 

1 I 

j Fraternity, College 1 

and 

Class Jewelry 



-m ^ 



Commencement Invitations 
and Announcements 

Jeweler to the Senior Class of 
Indiana State Teachers College 

L. G. BALFOUR CO. 

Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers 

ATTLEBORO, MASS. 

I ASK ANY COLLEGE GREEK 

I 
I 



1 hree hiinJreci twenlv 



1928 



THE OAK 



Dress Well and Succeed 

SUCCESS DRESSES THE PART 



DOBB'S HATS 

SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES 

WILSON BROTHER'S FURNISHINGS 

DINSMORE'S 



Quality Store 



INDIANA 



PENNSYLVANIA 



House of Quality 



I I 



Fresh Fruits of \ 
all Kinds I 



1 i 
I I 



T/ie ^®xqj2JL Store \ 

M. W. Trainer, P. D.. Prop. 

Candy Agencies i 

WHITMAN'S I 

MAILLARD'S 

LIGGETT'S 



La Mantia Bros. 



1 I 



I i 
I i 
I i 



Rexall Drug Store Motto: I 
"The Best in Drug Store Goods" 1 
"TheBest in Drug Store Service" • 

SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE 1 

I 
Shari and Cara Nome Toilet j 

Articles j 

672 Philadelphia Street ■ 



653 Philadelphia Street 



INDIANA, PA. 



— -+ + 



Three humireil twcnly 



THE OAK 



1928 



CORRECT 
JEWELRY 

Not Too Much 

But the Right Kind 



R. W. Wehrle & Co. 




Established 1845 



INDIANA, PA. 












The W. E. Hoffman I I 
Company 



Manufacturers 



SHERBETS, ICES 
ICE CREAM 

Local Phone 32-Z 
Bell Phone 163-J 



Indiana 
I I Co-Operative Dairy 
I I Company 

I I Wholesalers and Retailers 

! 1 

1 I Clarified and Pasteurized 



Milk Products ,, I 



1 i 

I I 
I I 
I I 

! I 



C.^r-.^i^^f^-*"^^-*--^ 



INDIANA, PENNSYLVANIA 




Ihirf Inliulu-.l lWfnl\'-i-islll 



1928 



THE OAK 




PaaiDGi^APHs 

I Qirz'e Forez/e 



>^??-^lX 



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Pi' 



'Oh o» 



PHCTLlO GRAPHS 



If You Want the Best in 

PHOTOGRAPHY 



WHETHER IT BE 



Fine Portraits, 
School Photographs for a School iVnnual 

or 

Prints From Your Kodak Films 

You Will Get It at 

The Douglass Studio 

Indiana's Leading Portrait and Commercial Photographer 

Fifteen Years' Experience Knowing How to Please School Patrons 

If there is Anything New in Photography, Douglass Has It. 




Ihici- hiiiuiml Hvc.il' 



THE OAK 



1928 






4>( Autographs }'#• 



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THE OAK 



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THE OAK 



1928 



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1928 



THE OAK 



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Three hundred 'thiriy-lhn 



THE OAK 1928 

M[ Autographs ]H-^* 

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Three hundred Ihirly-four 



1928 THE OAK 

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