Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 90
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1935 volume:
Arts and Crafts,
Commercial Art, Magician Sponsor.
MRS. GLADYS A. TOXVNSEND
Social Science, Senior Counselor,
MISS LORENE TURNER
MISS MARY XVADE
English, Sophomore Counselor.
HAL B. XVARREN
Mathematics, Tennis Coach.
MISS ANNA MARIE YATES
Head of Chemistry Department.
MISS RUTH ZIMMERLY
Clerk of Records.
TEACHERS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR
MISS OLA E. COURTNEY MISS LUCILLE K. MAYR
Health Education and Home Economics. English.
MRS. ADLAI DALBY EARLAND RITCHIE
MISS DEBORAH EDNVARDS MISS BLANCH E. TUHEY
English. Head of English Department.
H. E. FENIMORE FRED TUHEY
Head of Mathematics Department. Head of Commercial Department.
MISS ELIZABETH HUTZEL NOEL C. NYARE
MISS FLORENCE LENTZ CLYDE XVELLINGER
Social Science. Building Trades.
IRVIN L. MORROXV
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ARLES YEO. Sivzzm- Pii'i1.fiuf ERNEST HCI..-XDAY. Senior. Yzfr-jvr't'51JHlf
"The jade God," "The Ring Rides BY." "It llap-
pened in l'lOllywond," Honor Society Pre-silent,
Dramatic Club. 1935-1954 President of Hi-Y
1934 Football Captain, "ll" Club, Wirestling.
Senior Ring Committee.
"Central's bare-headed football captain."
Club, Seniorilfiand. Gold "NI," Munsonian Edu- VA A,L,E Mew, N v mm Trwmwr
tor 1955-1914, Intramural Bniketball, Elected
Nlost Popular, Best Iamkirie, and "All-round"
Buy' in Senior Muck lilcctnin. Senior Quartct.
"Our candidate for the :deal American boy."
XYINNA BUSH, Srflmi Stt1't'!t1r'x
ll-mor Society. Dauber and Friendship Clubs, -lA
Magician Staff, bold "Nl," Nlutliers' Reception,
Olav Ring and Senior Plav C-immittceS, Central!
Nominee for lndiannX D. A. R. Representative,
llectcd "All-round" Ljirl in Senior Mock Iilcctain,
"If friends were pennies, shell be ,1 millionaire."
NE-XXX ILLIA IS Sr
Senior Banquet and Class Ring Committees,
Junior Secretary. Girls' Pep Club President.
Honor Society, Dramatic Club. Magician and
Nlunmnian Staffs, Voted Most Popular and Best
Looking Curl in Senior Mock Election.
"A lively and popular part Jeanne plays in each
MES H. HANKINSON, Eififor of AIMIQIFIHYI
"The King Rides By," UThe jade Gnd," "Mer-
ton of the Movies," l.'Allegro, Dramatic, Hi-Y.
and Boys Pep Clubs: Senior Band, l.e Cercle
"Hail to our Magician Chief!"
Health Council, Science Club.
"Always at the head of the senior list
and in a high place in everybody's heart."
"The possessor of a friendly smile."
"To be her friend is always worth while."
VIRGINIA LEE AUBREY
Girls' Pep Club. Munsonian Staff, Elected Class Vamp
at Senior Mock Election.
"She has pretty eyes and uses them."
Intramural Basketball and Volley Ball.
"W'e are expecting to hear of Bob as a famous
DOLLY ROSE BAKALA
"She Wants to be a second Amelia Earhart."
WALTER L. BALES
"M" Club, Football, Intramural Basketball.
"He knows all about football."
"Marionettes and music are his hobbies."
NINA LOU BALL
Honor Society, Health Council, Munsonian and
"To know her is to love her and to love her forever."
Science and Vergil Clubs, Health Council,
Magician Staff, "Merton of the Movies."
"A pleasant friend to have."
"A printer with a iolly smile."
L'Allegro Club, Senior Band, Senior Orchestra.
"She is always quiet and thoughtful."
PAUL A. BEALL
"A machine shop fan."
Intramural Basketball, Baseball, and Track.
"Always in good humor."
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G. ROBERT BECK
Vice-President of Science Club, Magician Staff,
"An excellent worker they say
Ancl overcomes whatever gets in his wayf,
JULIA FSTHER BEESON
"HaiIs from Hagerstown."
G. A. A.
"A girl who excels in athleticsf,
MARY If. BENNETT
Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Band.
"Though the road to success be narrow, she'll make it."
"She's short and sweet and snappy
and also she is very peppyf'
Senior Band, Intramural Basketball, Indoor Ball,
"He likes sports and music."
Hi-Y Club President. Dramatic and Science Clubs,
Magician Staff. "No Room at the Inn." Intramural
XVrestling, "Merton of the Movies," Senior Class Day
and Senior Play Committees.
"This early birdls specialties are morning papers and
Hi-Y, Voted Class Sheik in Senior Mock Election,
Class Ring Committee.
"Dashing, clark and handsomef,
Munsonian and Magician Staffs.
"She smiles and the world is gay."
"A boy with success around the corner."
Honor Society, Geography Club.
"He is the type that succeeds in lifef'
Intramural W'restIing, Hi-Y Club.
"A quiet lad but a faithful friend
And always has assistance to lend."
Senior Band, Geography Club.
"Very fair is our Reba B.
And unc of the sweetest girls you sec."
"A shy, quiet Centralitef'
"She'll be a Paris designer some day."
MARY ALICE BRISENDINE
"Peppy and good-naturedf'
ANNE MARIE BROWN
"The jade God," Honor Society, Vergil, French, and
Dramatic Clubs, Winner of State Vergil Contest in 1934,
"No Room at the Inn," Munsonian and Magician Staffs,
Winner of Gold "M," Voted Class Shark in Senior
Mock Election, Senior Play Committee.
"Excels in everything that she attemptsf,
Honor Society, Vergil and Friendship Clubs.
"Quiet and Charming."
"She succeeds in pleasing everyone.
ROY C. BULEY
Hi-Y, Dunbar and "M" Clubs, Track and Football,
Intramural Basketball, Voted "All-around" Boy in Col-
ored Senior Mock Election.
"Central's eighth wonder-a football player and poet
"The King Rides By," Captain of Basketball Team,
Track, Honor Society, "M" Club, W'inner of Gold "Mf'
"Merton of the Movies," Chairman of Senior Social
Committee, Senior Day and Class Ring Committees.
"Our pride and joy because hels such a fine boy."
"In the short time that he has been here
He has made many friends, near and dear."
Hi-Y, Intramural Track, Basketball, Baseball, and
Volley Ball, Dunbar Club, Voted Class Sleeper in
Colored Senior Mock Election.
"Does he play the piano in his sleep?"
"A regular fellow."
"XVe'll have fun if our joe's around
For to spread joy he's always bound."
"Always pleasing and always gay, 0 v
That is Valere every day." v'J'Lf.,,,
LADONNA CARMICHAEL v"""" rv" 'o ' r"""
Girls' Pep Club, Magician Staff, Voted Class Giggler in l rs '
Senior Mock Election, .,..,'y7g " ,VV
"Speaking of dimples, hers are our favorites." , ,I T' i
MAURICE CARPENTER 3 mfsfk-,,,s.fj..'9 I V,
Varsity Football, Munsonian Staff, Senior Quartet. l "V
"Capable of doing whatever's to be done." ' " Nav, ,,
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Le Cercle Francais, Science and L'AIlegro Clubs,
Honor Society, G. A. A., Senior Band.
"She delights in mental exercises."
Geography and Boys' Pep Clubs, Intramural Baseball,
Basketball, Track, and Horseshoes.
"A newspaper man of great renown,
He delivers papers all over this town."
"An industrious, deserving girl."
"Always wreathecl with a sunny smile."
MARY ELIZABETH CHANCELLOR
"Our Texas Blue Bonnet."
Girls' Pep and Vergil Clubs.
"Our Caroline has pep and a nice personalityf,
"Another worthy member of that famous congregation."
"No matter what happens, Dot always sees the funny
"Good-natured and ambitiousf,
"She puts the "is, in friendlinessf'
Dramatic :ind Science Clubs, "The jade God," "Gassed,"
"Merton of the Movies," Magician Staff, Intramural
Basketball, Mothers' Reception Committee.
"He's our ray of hope when we want something done
Basketball, "M" Club.
"A tlashing, debonair Bearcat."
"W'e all like Garnettaf'
Hi-Y Club, Intramural Basketball.
"He is interested in electricityf'
Dramatic and Vergil Clubs.
"Better to be small and shine than large and cast a
"Can you cook, Nancy?"
Senior Band President, Health Council.
"If everyone were iust as he,
What a grand world this would be."
L'Allegro Club, Magician Staff Commencement
"A boy with an excellent literary background and a
keen sense of humor."
JUANITA M. COX
"A more earnest girl cannot be found.
Good cheer she's spreading all aroundf'
MARY ALICE COX
Honor Society, Le Cercle Francais, Dramatic Club.
Class Ring Committee.
"A girl with a vigorous, versatile mind."
"I-Ie's here. I-Ie's there.
ALICE RUTH CRAWFORD
"She wants to be a nurse. and we predict that she
will be successful."
"Dick is one of our printers."
"M" and Geography Clubs, Football.
"A gridiron hero."
Veigil and Ceemoh Clubs.
"Not forward but modest as a dove.
"A boy without a single foe,
That's Central High's Monroe."
"The King Rides By," Dramatic, Science, and Boys' Pep
Clubs: Senfor Band, Intramural Basketball, "No Room
at the Inn," "Merton of the Movies," Magician Staff.
"He hustles while he waitsf,
"I-Iere's a girl whom we think you should meet:
XVe just know you would find her sweet."
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Basketball and Football.
"Honest in his intentions and faithful in their
L'Allegro Club President, Senior Orchestra, Geography
"Fond of music and musical people."
"Life is short and so is Winifred,"
"Carefree, serious, sweet, and attractivef
WAYNE H. DONSON
"The King Rides By," Senior Band, I.'Allegro Club,
"Merton of the Movies."
"He excels in music and printing."
Science and Boys' Pep Clubs, Intramural Basketball
and Volley Ball.
"His good nature has brought him many friendsf,
Magician Staff, "Merton of the Movies
"He came by the Albany way
And we have enjoyed his stay."
Boys' Pep and Geography Clubs.
"He thinks twice before he speaks
and then talks to himself."
BLANCHE K. DUNAVENT
G. A. A. Club President, Friendship Club.
"A shining star in girls' athletics."
"Quiet dependability combined with a friendly manner."
"Graced with good manners and good sensef'
"The mirror of all courtesy."
MARY LOU DUNN
"A new girl with bewitehing eyes."
"The jade God,', "Hearts Enduring." Munsonian, Honor
Society, Hi-Y, Science Club President, Dramatic Club,
Gold "M," Magician Staff. "No Room at the Inn,"
"Merton of the Movies," Senior Banquet and Senior
"Not an enemy has he
But countless friends you see."
"A loyal booster of Centralls football eleven."
"Early or late, she's always welcome."
TREVA L. EVANS
Dunbar Club, Voted Most Popular Girl in Colored
Senior Mock Election.
"One of the best-natured girls we know:
That's why everyone likes her so."
Boys' Pep Club, Elected Class Sleeper in Senior Mock
"Always awakens in time to be happy and gay."
LAXVRENCE D. FOXVLKES
Dunbar Club President, Varsity Track and Football,
"M" Club, Treasurer of XVillard Street Hi-Y Club,
Voted Most Popular Boy, Best Boy Athlete, and Best
Boy Dancer in Colored Senior Mock Election.
"He dotes on fun of any sort
And excels, too, in any sport."
LENORE V. FRANCE
L'AlIegro, Dramatic, Friendship and Girls' Pep Clubs.
"XVhen he hears Lenore, Paderewski will give up music."
Intramural Horseshoes, Health Council.
"NVe think Carl is an all-round good fellow."
"I-Ie's a friend to all and he knows many."
Senior Picnic Committee,
Voted Best Dressed Boy in Senior Class Mock Election.
"Dick has always been well-liked by all of us."
HELEN Nl. FRYE
"She will be a famous artist some day."
Senior Orchestra, L'Allegro Club, Intramural Basketball
and Volley Ball, Magician Staff, "Merton of the Movies."
"Of all noises, I like music the best."
Honor Society, Health Council, Ceemoh Club,
"Merton of the Movies."
"She holds perpetual membership in the Honor Roll."
IONA GEORGE .
"She has a mischievous, tantalizing grinf
RUSSELL "HOOT" GIBSON
Intramural Basketball and Baseball.
"A consistent Bearcat booster."
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
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WINSTON BOB GILBERT
Boys' Pep and Hi-Y Clubs, Tennis.
"I'm only happy when I'm arguing, but I'm always
NAOMI R. GRANT
Dunbar Club, Voted Best Looking, Best Dressed, and
"All-round Girl" in Colored Senior Mock Election.
"Naomi is full of mischief and fun
And has a broad smile for everyone."
Track, "M" Club, Intramural Basketball, and Volley
"Sports are his middle name."
"An unassuming girl of sterling worth."
Dunbar and Geography Clubs.
"A girl with a flashing smilef,
LOIS L HAAS
Senior Band, L"AIlegro Club.
"Would that there were more like her."
Le Cercle Francais President, Dramatic and Girls' Pep
Clubs, Munsonian Staff, "Merton of the Movies."
"She's the owner of a captivating smile."
JOHN EDWARD HALL
Senior Band, Intramural Track, Voted Class Shark in
Colored Senior Mock Election.
"john makes sweet music with his base tuba."
MARY ELIZABETH HARPER
Munsonian and Magician Staffs, Science Club, Honor So-
ciety, "The King Rides By," "Merton of the Movie-s.'
"A fine combination of perseverance and intellectf'
MERRITT C. HARROLD
'lOur future architectural draftsmanf'
WILLARD "WILLIE,' HART
"W'illard has a heart of gold."
Intramural Basketball and Volley Ball.
"He attains whatever he pursues."
ANNA MARIE HEATH
"Has those beautiful blue eyes."
Dauber Club, Magician Staff. ,
"Our master of the brush and palette."
"Our .Iuanita leaves Mercury behind when she peddles
JOSEPH A. HERBERT
Intramural Basketball. Varsity Baseball.
"Calm, composed, and somewhat shy."
JAMES RUSSELL HIATT
Boys' Pep Club.
"His name is Hiatt,
But he's not high-hat,"
"You don't need to think he's dumb just because he
Senior Quartet, Hi-Y, Dauber, and Geography Clubsg
Magician Statf, "Merton of the Movies."
"Listen to him and you'll agree
A Crosby or Valee he'll be."
Girls' Pep Club, Le Cercle Francais, Magician Staff,
Voted Best Girl Dancer and Best Dressed Girl in Senior
Mock Election: Mothers' Reception Committee.
"A lovely lady with sunny hair and a matching
"Lives by high ideals and noble friends.,
HELEN LOUISE HOLBERT
Dauber :ind Geography Clubs.
"Our Helen has big eyes of brown,
And her brow never harbors a frown."
Geography and Ceemoh Clubs, Magician Staff.
"All sweetness she and unatfected grace."
VIRGIL L. HOLDCRAFT
Geography Club, Intramural Basketball.
"One vast substantial smile."
"She has a sweet. attractive manner."
"A pleasant, spirited lady."
Girls' Pep Club, Magician Stalf.
"She has much wit, mirth. and worth."
"Filled with vim and vigor."
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Football, Basketball, Track, and Geography Clubs,
"He huffed and he puffed
And he blew defense down."
"A demure maiden loved by all."
CLIFTON CARL HUMPHREY
Senior Band, Senior Orchestra, Xergil, Boys' Pep,
Geography, and L'Allegro Clubsg Intramural
Volley Ball, Football, and Track.
"A willing helper with any task."
ANNA MARY IRWIN
L'Allegro Club, "The King Rides By," "Merton of the
"She will be a musician and a good one."
"Since brevity is the soul of wit, I shall be brief."
l'The Jade God," "Hearts Enduring," Health Council.
Dramatic, Science, and Girls' Pep Clubs, Class Prophet,
Honor Society, Voted Best Actress in Senior Class Mock
"Martha has a good brain and she uses it, too."
"Betty will be missed next year."
ORVILLE R. JOHNSON
"Energetic and thoughtfulf,
ROBERT PAUL JOHNSON
XVrestling and Intramural Basketball.
"In sports he doth excel
And has a cheery disposition as well."
"By her good nature you will know her."
HAZEL MAE KEELEY
"A contagious and lovable smile
Is in evidence all the while."
MARY JANE KEESLING
"She is a true friend, unselfish and always ready to help."
"The Jade God," Boys' Pep Club President, Dramatic
Club President, Gold "M," Magician Staff, Intramural
Sports, Varsity Baseball, Voted Best Actor and Class W'it
in Senior Mock Election, Munsonian Stati, Hi-Y and
"A brilliant actor, a fine boy and all-round good sport."
HAROLD DAVID KERN
"A boy of honor with a noble .ind generous nature."
EVA LUCILLE KNIGHT
Le Cercle Francais, Science Club, Magician and
"She combines humor with originality in a personality
all her own."
"She has used friendly smiles as keys to our heartsf
AVA LA BERTEAUX
Science and Dauber Clubs, Honor Society Secretary,
I.eCercIe Francais, "Merton of the Movies," Senior
"XVith all her industry she always has time to be
HAROLD N. LACEY
"A prince of a fellow."
RUTH ALYCE LAMBERT
"She has beautiful hair and a winning smile."
Yell Leader, Boys' Pep Club, Intramural Baseball.
"The little fellow behind the big smile."
Senior Band, Honor Society, Health Council President.
Dramatic and Science Clubs, Munsonian StaPf, "Merton
of the Movies," Le Cerclc Francais, Mock Election and
Senior Announcements Committees.
"A diligent, capable worker upon whom we always
Dramatic and Science Clubs.
"Behind her reticence and reserve lies a fund of good
Dramatic, Vergil, Hi-Y, and Boys' Pep Clubs: Yell
Leader, Health Council, "Bargains in Cathay."
"With his curly hair and winning ways
He'lI get by the rest of his days."
"Tiny and vivaciousf'
AL E. LOEPER
Munsonian Stalf, Hi-Y Club, Senior Dance Committee.
"He's the pleasant and amiable sort."
DOROTHY M. LONNECKER
Dauber Club, Magician Staff. Commencement
Announcements . Committee.
"A friendlier girl would be hard to find."
Intramural Volley Ball, Boys' Pep Club, Senior Picnic
"A jolly good fellow."
DOROTHY M. LYTLE
"Dorothy is a true friend."
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"Always has a pleasant smile."
'lWe're glad to have had her with us.
"Richard has always been a Central booster."
Class Poet, Magician Staff.
"If you want a thing well done, let Rose do it."
Munsonian Staff, Geography and Friendship Clubs.
"She is the type whose good nature never variesf'
Science Club, "Merton of the Movies," Senior Play
"I-Ie's the kind of friend we like to have."
Vergil, Dramatic, and Science Clubsg Le Cercle Francais,
"Confessional," Honor Society, Mock Election
and Senior Picnic Committees.
"Our Becky always has time for work as well as for
Intramural Basketball. Football.
"He gets fun out of everything even if it takes a
"He talks but littleg but when he talks, he means itf'
"The King Rides By," junior Class President, Senior
Quartet, Geography, Dramatic and I-Ii-Y Clubs:
Intramural Track, Varsity Football, Class Ring
"Whistling, smiling, and singing along,
He'll land in Hollywood before very long."
RUTH MILDRED IXIARK
"Sweet-tempered, quiet, and intelligent."
"She is all that our fancy paiitted her."
BIETSY JANE MARTIN
"The King Rides By," Dramatic and Girls' Pep Clubs,
Magician Staff, "Bargains in Cathay," "Merton of the
Movies," Senior Dance Committee.
"As fluttering as a butterfly
Although upon her we rely."
MARKIORIE ALICE MARTIN
"Confessional," Dramatic and Girls' Pep Clubs, Magician
Staff, Le Ccrcle Francais, Senior Banquet Committee.
"She's wise and shy and neat
And also happy and jolly and sweet."
"She has the mildest manners and the gentlcst heart."
JIMMIE DEE MASTIN
Dunbar and Geography Clubs, Voted "Class Gigglern
in Colored Senior Mock Election.
"Although her favorite expression is 'Forget It,' we
shall never forget her excellent cooking."
"The King Rides By," Girls' Pep Club, Magician Staff.
"A Fine girl is this girl Sal.
Once you know her, you have a real pal."
Munsonian Staff, Le Cercle Francais, Dauber and
Dramatic Clubs, "Bargains in Cathay."
"She has an original personality and sparkles with wit."
"The King Rides By." Dramatic Club, Magician Staff.
"Here's a girl well known to you,
For she is always reliable and true."
INIAE ANNA MIER
"Soothing notes are heard when she speaks."
CHARLES R. MILLER
"Our future business man."
"He has gained friends by being one."
RALPH E. MILLER
Intramural Basketball, Vollcy Ball, and Track,
"Hc's a cheery and mirth-loving boy,
A good time he will always enjoy."
XVENDELL D. MILLER
"Have you heard that Yvendell Miller
Has turned out to be a lady-killer?"
"XY'hen she takes shorthand, her notes are good ones"
"No Room at the Inn," Girls' Pep and Dramatic Clubs,
Magician Staff. '
"An all-round fine girl and valuable friend."
"Not of the disposition that her name implies."
"The King Rides By," Boys' Pep and Dramatic Clubs,
"Shine, shine, who Wants a shine?
To everybody he hands the same line."
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Intramural Basketball, Geography Club.
"A quiet, unassuming lad."
MARY ALBERTA MORRIS
Senior Band, L'Allegro Club.
"Sweet and neat and quite complete."
"All who know him like him and his lettering."
BETTY LEE MUNKELT
Girls' Pep and Dauber Clubs.
"In art Betty has made a name.
And her talent we all acclaim."
"He's going to be .1 lawyer."
Senior Band, Senior Orchestra, Intramural Volley Ball,
Baseball, and Basketball: Honor Society, Student
Director of Band, Hi-Y Club.
"A musical mathematician."
IZETTA R. NELSON
Dunbar Club, Voted Best Girl Dancer and Class W'it
in Colored Senior Mock Election.
"She has dancing feet and dancing eyes."
ROBERT C. NELSON
"I-Ie's a friendly and fine lad.
In whatever he tries, results are had."
ROBERT LEE NOBLE
Hi-Y and Dramatic Clubs. Intramural Basketball,
"G.issed," "Merton of the Moviesf
"Has a permanent smile
That he wears all the While."
"One of our loyal senior girls."
KIOSEPH WILLIAM PARKE
Senior Band, L'Allegro and Boys' Pep Clubs.
"A never-worry-never-hurry boy."
Geography, Science, and Friendship Clubs.
"She has an impish grin in those laughing eyesf
LAXWRENCE W. PARKER
"A trustworthy senior lad."
Geography Club, G. A. A.
"Always ready to put forth her best efforts."
XVILLIAM A. PEASLEY
"He has the art of questioning."
Ceemoh and Geography Clubs.
"Here is one, known for her poise,
She is popular with girls and boys."
JOHN A. PIQRSHING
Magician Staff, Senior Dance Committee.
"A sociable chap is he.
He suits us to a T."
Friendship Club and G. A. A.
"Let's play basketball."
"He has a mischievous, tantalizing grin.'
"The King Rides By," Dramatic Club. Health Council,
Honor Society, Munsonian Staff.
"Happy is Frances and free from can
Makes many friends here and there."
JOHN C. PETTY
Geography Club, Intramural Basketball, Xvrestling,
Baseball. and Track.
"One of our most ardent followers of wrestling."
Geography and Aviation Clubs.
"Don, you will Find, is always on time.
His Ford comes through, tain or shine.'
Science and Girls' Glee Clubs.
"Her smiles are her best insurance policy."
Intramural Basketball and Volley Ball.
"As merry .1 boy as the day is long."
Honor Society. G. A. A., Munsonian and Magician Staffs,
"An athletic journalist."
"Her voice is ever soft, gentle, and low,
An excellent thing in women."
Geography, Boys' Pep and Glee Clubs, Magician Statf.
"Quiet and reliable."
Honor Society, Munsonian Staff. Senior Band, Scienct
and L'AIIegro Clubs, Le Cercle Francais
"A good-natured girl with lovely manners liked by all."
A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
'Qu Qfvv 69:1-'
.K"'d4..-.-.1-V4.. 1' fL""'V"'f
M A G I C I
A N 0 I 9 3 5
CARL ALLEN RAGER
"To his friends he is known as 'Alf
He's honest with all-a real pal."
Gengraphy Club, Health Council.
"Herc's a boy staunch and true.
There are many things he can do."
CHARLES LEWIS RAINEY
Intramural Basketball, W'restling, Volley Ball,
Football Manager '32."
"He has played the game fairly and has wonf,
OMER L. RAISOR
Intramural Track, Baseball, Basketball, Volley Ball,
Hurseshues, Tennis: Senior Orchestra.
"The buy with the million-dollar smile."
ELLIS R. RATCHFORD
Intramural Vollcy Ball and Baseball.
"He's clever-- that none can deny."
"A valuable commercial student."
Honor Society, Magician Staff.
"A fine boy whom everyone admires."
MARY ALICE, REES
Munsonian Staif, Senior Band, Le Cercle Francais,
"Mary Alice has personality and charm."
"Lost from Central in 1935 -a smiling, pleasant chap."
LOUINIZ M. REYNOLDS
"Boys, she likes to sew."
Girls' Service Club President, junior Class Treasurer,
"The King Rides By," "lt Happened in Hollywood,"
"Merton of the Movies," Magician Staff, Girls' Pep and
Dramatic Clubs, G. A. A., Senior Day Committee.
"Our Vivian is gay, athletic, energetic, and sweet."
MARY LUCILLE RIBBLE
"Has a charm all her own.
Ii. LUCILLIQ RICHARDSON
"So quiet in her ways that few have realized the
presence of such a jewel."
"V'e all like Robert. He's friendly and hc's lively."
"Margurette is a well-liked senior."
G. A. A.. 1934-35 Friendship Club President,
Magician and Munsonian Staffs. Gold UM."
"Makes friendship a habit."
ANNA DELL ROSS
"A Centralite who is interested in commercial work."
"The King Rides By," "Merton of the Movies,"
"Confessional," "Gassed," Dramatic Club, Golf Team,
Mock Election Committee.
"A lively boy with ready wit and a jolly smile."
"She never seems to grow tired helping others."
Magician Staff, Varsity Track, Football, and Basketball,
"M" Club Vice-President, Elected Best Boy Athlete in
Senior Mock Election.
"A Central athlete of renown with ability in mathe-
matics and a splendid personality."
"A future nurse."
G. A. A., Friendship, Social Science. and Geography
"A Comet star who avoids eye trouble by looking on
the bright side of things."
MARY ELIZABETH SELF
Geography Club, Magician Staff.
"Our blonde typist radiates chiciencyf'
HAROLD L. SHANER
Varsity Basketball and Track. Geography Club, Elected
Class Sheik in Senior Mock Election.
"NX'e hope Harold will reach his goal in Iife as tvell as
he did the basketball goal."
KIAMES XV. SHEKELL
"jim has a smile for everyone."
STEPHEN E. SHERMAN
"An ardent' follower of Benjamin Franklin."
DAVID E. SHIDELER
Munsonian and Magician Staffs.
"A lad of standing high and mighty.
He'll get someplace, all rightyf'
A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A G I C
A N 0 I 9 3
"W'e wish there were many more
Like this pleasant, likeable Bill Shoref,
Senior Band. Senior Orchestra, L'Allegro and Geugraphy
"The quiet mnuse's chief rival."
MAY BELLE SMITH
"Her ways are always ways of kindnessf
Honor Society, G. A. A.. Secretary of Girls' Service Club
"Pauline's pretty to walk with
And pleasant tu talk with."
MILDRED ARMINTA SPANGLER
"She wants to be a beautician, Get in line, girls."
Magician and Munsonian Staffs. Wrestling, Hi-Y, Dra-
matic and Science Clubs. I'Gassed," "Confessional."
"Our Einstein is a fine chap."
Geography and Girls' Pep Clubs.
"A girl with many good qualitiesf,
Varsity Basketball, Intramural Valley Ball and Baseball
"A versatile athlete."
"Herc's a boy of an excellent brand."
LEONE A. SYMONS
"Sweet to meet and sweeter to know."
ARLETTA C. TERRELL
" 'Giggles' writes beautifully."
Girls' Pep, Geography, and Ceemoh Clubs.
"A maker nf scrapbooksf'
CATHERINE M. THESING
Friendship and Geography Clubs.
"Cheerful and good-naturedf'
"One of the sweetest girls we've ever known."
Dunbar Club, Voted Best Girl Athlete in Colored Senior
" 'Boots' burns up :i dance floor."
Geography and Dauber Clubs.
"Happy-go-lucky is 'MiCltey'."
Honor Society, Football.
"A sports enthusiast."
l.'Allegro Club and Senior Band.
"A musical typistf'
"How could we get along without Glen?"
Ullersevering, patient. and industrious
GERALDINE AUDREY TURNER
Dunbar Club. Voted Class Vamp in Colored Senior
"Our Geraldine has the genius for making friends."
ROBERT XV. TURNER
Intramural Volley Ball and Basketball.
"XVith a ready smile he always greets us.'
Varsity Football, "M" Club.
"He made his mark in football."
XVINOLA LFNA VANDIQNPLAS
"A dancing Centralitef'
Munsonian Staff, L'AlIegro. Boys' Pep. and "Nl" Clubs
Honor Society. Senior Band. Varsity Basketball. lntra
mural Volley Ball, Baseball, Track, Horseslioes, Hi-X
Club Vice-President, "Merton of the Movies," Gold "Nl.'
"As line as he looks."
,IOHN H. XV.-XLLACE
Hi-Y and Boys' Pep Clubs, Intramural Basketball, Volley
Ball. and Baseball, "Merton of the Movies."
"johnny has loads of pep."
Dauber, Ceemoh, and Friendship Clubs: Senior Orchestra.
"Her greatest sin is her happy grfnf'
"Why gentlemen prefer blondes."
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A G I C
A N ' I 9 3 5
CLEDA AILENE WATTS
l'Her today is the tomorrow she worried about yesterday."
"Always shows enthusiasm and interest in what's going
HENRY L. VVENDELIVIAN
"Music is his hobby."
MARY AGNES WEST
Munsonian Staff, Friendship Club.
"Why worry whether East is East,
When West is Mary Agnes?',
FRANCES L. WESTERVELT
"Sweet and True."
"As cheerful and gay as the sun's glowing rayf'
PHYLLIS A. WHITWORTH
G. A. A., Geography Club.
"A girl with a Hare for salesmanshipf'
"Her wiles are her pleasant smiles."
ETHEL D. WILSON
Dauber and Geography Clubs.
"Nut too serious, not too gay,
A very good girl in every way."
MARTHA ELLEN WOLFE
Munsonian and Magician Staffs, "Merton of the Movies,
"This senior class has profited by having her as a mem-
"She greets you with a smile."
HAZIEL J. VVRIGHT
Senior Band and L'Allegro Club.
"Always in the right."
Intramural Basketball, Hi-Y Club.
"Hu is wurthy uf your acquaintance.
"M" Club President, Varsity Football and Basketball,
Viec-President of junior Class, Intramural Track, Base-
ball and Horseshoes, "Merton of the Movies,"
"One of our all-state fuutball buys who has many
"The jade God," Hi-Y, Dramatic, Science, and Boys'
Pep Clubsg Magician Staff, Intramural Basketball and
"The original Pep Club man."
"He has an amiable disposition."
ZED C. ZEARBAUGH
Hi-Y and "M" Clubs, Varsity Basketball, Intramural
Baseball and Track.
"Our Robert Montgomery."
Honor Society, Vergil Club, Senior Class Historian.
"Sweet, unassuming, and friendly."
SENIORS XVHOSE PICTURES DO NOT
CLIFFORD BECKHAM PAI.'LINE JOHNSON
"There's nothing he won't do for you." Geography Club.
"XY'orks hard and gets tlieref
Voted Best Actor in Colored Senior Mock Elec- ERNEST MQDLIN
tion, Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, "Mi3ghigf lui-kg dgqp in his cy:-5,
To amuse others Iirnie tries."
Intramural Volley Ball.
Willard Street Hi-Y, Dunbar Club.
"A quiet and a friendly lad,
He's always happy and never sad."
"One of the most pleasant boys in the class."
CHARLES EDWARD GREEN
Voted Class Sheik in Colored Senior Mock
"His interests are electrical."
"M" Club, Football, Yfrestling.
"His wrestling ability is hard to beat."
HOXVARD N. CRIMES
"He can ask questions that batlle
MARY EVELYN SMITH
"Speaketh little but observeth a
"He doesn't have feet nf clavf'
"He's a good vollev ball thrnvverf
even the teach
"Unusuillv quiet, but he seems tn have a was
Geography Club, Secretary of NVillard Street Hi-Y, V. 1' 'I ' I. I ,,
Voted Best-Looking Boy in Colored Senior Mock W1 me bu- 5'
Election. ARTHUR NVOOD
"In school he has always shown good spirit." "What he has to say is always worth listening tt-.'
M A G l C l A N 0 l 9 3 5
M A C5 I
C I A N 0 I
THE SENIORS' PRAYER
B5 Rosi TNICDONNII,
A ship sets sail upon the sea
With three hundred able men.
With sails spread wide she sallies forth
To Conquer and to win.
XVith song and shout and happy laugh
And wildly beating heart,
Each man holds high his good right arm
And swears to do his part
To bring the good ship safely home
Wfhen her last long trip is done.
And she has conquered bright new worlds
And the victor's crown has won.
Hearts are beating high with hope,
And rosy sunlight beams
On us as we take up the fight
To realize our dreams.
XVe ask not for ill-gotten gains.
XVe beg the gift of life
That we may win our daily needs
ln honest, daily strife.
We've worked together many years,
But alone we now must strive.
God, watch us on our daily road
And bless our class of '35.
M A G l C I A N 0
I 9 3 5
Marjory A. Babcock
Mary Alice Badders
RICHARD BARTON, President
ROBERT GOUL, Vice-President
NIAYNE GALBRAITH, Secretary
JANE BLEASE, Treasurer
Mary jane Bair
Florence A. Baker
A. C. Bernstein
Donna M. Curts
Mary Alice Floyd
Lennie Mae Hann
B. Eugene Brown
E. Eugene Brown
Mary Jane Gindhart
EMBERS of Central High School's 1936 class have established an enviable reputation
as an outstanding group by the success of their varied activities this year. Mrs
Helen Cross, commercial teacher, has been social sponsorg and Miss Charline Jamieson,
head of the foreign language department, has acted as counselor.
Class activities were begun on October 2, the day on which nominations were made
for class oflicers. A campaign convocation, at which candidates made talks, was held
on October 8g and on the following day, October 9, the election was held. A Second
ballot was necessary before a candidate for each oiiice received a majority of votes
When the final ballots were counted, it was found that the following officers had been
elected: President, Richard Bartong vice-president, Robert Goulg secretary. Jayne Gal
braithg treasurer, Jane Blease.
Pagr' Tfyirlj -four
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Mary jane Shore
Wfilliam A. Spurgeon
C. Eugene Staggs
Vera jean Roderick
As soon as the election was over, attention was directed to the junior class play
Hanley Barker, Mary Alice Floyd, and Delores Persinger were members of the play-
selection committeeg they selected "Mignonette,', three-act romantic drama by Arthur
jearne. The cast was chosen by the casting committee, Florence Lanning, Pauline
Littler, Howard McKinley, Mrs. Cross, and Charles Hampton, at that time a member
of Central's social science department.
The play was presented Tuesday evening, December ll, in the auditorium under the
direction of Miss Maude Michael, English teacher. Settings were arranged by Griffin
Stephenson, art teacher, assisted by Phyllis Greeley, Marjorie Erick, Bill Peasley, John
Courtney, Richard Ward, and Alfred Burton. The orchestra. which was directed by
Glen Stepleton, head of the music department, provided music before the performance,
music during the play was furnished by a junior quartet, Marcella Parcher, Marietta
Licher, Steve Cope, and Eugene Johnson. The cast included Mary Caroline Warner,
jim Fosdick, Howard Snyder, Lois Taylor, Mary Virginia Long. Harriet Beuoy, Phyllis
Edwards, Mildred Birt, Jane Blease, Hazel Doyle, Loretta Hannon, Geneva Brower.
Al Amburn, Elmer Lundberg, Ben Latting, Malcolm Miller, Clinton Thomas, and
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Martha -lane Tesch
jack A. XVaIter
Mary Caroline VVarner
Charles Tuttle Phyllis Watkins
Harold R. Tuttle Harry Weax'er
Rachael Ulen Robert NVeber
Dorothy Van Allen Ruth Weir
Richard XVaid Lola W'eissert
Rex Wfalburn Robert Wfert
Lillian NVallace Lela Xvhite
Ruth Alice Wiggs
Robert A. W'illiams
This year the junior class decided to "pull some tricksv on the rest of the school,
more specifically, they had Murdock, well-known magician, do the tricks for them.
-Iuniors sponsored his afternoon and evening performances on April 9 in the auditorium
and displayed good salesmanship in their enthusiasm and success in selling tickets.
Social highlights of the juniors' activities were the proms, which were held on Friday
evening, May 10. The one for colored juniors and seniors and their guests was held in
Central High School's library. Plans were made by the Dunbar Club. More than
three hundred couples attended the prom held at the Field House, which was transformed
into a moonlight garden scene. Refreshments were served by members of the Friend-
ship Club. Jayne Galbraith was general chairman. She was assisted by Don Church,
Verctta Sutton, Martha Lou Beckett, Al Amburn, Willoughby Clark, Jack Walter, Mary
Caroline Warner, Walter Leonard, Jane Blease, Bob Shaw, and William Study.
Page Tlllffj awigffl
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Mary Lou Armantrout
Betty Jean Astbury
Anna Jayne Collins
Fern E. Cook
Mary Frances Cornelius
Helen Louise Crow
Anna Laura Bass
Charles E. Battram
Garnet Marie Boright
Fred S. DeW'itt
Mary K. Everist
Ida Mae Houk
Mary J. Bronne
O. Kenton Jackson
Earl L. Johnson
Melba J. Johnson
Mary Ellen Harrio
Ruth HuH'man Rita Joris
ENTRAL'S sophomore class is composed largely of students who entered this school
in January or September, 1934, or January, 1955, from Blaine, McKinley, or
Wilson junior high schools. In addition to these pupils, a number from other states,
even as far away as California, have moved to Muncie and have become members of
the class of 1937.
As soon as 10B students enter Central, they are placed in orientation classes, where
guidance teachers assist them in becoming adjusted to senior high school. Although
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PI1gI For M om
A G I C I A N 0
I 9 3 5
M A C5 I C I A N
0 I 9 3 5
Mary Jayne Knapp
Mary Ellen Knight
Albert A. Oliver
Harold -I. Osborne
Helen Mae Lewis
Peggy Ann Merz
Sara Mae Method
Mary Kathryn Miller
Oreda Mae Rarick
Mary jane Reser
Alice Mae Rhoades
Donna Belle Risk
Charles E. Rowe, Jr.
sophomores do not formulate a class organization as upperclassmen do, orientatlon
classes elected representatives for an executive board this year. Members were Dick
Connolly, jack Keppler, Victor Rhyne, Delphine Williams, Fred Parr, Bill Robertson,
Betty Collins, Gene Smith, and joe Lake. This group elected Joe Lake chairman.
Interests of sophomores lie in many fieldsg various branches of the arts. sciences,
commercial subjects, and shop courses attract them. Many are interested in obtaining
preparation for positions which they hope to secure immediately after being graduated
from Central. Others are enrolled for college preparatory courses. Some are particu-
larly attracted by sportsg several sophomores were members of varsity athletic teams
this year. G. A. A. awards are goals of a number of the girls. Dramatics, art, music,
and journalism have proved interesting to others.
Sophomores presented two plays at special convocation this year. The first was
"Weiners on Wednesdi1y,,' and the second was "Wl1o Says Can't
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Betty Ruth Towne
Mary Alice Weisse
Bettie Sue W'ise
The major social activity of the year was the mixer, which was a delightful event.
This was given January 28, the first day of the second semester, in honor of new 10B's
and to help all sophomores to become better acquainted.
Another highlight on the year's calendar was the party given by Honor Society
members for sophomores who had received honor awards in the junior high schools.
The sophomore class is sponsored by the Exchange Club, which entertained honor
sophomores at luncheon on Thursday, May 9, and the Muncie Branch of American
Association of University Women, which aided in securing speakers for special con-
Miss Maude Michael is chairman of the sophomore counselors. Others are Miss Mary
XVade, Miss Ella Hollenbaek, and Clarence Swingley.
PUBLISHED BY THE
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Frnnt Rim' lleft tw rightl -Blanche Pottinaltin, Helen Barber. Mary Elizabeth Harper, Vernon Dwyer,
Martha Ellen Wlilfe, and Ladnnna Carmichael.
Second Rnw-Fd Ball, Eugene Higdnn, David Heaxenridge, Marianne Huber, james Hankinson, Leon
Ynung, Lucille Knight, Edwinna Bush, ,ltihn Pershing, Lawrence Springer, Myron Duty, and Miss
Kathleen Meehan, sponsor.
Third RuwvPaul Cornelius, Orville Garrett, David Shideler, Richard Ludingtnn. Rribert Beck. Bernerd
Qualienbush, ,luhn Courtney, NY'alter Bird, Dean Cutshall, Tum Mondy, and
and Miss Llla Hnllenbacls, spnnstirs.
Fourth Rnwgfiene lieppler, Esther Znnk. Catherine Mentis, Charline Dick, Rn
Mrs. Gladys Townsend
ise Mcljnnnel. Ruberta
Hnlcrnft, Dtirntliy Lunneclaer, Mary Self, Nina Lnu Ball, ,Ieanne McXVilIiains. Sara Maury. Bertha
Rooney, and Hugh Hines
Baclt Riiw-Bill Sattertield. Anne Marie Brown, Betty Miitlitte, Betsy Martin, ,lane Hitchcnel-1. Martha
lacksnn, Charles Yen, Durward Rawlings, Pauline Blind. Vivian Rhyne, Marjurie Martin. and Ray
lrfllfll Rfiw Ileft tr: rnqhtp-,lane Blease, Martha Mansfield. Delores Persinger
Menus, Ruth Miller, Mary Alice Davissnn, Margureatc Fra7ier. ,lune Sande
Miss Kathleen Meehan, spcinsnirg l.eIla lanning. Alina Fosdicli, lilsie Radcliffe,
Marie lirmyn, Mary Alice Rees, l.ucilIe liianglit, Martha Fllen Wailfe. Almaiane
Icanne McNViIlianis, llmyard Mcliinley, and liathaleen Renfrue,
, Lois Cox. Catherine
ry, Betty Sue Nichols
Phyllis Edwards, Anne
Halbert. Gene Keppler,
Sccfinil Rnw-Veriaim Dwyer, lawrence Vfalsh. Bula Cragu, Ben Lattlng. Robert Ternplin, Gene Brown,
llnn Xkiaicl. Lawrence Springer, Charles Yen, 'Stephen Sherman, Tom Dawsun. and Betty LeMay.
ilihird Rim -Virginia Aubrey. Pauline Littler, Vera King. Glory McCann, Frances Petty. June Nice-
wanner, Veretta Suttiin, Mary Caarnline XVarner, Berneitla Boyd. Mary Elizabeth Harper,
Nwrricln, and Flnreiice l.annxnig.
lhalc lima:-Al Lneper, Mary Virginia Iaintg. Bertha Rooney, Mary Agnes NVcst. Martha Galhmore,
lhfalveth Bell, Vfesley C.. Pierce, printing teacher, Ralph Muure, Maurice Carpenter, Margaret
nartl, Nina Inu I5.iII, Pauline Bond, and David Shideler.
BOYS' PEP CLUB
Front Row qleft to righti-Norman XVernet, Charles Merrill, Harold Osborne, ,lack Keppler, Bill
Robertson, and Gene Keppler.
Second Row-Dielt Connolly, Dick Wiaid, aloe Mfirfel, Leon Young, Dwight Blaels, Phil Lacey, anal
Third Row-Clyde Vfelliiiger, sponsorg ,lack XY'alter, ,Iohn NVallaee, Pete Holbert, Henry Diirttin, Bob
Gilbert, Chester Douglas, Arthur Van Matre, and Paul Schultz.
Fourth Row-Kennard Douglas, Tom Moody, Isaac Routh, Lawrence XValsh, Kenneth Lebensburger,
Charles Roush, Clifton Humphrey. Bob Langan, and Linton Daniels.
GIRLS' PEP CLUB
First Row Lleft to rightb H-Shirley Hassan, Louise Hilty, Loretta Hannan, Mariorie Friek, Mary Alice
W'eisse, Phyllis Greeley, Sara Mauvy, -Ieanne MeNY'illian1s, Margaret Taylor, Roberta Tharpe. Ladonna
Carmichael, Dixie Mingus, Genevieve Gray, Mrs. Mary johnson, sponsor: and Phyllis Rice.
Second Row-Martha Lou Beckett, Peggy Church, Betty Karlen, Phyllis Sipe, Mary Frances Streeter,
,lune Kleinfelder, ,lane Pemberton, Marianne Huber, Betsy Martin, Virginia Aubrey, Almaiane Hal-
bert, and Lenore France.
Third Row--Betty ,lane Grant. layne Galbraith, Wallougliby Clark, Betty Sue Niehols, Betty Me-
Donald, Margaret Rolf, Betty Letllie, Sue Tharpe, Martha jayne Teseli, Betty Lee Munkelt, ,lean
Spurgeon,,Marth.1 Mansfield, ,lane Shriner, Rebecca Schuster, Phyllis N'i'atkins, and Marian Meyer.
Fourth Row-Virginia Austin. Betty XY'inters, Mary lfllen Newton, Betty Kruse, Delores Seamihorn,
Naomi Lamb, Mary Greene, ,lane Blease, ,lane Hitchcock, Martha jackson, Mildred Fox, Dorothy
Holoday, and Martha Green.
Fifth Row-Betty Hartley, Veretta Sutton, Betty Meyer. Lucille Mahoney, Caroline Chappelle, Margarete
Mills. Mary Martha Hughes, Oreda Rariek. Marjorie Martin, Fleanor Ellis, Vivian Rhyne, Betty
Mofhtte, and Mary Green,
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
9 C I A V 1 0 1 9 3 5
I r ,Ei - Xian-: if Bruvvarz. Hglja ijnrrzwn. L 111 T33 F1 r. New IH1 Hmflenbacll.
Xl. 'z -.-J frzfur. Hxfdrcd Epan 12 . Arid Xilrj. Lffuzfc H rfadaj.,
5 I kwin 'I'E.1rgw. help r 'A ,xfrsrm I Mrmu Ufuthxrz. Nlzldrcd fjruurw. Kvfbcrtl H1 lgruft.
5 1 Sin'-"
xrjf Inns Knapp and Circ-is Iklrnl-.,
r ' -Karl Irudumd.. Ruth .Klum Wins, O'-:rum Sadfxcdur. lf-as Tavlnr. Ken-
' 1 ,rf Suit. I.-yn .'Kilwn. launch KUSWH. Xhrrha Inks-'11, and Arthur Yan
1 Inu" J. .f,r. Hulfjx f1..rr1-wr.. l'.1u1l fwrnullu-. Lulu I,1rmm:. fran-,N Ruhr. Mcllu -func
' II mar' Phu! ficrncwil fQw.1i, .md 'Nwrmln Vfcrnct,
V 1' "A IMT? Fw . Phu farnphfgll, ,NLIVY lf, Ufwru. Rvwunmrj, lm!-.u. .Niw Ruth Sch--1-lcr.
i w:-4 I'f:'v',. f11:alrvf.c Sl,fgrm,u,, 'x1.zrauIl.1 Pamhcr, and Hclcn Ihrbur,
Prwnt R-:W nic!! U- rxglwrw -AXln1.x,.1nc Hdbcri, Ruth .Xlucc Wrlsgx. hue I"I1lgl1omlx. flwc R.1JqfwI'?c
luc1l'c Kmglwt. Rcbccca Xlulimrwfcz, lei ,x lxrmmg, .md Ihr--1113 Hlrrlxng.
My--nd Rmv-I9r.111cuN Curcr, Huy Alum Rum, Shri--rx: XIJYIIIX, AIAIUCN I'i.1r1k1nwvu, NlJrg.1ruL XI.urv.:1'd
Annu NIJIIC Brown, ,md Nlary .Xlicc Cox.
Ihck R-vw-Stuart Helmut. Nlxw Inu bullurlc, Npkuwwfg Xlmw Lxlmrlmc -Y.1:111o-wx. Npwrxwr' .md Llurlc
l'mm Rum mlnfl L-1 rnglwlw--lun Lilrdxmur. Iugcxw rlvlmwn. Xhrxm Pmbgvclx. khrlc Vumbcrr-ww. ND
Iwlhcr lx, Bn-nn, xp-nwr: Rlchxrd B,1rr-Hn. XX1ll1.m1 Srudx. Xllw l'I1HN,l Lflnuuxck. NVQ-mn-rg Ixlhur
1'b!'llC. Kumwclh 1clwmbL1rgcr, XX'xll1,1m ipurgcun. .md Rcbcccn Nlclimlcx.
iccwnd Row-Yam R119 Lxnrnlunc Cl1.1Pl'cf1c, Hxrrxcr BcL1ux'. XY1n1frcLi Crulcr. Uxcrwn ixskxrcdsr
Plwxlxp Ball. Iam Ifmdick. ,Xnuc Nlnrzc Bruwn. ,Xnnc Xlcklung, Hchn Ruburh. .md lnd.1 ,lanc Nclwn
Tlxxrd R--xx-lxxrlwr L7vmiux1. Ylvrcncc Llnmmg, R4'NCXU.'lI'N H,1:g.1rJ. Nlnrgnrcr Br-Mn. Nlxumqc CJ:-
pcnrcr. Clifton Humphrey Del-vrcx PL-rvngyr, Burn hruw. Iu'Ixm Rrmxnuxxclf. .md Ruth UMR
lburtlw RMK ki-iclcn ligrbur. lsrlwur Zmvlx. uc-1rg1,1v1.1 Rublc. md H.m,1rd Xlchmlcy.
N7 A 6 I C I A N 0 I 9 ' 5
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Front Row Ilcfr tu rightj - Richard Head, Gene IicppIcr, Robert Sheets, Norman XYvEI'I'l2I. H. A. Petti-
lobn, Sponsor: Wvaltur Bird, Fred Luwis, XY'1IIu.11'n V.1n ArsdoI, VcrIc Tbarpe, .md II-'ward fNIcIiinIcY.
Second Rl,lXX'i,A.lYtPI1 Adams, Zed Zu,1rb,1ugI1, Robcrt NobIc. Nhrvin Iiabcotk. Robert fQIouwc. NY'1III.1n1
Study, Don Wild, NIJICHIIH Muller. .Inmux I-IJnIx1nson, Lcon Young, Cbnrlcx Yao. .1n.I Lbarfcs Ijliglf.
Tlnrd Row-Phnllp Ball, Robert Tcmplm, Overton Sackstudcr, Don Irwin. Franco Boyd. CI11rIcx
Nelson, X'i'iIIi.1m Frcynmrk, Arthur XY'ootI, Clmrlu Lamb, Charles Roush, and Llwrencu Sprmgur.
Fourth Row-AI Looper, Robert Slmw. ,Ink I-rye, Herbert Pn7oI, john XVQIIAQQ, Duck XY'.11d, Harry
Brllica, Bob Gilbert, .loc Lakc, Fred DuXY'itt, Vernon Dwyer, Linton Damels, and ,lack Iicpplcr.
Fnfth Row+Don.1Id Ihuglmcrty, Don Harrold, Tom Ihwxon, jim Fosdick, Howard Stout. Sgm Banu,
Charles Hampton, sponxorg Clarcncc Swmglcy, sponsor, II.1roId Tuttle, Norman Foxrer, Cbrit
Mt-ntis, and ,lack Shepherd.
Iron! Iiovs fIcfl to r1tgI1l1gC.1lIuur1nu 'I'I1t-sing, II.u'rlct Iiuuoy, Betty Norrick. Guorgetta Patterson
I-Immun.: Iiuxb, Alntcnmc IiI1o.1tIcx, Xlary Agnus XYIUNL, ISurtI1,1 Rooney, .md Dorothy DcI.ucy.
St-tonti liowf-Ilorotby brow, X'ur.1 Kung, Bully SImI'fcr, III.1nuI1c Ilun.u'I:nt. Nlaxinu BcI1nIxc, Iforrcxt
St-nf, Ilorotlny I't-rs..ncr1. .X1.1rt ,l.mc Sr, IoI1n, Lol.: Wuwcrt, and Ifilccn Iimrkcr.
IIorrI Iiov, - -I,XL-Iyn X'v'aItcrs, Helly' Suu Nichols, l'I1yIIns Imiwards, IiI1v:.1 CIIIFIIPIDCII, XI.1rg.1ret Brown,
-NIIIFY 'Iv'1I'lJM Vlrgnnxa I'.1rsonx, Oliw Rose, And Iicntricc Sburman.
IourvII Koh-.--fNI.1rtI1.a frrct-n, Nlnss I'In1.1bulI1 IDotItI, sponsor, Miss Anna NI.1riu Yatct, xponwr: Kay
InnIgI1on-,cr, ISL-tty V.tn Ardxdol, Mary Crrucn, g1ntI Mary janv: Rcicr.
Frnm Row ileft to rightl -Agnes jenkinsnn, Marcella Pareher, Helen Barber, Frances Carter, Verle
Tharpe, Mary jane Bair. june Sanders. Fileen Parker, and Cieurgiana Ruble.
Second Row-Howard Snyder, Eugene Duster, Charles Roush, Leon Young, Ray Clevenger, Robert
Beck. Myrun Clark, xY'illi.1l11 Mnure, Lawrence Springer, ,ind XY'.ilter Bird.
Third Row-Rebecca McKinley. Mutha -Iaekwn. Mi-lheann jones, Ifliie Radelitfe, Lueille Knight,
Luis Allison. Betty lean Astbury, Lelia Lanmng, Anne Mefllung, and Ava l..1 Berteaux.
lfnurth Row-Ruby Lanning, Carl Wiesenauer, Dean Cutshall, Rubert Weber. Charles Meliee, Carl
McG,1ry. Vernon Dwyer, George Rea, and Mary Iilinbeth Harper.
Back Row-Roger Lingeman, Harry NY'hittern, Iidward Zetterberg, and Frances Andrewx, spnnwra.
First Row lleft to rightl -Rosanna Hurst. Iflizabeth Hunk. Mary' .lane Knapp, and Fvelxn XY'alters,
Second Row-Louine Reynolds, Fugene johnson, jane Pemberton, Robert Blind. May Anna Mier.
Dwight Black, and Fdwinna Bush.
Third Row-Fthel XY'ilson, Alfred Burton. .lack XY'alzer, Arthur Seelye. Kathaleen Renfrue. Helen
McCoy, Mildred Teal, and Margaret Maynard.
Fourth Row-Virginia Austin, Betty Munkelt, Mildred Poorc, Miss Flora Bilby, sponsor: Dorothy
Lonneckcr. Katherine Printyos, and Mary Alice Davisson.
Page If fi fm
M A G I C I A N - I9 3 5
M A G l C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Ifrnm Row tleft to riglatl -Orville Garrett, Georgetta Patterson, john Farinella. john Lester Rittenhouse,
llvviglit Black, and jolin Be7v.
Seeoxiel Row-Margarete Mills, David Meiiilliard. Genevieve Barrett, Gene Foorman, Mildred Davis,
Marietta Lielier, Nlarv Caroline NY'arner, Beverly Timmons, Thelma Barnes, and jeannette Hiestand,
llnrtl Rovvf Robert Coaliran, Henrietta Sl1'lllIl'I, Stuart Bebout, Dwayne Adams, james Russell, XY'alter
Renfroe, Haroltl Long, Glen Stapleton, sponsor, Omer Raisor, Clifton Hurnplarev, Charles Nelson.
'Xlaxine Belinlte, Helen Lewis, Charles Hall, Roscoe Clark, Fvelvn Nlfalters, Billy Miller, and Iona
f enter lirikk' lleft to rielall -Helen Crowe, jimmy Turner, Carl France, jane Pemberton, Oreda Raricls.
ainl l.ois llonson.
St-tontl lioiv-'loin Snyder, junior NleNielsle, Rosanna Hurst, Dick Xvaid, Don Irwin, Billy Miller,
llowartl Nierstlieuuer, herald Riley, Desoit Allen. Albert Oliver, Harold Long, Gene Foornian, lugene
llolilen, and Nlareuerite Stewart.
lliirtl liovvfllral I-islaer, Cillarles Yeo, Genevieve liarrett, Ralpli Clark, Ellis Rateliforel. joe Parl-te,
.Nliltlretl Vale-v, .Nlary lill7.IlN.'Il1 liennetl, l,elia lalnning. Helen Lewis, james Russell, Orville jolinson
,N'la:4ine lielinlte, Henry W'entlelman, liranees Carter, Henrietta Smitli, ancl Don XY'aid.
lniirrli liowf-V Hola Slieets, ,Nlarjorie Iialweoek, w'i.IllCl' Renfroe' Cliarles Nelson, Berniece Tinamons. Marv-
lit-Ile lit-mietl, Harry Mills, Reba Hl'flIl4lL'l1l7lll'4lI. james Hanltinson, Sylvia Moore, Dean Cutslaall. For-
reul Seitf, Ixus Haas, Mary Alice Rees, l'lsie Ratlelllle, Carl MCGary, Allverta Morris, fvlearl jolinson
f liarleu Hall, Hazel Xlfitiglal, lirantis Billiv. and Paul Cornelius.
lilili lfow --filedn Stepleton, sponsor, Atwood Allen, Ixd Hall, Frances XVestervelt, Paul Morris, XY'avnc
IJ1.n'.nn, f,li1ion Humplirey, Charles Vannaler, Ava Miser, Iflmer Cox, Harold Tuttle, and Miss
Ialiel ffrev,-n, student teacher.
Front Row Ileft to rightj-Orville Garrett, Lois Taylor, XYVJYIIC Donson, Mary Katherine Ifverist, Jim
Hankinson, 'lane Pemberton, Don XVaid, Alberta Morris, Dwight Black, Iflsie Radcliliie. and Don Irwin.
Second Row-Maxine Behnke, Harold Tuttle, Mahala Stepleton, Clifton Humphrey, Anne McCIung.
Merrill Hole, Hazel XVright, Tom Snyder, Lois Haas, and john Courtney.
Third Row-Frances Carter, Henrietta Smith, Harry Millx, Genevieve Barrett, Maurice Carpenter,
Georgetta Patterson, Stuart Bebout, Anna Mary Irwin, and Lcnore France.
Fourth Row-Mildred Davis, Mary Alice Rees, Glen Stepleton, sponsor, Jane Swift, Marietta Lielier,
and Bob Sheets.
DUNBAR CLUB CHORUS
Front Row Ileft to rfghtj -Geneva Percey, Izetta Nelson, Vivian Goodall, Anna Laura Iiowlkcs, Amie
Thompaon, Irene Terrell, and Alice Gross.
Second Row-Mrs. Sumn B. Nav, sponsor: Arletta Terrell, Fostine Glenn, Ollie Matin. Hopie Hill,
Mariah Gates. Irene VTIIUIUPSOII, .Iimmie Dee Mastin, Naomi Grant, and Glen Stepletun, sponsor.
Third Row-Roy Buley, director: james Nettlew, Nolene Goodall, Charles Frazier, Iidward Hall, Mar-
garet Elllis, Charles Scott, .Ievwie Blair, Irvin Dunn. NY'ilIie Grimes, and Oscar Ilill.
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A C5 I C l A N 0 l 9 3 5 l
Front Row Llefr to rightj -june Nicewanner, Betty Moffitte, Margaret Maynard, Lelia Lanning, Re-
becca McKinley, Betsy Martin, Martha jackson, Lenore France, Anne Marie Brown, Jeanne McW'illiams,
and Almajane Halbert.
Second Row-Bob Mahoney, Charles Yeo, Robert Noble, Ray Clevenger, james Hanltinson. Kenneth
Lebensburger, Leon Young. Lawrence Springer, W'alter Bird, and Vernon Dwyer.
Third Row - Mariorie Martin, Vivian Rhyne, Mildred Fox, Mary Alice Cox, Frances Petty, Ruby Lanning,
Berneida Boyd, and Chris Mentis.
Fourth Row+Ben Latting, Esther Condon, Catherine Mentis, Pauline Littler, Miss Eleanor Bly, sponsor,
Tom Moody, Dean Curshall, Robert Rothhanr, and Gene Keppler.
lronl Row llelt lo rightj -Miss lzlizabeth Hutvcl, sponsor, Charles Nelson, Martha jackson, Marshall
liortli, Pauline Snoeburger, Don W'aid, lfdwinna Bush, Howard Boimcll, Elsie Radcliffe. Charles Yeo,
and Mrs. l rina li. Christy, sponsor.
Se-,oml how- lean NlCWllll.lI11S, Nina I,ou Ball, Ifranccs Petty, Annu Marie Brown, Lelia Lanning, Re-
lietta 'vItKiiiIey, Mary Alice Cox, Hiilda Garrison, and Ava La Bcrteaux.
ililiirtl Row-f llelorts Persiiager, listhur Zoolt, Florence Lanning, .lim Fosdiclt, Vernon Dwyer, Durward
k.i-nlintgs, Mary I-,liyabctli llarpur, Frances Carter, Margaret Brown. and Howard McKinley.
fl , four
Iimnr Row Llcfr Lu rigluj -Betty Nurrick, Herbert Ilmil, Hal XxV.ll'I'CI1, spunsnrg Arthur Daguc, Dnid
Xlcliillinrd, .md Chris Mcntis.
Sccnnd Ruw-Vcrlc Tlmrpc, Luc XYilliJmson. Fred Almy, Bufurr Spencer, Rnbcrt Rankin, .ind Harry
V CAST OF NMIGNONETTEQ, JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
lfrnnr Ruw ilcfr us rigl1tbfClintun ililnmmix, Cicncxxi Brnwqr, Bill Spurgcnn, Xhlcnlnm Nlilfcr, Riclmril
Hartim. Luis Taylor, and Bun Lstting.
Suciind Row-kI.mc Blcnsc, Hmxyird Snyder. Klum Ifmdlglx, Mary Cnrulinc XYIJFIICF. ,ind Lvrurpi llimmin
Tl1:rJ Row-Fl-mrcncu Lanning. Mary' Lung, Mildred liirl. Al Amburn, Hnrruul llcu-uv, Pliyllix l-dwnrds,
.ind Dclnrcs Pereingur.
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N 0 O P4 COUNTRYLIFE
A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3
Bearcats pictured here received state honors in recognition of outstanding football
ability during the 1934 undefeated and untied season from Dick Miller, sports editor
of "The Indianapolis Times." who placed these players at various honor positions.
CAPTAIN ERNEST I-IOLADAY
Ernest "Rusty" Holaday. captain. played four
years and was always fearless. He began his career
during junior high school days. He was a great
blocking fullback. and although he seldom ran
with the ball. was always a hard blocker. He re-
ceiyed a fullback berth on 1Iiller's fourth team.
He is approximately six feet tall and weighs ISO
Ralph Hui. senior. played three years. During
his nrst two years he played at end position but
was shifted this year to tackle. Through his ex-
pert playing ability and co-operation. he was able
to keep opponents from gaining ground through
position. He was placed at tackle on Miller's
nts: team. He weighs 195 pounds and is six feet,
:wo inches tall. He was a vicious. smashing tackle.
Bill Satterfield, senior, was placed on Miller's
all-state second team. Bill was one of the smart-
est players e'-'er to don football togs for Central.
He was able to sense when opponents were coming
through his line or when a pass was to be at-
ternpted. He scored as many points for the Bear-
cat team this year as all the opponents scored
against the Fishermen during the season. He is
525: feet tall and weighs 185 pounds. Bill was
JI Pnl -eight
always 'llohnny-on-the-spot" when an emergency
Jack Young. senior, received a first team po-
sition on the all-state tearn. Jack played at half-
back position and during his football career was
named "Jumping -Iackfi The reason for this
was that Jack was always able to crash through
the line. His left-footed punting was among the
best ever seen by a Central High School player.
He averaged fifty-five 'and sixty yards per punt.
His hand was injured during the final game, but
with his hand swathed in bandages. he re-entered
the fray and scored the winning touchdown for
Young was named a member of Indiana's all-
state high school football eleven by Heze Clark.
well known football coach and sports writer, and
received a bronze medal frorn Mr. Clark,
Mark Tuttle, senior, has played at end position
three years and was an asset to the team with his
experience and ability. He played good ball all
season. and when he was called. he never failed
to come through. His pass snatching and hard
tackling made Mark a real Bearcat player. He
was a good man and he knew football. He re-
ceived honorable mention among Miller's selec-
Fred Cranor, tackle, received honorable mention
from Miller in recognition of his work as an out-
standing member of the Bearcat eleven. He always
got his man like a veteran and his steady work at
tackle helped to balance the line. Fred was always
good natured, but his opponents had no chance
when he got into action. Since he is only a junior,
he has another year with the team.
Lawrence Eowlkes, senior, at first was only the
younger brother of the lightning Vfillie, who had
brought track fame to Central. Fans soon realized
that whenever a little yardage or interference was
needed, Lawrence was right there: and he became a
hero in his own right. Several times he had the
crowd on its feet watching his long, steady dashes
from one end of the iield to the other. He received
honorable mention from Miller.
COACH WALTER FISHER
Walter Fisher, who has been at the helm of Centralls football teams
during the past eight years, had the
most successful season of his foot-
The fact that he is one of the best foot-
ball coaches in the state is proved by the splendid record which his teams
ball coaching career this year.
have made. During the past
North Central Conference tilt,
ing this period.
seasons his teams have not lost a
and they have lost only four Games dur-
SEASON'S FOOTBALL RECORD
Muncie ........,,,,,,... 20
Muncie ....,..,e........ 7
Muncie ...,,..,,...,,... 41
Muncie ..A....-.,c...aaf 19
Muncie ...,,..,,..-..... 3 2
Muncie ........,........ 3 3
Muncie ............e.... 2 3
Muncie .......e......... 19
Muncie ..,s,.sc..v.a...- 1 Z
Muncie ..... - .. ,..,,,.... 2 1 1
Xlilarsaw --,---- --- v.... --- 0
Peru ss.. --- ...ec ------ 0
Anderson se.. .--. --- ----- 6
Kokomo ---- - . ----------- 0
Richmond ---. ------- --.-- 0
Tech. ----- - . ---.-------- 0
Newcastle - .--------.--- 0
Marion ---- . ----.---- ----
Elwood ---. - --------- ----
Opponents .. ----- - ------ .-- 13
P.: v Frrtx V7 77
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A G I C I A INI 0 I 9 3 5
' The Indianapolis Times" Trophy North Central Conference Trophy
"THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES" STATE CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY
In recognition of its outstanding performances on the gridiron dur-
ing the 1934 season. Central's football team was awarded the trophy pic-
tured here by Dick Miller. sports editor of "The Indianapolis Times."
Each year Mr. Miller evaluates each team in the state on the basis of
the season's record and awards a trophy signifying his selection. The
trophy was presented to the team at the football honor banquet held in
january in the Central High School cafeteria by Mr. Miller in the name
of "The Indianapolis Times."
NORTH CENTRAL CONFERENCE TROPHY
The trophy pictured here was given to the football team by merit of
having lost no North Central Conference games this year. A similar
trophy was given to the football team which represented Jefferson High
School of Lafayette this seasong the two teams tied for conference hon-
ors. Central,s eleven won six conference games this year and Jefferson
won four. Neither team was defeated in conference games. Central's
Bearcats have not lost a conference football game during the past four
Vfalter Vfhite, junior. played at quarterback. He
was a great signal barker and a hard tackler. Wihite
will be back next season and with his reputation
as one of the most invincible players ever to don
a purple jersey, he is expected to "carry on."
Don Heldenbrand. junior. was a regular guard
and always gave a good account of himself in
every play in which he participated. He is a
great prospect for next year's varsity.
Gail Greenlee. senior. played at regular guard
position. Although he is small. Gail is a valuable
performer on any team. He was a great blocker
and tackler. YVheneyer he was called upon. he
always did his part well and played a stellar game
at all times.
Lloyd Davis. senior, was a real pass snatcher and
tackler. Dogged determination is one of his traits
and he could always be counted on to be there
Roy Buleyf diminutive backfield player. was one
of the flashiest players on the Bearcat eleven this
year. He was always fast and played a furious
game at all times. He has a splendid attitude and
a line spirit. Although he is small in stature. he
is built like a real football player.
Leo NYilliams. junior. played at end position.
Good humor added to splendid offensive and de-
fensive ability made him a popular member of the
Richard Barton. iunfor president, was a reserve
guard. He is a Valuable prospect for next year's
backfield position. He is a hard worker and always
Lloyd Snyder, iunior. was a reserve tackle. He
has the Bearcat righting spirit and is a hard ball
Keith Crowcroft. senior. played three years of
football for Central. His position was tackle.
and he was a particularly good otfensive player.
Maurice Carpenter. senior. played at guard po-
sition. He was a strong defensive man and dis-
played a superior type of football playing.
Pdgf Sufi 0
M A C5 I C I N 0 I 9 3 5
lvl A C5 I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
glohn Hall, junior, was a reserve end. He is a
great prospect for a regular position on the 1935
Dori Irwin, junior. is a reserve tackle as well
as a wrestler and musician. He is a Bearcat
through and through,
Bill Goul, junior, played .1 good game as a
reserve center. Although he is light, he is a hard
hitter, blocker and taclsler.
Bob Goul. junior. held the position of reserve
backfieldman. He is a great passer and runner.
Don Thorpe, senior, was a reserve lineman. He
played three years as reserve and was a fighting,
lafc S1 ig-lu'0
Kenneth Shuttleworth, junior, was a valuable
reserve. He can punt. pass, and carry the ball.
Leonard Bell, junior. acted as student manager
of the team. His ready smile and dependability
endeared him to every member of the squad,
Leonard is a "prince of a fellow."
Miles Hossom, junior, assisted Leonard Bell.
student manager, and always did his work eti-
ciently and with splendid spirit.
Fred Lewis, sophomore, was another manager
who never lagged at his work. It is the work
of boys behind the scenes as well as those before
the footlights that wins trophies.
Mickey McGuire, sophomore student manager,
was another real Bearcat asset, His winning smile
and pleasing personality were as much assistance
as his capable work in managing.
C u plain
Captain Marshall Burch, senior, is a player who
has carved a niche for himself in Central's Hall of
Fame. Although he suffered a knee injury and was
forced to remain on the bench part of the season,
he was a source of inspiration to his team in every
play. Upon several occasions he entered the game
at the zero hour and was able to pull his team to-
gether like a real general.
Bill Satterfield, senior Bearcat pivot ace. was the
driving power of the team. He was in every play
an:l met every situation in true Bearcat fashion. His
dependable work made him popular with the team
as well as the fans. He could always be counted
upon to have a share in garnering points and in
helpfng to form plays for the other boys.
Ralph Huff, senior backguard, played his first
season with the Bearcats this year. He was always
in the fray to get the ball off the backboard and
start it down the floor in the right direction. His
determination to shoot baskets was a source of much
pleasure to the fans.
Jack Young, senior, played a brilliant game at
forward. He abounded in pep and energy and his
left-handed playing kept his opponents on edge.
His good floor work and brilliant passing made him
a welcome addition to the squad.
Harold Shaner, senior, and his ability for shoot-
ing baskets will go down in Central's athletic annals.
Although Shaner was small and light, his uncanny
eye for baskets made him a mainstay of the team.
He will be remembered as a real Bearcat scoring
ace. He was named a member of the Big Ten pre-
tourney star basketball team.
Karl Cochrun, senior, played his first and last
year with the Bearcats this season. He will be re-
membered as the dark, debonair player who was at
his best at backguard position. His classy playing
and scoring ability endeared him to Central's basket-
Don W'aid, senior, played at forward and center.
He was always alert and dependable and rose to glo-
rious heights in the regional tilt against Richmond.
He was a loyal Centralite in his classes as well as on
the hardwood. Purdue will welcome Don.
Walter White, junior, will be with the Bearcats
next year. He made a name for himself as a player
of fight and ability who always played the game
clean. Central is expecting great things from W'al-
ter next year.
Page Slxfx Nm 1
M ' A G l C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A 6 I C I A N Q I 9 3 5
Credit for Central High School's position among the best basket-
ball teams in the state year after year is due to the untiring eHorts
of Raymond jolly, coach. He was graduated from Purdue Uni-
versityg he served three years in the World War, eighteen months
of this period being spent abroad. While in college he was active
in basketball, baseball. and football.
He has been coach at Central eight years. During this period he
has always placed his teams in the regionals and has won two
state crowns- 1928 and 1931. His team played in the final game
of the 1930 state tournament.
Coach Jolly also directs golf activities and this year has become
baseball coach. His golf team was undefeated last year.
f 4. , ' .... . an-2-1-- '--f we
, f . ua V '
Pugl' Sn I3 -four
Bob Bond, sophomore, exhibited sportsmanship as a
member of the Bearkitten squad. He could always be
counted upon to hold his own against the opposition.
Bob Fell, sophomore, has the ability to become a real
basketball player. He came from W'ils0n, where he
played basketball and football. Despite a recent broken
leg and an operation, he has kept his eyes on being a
john Petro, sophomore, displayed basketball prowess
as well as Eght and spirit. Although he is small, he
casts a shadow over the opponents' hopes.
Merle Longfellow, sophomore. was a Bearkitten who
was always able to get the ball at the strategic point. He
will be a valuable man on the team next year.
john Hall, junior, may be one of the leading candidates
for next season's forward position. He played the game
like a veteran and was willing to do his share at all times.
A. C. BERNSTEIN
A. C. Bernstein, junior, acted as student manager this
season. He always managed to have everything ready for
the boys and was at all times an ardent Bearcat booster.
Merrill Hole, junior, will act as Bearcat captain next
year. He plays at forward position. His "never-say-die"
spirit is one of the characteristics around which next
year's team will be built.
Howard Stout, junior, was promoted to the varsity at
the close of the season. He played a good offensive as
well as defensive game, and no player was too large nor
loo small for Howard to handle.
William Horton, sophomore Bearcat tloorguard, proved
a fortunate find this year. His cool-headeclness in tight
pinclies meant a great deal to the Bearkfttens. He showed
pep and Fight and that old Bearcat spirit. Wfe may hear
a great deal more about him next year.
Don Church, junior, deserves credit for hard work
and determination. He was agile and had a fondness for
finding a weak spot in the opponents' defense and utiliz-
ing this disadvantage. Since next year is his last, we
expect to see him holding down a regular berth on the
Jael-1 Keppler, sophomore. was the smallest player on
the Bearkitten squadg but he overcame this disadvantage
by will to succeed and frequent and advantageous passing
of the ball. He was one of the most consistent Bear-
Paul Carr, sophomore, proved a menace to the oppon-
ents' plans and could always be counted upon to add
punch to the team. We predict that Indiana basketball
will hear of Carr before he is graduated from Centralg
he has the ability to make a great player.
Bob Clouse. junior. has an advantage in height. His
style of playing is otten demoralizing to his adversaries.
Bob's smile is a welcome sight on the basketball court.
. A I 9 3 5
M A G I C I A N 0 l 9 3 5
SEASON 'S BASKETBALL RECORD
Central Hartford City
Central 18 South Side. FLW. 19
:1'Big Four TIllllAlIl'j'.
SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT SCORES
Central 39 Albany 14
Central 31 Yorktown 21
Central 31 Daleville 12
Central 36 Burris 14
REGIONAL TOURNAMENT SCORES
Central 22 Richmond 24
s ' , , 5 X
T I ' I 'I I .
M fMa1IMr IMjkMu IMI
Front Row qleft to rfghtj -Lawrence Fowlkes, Paul Carr, Joe Rooney, YX'alter Vfhite, Marshall Burch,
Bill Satterfield. Clifton Humphrey, Bob Goul. and Leo W'iIliams.
Second Row-junior Graham, Oscar Hill. Charles Yeo, Bill Goul, Blaine Burress, Eugene Brown, Dale
I-Iurtt, Don Heldenbrand, and Bob Fell.
Third Row-Bob Merz, Herman XVehIage. Harold Tomey, Harold Caldwell, Elmer Jones. XYYJIICI' Shelton.
Eugene Sutton, XViIIiarn Grimes, and Roy Buley.
Central's 1935 track team had one of the best seasons ever enjoyed by
a track aggregation representing Central High School. Coached by
Walter Fisher, the boys made track history this season. They exhibited
Hne spirit, and their willingness to train has resulted in outstanding work.
To begin to select track stars among the number of stars who partici-
pated is difficultg three who deserve particular mention are Lawrence
Fowlkes, Leo Willianis, and Marshall Burch. XVilliams jumped six feet,
two inches for a record at the Kokomo relays and more than six feet
for another record at the Big Ten Meet at Marion. Eowlkes consistently
placed high in the dash events and in the broad jump. Burch set a new
M A G I
school record in the half-mile-run division.
March 30 State Indoor Meet at Indianapolis.
April 4-5 Central Class Meet.
. April 13 Richmond at Muncie,
April 20 Dunkirk and Newcastle at Muncie.
April 27 Kokomo Relays at Kokomo.
April 30 Frankfort Relays at Frankfort.
May 4 Big Ten Meet at Marion.
May 11 Sectional Meet at Marion.
May 18 State Meet at Indianapolis.
C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
PARTICIPANTS IN INTRAMURAL ACTIVITIES
Front Row Ileft to rightj-Charles Nelson, volley ball, W'iIIiam Shore. baseballg Zed Zerbaugh, trackg
Richard Barton, wrestlingg Don W'aid, volley ball, Nkfalter Bales, volley ball, Robert Turner,
volley ball and tennis: joe Rooney, cross country, Francis Bilby, volley ballg Robert Bagley, volley
Second Row-Lawrence Fowlkes, basketball, W'illiam Blair, basketball: john Wvallace, basketballg Ken-
neth Shuttleworth, wrestling, Clifton Humphreys, trackg Bob Gilbert, tennis: Kenneth Richardson,
volley bnllg Robert Rife, traekg W'iIIie Carter, baseball.
Third Row-Omer Raisor, volley ballg john Petty, wrestling, Gail Greenlee, wrestling: Bob Goul, wrest-
lingg Frank W'iIson, wrestlingg Robert johnson, wrestling and tennis.
Fourth Row- Robert Smith, sophomore managerg Tracy Wolfe, junior manager: James Nettles. basket-
ball: Iimerson Goodall, basketball, Floyd Raisor, intramural directorg Howard Nash. basketballg
Howard XVilliams, horseshoesg Roy Buley. basketball,
When school was resumed last fall, it was decided that only intramural tennis would
be played. A number of boys reported to I-Ial B. Warren, tennis coach. After pre-
liminary practices were completed, tourneys were held. Robert Johnson was the winner
of the singles' tourney, and Bob Gilbert and Robert Turner were winners in the doubles'
division. Each winner received Il ribbon and a unit toward an intramural medal.
Another call for tennis was issued this spring, and 11 number of aspirants reported.
The Big Ten tournament was held on Saturday, May 18, at Indianapolis.
lmgf- S11 I3 -vizgfzl
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Front Row gleft to rightj -Hubert Grown Charles Miller, Howard Stout, Gene Keppler, joe Xvegesin.
Norman Stafford, Chester Douglas.
Back Row Qleft to rightj -jack Keppler, Bob Rife, joe Herbert. Harry Redkey, Kenneth Stafford, Berf
nard Hickey, Gerald Stafford, Coach Pete jolly.
Central High School was represented by a baseball team this year for the first time
since 1927. More than eighty boys responded to Coach Raymond Jolly's initial diamond
callg school spirit and loyalty were leading factors in the team's unusual success. Rain,
cold, and hot suns did not keep the boys away from practice. Each player worked hard,
and in a short time a real team was ready for the season. A good showing was made
among the North Central Conference teams.
President of the School Board XVill P. Wfhite, Superintendent D. XV. Horton, and
Principal Paul Addison deserve congratulations for their efforts in reviving baseball at
Central. It is enjoyed throughout the country as a recreational game and is one of
the few competitive sports in which each player has an opportunity to star.
Boys of the 1935 Bearcat golf team had a high standard to uphold: the 193-1 team,
Joe Medsker, Bill Horton, Frank Schram, Bob XVilson, and Harold Lindley, went through
the season last year with eight victories and no defeats. Of this number Horton was
the only underclassman and the only one of the championship team who answered the
Horton, Billy XVade, and Bob Johnson are among the most promising of those who
are out for golf this season. The climax of the golf season was the state tourney. which
was held at the Indianapolis Speedway.
Page Snfx mm
M A G l C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A C5 I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Left to RightfFred Cranor, heavyweight: Don Irwin. 175 pounds: Richard Barton. 165: Don Helden-
brand, 1555 john Petty, 1453 Coach W'alter Fisher: Gail Greenlee. 135: Bob Gfiiul. 125: Bill Goul.
118g Bob Shuttleworth, l1lRg Frank XY'ilson. 10113 Leonard Bell. student manager.
Robert xlolinsuri, another member of the team, does not appear in the picture. His weight is IIVIS
Central High School participated in its eighth season of wrestling this year under
the direction of Coach NVaIter Fisher and won each of its six scheduled meets. Fisher-
men met wrestlers from high schools of Anderson. Southport, and Anderson and de-
feated each team twice.
Seven points were made by two of Central's wrestlers at the state meet. which was
held in Bloomington in March. The state crown was won by Hammond. Central
boys placing were Gail Greenlee. who was second in the 135
Cranor. third in the heavyweight division.
pound class, and Fred
Since Coach Fisher will lose only three varsity men by the graduation route, it is
who will be graduated
are Robert Johnson. 108 poundsg John Petty, 145 poundsg and Gail Greenlee, 135 pounds.
thought that Central's chances will be good next season. Those
"XVrestlingf' says Coach Fisher, "is an individual sport. Each participant either
wins or loses according to his own ability. No teammate can be blamed for another's
failure. Because of the weight classification each bov is placed on an equal basis as in
no other sport."
Front Row qleft to righth -Blanche Potomkin, Blanche Dunayent, Dorothy Personett. Rhea Campbell,
Forrest Seitz, Maxine Behnke, and Frances Carter.
Second Row-Bertha Rooney, Mary Cartwright, Luis Cox, Pauline Snoeberger, Frances Pickett, Nina
Miles, Gail Malsbary, Vivian Rhyne, and Delores Fuller,
Third Row-Donna Belle Risk, Virginia Parson, Vera King, Betty Norrick, Helen Lewis, Dorothy Bart-
ling, ,leanette XVolfe. and Garnet Marie Boriglit.
G. A. A. CALENDAR
September-Plans are made for year's activities.
October-Volley ball te.1ms from senior, junior, IOA, and 10B classes organize.
November-Pledges are initiated following breakfast hike. XVeeklv swims are
started. Senior Comets, defending champions, undefeated in twenty-seven league
games, win third consecutive tournament title. Juniors are runners-up. Comets Win
forty-sixth consecutive game at the expense of Burris. Basketball begins.
December-Comets become first one hundred per cent letter-winning squad in
history of Central's G. A. A. as Dorothy Personett, Blanche Dunavent. Frances Carter,
Bertha Rooney, Maxine Behnke, Blanche Potomkin. Forrest Seitz. and Vivian Rhyme
are awarded "M's" at annual honor banqet. Christmas party is held.
are awarded "M's" at annual honor banquet. Christmas party is held.
February -Centralis and Burris, G. A. A.s have skating party.
Birthday supper is held. Comets win over selected team in an-
nual night basketball game. Burris, basketball team defeated by
selected G. A. A. team.
March -Comets capture third basketball title: 10A's are
runners-up. Central team again defeats Burris. Bertha Rooney,
Comet guard, wins prize sportsmanship medal.
April - Baseball starts.
Nliss R x'i'H.xiz1Nr Kixc.
G. A, A, bp--nsor: Director
Kiirls' Physical lftllieation.
Paiqi' Sur .alfa fum
M A G I C I A N - i F274 3 5
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Frwnt Run' llefn uv I'lgl1Il -A. C. Bernsrem, Kexrh Crwwerufr. Nlanhall Burch. Ralph Huff, Blll Sat-
terhclcl, Dun Wfzid. Zed Zearbaugh, jack Young, Fred Cranor, and Dun lrwm,
Suennd R-nw-Rny Bulcy, Lluyd Snyder. Xlaurnee Larpcnter. R-rberr Guul. Lawrence Frm-Ikea, Karl
Cuehrun. Leo XY'ull1,1n1s, Kenneth Staifewrd, l'L1rnld Shaner, XY'alzer XY'hire, and Donald Heldenbrand,
Thmrd Ruw-Howard St-fur, Hub Langan, Gail Greenlee, Lawrence Vfalah, XY'alrer Bales, vlanacs Green
Kenneth Lebensburger, Merrill Hole. Leonard Bell, and Norman Werner.
Fourth Rmv-Raynwnd jelly and XY'alter Fisher. Qplunnrm.
' ,,, , ,,,,,N " ,
OUR MA SCOT, HTOMMIXER'
W Sf 1 wily-I un
REMINISCENCES OF THE CLASS OF 1935
By ESTHER Zooit
"All the world's a stage,
And all the men and women merely players:
'Ihey have their exits and their entrances:
And one man in his time plays many parts.
His acts being seven ages."
'LAS YOU LIKE IT"-Shakespeare
N September 12, 1932, a tentative cast of approximately five hun-
dred characters came to Central High School from Blaine, Wilson,
Jefferson, Emerson, and McKinley junior high schools to seek roles in
the production to be known as "The Class of 1935." The next day
the first act, which was termed "The Sophomore Yearf, began. Parts
were selected in various departments with a view of achieving goals upon
which cherished hopes were built.
Important scenes in this act were the giving of "Bargains in Cathay,"
the date of which was March 15, 1933, and the entertaining of honor
members of the group at luncheon by the Muncie Exchange Club on
THE JUNIOR ACT
After a year's rehearsal the junior act was ready for presentation, and
the following students were selected to play officers' roles: Robert Ma-
honey, president, Jack Young, vice-president, Jeanne McXVilliams, secre-
taryg Vivian Rhyne, treasurer.
The iirst featured attraction was the interpretation of 'QThe King Rides
Byf' mystery romance, on November 10, 1933, by Frances Petty, Charles
Yeo, Marshall Burch, Jim Hankinson, Frances Keever, Betsy Jane Martin,
Vivian Rhyne, Vfayne Donson, Robert Mahoney, Tom Moody. Sara
Mauzy, Dean Cutshall, and Catherine Mentis. The junior senior prom,
one of the most delightful social events in Central's annals, was given
at the Field House on May ll, 1954.
THE SENIOR ACT
Curtains were raised upon the final act of the production at the cam-
paign dinner, at which speeches and promises were made by nominees
for class oflicers and their managers. As airesult of the election, which
was held the next morning, the following students were starred: Charles
Yeo, president, Ernest Holaday, vice-president, Edwinna Bush, secretary,
Jeanne McWilliams, treasurer. As an encore, the following were added
to the list: Martha jackson, prophet, Rose McDonnell. poetg Esther Zook,
Acts progressed from day to day with studies, social affairs, vocational
talks and athletic activities playing parts. Before the seniors realized
its Coming, the grand Hnale was being arranged. Spotlights played upon
the mothers' tea, "Merton of the Movies," the senior playg the junior-
senior prom, Rotary Club luncheon for honor seniors. senior dance, senior
day with special convocation, baccalaureate, Latin banquet, senior picnic,
and senior banquet.
With Commencement came the lowering of the curtains. The cul-
mination of years of effort was reached. Each member of the cast was
presented with his diploma, the "ticket" to future performances of en-
larged achievements, new worlds of success, inspiration, and happiness.
M A 6 I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
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10. Senior tribe starts on last, long trail
of high school days. XVe go to special con-
vocation and welcome our new principal.
12. Bearcats play their lirst night foot-
ball game at home. Warsaw 0, Central 20.
15. We're off! Study hall teachers assign
permanent seats to break up those friendly
24. Seniors enjoy first pow-wow and lis-
ten to bombardments by aspiring candidates
and managers at campaign feast. The good
ship "Seniorita" sets sail.
25. All is quiet. Senior otlicers are elected.
2. Juniors make nominations for oliicers.
3. Principal Addison talks to Girls' Serv-
ice Club members. Vergil Club organizes
for the year.
5. jim Fosdick. junior. is made editor-in-
chief of "The Munsonianf'
10. Election returns show Richard Barton
chief of junior tribe. Robert Goul is vice-
president. Jayne Galbraith will keep the
minutes, and Jane Blease will handle the
money. Science Club members have picnic
at McCulloch Park. Faculty scientists show
proficiency with the ball and bat. Is it sci-
ence or luck?
11. Teachers entertain with party in the
library in honor of Principal and Mrs. Paul
12. We play while teachers attend ses-
sions of the Indiana State Teachers' Asso-
ciation in Indianapolis. Editor Fosdick, As-
sistants Yeo and McKinley, Sports Writers
Gene Keppler and Don Waid represent "The
Munsonianu at Indiana High School Press
Association meetings at Franklin.
22. Friendship Club enjoys talk by Miss
Elizabeth Dodd, new Y. NW. C. A. girls'
secretary, about "The Beginning of Girl
23. I-Ionor Society entertains honor soph-
24. Cramio! Testere! Gradl! Flunctus!
26. Free! Free! Dramatic Club enter-
tains with open house.
29. Sophomores are becoming better in-
formed every day. Representatives from
school organizations explain activities to 10B
31. We eat doughnuts. pumpkin pies,
and apples, but that's not all! Even digni-
fied seniors are seen soaping windows and
throwing corn on porches.
S. Mother-Daughter Banquet. Five hun-
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
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9. Senior Homecoming. Bearcats scalp
Elwood by a score of 12 to 6. By winning
this game, Muncie braves win the Confer-
ence Football Championship. The "M" Club
"Blanket Hop" is held after the game.
23. Girls' Service Club members welcome
5. Charles Hampton leaves Central's wig-
wam to become Big Chief at Harrison Ele-
mentary Building and is replaced by Clar-
ence Swingley, former Field House brave.
11. The Junior play, "Mignonette," is
released. It is a pleasing southern romance
with Mary Caroline XVarner in a dual role
and Editor Fosdick as an old man.
20. Ho,hum1 Ugh, ugh! XVho wants
to get up in the morning?
21. Miss Mary Findling becomes Nlrs.
25. Santa Claus at last!
2. Everyone is back to rest after Christ-
mas vacation. Even the teachers look as if
they would like a good long snoo7e.
7. Girls' Pep Club members don swanky
white jackets with petite purple "MK" over
their hearts. That's the Bearcat spirit!
I1 4 iwi1!'.-1-
S. AI. E. Xvalters of Purdue University
launches senior guidance activities with Hrst
of series of advisory programs. "Knowing
Yourself" is his subject.
1-I. Senior Band presents a varied pro-
gram for the benelit of parents and band
16. Science Club members enjoy prog1'am
presented by physics students in Room 216.
An experiment on "freely falling bodies" is
17. Dramatic Club papooses become full-
fledged braves at formal initiation presided
over by Big Chief Gene Keppler.
26. Tribe of civics students migrates to
Indianapolis to observe Legislature.
23. One hundred eighty-two spring
chickens are running around today and
stumbling over upperclassmen. A "con-
gIomeration" surrounds Central High. Even
dignified juniors and seniors are fluttering
with programs flying hither. thither, and
yon. It will all come out in the sweep.
2b. A sophomore pow-wow is held at
7:30 o'clock in the gymnasium.
7. The newest addition to Central's celeb-
brities is "Tommixer." our new white cat
8. The honor roll has been announced and
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11-I Central students have made the grades.
11. Annual Staff is announcedg first meet-
ing is held in 223 and members are given
"password" and "first degree."
1-I. As a valentine to Centralites, mem-
bers of Annual Staff christen this year's
book "The Magician."
19. Murder! Romance! Mystery! Mes-
merizing! Dramatic Club presents "The
Jade God" with Gene Keppler as the vil-
23. Central participates in Latin Contest.
XVinners of local contest who will partici-
pate in the county contest are: First year,
Mary Virginia Long and Lucille Knight:
Caesar, Mahala Stepleton and Wfalter Shel-
tong Vergil, Helen Roberts and Wfinifred
1-2. Bearcats are successful in sectionals.
6. Every lifteen minutes different groups
of students are shot! Don't be alarmed-
they are only having group pictures taken
for "The Magician."
S. Daubers sponsor "Palette Pace."
11. Seniors hold mock election.
.. op iomores en er ain a c iape wi 1
13 S 1 t t t l l tl
the play "XVeiners on XVednesday."
16-25. Spring vacation-just at the right
time and welcomed by all, including teach-
1. Teachers have decided to give all stu-
dents "A', grades in every subject. April
5. Seniors entertain at mothers' reception.
26. Attention, Hollywood! Make room
for another Garbo and Gilbert. Seniors pre-
sent "Merton of the Movies."
S. Dramatic tryouts a1'e held. fCheer up,
sophomores, your day is coming.j
10. juniors are hosts and hostesses to
seniors at the annual prom.
2-1. Senior Dance.
30. Decoration Day - vacation!
51. Senior Class Day.
3. Latin Banquet.
-I. Senior Picnic.
5. Senior Banquet.
Page SVIUIIII-1 L11 1
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A Q I c I A N . i Q 3 5
1935 CLASS PROPHECY
I happen to know some very interesting
and surprising things which have befallen
various members of the class of 1935 dur-
ing the past Hfteen years. I spent a week-
end recently in New York at the White-
Burch Hotel. which is managed by Marshall
Burch. Several bell-hops, whom I recog-
nized as Bill Beck, William Carter, Wendell
Miller, and Richard McNickle, supplied me
with facts concerning other members of
our class. They said that Joe Cannon and
Ed Ball have founded the Cannon-Ball Mil-
itary School at Annapolis. John Courtney
is the coach of its famous football team, and
its chorus instructor is Bob Cranor.
I made an appointment to get my hair
waved at the Ritz Fifth Avenue Beauty Sa-
lon. The driver of my taxi was Robert
Johnson, a classmate. To my surprise the
doorman at the salon was Bob Gilbert. As I
entered the beautiful French salon, I al-
most fell in a faint. Ralph Huff, the man-
ager. greeted me. Lenore France sham-
pooed my hair and told me more news
about graduates of 1935. Several work in
the same salon. They are Charline Dick,
Winifred DePoy, julia Beeson, Juanita Cox,
Elizabeth Hole, Helen Frye, Hazel McDon-
ald, and Betty I.eMay. They told me about
other members of our class.
Harold Shaner is a Fuller brush salesman
and often stops in to see his old pal, Mr.
Huff. Paul Dyer is proprietor of a dye
factory. Betty Jane, Orville, and Pauline
are partners in the johnson, Johnson, and
johnson Law firm. Howard and Frances
Grimes comprise the most famous dance
team in the country. Dorothy White is giv-
ing contract bridge lessons in Russia.
Francis Boyd and Ralph Miller are de-
signing styles in Paris. Betty Lee Murlkelt,
Margaret Maynard, and Glory McGann have
invented a new vocation of digging up
people's family histories for neat sums. Ber-
niece Paul, Dorothy Personett, and Ellenor
Phillips are radio songsters. John Petty and
Don Pherson own several oyster beds off the
New England coast.
John Pershing is the U. S. diplomat to
Germany. Maxine Behnke, Mildred Moody,
and Mary Elizabeth Bennett have formed a
knitting school for busy business women.
Charles Burchard is president of the Inter-
national Banking Corporation. Walter
Bales is vice-president and Robert Rife is
secretary: Russell Bonham handles the
Mary Self, Martha Mitchell, and Mar-
guerite Roberts are teaching at Burris High
School. Charles Miller maintains his
father's store, which is now the oldest
landmark in Muncie.
Judith Arnold, Rose McDonnel. Reba
Brandenburg, and Katherine Bricker are
song composers: their songs are so unusual
they really sell. Margaret Bakala backs the
publication of these songs. Fred Barnet is
writing "Between Halvesn in the daily
paper, and Paul Beall is writing the column
"Today.', Clifford Beckham makes and
sells a youth producing liquid, and Ivan Case
tests every bottle - just in case. Rosemary
Buckley and Valere Carey were among the
first to try this miraculous liquid, and now
they are on their way through grade school
Roy Buley has changed to I.ongfellow's
style of writing poetry and grows "XVhittier
and Whittier" every day. His pal, Henry
Cade, has taken up the manufacture of that
delicious candy which is on everybody's
tongue just like the songs written by Ray
Clevenger and published by Dean Cutshall.
Genevieve Barrett makes Ray's songs popu-
lar by playing them on Mary Alice CoX's
new type piano. which she invented.
Dick Frick and Kenneth Lebensburger
have made good in the world of plumbers.
They took up plumbing in collegeg they
heard it was a "pipe course."
Frances Cartwright has clelved into the
subject of "What Color Is the Red Sea?"
Esther Condon, famous scientist, has found
an atom and detailed its structure.
Anne Marie Brown and Walter Bird are
professors at the Brown-Bird Institute. Ed-
winna and Juanita are teachers in the Bush
and Hedges departments.
Garnetta and Mary Agnes have made a
success of their "Comingo-West" restaur-
antsg Nancy is their Cook. Reba Brewer
and Juvia Schneider are partners in the
filling station on the corner of High and
Jane Hitchcock has spent ten years at
the "College for the Super-Intelligentf'
which is under the supervision of Jack
Young. master mind. Jane has decided to
devote her life to the study of "Campus-
Tom Moody has built up a successful
business in South Africa, selling "pink tooth
brushesu to the natives. Bob Mahoney,
manager and financier of the company, sends
a "pink tooth brush" to all who request
Robert Beck has opened the "Ritzy-
Gyppe Dress Shoppe," catering to the smart
set of Mohunk county. Models display-
ing chic styles are Helen Barber, Lois Alli-
son, Virginia Aubrey, and Roselyn Dargo.
Marjorie Clark and Catherine Bertha have
learned how to make the little things in
life county they are teaching first-graders
Vernon Dwyer has become Senator Dwyer
from California. He still treasures his gold
which he received at Central. Dick
McDonald is now Dr. Richard McDonald.
eminent veterinarian. Ruth Alyce Lambert
is a second Clyde Beatty. Her act with
wild animals is attracting wide attention.
Dick Ludington is a mathematics teacher at
Nina Lou Ball has become a fashion edi-
tor for Vogue. 'John Church has entered
the ministry. Irene Thompson has become
a well know dancer and recently returned
after a triumphant tour. Geraldine Turner
is her accompanist.
Almajane Halbert played in "Hearts
Aflamef' the latest type of motion pic-
ture. The "Cackling-Cockroach Hour" on
the radio features Mary Elizabeth Harper
and Francis Bilby. Hulda Garrison has an
eating establishment on the old site of Vin-
cennes, a garrison of early days.
Mildred Davis translates "Ballyhoo" into
seven foreign languages. Eugene Doster de-
signs the covers and Myron Doty licks the
stamps for mailing.
The suicide blonde prize goes to Blanche
Dunavent, who bleached her raven locks to
break the monotony. Maxine Dunkin
hasn't changed in years. She is still "Dun-
kin" doughnuts in her coffee at breakfast.
Hugh Hines has taken over the U57 Va-
rieties" company: Joe Herbert has become
a printing teacher in New York. Caroline
Chappelle is doing Walter XVinchell's col-
umn on "The New York Daily Mirror."
Keith Campbell has become the original
painless dentist. Dennis Weissert is the
world's best known acrobatic dancer. Anne
Jane Printzos is teaching English in Ireland.
Charles Rainey is connected with the
weather bureau in Washington. He has
had a law passed which prohibits any one
from asking, "Do you think it's going to
rain tomorrow?', David Shideler is head of
the social science department at DePauw
Lawrence Fowlkes is giving exhibitions of
high jumping throughout the world. He
says he owes his success to his track days
at Central. Iona George is dean of girls at
Vassar. Ernest Holaday is coaching foot-
ball at Colgate University. He advises his
boys to play without their helmets. Sara
Mauzy is director of nurses' training at the
Methodist Hospital in Indianapolis. Mae
Anna Mier is a doctor in the same hospital.
Garney Miller is owner of a jewelry store in
Anna Dell Ross, Helen Salmon, Roberta
Page Ssvenii WHIP
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
Ivl A G I C I A II 0 I 9 3 5
Tharpe, and Frances Westervelt are in a
"strong jaw" act in a circus. Franklin Sig-
gins is an expert fire-eaterg the official
"caller" for the show is Kenneth Stafford.
By the time I had learned these things, I
was ready for a manicure, which was given
by Martha Ellen Wolfe. She told me many
more interesting things. Zed Zearbaugh
and Bob Rothhaar have opened a "Floating
Paradise" on White River. Thelma Ratliff,
Elsie Radcliffe, and Henrietta Smith enter-
tain the guests with ballet dances.
Catherine Mentis, Rebecca McKinley, and
Ruby Lanning have replaced the Boswell
Sisters. Betty Moflitte, who has been mar-
ried four times, has published the second
edition of her popular book "How to Knit
Sweaters for Deserving Fleas." Ava La-
Berteaux and Frances Carter manage an in-
Frances Petty has given up her citizenship
to become a princess in Thromeajug, Africa.
Bernerd Quakenbush is on a pilgrimage in
northern Siberia with Donald Thorpe, Glen
Tobias, and Bob Turner. Phyllis Whitworth
and Dorothy Wiles have been trying to
learn to ski amid the Alps of Switzerland.
Hazel Wright writes hair-raising stories.
Don has tried his best to "XVaid" through
the problem of "Which came first, the
chicken or the egg?" but he has had little
success. Leon Young has changed l'is name
to Liong we now know who "Young-Lion-
Heart" is in the strong manls show.
Ronald has lived a solitary existence in
his efforts to set up his improved Zapf's
Zebra Zoology. Arthur "Wood," too, if
he could. Charles Bogir has just upset the
"House of Rothschild" by crashing the gates
to fame with his latest television sensation,
"The City Slickerf' Pauline Bond, Mil-
dred Armstrong. and Ruth Alice Crawford
are operating a bureau for unfortunates
who have lost their "scents" in the daily
wash of things.
Eugene Higdon and Russell Hiatt are
speech specialists in a deaf and dumb
schoolg Willard is a "Hart" specialist.
Thelma Early and Marilouise Holaday de-
clare that their Early-Holaday undertaking
business is prospering.
Mary Evelyn Smith grew tircd of her
name and has changed it several times.
Harold Kern and Clifton Humphrey are
manufacturers of scratchless red flannels.
Mary jane Keesling and Dorothy Clark are
in a chorus at the Rialto Theatre. Helen
Holbert has developed a cactus plant with
no stickersg now sticky cactus plants are
obsolete. Margaret Kattness and Hazel
Mae Keeley have a school in Tombstone,
Ariz., to teach prospectors to eat with chop
sticks. Rosalind Kuhns has never thrown a
stone, but she is building herself a glass
house. David Heavenridge bought a gravel
pit so that every boy and girl in Podunk
could go swimming free. Virgil Holdcraft
is a second Sherlock Holmes at Scotland
Yards. Bob Hartley and William Frey-
mark are leaders of a pirate gang on the high
seas. Evelyn Gribble, Alberta Morris, and
Mary Clevenger are proprietors of a roof
garden in Montreal. James Green is the
gardener and takes care of the flowers.
Elsie Huffman and Anna Mary Irwin have
made a fortune selling nail polish to the
Chinese. Anna Marie Heath and Isabelle
Dunavent are manicurists in China. Ed-
ward Condon and Dick Crawley have
worked out a device called a "neck-rest."
Charles Yohler is editor of "Needlecraft.',
John Wallace recently returned from
France, where he was a blues' singer. From
klohn's report, Charles Yeo is a very fam-
ous personage. He is the United States
Ambassador to France and gets along roy-
ally with the madamoiselles of the court's
social circle. France has a monarchy now,
and Rosemary Wolfe is prominent in the
social whirl. Ethel XVilson is a princess in
the royal palaces at Versailles. Charline
Thornburg is at an art school in Paris and
Henry Wendelman is chauffering the Grand
At the last beauty contest in Atlantic
City, Cleda XVatts, Donna Warwick, Eve-
lyn Walters, and Mark Tuttle ofliciated
as judges. Pauline Snoeberger, president of
the Ladies' National Beauty Society. pre-
sented the loving cup to the winner. Winola
Vandenplas has become famous for her
bravery and success at capturing sharks.
Charles Green and Vincent Board are oper-
ating a night club called "The Green
Board." Naomi Grant and Jimmie Dee
Mastin are blues, singers, and Izetta Nelson
is a star dancer in the floor show. Arletta
Terrell is the hat checker. Esther Zook is
operating "The Zook Book Nook" in Selma.
Ladonna Carmichael has established an
enviable reputation as a stunt flyer. Maur-
ice Carpenter is a football coach at Purdue
University. Bill Reser is mayor of Muncie.
and Omer Raisor is chief of police. Dur-
ward Rawlings is an executive in the larg-
est bank in London. Bill Shore has become
a second Babe Ruth, and Karl Cochrun is
posing for artists who sell pictures to
Margaret Brown is society editor of "The
New York Timesf' and Mary Alice Brisen-
dine is assistant circulation manager of "The
Chicago Tribune." Blanche Potomkin is
teaching physical education to the girls at
Central. She still tells them of the glories
of the Comets. jess Poor has fallen heir to
a large fortune. He is a collector of per-
fume atomizers, and to satisfy his whims
he purchases every one he sees.
Jim Hankinson has become Mysterious
Hankinson, the magician. Jack Fink as-
sists with his acts. Lloyd Davis is a foot-
ball coach at Northwestern University.
Keith Crowcroft is a member of the com-
mittee which makes regulations for foot-
ball. Howard Bonnell is selling fly swat-
ters in Alaska, and Ed McKinney is coach-
ing basketball in Africa.
Marianne Huber is a fortune teller in a
circus, and Marjorie Martin was elected
judge at the last election. Lelia Lanning
has taken Norma Shearer's place in Holly-
wood. Lucille Knight has married one of
the boys with whom she used to correspond
in French class. He comes from a distin-
guished French family. Jeanne McXVilliams
is a fashion model in New York and poses
for magazine artists. Jean Spurgeon has
concocted a way of making a cake that
never falls and is engaged in a series of
broadcasts in which she tells of her success
as a cook.
Paul Cornelius won a million dollars with
'Wfhy Piano Players Get Gray." The prize
was awarded by Hope Cruea. third wealth-
iest woman in the country.
Roberta Holcroft and June Hopping are
running a matrimonial bureaug they also
write poems for the local paper. Don Huff
crashes the headlines because of his stub-
bornnessg he is the champion flagpole-sitter.
His pal, Robert Bagley, sees that he has
enough to eat while he is performing. Gail
Marks has her picture in the paper dailyg she
conducts a column on "Love-Notes" for
those with broken hearts. Vivian Rhyne has
become a dramatics' teacher in Hollywood.
Joe Parke and Robert Noble are operating
a big circus. The sensation of the show is
Betsy Martin's "flying trapeze" act. Harold
Qpperman, Monroe Cunningham, Harold
Morris, and James Mullen are tight-rope
Mary and Catherine Thesing live in Paris.
Clay Teal is a lamplighter in Australia. Le-
one Symons is a lawyer, and Edwin Stewart
is in the same business. Berniece Timmons
is publishing a second edition of a geometry
book. Mildred Spangler and May Belle
Smith have become research workers.
Lawrence Springer. multi-millionaire, has
summarized his success in one simple state-
ment. He said, "I owe my success to the
fact that while I was in school I never had
enough rest and sleep. I studied out a busi-
ness that would save other people from the
same conditionf' He manufactures "Spring-
er-Mattressesf, Forrest Seitz is Mr. Spring-
erys stenographer. and Claude Wfelch is the
Page Eiglvlg om
M A G I C I A N 0 I 9 3 5
M A Q I C i A N . i 9 3 5
I said farewell to Ralph and his associa-
ates. I had an engagement for dinner with
the mayor of New York, Bill Satterfield.
New York had a celebration last week in
honor of Bertha Rooney, the first woman to
swim the Atlantic. While I was sitting in
the lobby of my hotel, I was interrupted
from my reading by a fellow who was talk-
ing with the manager about the room he
had been assigned. This man was insisting
that his pet parrot must stay with him,
but the manager disagreed. I glanced at
the man again and discovered him to be Gene
Keppler. When he recognized me, he came
over. He said that he had discovered that
all women are fickle, so he has become a
parrot fancier. From him I learned a num-
ber of interesting details about others in
our class. Lavere Townsend won a bicycle
in a contest in which he guessed the correct
number of stars in the sky. Ed Hall is a
famous aviator and has won many laurels.
Merritt Harrold, Gail Greenlee, and Fred
Dunavent have perfected a way of making
paper wads into gold. Fred Dragoo, Ken-
neth Foster, Charles Nelson, Lawrence My-
ers, and Carl Frederick are working on the
new bridge which is being constructed across
the Pacific. Orville Garrett has invented
an automatic "sheep-counter" for those who
cannot sleep at night. Lois Haas is teaching
a school of penguins, in Alaska, acrobatic
stunts. Johnny jackson was voted "Mr.
America-1950', and is going to be a can-
didate next year. It is rumored that his
opponent will be Russell Gibson.
Mary Lou Dunn is an international rep-
resentative of the largest insurance company
in Paris. Lelaruth Orr is a famous singer,
Treva Evans is known everywhere for her
success as an interior decorator. James
Shekell is president of the carpenters' unit
of Daleville, and Harold Lacey and Charles
McKee are counters in the United States
Treasury. Stephen Sherman is in charge of
printing of all magazines for the Crowell
Publishing Company. The story of his suc-
cess recently appeared in "The American
Magazine." He attributes all his success
to his days in Central's print shop and still
receives a copy of "The Munsonian" each
Mary Chancellor, Lucille Richardson. and
Lucille Ribble have accomplished a remark-
able featg they have made a paste that will
reduce the size of the feet. Ladies every-
where are enjoying the comforts of dainty
feet. Ellis Ratchford is the distributor of
the salve, and Francis Rahe has mastered
twenty-seven foreign languages in order to
give salve-sales' talks.
The Roxy Theater in New York offered
a diversion, and I left the hotel to attend
the theater. It was a premier showing, so
I had to wait in line for my ticket. The
person behind me kept pushing: I turned
to give him a piece of my mind and was
quite astounded to see it was Bob Langan.
The man at the ticket window was Al Loe-
per, and the doorman was Allen Rager.
Mary Alice Rees, Dorothy Lonnecker, Mar-
zella Martin, Ruth Mark, and Louine Reyn-
olds were ushers. During the few minutes
before the show started, I looked about and
saw two of our classmates in the audience.
They were Don Rathbun and William Peas-
ley. The star performances of the evening
were dances by Evelyn McCallister and Lou-
After the show I glanced at my train
time-table and realized I had just about time
to get my bags at the hotel and dash off
to catch the train. In my rush I accidentally
bumped into Wayfne Donson. an old class-
mate. Lawrence Parker was the conductor
of the Pullman: and Eileen Parker, a graduate
of '35, occupied the adjoining seat. I wrote
up this account and gave it to Walter Pete.
the porter, to mail to Robert Nelson and
Ernest Modlin, members of the Yorktown
Your old pal.
Your request for my n.xmc I furv:s.xw,
And knowing no reason, by law,
I'm glad to relate-
XY'irh my name on 3 plate,
I am quicker than you on the draw.
'Qu Qfvv 69:1-'
.K"'d4..-.-.1-V4.. 1' fL""'V"'f
i'a'i'gff' QI' Q
H Igantralaureaie Serhires
jlllunrie Genital High g-'isrlynnl
High Strict giietlyuhist Episznpal Qflgutrly
Sunhag. june 2, 1935
Organ Prelude .... . .... . Mrs. Eugene R. Oesterle
Processional .... - , . - --- . -Holy, Holy, Holy
Invocation .... ---. Rev. Jo W. G. Fast
Response------ -- ............ -- ..... ...... - ------Choir '
Glen Stepleton-Director 5
Scripture Reading .... ---. .... - .......... Rev. Jo W. G. Fast
Gloria Patri faudience Will risel -
Sanctus from the St. Cecelia Mass-- - .... . ...... ..... , Gounod
Select Choir 1
Address: "Believe it or Not" , .... - .... Rev. Arthur McDavitt
Praise, Adoration Be to Our Lord .... -- --- ----'-. .... -- -Rinck
Benediction - .... - - , -- , - - .- ---- -Rev. H. W. Cornelius
Recessional ...... .... . - -. --- . ----"Onward Christian Soldiers"
Congregation will please remain in the pews until the
close of the recessional hymn
Organ Postlude .... -- - --- ..- .... Mrs. Eugene R. Oesterle
, Jul- ..,,
MRS. SUSAN B. NAY
Dean of Girls.
MKS. ERMA B. CHRISTY
Supervisor of Home Economics Department and
Director of Guidance.
H. F. BRICKLEY
Supervisor of Industrial Education and
Supervisor of Buildings and Grounds.
MISS FRANCES ANDREWS
Head of Botany and Biology Departments.
MISS FLORA BILBY
Art Appreciation and Fine Arts.
MISS ELEANOR JEAN BLY
English and Dramatics.
IVIRS. ESTHER KELLER BROXVN
Latin and English.
MISS EMMA CAMMACK
MRS. LOIS CLARK
MISS .IOSEPHINE CLEVENGER
R. LLOYD COOLEY
MRS. HELEN CROSS
Commerce, Junior Class Social Sponsor.
Head of Boys' Physical Education.
Track, Football, and XVrestling Coach.
MRS. KRESZENTIA FENIMORE
MISS LOIS GUTHRIE
French and English.
MISS L. KATHRYNE HOLCROFT
Receiving Clerk. -
MISS ELLA HOLLENBACK
Home Economics, Senior Social Sponsor,
Magician Sponsor, Sophomore Counselor.
I 0 I 9 3 5
M A 6 I C A N
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