Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1938 volume:
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BROADCASTING FROM MIDDLETOWN
AFTER numerous Time checks and dress rehearsals, The I938 broad-
casT of The Magician is ready To go on The air. Taking advanTage of
The Timely, iT somewhaT overemphasized siTuaTion which has presenTed
iTselT in our ciTy, we have used "lv1iddleTown, The Typical American
ciTy," as The sTaTion from which To broadcasT This ediTion of The senior
We wanT you To consider This as your boolc, noT only because you
paid Tor iT, buT because every page of iT was planned wiTh The inTen-
Tion oT pleasing you and of giving you a permanenT record of The
days spenT in These halls OT higher learning.
BOB WEIR, EdiTor
IN KEEPING WITH OUR THEME, IT IS ONLY FITTING THAT
THIS BOOK BE DEDICATED TO TYPICAL HIGH SCHOOL
STUDENTS, WHOEVER AND WHEREVER THEY MAY BE, IN
SYMPATHY WITH THEIR TROUBLES, AND IN REMINISCENCE
OE THE GOOD TIMES WHICH HAVE ACCOMPANIED THEM.
e eleven . . . Wane Ur, e,
' H use . . . Oh
' Hwe Whxie o
need a songsker nn
"Pikes Peak or bus?" . . ,
cowqal! . . .
Tn This broadcasT Trom MiddTeTown, The neTwork presidenT, vice-presi-
denT, advisory board, and producTion sTaTT make Their iniTiaT appear-
ance. Their work in shaping The acTors Tor senior sTardom has been
sTeady and vaTuabTe. Their kindness, Triendhness. and care Tor Their
roTeges have been shown many Times in Their words and deeds. Mways
in sTars Their abiTiTies and aims. Mways
d ha piness
' ThouqhTs are Tor The corn q ,
' ' Tor Their success an p .
Their ThouqhTs wiTT be wuTh Them. hoping
Top, lffl I0 rigfrl:
FREDERICK F. MQCLELLAN
Treasurer, City School Board
E. ARTHUR BALL
President, City School Board
VERNON G. DAVIS
Secretary, City School Board
H. B. ALLMAN
Superintendent of City Schools
GRACE FERN MITCHELL
Executive Secretary, Auditor
H. F. BRICKLEY
Buildings and Grounds
ROSCOE SI-IAFFER-Our gen- FRED BOGART-Home room
ial and enthusiastic principal
-is fond of hunting, fishing,
c a m p in g-favorite food:
MRS. SUSAN B. NAY-Dean
of girls and co-sponsor of
Girls' Service Club-likes peo-
ple, and people like her-
deinitely dislikes impudence
and discourtesy on the part
of children to their elders-
enjoys pretty dishes and lin-
MRS. ERMA B. ' CHRISTY-
Supervisor of guidance and
home economics - e n o y s
mingling with all types of
people-takes a great interest
in club work.
MISS FRANCES ANDREXVS-
Head of the botany depart-
ment and co-sponsor of Sei-
ence Club-plays with her
pencil while talking-likes to
knit and to climb mountains,
MISS MARY L. BALDWIN-
Business education-is fond
of collecting old books-
-kindness and gentleness are
her outstanding characteris-
MISS ESTHER BARTLIQTT-
Her favorite pastimes are
horseback riding and interior
decorataing - attractive and
friendly-teaches English and
MISS FLORA BILBY-Favorite
hobby is teaching art-spon-
sors Dauber and Clay Clubs
-chooses pink and blue as
her favorite colors-likes all
IL B Ii R T BLACKWOOD-
Teaches electricity eight per-
iods a day-loves music and
has an excellent voice-sings
in his church choir-has
three children in B u r r i s
MISS ELEANOR JEAN BLY-
Dramatic Club sponsor-
teacher of English and speech
-likes to analyze people and
their quirks-admits a prefer-
ence for Italian and Chinese
teacher in 221 Lpoor fellowj
-teaches in the business de-
partment-very active, young,
and good looking-likes lish-
MRS. ESTI-IER K. BROWN-
Sponsor of the Vergil Club
and Latin instructor-her
students have to study-pet
peeve: whistling in the halls.
FLOYD BUELL-The latest
addition to Central's mathe-
in flowers and gardens-
proud as a peacock of his
children, and you can't blame
MISS JOSEPHINE CLIZVIQN-
GER- CN ot picturedj -
Sponsor of the Wasliingturii
Club-very much interested
in her pupils-fond of trav-
cling-teaches social science.
R. LLOYD COOLEY-Likes
outdoor activity, especially
horseback riding and hunting
-has two dogs of which hc
is very fond-a well-informed
social scientist and sponsor of
MISS OLA B. COURTNEY-
Central's pupils look forward
to her return from a leave of
absence-she teaches home
EIL DAILY-A recent addi-
tion to our general bus'ness
staff-dotes on eating steak
and pie-endowed with a
great sense of humor-spon-
sors Hi-Y and Skating Clubs
-helps with underclass pic-
tures for Mugiriau.
RS. ADLAI DALBY-School
librarian-spends all her spare
time reading and gardening-
pet peeve: pupils who come
to the library to visit.
fd 4" 1414. fe ' 1654- lZ'.g'L
MISS DEBORAH EDWARDS
pastime is reading-a very in-
teresting and enjoyable per-
son to know.
MISS BLANCHE FENIMORI-I
-Home economics-likes to
raise flowers and to cook-a
very friendly individual.
H. EIVIORY FENIMORE-Head
of the mathematics depart-
ment and sponsor of the
with lazy students-enjoys
taking moving pictures of his
VVALTISR FISHER-Coach of
our football, track, and wres-
tling teams-says he has more
hobbies than business-raises
beautiful prize cocker span-
MISS ELLA HOLLENBACK-
Home economics - enjoys
reading and going to shows-
is the sort of individual one
likes to have around-spon-
sors Ceemoh Club.
MISS ELIZABETH HUTZEL-
Mathematics and G e r in :i n
teacher-distinguished by her
white hair-a past master of
subtle humor and sarcasm-
co-sponsor of our Honor So-
ciety-avowed dog lover.
MISS CHARLINIC ,IAMIESON
-Our blonde, chic French
teacher-sponsor of Le Cercle
Francais and Junior social
far more than F r e n e h is
learned in her classes.
RAYMOND AIOLLY - Coach
of basketball, baseball, golf-
teaches American history-a
reformed red-tie wearer-re-
quires students in his classes
to know the names of their
MRS. FRANCES K E L L Y -
Home economics teacher-in-
sists on aprons and hair nets
being worn in the laboratory
-dislikes ice Cream-likes
MISS KATHERINE KING-
Head of girls' physical edu-
cation department - booster
of the Girl Scouts-is ac-
complished in all out-door
Sports - sponsors C. A. A.
MISS FLORENCE LENTZ-
Small but purposeful-enjoys
reading and t r a v el in g-
teachcs social science.
ROGER LINGIQMAN - jolly,
energetic, and even-tempered
-head of physics department
-delights in studying scien-
tfnc phenomena and teasing
students-co-sponsor of Sci-
ence Club - Magician pho-
RUSSELL T. McNUTT-Head
of the social science depart-
ment-likes violin music-
especially dislikes jazz, gum
chewing, liver, and oysters-
enjoys travel, reading, numis-
matics, and activities of
Social Science Club, which he
MISS NELLE MASSEY-Marv
aged our cafeteria and taught
boys and girls to cook until
the state took her for ri
supervisor-is a bridge en-
thusiast - favorite fo od:
MISS LUCILE MAYR-Has :i
definite English accent to
match the subject she teaches
-enjoys traveling and read-
ing-favorite food is pud-
MISS KATHLEEN MEEHAN
-English and newswriting
teacher-sponsor of Muuxmz-
ian-hates chewing gum and
loves fried chicken - good
publicist, but personally pub-
MISS M A U D E MICHAEL -
Likes shows, not movies-in-
dulges in peppermint candy-
Wisely counsels the juniors in
addition to teaching English.
IRVIN I.. MORROW'-Drafb
ing instructor - PQI peeve:
people who waste tim-has
three children-enjoys fishing
MISS FRANCES O'HARRA-
Instructor of social science
and co-sponsor of Girls' Serv-
ice Club - once a friend,
always a friend-detests dirty
floors and gum chewers-woe
to the unenlightened pupil!
LEONARD A. PARIS--Milgh
uiun s p o n s o r - spends his
summer writing and wishing
it were cooler-collects nick-
names - teaches English.
WESLIQY C. PIERCE - Our
Oldsmobile driver - general
handyman around school--
printing instructor-likes an-
tiques, loves his pipe.
FLOYD RAISOR-Director of
intramural games and teacher
of health ed-a regular all-
around good sport-his hob-
bies are his family and all
shop teacher-says he has too
many pet peeves to mention
-enjoys swimming and read-
MISS MARGARET R Y AN-
Devotes her time to reading
and knitting-likes mush-
room soup-teaches English
and is responsible for 1.000
batting average on senior
ISS NELLIE SCOTT - An
ardent bridge player- home
alert, and charming-likes to
take long hikes-has taken
over Miss Massey's duties.
ISS If W I2 I. STANDFR-
FORD-Young, active, and
interested in her pupils-
sponsor of Girls' Service Club
and senior play - English
RIF F IN STEPHIQNSON-
Afternoon art teacher-likes
to make his own Christmas
cards-an accomplished or-
ganist-pet peeve: girls comb-
ing their hair in public.
LEN STIZPLETON-"W'oe to
the person caught whispering
in chapel while music is be-
ing played"-head of the
mus'c department and spon-
sor of all its activities-an
ardent tennis player-is try-
ing to learn square dancing.
MRS. GLADYS TOWNSI-IN IJ
-"A friend in need is L1
friend indeed"-senior class
counselor and social science
teacher - pet peeve: people
who have to be handled with
gloves -likes lobsters and ice
cream Qnot togetherj.
MISS BLANCH TUHEY-
Head of the English depart-
ment and sophomore coun-
selor-likes nothing better
than a dish of ice cream, ex-
cept, maybe, gardening - ef-
Hcient and cheerful.
FRIED TUHIEY-Head of busi-
ness education-pet peeve:
underclassmen's conduct in
study halls-small and ener-
getic-loves his work.
MISS LORIZNE TURNER-
Business education is her sub-
ject-is extremely fond of
sewing - chop suey is her
favorite food-adores any-
thing that isired.
MISS MARY WADE - Senior
class social sponsor and coun-
selor-English teacher-p e t
peeve: pupils without their
lessons-uses subtle humor in
NOIYI. C. WARE-Spimnsor of
the Motor Club - teaches
woodwork, d r a f tin g, and
motor mechanics - enjoys
making furniture in his spare
teacher - s p on s o r of the
Stamp Club and coach of the
tennis team-likes fishing-
follows the Bearcats diligent-
MRS. ETHEI. WALSH - Is
fond of all kinds of outdoor
she's an expert wood-chopper
-says she could eat chicken
every day - attendance and
CLYDE XVELLINGER -
Teaches building trades --
hates "lazybones"-likes Hsh-
ing and spends all extra hours
around the house and farm.
HARRY N. WHITTHRN -
"For he's a jolly good fellow"
-mathematics teacher - a
chess fan and a good sport.
MISS RUTH ANN WliSIiR--
Collects min'atures as a hob-
by- likes to travel -sweet
and friendly-teacher in the
business department and co-
sponsor of Friendship Club.
ISS ANNA MARIE YATES
-Magician business sponsor-
small, sweet. and vital-one
chaperon who really enjoys
d a n c i n g - co-sponsor of
Friendship Cl u b - teaches
FDVVARD ZETTFRBIZRG -
Calm, quiet, and good-na-
turecl-head of the chemistry
department and co-sponsor of
the Science Club-hobb'es:
photography and fishing.
ISS R U T H ZIMMERLY-
Our very efficient clerk ol'
records-enjoys eating-is at-
tractive and easy to get along
with-sang "California, Here
I Come" last April.
Page Twrl ve
The Magician wishes To Talce This opporTuniTy To exTend hearTTelT sym-
paThy on behalf OT The enTire TaculTy and sTudenT body To lvlr. Marian
McLaughlin and To Mr. and Mrs. John Allen Tor The loss oT Their chil-
dren, Edi+h McLaughlin, and John Allen, Jr.
EdiTh, who passed away in April, was a sophomore: and John, who
would have been a senior This year, died lasT AugusT. BoTh oT These
sTuclenTs have been missed by Their many Triends aT school.
'M' 'E who Q
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d ' ce ihese aciors iirsi began working
TWELVE iong years have passe sin
Toward Their common goai, 'rhai oi being senior siars. Today iheir
dreams are realized. Today ihey stand ai ihe iop, hoiding revereniiy
+he many ioys and sorrows oi ihe pasi years, iooking ahead To success
and accompiishmeni. Some have worked hard for 'rhis rnomeni, oihers
are here ihrough iuckx bui ahead of ihem aii is an equai chance To do
h i 'rheir dreams command and 'fo be whai iheir ambihons hope for.
Each hoids his own fuiure success and happiness in his hand.
, F ,,
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, J Y I W xx' 'I
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L ' SENIOR OFFICERS
TO guide ihem in Jrheir many aclivifies 'rhroughoul rhe year, Jrhe senior
class elecled Joe Ledlie, 'rhird from lefr, +o rhe posirion of presiclenr.
This was nor Joe's firsl experience al lhis sorr of duly, because he has
been acrive in social alllairs ever since his arrival here rhree year ago.
To help Joe carry our his iob, Jim Carnes, al Joe's righr, has acled
as vice-presidenr. Jackie Hamilron, righl, has acled as secrelary and
lcepl' all rhe records of The class: and as To handling The finances, George
Briclcley, lelr, has proven his worrh as Treasurer.
Wilh Jrhe aid of Miss Mary Wade and Mrs. Gladys Townsend, senior
counselors, Jrhese lour sludenls have direcled one of rhe mosl complele
and well organized calendars a senior class has ever had.
Varsity football. "jitney bus chauf-
"A Central booster.
Magician. "Argument is his middle
Intramural Athletics. "A number
one sports fan."
MORTON D. ANDERSON
Bandg L'Allegro Clubg Magician.
Friendship and Motor Clubs. " 'Eamlie'
will be a pleasing secretary."
"Marge gets around."
Intramural Athletics: Geography
Club. "I lou' English!"
CARL E. BAGLEY
"Barney Oldhelcl II."
Geography Club. "W'hat more
could be said than 'Yorktown'?"
"Ta, tal If you know what I
Geography Club. "Silence speaks
JOHN BARNES, JR.
Honor Society. "Ask me anything
French and Friendship Clubs.
"Thorough in all she does."
AGNES ELAINE BAYLESS
French Club. "Elaine speaks with
the rights of women."
Varsity Track. "A tall, dark
answer to some girl's dream."
MARY ELLEN BEALL
"She has winning ways."
AIO ANN BECKETT
G. A. A.g Wfashington Club.
"Central's friendliest girl."
"Success will follow her."
Motor Club. "My little red Chev-
French and Washil1gtcxii Clubs.
"She has a winning smilef,
French and Social Sc'ence Clubs.
"Elizabeth is a 'wishing' girl."
Band. "just to know him
'Beouys' you up."
MAX C. BINKLEY GEORGE BRICKLEY
Daubcr Club. "Precision
Magician. "Efficient :is a clock."
MARY ELLEN BLAKE
Dunbar Clubg Magician.
"I love to sing."
"A helping hand."
JAMES MURRAY BOOKOUT
"Ask the traffic copsf'
CLARENCE BRADBURN, Jr.
"A rising son."
CLARA JANE BRAMMER
Friendship Club. "Clara will
make someone an efficient secre-
Honor Society. "A living adver-
tisement for Palmolivef'
Dauber, French, Friendship, Sci-
ence Clubs: Honor Societyg Ma-
gician, "A sweet disposition is her
Pllklll' Sf X l'i'4'Il
Dramatic, Science, Social Science
Clubs: Senior Treasurerq Honor
Society, Varsity Tcnnisg "Guess
Againf' "Mary's Ankle." "Brick
excels in many fields."
G. A. A. "My old Kentucky home."
CHARLES E. BROWN
Dramatic, French, "M" Clubsg
Varsity Basketball. "Muncie's most
Honor Societyg Varsity Tennis.
"Earl is a credit to our senior
Intramural Athleticsg Magician.
"Frank is quiet, industrious and ef-
Intramural Athletics. "I'm so happy
about the whole thing."
Varsity Trackg Magiciang Walsh-
ington Club. "Our Kandid Key-
Vergil Club: Honor Society.
"A peppy personality."
Vcrgil Club. "I came, I saw, I
LEOLIN T. BRUSH
Orchestrag Magiciang S k a ti n g
and Washington Clubs. "I want
something for my Ford."
"Keep your chin up."
ROBERT L. BURCH
Honor Societyg Magiciang Intra-
mural Athleticsg Varsity Tennisg
Social Science Club. "Tall, blonde,
and congenial-that's our Bob."
Intramural Athleticsg V a r s i t y
Wrestling. "A real Bearcat on the
"She'll do her part."
"One of Pierec's Printshop 'Pren-
Intramural Athletics, "M" Clubg
Varsity Basketball, Football, and
Baseball. "Want my autograph,
LUCILLIZ JUNE CANNADY
French Club. "Quiet, sincere, and
Intramural Athletics. "Gentleman
Geography and "M" Clubs: Var-
sity Basketball and Football, Sen-
ior Vice-President. "He looks like
a ladies' man, but oh. that blush."
NEOLA JUNE CARR
Choir, Friendship and L'Allegro
Clubs. "A blond woman in some
Honor Society. "She'll follow the
footsteps of Miss Lentzf'
Geography and Science Clubs. "ln-
RITA jUNE CARTER
Choirg Friendship and Motor Clubs.
"The girl with charm."
iMotor Club. "Happy."
French, Hi-Y, Social Science, Ver-
gil Clubs, Editor of Munsonianq
Magician: Honor Society, Intra'
mural, Varsity Tennis. "I pause
for applause, most dcHnitely!"
Girls' Glec Club. "Quiet and
LEONORA FRANCES CLARY
G.A.A. "Laughter holding both
Geography Club, Intramural Ath-
leticsg Varsity Football. "Carefree
Intramural Athletics, Varsity Base-
ball. "I'm little, but I can do any-
Dauber, Hi-Y, Skating Clubs, Var-
sity Trackg Magician. "Disney's
Hi-Y and Science Clubs, Magician,
Honor Society. "Melvin, the sci-
WARREN COX i
Hi-Y and "M" Clubsg Intramural
Athletics, Varsity Football.
" 'Coxic' is small but mighty."
"Dick is a live Wire for electricity."
Science Club. "Some day he'll be
in the 'Who's Who in Sciencc'."
"A hard working girl."
DONNA MAXINE CURTS
"How's about some brunch?"
Varsity Football and Track. "Go
West, young man, go West."
BETTY JEAN DAVIS
tellectual, interesting, and inde- VITRNA COTON Vergil and Friendship Clubsg Mun-
pendentf' "Goldilocks." -'oniang G.A.A. "Winsome"
DONALD DAVIDSON JOANN DRAGOO ROSEMARY ENGLIYI-IART
Varsity Baseballg Intramural Ath- Girls' Service Club Executive G.A.A.g French Clubg Honor So-
letics. "Don's a diamond in the Board. "If a pretty girl is like a ciety. "A merry Rose without ll
rough." melody, Joann is a symphony." thorn."
WADE DEARDOREE MARJORIE DRAGOO CALVIN EWING
"Herpetologist." G.A.A. "An excellent bookkeeperf' Immmural Athletics: 5 k 3 t i n g
BETTY DEPOY GERALDINE DUKE Club. " 'Cal'His a smiling credit to
Magician. "Sweet, small and sin Friendship Club: G.A.A. "Sweet Central H1511-
cere." Swaying Swingf, N
FRED DEVOE JAMES EDWARD DUNNUCK Chop. Omhesm, M ag i C i 2, H,
I-Ii-Y Clubg Magiciang Munsonian Science Club. "Ready, willing, and F tene h, L'A1legm, Wlashingwn
"It's like this, fellows." able. Right this way, Madame." Qlubs, "EverybodY,S friend-D
RUBY DISHMAN MARY JANE DWYER
"5inC2I'6lY YOUIS -Y G.A.A.g Munsonian. "Absolutely, MELVIN FIELDS . I
DOROTHY DITTON positively' and howiv Honor Society: Dramatic and' Sci-
ence Clubsg Orchestrag Magician.
Friendship and Cirls' Glee Clubsg OLIVE JEAN EASTER ..He holds Success in his hands,
G.A.A. "A whirlwmd's tw1n.', Geography Club. "She's full of
LOIS DONSON lifeg shes Gill of fung friend to MARY M- FINDLEY
Bllldi Ch0il'S FFCHCI1 and L'Allegro everyone an enemy to none' Band. "If silence is golden, Mary
Clubs. "Music is the life of her LILLIAN W. EDMUNDSON fairly glitters."
SOULH Science Club. "To think, she used YVELYN FISHER
ROBERT DOOLITTLE to live in Pemwille-" ' 4' .. I I Ld ,,
Geography-Clubg "The.New Poor." ROBERT EDWARD ELLIS Magician' A Ovey A Y'
Despite h1s':iame he likes to work French and Hi-Y Clubs: Magicians JOHN FISHER I
-Somenmes' Intramural Athleticsg Honor So- Geography and "M" ClubS2 VHYSIIY
MILDRED JEAN DOTY ciety. "Bob's the soul of inde- Basketball and Baseball. "A bash-
Ceemoh Club. "I wish to be alone." pendencef' ful Bearcatf'
MARGIE FISIIER VIRGINIA GAUMER
French and Wfashington Clubs, L'Allegr0 and Skating Clubs.
Magician, Girls' Service Club Ex- "Gaum-er with the wind."
ecutive Board. "Our ideal girl." CHARLENE1 W. GILLIAM
G. A. A., Honor Society, Girls'
Service Cl u b Executive Board,
Science, Social Science, V e r g i l
Dramatic, Geography, Hi-Y Clubs,
Intramural Athletics, Varsity Bas-
ketball: Magician. "Let's pitch a
little woo, hm?"
VIVIAN L. FOSTER
Dauber and Friendship Clubs, Ma-
gician. "Vivacious Vivian."
Clubs, Munsonian, Magician. "Sin-
cere, studious, she wends hcr on-
ward and upward Way."
Dramatic, French, Hi-Y, Science,
Social Science, Vergil Clubs, Honor
Society, Varsity Tennis, "Guess
Again," "Mary's Ankle." "He is
going to be ll great scientist."
KAY A. FUNKHOUSER
Band, Choir, Dauber, L'A'legro,
Friendship Clubs, Munsonian.
"Kay's an excellent singer." LOUISE GLENN
Q Dunbar and Geography Clubs, Ma-
NORMA PUSON gician. "A million-dollar smile."
Choir, Dauber, French, L'Allcgro, ILA R' GOENS
Science- Girls' GIGS Clubs' "Roxie's superstitious of dreams.
"All right for you-oo." KAY GOLDBERG
MILDRFD GADBFRRY Choir, Friendship, I,'Allegro, Cec-
' . ' . moh Girls' Glee Clubs.
Geography, Science, Skating, Motor ,,Th' k. I V t I xl ,,
Clubs. "Canine conscious." C S in you 0 C 0 mil' 1'
N H Q Q PHIL GRAv12s
c'LQRC'I34C'AThS M Magician, "Ccntral's artistic Fred
A quiet observer. Astaircy
MARGARET GATIQS CHARLES GREEN
"Her future looks bright." Intramural Athletics, Honor So-
ciety, Stamp Club, Magician. "I-Ie's
at home on a basketball floorf'
KENT IEDMUND GREGORY
Band. "Couldn't stay away from
Choir, Motor Club, Magician. "As
'Pat' she is known to all-and liked
by the same."
Hi-Y, Science, Skating, Motor
Clubs, Munsonian. "Bill's twin."
WILLIAM C. GRICE
Hi-Y, Science, Stamp Clubs.
CLIFTON LEROY GRIDER
Choir, L'Allcgro Club.
"Paul Robeson, Jr."
Science Club. " 'Doc' will make the
L'Allegro Club, Band, Honor Soci-
NORMA LOUISE HAAS
"The gal with the
"She is quiet and
lingg French Clubg Magician. "You
gotta be a football hero."
Choirg L'Allegro Club. "A bassf
voiced ministerial candidate."
WARREN K. IIALL
Choirg Boys' Glee Club. "Ask him
Friendship and Geography Clubs.
"Cooking, the way to a man's
anything-hc knows the answer."
Friendship and W'ashington Clubsg
.. - H
, . ,, . . ,, t b t ob rva t.
' Guess Againg Magician. Beauty Qulc U SC n
hath strange powers."
Friendship Club: G.A.A.g Student
Councilg Senior Secretaryg "Guess
Again," "The New Poorf, "Gen-
tral's 11105K popular girl."
Clay and Dauber Clubs. "Peggy
has a personality which will carry
her a long way."
Choirg Friendship an d Cecmoh
Clubs. "She has what it takes to
become a beauticianf'
JAMES F. HARROLD
French Clubg Magician. "Our
Jimmy, the retired banker."
Varsity Track, Football, and Wrest-
Science Clubg Magician.
tim of science-he has a magnetic
G.A.A.5 Girls' Service Club Ex-
Science Clubg Magician. "Our pep-
perpot of ideas."
Club. "Studious stagchandf'
WINIFRED BUELLA HIATT
ing, Girls' Glee Clubs. "'Freddie
likes to sew."
ecutivc Boardg Honor Society: Ver-
gil Clubg Magician. "Better Half."
Intramural Athletics: Geography
Choirg L,'Allegro, Geography, Skat-
Intramural Athleticsg Varsity Ten-
nis. "Big butter and egg man."
Band: French and L'Allcgro Clubs.
"Tall, dark and-?"
"Headquarters on the first flour."
Choirg Skating, Motor, Girls' Glee
Clubs. "I will if I want to!"
"He wields a mean hammer."
"You name it and Betty will swing
" 'Howell' I do this?"
Girls' Service Club E x e c u t iv e
Boardg French, Friendship, Wasll-
ington Clubsg Munsoniang Magi-
cian. ujournalist deluxef'
CHARLES A. HUFFMAN
Intramural Athletics. "Electrical
engineering is his ambition."
CHARLES E. HUFFMAN
Dauber and Motor Clubs, Varsity
Baseball, Football and Basketball.
HELEN HOPE HUGHEY
Friendship and L'Allegr0 Clubs,
Orchestra. "Miss Muncie."
BETTY LOU HULL
Dauber and Clay Clubs. "A sense
of humor and an exciting smile,
that's the 'Hull' secret."
PAUL L. HUMPHREY
Band, Orchestra: Hi-Y, I.'Allegro,
Science Clubs. "When joy and
duty clash, let duty go to smash."
O. KENTON JACKSON
Geography Club. "Here he comes
-there he goes."
BETTY JANE JANNEY
Science and Motor Clubs. "A Wom-
"He's rather shy and quiet at
school, but school's only six hours
Band, Hi-Y Club. "Tall, dark, and
Intramural Athletics, Science and
Motor Club. "Check your oil
and water, sir
HELEN MAE JONES
"They call me 'Wiggle'."
MARY HELEN JONES
"As Winsome and graceful as a
BETTY ROSE JORDAN
Honor Society, Geography, Wash-
ington, Science Clubs, Munsoniang
Magician. "Spft! Humph! Imean
French Club: Magician. "Charm
and personality are among her at-
G.A.A., Munsonian. "I do."
anything you want.
"Has ideas on
Science Club. "When 'Pinky' hasn't
a question, there isn't one."
MARJORIE ANN KRAMER
Band, Orchestra, Honor Society:
L'Allegro, Science, Skating Clubs,
Munsonian. "It is better to be
short and to shine than to be tall
and cast a shadow."
DOYAL R. LANK
Geography Club. "Doyal paddles
his own canoef,
ROBERT W. LARKIN
Band, Orchestra: Skating Club.
"We tuk sich pride in Bob."
Executive Board, Hi-Y, Social Sci-
ence, "M" Clubs, Honor Society,
Munsonian, Magician, Senior Presi-
dent. "Our choice for West Point."
"All wool and a yard wide."
Intramural Athletics, Geography
and Hi-Y Clubs, Munsonian. "His
mouth is not on a 40 hour Week."
MARY HELEN LlNDER
L'Allegro Club. "Music in her
"General Lockhart-we hope."
Geography Club. " 'Midge' is worth
her weight in gold."
BETTY RUTH LUZADFR
Choir. "She is one of Central's
most charming students."
Intramural Athletics: Motor Club.
"Buster, the numismatistf'
NINA LORFNE McCALI P
"To be a librarian she aspires."
MARY MARGARET McGRAW
Ceemoh Club. "Sweet and plaintive
is her style, and very Winsome is
Intramural Athletics: Ili-Y Club:
Magician. "Central's p i p e col-
Ceemoh, I.'Allegro, G'rls' G l e e
Clubs: Choir: Munsonian. "Marjo-
rie is a music enthusiast."
Geography and Hi-Y Clubs. "From
little acorns, mighty oaks do grow
-good luck, Bud."
MARY RUTH MCKINNEY
Geography Club. "just like a tea-
pot, always ready to bubble over.'
WAYNE M. MCLAUGHLIN
Varsity Football and Wrestling:
Orchestra. "A salesman for in-
L'Allegro, Social Science, Vergil
Clubs. "May all her wishes be-
Motor and Dauber Clubs. "She's
short and sweet."
"Sunshine comes with her."
French Club. "Blonde beauty and
a sweet disposition make up our
-IAMFS R. MARDIS
Hi-Y, Stamp, "M" Clubs: Intra-
mural Athleticsg Varsity Football
and Wrestling. "Man Mountain
"A business man who can get down
MARVIN O. MARSH
Choir: "M" Club: Intramural Ath-
letics: Varsity Wrestling, Track,
and Football. "Marvin lives up to
his requirements of an ideal per-
Dramatic, French, Science, Social
Science, Vergil, Skating Clubs:
Senior Social Chairman: Varsity
Tennis. "Girls may come and girls
may go, but I go on forever."
Geography Club: Magician. "Sign
here, ma'am-your milk delivered
"He may be harmless, but he makes
up for it."
"She's always gay and smiling."
FRANK C. MASSIZY
French and Washington Clubs:
Varsity Football. "Wherefore art
Friendship and Science Clubs: Mun-
sonian. "And what is the matter
with you today?"
Science Club, Magician: "The New
Poor." "You name it, and he'll
Motor and Girls' Glee Clubs. "Re-
served and dignified-sometimes."
Geography and Washington Clubs.
"I hope, I hope, I hope!"
MARY RUTH MAY
Choirg Geography Club. "The girl
"We'll see him at the top in sports
Science and Washingtcln Clubs,
Munsoniang Magician: "The New
Poor." "The journalist in her makes
her a wee bit independent."
SARA MAF METHOD
Choir. "Get your man, Sally!"
Choir. "Her smile is infectiousf
GLENN L. MIDDLETON
"He talks little, thinks much."
"She hopes to be a singer."
Motor and "M" Clubsg Varsity
Football. "The time I've lost in
wooing has been my heart's undo-
Motor Club. "If I am not for my-
self, who will be for me?"
HAROLD E. MINNICK
Intramural Athletics. "God bless
the man who invented sleep."
HAROLD E. MITCHELL
Intramural Athletics, Geography
Club. "Great men die young-I'm
not feeling so well myself."
Choir, Dramatic and Glee Clubs.
" 'Dixie' has charm and personality
and was quite a gain for Central's
"Demure Daytha has delightful
EVELYN C. MOORE
Dunbar and Girls' Glee Clubs,
Band. "She spreads good cheer."
SYLVIA JANE MOORE
Bandq Choir, Girls' Glee Club.
"Let gentleness my strong enforce-
CHARLES FLOYD MOOREHEAD
Intramural Athletics. "If it can be
printed, he'll print it."
Intramural Athletics. "Central's
"The commercial department will
Geography Clubg Magician. "Hou-
dini's rival and Robert Taylor's
competition at Central."
"She has quietly left her footsteps
in the halls of Centralf'
Page Twwliy-ilu rr'
WILLIAM C. MYERS
Varsity Basketballg "M" Club.
"Ambitious, athletic and amorousg
here's your ideal man, girls."
MAX L. NEAL
"Max's car is a bargain no sales-
man could drive."
Varsity Tennisg Stamp Club. "He
takes it in shorthand and dishes it
out on the typewriter."
Band: Magiciang Choirg Hi-Y,
L'Allegro, Science, Washingtoii,
Social Science Clubs. "Popular?
You 'Bet-ty' is."
G.A.A. " 'Crickett' is from Ten-
"An in t e rio r decorator in our
Dunbar, Geography, Motor Clubsg
Intramural Athletics. "For he's a
jolly good fellow."
Intramural Athleticsg Varsity Ten-
nisg Bandg Dauber Club. "Central's
Intramural Activities. "Air-mfnded,
MELVIN M. OSBORNE
Hi4Y Club: Varsity Track. "Am-
bitious, with zi yen for mathemat-
"Central's most popular Park."
Dramatic and Friendship Clubs:
Munsoniang Magiciang "M a r y ' s
Ankle." " 'Parky,' now we know
how an authoress looks before suc-
Honor Societyg Social Science Clubg
Magician, "Enough has been said!"
MARVIN MCNARY PARKS
Skating Clubg Varsity Tennisg Hon-
or Society. "May I borrow your
head to knock on?"
CLARA ELLA PETTY
"Clara can chew gum in more dif-
ferent ways than anyone else."
NORMAN D. PFLIZEGER
"Great men are scarce-take care
Social Science Club, "Despots be-
"He drives a mean bicycle."
NELLIE A. PLUMMER
"Nell knows how it should be done,
and she does it that way."
G.A.A.g Geography and M 0 to r
Clubs. "She's quiet, yet happy."
Friendship and Stamp Clubsg Honor
Societyg G.A.A. "Autographical."
"We can't hear."
DON QUIRK -
Intramural Athletics. "Y o u ' I I
never see 'Pete' without a smile on
MARY FRANCES RAHE
L'Allegro, Social Science, Ceemoh
Clubs. "Central's own Martha
ROBERT LOWELL RANKIN
Choir, Hi-Y, L'Allegro, Science
Clubs, Magician, Munsonian.
"Hi-Y and handsome."
Choir, G.A.A.5 Friendship Club.
When she shoots, she seldom
Motor Club. " 'Spud' is tall, dark
and then some."
Geography Club. "Ruby is quiet
G.A.A., Honor Society, Geography,
Vergil, Washington, Friendship
Clubs, Magician. "Good-humored
French, Science, Social Science,
Vergil, Washington Clubs, Mun-
sonian, Honor Society. "The Latins
had a word for him, but he'd know
more about that than anyone else."
Intramural Athletics, Geography
Club. "Tut, tut, the girls won't
Hi-Y, L'Allegro Clubs, Band, Ma-
gician. "Gabriel, blow your horn!"
Band. "A chiropractor he would
French, Social Science, Washington
Clubs, G.A.A., Girls' Service Club
Executive Board, Magician. "Betty
is our all 'round girl."
JAMES R. ROMACK
Intramural Athletics. "I just dare
you, double Clare you."
Geography Club. "Will Delores be
Intramural Athletics. "He'll have
no trouble getting a model!"
Science Club. "He has no wings
of flame, but he gets there just the
Dramatic, French, Social Science
Clubs, Honor Society, Magician.
"We feel certain that Nancy should
be able to write a good letter by
now. At least, practice makes per-
"Golden silence is her charm."
VIRGINIA ELLEN SANDERS
Band, Geography and L'Allegro
Clubs, Honor Societyg Munsonian.
"A pleasant face works wonders."
MARY LILLIAN SASSER
"Mary, Mary, quite contrary, how
does your garden grow? Aw nuts, I
French Club. "Quiet and sincere
in her way, Grace will surely get
Munsonian, Magician, Washington
Club. "Central's dark-eyed Senor-
Munsonian. ",Ieanne's charms are
Intramural Athletics, Varsity Foot-
ball, "M" Club. "Iiojangles."
Munsoniang French, Geography,
Friendship, Social Science, Skating,
Motor Clubs. "Sissy."
I-IMILIE SCOTT WARREN E. SMITH AIOE STAUTAMOYER
Dramatic Clubq Intramural Ath-
letics, Varsity Track: Munsoniang
Dunbar and Geography Cfubs. "The
life of the party, the belle of th:
ball." "Seventeeng" "M:iry's Anklef' "He
Geography Club. "Contaci! IIe's
who speaks before he knows all.
IAEROY SHIREY 'IHeUshould get all he wants from
Hi-Y and "M" Clubs: Varsity
Dramatic, French, Hi-Y, Social
wg!" Science, Stamp, Washington Clubs:
Honor Society, "Guess Againgn
"Seventeen." "Every inch a king.
and every foot a 'Li'l Abner'."
Dramatic, French, XVash'ngtnn,
Science Clubs. "Praise and a charm-
Wrestliiigg Manager Football Team.
"The man with the snappy repar-
"A future postal clerk."
Band: Intramural Athletics, "Ile
collects both stamps and friends."
Motor Club. "Here am II"
RUTH EVELYN SMITH
Bandg French, Friendship, I.'A'legro
ing manner are her virtues."
RALPH E. STANLEY
"Quiet and unassuming."
ROBERT W. STANLEY
Varsity Footballg Science Club.
"A boy who's going places in the
BETTY MARLENE STARR
Geography, French, Science Clubs.
"We're glad she left Marion to
Clubs: Orchestra: Magician. "Cen-
tral will be sorry to lose her.',
G.A.A.5 Geography and Friendship
Clubs. "'Smittie' is everybotly's palf,
Geography Club. "A combinatfon
of music and beauty." come to us."
Motor Club. "They don't make
cars that Joe can't wreck."
ROBERT M. STILWELL
Choir: L'Allegro Club. "Musical
MARY JANE ST. -IOHN
Friendship and Geography Clubs,
G.A.A. "Her smile belies her
CHARLES T. STUART
Band, Orchestra: Hi-Y and Motor
Clubs. "What's the matter with
this darn' Ford now?"
Dramatic Cl.ub. "It's perfectly
Science and Motor Clubsg Magi-
cian. "Diligent Dave."
"Pardon my stuff!"
Dunbar, Geography, Hi-Y, "M"
Clubs, Intramural Athleticsg Var-
sity Football and Track. "A man
BETTY SUE SXVINK
Geography Club. "Pleasant per-
sonality, dignity, and charm make
our Betty, 'Sweet Sue'."
Magician. "Moody moments art
Band, Clay, Dauber, Dramatic,
French, Social Science Clubs,
G.A.A.g Honor Societyg Magician.
"She simply hasn't a thing to
Hi-Y, Social Science, Geography,
Washington Clubs, Honor Society:
Intramural Athleticsg Varsity Foot-
ballg Magician. "Oh sh u c k s!
'twon't be nothin' for Dick to suc-
ceed in anything he tries."
Dauber, Hi-Y, Science Clubs.
"Barney is everybody's friend."
Girls' Glee and I,'Allegro Clubs,
Munsoniang Magician. "I.ucielle
can write, all right."
GRACE M. THESING
"A salesgirl with a line."
"The New Poor." "She's awfully
BEVERLY SUE TIMMONS
Orchestra. "Speak up, Bun, we're
HELEN M. TINSLEY
Skating Club. "Beauty culture fas-
EVA LOUISE TOMEY
Band, Orchestra, Girl's Glee Club.
"A musical missionary."
Dauber Club, Magician. "Bei mir
bist du schoenf'
Social Science Clubg Magician:
Munsonian. "A pleasing girl with
a pleasing personality."
Dramatic and Vergil Clubs: Mun-
soniang "The New Poor." " 'Midg-
et' fits her physically, but there is
no word to describe her, mentally."
BETTY SUE TYLER
"She's all sweetness."
Washingtcmn Club. "Nic:-."
French Clubg Honor Society: Ma-
gician. "Our book of knowledge
-she knows all the answers!"
BETTY VAN ARSDOL
G.A.A.g Honor Society! Munson-
ianq Magician, Science, Social Sci-
ence, Friendship Clubs. "An all
'round athletic girl!"
LEONA VAN MATRE
"Silence is an enviable virtue."
Dramatic and Vergil Clubs: Mun-
soniang Magician. "She italicizes
her words by underlining them
Bandg Intramural Athletics, "XVe're
in the Army now!"
Geography, Friendship, S c i e n c e
Clubs, Girls' Service Cfub Execu-
tive Boardg Munsoniang Magician
"Talking is her chief diversion."
Dramatic, French, Skating, Wash-
ington Clubs, Magician, "The New
Poor." "Our accomplished woman
of the world."
RUTH H. WALLS
"She's gentle, she is shy-but there's
mischief in her eye."
GEORGE WOODROW WALTER
Dauber Club, Magician. "George
is going to be a famous artist."
Geography Club: Intramural Ath-
letics. "Speak up, Ed, we're wait-
Dramatic, Hi-Y, Social Science
Clubs, Honor Society. "A future
A-I camera man."
WALTER R. WASSON
Honor Society. "A big game hunt-
er-with a camera."
JOE "WEGE" WEGESIN
Choir, Dramatic, Social Science,
L'Allegro, Hi-Y Clubs, Intramural
Athletics, Varsity Baseball and
Tennis, Yell Leader. "A swell little
guy with a BIG voice."
Honor Society, Magician, "Always
smiling, always gay."
Band, Orchestra, Science Club,
Honor Society, Magician Editor.
"For capable and elficient service."
"We know she belies her last name
for she's one of our favorites."
Dauber and Friendship Clubs.
"Fifth Avenue Frocks made to fit.'
Hi-Y, Intramural Athletics, Track
"Your neighborhood grocer."
Friendship C 1 u bg Magician. "A
sweet little girl is our Nan."
"A man who dares to think."
" 'Number please - t h a n k you.'
That's what Wilma wants to do."
ELLA MAE WILLIAMS
"Never serious, always gay."
Geography and Ccemoh Clubsg
Girls' Service Club Executive
Board. "Rhubarb Ade."
Hi-Yg Honor Societyg Science, So-
cial Science, Stamp Clubsg Mun-
Magician. "An up and
coming aeronautical engineer."
Baseball: Geography and
French Clubs. "Oh, girls! Ain't
BETTY SUE WISE
Ceemoh and Girls' Glee Clubs.
l'She likes good swing music."
JANAAN PATRICIA WORK
"She's here, she's there, she's every-
where--girl about town."
MARY ELLEN WORL
G.A.A.q Geography Club. "Dick-in
MARY ELIZABETH WRIGHT
Bandg L'Allcgro and Skating Clubs.
"A star is born.'I
"The marines have landed."
Dunbar and "M" Clubsg Varsity
Basketball. "'Shorty' is a real
MARY MARIE YOUNG
Bandg Orchestrag L'Allegro and
Girls' Glee Clubs. "The smallest
member of the trio."
Bandg Choirg L'Allcgro and Girls'
Glee Clubsg Magician. "Rosie's an
I. U. fan, :Aren't you, Rosie?"
"'Vic' is one of the quiet and
serious members of the classf'
French Clubg Honor Society: Ma-
gician. "She has a pleasing re-
XNe don? lcnow where
l'laven'r gol a bile, bul you Can? slop me from hoping
were going bul were on our way Won'l il work, Bob? l'm e big slwol now
lnlo llwe wliirl ol llwings . . . Coming lo 'llwe lronl . . . Well, il you musl acl up
lillens? .. . l.e'r's gel logellwer . . . Four iolly good
i.i.il'low aboul a lillle meow, Bear i
T fx ,QW
Y' ,id Q , I
, T. ,J y
1. i X l A
r fi' I -l
, ' W
T-i i 1
. , N .A Vi is
,-" ,ffl V i H'2'2Jw,u.,.A4-1'
UNDERSTUDES To Their predecessors, These coming sTars have indeed
played Their parTs well in helping To rnalce This a successlul year ol pro-
ducTion. They have Tilled Their roles careTully, willingly playing second
Tiddle To The seniors, knowing They will have a chance in The coming V
They have been well rewarded Tor Their supporT, however, having be-
corne acquainTed wiTh sTudio procedure and cusTon'is and having
sTepped one noTch nearer Their ulTirnaTe goal. They deserve crediT Tor
Their hurnbleness, and nexT year The spoTlighT will be Theirs To a greaTer
john Wert, President
john Warner, Vice-President
Viva Mae Brown, Secretary-Treasurer
Mary jane Alles
Bess Ann Bales
Mary jane Barth
Viva Mae Brown
Eugene Roy Carter
Ina Fay Castor
Betty Ellen Cole
Mary Jane DeVoe
Dora Louise Gelly
Betty Lee Good
Olive jean Haas
xzi -ff-' f if, "' . f if 1 '
'flfjii ' ,l,fj3-X14' f'.L,1,!,'-f,, ' -
f . f ,
.1 Z' ffl, Xfl lf! .' I -gf.
lj! fl fifffqwyfl '
. an iffy ll
. , 41
14, . "'-xA.g- . A
Q04-sqm xald -
Qgfqh Ku I
W . 1
julia Ann Harris
Norma Jean Johnson
Mary Ellen Kratzer
Emma May Lamb
Julia Mac Leavcll
Byron Le May
Betty Jane Levi
Wilma Jean Lounsbury
Betty Jane Miles
Susie Margaret Miller
Mary Ellen Milliltin
Patti Jeanne Minor
Martha Jane Mitchell
Mary Ellen Mitchell
Juanita May Murphy
Betty Jane Myers
Mary Frances Pingry
Betty Jeanne Powers
Mary Jane Reed
Fannie May Ring
Dorothy Jane Shimp
Betty jean Shore
Ruth Ellen Story
Betty jane Thomas
Bob Thorpe Jr.
John Charles Tucker
Mary Alice Tyrrel
Elaine Van Allen
Glen Van Arsdol
Phyllis Van Landingham
Roberta Van Matre
Robert Van Matre
Mary Esther Weeks
Eva Weisse .
Mary Belle White
Ila Jane Williamson
1, B P' .I
George Rahe, Chairman
Suzanne Smith, Secretary
Sara Carolyn Adams
Mary Elizabeth Baird
Gene Barry ,
Lola Jean Bender
Bonnie jean Bird
Betty Ruth Boyd
Mary E. Brock
Ula Murl Burd
Lee Roy Carter
Betty Jean Clements
Clyde Thomas Clouse
Hilda Mae Condon
Mary Frances Davis
Betty june Deming
Anna Jean Doyle
Anna May Duke
Mary Jane Durbin
Mary Jane Elkins
Betty June Engle
Betty Mae France
Lacy Ann Graves
Laura Bell Gross
Mary Jane Hall
David Paul Harris
Olive June Hopper
Page Fo rly-om'
Betty Jean Hughes
Mary Ann Johnson
Martha Alice Kemp
Mary Eleanor Krull
A. O. LaBerteaux
Mary Elizabeth Lacy
Syvilla jane Lee
Clata Rhea Lowrey
Betty Ellen Miller
julia Ann Miller
Mary Jo Miller
Betty Jean Neal
Betty jean Nelson
Mary Ellen Nelson
Martha Lou Nuzum
C. B. Parrish
Wilma Jean Paul
Norma jean Phillips
Mary Agnes Pontius
Esther Mae Powell
Satirios CSamJ Printzos
Harry E. Privett
Lottie Louise Quate
Vivian G. Reason
R. B. Redd
Sara Lou Reser
Robert Eugene Runkel
Genevieve Marie Saunders
Harry M. Scates
is 7' ww!
Frederick Long Sm'th
Fred bl. Smith
Mary Edith Smith
Dora Katherine Stewart
illiam Edward Thomas
illiam H. Thomas
Mary Margaret Tracy
Phyllis Elaine Tuttle
Cornelius Van Arsdol
Frances Van Devcnder
Carl Van Dine
Maxine Van Matre
William Van Matrc
Donna Mae Weir
Martha jean Wells
john Phillip West
Myra Lou Williamson
jane Ann Wood
Martha Sue Wood
' Flerds' bones side rhe show . . . Back aqarn ro Jrhe oXd qrrnd . . .
behe Oh, be sinh my hearrl Poppy! pNace X ern happy abour ihe whoXe
rhXnq Yea, Rah, Bearcais! Baskerbah heroes on a bender Donn be shnqy,
Love Rn bXoorn . . . Swknq H, George fe
Vrva Mae ...
THTS broadcasT Trorn MiddTeTown would noT be cornpTeTe wiThouT reTer-
' - ' Tar groups which rnake daihf pro-
ences To The socral and exTra currrcu
' ' 'orTT oT These orqanuzahons
grams so much more 1nTeresT1nq. The mar y
ears and They carry ouT The cusToms and
have been here Tor many y ,
TradiTions oT The pasT. During The TasT Tew years, severaT new organiza-
These new dubs are rnakinq a
Tions have been added To The rosTer.
' CenTraT, and are sTruqqhnq hard To esTaTohsh
. . .. d . S'
place Tor Themselves rn
' ' T b h s HTS own specuaT acTrvrTues an arm
Their own Tradnhon. Each cu a
d Th dlrechon oT experT oThcers.
and These are careTuTTy execuTed un er e
.ar i , , l
ly .l I
if Y iillla '
-- H. -Q , ix
:A K - Y 6,
HE year book has again been published after much hard work by the staff.
Those who helped prepare and make the Magiriau a success hope to have
their reward in the individuality and beauty of the book.
For manv weeks the advertisin staff broadcast amon local merchants, advis-
. ' . 1 g . . . g n
in Y them, "It a fs to advertise in the Maf'1z'lar1.', A vi orous sales cam ai fn was
s ui s A P s
launched early in the semester with every salesman on h1s toes.
All this time editorial heads had been perfecting the Magician. Club and class
pictures were taken and retaken. A hundred and one things needed to be done!
ln the two large pictures above, the members of the editorial, photography, and
art staffs are assembled in the Mt1lQfl'ftIlI home room. The circular inset shows
business heads fraternizing with their brother bosses on the literary side. Through
careful planning and competent staffs a new and thoroughly different year book
has been prepared to keep fresh the many activities of the senior and lower classes
during the years 1937 and 1938.
-and, Wlewn, Hatltafuzfm,
HE MUNSONIAN, weekly newspaper of Central High School, is owned, edited,
and published by the pupils of Central High School. Members of the editorial staff
are required to complete one semester's work of newswriting before receiving staff po-
sitions. Miss Kathleen Meehan is faculty adviser and newswriting teacher. Only
juniors and seniors are eligible for positions on the staff.
The paper is printed in the Central High School print shop under the direction of
Wesley C. Pierce, head of the printing department. The oval picture above was made
in the print shop.
In one of the large pictures are seen members of the editorial staHf preparing copyg
and in the other photograph the circulation staff are getting the printed copies ready
for out-of-school subscribers and Central pupils. Both of the pictures were taken in
the MIllI.Y!1lIfHl7 office, Room 223.
The Mzmsonian, besides being subscribed to by most of the student body, is sent to
many parts of the United States each week. As a reflection of high school life in the
"typical American cityf, the M1llI.Yf1l1i!lll is a powerful influence at home and abroad.
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ITH the initiation of the new pledges, the Honor
Society opened its activities for the year. Since then
it has niet every other Tuesday evening. Its main project
this year has been the arranging of a schedule for organiza-
tion meetings to avoid conflicts. After the close of honor
chapel in june, the society's final act will be the annual
The purpose of the club is to build and improve scholar-
ship, service, leadership, and character. To be a member
of the club is the ambition of every student, and its mem-
bers are the most highly honored pupils in the school.
l -ng Jian, fd!
HE Social Science Club is an organization of Centralites who enjoy social sci-
ence work. These people love the thrill of sparkling debate and glowing
oratory on current events of the World.
This club encourages pilgrimages to places of historical importance and edu-
cational value. It provides speakers for chapels and promotes school activities.
The Social Science Club sponsored the Lincoln Day chapel and presented a merit
pin to an outstanding senior in the field of social science. The year 1938 marked
the celebration of the Constitution Sesquicentennial. The Social Science Club
sponsored and provided prizes for the Constitution Sesquicentennial Oratorical
Contest of Central High School. The members of the club climaxed the season's
social activities with a lovely banquet.
The Social Science Club builds better national and world citizenship. An en-
lightened political world profits from this splendid organization.
Page Fifty-frm r
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Tl'lIf Geography Club, shown at top, is an organization of Centralites engaged in the study of
geography. This group participated in field trips and studied geography by visual observation.
Highlights of the elub's attractive social season were a gay dance and alumni banquet. A
breezy spring day was chosen for the annual picnic. Memories of good times and valuable pro-
jects will linger in the minds of the Central pupils who counted Geography Club among their
The grand old halls of Central High School buzzed with excited conversation! The flash was
transmitted from Middletown. The result of this spontaneous instigation was the formation of
the Mathematics Club, shown in the center picture.
The Mathematics Club is proud of its purpose, which is to learn more about and to create
greater interest in mathematics. In the light of this, each student participates in a mathematical
The charter holders look forward to a greater Mathematics Club when social activities will be
more pronounced and outside speakers will be secured.
The Motor Club is composed mainly of boys who have taken the course in motor mechanics
and girls who are interested in the subject. The club studies motors and champions the cause
This year a successful school carnival was a project undertaken by the group. Social activities
were predominant. The members satisfied their Wanderlust with occasional auto trips. All in all,
the Motor Club was highly successful in its first year.
c:EEMOH, if you are not able to read backwards, means home ec. The Ceemoh Club is com-
posed of twenty girls who have done satisfactory work in home economics and are passing
in all other subjects. Meetings are held every two weeks and are both social and educational lin
These twenty girls, a selected group, are prepared in household tasks which every girl should
master. The organization is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association and the
Indiana State Home Economics Association, to which Ceemoh delegates are sent each year.
this year the replenishing of its Roman wardrobe. As the oldest and most revered organiia-
tion in school, its activites have been of special interest. The final program of the year will be
Vrilx, rnllrx, Inglis, izmf .mmlal.t.' The Vergil Club, shown at top, had as its project
in June, when a Roman wedding, followed by a banquet. will take place at the Delaware Hotel.
These are traditional features of the Ver il C'lub's suri l
. g . . i mg season. iven a beginning Latin student
looks forward to the day when he may take his place in the ranks of this interesting and active
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HE DRAMATIC CLUB has been organized for many
years. Its purpose is to promote an appreciation of
amateur and professional dramatics by high school pupils.
The club this year presented three Chapels and the three-
act play, "Mary's Ankle." In the scene above, some of the
characters of this delightful production are to be seen in
action. This was the Hrst time in several years that the
group had attempted to produce a farce comedy.
The spring dinner of the club marked the end of the
year's program, which was an active and successful one.
- 9111314 'MP
HE senior class presented the farce, "The New
Poor," to a large and highly amused audience in the
auditorium on April Fool's Day.
The Characters included Il newspaper woman, the Wellby'
family, an art dealer, and self-termed members of the
Russian nobility who worked as servants in the Wfellbys'
country house because they were down and out. Natur-
ally, complications arose, and an excellent comedy was soon
under way. Proceeds were used in some of the spring social
activities of the senior class. Xb so
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ARLY in the fall, the junior class presented a weird,
cast is shown in the picture at top. The disappearance of
a wealthy rancher, believed to have been done away with
to appease the vengeance of a distressed god, was the
background of the plot. Excellent sounds produced by the
stage crew in the bottom picture, were used to produce
the eerie effects of a violent thunderstorm and the men-
yet laugh-provoking play, "The Eyes of Tlalocf
The dramatization was well received by a gracious
audience, and was termed a noteworthy success.
HE SCIENCE CLUB was formed in order to in'r
e ease interest in
and to afford opportunity for individual research, and to develop
the individual's scientihe ability.
The three science departments-namely, physics, chemistry, and botany
-endeavor to put on monthly experiments. Their research work and
individual contributions have made their programs this year both edu-
cational and interesting.
Among the programs for the year have been one on "oddities in sei-
ence," one on the dissecting of a dead eat, and many others, all dealing
with some phase of science.
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IBRARY pages are selected among girls who are interested in library
work. Beginning pages undergo a six weeks' training period to be-
come acquainted with routine library tasks. They are instructed in
etlicient methods of shelving, handling attendance, caring for the reserve
table, and managing general routine. The following twelve weeks the
girls learn the Dewey decimal system and the make-up of biblilographies.
They study encyclopedias and reference books.
Senior girls carry on routine matters and have an individual project.
This project may be newspaper study, bulletin board publicity, or various
features of the vertical Hle.
These girls receive one-half credit toward graduation. Library pages
acquire valuable experience which may prove a stepping stone to a
QR XX QR N
GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
HE main G. A. A. event of the year was a series of play-days, the first of which was
in the fall at Wabtlsli, with Central and Burris of Muncie, Huntington, and XXfabash
competing. The second was a co-educational one at Ball State. Late in April the rep-
resentatives went to Huntington to complete their season. A special treat was in-
stituted this year with the addition of badminton to the list of sports.
ARRYING on the traditions of the past, three Central girls utilized their charming
voices to form a girls' trio. Well known as a trio of good friends, they have lent
their vocal harmony to broadcasts, school programs, and a musical revue. They have
also sung for several afternoon teas.
The girls are Marie Young, Josephine Younge, and Rosemary Younge.
A clarinet trio, whose main pur-
pose was entertainment, both for
themselves and others, took part
in this year's broadcast from Mid-
dletown. The m e m b e r s enter-
tained at chapels, afternoon teas,
and parent-teachers' programs. The
organization consisted of t h ree
senior band musicians, Bob Larkin,
Marjorie Kramer, and Howard
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HEN you turn the dial of your radio to Muncie and
hear vigorous, peppy music, what flashes through
your mind? The band! What organization cheers the
Purple and White to victory with its triumphant playing
of the Bearcat songs? The Central High School Band!
At the games during the season, crowds applaud and
cheer the precision and beauty of band maneuvers. The
drum majors, the girls who carry the banners, the players,
the uniforms, and the spirit behind the band have made
it one of the best in the state.
Not only are the school songs made to live, but the
band's rendition of the great composers' works proves that
the hard Work of perfection has not been in vain.
-5 ' th.c,6'mf,in,fh.a,
NTEREST in the orchestra increases each year, as does
its membership. This growth takes place in spite of the
fact that rehearsals are held every day. Musically inclined
students are eager to join the orchestra and participate in
the numerous activities of the year. These activities in-
clude musical interludes at the high school plays and par-
ticipation in civic and other programs of interest to the
student body. Classes in session near Room 325 have
often been soothed and set to humming by the dulcct tones
of this group. The orchestra is an important and vital
unit in the music classes, as it attempts to interest the
students in furthering their musical accomplishments.
CENTRAL has within its walls certain persons
who have unusual vocal abilities. These people
soon join the choir and devote their energy to mak-
ing the organization a success.
The choir takes part in Chapels, especially at
Christmas, and adds a flavor of inspiration which
otherwise would be lacking. The voices blend beau-
tifully with the Fred Kirselman Memorial Organ or
A common love of music by the members holds
the choir in its high position. The singers don robes
of purple and white, which add to the beauty and
unity of the group.
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HE Girls' Glee Club has existed in Central for
several years as a popular musical organization.
It is a group open to any girl interested in singing,
and has always been able to boast of a fine member-
The club has taken part in many programs this
year, including the Ball State Music Festival, Na-
tional Music Week, and American Legion Safety
A more unified group of vocalists it would be hard
to find. Perfect teamwork and a careful interpre-
tation of the director's movements weld these girls'
voices into a harmonious whole.
Page Sixfy-fi rr
' Jfzom, the -
UNBAR is the one club at Central High School of which the mem-
bership is confined exclusively to negro pupils. It is well known
that members of this club devote a great amount of their time and en-
ergy to music. They concentrate especially on the lovely spirituals char-
acteristic of the South. The Dunbar Club is often requested to appear
before audiences. They broadcast their infectious energy and jollity to
all Central pupils. Dunbar is also a social organization, providing a com-
mon intcrest in which the group as a whole may become united.
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HE only requirement for membership in L'Allegro Club is an interest
in all things pertaining to music. The prime purpose of the club is to
discover and develop musical interests and abilities among the pupils. Both
boys and girls may join L,Allegro if they are sufficiently interested to be
Each spring the club gives a banquet to which every member delights
to come. Members also participate in various other social events and well-
lln ed d ' h
pi n programs uring t e school year. L'Allegro offers companionship
and activity in things musical.
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HE Friendship Club is an organization open to any girl in Central.
It is the high school division of the Girl Reserves, and is sponsored
by the Y, W. C. A. It also has two advisers who are members of the
The club is governed by a cabinet, of which the girls themselves make
up the personnel. The cabinet plans the activities of the year, which in-
clude hikes, Wiener roasts, parties, chili suppers, bicycle hikes, pot lucks,
and a mother-daughter banquet. They also sponsor the book store at
Central and the check room at the fieldhouse.
Many of their activities are planned to help send representatives to
Camp Sing-A-Long. The club has very high ideals, with members always
working to give aid and friendship to those around them and to serve
usefully their school and community.
HE Hi-Y Club is sponsored by Central High School and the
Men's Christian Association. This organization endeavors to create,
maintain, and extend throughout our high school and community high
standards of Christian character. The Hi-Y Club builds Christian char- , if A
aeter through good fellowship and an extensive program of athletics.
The organization is particularly proud of its '37-'38 basketball team. I El: 5.
This peerless quintet reigned supreme among the hardwood fives of Cen- NE'
tral High School organizations. The banner of victory waved o'er its In
flagstaff in every encounter with a Central club. The grand finale 1 4 E 1?
featured a triumph in the inter-club tourney. XZ
f the Hi-Y Club is physical and mental soundness. xv Nl'-5
The keynote o
f the Frenc
qui jinit bivni' is the motto o
conducted in short, interesting
" OUT csf f
La' Cvrclc' Frarwais. Meetings are
sessions. The members of Le Cerflr' aspire to become better
with the customs, ianguage, and infiuence of the French peopie.
' ' h.s a banquet at which there is a speaker
' ' .nd games are con-
Lc Cvrrlr a
During the year '
' b0th interesting and amusing. .
.rties are heid in the winter and a p
' ' h
and fuii 0 p .
i 'ted in Yrenc .
'- are very gay .
1' f French ant
the spring. These
ciub are those who have had one year 0
re mbout France. Finaiiy,--' Si on ve
' uions du Cerrlc
are interested enough to ienrn mo - Q
' 'ommc les Fvanqais, verw: :mr rcu
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D0 9faPP1lf Pfwplw
HE Skating Club is a new Central organization. Centralites who en-
ioy skating flocked to the assembly when the organization call was
broadcast from Middletown. Thereafter, the airwaves continued echoing
with the rhythm of roller skates.
The Skating Club develops athletic bodies and alert minds. The mem-
bers enioy many pleasant hours of social and physical recreation. These
Centralites thrilled to the "Skaters, Waltz', at frequent skating parties.
Skating lads and lasses reaped the harvest that is the reward of every true-
lace in the Central hall of
' 'Sl'-b has earned a permanent p
Vice-President ----- James Baldwin
Secretary-Treasurer - - Alice Redman
John Allman,Charles Arnold, Gene Barrett, Gordon
Behnke, Edna Beller, Wayne Bilby, Lois Bird, Earl
Brandenburg, Russell Brandenburg, Lawrence Butler,
Lee Roy Carter, Dick Chalfant, Kenneth Checkeye,
Tom Curl, Claude Furnish, Martin Graves, Keith
Gruwell, Betty Gwin, Bob Harris, David Harris, Paul
Humphrey, Ralph Hurst, jim johnson, Bob Jordan,
Duane Kelso, Marjorie Kramer, Ray Langdon, Helen
M. Lewis Cutshall, Joe Martin, Miriam Martin,
Iloff McBride, Darrel McConnell, Charles McGinnis,
Evelyn Moore, Howard Nierstheimer, Thelma Oal-
don, Charles Parker, R. B. Redd, Jerald Riley, Eldon
Rodgers, Morton Roth, Bill Sipe, Lester Smith, Ruth
Smith, Annabelle Stewart, Charles Stuart, Eva Louise
Tomey, Charles Turner, Vivian Turner, Roscoe Tur-
ney, Robert Tuttle, Don Tuttle, Dick Wallace, Don-
ald Waltz, Bob Weir, Alma Wilhoit, Gordon William-
son, Roy Wilson, Gene Young, Marie Young, Rose-
President ------ Rita McQuire
ViceMPresident - Margaret McGraw
Secretary - - - - Doris Raisor
Treasurer - - Margaret McIntosh
Sponsor - ---- Miss Ella Hollenback
Evon Carey, Isabel Carnes, Hilda Condon, Mildred
Doty, Kay Goldberg, Mildred Harmison, Martha
Kemp, Esther Kimm, Helen McGraw, Marjorie Mc-
Kee, Reba McKee, Jean Metzger, Martha Nuzum,
Mary Frances Rahe, Lois Williams, Alberta Yingling,
President ------ Glen Haifner
Vice-President - - Harold McGary
Secretary - - - Norma Fuson
Treasurer - - Marjorie McKee
Sponsor - ---- Glen Stepleton
Bette Allen, Marjorie Allison, Charline Arnold,
Marcella Baker, Earl Brandenburg, Betty Campbell,
Neola June Carr, Alice Carrier, Rita Carter, Ina Fay
Page Sri enly-Iwo
Castor, Jack Clark, Lois Coffman, George Cook, joe
Courtney, Carolyn Cron, Noelene Cross, Bill Daugh-
erty, Lois Donson, Elizabeth Douglas, Kay Funk-
houser, Kay Goldberg, Le Roy Grider, Pearl Hammel,
Winifred Hiatt, Kenneth Hurst, Paul Hurst, Mary L.
johnson, Mary E. Krull, Virginia Longfellow, Marvin
Marsh, Mary Miller, Paul Miller, Mauvolene Mongold,
Virginfa Monks, Wavalene Naylor, Hattie Nixon, jim
Pohlman, Kay Purtlebaugh, Dorothia Quate, Bob
Rankin, Howard Rice, Marjorie Schindler, Mary
Skeen, Dora Stewart, Bob Stilwell, Betty Thomas,
Frances Van Devender, Phil Van Landingham, joe
Wegesin, junior West, Kay White, Edellyn Williams,
Marcus Wise, Jane A. Wood, Martha Wood, Alberta
Yingling, Phoebe Yeo, Josephine Younge.
President ------ Warren Smith
Vice-President - - Marianne Taylor
Secretary-Treasurer - - Elmira Parke
Sponsor ------ Miss Eleanor Bly
John Allman, Marcella Baker, George Brickley,
Charles Brown, Viva Mae Brown, Betty Brubaker,
Francis Carpenter, Alvin Crowcroft, Beverly Davis,
Virginia Dickerson, Melvin Fields, Bill Flaherty, Mel-
ven Gilpen, June Gruwell, Marcella Hardesty, Julia
Ann Harris, Ralph Hurst, Mary johnson, Karl
Keever, Lysle Lewis, Wysor Marsh, joe Martin, Juan-
ita Murphy, Lonetta Nichols, Dorothy Ricks, Nancy
Sacksteder, Dorothy jane Shimp, Alice Sparks,
Bufort Spencer, Dorothy Spurgeon, Rosemary Stude-
baker, Marjorie Study, Maxine Turner, Valerie Udell,
Betty Vlaskamp, Betty Walburn, john Wasson, Joe
Wegesin, Harriett Williams, ,james Yingst.
President - - - ---- Emilie Scott
Vice-President ---- Maxine L. Sutton
Secretary-Treasurer - - Estella johnson
Sponsor - - - - Glen Stepleton
Secretary-Treasurer ---- Estella johnson
Annie Blair, Margaret J. Blair, Gertrude L. Blake,
Mary E. Blake, Frances Booher, Helen Bourser, Louise
Glenn, Laura Bell Gross, Ophelia Hill, Julia Leavell,
Betty Levi, Addie Miller, Susie Miller, Evelyn
Moore, Margie Price, Ivagene Ramsey, Eileen Roberts,
President ------ Wysor Marsh
Secretary-Treasurer - Marianne Taylor
Social Chairman - - - - Ann Kallmeyer
Sponsor - - - Miss Charline Jamieson
Rosemary Bassett, Elaine Bayless, Jackie Bennett,
Alice Bernard, Elizabeth Bertha, Margaret Boggs,
Madelyn Bredeson, Charles Brown, Viva Mae Brown,
Betty Coale, Ann Conner, Marjorie Dobbs, Norma
Fuson, Melven Gilpen, Jane Goebel, Glen Haifner,
George Hawk, Helen Hiatt, Vera Howell, Karl
Keever, Nomaruth Mahoney, Mary Manning, Frank
Massey, Patti Minor,Juanita Murphy, Martha Prout,
Martha Quirk, Gene Richards, Jeanette Rivers, Nancy
Sacksteder, Roland Shirley, Adele Smith, Suzanne
Smith, Dorothy Spurgeon, Betty Starr, Gene Stout,
Louise Umminger, Chester Watson, Annabelle Weber,
John Wert, Edelyn Williams, Patsy Work, Jean Zim-
President ----- - Loma Halsey
Vice-President ---- Ruthellen Smith
Secretary - - ---- Betty Fourthman
Treasurer - ----- Merial Miles
Miss Anna Yates Miss Ruth Ann Weser
Marjorie Babbitt, Julienne Beetley, Joyce Behnke,
Betty Bergman, Juanita Breeding, Betty Campbell,
Sarona Carmichael, Alice Chadwick, Madora Clifton,
Hilda Condon, Annabelle Dyer, Martha Jane Elkins,
Betty Fourthman, Lacy Ann Graves, Loma Halsey,
Mildred Harmison, Dorothy Hayden, Betty Janney,
Marycllen Kratzer, Reba McKee, Catherine Maynard,
Betty Jean Neal, Hattie Nixon, Martha Nuzum, Gerry
Pugh, June Pugh, Sara Reser, Marjorie Routh, Wanda
Simpson, Rosalind Skillman, Ruthellyn Smith, Char-
line Stewart, Eula Templin, Frances Van Devander,
Thelma Vandenplas, Ida Mae Waid, Beulah Watson.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
President ----- Maxine Heldenbrand
Vice-President ----- Betty Roeger
Secretary-Treasurer - - Wanda Betty Simpson
Sponsor ----- Miss Katherine King
Marjorie Babbitt, Joyce Behnke, Eileen Byrum,
Myrtle Davis, Charlene Gilliam, Maxine Heldenbrand,
Betty Jones, Laura La Motte, Clata Lowery, Mar-
guerite Mitchell, Betty Munson, Betty Osborne, Rose
Oelslager, June Pugh, Alice Redman, Betty Roeger,
Agnes Robinson, Betty Romack, Wanda B. Simpson,
Rosalind Skillman, Ruthellyn Smith, Charlene Stew-
art, Marjorie Thornburg, Rosemary Walter, .Myra
President ----- Olive Jean Easter
Secretary-Treasurer ---- Idamae Waid
Sponsor ----- - R. L. Cooley
Wayne Adams, Donald Alexander, John Badders,
Barbara Bennett, Randolph Beuoy, Juanita Breeding,
Marjorie Brock, Alfce Chadwick, Racella Chalfant,
Jim Carnes, Marion Clevenger, Warren Cox, Bob
Doolittle, John Fisher, Bill Flaherty, Bob Harrison,
Louise Hayden, Garner Hays, Bob Hershberger, Joe
Hickey, Doyal Lank, Michael McDonald, Virginia
Mauller, Betty Miles, Harold Mitchell, Shirley
Nation,Norman Pfleeger, Earle Phillfps, Mary Jane
Reed, Taylor Rife, Raymond Robinson, Ivalou
Samuels, Jean Sciscoe, Betty Shirey, Ruth Ellen
Smith, Betty Starr, Rolland Stillwagon, Robert Stil-
well, Richard Tesch, David Traub, Phyllis Tuttle.
Kenneth Upton, Ora Weems, Virginia West, Lois
Williams, Ed Wfninger, Paul Yohey.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Mary E. Baird, Lois Bird, Patty A. Black, Mar-
garet Boggs, Ruth Carlson, Jean Carmichael, Evelyn
Christman, Elizabeth Clark, Madora Clifton, Marie
Cooper, Mary Frances Davis, Joyce Duncan, Rowana
Edwards, Jane Exton, Evelyn Ferris, Elsie Goad,
Martha Griewe, Betty Griffey, Rosemary Hanks,
Pauline Heinrich, Mon'ca Hottinger, Olive June
Hopper, Betty Jones, Virginia Keesling, Martha
Kemp, Marjorie Kramer, Dorothy Lee, Mary Ruth
May, Reba McKee, Margaret Mclntosh, Leta Meeks,
Betty Melton, Mary Jo Miller, Norma Morvilius,
Juanita Murphy, Betty Jean Neal, Martha Lou
Nuzum, Margaret O'Connell, Peggy Patterson, Mary
Frances Pingry, Helen Poling, Helen Rhodes, Peggy
Ricks, Betty Romack, Cathleen Ross, Lois Ross,
Dana Satterfield, Virginia May Seitz, Wanda Simp-
son, June Smith, Mary Edith Smith, Alice Sparks,
Lucielle Tharpe, Eva Louise Tomey, Mary Mar-
garet Tracy, Margaret Valos, Donna Mae Weir, Marie
Young, Josephine Younge, Rosemary Younge.
President ------ Lindley Clark
Vice-President - - Lee Williamson
Secretary - - - Max Coulson
Treasurer - Howard Nierstheimer
Sponsor - ----- Neil Daily
Wayne Adams, Charles Arnold, Fred Barton, Fran-
cis Carpenter, Melvin Cox, Robert Ellis, Melven Gil-
pen, Edward Grice, William Grice, Fred Hartley,
John Holdcraft, Leon Howard, Duane Kelso, Joe
Ledlie, Dick Leitch, Loren Monroe, Robert Rankin,
Gerald Riley, Robert Stevens, Charles Stuart, Richard
Tesch, Paul Trout, Bob Ulrey, Glen Van Arsdol,
John Warner, Joe Wegesin, Hugh Welsh, John Wert,
Warren Williams, James Yingst.
President ------ Gene Richards
Vice-President - - Louise Umminger
Secretary - - - - Betty Gwin
Treasurer - - - - Maxine Heldenbrand
Sponsor - - - Miss Elizabeth I-Iutzel
John Allman, Lovell Baney, John Barnes, Jack
Beeson, Frances Bratton, Madelyn Bredeson, George
Brickley, Earl Brown, Viva Mae Brown, Betty Bru-
Pugf' Sr1w1ly flare?
baker, Robert Burch, Vivian Carrier, Lindley Clark,
Melvin Cox, Robert Ellis, Rosemary Englehart, Mel-
vin Fields, Don Gentry, Charlene Gilliam, Melven
Gilpen, Charles Green, Jacqueline Hamilton, Julia
Ann Harris, John Holdcraft, Betty Jordan, Karl
Keever, Marjorie Kramer, Joe Ledlie, Martha Mitchell,
Rosemary Morrow, Jean Parks, Marvin Parks, Gerry
Pugh, Willimiene Rich, Jeanette Rivers, Bert Roth,
Nancy Sacksteder, Virginia Sanders, Bufort Spencer,
Gene Stout, Marianne Taylor, Richard Tesch, Betty
Van Arsdol, Roberta Van Matre, Rosemary Walter,
John Warner, John Wasson, Walter Wasson, Helen
Weir, Robert Weir, John Wert, Edwin Williams,
lla Jane Williamson, James Yingst, Jean Zimmerman.
Directors--Miss Maud Michael and Leonard A. Paris.
Fred Barton, Norman Beaman, Francis Carpenter,
Virginia Dickerson, Julia Ann Harris, Ralph Hurst,
Byron LeMay, Lysle Lewis, Dorothy Ricks, Mary
Esther Weeks, Edwin Williams, Harriett Williams.
Bette Allen, Lovell Baney, Elizabeth Douglas, John
Holdcraft, John Pontius, John Wert, John Allman,
Irene Curtis, Charles Easterday, Karl Keever, Mar-
jorie Wise, James Yingst,
President ----- Francis Carpenter
Vice-President - - D0rwld Tuttle
Secretary-Treasurer - - - Josephine Younge
Sponsor ------ Glen Stepleton
Bette Allen, John Allman, Morton Anderson, Mary
Elizabeth Baird, Jim Baldwin, Marcella Baker, Lois
Bird, Patty Ann Black, Viva Mae Brown, Betty
Campbell, Neola June Carr, Dorothy Clevenger, Lois
Coffman, George Cook, Helen Lewis Cutshall, Myrtle
Davis, Marion Deane, Paul Donner, Lois Donson, John
Doolittle, Betty June Engle, Kay Funkhouser, Norma
Fuson, Kay Goldberg, Betty Gwin, Julia Ann Harris,
Glen Haffner, Hope Hughey, Paul Humphrey, Mar-
jorie Kramer, Byron LeMay, Mary Helen Linder,
Harold McGary, Marjorie McKee, Miriam Martin,
Jean Metzger, Virginia Monks, Juanita Murphy,
Howard Nierstheimer, Hattie Nixon, Malcolm Ogle,
Paul Phillips, Mary Frances Pingry,Helen Poling,
John Pontius, Mary Frances Rahe, Robert Rankin,
Jerald Riley, Jack Salmon, Virginia Sanders, Jim
Slane, Lester Smith, Robert Stilwell, Lucielle Tharpe,
Betty Jane Thomas, Charles Turner, Phyllis Van
Landingham, John V'arner, Mary Esther Weeks, Joe
Wegesin, Edellyn Williams, Marcus Wise, Marjorie
Wise, Mary Elizabeth Wright, Alberta Yingling,
Marie Young, Rosemary Younge.
Librarian ---- Mrs. Adlai G. Dalby
Dorotha Adams, Viola Brumback, Lucille Canaday,
Lenora Clary, Mildred Gadberry, Norma Haas, Betty
Harris, Lorene McCalip, Charlotte Miller, Juanita
Murphy, Hattie Nixon, Martha Quirk, Willimiene
Rich, Betty Shafer, Betty Starr, Charlene Stewart,
Marianne Taylor, Naomi Van Arsdol, Virginia West,
lla Jane Williamson.
Bob Weir -------- Editor
Charles Green - - Business Manager
Lee Williamson ----- Sales Manager
Ann Kallmeyer ---- Advertising Manager
Leonard Paris, general advisor
Miss Margaret Ryan, assistant
Miss Anna Marie Yates, business administrator
Neil Daily, assistant
Keith Addington, Morton Anderson, Rosaella Bird,
Mary Ellen Blake, Madelyn Bredeson, Charles Brown,
Francis Brown, Hillis Brown, Betty Brubaker,
Leolin Brush, Bob Burch, Lindley Clark, Mar-
cella Clark, Max Coulson, Melvin Cox, Betty
Depoy, Fred Devoe, Bob Ellis, Jane Exton, Mel-
vin Fields, Evelyn Fisher, Margie Fisher, Bill Flah-
erty, Vivian Foster, Charlene Gilliam, Louise Glenn,
Phil Graves, Charles Green, Kent Gregory, Martha
Griewe, Betty Gwin, Loma Halsey, Jim Harrold,
George Hawk, Lewis Heaston, Maxine Heldenbrand,
Genoa Henry, Vera Howell, Kenton Jackson, Betty
Jordan, Ann Kallmeyer, Lucille Kirtz, Lorene Mc-
Calip, Margaret McGraw, James McIntosh, Curtis
Mason, Peggy Merz, Pat Murphy, Howard Niersthe-
imer, Elmira Parke, Jean Parks, Mary Frances Rahe,
Robert Rankin, Willimiene Rich, Jerald Riley,
Betty Roeger, Nancy Sacksteder, Virginia Sanders,
Margaret Scherbaum, Ruth Smith, Warren Smith,
Robert Snider, Bufort Spencer, David Summers,
Jeanette Tarvin, Marianne Taylor, Dick Tesch, Ber-
nard Tharpe, Lucielle Tharpe, Bettyruth Towne, Lou-
ise Umminger, Betty Vlaskamp, Idamae Waid, Mari-
etta Walburn, George Walter, Helen Weir, Robert
Weir, Nancy White, Lee Williamson, Rosemary
Younge, Jean Zimmerman.
President ----- Rosemary Walter
Vice-President ------ Bob Orr
Secretary-Treasurer ---- June Gruwell
Sponsor ------ H. E. Fenimore
William Black, Charles Easterday, Mary Elliott,
David Kallmeyer, Gurney Mattingly, Martha Mitch-
ell, Hattie Nixon, Jack Salmon, Edwin Williams, Ila
Jane Williamson, James Yingst, Paul Zimmerman.
President ------ Jean Sciscoe
ViCe-Pl'CSldEnt - - - - Ralph Gaines
Secretary-Treasurer ---- Margaret Holt
Sponsor ------- Noel C. Ware
Wayne Adams, Ellis Bergman, Muriel Carter, Ray
Carter, Glen Chadwick, Beulah Dehoif, Edward
Grice, Eugene Grice, Norma Haas, Olive Haas, Joe
Haler, Mary Haley, Charles Huffman, Betty Janney,
Marimarie Janney, Eugene Jones, Donna Lambert,
Betty Landrey, Elaine Lucas, Katherine Mahoney, Ger-
aldine Mauller, Kathryn McClelland, Fred McMullin,
Joe Miller, Ray Miller, Jim Pohlman, Clova Porter,
Agnes Robinson, George Sherry, Joe Stautomoyer,
David Summers, Wanda Simpson, June Smith, How-
ard Thomas, Rudy Weyland.
Editor: Lindley Clark
Associate Editor: Peggy Merz
Business Managers: Lee Williamson
Sponsor: Miss Kathleen Meehan
Luedith Alexander, John Allman, Norman Bea-
man, Edna Beller, Betty Jean Davis, Fred DeVoe,
Charlene Gilliam, Ed Grice, Eugene Grice, Mable
Griilith, Marcella Hardesty, Julia Ann Harris, Vera
Howell, Betty Jordan, Marjorie Kramer, Joe Ledlie,
Peggy Merz, Betty Miles, Marjorie Nichols, Betty
Osborne, Elmira Parke, Kathryn Purtlebaugh, Sara
Ribble, Gene Richards, Jeanette Rivers, Virginia
Sanders, Margaret Scherbaum, Jeanne Schott, Jean
Sciscoe, John Siler, Florabelle Siggins, Wanda Simp-
son, Mildred Stoker, Gene Stout, Marjorie Study,
Walter Tanner, Lucielle Tharpe, Paul Trout, Phyllis
VanLandingham, Roberta Van Matre, Betty Vlas-
kamp, Idamae Waid, Betty Ruth West, Bill Wirth,
Marjorie Wise, and Alberta Yingling.
Sidney Allen, Drucilla Aul, William Bailey, Bob
Barnes, Russell Brandenburg, Charles Brush, Madora
Clifton, Pauline Danner, Myrtle Davis, Jane Exton,
Bill Furnish, Bill Hayes, Marjorie June Jones, Mar-
jorie Kramer, Robert Larkin, Helen M. Lewis Cut-
shall, Iloff McBride, Harold McCary, Garnet McLain,
Betty Jean Powers, June Pugh, Mary Frances Rahe,
Hubert Rawlings, Alice Redman, Lex Richards, Jer-
ald Riley, Bernice Smith, Ruth Smith, Charlene Stew-
art, Charles Stuart, Eva Louise Tomey, Martin W.
Walser, John Warner, Marie Young, Josephine
President - - - - - Howard Nierstheimer
Vice-President ------ Robert Weir
Secretary-Treasurer - - - Marjorie Kramer
Chemistry - Edward Zetterberg
Botany - Miss Frances Andrews
Physics - Roger Lingeman
Madelyn Bredeson, David Cunningham, James
Dunnuck, Melvin Fields, Norma Fuson, Charlene Gil-
liam, Melven Gilpen, Ed Grice, Bill Grice, Lewis
Heaston, Helen Janney, Betty Janney, Welden Jen-
nens, Betty Jordan, Marjorie Kramer, Gurney Mat-
tingly, Howard Nierstheimer, Bob Rankin, Gene
Richards, Bert Roth, Bob Stanley, Betty Starr, David
Summers, Ida Mae Waid, Bob Weir, Lee Williamson,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Director ----- Miss Jewel Standerford
Robert Doolittle, Jackie Hamilton, James Johnson,
Gurney Mattingly, Peggy Merz, Robert Rankin,
Gene Richards, Bufort Spencer, Grace Thornburg,
Maxine Turner, Betty Vlaskamp, Marietta Walburn.
Clara Jane Brammer, Lucille Canaday, Lindley
Clark, Mary Jane Dwyer, Lewis Heaston, Betty Lou
Hull, Betty Jordan, Margaret McGraw, Gerald Mc-
Kinley, Gerry Pugh, Gene Richards, Margaret Scher-
President ------- Bob Rush
Vice-President ----- Marjorie Kramer
Secretary-Treasurer - - Jane Goebel
Sponsor -------- Neil Daily
Marcella Baker, Gene Barry, Fred Barton, Betty
Breedlove, Geraldine Campbell, Vernon Collins, Dor-
othy Conn, Max Coulson, Jean Cruea, Irene Curtis,
Juanita Daugherty, Marion Dinninger, Ruth Dodd,
Dolores Dorton, Calvin Ewing, Mildred Gadberry,
Virginia Gaumer, Edward Grice, Charles Huffman,
Winifred Hiatt, George Icenhauer, George Karsnak,
Bob Larkin, Glenn Maddox, Betty Mann, James Or-
cutt, Charlene Stuart, Rosemary Thornbro, Ida Mae
Turner, John Wert, Mary Elizabeth Wright.
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
President ------ Gene Richards
Vice-President ----- John Wasson
Secretary - - Dora Louise Gelly
Treasurer - - - - Marianne Taylor
Sponsor - ---- Russell T. McNutt
Norman Beaman, Jack Beeson, Barbara Bennett,
Elizabeth Bertha, Emmett Blocher, George Brickley,
Marjorie Brock, Robert Burch, Lindley Clark, Char-
lene Gilliam, Melven Gilpen, Julia Ann Harris, John
Holdcraft, Mary Johnson, Karl Keever, Roberta La-
Bay, Joe Ledlie, Rita McGuire, Joan McKinley, Judy
Miller, Rosemary Morrow, Shirley Nation, Lonetta
Nichols, Marjorie Nichols, Howard Nierstheimer,
Jean Parks, Mary Frances Rahe, Jeanette Rivers,
Nancy Sacksteder, Jean Sciscoe, Bufort Spencer, Mar-
jorie Study, Mary Alice Tyrrell, Richard Tesch,
Valerie Udell, Betty Van Arsdol, Ashton Venis, Jack
Wallar, John Warner, Joe Wegesin, John Wert, Lee
Williamson, James Yingst.
Praetor-quaester ---- l - Wysor Marsh
Consul ------- Marjorie Study
Consul - - - Maxine Heldenbrand
Sponsor ----- Mrs. Esther K. Brown
Viola Brumback, Lindley Clark, Betty Jean Davis,
Charlene Gilliam, Melven Gilpen, Marcella Hardesty,
Maxine Heldenbrand, Helen Janney, Emily Jones,
Iloff McBride, Joan McKibben, Wray Maddox, Wysor
Marsh, Rosemary Morrow, Betty Jean Powers, Will-
imiene Rich, Gene Richards, Sisley Shadoan, Flora-
belle Siggins, Betty Stoker, Marjorie Study, Maxine
Turner, Betty Vlaskamp.
Page Sezrnly 11'
The Truani o?hcer's besjf Memos Dorfi you know Ywo xs company and ihree's a
crowd? . . . Spanky, KewpHe, and Snooks . . . BRrd's eye view from a perch on
if aVs roof Smue and The worhi smues wlih you So you WNLL qo hunhnq
. . . DONT keep me waihnq . . . Pdze pennanis. Who
' h? . . . Marchhwq abnq ioqeiher . . .
if a yehow pak.
L k pNeasanT, pXease
' 7 . Oh, a chuseXer, e
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said boys couldnjr sew. . .
Don? cry, hkhe qKrX We wonder why he dmdn p
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ATHLETTCS are CenTral's Time-worn mainsTays3 we couldn'T do wiTh-
T Them CenTral has been and always will be proud oT The many
Tine aThleTes ThaT have been Turned ouT oT This school. ln The Tall,
' ' l C Tral sTudenT. Tvlany
TooTball holds The aTTen1on oT every Typica en
Tine players have been developed in This Tield. During The winTer,
CenTral's sTudenT body moves in a mass To The Tieldhouse. JusT as
l d' ' The T ical baslceTball sTaTe, Muncie is The Typical baslceTball
n mana is yp
ciTyg and loyal Tans wear ouT Their ThroaTs aT The season s games. ln
' T Taclc base-
The spring, aTTenTion is Turned To The Tour spring spor s- r ,
ball, Tennis, and golT. lvlany laurels have been won in These Tields in
The pasT years. CerTainly oT no less irnporTance, inTramural aThleTics
' d b man boys all Through The year and are very bene-
are enioye y y ,
Ticial in building bodies and Training boys Tor varsiTy sporTs.
The 1937-'38 Bearcat football squad, shown below, opened
the season on the Hrst day of school by crushing the Noblesf
ville Millers, I9-6, The following Friday, the boys handed the
Newcastle Trojans a convincing 35-7 trouncing.
The gridders niet their first defeat the following week, at
the hands of an inspired Anderson eleven, The Indians started
driving in the final seconds, and succeeded in smashing over the
touchdown and the estra point that gave them a 7-6 win. The
Bearcats bounced right back the next week, battering down
Kokomols Wildcats, 20-6.
The Bearcats met their second and final defeat of the season
at the hands of the powerful Green W'ave of Technical. The
Indianapolis team slipped over two touchdowns in the first
half and stood on a last-lialf Muncie rally to win, I3-7.
The Central-Richmond game marked Coach Walter Fisher's
I00th game as Bearcat mentor, and the occasion was observed
COACH WALTER FISHER, fleftl
completed his one-hundredth game as
coach for the Bearcat gridiron squad dur-
ing the past successful season. Coach
Fisher knows how to get the most out of
his boys without wearing them out. But
in return, he gives much of his own time
and effort in developing these Bearcats,
because he is genuinely interested in see-
ing that they are happy even when play-
ing their hardest.
ETTORIQ ANTONlNl, frightl ioineLl
the football coaching staff at Central last
fall. Since he was an all-American end
while at Indiana University, Coach An-
tonini is particularly well suited for the
job of assisting Coach Fisher. Antonini,
l who is perhaps the largest teacher in the
i Muncie school system, also teaches phy-
f sical education at Wilstmn junior High and
helps with Central dancing classes.
with Htting ceremonies. The Bearcats did their bit, battering
out a 56-0 win. Marion afforded the Bearcats a great deal
more competition the following week. lt required a last-
quarter Muncie touchdown to stop the Giants, I3-7.
The once-defeated Wabasli Apaches came to Muncie to meet
the Bearcats in the Homecoming game. The 'Cats played
nearly perfect ball, completely baffling the Apaches with lat-
erals and other tricks. The final count was 39-6, in favor
of Muncie. The Bearcats closed a successful season the fol-
lowing week, dropping the Elwood Tinplaters, 13-6.
The Bearcats won seven gamesg lost two. They finished
second in the North Central Conference standings. They
scored 1X8 points, while holding their opponents to 52.
The Bearcats' biggest handicap was lack of weight. They
were, however, one of the fastest and cleverest teams ever to
represent Central High School.
te Sei twiki'-i'igfrf
d .i fine
CHARIIIS ADAMS, senior tackle, playe
driving game in the line. Light for the tackle po-
sition, he stood up well under punishment.
AIIM BAI.DWIN, junior end, a line pass receiver
and an aggressive wingman, still has another year
with the Bearcats. Next fall, he should be one of
the toughest problems to confront oppos'ng teams.
FRANCIS CARPENTER, junior quarterback. was
a nine passer and runner, and a dependable Held gen-
eral. He will wear a Bearcat uniform for yet an-
WARREN COX, senior halfback, was a depend-
able, driving back. Cox ranked with the best block-
ers and tacklers on the squad.
CECIL GOENS, junior halfback, was an outstand
ing performer in the Bearcat baekheld. His sen-
sational running and passing ability will make him
the main hope of next yearls squad.
CHARLES DETRICH, junior tackle, carries a lot
of weight that is expected to make him an im-
portant performer in the Bearcat line next season.
His performance this year gave promise of great
things. KNO picture.J
' A ' ter, may be assigned
IACK SALMON, junior een
t fall He proved himself fully
to a varsity post nex .
capable of taking over the duties in the center of
the line. QNo picture.j
Pizlqi' Srl wily-:lim
lineman, played a
CHARLES GIBSON, senior
fine game for the Bearcats. His smashing power
N' ' - season
ill be missed by the Beartats mxt
GEORGE HAWK, senior halfback. was one of the
fastest men on the Bearcat squad. Once he got
started, no one could ever catch him.
QIIM MARDIS, senior guard, was a tower of
strength in the line. Heaviest man on a light Bear-
CHE squad, he used his weight to good advantage.
MARVIN MARSH, senior guard, was a dependable
. V d
lineman, both on defense and offense. His power an
drive broke up many of the opponents' plays.
IOIQ MILLER, senior guard, was a power in the
d t ear.
Bearcat line. He will be misse nex y
KFR 'unior quarterback, was a
Trio STUDEBA . , ,
" ' b n im-
field general and is expeeted to e a
smart Y ,
' A 1 8 Bearcat football machine.
portant Log in tht 193
WILLIAM SCHRINK, senior center, could always
be counted on for a good pass. He will be missed
in the middle of the line next season.
EUGENE SUTTON, senior tackle, played a hard,
consistent game in the line. His ability to mow
clown defensive backs was instrumental in keeping
the Bearcat offensive machine clicking smoothly
throughout most of the season.
LEROY SHIREY, student manager, is the fellow
who kept all the equipment in good shape. He saw
that materials were always ready for the players
BUD WELSH, junior fullback, possessed power
and stamina that will make him an invaluable link
in the Bearcat backfield next fall. You'll see him
ripping many an opposing line to shreds next season.
AARON WILLIAMS, junior end, was one of the
best pass-snaggers ever to don a Bearcat uniform.
On the defense, he seemed to smother the opposing
backs before a play was well under way.
GLEN VAN ARSDOL, junior fullback, has an-
other year in a Bearcat uniform. Converted from
a lineman in mid-season, Glen proved himself a hard
plunging, hard-Eghting fullback. QNO picture.J
Coach Raymond "Pete" jolly flvft abourj, who has been at the helm of the Bearcats for
the past eleven years, had, this past year, one of the most successful records in all his years
of coaching. During the time he has been here, he has established an enviable record. Teams
under him have won every sectional in which they have participated, seven, regionals, two state
championships, and the Big-Four Tournament four times.
Cole Blease and Gene Stout frrntvrj, student basketball managers, helped keep up the
spirits of the team as well as keeping up the equipment throughout the season.
Assistant basketball coach Harry Kemmer fright abowj came to Muncie last fall and
took over the reins of the Bearkittens. He developed several good players, who took their
places on the Bearcat machine. He is particularly well suited to coach basketball as he was
all-conference backguard while at Purdue.
BASKETBALL RECORD FOR 19 3 7 -19 3 8
Muncie ee Y- as , u,.u We Fort Wayne QCentralj
Muncie Y if nun Yfsfr f. f,.Y New' Castle deduce
Muncie e.,. ,. ,.e..,ee.,.ee e- Frankfort .... e ee--
Muncie -. em. e..ee.,s.e, Anderson ,e,e.s.. -B
Muncie e.. ue.ee.,ee,e,e,e ua Richmond .e,.e., be
Muncie ,.,,e,ee,e, .. .eee W ee- Logansport We ,,--,,
Muncie eeee.ee.,e.eeeeee de Mishawaka ,.ee. --e
Muncie .,,. Le-, ,.,,..,A .Une Burris ,n,, ,,,L,,--
Muncie ,e,,,.,......e, -, ,,c, Marion ,n,,e,,,,.,.
Muncie ee,,,e,e..e.... ,, ,..-, jeffersonville ,eeeeee
Muncie ..,, ,. ,,.,,e ,. ,,., L .e,. Lafayette fJeff.j H-
Muncie ,e.,,..,., , ,,,,,,,,,L Kokomo .,,.,.,e .L
Muncie eeeee as ,-,,,-,-,,, LL., Technical ,-,,.,-L-,
Muncie , e,,L.,,.,,.,.,,L,,,, Hammond .,..,..e.
Muncie eeeee ,da .e,..,,a,,. L New Castle be ,cena
Muncie ..,, . ,,,,ee..,...,.., South Bend QRileyj -
Muncie .,,..,..,,L.-,.. ,, ..., Connersville ,,,,,..
Muncie ,,...e.L,,L.,-..,,,,, Marion e,..,..,..a
Muncie e,,,.-,.L.,-.,,.a,,L 4 Alexandria ,.......e
Page Eighty-I wo
'L Overtime game
.Rig A ,pg ,
' 33 ,m ' - '
' Q i V2 '
3155- 1 ' , N
jim Carnes, senior, center and co-captain, has just completed his third year as a bearer "
of the purple and white banners. During this time he proved to be a thorn in the side of
the adversary. Due to his stellar playing, he ended the season leading the Big Ten in scorin
He received the highest award in Hoosierdom basketball by being selected as all-state center.
Jack Comer junior, guard and captain-elect, was the only under-classman to perform
as a regular with the Purple and White this past season. Being the only regular rema.in,ing,
jack will more than likely serve as the backbone of the team in the building-up period next
Billy Myers, senior, guard and co-captain, proved to be not only a clever ball-handler, but
one of the best defensive men developed by Jolly in recent years.
BIG FOUR TOURNEY
Muncie ..s.,......,.t ....... 3 5 New Castle ..s.,.......s..,.. 26
Muncie --. ......,...e........ 25 Anderson fFinalj .........,.n. 12
Muncie ....t...t., .......... 3 4 Daleville .e....s............. 16
Muncie .....,.u...,..... .... 5 3 Cowan ...t...,.,...t,....u.. 23
Muncie .t..,,e -, .,......,,... 3 1 Center .u,.....,.........u... 21
Muncie e,,....,....-.,...... 30 Burris fFinalj e...n....,..,,.. 27
Muncie .,t.....,.t.... ,- ..... 39 Parker ....n........... ,. ..., - 8
Muncie .,,...e.,.,.t...t,s.. 39 Richmond fFinalj .,...se,...d 26
Muncie .............,.... --- 49 Kendallville .,...,r....,- ,-n- , 33
Muncie e............,....... 33 Fort Wayne QSouthj -,.t.,n.nn 37
The list above, which gives the compiled scores of the past season, is a review of the
outstanding work which the Bearcats accomplished from the opening of their season in
November until the closing in March. It has been many a long year in Bearcat history since
any one team has completed a season with such a clean slate as the squad of this past season
It was not a team built around any certain individualg rather, it was a team composed of
five men working in unison for the benefit of the school rather than for personal glory.
CHARLES "SONNY" BROWN, senior, forward and guard, estab-
lished himself firmly in the hearts of all basketball followers by his
scrap and determination to win. His love of the game and fine com-
petitive spirit were definite assets toward the moulding of this great
BILL CAMPBELL, senior, forward, whose uncanny ability to score
from any position made him one of the foremost players in Indiana,
received recognition for his services by being selected as a forward
on the all-state second team.
HENRY YOUNG, senior, giant pivot ace, has just wound up his
third year with the 'Cats, leaving behind the memory of the tall lad
who proved to be a threat to the opponents under the basket.
LEE MOORE, sophomore, forward, earned his position on the team
after the first game of the season. Lee is expected to go far next year,
so watch for the boy.
FLOYD DAVIS, sophomore, guard, is a promising prospect for next
year's varsity. He is expected to work with Comer at the guard po-
HAROLD "CUE" TAYLOR, sophomore, center, is believed to be
the choice for the position left vacant by Jim Carnes. Harold is a tall
lad with the knack of handling the ball. Not only is he a clever ball
handler, but he also has a good basket-eye.
JOHN FISHER, senior, and worthy reserve, who was capable of
turning in a commendable performance at any position, finished his
high school basketball career this year, after two years of varsity
TED STUDEBAKER, junior, forward, because of his outstanding
playing with the Bearkittens, was selected as an alternate on the
tourney team. He should be of great value to the varsity next year
in scoring, for he led the Kittens in scoring this year.
MERRILL JORDAN, sophomore, guard, has the fight and deter-
mination which are essential in a good ball player. He will be in there
scrapping along with the rest of the boys for one of those first Five
ROY CARTER is that capable little guard who played with such
distinction on the junior varsity for the past season.
BOB JACKSON, junior forward, who this year with the Bearkit-
tens, his first year under the purple colors, showed he had the ability
to play good ball, is another lad from whom a great deal is expected
next year when basketball season rolls around.
BOB HARRISON, lanky center, showed a great deal of promise
While playing with the Kittens during his sophomore year, and a
great deal is expected of him in his next two years.
Pugr' Ifiglrly-fi 1 'P
Q lllll jfvk fl!!
Iiroul mug Irfl lo riglvi: Merle Coy, Ralph Bushey, Vincent Barker, Billy Mitchell,
Burk ww, left lu Viglrl: Denby Bayer, Hugh Xvelsh, Charles Dctrich, Marvin
Marsh, Ralph Tyler. -
OACH Walter Fisher had a large squad of boys active during
the course of the wrestling season. The team competed in sev-
eral inter-school meets, winning most of them. The majority of the
squad are sophomores, and prospects are bright for next year. Ettore
Antonini, assistant football coach, was Fisher's assistant with the
Wrestling, though one of the minor sports, is one which is at-
tracting more and more boys every year. Central is proud of thc
record local wrestling teams have built up. Some of the outstanding
collegiate wrestling stars have had their first training at Central.
The complete athletic program of Central is rounded out and made
suitable for every boy in school through the addition of such sports as
wrestling. Pupil interest proves this fact.
. it at
Frou! mug lvfl io riglrlz Richard Fisher, john Allman, Charles Gibson, Rollin Gill,
Glen Van Arsdol, Hob Stevens, Ted Studebaker.
Srcomf row, lrff io rigfvl: liugeni: Albright, Aaron Williams, -lim Baldwin, ,jack
Salmon, Malachi W'illiams, Marvin Marsh.
Third row, lrff lo rigfff: Paul Hurst, Francis Carpenter, Bob Oliver, Hugh Welsh,
Ed Schuck, George Hawk.
B1'fuw,'lz'fl: junior track queen and her attendants, left to right: Charline Arnold,
Helen Hiatt, Betty Coale, and Viva Mae Brown, queen.
Below, rigbl: Track stars in action.
CDOACH Walter Fisher retained a great deal of power from his squad of the
previous season, and the 1958 Bearcat tracksters developed into real state title
The squad was centered around such stars as George Hawk in the half-mile,
Bobbie Stevens in the mile, and Aaron Wrilliams in the hurdles, broad and high
jumps. Other performers who stood out during the past season were Charles
Gibson, james Baldwin, John Allman, Malachi Willianis, Ted Studebaker, Paul
Hurst, Rolland Keppler, Marvin Marsh, and Charles Detrieh.
The annual inter-class track meet was won by the juniors this year to climax
a long senior reign. Consequently, the juniors elected a queen for the Muncie
Relays the following week.
During the season, the Bearcats competed in the Gary Relays, the Muncie Relays,
the Kokomo Relays, the Big Ten track meet, and the state meet.
Coach Hal B. Warren's tennis squad played its most extended schedule in Central
athletic history this year. The spring schedule included an average of four meets a
week for the Bearcat netmen.
The Central team sent representatives to the Big Ten tourneys in doubles and
singles held at Lafayette last fall. George Brickley reached the singles finals, losing
to Von Spreckelson of Tech. Melven Gilpen and Lindley Clark, playing in the doubles,
lost to the Tech representatives in the semi-finals.
For the second consecutive year, Central sponsored a doubles tourney, and the
Bearcats were represented in the spring Big Ten meet.
About Hfteen boys composed the squad throughout the season, and each was given
a chance to play. These boys were: George Brickley, Melven Gilpen, Bob Burch,
Joe Hickey, Ned Nfichols, Lindley Clark, Earl Brown, Bert Roth, Marvin Parks, Dick
Leitch, Bob Jordan, Paul Trout, Gene Barry, Gene Stout, and Jack Comer.
GOLF AND BASEBALL
Because of conflicting schedules, the golf and baseball teams, coached by Raymond
"Pete" jolly did not get under way until late in the spring.
The only two veterans left from last year's golf team were Harrold and Stout.
From last year's baseball team remain Bill Campbell, Freddie Collins, Francis Carpen-
ter, Ted Studebaker, Roy Carter, and John Fisher. Others were expected to round
out the squad.
These two sports will be continued through the summer after the close of school.
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL WINNERS
Front mug lvfl fo rigbl: jack Rowe, john Van Matre, Francis Carpenter.
Burk muy lwfl lo rigfll: Bob Ellie, Bill Flaherty, joe Hickey, Harold Minnfck.
Perhaps the most important athletic program in Central, as far as the general run
of boys is concerned, is the intramural athletics program, which is available to every
boy in Central.
Floyd Raisor, health education teacher, is the person who is responsible for the
various activities in which the boys engage during the school year. He is to be com-
mended for the interest which he takes in the boys.
The popularity of the program has been evidenced by the fact that more than three
hundred boys participate in the various sports each year.
A few of the activities and their winners for the school year 1937338 are as follows:
basketball, won by the team shown aboveg volleyball, won by Ralph Bushey, Tom
Carey, Billy Northcutt, Lewis Heaston, Norman Ditton, Joe Hickey, jimmy Leffler,
Fred Collins, and Gilbert Davisg horseshoe singles, won by Gene Barryg horseshoe doubles,
by Charles Moorehead and Rollin Gill, and ping-pong by Gene Barry.
Other activities not previously mentioned are track, wrestling, soft ball, touch foot-
ball, and tennis.
HOW A SENIOR STUDIES
Gosh darn school work anyhow They'll never calch me Well l really musl
gel This done buf i+'s so boring happy al lasl.
ln This lasT secTion oT The broadcasT Trom lvliddleTown, we presenT a
' " "-- merchanTs and rnanuTacTurers
phoTographic view oT The sponsors
sible by Their adverTising The publicaTion oT a
who have made pos
bigger and beTTer lvlAGlClPQN. All oT Them are loyal Tans oT The
school: and iT is only TlTTing ThaT They have a place in our yearbook.
May we suggesT ThaT you who read our year book wiTh inTeresT also
' 7 T o, we allow our Tancies
look long upon The Tollowing pages. Here, o
T' The Time hallowed calendar oT acTiviTles. There
To rove, in presen ing 4
are also Two "surprise TeaTures" which we hope will make you laug
Beyond The adverTislng There are pages Tor auTographs-our way
oT "signing oTl."
BROADCASTING SCHEDULE FOR STATION CHS
2. Studio is all agog with preparations
for the auditions to be held one week from
today. One of the busiest is Miss Kathleen
Meehan, who is seen rushing to and fro
pushing her hair back off her troubled brow,
while sending copy to Pierce's print shop
boys. The machinery is in motion for the
first edition of the studio weekly, The Mun-
13. Station opens and auditions are given.
Persons approved to report to sub-studios
14. Broadcasting begins at 8:10, contin-
uing rill 3:15. Several actors get schedules
in one grand mix-up.
22. New staff members-Daily, Weser,
Pittenger, and Scott at last conquer "mike
4. Speeches of senior candidates and
managers are broadcast from the station
cafeteria. Candidate Brickley burns out
6,000,000 tubes with original song.
8. A breathless audience receives an-
nouncement of election results as follows:
Joe Ledlie, Manager, Jim Carnes, Asst. Man-
ager, Jackie Hamilton, script writer, George
Brickley, bill collector, and Eleanor Bly,
"quiet in studio" campaigner.
15. Not to be outdone by superiors, the
amateurs announce their election results,
Wert, Brown, and Warner being the lucky
29. CHS boosters hear broadcast of big
home-coming game in which Bearcats swamp
Page N mcty-two
4. Enjoyable program broadcast for
Mother-Daughter Banquet in cafeteria.
Betty Howell "swings" that accordion.
5. Goblins, witches, and ghosts haunt
the short waves from Amateurs' Masquerade
Ball. Chester Beck's orchestra broadcasting.
11. Prominent local talent broadcast
from main studio in honor of Armistice
Day. Constitution Shrine is presented by
Children of the American Revolution.
12. List of probable promotions an-
nounced, and Melvin Fields has that wor-
23. Peggy Hannan has nightmares after
hearing thrilling mystery drama, "Eyes of
Tlaloc," sponsored by the Amateurs.
24. Studio closed for two days to allow
for consumption of huge turkey.
27. Stock market quotation-announcer,
Wysor Marsh. Adele Smith up ten points.
3. Seniors dance to Don Maines' Orches-
tra, broadcasting over CHS Purple and
White Network, 1938 watt transmitter,
from Hotel Netherlands Fieldhouse.
10. Series of Christmas Chapels arranged
for this station under the sponsorship of
IS. Several listeners think they have
France or Germany, only to discover they've
tuned in on the CHS foreign language
17. News Flash! Directors of annual
Magician program chosen.
7. Speech by Roscoe D. Shaffer, new su-
pervisor of Station CHS.
14. Sophomore radio staff election re-
15. Warren Smith, your Centralite cor-
respondent - Flash! Jim Harrold, Central-
ite playboy, has recently retired as banker.
21. Jim Carnes and Dick Tesch tied for
fourth on a certain "hit Parade."
22. Although according to all physical
standards his head is in the air, Henry
Young hasn't let his recent basketball suc-
cess affect the size of his hat.
24. The first floor hall has lost its usual
snap. It seems cheery patriates, Louise
Glenn, Mary Blake, Evelyn Moore, Rollin
Griffen, Cliiford Levi, Eva Mae Massey,
Emilie Scott, Eugene Sutton, and many
others have been dispersed, since the ap-
pearance of the grave faces of the unfor-
tunate teachers who have been assigned hall
3-4. Broadcast of hobby show. Discus-
sion by Melvin Fields on osteology. fWhy
should you ask us what it means?j
12. Floyd E. Buell, mathematics wizard,
passes out cigars. It's a boy, christened
17. "Mary's Ankle" sponsored by CHS
Dramatic Club. Oh! for the days of tele-
vision, to see Bill QDocj Flaherty, Robert
Taylor of CHS airwaves, Woo the fair Viva
18. Mary Blake and Norma Fuson have
a good time splitting the five dollar prize
money for their song "Hymn to Central."
25. Pete Jolly, on being honored for 11
years of service, turns on a blush which
even surpasses his necktie.
28. Senior Mock Election returns come
through the mike as follows:
Most popular boys, Joe Ledlie, Jim Carnes,
most popular girls, jackie Hamilton, Betty
Roeger, Margie Fisher, best looking boys,
Bill Flaherty, Jack Rowe, Jim Harrold, best
looking girls, Elaine Bayless, Marianne Tay-
lor, best girl dancers, Betty Howell, Patsy
Work, best boy dancer, Phil Graves, best
boy athlete, Jim Carnes, best girl athletes,
Betty Roeger, Maxine Helnedbrand, best
actors, Melven Gilpen, George Brickley, Bill
Flaherty, best actresses, Elmira Parke, Wray
Maddox, class parrots, Betty Jordan, Nancy
Sacksteder, class gigglers, Jackie Hamilton,
Ann Kallmeyer, Patsy Work, class pests,
Frank Massey, Nancy Sacksteder, class
sheiks, Jim Harrold, Pat Murphy, class
vamps, Margie Fisher, Betty Lou Hull, class
wits, Wysor Marsh, Melvin Fields, Joe Led-
lie, class shark, Melvin Fields, best dressed
boys, Pat Murphy, James Harrold, best
dressed girls, Elaine Bayless, Marianne Tay-
lor, Margie Fisher, biggest chiselers, Frank
Massey, Jim Mardis, Malcolm Ogle, class
sleepers, Melven Gilpen, Joe Hickey, Har-
old Minnick, all-around girls, Betty Roe-
ger, Maxine Heldenbrand, Jackie Hamil-
ton, all-around boys, Joe Ledlie, jim Carnes,
Bill Myers, class quillers, Marianne Taylor,
Frank Massey, best looking couples, Helen
Weir and Bill Flaherty, Betty Vlaskamp and
jim Johnson. It is reported no wires crossed.
Page Nim-13 flares
1. Senior play tryouts held today. Holly-
wood was never like this.
4. Dots and dashes-The Bearcats came
through the Sectional clear as a bell. No
8. George Hawk - weatherman - blus-
tery today, avoid slippery spots on side-
walk, poor day to travel.
11. The Bearcats are ready to broadcast
the regionals. We will pick one up from
down on the floor. The new tongue twist-
er-Your pep- Your pep-You've got it,
now keep it, doggone it, don't lose it.-Your
pep-Your pep. Can that be Lewis Heas-
ton's tonsils we see?
12. Betty Jordan buys a bonnet. Can
it be the March winds or that red head?
23. Special meeting of the Science Club
had as its speaker Melvin Fields, who gave a
demonstration of a four-weeks-deceased cat.
It is -understood that it had some ill effects
on little Edward Grice, Bernard Tharpe, and
Welden Jennens, who were forced to leave
before the demonstration was over.
1. Echoes of the stage, "The New Poor,"
came over CHS hook-up today.
2. Many stiff necks in the studio today.
Could it be from April Fool?
7. Seniors put on college air. Perhaps it
is the influence of Miss Mary E. Wade and
Mrs, Gladys Townsend, class sponsors.
9-17. Historians, under the sponsorship
of Miss Josephine Clevenger, would act as
"The Man on The Street," while in Wash-
ington, D. C., except that they left their
two loud speakers at homeLJoe Wegesin
and Maurice Dunn.
24. Junior Picnic Pot Luck held today.
The crunch, crunch of the olives consumed
by Alvin fBaby Facej Crowcraft while at-
tempting to acquire a taste for them, was
mistaken for the "Grapefruit Hour."
6. Spring, when a young man's fancy
turns to thoughts of love, and the junior
girls take the sophomore boys to the Junior-
Senior Prom, with the sophisticated seniors
bringing in college freshmen.
27. Gold "M's" and other awards made
at Honor Chapel. Several prominent Cen-
tralites are seen wearing proud smiles after
the solemn presentation.
30. George Cook broadcasting from CHS
auditorium, playing on the Kitzelman me-
morial organ the well known refrain, "Jose-
5. The entire cast assemble to hear the
7. Happy voices and cheery laughter
ringing in "Senior Picnic."
8. The spotlight of social attention is
focussed upon the glimmering activities of
the year. With radiant hearts, seniors at-
tend the Senior Banquet. It is understood
that Margaret Scherbaum is good on sec-
9. The entire cast assembles for the last
time before the mike to bid their under-
classmen farewell. They are now to start
their long journey upward and onward.
"Commencement," the day when the char-
acters in caps and gowns lift their faces
upward towards a new life.
' A l
l B 1
u i W
BOYS WlLL BE C5lRLS-We wish lo presenl The winners ol lhe annual beauly
conlesl, who were unanimously chosen by lhe sludenl body as lhe mosl lovely,
inlriguinq, vivacious, and beaulilul crealures ever al Cenlral. ll is because of lheir
rare beauly lhal lhe iacully has decided lo send lhem lo Hollywood for a screen
lesr. Reading from lelr To riqhl are Cleopalra Ellis, Viva Humphrey, Shirley Mal-
linqly, Barbara Devine Rankin, Carol "Swishy" Clock, Belly "Ben Hur" Boqarl,
Cuddles Wernel, Merry Crisler, and Bonnie Blue Rolh. lWe lcnew you wouldn'l
mind, as you are such qood sporlsl
HN AND OLLIER AGAIN"
1 X X X iv"iFi--'hw' ' J '4'
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Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year
Book Boards has inspired and sustained the
Jahn 8- Ollier slogan that gathers increas-
ing significance with each succeeding year
Pagf' Ninn! v-xix
The pause that refreshes
IN BOTTLES E
E V ,
COM PLIMEN TS CF
I-IOCDSIER AND UPTOWN
224 Souih Walnui
IOM: DISCOUNT TO ALL GRADUATES
Wear A Darling Dress
for All Activities
GREATEST SHOE VALUE!
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LHLI q J." 'IJ-I
EXCLUSIVE STYLES - POPULAR PRICES
204 Soufh Walnuf
306 Soufh Walnui
Make fhis Your Headquarfers for all
USE OUR CONVENIENT CHARGE PLAN
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A GOOD STORE IN A GOOD CITY
112 East Adams Street
A SMART STORE
FOR SMART DRESSERS
Tba' good will of ilx !'1lXf0Nll'7'S is Tln' Faxlzirnfx mf I
M AN DAR I N IN N
120 East jackson Street
Q14 merican and
The PeopIe,s Studio
CHARLES R. DOLLAR
PINS EXPERT KODAK FINISHING
323W South Walnut St.
The Riverside Flower Shop
"Flowers Bring Friendly Tboltsv
P H o N E
Corner Charles and High Streets
QOpposite Post OHiceJ
Flowers by Telegraph. We Will Deliver.
Our BALLROOM is the place for your
DANCES AND BANQUETS
MANAGFMFNTT THORNBURG HOTEL CO
The place to buy your ....
' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
211 South Walnut Street
1821 - PHONE - 1821
THE STORE OF SENSIBLE PRICES
FURS - COATS - SUITS - DRESSES
115 South Walnut Street
, KTM av
Cfba . .
vw? our oof mxxk
UYQU Can7c be
Cowan Road Phone 3883-
Phone 6173 115 W. Charle
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THROUGH COURTESY OF K K X X
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' MUN CIE MERCI-IANTS',
15 554 ASSQCIATIQ
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