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Purdue President Winthrop Stone accepted personal responsibility for reforming not only academics, but also students' moral character.
When Indiana homemakers were asked which appliance had most changed their lives during the 20th century, their response was unanimous: the refrigerator.
Hoosier-born Walter Botts was chosen to model for the famous recruitment poster “because he had the longest arms, the longest nose, and the bushiest eyebrows.”
Diversification has long been a watchword in investing. Creating diversity in the ranks, though, has been a more recent challenge for the corporate world.
Purdue alumnus John McCutcheon produced political satire and social commentary for the Chicago Tribune--and filed stories from abroad--from 1903 until 1946.
Wooden’s legacy rests on ten national championships over twelve years, including 88 consecutive wins from 1971-74, a streak as yet unchallenged in the NCAA.
Somewhere beneath the jumbo balloons and shy of the Rockettes’ high kicks, an Indiana institution will find its place in the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade.
The material legacy of the world-renowned composer of West Side Story and Candide has an Indiana home.
Neil Armstrong’s history-making voyage 250,000 miles from home began two decades earlier with the 220-mile trip from Wapakoneta, Ohio to West Lafayette.
Once covered in mold and moss, it's now garnished with bronze charms. The Old Oaken Bucket is awarded to the winner of the annual Purdue-IU football match-up.