Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)

 - Class of 1933

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Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1933 volume:

Senior Magazine 1933 PRINTED IN THE Central High School Print Shop Wesley C. Pierce, Instructor ,  SENIOR MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Marjorie Parsons Make-up Editor Harriet Brazier Literary Editor - Marie Yohler Assistants—Dorothy Webb and Jane Hamming. Business Manager Robert Heath Assistants — Vcrdcll Hammers and George Bowman Circulation Manager James Draper Assistants — Hamer Schafer and Wilma Campbell Advertising Manager Al Williams Assistants — Martha Danner, Donal Keever, and Robert Ullom Feature Editor Betty Mann Assistants — Margaret Marsh and Yomanda McCrocklin Picture Editor Mary Alice Sutton Assistants — Jean Banta and Eloise Hutchings Art Editor . Lois Campbell Assistants — Clifford Swift, Pauline Bott, and Van Hossom Sports Editor Robert Casey Assistants — William Houk and Betty Thornburg Typists — Mae Settle, Mildred Baker, and Marybelle Hopping Faculty Advisers — Miss Kathleen Meehan, Mrs. Gladys Townsend, and Wesley C. Pierce. The class officers, Glynn Rivers, Fred Keppler, Betty Greene, and George Humfeld were ex-officio members. THE SENIOR MAGAZINE PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1933 AND THE MUNSONIAN OF Central High School Muncie, Indiana CONTENTS Class History - - - - - Seniors Snaps Organizations Calendar Prophecy Athletics Advertisements Our Contributors Autographs PAGES 4 5 - 19 20 - 21 22 - 27 28 - 29 30- 3 34- 37 38-49 50 51 - 52SENIOR MAGAZINE 193 3 CLASS HISTORY By Marie Yohler £VERY high school graduate has passed over that phase of life known as Senior High School. In September, 1930, members of the class of ’33 came running from various sections of the city known as McKinley, Blaine, Wilson, Emerson, and Jefferson, and assembled at Sophomore Street for a parade which was to culminate at the Avenue of Education. When the roll was taken, it was found that there were 184 boys and 210 girls, making a total of 394, who were to start in this promenade. After a year of steady plodding, during which milestones of geometry, Latin, American literature, and ancient history were passed, the paraders crossed the Bridge of Summer Vacation and arrived at Junior Avenue. At this junction of the journey, Al Williams was selected as leader. Ruth Lewellyn was chosen to assist him. Jean Bemenderfer was elected to keep maps of the streets passed, and Eloisc Hutchings to be the cash carrier. On November 13, 1931, a group of promenaders, led by Rhea LaMotte and Fred Keppler, ably presented the class play — a comedy entitled "They All Want Something.” They were coached by Miss Eleanor Bly. On April 2, 1932, the juniors decided to dance for awhile instead of march, so they held a dance in Library Lane. Then, on May 11, the juniors who had marched well and who had kept a good pace were entertained at the Hotel Roberts by the Kiwanis Club. As a last activity of the year, the treaders held the Junior-Senior Prom, at which they were hosts to members of the senior class. By this time the parade had again begun to cross a bridge, the bridge known as The Span of Summer Skies. On the other side one could see the shiny smoothness of Senior Boulevard. It was an incline, and at the top was a huge light, across which flamed the letters GRADUATION. At the bottom of this incline the roll was taken, and it was found that there were but 353 left. Some had become tired of marching; some had trailed down the Road to Romance, which led to Marriage Square; and others, for various reasons, had left the line of rank and file. Those who remained were promoted to the senior class. The first thing this class did was to elect Glynn Rivers, president; Fred Keppler, vice-president; Betty Greene, secretary, and George Humfeld, treasurer. 'Hit but not depressed" was the attitude of Central’s seniors as they passed over Depression Crossroads. Therefore, the Hardtimcs Dances given by the senior class were very appropriate. About this time other senior class officers were elected. They were Dorothy Webb and Paul Roesler, prophets; Lucille DePoy as poet; and Marie Yohler, historian. With flying colors the seniors marched across the streets of Senior Dance, Junior-Senior Prom, Banquet, Latin Banquet, and Baccalaureate. Joy was predominant. At last the parade arrived at Commencement Tower, which is situated in the heart of town. Commencement exercises were held, and each graduate received his coveted prize — a diploma. Page four19 3 3 1933 SENIOR MAGAZI N E — Glynn Rivers—President of Senior Class, Vergil, Dramatic. French. Ili-Y. and “M” Clubs, Munsonian, Basketball. Senior Magazine. ‘ The first boy in everybody’s heart.’’ SENIORS Fred Kcppler Vice-President of Senior Class. President of Dramatic Club. Hi-Y, Science, and Pep Clubs. "They All Want Something.” Senior Magazine. Munsonian. "Says what he thinks, but doesn’t think what he says.” Marjorie Parsons— Editor of Munsonfan and Senior Magazine. Pep. Dramatic, and French Clubs. Honor Society. Senior Social Committee. “Penn Parsons, poser of puns.” Betty Greene Secretary of Senior Class. Pep, Vergil. Treasurer of Girls’Service, Honor Society. Munsonian. 'Yc sweete olde chatterer is always merry and full of glee.” Robert Heath — Business Manager of Munsonian and Senior Magazine. Dramatic and Health Service Clubs. Honor Society. "There arc no more like Robert.” George Humteld Treasurer of Senior Class. Science and Hi-Y Clubs, Honor Society. "If ideas were money, I would at least be a millionaire.” Marie Yohler President of French Club. Secretary of Girls' Service Club, Friendship Club, Honor Society, Senior Magazine. "Reserved and quiet she' - known to be; Masters her lessons quite readily.” Dorothy Webb—Vergil. Friendship, and Pep Clubs, Honor Society. G. A .A.. Munsonian, Senior Magazine, Winner of Girls’ Sportsmanship Medal. "A girl we’d hate to be without — In everything, just a good scout.” Page fileSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Donald M. Allison - “So rush! I have a lifetime to live.” Helen Armstrong — C'eemoh and Pep Clubs, Girls’ Service Executive Board. Honor Society. “Eyes like stars and a-nature as heavenly.” Milford Artrip — “Give me vacation or give me death.” Kenneth Atkinson “An air-minded boy with sky-high ideals.” Mary Avery — Dauber Club. "Red head gingerbread—why wasn’t I born a blonde?” Eleanor Babcock — I ep Club. “As fond of dates as an Arab.” Bernice M. Baker — “A lady with notions of her own.” Mildred K. Baker —- Senior Magazine. “As a typist she has unusual skill; Has many friends and always will.” Robert E. Bane "Built for speed.” Jean Banta Science. French. I’ep, Dramatic, and Friendship Hubs, Honor Society. Munsonian. Senior Magazine. Senior Publicity Committee. How will Central get along without Jean?” Lester Barlow — Aviation Club. "A mechanic and Jack-of-all-tradcs.” Aileen Barnet ergil Club, Girls' Service Executive Board. "She dotes on writing notes.” Ruth Barr—French. Dramatic, and Pep Clubs. Honoi Society, Munsonian. "Ruth's happy and gay all the time And her hair is like bright sunshine.” Martha Barth — "A world unto herself.” Leona Beall—Veigil Club. "Leona likes to lie under a tree with only a book for company. Billie Benham — "She may have ‘ben ham’ — but look at her now!” Glen Benson "Glen’s a real fellow.” Sarah Jane Beoddv — Pep Club. "Hers is the gift of silence.” Fred W. Bethea — Dunbar and Hi-Y Clubs, Track "A boy whom Central will miss.” Virginia Ice Iteuoy — Friendship, Science, and Vergil Clubs. "The best matured girl we know — Perhaps that's why wc like her so.” Garnet Bigelow — G. A. A. “What sweet little dimples have I!” Wendelj E. Black — "Life's only a song.” Llovd Bonshirc — "Must have his food and his nap.” Pauline Bott — Friendship and Dauber Clubs. G. A. A Munsonian, Senior Magazine. • We have here an artist, an athlete, and an all-around splendid girl. Page sixSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 George Bowman Health Service and Science Clubs, Honor Society. Senior Magazine. ••The original 'Howdy 1 man.” Max Boyd “He has a girl and a basketball on his mind. Alice Bradburn — “What's the use of living if we can t enjoy ourselves? Harriet Brazier- Dramatic. French, Pep, Consul of Vergil, Vice-President of Girls’ Service: Secretary of Honor Society, Senior Magazine Staff. “Exhibit A ” “Busy as a hen with one chicken; everybody friend.” Beverly Brown — "We wish her lots of luck.” Delores Brown “Giggling is the spice of life.” Paul A. Brown — "Another of our lovers of athletics. Dorothy Burgauer—Pep and Dramatic Clubs Munso-nian. "They All Want Something." "Exhibit ‘A’. ’ "Oui, Monsieur.” Jean Burns — . . „ "Dear me. I’m always in a rush! John Thomas Burton — "We don’t know how to take him.” Wilma Burton French Club. Honor Society. "She’- the kind of friend everyone loves to have.” Clyde Callicoat — "I like to jis git out an’ rest An’ not to work at nothin’ else.” Margaret Marie Calwell — Daijber Club. "She put ‘A’ in scholarship.” Lois Campbell Dramatic. French, and Pep Clubs, Honor Society, Senior Magazine. "We pick ’Louie’ for an enthusiast and a winner. Lucille Campbell — "Petite and sweet.” Phyllis Campbell — •"‘Still water runs deep.” Wilma Campbell Senior Publicity Committee, Mun-sonian. Senior Magazine. “Sweet and plaintive is her style. And very winsome is her smile.” Marjorie Carey — ... "Her hair is blonde, of beautiful hue. And her eyes deep pools of shining blue.” Paul Carpenter—Science Club, t Track. “ ‘Carpy’ likes bright-red ties." Robert Cartwright — Vergil. Pep, Science, and Dramatic Clubs. ••I’ll tell you all about it.” Robert Casey Munsonian. Senior Magazine, "They All Want Something.” Football. "With Casey at the bat we’re sure ot a good time. Ruth Chamness — “Pretty, sweet, and Irish." Eleanor Chapman—Friendship, Health Service, and French Clubs, Munsonian. “An echo is the only thing that can cheat her out of the last word.” Grace Clark — , , „ "A girl that we’re glad to have known. Page sevenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Robert E. Clark “He is a friend to all, and he knows many.” Hilda M. Clevenger — “She is satisfied with a cozy chair and a book. Chester I.. Ciinger—'Band President. “A singing Centralite.” Louise Clouse • Science and Music Clubs. “Central's foreign correspondent.” Byron Cochrane — Basketball, Track. “A sprinting Centralite." John J. Collins — Senior Band. "He toots some high notes.” Mildred Collinsworth -"She’s shy but a shark at shorthand.” Helen Con key "New and very welcome." Thelma Conn • French Club. "One of tile few shy girls left." Charles Conway — “Musically inclined." Ted Cope—Hi-V. "Hi, Ted, still collecting guns? Margery Cortner — “She likes going places.” Richard Cory — ‘ Has nice, comfortable hobbies — eating and sleeping.” Lewi Cosart — “Say, old-timer.” Robert Covert "Cod bless the man who invented sleep.” Robert Cox — “They All Want Somthing.” Pep and Dramatic Clubs. "He burns the midnight oil—but not ahvavs for studies.” Charles Crawford — “Longest legs in the senior class." Robert Crist Aviation Club. “Intends to be a high-flyer.” Mary Jane Croft -“Exhibit ‘A’,” Dramatic and Pep ( mbs. “Exhibit V on display." Dorotha Cron —- Science and Dunbar Clubs, G. A. A., Girls’ Basketball. "Artistic, domestic, and athletic.” Martha Danner French Club, Honor Society, Mun-sonian. Senior Magazine. "Eskimo pics are her specialty. ’ Walter Davis Pep Club. "He’s a blonde.” Lucille DePoy.— G. A. A. "Pep personified." Gwendolyn I )eWitt — “I e Witt of the class." Page eightSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Wayne K. Dick — "What kind of driving do you like, Wayne? Is it hack-seat driving?" I.orcnc Double — . "I.orene is Double now. Will she ever be single. Jay Neil Doughty — Swimming, 32. "Did you ever see him dance, girls?" James Draper Dramatic and Science Clubs, Honor Society, Munsonian. Senior Magazine. Senior Publicity Committee. "When I speak. I say nothing." Kenneth E. Dudley — He'll be a newspaper man some day." W'illard Duffy Wrestling. "Wanna wrastlc?” K. Wayne Duke — Munsonian. A valuable Munsonian man." Pauline Dye — Friendship Club. "Don't say Hit: say Dye." Waunita N. Dyer—Health Service Club. "What are you doing, my pretty maid? "I’m doing my lessons, sir, ’ she said. Edgar Early — . , „ "Early or late. Edgar is always welcome. Jlerschel "Red" Eastman - Dramatic. President of Sales nianship Club, Manager of Football and Track. "I managed to be graduated." Helen Edwards — “An ideal girl." Paul Elliott — „ "Paul is one of our dependable boys. Marcella Ertel— . . , "Divinely tall and most divinely fair. (lera'dinc Evans— Dunbar Club. "Mighty sweet-and very neat." I.ovina FalJis — French Club. Honor Society. "She can’t frown — she’s never tried. Clem E. Finley—Dunbar Club. Track. Intra-Mural, Basketball, Baseball. Volley Ball. "Of all noises. I think music is the least disagreeable. Marthacllyn Fitch — French Club. Munsonian. "Let's go places and do things.” Ira Flick — "Raises rats for a hobby. Robert Floyd — “Dozen orange', please.' Glynn Forkner — "We have to look up to Glynn. Marcella Frazier -"Tennis is her middle name — basketball her hobby." Irene Frcvmark Munsonian. "Irene can be depended upon at all times. Jack E. Frick — Dramatic Club. "A gay young blood." Page nineSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Trailed Gamble—Science Club. • l1 Gamble «n him to come through all right. Kl nor a George "She will probably crash the movies. ' I.uella Maurinc Gillespie — "Slow but •‘tire." Genevieve M. Giorgianni — "Always ready to lend a hand." Peter Giorgianni — "l.ct’.s have a minstrel show.” Clovd J. Gocn — Oearkitten. Intra-mural Basketball tie used to be a scrappin Kitten." C latide A. (Ireen "Bashful and shy with a twinkle in his eye." Bud Green — Dramatic Club, "Exhibit •A’." "My only books were women’s looks, and folly's all they ve taught me.” Bruce Greene — " I here are none liner than Bruce.” V’oii P. Greenlee — Dark and handsome —always winsome." Donald J. Grime— Band. "Fond of music and musical people." Fayola Grobey — Friendship. Science. Pep, G. A Ideal camper and Friendship Club member." Helen Gubbins — Pep Club. "She doesn't need a hobby." Harold Haims — Wrestling, Football. Science Club A state-champion wrestler." u ' Norman Hall — Dramatic Club. Intramural Volley Ball. "A big man around town." Intramural Basketball, Vcrdcll Hammer -Science Club. Senior Magazine Hammers them out on the track." John Hammers "A jolly good fellow." Jane Hamming—French and Pep Clubs Munsoman, Senior Magazine. "A charming maid, we’ll all agree; A finer one we'll never see." Honor Society, Dorothea Hanson Honor Society. "Her delights arc Ceemoh. Science, and G. A. A. Clubs, music, reading, and sewing." John Hardwidgc — "A car — and what a lw y !” Sarah Belle Harrington — Friendship Club. -V quiet, modest girl, and liked by all who know her.” Sarah Jane Harriott — Dauber Club. "Due of our aspiring artists." Dorothy Jean Harrold — Dramatic Club No canned music for me — I'll make my own.” Page fenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Elmer Hartlieb — “Studious boy from Cleveland.” Clyde Havens — Vice-President of Aviation Club. “Our future aviator.” Charlotte Head— Science, Vergil Clubs, “Pirates of Penzance.” “She’s never lost her Head.” Don Hcistand — Football, Basketball, Track. “An athlete unequaled, a sportsman complete, A tough one to follow, a hard one to beat.” Yctive Heller — “Exhibit 'A'," Dramatic, Friendship, Pep, French Clubs. “Ah. this—the synonym of woe.” Gladys Ilibdon — G. A. A., Girls’ Service Club Execu tive Board. “Fresh-air specialist.” Elizabeth Hill — "Charm of voice and manner and sweet simplicity are hers.” George Hirons Pep Club. Wrestling. “He lives for love and blue prints.” Helen Hitchcock — Vergil, Pep, French, and Dramatic Clubs. “Oh. like a queen her happy tread. And hkc a queen her golden head.” Martha Hoechst — Friendship and Ceemoh Clubs. "Mr. Martin’s impersonator.” Rob Holaday—Stage Manager, 1930-31. “Bob likes to truck things all over the country.” Bud Hollis — President of Boys’ Pep Club. “ ‘Shotgun’ Hollis is air-minded.” Janet Holmes— President of Girls' Pep and Girls Service Clubs, Vice President of Friendship Club, Dramatic Club. “She dotes on fun of any sort. And excels, too, in any sport.” John Hoover — Science Club. “Our botany shark. Mary belle Hopping —• Music, Pep. Friendship, and French Clubs. Senior Magazine. “Day by day in every way she grows happier and hoppier.” Van Hossom — Dramatic, Science, and Music Clubs, Senior Magazine Staff. “A good fiddler and cartoonist.” Joe Hottinger — Football. “Football’s only rival.” William Houle—Hi-Y, Science, and Health Service Clubs, Senior Magazine, Wrestling, Honor Society. “Why scholarship originated.” Virginia Hubbard — "She vies with mice at being quiet.” Marion Hudson — “Just a man around town.” Robert Hudson — “If it can be made, Robert can make it.” Helen Huffman — “Docs she ever get in a ’huff ?” Gail Hunt—Pep and Science Clubs. “It’s an ill gale that blows no good.” Robert Hurst — ‘ Just ping-ponging along.” Pjjt eUvinSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Eloisc I). Hutchings — Pep Club, Honor Society, Junior Class Treasurer, Senior Magazine. “She’s all wet — when swimming." Clio May Jenkins—Dunbar Club. "Nimble feet and crooning voice." Loisann Rebecca Tenkins—’Dunbar and Dauber Clubs. “A good example of friendship." John A. Jennens—Munsonian. Honor Society. "He’s the kind of boy teachers like to have in their classes.” Eugene Jones — "Central’s coin collector." Irene Jones — “Another of the famous Jones tribe." Walter Jones — "Attorney-at-law. Walter Jones.” Willard Hasson — "Let’s teeoff, Willard.” Jean Kcesling — "Swims and dances." Rosemary Keesling — “Sincere in all she docs." Donal Keever Hi-Y, Dramatic, and Science Clubs, Senior Magazine. “Stay away from T. N. T., Don.” Dan King—Dramatic and Dauber Clubs. “Puts nis best into everything." Robert Kirby — "His paramount interest is The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company.” Gaync Kohler — “She’s Gayned a place at Central." Ora Koons — Science and Pep Clubs, Track. “Central’s boxer.” Melvin Krug “Soon my worries will be over.” Helen Elizabeth Kuhnhcim — Dramatic and Friendship Clubs, Honor Society, Munsonian. "We're glad that you came to Muncic.” Bessie Kyle — “How’s algebra, Bessie?" Marguerite Lacey — “She’s our tiny dancing Ccntralite." Marjorie Ladd — “Flowers for Marjorie.” Mary Louise LaMar—Dauber Club. “She dotes on art." Lucille Lamb — "Lamb is certainly no loose-heel." Virginia Lamb;— “Drop us a line. Virginia.” Rhea LaMottc— "They All Want Something," Munsonian, Friendship, Pep, and Dramatic Clubs, G. A. A., Basketball. "Sports are her by-words.” Paxf twelveSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Lawrence Leach — “Our future woodwork teacher.’' Margaret Legge — ‘•.Margaret is liked by everyone.” Emily L. Lewellen— Dauber Club. "An art aspirant.” John Lewellen — "Always in the swim.” Ruth Lewellen — Y’ice President of Junior Class, Pep Club. “They All Want Something.” "She swings a wicked golf club.” Betty J. Lewis — President of Dauber Club, Dramatic Club. "When is the next daubluck, president?” James Love—Pep and Hi-Y Clubs. "Handsome in a football jersey.” Bettv Ludington — Secretary of Dramatic Club, Pep C'lub. . , "Dancing feet—she’s got those dancing feet! Grace Ludington - Science Club. "Creamed peas, please, Grace.” Oliver I.utton — "lie’s one of Central’s vocational majors. Walter McCreery — Football, Wrestling. "Tough luck on that Elwood touchdown, Walt.” Yotnada McCrocklin—(at Crawfordsville) Gold and Blue Staff. Social Science, Commercial, Latin, and Girls’ Glee Clubs, Girl Reserves, Mixed Chorus, Girls’Octette ; (at Muncie) Senior Magazine Staff. Dramatic Club. "Lucky day for Central when you came.” Charles McDowell — "A general all-around good fellow.” Rex McDowell — "An asset to the senior class.” Betty McGuff — Pep and Science Clubs. "When Irish eyes arc smiling.” Charles Mader — "Vas you dcre, Sharlie?” Vernon L. Madill — "This is Vernon Madill announcing for W9JJW and W9HSS.” Betty Mann - Dramatic. Friendship, and Pep Clubs. "Pep. a vivacious personality, and a host of other good traits make us all love her.” Iris Mann — "Flag-man of Central.” Helen Manor — "Beauty is based on that reason." % George Mansfield — "That man leads the field in height.” Charline Marker — Vergil Club. "Pleasure lies in tranquility rather than in activity.” Gladys Marker — Vergil Club. "Rless thee, Latin, bless thee — thou art translated!” Barbara Marquclle — Secretary of Health Service Club, Pep and Science Clubs, Munsonian, "They All Want Something.” "Giggles prefers college boys and lots of ’em.” Page thirteenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Margaret Marsh — French, Pep. Vergil, and Dramatic Clubs. Honor Society. Munsonian. Senjor Magazine. "Central's Genevieve Tobin with the hoys.” Clara Belle Martin - "An industrious girl." Donna Lee May — "Not that I love study le' . but I love fun more." Rowcna Marjorie Mays Friendship Club. "Let's live and laugh and be merry." Eleanor Miller — G. A. A. "A red-headed giggler." I.ester G. Miller—Veil Leader for Football. Pep Club. "Good things come in small quantities.” Virginia Money — Health Service and Music Clubs. "It's nice to have Money with you all the time.” Karl Monks — Pep Club. "You know him." Sanford Moody Dramatic Club. "Free shines to partners whose shoe- I dance on.” Arthur Moore "A modest man. and true." Martha Moore — "She can fling her feet around." Juanita I.. Morris — "Our elephant hunter." Byron Neher- Music Club. Orchcstia. "Nearer, music, nearer." Lester N’ewlin "Is fond of flowers — especially violets." James 1!. Newton — "How easy is success for an amiable man." I.uick Nottingham — Senior Hand and Senior Orchestra. "My work is done, well done. Bring me my horse!” Elizabeth Nutter — "To her own business she attends." Carl O’Harra — "Kelly goes in for blondes.” Edward O'Neill — "Boys will be boys.” Dalla Yerdelle Parker — Cheer Leader. "A howling success.” Freddie Parnell— "Cool and clever and unafraid. With a careful eye and a nimble tongue.” Ethel Parr "Ethel is one of Central's dependable girls.” Lewis Parvis—- Munsonian. "May not drink coffee, but he likes his tee.1 Marv Jane Patterson Senior Band. "Good things come in pairs." Page fourteenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Ilcrschcl Payne - Swimming Club. "He likes racing cars.” John Peeling — French Club. “He’s more than appealing to us.” Hylma Pence Music and Dramatic Clubs. “She teases a mean piano.” Charles Penzel — French, Vergil and Ili-Y Clubs, Man-sonian, "Tliev AH Want Something.” "Here I am. folks — how do you like me?” Aurcll Pete — "A real boy.” Hetty Lou Pfeiffer—Pep, Friendship, and Vergil Clubs, Munson ian. “The blonde Venus.” Earnest Pierce — Wrestling. “Let not thy hair be out of order.” Ruth L. Privctt — "She is a true iriend, unselfish, and ever willing to help.” Georgia Quate — G. A. A. "She’s Quate the thing.” James Rahe — "A Rahe of sunshine.” 0 Kenneth Raisor - "They All Want Something,” Health Service and Pep Clubs. "Innocence is bliss.” Hannabelle Ratcliff — Friendship Club, G. A. A. "Why gentlemen prefer blondes.” Theo Charline Ray — "Of many virtues and few faults.” Elroy Rees—Intramural Basketball. "Mr. Rees may some day build ‘A Little White House of His Own'. Ruth E. Resslcr — “She has ideas on any subject you want.” Harry G. Rctz — “Of school-wide fame.” Jack Rishcr — Vergil and Hi-Y Clubs, Football, Munso-man. "His name goes down in Central’s Hall of Fame.” Arnold Robbins — Dunbar Club. "Has a dashing smile and his gift is oratory.” Mildred Rocke “A girl after everyone’s heart.” Paul R. Roesler Hi-Y and Dramatic Clubs, “Thcv All Want Something,” "Exhibit ‘A’.” "lie realized his childhood ambition in the Dramatic Club play.” Bernice Rogers — Friendship Club. “Quiet but pleasing.” Leo Rolf — "Straight onward to his goal he trod.” Martha Rooney — Friendship Club. “A Friendship Club booster.” Robin Rothaar—"Exhibit ‘A’,” Dramatic Club, Track. "How's your golf game?” Page fifteenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Grace Hilda Rush Friendship and Dauber Clubs, Mun-soman Cartoonist. "One who is skilled in portraiture." Roger Sammons — Basketball. ••Better known as ‘Beany .” Winifred Schamp — Friendship Club. "Another l.ittic Jack Little." Orlena Sellitiler -- "Puts man in his place." Ray Schrecongost Basketball. "lie’s the tenth man on the Bearcat team.” Patricia Schrink "What’s in a name?" Raymond Schultz — "A modest man, hut true." Levan Scott — Football. High School Quartette. "He's our crooner." David Searlcs — Vergil and Science Clubs. "To my extreme consternation I grow wiser day by day. Martha Settle — "Will Martha ever Settle down?" Mae Settle—Honor Society, Munsonian, Senior Magazine. "A witty girl of standing mighty. And Mae can make A's, all righty." Howard "Keg" Settles—President of Football. Track. "M” Club. "Keg of football fame." Dunbar Club, Hamer Shafer — Vergil Club, Senior Magazine. "Of the company of Hamming and Hamer." William Shaffer — "Not of pen fame.” Louise Sbaffner — Dauber Club. "A daubing Dauber." Hujjh Shannon — Aviation Club. "The checker board fascinates him." Marjorie Shaw — "Mie lias a way of her own.” William Shekell — Pep and Science Clubs. "Meet the scientist. Prof. Shekell." Herbert Shelby — "The last year at last.” Wilbur Shimcr Wrestling. Science Club. "One of Central’s he-men." Inez Shockley — "Always cheerful and sweet.” Beatrice Silvers — An air of decision is one of the keys of success." Margaret Skillman — Honor Society. "She s a sociology shark." M?.r h?, Elizabeth Smelser — Friendship Club, l ull of the deepest thought Doing the thing she ought.” Page sixteen19 3 3 SENIOR MAGAZINE - Ktfiall Smith — •'Her ways arc ways of pleasantness.” Eugene Smith—Basketball, “M” Club, Senior Social Committee. “That Smith, a mighty Bearcat was he.” Louise Snodgrass Honor Society, Vergil an l Science Clubs. "She says little, but her thoughts speak volumes. Ethel Marie Snyder—Dauber Club. "Art for art's sake.” Joe Snyder- Dramatic Club, Senior Publicity Committee. "I'm only happy when arguing; I’m always happy.” Anna Elizabeth Stafford "Exhibit A ” Dramatic Club. "How about another trial at matchmaking?” Pauline Stafford — "An unassuming girl of sterling worth.” Lucille Stancoff — "Lucslle is everybody’s friend.” Eva Stanley "She is Central’s Little Eva.” Charles "Ed” Starkly — "He’s our motorcycle wizard.” Mary Jane Steed French and Pep Clubs. "Oh, what a school teacher she’ll be!” John Stephenson—Dramatic and Hi-Y Clubs, Munso-nian, Track, Senior Social Committee. "If everyone were just like me. What a place this world would be.” Robert E. Stewart — "The Stewart of Central.” Mary Alice Sutton Dramatic, Pep, Vergil, and Friendship ClSbs, Senior Magazine. "In swimming she doth excel. And has a merry heart as well.” Clifford Swift — Senior Magazine, Intramural Basketball. "Who’s the new flame this week?” Jessie Taylor Vergil, French, Friendship, and Pep Clubs, Honor Society. “What? What’s that? I didn’t get it.” Charles Terhuuc — "He drives a car that looks like a plumber's shop — It has 900 ways to go, but nary a way to stop.” Martha L. Tharp — "Always write.” Judv Ruth Thompson — "She used to come at ten o’clock, but now she comes at noon." Betty Thornburg Dramatic. Friendship, French, and Pep Clubs, Honor Society, G. A. A., Senior Magazine, "They All Want Something.” "Betty is full of mischief and fun And has a smile for everyone.” Charles Thorpe — "He goes in for sports — and how!” Jean Townsend—Intramural Athletics. "Likes anything — just so it’s athletics. Dick Traub — "Everybody likes Dick.” Charlene Turner — "Our little strawberry blonde.” Page seventeenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Dorothy Turner — •‘Dorothy is always a friend. Ever ready her help to lend. Geraldine Turner— . .. 'A peach if there ever is one: oh, those ducky dim pies!” Alberta Tuttle — "Always happy and always gay. Paul C. Tuttle— "He would work wood-work." Lamoinc I'len — Dramatic and Health Service Clubs. "A famou' whistler and gum chewcr." Robert I'Horn Senior Magazine. "I am now able to take a blood count; I’ll be a surgeon some day.” Dick Underwood — "The more you know him, the better you like him. William Upton. Jr.-—“M” Club, Football. Basketball ’32. "Bill is our football chaser.” Hetty Waite—Dramatic. Science, Vergil, and Pep Clubs, "Exhibit 'A’." "They All want Something.” "So one minds waiting for Betty.” Kenneth Walters — Senior Band. "The busiest arc the happiest.” Clarice Weancr Mr.nsonian. Girls’ Basketball. "Floyd Gibbons’ only rival." Martha Jane Weir Cecmoh Club. "Good with a racket. Tee Hee.” Isabel Marie Wendclman "Regrets to leave school.” Kay West - Hi-Y Club. "Accomodating (a comedy) to the wimmin. Walter Wcyland "A ‘whale’ of a blonde.” Gertrude Whitehead — Pep Club. "Her genius is her friendliness." Everett Whitlock — Senior Band and Orchestra. "One of Central’s conscientious students.” Norman Whitney Health Service Club. "A good ventilator. He likes drafts." Al Williams—Junior President. Dramatic. Science, Hi-Y Clubs. Honor Society, Senior Social Committee, Mun-sonian. Senior Magazine. Football. "I’ll get fun out of this if it takes a vacuum cleaner.” I la Williams — "A modest maiden, fair and true.” Marguerite W illiams — Music Club, "Pirates of Penzance.” "Marguerite has warbled her way through Central.” Grace Klma Wilson Friendship Club. "She does her work each day In a quiet sort of way.” Maxwell Dclmont Wilson — Football. Wrestling, Track. "How many times have I been called Maurice!” Maurice Wellingford Wilson — Football, W’restling. "How many times have I been called Max!” Page eighteenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Rctiv Wingate Pep Club. • She possesses that queen of charms- poise. Beulah Wolfe — Ceemoh Club. •'We would like her for the wolf at our door.” Carle ton F. Wray — •'He has a senior's stately air. Francis R. Wync — In size, a child — in mind, a man. Howard M. Yates— "He likes 'Old Kentucky Home’.” Richard Earl Yeager— Hi-Y Club. "Aspires to run a golf course." Elizabeth Young — “An up-and-coming young Centralite. Alvin L. Zapf — "Last, but by no means least.” IN MEMORIAM PEGGY SHELLER TT is with a feeling of sorrow that the X senior class dedicates this space to the memory of Peggy Shellcr, popular senior girl, who was killed in an auto accident, February 18. Although Peggy had been a student at Central less than two years, she had made many friends who mourned the passing of this vivacious personality. She was a member of the Dramatic and Friendship Clubs and the Munsonian Staff. SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Melvin Barnes “A new Central senior.” Robert Brewington — "Another good-natured senior." Elmer C. Case — "Two heads are better than one.” Claude Cook — "A Cook is a handy man to have.” Gene Curtis — Basketball. "A real Bearcat and a loyal Bearcat booster.” Orval Flowers — "Sav it with Flowers.” I.ulu Mae Gocns—Dunbar Club. "■Lulu Mac is always ‘Goen’ some place.” Hazel Griffith — Vergil Club, Honor Society. "And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head would carry all she knew.” Clara Griffith — "Clara gives her best for her school.” Ralph W. Herde—Dunbar Club. "He loves jig-saw puzzles.” Monroe Horn— Dunbar Club. "Is king high because he likes hiking.” Don Johnson — "You can never judge from size." Page Lewis — "Paging Mr. Lewis!” Orville McDowell — "A boy of honor, with noble and generous nature.” Harry Nichols — "A nickel back on every bottle.” George Reeves -- "All things come ’round to him who waits.” Wilson Reynolds — "A cross-country champ." Orval Kollin — "Thy thoughts are mighty mighty.” Ronald Rowe - ■ Football. "Oliver Hardy’s double.” Don Slusher — "Mickey Mouse.” Leroy Springer — "Who deserves well, needs not another’s praise.” Merlin E. Stuart — "Always flipping around.” Fred Terrell — "Stoopnocracv is his hobby; printing his folly. Lavcda Tomcy — "My tongue within my lips 1 reign.” Helen Nora Warrcll — "She is a flower of patience.” Page nineteenSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Page t unitySENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Pagr twenty-oneSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Page twenty-twoSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 M U N S The Munsonian is owned, edited, and published by Central High School pupils. Members of the editorial staff are required to complete a semester of newswriting work before receiving staff positions. M ss Kathleen Meehan is the newswriting teacher and the faculty advisor. The paper is printed in the Central High School print shop under the direction of Wes'cy C. Pierce. Members of the editorial staff arc Marjor c Parsons. Al Williams, Hetty Greene, Carlton Rees. Ganc’da Cecil. Dorothy Webb, Eleanor Chapman, Martha Danner, Clarice Wcaner, Sherles Slane, Richard Car- HONOR The Honor Society is one of Central’s outstanding organizations; its aim is to develop scholarship, character, service, and leadership. Mrs. Erma B. Christy and Miss Lois Guthrie are sponsors. During the past year the most important activities of the organization have been parties for sophomores who received honor awards in junior high schools, formal initiation of new members, chapel program, and the banquet. Discussions of modern books, plays, and movies have been held at program meetings. D R A M A T "Exhibit 'A',” which was given February 10, and the annual banquet, May 19, were highlights of the Dramatic Club’s 1952-195) activities. The purpose of this club is to create and encourage interest in dramatic art at Central High School and in the community. Membership is based on try-outs held each semester. Miss Eleanor Bly is sponsor. Members arc Fred Kcppler, president; Al Williams, vice-president; Btttv Ludington. secretary-treasurer; Marjorie Parsons, marshal; Jean GIRLS' The Girls’ Pep Club was organized to promote better spirit and comradeship among the girls of Central. This organization is active in the support of school activities; membership is invitational and is extended to girls who are interested in school activities. The faculty sponsor is Miss Ruth Schooler. Outstanding events of the year were the annual football and basketball dances, mixer for new sophomores, pep chapel program, monthly program meetings, and the "Hatchet Hop.” Members are Janet Holmes, president; Emogenc Hays, vice-president; Betty Thornburg, secretary-treasurer; Betty Waite, Marybelle Hopping, Betty Mann. Mary Alice Sutton, Jean McWilliams, Sara Mauzy, Helen N I A N penter, Glynn Rivers. Bob Casey. Mary Louise Poore, Melvin Grundy, Fid Satterfield, Donald Knotts, Rhea LaMottc, Warren Sample, John Stephenson, Dorothy Cunnington, Jean Banta, Mae Settle, Helen Kuhn-heim, Irene Freymark, Betty Lou Pfeiffer, Wilma Campbell, Ralph Stewart, Rosemary Carey, Juanita Boone, Bob Dawson, Ruth Barr, Dorothy Burgauer, Wayne Duke, Jane Hamming, Fred Keppler, Margaret Marsh, Dorothy Turner, Charlotte Case, Mary Caldwell, and Barbara Marquclle. Robert Heath is business manager, and James Draper is in charge of circulation. The advertising staff include Charles Alvcy. Marty Schwartz, Barbara Price, Sue Carmichael, Lewis Parvis, Marjorie Cahill. Phyllis Whitworth, and Zelora Cook. SOCIETY Members arc Glynn Rivers, president; Margaret Marsh, vice-president; Harriet Brazier, secretary; Betty Greene, treasurer; Helen Armstrong, Jean Banta, Ruth Barr, George Bowman, Wilma Burton, Loi Campbell, Martha Danner, James Draper. Lovina Fallis, Hazel Grilfith. Jane Hamming. Dorthca Hanson. Robert Heath, George Humfeld, Eloise Hutchings, John Jennens, Helen Kuhnhcim. Betty Mann, Marjorie Parsons, Mae Settle, Margaret Skillman, Louise Snodgrass, |rssie Taylor, Betty Thornburg, Dorothy Webb. Al Williams, Katherine Bales, Maxine Lyons, and Edw n Warner. 1C CLUB Banta, Ruth Barr, Harriet Brazier, Dorothy Burgauer, Lois Campbell. Robert Cartwright, Robert Cox, Mary Jane Croft, James Draper, Hershel Eastman, William Green, Norman Hall. Jack Frick, Dorothy Jean Harrold, Robert Heath, Yetive Heller, Helen Hitchcock, Lewis Hollis, Janet Holmes. Van Hossom. Donal Kccver, Dan King, Helen Kuhnheim, Rhea LaMottc, Betty Lewis, Yomada McCracklin. Betty Mann, Margaret Marsh, Sanford Moody. Hylma Pence, Charles Penzcl, Kenneth Raisor, Glynn Rivers. Paul Roesler, Rollin Rothaar. Joe Snyder. Anna Elizabeth Stafford, John Stephenson. Mary Alice Sutton, Betty Thornburg, LaMoine Ulcn, Betty Waite, and Ila Williams. E P CLUB Hitchcock, Jane Hitchcock, Betty McGuff, Delores Knotts, Dorothy Webb, Ruth Barr, Dorothy Burgauer, Jane Austin, Martha Jackson, Rhea LaMottc, Jessie Taylor. Jean Banta. Mary Ellen Pettigrew, Mary Jane Croft, Betty Wingate. Yetive Heller, Mary Jane Arbaugh, Alma Jane Ffalbert, Lois Campbell, Sara Jane Beoddy, Vera Murl McBride, Marguerite O’Connell, Betty Greene, Helen Jackson, Helen Thomas, Ruth Lewellyn, Betty Ludington, Joan Horton, Grace Ludington. Harriet Brazier, Betty Lee Munkelt, Anna Mae Ryan, Martha Williams, Louise Post. Helen Armstrong, Eloise Hutchings, Mary Delores Adams, Barbara Gaylor, Martha Dakin, Marjorie Parsons, Jeanne Riggs, Mary Ellen Sipe, Pauline Snoeberger. Fayola Grobey, Jean Spurgeon. Betty Lou Pfeiffer, Oliva Fields, and Thelma Livingston. Paxc twenty-threeauoj-i u n jXpjSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 FRIENDSHIP CLUB The Friendship Club is the high school Girl Reserve Club and is sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. Its purpose is to encourage friendship among Central High School girls. Miss Anna Marie Yates is the faculty sponsor, and Miss Anna Eleanor Dahl is the Y. W. C. A. sponsor. Members are Dorothy Webb, president; Janet Holmes, vice-president; Katherine Fiber, secretary; Fayola Grobey. treasurer; Betty Mann, social chairman; Jessie Taylor, service chairman; Martha Rooney, program chairman; Mary Ellen Pettigrew, publicity chairman; Eleanor Chap- CEEMO A group of girls from the home economics department have derived much benefit from membership in the Cccmoh Club. Aims of this group arc to form a connecting link between the home and school, to train for active and efficient membership in the home and community, and to furnish a medium for social activities of interest to girls interested in home economics. Miss Ella Hollcnback is faculty director of the club. The year’s activities included a talk, "Shopping Abroad,” by Miss Ruth Schooler, demonstrations of making Christmas cakes and wrap- man, Rhea LaMottc. Ruth Miller. Fayola Grobey, Virginia Dale, Marguerite O’Connell. Helen Humbert, Mary Moody, Rosemary Kimm, Yetive Heller, Mary Alice Sutton, Vera Murl McBride, Bertha Rooney, Blanche Dunavent, Dorothy Personette, Glory McGann, Margaret Katt-ncss, Martha Sue Norman, Lois Gardner, Franccinc Mann. Jean Banta, Betty Thornburg, Delores Knotts, Marie Yohler, Marybelle Hopping, Martha Hoechst, Viola Frazier, Amelia Hcrdering, Sarah Belle Harrington, Trcva Oxley, Gail Marks, Lucille Ribble. Helen Love. Pauline Bott, and Martha Jane Weir. H CLUB ping holiday packages, discussion of spring fashions, a hamburger fry, theater party, and banquet. Social meetings were held at the girls’ homes. Food and clothing were sent to needy families instead of having the annual Christmas party. Members arc Martha Jane Weir, president; Helen Armstrong, vice-president; Georgia Ruth Clock, secretary; Martha Hoechst, treasurer; Dorothy Bartlett. Lovada Crisler, Dorothea Hanson, Estelle Hedges, Alice Jean Holcroft. Helen Jones, Rosemary Keesling, Sarah McDowell, Hope Nichols, Wilamina Thaxon, Beulah Hall, and Hulda Garrison. VERGIL CLUB The purpose of the Vergil Club is to further scholarship and promote friendship among its members. Activities of the year included the Saturnalia party at which a play by Jessie Taylor and Harriet Brazier was given. Another highlight was the giving of "Cicero Caudidatuo,” a play, in which humor was interwoven with serious campaigning by Richard Carpenter in the role of Cicero. Members were entertained on the Ides of March by the Latin Club of Ball State Teachers College. The crowning event of the year is always the annual Latin banquet, and Milton Roy and Emma Katherine Bales were selected to play the leading roles in the Roman wedding. Miss Emma Cammack and Mrs. Esther Keller Brown arc faculty advisors, and members of the club are Harriet Brazier and Glynn Rivers, consuls; Jack Risher, quaestor; Margaret Marsh, praetor; Hazel Griffith, Betty Green, Milton Roy, David Scarles, Hamer Shafer, Jessie Taylor, Fred Ullom, and Dorothy Webb, aediles; Emma Katherine Bales, Leona Beall, Mildred Beall, Velma Bechtell, Virginia Bcuoy, Lois Campbell. Richard Carpenter. Robert Cartwright, Fayola Grobey, Suannc Hanna, Charlotte Head. Helen Hitchcock, Joan Horton, Charline Marker, Gladys Marker, Ruby Minnick, Norma Nicewanncr, Treva Oxley, Betty Pfeiffer, Charles Pcnzcl, Violet Pearson, Marguerite Roberts, Susan Ribble. Evelyn Shingledeckcr, Mary Alice Sutton, Louise Snodgrcss, Betty Waite, and Florence Wilson. DAUBER CLUB The aim of the Dauber Club is to promote an interest in art. Daublucks are held in the art room, and programs of interest to art students arc given. Members were interested in the exhibits held this year at Ball State. Miss Flora A. Bilby is faculty sponsor. The International Arts Club has offered three memberships this year to the club; Pauline Bott, senior, and Kathleen Stick, post graduate, have been selected for two of these places. Another will be selected. An outstanding social activity was the International Tea dance, April 12, in the library. Skeets Alexander’s band furnished music, and specialty numbers were given by pupils of Miss Doris Lcwcllyn’s dancing classes. Dauber members are Betty Lewis, president; Sara Jane Harriott, vice-president: Louise Shaffner, secretary-treasurer; Emily Lcwcllyn. Paul Dyer, David Heavcnridgc. Hugh Hines, Helen Frye, Dorothy Lon-nccker, Dortha Cron, Ava LaBerteaux, Gladys Groom, Anna Marie Brown. Dan King, Warfcl Boxcll, Lewis Towles. Suannc Hanna, Frances Luichinger. Pauline Bott, Violet Haley, Grace Rush, Mary LaMar, Glenna Baldwin, Glynn Forkncr, Kathleen Stick. Eugene Higdon, Charles Yohler, Ora Koons, and Orville McDowell. Page twenty-fiveSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3SENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 H I - Y To create, maintain, and extend high standards of Christian character throughout the school and community arc aims of Central’s Hi-Y Club. Weekly program meetings arc held to bring about a closer fellowship among the boys. The club will give the annual Hi-Y Honor Medal to an outstanding boy of the graduating class. R. Lloyd Cooley, Central social science teacher, and H. A. Pettijohn, of the Y. M. C. A., are sponsors. Members are Glynn Rivers, president: Fred Keppler, vice-president; MUSIC Twenty-four pupils of Central High School are members of the Music Club. Aims of the organization are to stimulate an interest in music and develop fellowship among lovers of music. Glen Stepleton is faculty advisor, and members are Velma Bctchtcl. president; Marybelle Hopping, vice-president; Hylma Pence, secretary- CLU B Paul Roesler, secretary; Charles Yco, treasurer; Fred Hughes, Charles Alvey, Frank Chalfant, Vincent Schifller, George Flinn, William Houk, George Wise, John Lewellyn, Ted Cope, Clyde Havens, Donal Keever, Garrell Rcadnour, Claude Bilby, Gene Clock, Robert Cox, Charles Pcnzel, Bud Hollis, Ray West, John Oungan, Al Williams, Richard Yeager, Jack Risher, Warren Sample. James Wingate. Charles Nelson, Edwin Warner, Robert Rayl, John Church, Autcn Cole. George Hum-feld, Paul Dyer. Gene Keppler, Walter Bird, Van Hossom, Richard Traub, Edward Ball, John Stephenson, and Karl Treffinger. CLUB treasurer; Mary Elizabeth Baldwin, Glen Betchtel, Louise Clouse, Lawrence Condon, Mildred Davis, Wayne Donson, Fred Durman, Alice Elliott, Donald Grime. Van Hossom, Anna Mary Irwin, Rosemary Kecsling, Byron Neher, Joseph Parke, David Paton. William Pcaslcy, Floyd Rhinehart, Anna E. Stafford, Karl Treftinger, Marguerite Williams, and Homer Young. SENIOR BAND An organization that is one of Central High School's best boosters is the Senior Band. Members have played at all home basketball and football games, given concerts at junior high buildings, civic clubs, and pep chapels, and have been ready to lend pep to any occasion. The purpose of the band is to develop an appreciation and playing ability of band music that will enable its members to enjoy a worthy use of leisure time while in school and after they arc graduated. The head of the music department, Glen Stepleton, is in charge of band activities; Karl Treflinger is student director. Members arc Chester Clinger, president; David Paton, vice-president; Mary Jane Patterson, secretary-treasurer; David Paton, Paul Cornelius, and James Hankinson. librarians; Atwood Allen, Edward Ball, Maxine Bchnke, Mary Bennett. Claude E. Bilby, Herman Bird, Lucille Boram, Sheldon Clarke, Wayne Donson, Paul Garrett, James Orville Johnson. James Kesot, Lelia Lanning, Garnet Marie May, Northa McCrecry, Carl Mc-Gary, William Mcc, William Moody, Alberta Morris, Luick Notting ham, Joseph Parke, Lawrence Parker, Fred Petty, James Phillips, Mary Alice Rees, Bob Richman. Bernice Timmons, Paul Tuttle, Kenneth Walters, Harold Wcgesin, George Wise, Myron Wilson, Bob Wilson, Hazel Wright, Charles Yco, Elsworth Yingling, Homer Young, Dun Grime, Ellis Ratschford, Charlotte Case, Francis Bilby, Henrietta Smith, Lewis Parvis, John Collins, Tom Scatcs. John Dungan, and Reba Brandenbcrg. CENTRAL'S FACU LT Y Bottom row (left to right) — Edward Eaton, Miss Kathleen Meehan, Miss Anna Marie Yates, Miss Lucy Applegate, Miss Josephine Clevenger, Miss Frances Andrews, L. S. Martin, Miss Mary Findling, Miss Margaret Ryan. Mrs. Kreszcntia Fcnimorc, Miss Emma Cammack, and Noel C. Ware. Second row (left to right) — Mrs. Adlai Dalby, Miss Ruth Schooler, Miss Ola Courtney. Miss Maude Michael, Mrs. Esther Keller Brown, Mrs. Gladys Townsend, Miss Lorcnc Turner. Miss Lucille Mayr. Russell McNutt, and Wesley C. Pierce. Third row (left to right) — Flarry Whittern, H. E. Fcnimorc, Gilbert Blackwood. Floyd Raisor, Miss Mary Wade. Miss Ella Hollenback, Miss Frances O’Harra, Mrs. Lois Clark, and Miss Geneva Brown. Fourth row (left to right) — R. S. Lingeman, Miss Elizabeth Hutzel, Miss Lois Guthrie. Hal Warren. Charles Hampton, Miss Nclle Massey, Miss Eleanor Bly, Miss Deborah Edwards, and Mrs. Erma B. Christy. Fifth row' (left to right) — Charles Rettig, Raymond Jolly, Edward Zctterberg, R. Lloyd Cooley. Mrs. Susan B. Nay, Irvin Morrow, and Miss Flora Bilby. Page turnty-seten19 3 3 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER SENIOR MAGAZINE - 12. Centralites remount steps of learning to their dear old alma mater. Carlton Rees doesn’t have his Latin today. 14. Sophomores earn title of "Babes in the Wood” as they wander forlornly through the halls hunting the elevator. 26. We hear that The Mumonian subscription rates have been reduced to 15 cents. 7. 21. 2. 4. 5. 10. 11. 12. 15. 16. 18. OCTOBER Glynn Rivers wins senior presidential election. Other officers are Fred Kcppler, vice-president; Betty Greene, secretary; George Hum-fcld, treasurer. Teachers go to Indianapolis to attend Indiana State Teachers’ Association meeting during our two days’ vacation; Marjorie Parsons, Betty Greene, Al Williams, and Fred Kcppler go to Indiana High School Press Association meeting at Franklin. NOVEMBER Greta Garbo, the second, waltzes into Dramatic Club meeting in guise of Al Williams. Seniors celebrate class day. Bearcats, hot off the grid, enjoy themselves at Girls’ Pep Club dance. Central students put on Sunday-go-to-meeting manners to entertain mammas and papas. "Hey, hey! What do you say? The junior play on Armistice Day.” "B” Cats, undefeated, swarm over Green Archers to climax "a honey” of a season. Girls entertain mothers at largest and most successful pot-luck. Auditorium rings with hilarious laughter and enthusiastic applause as Strickland Gillilan convulses school. Jolly and Fisher, Schwartz and Williams, Bears and Cats fight it out in Magazine chapel. Drive opens to sell magazines for band uniform fund. Jolly’s natty net-swishers open season with sweeping victory over Winchester. DECEMBER 2. Extra! Extra! Reds outsell Blues in Magazine Contest. Tom New, Pete Giorgianna, and Maurice Steenbarger distribute prize candy. 5. Central students hear they arc to be graded on citizenship. Immediate effect is school of angels. 7. Girls’ Service Club entertains girls in the library. 16. Seventy-nine students make honor roll for second six weeks. Marie Yohler and William Houk, seniors, are first. 20. Honor Society holds party in the library. 21. New arrivals! Forty-nine student teachers make their debut. Girls’ Service Club launches campaign to help needy. JANUARY 12. Dramatic Club has try-outs for "Exhibit ‘A’.” 18. Members of G. A. A. give annual "sports’ night” program. Page twenty-eightSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 20. Girls’ Service Club entertains with party for new sophomores. 24. Honor Society holds initiation. Everyone changes cars for second semester. FEBRUARY 10. Seniors choose blue and silver as 1933 class colors. Dramatic Club gives "Exhibit 'A'.” 12. Reverend Edgar Cyr gives talk at Lincoln chapel. 16. Seniors put over annual style show before admiring audience of mothers and classmates. 18. Central loses versatile senior, Peggy Shellcr. 22. Girls’ Pep Club holds "Hatchet Hop”; baked beans are served as main course. 23. Senior girls select white semi-sports dresses for Commencement. 27. Dr. Bromley Oxnam speaks at junior-senior chapel. MARCH 3-4. Bearcats roll through Sectional with Purple and White banners flying high. 7. Band uniform fund benefits by Midget-Hartford City basketball game. 11. Bearcat Legions, with Thoman taste in their mouths, trim Newcastle Trojans and rout Richmond. On to the State. 15. Teachers issue grades for first six weeks of second semester. We find "A’s” more elusive than the proverbial hen’s teeth. 16. Central’s sophomores stage chapel program. 17. Bearcats rise to glorious victory over Franklin on first day of state tournament. 18. Napoleon - Waterloo - Muncie - North Side. Congratulations, Martinsville. 20-25. Spring vacation brings snow storms. 31. Newswriting class publishes April Fool Munsonian. APRIL 1. Juniors entertain with pay dance. 13. Seniors entertain mothers at annual tea. 21. Seniors make their bow before spotlights. Hey! Hey! Hollywood, here we come! 27. Aspiring "followers of the footlights” present themselves for entrance into Dramatic Club. MAY 12. Junior Prom. 23. Honor Society holds banquet. 26. Seniors dance. JUNE 2. Seniors entertain with class day program. 4. Graduates go to Baccalaureate services. 5. Vergil Club holds annual banquet followed by Roman wedding. 6. Seniors enjoy picnic. 7. Annual banquet climaxes senior festivities. 8. Seniors finish with Commencement at Field House. Page twenty-nineSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 CLASS PROPHECY By Dorothy Wi mb and Paui. Roeslf.r j OT long ago I received an urgent request from a popular magazine to write a story about my trip, which was made in thirty days. I enjoyed this trip in the summer of 1950, and during my sojourn I met every member of the senior class of 1933. Early on the morning of June 10, I hurried to the Grand Central Depot to get my ticket. At the window I asked for a ticket to New York. Just as I was leaving, I recognized one of my classmates of 33. It was Dick Underwood, the ticket agent. The porter picked up my bags, and I followed him to my compartment. When I was handing him a tip, I was surprised to sec that he was Freddie Parnell. Picking up a copy of "Popular Science," I began to read about a new invention by Donald Allison. How well I remembered how he had labored over algebra problems. I had finished reading the article when there was a knock on the door. It was Freddie and another of my classmates, Cleo Jenkins. She was working in the dining car. The waiter announced dinner — and did I rush! Because the diner was full, I had to sit at a table with three others. One of the women was telling of a cold wave that she remembered in Muncie in 1932. I realized she was Pauline Bott; the others were George Humficld and Patricia Schrink. Pauline said she was going to Quebec to do a painting for a rich Canadian. George said he was a bachelor and head of "The Lose-Two-Pounds-a-Day Co." Patricia was his private secretary. Old New York was certainly growing. I was there only an hour, but I managed to sec Walter Jones, a distinguished lawyer, and Marguerite Williams, known to her audiences as Mell Levinski, renowned opera singer. While I was walking on the deck of the boat, before dinner, I happened to meet another classmate, Robert Cox. He told me he was a stockbroker on Wall Street and was going to Europe on business. He took me to see the captain of the boat, Charles Crawford. Charles offered to have his first mate show me about the ship and called Barbara Marquclle. When he saw my surprised look, he hastily explained that most of his officers were women. James Draper waited on the dinner tables that evening. He took me into the kitchen to meet the chef, who was Lewis Hollis. When I inquired how he was, he said that he was likely to become seasick if the ocean became rough. As I had a bad headache when I landed in Ireland, I sought a doctor. When I entered the office, I had to awaken the office girl to find out about the doctor. I recognized her as Helen Armstrong. She told me Doctor Neil Doughty would return soon; since I was in a hurry, she gave me some medicine. On the street I was almost run over by a taxi-driver, Robert Heath. I swallowed my rage and hired him to drive me to an airport, from which I was to fly to Cardiff. The manager told me he was using only women pilots. With my heart in my mouth I managed to get into the airplane and was immediately encouraged by the pilot. Marguerite Lacy. Two other passengers were Robert Casey and Janet Holmes. As they were talking about the weather, I didn’t bother them. When we arrived in Cardiff, I recognized the mechanic as Rex McDowell. I inquired the location of the best show in Cardiff, and the usher who took me to my seat was Robert Fludson. The first act was by a magician, but it was not until he bowed at the end of his performance that I saw he was George Mansfield. I didn’t remain long in the theater, however, as my train was leaving for Birmingham. I managed to catch the train as it was pulling out of the station. The porter who helped me on was Clem Finley. He was singing a song. Sitting on the back platform was Betty Ludington; she explained that she was going to London to visit Ruth Lcwellyn, who was engaged to the Prince of Wales. As 1 passed along into the coach, I stumbled over Donal Kcever picking up magazines that were scattered on the floor. He was the conductor. Yctivc Heller and Dan King were sitting in the front of the coach. Dan said he had written a play and was taking it to London for production. Yetive was to be the leading lady. Yctive’s maid appeared; I recognized her as Dorothy Burgauer. I asked Dan if he had more of our classmates in his play. He said Fred Keppler was to be leading man and Dorothy Webb the publicity agent. Page thirty We had to change trains at Birmingham. I started down one of the streets and saw Kenneth Dudley, who told me that he and Milford Artrip owned a printing shop. Dorothy Turner was their stenographer. Hurrying back to the station. I was ready to get on my train when I saw Joe Hottingcr arguing with Eugene Curtis about the election in the United States. I jumped on the train and was almost knocked down by Willard Duffy. As I passed from one coach to another, I met Marthaellyn Fitch talking with F.lnora George. They were in the hair-dressing business and were trying to settle the profits. When I reached the smoker, I met Paul Brown who said he was a doctor and was going to a convention in London. He said that Yomada McCrocklin was going to give a talk at the convention. When I reached London, I went to a hotel and the girl at the desk was Lovina Fallis. After trying half the night to get the telephone girl, Jean Banta, to get a boy to come up and tell the person next door to stop playing the piccolo, I went to tell him myself. It was Jack Frick. The next day I set sail for Spain. I had not been aboard long before I found that the boat was managed by women. The captain was Helen Kuhnhcim, a hard-boiled sailor, and her first mate was Rosemary Kcesling. When we reached Spain, I immediately started for Madrid to see a bullfight. I rushed from the restaurant to the arena and was in time to sec Robert Hurst throw the last bull. After the bullfight I went to the depot to catch my train but was informed that it would not leave for an hour. I went into a department store and ran into the floor-walker, Wayne Duke. As I came into the store, Wayne was giving a girl a good "bawling out" because she wasn’t singing (this was at the music counter). The girl looked up, and I recognized Eloise Hutchings. Leaving the store, I glanced up, and ten stories above I saw a window washer at work. I could see at that distance that it was Robert Kirby. As I started across the street, I heard a policeman’s whistle and, looking up, I saw Harry Nichols writing a ticket for a reckless driver. Before going back to the depot, I decided to ride on a sight-seeing bus. I heard someone announcing the important buildings and land marks; I recognized him as John Hoover. I boarded the train and settled down in one of the coaches. I heard Hcrsihcl Eastman coming through the train, shouting, "Peanuts, pop corn, and jelly beans, folks!" Someone came in and sat down beside me. It was Robert Cartwright. When I asked him what he was doing, he replied that he was in partnership with John Burton. They had large vineyards in France and were very wealthy. Arriving in Marseilles, I decided to get a hair-cut. Going into the barber shop, I saw that Robert Crist was the proprietor. In the same shop I saw Margaret Marsh, Betty McGuff, and Helen Hitchcock, barbers, and Donald Heistand, who was shining shoes. From the barber shop I hurried to the depot and caught a train for Paris. On this train I met Ralph Hcrde. who was a porter. While I was talking with him, he called in Loisann Jenkins, who was working in the diner. After Ralph left, I strolled into the smoker and met Robert Covert. He explained that he owned a real estate business in Paris. I walked back to the observation coach where I ran into Garnet Bigelow and Mary Jane Croft. Garnet was a newspaper reporter; Mary Jane said that she was looking for Van Ffossom, who was a well-known lawyer in Paris. When wc arrived in Paris, the first person I saw was Robert Banc. He was selling vegetables and fruits from a pushcart. Robert said that Kenneth Atkinson was head janitor in one of the large hotels. Just as I left Robert, I heard an airplane. Before I could look up, I heard it crash into a nearby building. I hurried to the wreck. As I came up, I saw the manager of the store talking with the aviator. The manager was Chester Clingcr. He was waving his hands at Page Lewis, the aviator. Page grinned and came over; I saw a policeman hiding behind a corner of a building. I started to talk to Page, and suddenly I knew that the policeman was John Lewcllyn. I left Page and Chester and went to a hotel. As I entered, I was surprised to see Robert Clark at the desk register. He called a bell-hop to take my bags to my room, and Betty Mann answered. I hardlySENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 recognized her because of the gum she was chewing. She said that she was glad to receive tips. After a few days in Paris I decided to go to Switzerland. While I was going through the depot, I heard a familiar voice. I approached the train-caller and saw that he was George Bowman. When I asked how he liked his job, he told me that the only thing wrong was that his feet were too tired. As I turned to leave, I noticed Robert Holaday unloading paper from a truck. Robert explained that he was the owner of the Holaday Trucking Company. I boarded the train and was soon off for Zurich, Switzerland. When I stepped from the train, I ran into Harriet Brazier. Harriet told me she was a radio star and that her manager was Marybetie Hopping. I saw Lawrence Leach winding a clock on the Capitol building; I learned from a bystander that Lawrence was the greatest clock repairer in Zurich. As I started across the street, I was struck by an automobile. My head cleared a little, and I noticed that the driver was Marcella Ertcl. She told me that she was working in the cheese factory. The nurse who took care of me was Lleanor Babcock, and the doctor who examined me was Melvin Krug. My injuries were slight, and I was soon on my way. When 1 passed an art shop, I noticed Orval Flowers painting the Milky Way. In another corner I saw Wiiliam Houk sweeping. After stopping to talk a few minutes with Orval and William, I went to my hotel. Before retiring that night. I learned the location of the best place for skating, and 1 started there early the next morning. Before I reached my destination, I heard voices coming from that direction. As I drew nearer. I saw Lucille Campbell and Oliver Lut-ton. As I came up, Oliver snapped a picture of Lucille, a great French actress. Oliver was working for the Rubber and Tin Cigarette Company. Soon other people began to come to the mountain to skate. One of the first was Donna Lee May, an American tourist. The girl skating champion appeared, and to my surprise she was Marcella Frazier. The best scene of the morning was Eleanor Chapman shooting down the slide. On my way back to town I ran across Ora Koons digging a ditch. He told me that he had been there ever since he was graduated from Central High School. I asked him where Lewis Cosart was, and he told me that Lewis was in Zurich trying to repair a leak in a pipe at one of the stores. The next day I decided to go skating again, and I saw that I would not be alone, for sitting in the middle of the ice was James Love. When I asked him what he was doing, he calmly replied, "I’m trying to pull Marjorie Carey out.” Wc managed to rescue her and took her to a nearby house, which belonged to Wauneita Dyer. I found that James was driving a garbage wagon for the citizens of Zurich. He told me that Marjor'e owned a large department store in Zurich and that Wauneita was the wife of the mayor. That afternoon I left Switzerland for Berlin, Germany. Arriving in Berlin at midnight. I aroused the station agent, Charles McDowell, to ask the location of the best hotel. He told me to go to Lester Barlow’s hotel. The next day I went into a store: behind the toy counter was Max Boyd. I met Helen Huffman, who tried to sell me cosmetics, and I came across Helen Manor, who said that she was selling canaries at a b rd store down the street. I met ayne Dick, who told me he was the store detective. I caught the Hamburg Fixpress and went to the control room. The pilot was Charles Conway. Readjusting my glasses, I saw Clyde C.alli-coat. He was the inspector. I strolled through the train and came across Virginia Hubbard, who told me that she was trying to obtain material for a novel. Arriving in Hamburg, I went to a cafe. While 1 was eating, I noticed that the orchestra leader was Karl Monks; in the first act, Geraldine Evans and Monroe Horn were doing the Tango. Sarah Jane Bcoddv came out to sing. Sitting at a table across from me was Rhea LaMotte, and I found that she was teaching physical education. Leaving Hamburg early the next morning, I took a boat for Denmark and landed in Copenhagen. As I started off the boat. I saw a sailor whittling a stick, and I recognized him as V endell Black. In Copenhagen 1 met Lucille Lamb. She said that she was an inventor and had invented an unbreakable glass. As the annual football game between Norway and Sweden was to be played that afternoon at Christinia, I hired an airplane to take me there. I hurried to the game, and I was surprised to see that the ticket seller was Gladys Hibdon. I learned from her that the coach of the Swedish team was Walter McCreerv and that the assistant coach of the Norwegian team was Marion Hudson. The person beside me in the grandstand was Mildred Baker. Mildred told me that she was in the real estate business. After the game I met Edgar Early, who told me that he was a secret service man. Going down to Bergen, Norway, I met Jean Keesling, who was plowing a field on her farm. She said that Ruth Barr was digging earth worms to sell to the fishermen along the coast. In Bergen I learned that Paul Carpenter owned a fishing fleet in the North Sea and that George Hirons was inventing something for Paul and his fleet to make fishing easier. I found Ira Flick in a restaurant; he told me that he was the village post-master and that Robert Brewington was thinking seriously of going back to Muncie to post at Central. As I was getting into my airplane, bound for Helsingfors, Finland, I noticed that the pilot was Ted Cope. Arriving there. I made up my mind to stay a day in Helsingfors, and as I was passing a five-and-ten-ccnt store, I heard someone singing. 1 found F'lcanor Miller singing some of the latest songs, with Bernice Baker at the piano. I hey said Paul Elliot was chief of police in Helsingfors and that Orville McDowell had invented a lumber-saving machine to chop trees and saw planks. I found that Byron Cochrane was the only lumber-jack still using horses. From Helsingfors I went to Pctrograd. In one of the hotels I found the chef was Lester Miller. I learned from Lester that Glen Benson was teaching toe-dancing and that Eugene Jones was an instructor in the College of Agriculture in Petrograd. Going into the theater, I saw in the newsreel that Mary Avery owned a prize pig, which was called Purple Boy. I decided to take a walk in the country, and about five miles from town, I saw that a house was being built. I noticed that the carpenter was Elmer Case; but Billie Benham, the person who owned it. was giving Elmer too many orders at the same time. I learned from Billie that X ilnu Campbell was working in the Russian Secret Service. I met John Jcnncns. who owned a candy shop in the city. He said that Iris Mann was teaching girls of Petrograd to play basketball and that Pauline Dye had made a new world’s record for women in altitude flying. The next morning I left Petrograd and arrived in Moscow. I met John Collins, who told me he was buying farm implements for the government. I heard that Elizabeth Hill had invented a machine that would keep flies out of a house. I decided to go through the paper mill. The secretary, who showed me to the manager, was Virginia Money. The manager was Glynn Forkncr, who told me that Martha Hoechst was teaching at the college in Vienna. He said that Donald Johnson was the chief engineer on a bridge that was being built. As I left the paper mill, I ran into Martha Danner. Martha told me that she and Lois Campbell were the ’’Sisters of the Skillet” over the Moscow' station. Martha said that Robert Floyd was trying to become the Lowell Thomas of Russia. From Russia I took an airplane to Genoa, Italy, where I met Helen Edwards. Helen told me that she was the best stenographer in the world. She claimed that she could type faster with fewer mistakes than any other stenographer in the world. I discovered that Charlene Marker owned a chain of plumbing shops in Genoa and Venice. In an art shop I met Aileen Barnet, who showed me some of her paintings. I had always wanted to see Venice, and in one of the gondolas I recognized Vernon Madill. He told me that business was bad. In one of the little shops by the watery streets I found that Martha Barth and Grace Ludington had started a pet shop. Next to this shop was one owned by Leona Beall. From Venice I went to Rome. I found that Grace Clark was teaching Latin and that Irene Freymark was the best swimmer in the city. So that the children of Rome would get to school on time, Virginialee Bcuoy had opened a watch and clock shop. Irene Jones put Rome on the map when she invented her famous rubber beds and slat mattresses. Gwendolyn DeWitt had invented an Italian noiseless typewriter that was making typing a habit. From Rome I went to Morocco so that I could cross the great Sa-harra. The only interesting event was that a band of Arabs, led by Francis Gamble, attacked us, but wc managed to scare them away. At sundown of the third day on the desert, I came upon Willard Kasson, Rowcna Mays, and Wilma Burton singing in the middle of the desert. I reached a cafe in Leopoldville, Belgian Congo, where Alice Bradburn told stories to amuse the guests. Virginia Lamb and Clara Belle Martin danced to the beat of tom toms. When I ordered something to eat, Delores Brown waited on me. Richard Cory, Claude Cook, and Walter Davis, dressed like natives, did an Egyptian dance. Leaving the cafe Page thirty-oneSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 and going into the street, I was in time to sec Mildred Collinsworth step from a boat. She came up to ask where she could find the best hotel. She told me that she had made a fortune designing women’s dresses. From Belgian Congo I went to Capetown, where I met Charles Madcr. He said that he married a woman who owned a diamond mine. He told me that Marjorie Ladd owned another large diamond mine. I met Margaret Legge, who told me that she owned several stores in Cape Town. Arriving in Bombay, I met Gayne Kohler. Gaync told me that she was obtaining interesting happenings in India to put in her next book. She told me that Gladys Marker was a nurse in the hospital at Bombay and that Bessie Kyle was trying to get Betty Lewis to go in partnership to buy a grocery in Bombay. I met Lloyd Bonshire, who was trying to be the second Gandhi of India. When I stopped in a library in Bombay, I noticed that the librarian was Beverly Brown. From Bombay I started for Calcutta. During the voyage, Mary LaMar, Ruth Chamncss, Lucille Depoy, and Margery Cortner sang some American songs. Arriving in Calcutta. I met Phyllis Campbell. She told me that she was touring India and Asia and was going to write a geography. She told me that Marie Calwell was teaching dancing in Hyderabad. I met Kmily Lewcllyn, who said that she owned a bookstore in Calcutta. I saw Hilda Clevenger in a dancing act in a cafe, and Louise Clouse was scolding an officer because she had been given a ticket. The officer was a policewoman — Jean Burns. I met Dorotha Cron when getting on my train, bound for Indo-China. She told me that she was an architect and that Thelma Conn was the owner of the railroad. Fred Bethea was a friendly porter. Arriving at Hue, French-Indo-China, I left my train and hailed a taxi. The driver began to talk in the native language, but when I looked closely I saw that it was Charles Starkey. Charles took me to a little coffee shop and left. The waitress who took my order was Inez Shockley. She said that John Peeling was the entertainer on their programs. I stopped at an information bureau and found that the Greens in the Senior Class of ’33 had incorporated. I found Claude. Bud, Betty, and Bruce were manufacturing hats and that Betty was modeling those little saucer effects for the natives. I inquired the time that the next zeppelin was scheduled to leave for Siberia, and I found that I had only two minutes in which to catch it. I said "Adieu,” jumped into a passing cab, and was off for the field. The driver of the car was Alberta Tuttle, and she almost took me to the hospital instead of the landing field. I took a nap after getting on the zeppelin and came to only five minutes before I got to my destination in Siberia. Imagine my surprise in finding that the zeppelin belonged to Robert Ullom and Leveda Tomey, Inc. The captain of the ship was Clifford Smith. Among the passengers I found Verdcll Flammcr and Fayola Grobcy. Since Siberia is just a little behind times, I had to walk into town. I was almost there when a wagon, drawn by horses, came up behind me. It had been almost 33 years since I had seen such a sight. The farmer stopped to pick me up, and I found that it was my old friend, Hamer Shafer. He told me that he and Jane Hamming (Shafer) were operating a salt mine and that it was a very good business. He said John Hammers was the owner of the mine next to his. I hurried into a hotel and went into the dining room. As all the tables were taken, I chose one in a far corner at which a young woman was sitting. To my surprise it was Marjorie Parsons. She still had that boy bob. She had a frown on her face because the editor of the Sibersonian had fired her for not having a feature story in on time. I tried to encourage her by telling her that she could be editor of the Eaton Times if she’d only come back. I noticed that the head waiter was waiting for me to finish talking, and I discovered that he was Paul Tuttle. He said that Beulah Wolfe and Clara Griffith were dancing girls in a show in the town and that Charles Thorpe was making boxes in which to pack salt. Leaving the hotel, I decided to go to a Siberian night club. I met many of my friends that evening. Betty Waite was check girl, Clarice Weaner and Carl O'Harra did the "Airplane Dance.” Byron Nchcr was first violinist in an orchestra. Pete and Genevieve Giorgianni had a minstrel show, and Lorene Double did an acrobatic stunt. Leaving the night club, I got into a plane bound for Hong Kong, China. The pilot was Clye Havens, and his assisranr was Ruth Ressler. In China I hired a car to take me to the Senate where several famous people were to have a debate. The driver of the car was Jack Rishcr. When we were about a square, he had a flat tire. I jumped out and walked without giving him any money. He gave me a dirty look. P gr thirty-tuo The building was packed, but I jumped upon several Chinamen's heads and looked on. Arnold Robbins was swaying the audience; among the guests I saw Jean Townsend, Ethel Parr, and Carleton Wray. They were United States representatives at this great Peace Conference. My feet slipped off a Chinaman’s head, and I fell through the floor. When I awoke, I was in the Zapf Hospital. It was built by Alvin Zapf for the orphans of China. Why I was brought there, I do not know. My nurses were Winifred Schamp and Isabel Wendelman. I left Hong Kong for Chosen. On the train I met Hcrshcl Payne, who sold peanuts and candy, and Lulu Mac Goens, who was going to visit her aunt. When I arrived in Chosen, a revolution had started. The leader of the rebels was Von Greenlee. My old friend, Betty Lou Pfeiffer, was caring for wounded Chinamen. Von showed me a secret tunnel, which, he said, would take me to the ship company. Because I was afraid, Betty sent her maid. Georgia Quate, to guide me. I got on a ship bound for Japan, where I met Max and Maurice Wilson who had an orchestra on the boat. Glynn Rivers sold Eskimo pics, pop corn, and chewing gum on the boat. Mildred Rockc was on her third honeymoon trip with Joe Snyder as valet. At Tokyo I met Bill Upton, Norman Hall, and Al Williams; they were touring the world on a yacht. I learned that Al was a collector of old Fords, Bill was writer of books containing the many "lines” that he had given his girls, and that Norman was professor of algebra at Yale. I went to a Japanese tea garden and found Hannabcllc Ratcliff having a cup of tea with Charles Tcrhune. I stopped to talk with them for a few minutes. Charles said that he had a candy store in Tokyo, and Hannabcllc said she had a beauty shop. I saw LaMoine Ulen and Richard Traub, who were operating an automobile agency in Japan for Earnest Pierce, president of the Saustin speed cars. While I was drinking my tea, I was surprised to find several other classmates of ’33. Betty Thornburg did an Egyptian dance, and Elizabeth Nutter sang a Russian song. I found that these two were professionals and traveled together around the world. I stopped in a sporting goods store to get some golf clubs, and I found Harry Retz behind the counter. After getting my supplies, I went to a department store and filled my complexion kit. Behind the counter I found Mary Jane Patterson selling "Sweet Sixteen” cosmetics. Gertrude Whitehead was selling silverware, Betty Wingate was demonstrating sport oxfords, and Ila Williams was demonstrating perfume. Charles Penzel was modeling derby hats. I heard a clock striking, and so I hurried down to my boat to leave for the Philippines. I found Hugh Shannon captain on the boat and Kenneth Walters chief cook. Anna Elizabeth Stafford. Rollin Rothaar, and Paul Roesler were traveling for Roger Sammons, who had the booking agency for a famous acting company. The next morning I met Norman Whitney, Geraldine Turner, and Dick Yeager, missionaries on their way to the Philippines. I ran across Luella Gillespie, a famous designer of American styles. When our boat docked, I hurried down the gang plank. I ran into Ray W'est, who was a customs officer. I saw Harold Haines throwing bales of hemp into a freighter. He said that he was doing this to keep in training and that he intended to capture the world’s wrestling championship from Willard Duffy. When I was watching some surf-board riders that afternoon, I recognized Mary Alice Sutton. She was going in for sports in a big way. Because time was going fast, I left for the Hawaiian Islands. I visited the largest coffee plantation in the islands which, I learned, was under the direction of Verdelle Parker and James Newton. Judy Ruth Thompson, Martha Tharp, and Ruth Privett were expert coffee samplers in this concern. I decided to visit a school in Hawaii to sec how far advanced their methods were. I entered a classroom and found Jessie Taylor teaching Vergil and David Searles professor of learnocracy. I found Dorothy Jean Harrold teaching the old time jazz music of ’33 to a group of high school pupils. After classes were over, I left for a hotel. I found Howard Yates and Walter Wevland doing a business transaction for some big pineapple corporations. I met Marie Yohler, who had written a book entitled "How To Get A’s — in Five Easy Lessons.” She said that it was quite a success. Next I met Helen Warrcll, a waitress in the hotel. From the hotel I went to sec a big pineapple farm and found one owned by Ray Schrecongost. Some of his helpers were Orlena Schiffler, Beatrice Silvers, Helen Conkev, and Martha Smelser. SENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 I met Merlin Stuart and Charles Turner traveling tor Bob Stewart’s American factory. By that time I was getting home-sick, and so I caught the first boat U. S. bound. I found Cloyd Goen leader of the orchestra. Hazel Griffith playing the piano, Donald Grime tooting a sax, James Gross beating the drums, and Helen Gubbins blowing a flute. Among the dancers I saw Sanford Moody with an attractive brunette. Martha Moore with an Englishman, and Dorothea Hanson with Arthur Moore. Dorothea was collecting material for a sociology text book. Arthur was traveling on the money left him by his great grandfather. The next morning I happened upon Juanita Morris, who was having John Hardwidgc, the librarian, hunt a book for her. She said that she was a chemistry teacher. I found myself sitting at the table with Sarah Belle Harrington and Sarah Jane Harriott. They said that they had a pent house in New York and were seeing the world together. Elmer Hartlieb was their guide. At noon we saw the Golden Gate, and I became so excited that I jumped overboard. The world’s champion swimmer, Charlotte Head, saved my life. By the time my clothes had dried, the boat had docked and I walked down the gang plank. There John Stephenson, President of the U. S.. greeted me. VTith him was Eva Stanley, his private secretary. The governor of California, Don Slusher, was there. After a big celebration I left for Hollywood. I attended a film premiere. In a picture called "The Ladies Arc Always Right,” I saw Martha Jane Weir playing the star role and Gail Hunt playing opposite. Lewis Parvis, a national golfer, was the teacher in the golf instruction picture. After resting in the warm California sun, I left for Denver. On the train I met Lester Newlin, the conductor, and Luick Nottingham, ticket agent. We talked until Hylma Pence came down the aisle. She said she was teaching English in Denver. She said that Eddie O’Neill was superintendent of the schools in Denver. When I got to Denver, I stopped in a small cafe and found Aurcll Pete was the proprietor. He served me a good meal, and I hurried down the street to buy some magazines before I caught an airplane for Chicago. At the magazine stand I found James Rahe was business manager. After 1 got my ticket. I went out and got into a plane which was piloted by Leo Rolf. I found that Ronald Rowe, coach of football at Chicago university, and Grace Hilda Rush, owner of the Rush Studio of Dancing, were among the passengers. Soon we were in Chicago. At a large art exhibit I found F.thel Snyder, chairman of the affair, and Louise Snodgrass, an important member of the committee. Among the judges were Kenneth Raisor. Theo Ray. and William Shaffer, successful business partnerv Leaving the art institution, I went to my hotel, where I found Levan Scott, a doorman during the day and a blues singer at the Palace Theater at night. In the dining room Louise Shaffner was head waitress, and Mac Settle was the hotel typist. That night I attended a show and found several of my classmates in the show. Bernice Rogers and Martha Settle did a dancing specialty. Another feature was an imitation of Eddie Cantor by Elroy Rees and an imitation of Amos and Andy by Everett Whitlock and Francis Wync. Howard Settles did a magic act. and Fred Terrell and Raymond Schultz were in the play, "Why Women Leave Home.” I went out to hail a taxi. To my surprise the driver was Orvel Rollen. When we stopped for a red light, I recognized George Reeves doing duty as a traffic policeman. When I got to my hotel, I found four of my classmates. They were Pauline Stafford, Lucille Stancoff, Wilber Shimcr. jnd Herbert Shelby; they were representatives of the National Cash Register Company. I called the desk for some ice water, which was brought by Wilson Reynolds, a bell-boy. I met Professor William Shekell. American scientist, and Marjorie Shaw, well-known concert singer, at breakfast the next morning. I stopped in a beauty parlor to get a manicure, and I found that it was owned by Grace Wilson. Elizabeth Young, and Margaret Skillman. Since I had only one and one-half days left of my thirty, I went to the airport and bought a ticket. While I was waiting to leave, I saw Ethall Smith, who owned the New York to London Airship Line. She was going to Tampa for her vacation. She said that Mary Jane Steed was a teacher at the University of Chicago. Just then my plane rolled up and I climbed in. I met LeRoy Springer, who was a doctor, going to Muncie. While we flew through the air, I told him of all our old classmates. The time passed quickly; when we arrived, I hurried to the Hotel Roberts. In its place stood a skyscraper. On the corner I recognized Martha Rooney. She said that she was working in the office of the new high school. The next morning I walked around town and saw all the new buildings. Finally I stood in front of a building that was familiar to me. I remembered — it was the Field House. I rushed in and in the middle of the floor were ten players wearing purple and white. The coach seemed strangely familiar. It was Gene Smith. He saw me and we renewed our friendship. He said that he was proud because the boys had captured the state title for 1948 and 1949. That evening I got a taxi and rode back home to Eaton. My trip around the world in 30 days was over. I had seen all the members of my 193 3 graduating class. SCHOOL DAYS By Lucilf. DePoy When we first entered high school. How funny it all did seem — We were stared at, laughed at — Now it seems like a dream. Everything seemed so strange — Discouraging, 1 will confess. But as the days went by. We’ve made a big success. Now comes the saddest day. The day of all the year. When we will have to leave our school And friends we hold so dear. Our teachers have been so very kind. Have tried to make us sec That education is best of all For you and you and me. Pjgr ihirty-tljre SENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 1932-33 BASKETBALL TEAM (Left to right) Charles Budd, Marshall Burch, Gene Clock. Bob Schuck, Fred Kleinfelder, Lloyd Davis. Jack Young. Donald Heistand, Ray Schrecongost, and Gene Smith. SCHEDULE Muncie 28 — Winchester 11 Muncie 15 — Frankfort 13 Muncie 30 — Connersvillc 26 Muncie 29 — Lebanon 18 Muncie 41 — Franklin 23 Muncie 22 — Jefferson (Lafayette) 29 Muncie 22 — Anderson 17 Muncie 20 — Washington 19 Muncie 23 — Hartford City 16 Muncie 27 — Bedford 30 Muncie 28 — Technical (Indpls.) 40 Muncie 13 — Newcastle 12 Muncie 16 — Frankfort 22 Muncie 32 — Richmond 25 Muncie 43 — Anderson 29 Muncie 16 — Logansport 25 Muncie 22 — Kokomo 28 Muncie 29 — Newcastle 10 Muncie 38 — Marion 22 Muncie 35 — Southside 16 Charity Game Muncie 27 — Riley (S. Bend) 23 Big Four Tourney Muncie 25 — Kokomo 15 Muncie 20 — Anderson 26 Sectional Muncie 37 — Royerton 19 Muncie 26 — Eaton 19 Muncie 33 — Daleville 17 Regional Muncie 19 — Newcastle 14 Muncie 39 — Richmond 20 State Muncie 38 — Franklin 14 Muncie 24 — Northside (Ft. Wayne) 28 BASKETBALL RAYMOND "Pete” Jolly, coach of Central High School’s Bearcat basketball team, was confronted with one of the biggest tasks ever faced by a Central coach at the opening of the 1932-33 basketball season. This was the problem of finding a player to replace Jack Mann, Bearcat pivot ace, who for three years had practically assured Muncie the tipoff. Mann, Murray, Rivers, and Curtis had passed from the picture. Bob Schuck, who was moved from forward position to the center circle, gave an excellent account of himself; he outjumped practically every center whom he faced this year, despite the fact that he is only six feet, two inches tall. Schuck, Kleinfelder, Heistand, Smith, Clock, and Budd formed the nucleus of the first-string squad. Versatile Combination. Jolly formed a combination for any type of offense or defense built by an opponent. Kleinfelder performed equally well at either forward or backguard; Schuck and Clock were able to play at center, backguard, or forward; Smith was capable of playing forward or floorguard. Opposing coaches were unable to make any definite Pla ns for attack against such versatile players. One of the most difficult sectionals ever faced by a Bearcat machine stood in the path of the Jollymen this year in their journey of tournament progress, but they came sailing through to enter the regional and down Newcastle, defending champions, by five points and Richmond, a dark horse, by 19 points. When state tournament drawings were made, the Bearcats found themselves in the supposedly weak lower bracket and immediately became favorites to go to the final game. They crushed Franklin in an overwhelming victory, which brought Muncie’s team into state tournament spotlight. The team was praised to the sky, and many thought that Muncie would take another state title. However, a much underestimated team from North-side High School, Ft. Wayne, did a Jack the Giant Killer act in the biggest upset of the state tournament. Page thirty-fourSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 CENTRAL’S UNDEFEATED BEARCATS Fourth row (left to right): Morgan, Young, Rishcr, Joe Hottinger, Heistand, Upton. F.rtle, Cochran, Carrier, Neal, Hibdon, Humphrey, and Petty. Third row (left to right): Coach Fisher. Buley, Hall. Scott, Paul Davis. Satterfield. Kyle, Pcrsingcr, Clorc, Howe, Thresher, Fahrner, Wayne Shields, and Bill Shields. Second row: Mahoney, Huff, Mark Tuttle. Lloyd Davis, Falls, McCreery, Winans, Maurice Wilson, Holliday. Max Wilton, Toolcy, McDowell, and Cannon. First row: Hern, Carpenter. Paul Tuttle. Crowe. Rainey (student manager), Hcrshel Eastman (manager), Teal (manager). Love, Crowcroft, Keever, Renfroe, and Rainey. s Muncie 19 — Wabash 6 Muncie 19 — Marion 6 Muncie 7 — Anderson 6 Muncie 6 — Logansport, Muncie 7 — Kokomo 7 C H E D U L E Muncie 13 — Muncie 39 — Muncie 19 — 6 Muncie 22 — Muncie 6 — Technical (Indianapolis) 0 Richmond 0 Newcastle 0 El wood 0 Southside (Ft. Wayne) 0 FOOTBALL '"pHE fact that Coach Walter Fisher was unable to take his squad to football camp last fall seemed to put no ill omens on the boys. The turf of the North Walnut Street gridiron, where aspirants received pre-season training, seemed to have a good effect; they went through a hard schedule and were undefeated when the final curtain went down. This was the first undefeated season in Central’s history. In the season’s opener the Fishermen jaunted to Wabash and handed the Hillclimbers a 19-to-6 trimming. Marion’s much-talked-of team came to town the following Saturday and they, too, were submerged by a 19-to-6 count before the season’s largest crowd. Anderson’s Indians played host to the Bearcats in a night game, which was won by Muncie with a score of 7 to 6. Logansport and Kokomo braced themselves and dug their cleats in the sod to hold the Bearcats to ties by scores of 6-6 and 7-7. Technical, Richmond, Newcastle, Elwood, and Southside proceeded to take the count from the Bearcats. The Southside game wound up the high school grid careers of Don Heistand, Joe Hottinger, Max and Maurice Wilson, Ronald Rowe, Jack Risher, Walter McCreery, Bill Upton, and Jim Love. Muncie was the only major team in Indiana that played a ten-game schedule without being defeated. A strong claim to state honors is held by Coach Fisher and his boys. The football title of the North Central Conference rests in the Bearcat trophy case as a result of the clean slate kept in conference games. Bill Upton was selected to fill the center position on the all-state team; Joe Hottinger was placed at quarterback on the second team. Don Heistand and the Wilson twins. Max and Maurice, received honorable mention. Coach Fisher was selected to be an instructor at the second annual football clinic at Purdue University, March 24 and 25, in recognition of his splendid work. P«,g thirty-fir$SENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 CENTRAL’S TRACK TEAM Left to right L. Williams, Bolick, Pittengcr, Babcock, Cockran, Burch, Bemenderfer, Lebensburger, Stephenson, Schuck, Tuttle. Carpenter, Hurt, White, Wilson, Hammers, Money, Holaday, Alvcy, J. Williams, and Parnell. JNTEREST in track activities was increased this year by the fulfillment of Coach Walter Fisher’s cherished dream — a Central High School track. Coach Fisher watched his Bearcat thinlies rise to glorious heights in their dedicatory services by a decisive victory over Burris and Alexandria the afternoon of April 15. The Centralites secured firsts in eight of the eleven events and gathered sixty-three points to defeat Burris and Alexandria, whose teams amassed only eighteen points each. The schedule for the remainder of the season follows: April 22 — Triangular Meet (here) (Montpelier, Burris, and Central) April 29 — Triangular Meet (Richmond, Burris, and Central) May 6 — Big Ten May 13 — Sectional (at Marion) May 20 — State (at Indianapolis) INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS The intramural program, which is carried on at Central High School, under the guidance of Floyd Raisor, is furnishing activities for several hundred boys. Although this was only the second year that the intramural program was carried out, much interest and enthusiasm were displayed, and Mr. Raisor deserves much commendation for his success. As a means of getting boys interested and giving them something tangible for which to work, ribbons and medals are awarded to various winners. A boy who is a member of a team that wins the title in an event or a boy who wins an individual championship receives a ribbon. Each ribbon counts one unit toward a medal. Three units entitle the individual to a bronze intramural medal; six units entitle the holder to a silver medal; nine units give the winner a gold medal. The exception to this rule is track, in which five points arc necessary for one unit. Because of the fact that this was only the second year of intramural activities, there was little chance for a boy to earn a silver or gold medal. However, the following have two units and have a splendid chance of obtaining the bronze medals: Wilson Reynolds, James Hill, Fred Parnell, and Howard Settles. Among the athletics offered during the past year were cross country, horseshoes, basketball, volley ball, track, playground baseball, and tennis. Fred Parnell won the cross-country race, which was run over a three-mile course between halves of the Bearcat-Technical football game. John Jordan and Ralph Butler were in second and third places. The horseshoe pitching battle was another highlight of the season. Keg Settles carried away the singles’ honors, and Robert Petty and Fred Teal were winners of the doubles. More than 200 boys participated in basketball, the most popular sport on the program. Three leagues were formed — social clubs, vocational boys, and home rooms. When the regular season’s play was completed, two teams in each league with the highest percentages played a tournament. Those participating were T. M. C.’s, Triangles, Electricians, Woodworkers, Tigers, and Lions. The Electricians and T. M. C. s fought their way to the finals, where the juicemen carried away honors. Mem- Pjgr thirty-six bers of the winning team were George Bowman, captain; Max Boyd, Vincent Schifllcr, Bob Flaherty, Ed O’Neil, Bill Houk, Pete Elliot, and Max Slusher. Winners of league honors were T. M. C.’s, Electricians, and Tigers. Seniors defeated the juniors in a hotly contested game with a score of 2 5 to 22 in a preliminary to the Midget - Hartford City game. Boys participating were Bill Upton, Jim Love, Roger Sammons, Jack Rishcr, Glynn Rivers, Cloyd Gocn, Ed Early, Gene Townsend, and Fred Kcp-plcr. seniors; Dave Paton, Wayne Lewis, James Osborne, Don Schcpp, Carl Turner, Lloyd McDowell, Harold Wegesin, Melvin Grundy, Robert Nelson, and Charles Bartlett, juniors. GIRLS’ SPORTS Central girls, under the leadership of Miss Katharine King, director of girls’ physical education, participated in a number of sports this year. Volley ball, the fall sport, provided enjoyment, and because of keen competition much interest was displayed. A tournament, in which two sophomore teams and a junior-senior team took part, was held in November. A sophomore team was victorious. Basketball afforded entertainment during the winter. The net program consisted of contests among the class teams and closed on March 2, with a game between a junior-senior team and a sophomore team. The junior-senior combination won by a score of 51 to 20. The annual athletics night program was held March 15. Features were the announcement that Dorothy Webb was the winner of the Girls’ Sportsmanship Medal, the awarding of "M’s” to Rhea LaMotte, Dorothy Wcbb, Janet Holmes, and Betty Thornburg, and the announcement of the honorary varsity team. The personnel of this team was Janet Holmes, Rhea LaMotte, Betty Thornburg, and Dorothy Webb, seniors; Edna Mae Chilton, junior; and Bertha Rooney, sophomore. Baseball was the spring sport, and a large number of girls participated in this activity.SENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 WRESTLING TEAM Reading from left to right: Wendell Persinger. William Houk, Walter McCrecry, Bob Howard. Harley Crowe, Gail Green lee, Willard Duffy, Walter Renfroe, Earnest Holaday, and Robert Kile. WRESTLING £OACH Walter Fisher’s Bearcat wrestling team finished its season with a record of two wins and two losses. They defeated Bedford twice by scores of 24 to 18 and 21 to 19. Losses were to the Bloomington squad, 8 to 32 and 5 to 35. The team was made up of Willard Duffy, Bill Houk, Edgar Early, and Walter McCrecry, seniors; Walter Renfroe, Robert Kile, Wendell Persinger, and Ernest Holaday, juniors; and Bob Howard and Gail Greenlee, sophomores. Although the team did not successfully defend its 1932 state championship, Willard Duffy won state honors in his class, and Bob Howard was a runner-up. The team amassed a total of 14 points for fifth place in the state meet. Willard Duffy won his fourth state title in his fourth year of high school wrestling. This is a record seldom equalled and never excelled. Duffy, Houk, Early, and McCrecry will be lost by graduation. Willard Duffy Willard Duffy, senior, holds an unusual w restling record. While he was a freshman at Wilson Junior High School, he won state championship honors in the 100-pound class; in 1931 he won the 108-pound state title. During his junior and senior years he defeated all contestants in the 115-pound class at the state meet. Duffy is considered by his ow'n and many other high school coaches to be the best amateur wrestler in the state. Page thirty-sevenSENIOR MAGAZINE 193 3 Page thirty-eightSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 “GET THE MIRMA HABIT” M uncie Independent Retail M, A: Lerchants ssociation WHATEVER your needs — there’s a MIRMA Store to supply you! Page tbirly-tSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 +■ ■+ MARJORIE LEE BEAUTY SHOPPE PERMANENT S AND ALL LINES OF BEAUTY CULTURE Graduate Operator Marjorie Keever PHONE 6 4 7 - W ROOM 203 OLD LITTLE BLOCK North-east Corner Main and Mulberry Page fortySENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 KITSELMAN FENCE Farm, Poultry, and Lawn Fence Steel Posts - Gates - Barb Wire Paints and Roofing................ FACTORY TO YOU FOR 50 YEARS Factory Sales Room Council Street and Big 4 R. R. KITSELMAN BROTHERS Since 188) MUNCIE - INDIAN A THE STORE OF SENSIBLE PRICES MOTH'S Smart Apparel 115 SOUTH WALNUT STREET THIS IS A BUSY STORE —THERE’S A REASON The smart, thrifty, young lady always knows the advantages of trading at ROTH’S SMART APPAREL STORE If it’s for Senior Activities If it’s for College ---------- If it’s for Business Wear - If it’s for Sports - Dinner - Street we have it! we have it! we have it! we have it! DRESSES — SUITS — COATS — FURS — SKIRTS SWEATERS — BLOUSES — SPORTS-WEAR DRESSWEAR — MILLINERY SHOES ROTH’S Smart Apparel 115 S. Walnut St. ROTH’S Smart Apparel 115 S. Walnut St. 4 Pag,' forty-oneSENIOR MAGAZINE — I 933 ... - .. - Compliments of the Hemingray Glass Company MANUFACTURERS OF INSULATORS AND BOTTLES +——-— Psff forty-tunSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Telephone 176 110 E. Washington St. W1SHKA STUDIO PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY SERVICE AND QUALITY -ALWAYS WE LIVE HERE Muncie, Ind. DIVIDENDS WILL MAKE YOUR MONEY GROW The Best Security in the World is available for your money invested with Thf. Mutual Home. The basis of this security is the American Home, itself the most stable of institutions. No investing member has ever lost one penny, and regular, unfailing dividend payments make your savings grow. OPEN AN ACCOUNT — get the habit of thrift. THE MUTUAL HOME and Savings Association Corner Charles and Mulberry Geo. X. Higtuan. Pres. James Clawson, Secretary MEMBER THE FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK I I MADE BY The Moore Company MUNCIE, INDIANA MANUFACTURERS OF SCIENTIFICALLY BUILT BED SPRINGS A SPRING FOR EVERY PURPOSE at a Price for Every Pocketbook Look for the Guarantee Label, showing the MooRfst trade mark above. — T EVER’S Soft Water Laundry (incorporated) PHONE 204 Page fort -threeSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Telephone 5282 RALPH E. PETTIFORD GENERAL UPHOLSTERING RUG CLEANING REPAIRING Furniture Repairing and Refinishing OVERSTUFFED FURNITURE Cleaned and Repaired 1309 East Willard St. Merchants National Bank Corner Jackson and Mulberry Streets Banking Hours: 9 to 3 daily. Business As Usual! t i i i i j i i Compliments of 200 S. Mulberry St. Phone 808 -w- I I I i Merchants Trust AND SAVINGS Company 106-112 East Main Street Banking Hours: 9 to 4 daily forSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 Compliments of McCORMICK-DEERING STORE S. B. DENNY Transportation Company INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY OF AMERICA (Incorporated) 'T) "Good Equipment Makes a Good Farmer Better” ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE Telephone 298 — 120 West Willard St., Muncie, Ind. f Gas Service Compliments of HOTEL ROBERTS The Most Modern Domestic Service FOR COOKING WATER HEATING HOME HEATING REFRIGERATION HOME COOLING It's More Economical SERVICEABLE QUICKER SMALLER FIRST COST Our Service Has Never Failed • Central Indiana Gas Co. Pane forty-fiveSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 WEAR KING'S CLOTHES Our new prices for Finer and Better Clothing — Suits and O’coats MORE $16 50 L SS ALWAYS THE NEWEST IN HABERDASHERY 125 South Walnut Street Fine Stationery and Engraving Raywoodie Pipes Gift Goods Greeting Cards Office Equipment and Supplies Printing Loose Leaf Devices and Forms A. E. Boyce Company 321 East Main Street Telephqjife 2323 Muncie, Ind. Page forty-sixSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Y too. For forty years we've attended the Printing School of Experience. And while we humbly admit that we're not ready to graduate, we do feel that we've learned something about how to plan and proproduce real printing. SCOTT PRINTING COMPANY Muncie. Indiana Compliments of B. J. WALSH dc SONS HOTEL ROBERTS -----—------------- JIM GREEN HANK SWAIN JIM BALL STANDARD MOTOR SERVICE GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Passenger Cars - Trucks BUICK - MARMON - PACKARD SPECIALISTS Car Washing Polishing Greasing Storage A SQUARE DEAL TO ALL 620 N. Walnut St. Phone 2710 LOANS SAVINGS "Your education is not complete until you learn to SAVE!” Muncie Industrial Co. 117 East Adams Street Page forty •sevenSENIOR MAGAZINE 19 3 3 Established 1844 " M. L. MEEKS SONS MORTUARY AND CREMATORY Duke Restaurant Best of Food j 415 E. Washington St. Muncie, Ind. • 110 S. Mulberry Phone 1132 +■ | Muncie’s Oldest Building and Loan Association. Qamp A REAL PLACE FOR A BOY’S VACATION MUNCIE-PEOPLES Savings and Loan Association Corner Walnut and Main Streets For Information, Telephone 3491 l Member of United States Building and Loan League. Member of Federal Home Loan Bank ! Page forty-eightSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES r - ■ — flE iSU!LopPF | 119 EAST ADAMS ST. J Phone iI1!)! m,- DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY j Class Rings and Pins Sampson at Eighth Favors for Banquets a Specialty L 1 SODA :: CANDY :: LUNCH j Diffenderfer (ireen Houses TERHUNE’S | Phone 1963 FLOWERS AND VEGETABLE PLANTS 200 S. Walnut St. — Phone 5488 ! ! Potted Plants :: Funeral Designs LOTS OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT ! Cut Flowers 1 All at Reasonable Prices i Specialist in Betiding Plants ■ CANDIES FOR ALL OCCASIONS j 2105 SOUTH GHARKEY STREET +• • • - —1 1 N DIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE Schools at Indianapolis, Columbus, Logansport, Lafayette, Marion, Kokomo, Richmond, Anderson, Vincennes, and Muncie. For full information, u rit• or call MUNCIE BUSINESS COLLEGE Corner Charles and Walnut — Telephone 255 J. T. PICKERILL, Mgr. VISIT MUNCIES NEW AIRPORT Student Instructions :: Aerial Advertising Photography :: Air Taxi Service Complete Ground School Indiana Distributors WACO Airplanes MUNCIE AVIATION CORPORATION CLYDE SHOCKLEY, Mgr. Phone 2118-J Two Miles North of City M. ROBBINS HELEN KIRKPATRICK Robbins Bob Shop Personality Haircut 50c Shampoo and Finger Wave 50c PERMANENT WAVE $2.50 - $6.50 610 Wysor Blk. Phone 1699 1 " " " — COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Page forty-nmcSENIOR MAGAZINE— 1933 OUR CONTRIBUTORS ENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL is fortunate in having loyal supporters. Our adver- tisers have been of great aid to us. Below is a list of persons and firms whose contributions have been an important factor in making this senior magazine possible. Mrs. George A. Ball Fred E. McClellan Henry E. Bibler, M. D. J. McKenzie Morrison Charles Botkin, M. D. Muncie Oldsmobile Company John H. Bowles, M. D. Myers Reed, Attorneys Bracken, Gray DeFur, Attorneys A. E. Needham Brady Watson, Attorneys O’Neill Bales Rollin H. Bunch, M. D. Darrall Parsons Cline’s, Optometrists and Opticians George Piepho John F. Coffman, M. D. The Pig Stand Dougherty’s Confectionery H. S. Redkcy F. B. Garner, D. D. S. Ronald L. Reynard, D. D. S. W. T. Haymond G. A. Rivers, D. D. S. Howard E. Hill, M. D. Thelma Rinker Indiana Dairy Marketing Association W. M. Sample L. F. Icerrrran, D. D. S. A. C. Skiff Kemp Machine Company Watt N. Shroyer, D. D. S. F. E. Kirshman, M. D. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swift Littleton Studio Walnut Motor Car Company Arthur D. McKinley L. O. Walters, M. D. F. Clayton Mansfield Everett Warner S. A. Martin, D. D. S. Omar G. Weir Robert T. Miller, D. D. S. ! • • H. Whitinger Page fiftyAutographs SENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 P‘ r fifty-oneSENIOR MAGAZINE — 1933 Autographs Poge fifty-one

Suggestions in the Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) collection:

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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