Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)
- Class of 1941
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 1941 volume:
MW' 'T Qififw' MIC
GH F V7 j ,
6 'X -"
. V-7 . ,fvflf f'
vm 5x Io me 4-In
, rixxxxkj- V Q x . 5
""?' xi' f"-Y 'A f 'tvs
ll IX nn 1 X
"" wfleiwe 2k:f CRX
ig Swhoxfflresfl " v Y
- , ,,..' "" ffi ,Y ,gli-Q i :Cixi Q db 3 ff
X, A ,S 'lv yakr. F
5 7 shi , Q +I ,ev lx-
' J 41 3311 J f ' , CX 'Xxx ss' ,
- ,f v ff! fb
4"-L:-np f5g.T"'m I I 4 . , ' A 'S
,,,..lTLD Q, , , ' J J' A V A
' fK+f'!',f:'f - , ' ' ' .- "- , A
. F f
VI' , N , l Xl, , Y, K If i.,,,'r ,F-f' 5 x. 'lr-
'N J SI, lux 3 ki X ' V V 4 'Q lkil
1 3 2 ' VA, .-.5 - , ,,. ,, ff Y: .f
' 'Y A R , Y ii' EWU0' 5' 7 fi-f1'17"
' , 'rf " ' - ' ' A-gSemesi:er fffxf' I
L 4 x 'A 1 'T Swim ,,4
A K: V M V X ' 'I r K . W A K,
4 Y If Q 1' Q
8613395 Play "' ' ' 3
xx f - ff- '- ' f , .
xvw V J A
, Q Lfg ,.Q,Q,o'w-f-Z-
, !AAf .1 ,,
CM I , , A ,vm V l ,IN f 6 fl 11
' , " 9 xo ' 1,1 .
.mxx Q l f 1,01 A
A is X QNX M nn f ff
ff? N "Lv
'QP A "' H 422 55 As- ,A n i-. fva - Q- Q,
- D 1 Q AA A '68
,Af Q A it A
, ' H I ' A ' gsiffvfi , ,
+ . 4-A m i ' ZWV
A ' I 31-'Sings 5 -L-Qvfmegj
,Tb E A A A 'Banquet ' lj.-,f Q ' ' W
-g,35L5g?g l 7 yy 5 uf
V if Q 3 gb ' V A ,Q W' Q
q 253,575 .A lf- .U
' i xv 'iv'
G0 U 2
, 4 AHQ' n 'w- ,,JV iA
5 W! A A ,iff0ifL?Veghg ,2.53in.J
I A X 1- - A , ,H , ,
A Ao- 4 J MAA, fm, H.
00 -xP 1 gp JY-fA, A -
, I A ,7' A A ' b ,A
J im - V 'ff ' ' 'A 1 ll V
:Second I A L, , I
S,55"'i"-iii fi A AC A
"lf Q g Q' v
A. .- 3 f , -gc
' ' W , A 5 AA 2.54 Y VD if
x ' . '
by fsfv A 3 GL
X a A ' ,
Q-J ffv Wm, L f. -
V' 4' ig xx nW"?'fr-,rag I - gseni-if
f-FJAAAAAAAA . f
A , A A
,1 V A
f - .V,, 4 1.W, -
.X I QQ
Y if 1 3 C
. f 4
1 i ws? ,pq jog
. H f l V I E 5 i-lit:
Y ' ,,.., .- wh.. .
, , ,,
. X ' , ,
I 1 ' ..
Q ?i' , 'Wig M-'
wi I fm,
502 E ii 5 f
.. , q it lu,-iv'
3 Q z ,,,. , Q f
J 1 gii M1217
K N ' -
' D .xv 2, ll "
'iviama ,BIN MQQQV
bQm3ofLcu oi? xJ.u:w ko
,--4? ,,.. -,
NNW as-gm gf k
L..:f iff.: V
A N fx M ,
x , .
3 K7 c
J 1 N! 5 X 7,
1-IIFT GEARS, step on the accelerator,
and prepare for a journey. Is your
There are many roads and by-roads in
this book. There you will see our Central-
ites at Work-busily engaged in the ac-
tivities of '41. Watch the stop signs, the
speed limits, the scenery.
Are you ready? It's state road '41 you're
to take. Is your gas tank full? It's a long
journey, and Muncie is your destination.
just turn the pages.
v 3572 " A
lf ffill il Ani
J , ff'
Qnfff 'V .f ' lf ' . ,.p,, - q.fV X
X XZ - ,ffomv
Nl dw NM
o HER HIGHWAYS of learning, her
byways of interest, to the undying
spirit of a noble institution wherein we
may travel a road to success - to the stu-
dents already graduated, the teachers whom
we have learned to love, the teams, clubs,
convocations, school paper-to the stu-
dents themselves, we hereby dedicate the
'41 Magician - to Central High School -
our school. May she always be a shining
symbol to those who pass her way.
- The Staff
Top RIIIFT lf. Artliur Bill, president of city school board: William T. Hnymond, secretary of city selmul bunrdg
.lmepli Il. Davis, treasurer of city school board. Crlzfvr Raw-Grace Fern Mitchell, executive secretary to board
.ind superintendenlg H. B. Allman, superintendent of city schoolsg T. B. Calvert, director of research and budgets.
llnllom 1iflIl'iI'I. F. liriekley, director of vocntiomll and industrial educationg AI. C. jenkins, coordinator in trades and
induwtry: il, -I. Friestroffer, courdinnitor in distributive occupation.
Q 'P' .
R. D. SHAFFER
Supervisor and principal of Central. He likes Hshing
MRS. SUSAN B. NAY
Dean of girls and director of clubs. Her special
interests are books and china.
MRS. ERMA B. CHRISTY
Supervisor of guidance and home economics, Honor
Society sponsor. She takes great interest in travel,
community work, and seeing the homes of interest-
MISS FRANCES ANDREWS
Botany, English. She enjoys photography, mountain
climbing, knitting, and reading.
MISS BERTHA L. ARBOGAST
Clerk of records and accounting. Hobbies: reading,
KENNETH L. ATCHLEY
Machine shop, electricity, Hi-Y Club sponsor. He
excels at model building. ,Q
MISS MARY I.. BALDWIN
Business education, Girls' Service Club sponsor, soph-
omore counselor. She is fond of dogs and collects
MISS ESTHER BARTLETT
Social science. She enjoys travel and horseback rid-
ing, and is enthusiastic about the theater.
MISS FLORA A. BILBY
Art, sponsor of Dauber Club. Painting and model-
ing occupy much of her leisure time.
Electricity. Favorite food: Swiss steak. Favorite
pastimes: Music and work.
MISS ELEANOR BLY
English, speech, Dramatic Club sponsor. Her great-
est interest is the theaterg her favorite sports are
horseback riding and mountain climbing.
FRED O. BOGART
Business education. His hobbies are fishing and
playing ping-pong. l
The Central student has his choice of several "high-ways" in selecting
his course of study. These courses of study are planned to prepare the
student for Work or for any advanced training he may plan to take.
Counselors make every effort to help students choose courses of study
wisely. This year senior counselors have been Miss Blanche E. Tuhey
and Miss Anna Marie Yates. Juniors have been guided by Mrs. Gladys
Townsend and Miss Ella Hollenback. Miss Maude Michael and Miss Mary
Baldwin, assisted by teachers of the English department, have planned
sophomore programs and social activities. The help of these teachers has
been invaluable to students in making the most of their high-school
MISS DEBORAH IZDWARDS
linglish. Sophomore counselor. Her hobbies include
teaching and being with her nieces and nephews.
MISS BLANCHE FENIMORIZ
Home economics. She ,specializes in photography,
cooking, and working with flowers.
H. If. FENIMORE
Head of mathematics department, sponsor of Math
Club. He likes traveling, gardening, and making
Boys' physical education, football and wrestling
coach. He admires honesty and likes all kinds of
MISS VIOLET S. HOAR
Health education, supervisor of health for city
schools. She rates cooking and motoring as her chief
MISS ELLA l-IOLLENBACK
Clothing, junior social sponsor, Ceemoh Club sponsor.
Traveling and the theater are tops with Miss Hollen-
MISS S. ELIZABETH HUTZIZI.
Mathematics, sponsor of Honor Society. Miss Hutzel
has a sense of humor.
MISS MARTHA JACKSON
Hygiene and home nursing, school nurse. Our "all-
around girl" likes ice-skating and golf.
MISS CHARLINE ,IAMIESON
Head of foreign language department, sponsor of the
French Club, junior counselor. She lists traveling,
reading, and horseback riding as favorites.
Basketball coach, English, health education, baseball
coach. Our versatile coach writes poetry.
MISS KATHERINE H. KING
Physical education, G. A. A. sponsor. An expert in
swimming, iceeskating, Girl Scouting, and camping.
MISS DOROTHY L. KREIGER
Home economics. For a good time, she bicycles and
fishes. Her hobby is collecting figures of dogs.
MISS HENRYETTA BRANDT
English and speech, junior play coach. Hobbies:
cooking and gardening.
MRS. ESTHER K. BROWN
Latin, Vergil Club sponsor. She finds Latin America
Mathematics, physics. Gardening and flowers occupy
his spare time.
MISS -IOSEPHINE CLEVENGER
Social science, Washington Club sponsor. She is an
enthusiastic traveller, at hqme she collects stamps
and pictures of statesmen. 'A
R. LLOYD cooLEY,1 ' ' .,
Social scieocl, 'Geographyx . 9-ix'
shorseback riding, dogs. -
MISS OLAI E. COURTNEY
Hearth education and clothing. Another garden ad-
NEIL W. DAILY
Business education, business manager of Mugieiull
He likes all sports, reading, radio, woodworking.
MRS. ADLAI G. DALBY
Librarian. Her hobbies are her dog and the library
pages. She likes boys and girls who behave in the
Music. He is fond of active sports. One of Central's
MISS IiI.C3IkIfNCiIi LEN'rZ
Social science. Reading and friends are her chief
Iiilfilili S. I.INCiI'iMAN
Physics, Nltlgftfnlll and Mllmulzitlrl photographer. llc
enjoys photography and woodworking.
MRS. ICVELYN MCCULLOUGH
Home economics. Cooking, fishing and craft work
are favorites with her.
RUSSl'iI.I. T. MCNUTT
llead of social science department, Social Science
Club sponsor. He reads and travels and enjoys the
affairs of the Indiana Student Forum.
'IIIAMAR WI. MAIN
Drafting, auto mechanics. He delights in farming
MISS NICLI, M. MASSEY
Cafeteria manager, foods teacher. She is an expert
MISS l.UCII.l,l2 K. MAYR
linglish. She is fond of traveling, gathering new
expressions, cooking, and eating.
MISS KATI"II.IfIfN MEEHAN
Mll!I.Y!IlIfdll sponsor, English. Miss Meehan has many
interests-among them cooking and playing the
MISS MAUDE MICHAEL
linglish, sophomore counselor. Hobbies: reading and
IRVIN I.. MORRONW
Drafting. Many hobbies: cooking, drawing, music,
planning and making things. s
MISS FRANCES I.. L3'HARIiA z
Social science. She sews, reads, and studies people. M
I.I'iONARD A. PARIS
English, Mtlgiriull sponsor. Ile likes to argue.
WlfSI.IfY C. I'IlfRCIf
Printing, lkIlIlI.Yt1lIfzllI printer. He lives for his print
FLOYD W. RAISOR
Health education, director of intramural athletics.
He enjoys all athletics.
Machine shop. Swimming and ice-skating are among
MISS lVIARCiARI'i'Ii RYAN
Iinglish, assistant to Altlgifinlll stall, junior lied Cross
sponsor. liverybody's friend-knitting and reading
rank high with her.
MISS .Il'iWIfI. STANDIQRFORD
linglish, social science, director of radio programs.
Hobbiesg collecting first editions and traveling.
Crafts and Commercial Design. Hobbies: block print-
ing, making Christmas cards.
GLEN A. STIfPI.l'i'l'ON
Head of music department. Tennis, ping-pong and
scrapbooks are only a few of Stepe's hobbies.
YXXMRS. GLADYS A. TOWNSFND
Social science, junior class counselor. Hobbies: read-
ing, driving, dancing, being president of Muncie
MISS BLANCII Ii. TUHIZY
Head of lfnglish department, senior counselor. Knit-
ting, rcading, traveling, and the theater add to the
personality of our friend, Miss Tuhey.
FRED M. TUHEY
Business education. Hobbies: vocational work, ping-
MISS LORENF TURNER
Business education, Secretarial Club sponsor. She
loves to take walks and to sew.
MISS MARY E. WADE
English, sophomore counselor. Reading, knitting and
driving her car add to her interests.
MRS. E. WALSH
Supervisor of attendance. She hunts, raises sheep,
and has a host of friends.
NOEL C. WARE
Woodwork. He likes to travel.
HAL B. WARREN
Mathematics, tennis coach, Stamp Club sponsor. His
special interests are gardening and athletics.
Building trades. He fishes and works at home.
MISS RUTH ANN WESER
Business education, Girls' Service Club sponsor, soph-
omore financial adviser. She collects miniatures and
Mathematics. He is very fond of raspberry pie and
Business education. Friendly people make life in-
teresting to him.
MISS ANNA MARIE YATES
Business education, senior social sponsor. She is fond
of active sports.
Chemistry. Hobbies: fishing, woodworking, garden-
ing, photography, ping-pong, and baseball.
Central offers to its students a variety of courses which meet their
individual needs. Those who are planning to attend college after grad-
uation usually enroll in a college preparatory course. For those who
Want a wide variety of subjects, the general course is offered. Pre-nursing
and home economics courses are very popular among girls. Shorthand
and bookkeeping courses prepare students for many different positions
in the business world. Many boys who hope to find places in industry
are enrolled in shop courses. Among the shop courses offered are printing,
applied electricity, machine shop, mechanical drafting, woodworking,
and building trades courses.
In addition to giving vocational training, Central attempts to turn
out well-rounded citizens who will be able to make intelligent use of
their leisure time.
Top to bottom, left to right:
"Escape me never!"
Don't you make a face at us!
Is he pixilated or is it art?
'Ray for Ray!
Scene from "Une Demande en Marriage."
Prize winners at the junior masked ball.
CAbovej Big burly Bill.
fBc'lowj Alexander's patriotic tube Qfor
explanation see Mr. Zetterbergj.
Bet they'll be hoarse tomorrow.
Could this be a C-Q?
' - 'wwf K ' ,,,,.:,?l?f"kii""'
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club. "A shy little
girl with lamps that vampf'
BETTY AI. BAILEY
Sliortliand Course. Ceemoli, Secretarial Clubs: Honor
Society: Mugiviurl. "The model stenograplierf'
General Course. Dunbar and Glee Clubs: Bearcat
Brevities: Musical Moods. "Nimble fingers on the
General Course. Glee Club. "Books are her worldf,
General Course. "Tea for two in her tearoom
HARRY D. BAKER
College Prep. Course. Varsity Basketball. "Central's
AIAMIQS If. BALL
College Prep. Course. Student Council: Honor So-
ciety: Social Science Club. "A bashful smile and
blonde hair made .lim the seniors' best looking boy."
ROBERT N. BARBER
Iilectricity Course. Math Club. "One of Central's
Bookkeeping Course. BIIIKQIFIHII. "Mr, Barefoot, own-
er .intl ll1.IILlgCl'.H
Pilgi' Si x lrrn
MARVIN RAY ABRELL
Building Trades Course. Hi-Y Club: Intramural
Basketball. "Tall, blonde, and-Oh Boy!',
SARA CAROLYN ADAMS
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club. "Oh, I come
from Alabama .... "
General Course. "The girl with the beautiful eyes!"
Commercial Course. Skating Club. "We all admire
her 'peaches and cream, complexion."
GeneralTCoiT17se. Band, Orchestra, Tri-Arts. "He's
our 'believe it or not'-he plays ten instruments."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial and Skating Clubs.
"She rates on skatesf'
enera oufsef WDaiTget: Club: Sophomore Council.
Mechanical Drafting Course. Social Science Club.
"You were my bashful barefoot beau -"
College Prep. Course. "Art, may you be a super-
General Course. Student Council: Ci.A.A.: Senior
Treasurer. "If a pretty girl is like a melody, Lillian
is our class theme song."
Electrical Course. Intramurals. "We hope Lloyd
will make the sparks fly, when he becomes an elec-
College Prep. Course. Math, French, and Friendship
Clubs: Orchestra: Honor Society: junior Play: Ma-
gician. Central Radio Broadcasts. "Charm and sin-
.IAMIZS F. BARNIZLI.
College Prep. Course. Mathematics and Social Science
Clubs: Honor Society. "Take the square root of the
resistance .... "
Pre-Nursing Course. Glee Club: Tri-Arts: G. A. A.:
M!lgit'idll. "The lady in white."
Mechanical Drafting Course. Student Council: Band
President: Orchestra: Tri-Arts: Musical Moods: Bear-
cat Brevitiesg Dance Band: Track. "Competition for
Machine Shop Course. Motor and Glee Clubs: Tri-
Artsg Choir: Musical Moods: Intramural Basketball.
"Happy go-lucky 'Bo.' I'
General Course. Honor Society: Student Council:
Math and Social Science Clubs. "The Honorable
Senator from Indiana- l970."
lil-IRTHA FAY BAYIZR
General Course. Mnnxoniau. "Bertha's the gal who
makes you laugh."
Geography Club: Basketball: Base-
ball. "Oh, he's a jolly good fellow."
-IAMFS R. BECK
Machine Shop Course. "Bob knows his cars from A
to Z, and oh, what a dare-devil driver lie'll bel"
General Course. "He has a high-powered ambition -
to he an electrician."
General Course. "She has a way with words."
RUTH HOPE Blfl,I.
General Course. Girls' Glce Club. "India is calling
Bookkeeping Course. Friendship and Dramatic Clubs:
Honor Society: Jr. Red Cross: junior Play: Senior
Play: Magician. nlifhcient and efIective."
l,lfO WILI,ARD BICKEL
General Course. "Buy your car from Bickclf'
DONNA JEAN BLACK
Commercial Course. "Well known and well liked."
General Course. "Sl1e'll sit on a cushion and sew a
College Prep. Course. Geography, Social Science,
Hi-Y Clubs: Honor Society: Magician: Munxonian.
"Grantland Rice, II."
MAR-IORIE WINIFREID BORROR
General Business Course. Glce Club: Choirg Magi-
cian: Musical Moods. "A very versatile girl."
Commercial Course. "Annie is a typical Central girl
in pursuit of happiness."
Drafting Course. "Nobody else 'butt' james will do."
Mechanical Drafting Course. Social Science Club:
Honor Socity: junior Play: Munsouinu. "He got
caught in the draft."
Coinmercia Course. Cecmoli, Friendship, Skating
Clubs: Jr. Red Cross: Girls' Service Representative:
G. A. A. "Nice and cute, and sweet to boot."
Pug c Eigblcciz
General Course. " 'Brandy' will make al good lawyer.'
College Prep. Course. French Clubg Tri-Artsg Dra-
matic Clubg Student Councilg MllIISOIIid!1j Yell Lead-
erg Dramatic and Senior Plays. "Wanted-blondes
brunettes, or redheads, just so they're women."
Building Trades Course. Skating Club. "Bricker
College Prep. Course. Honor Society. "Your 'brown'
eyes enchant me."
BETTY RUTH BUFFIN
General Course. "Pretty and original."
ROBERT L. BUNDY
General Course. Varsity Wrestling. "Bob believes
that he would be a good farmer-who are we to
HELEN F. BUNNER
General Course. Daubcr Clubg Muuwuian. "Bunny
is an energetic girl and has proved it through her
work on the M11n.wuiar1."
Bookkeeping Course. Stamp Clubg Mzznxoniun. "Ed-
win Burgess- C. P. A."
General Course. "Watch 'Chubby' on his ice-skates
MYRTLE L. BURNAM
General Course. "She likes working with people and
Q they like her."
General Course. "Forest Burns-naturally!"
General Course. "His favorite subject-lunch period."
General Course. Bandg Choirg L'Allegro and Glce
Clubsg Executive Boardg Bearcat Brevitiesg Musical
Moods, "Witty Wanda will win."
VERDETTA MAE BUTTS
General Course. Geography Club. "Her typing sounds
like Bill Robinson doing a fast tap over the keys."
General Course. zieemoh Club. "She may not be
among the drafted, but she can draft."
CARL K. CAMPBELL
Mechanical Drafting Course. Hi-Y Clubg Intramural
Basketball, Football, Track, and Wrestlingg Student
Council. "Carl is the answer to every maiden's
Commercial Course. Ceemoh, Secretarial, Glee, and
Dauber Clubsg G. A. A.g Munxonian. "What d'ya
College Prep. Course. Math, French, and Social Sei-
ence Clubsg Girls' Service Club Representative.
" 'Connie' is the essence of efficiency, sweetness and
Shorthand Course. Treble Clef, Tri-Arts, and Glce
Clubsg Girls' Service Representativeg Magiciang Mun-
soniung Choirg Musical Moods. "Jean is an avid
Nursing Course. Jr. Red Crossg Choir. "'Nurse
Carrier' is the name."
General Course. junior Red Crossg Friendship Clubg
Munxouian. "Central's leading journalist."
enera ourse. ocial Science and Skating Clubs:
Honor Society: jr. Red Cross: G. A. A.: Munxonian:
Magician. "Pauline has as many ambitions as you
MARJORIE RUTH CHADWICK
Glee Clubs: Musical
Moods: Choir. "She's always gay and smiling."
College Prep. Course. French Club. "Sincerely yours."
Business Course. Geography Club. "Play-boy of the
class of '4l."
1uaNN1iT1-I CHECKEYIQ Cb4,g4a,5.JJ
General Course. Tri-Arts and L'Allegro Clubs: Stu-
dent Council: Orchestra: Band: and Bearcat Brev-
ities. "His hobby-girls."
ISVELYN If. CHRISTMAN
Shorthand Course. Geography, Secretarial, Treble
Clef and Glee Clubs: Tri-Arts: Choir: Magician.
"l2nergetic, effervcscent Evelyn."
BARBARA N. CLARK
College Prep. Course. French, Friendship, and Vergil
Clubs: Magician. "Clarkie is our class mimic."
ROBERT W. CLARK
General Course. Student Council: Glee Club: Choir:
Bearcat Brevitiesg Musical Moods. "Our singing elec-
Printing Course. Student Council: Motor and Skat-
ing Clubs: Intramural Track, Baseball, and Football.
"Howard will know the news before anyone else."
NORMA LUCILLE CLIFFORD
Commercial Course. jr. Red Cross: Secretarial,
Friendship, and Skating Clubs: G. A. A.: junior
Play: Magician. "Sl1e'll be a successful private sec-
ALTHFA KATHLFFINI COFFMAN
General Course. Girls' Service Club Representative.
"When better books are kept, Althea will keep them."
General Course. Glee Club: Orchestrag Choir. "Lu-
ella is music-minded."
Wli.LlAM EDWARD COLEMAN
College Prep. Course. Honor Society: Hi-Y Club:
Varsity Football, Wrestling, and Track. "From milk
man to engineer,"
,IANELYN MAF COLLINS
Pre-Nursing Course. Jr. Red Cross: Musical Moods.
",ianelVn Collins, R. N."
Bookkeeping Course. "Pattic wants to be a good lit-
Magiriu11: Choir: Musical Moods.
"A lovely girl with a grand personality."
Business Course. " 'Connie' will dance her way
General Course. Munxonian and Magician. "Reading
and writing and more reading."
General Course. Geography Club. "Vivian is a little
girl who does things in a big way."
Machine Shop. Intran1urals. "Quiet, reliable, and
friendly - that's Copcyf'
Applied Electricity. Geography Club. "Bob will cer-
tainly shock you."
Page N incivm
Mechanical Drafting Course. "Draftsman in the
General Course. "She has made a place for herself
Mechanical Course. Varsity Football. "Wl1en Bob
tackles a job, it's done."
General Course. "Berlie is one of our quieter girls."
Pre-Nursing Course. "Cunningham, M. D."
General Course. "His motto is: 'Prompt to the min
ute: a fortune is in it.' "
College Prep. Course. French Club. "Master of Mis-
Machine Shop Course. "Red depends on himself to
get his work."
General Course. G. A. A.: Magician: Nlllllifllliflllf
Choir. "With her patience, kindness, and coolheaded-
ness she can't help but make a grand nurse.
College Prep. Course. Honor Society: Student Coun-
cil: Dramatic, Hi-Y, Math Clubs: Manager of Foot-
ball, Wrestling, Track. "Every day in every way
jimmy will find his way."
MARY LEE DELONG
Home Ee. Course. Ceemoh, Glee Clubs. "A Utopian
General Course. Geography Club. "Give him a
wrench and he'll be happy."
College Prep. Course. Math and Social Science Clubs:
Honor Society: Student Council. "Prof, John P.
Costas, M. S. QMaster of Snappy-Comebacksjfy
MARJORIE ALICE COULTER
Pre-Nursing Course. Skating Club: Jr. Red Cross:
G. A. A.: MIlIlXOIlfllll and llfllltlfifillll. "Her patients
will sit up and take notice?
General Course. Geography Club. "Coxie is small,
shy, but mighty."
Genera Course. Camera, Geography Clubs: Student
Council: Magician: Varsity Basketball, Football,
Track, and Baseball. " 'Golden Boy' Bob is blonde
and tall, and is he good at basketball!"
ROBERT W. COY
College Prep. Course. Dauber Club: Football. "Bob's
theme song-'You've got to be a football herol' "
Electricity Course. Intramurals. "His grin is catch-
ARVIL BAXTER CRAVENS
General Course. " 'Speck' is quite a golfer, we hear."
General Course. Glee Club: Orchestra: Musical
Moods. "Like her name she is musicalf,
CHARLES "CHESTER" CROMER
College Prep. Course. Junior Play: Bearcat Brevities:
Basketball Manager: Yell Leader: Tennis Team: "Mn
Club. "jitter-bug yell leader."
General Course. Geography Club. "Eyes that hyp-
DONALD GLENN DOOl.lTTl.l'i
Building Trades Course. Geography and Ili-Y Clubs.
"Full of the 'old Nick."'
Home lie. Course. Mllll.l!1lliLlllQ Miigieiulig Senior Play,
Student Couneilg Honor Society: .Iunior Red Cross,
Social Science and Skating Clubs. ulndustrious, in-
telligent, and interesting."
ROZHTTA MAIQ DORTON
Commercial Course. Glee Club and Choir. "livery-
body likes Rolettaf'
ANNA ,Il'1AN DOYI,lf
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club: Band, Senior
Play, Color Guard. "Like a glass of champagne, she
ienera .ourse. "Quiet and well liked by everyone."
General Course. Geography and Dramatic Clubsg Tri-
Artsg Senior, junior, and Dramatic Club Plays, Ma-
giffilllj Bearcat Brevitiesg Musical Moods. "Strong,
handsome, but not silent."
Building Trades. "Ralph will reveal his ability in
RALPH EDWARD DUNGAN
Wood Wimrk Course. "Our super salesman."
HAZIEL ,IANNA DUNHAM
Shorthand Course. Milgiivilllg Munmuiiiu. "Sunny,
sweet, and sinceref,
HOWARD A. EBICR
Machine Shop Course. "Howard is looking forward
to a business of his ownf'
General Course. French, Geography, Glee, and I.'Al-
legro Clubs, Tri-Artsg Choir: Bearcat Brevities: Mu-
sical Moods. " 'Strut' will be an author some day."
College Prep. Course. Student Couneilg Honor Soci-
ety, Math, Vergil, and Hi-Y Clubs: junior President.
"A cyclone of many moods."
General. "Equestrienne Ifxtraordinairef'
Pre-Nursing Course. -Ir. Red Cross: Mnuxoniung Mu-
gieiulz, "Supervisor ifnterkin going on duty."
FRANK L. IQRTLF
Machine Shop Course, "XVilard of all machinists."
General Course. "A darn swell kid."
Building Trades Course. "Let john build your house.
GLEN Llili FIENDICR
Building Trades Course. "W'hat is Fender without
an automobile-and viee versa?"
HUGH R. FERRIS
College Prep, Course. Orchestra. "Our future mil-
WYNONA ELIZABETH FIANT
General Course. Student Council: Band, Girls'
Service Club Representative, Musical Moods, "Music
is the soul of her universe."
MARTHA JEANNE FISHER
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Cllubg Ilflmliuniarlg
Magician. "Future Pulitler prize winner."
General Course. Intramural Baskelballg Track.
General Course. Dauber, Dramatic, Friendship, Ge-
ography, and Social Science Clubsg Honor Societyg
Munsonian, Magician, junior Play, Bearcat Brevitiesg
Dramatic Club Play. "Thcre's a glint of Irish humor
in her eyes."
Printing Course. Geography Clubg Football, Intra-
mural Sports. "Clarence can."
Building Trades Course. "Bill is a grand fellow to
College Prep. Course. Math Club. "A mean test
BARBARA EAN GATES
S ort an Course. Secretary Clubg Magiciang Dra-
matic Club. "Snooks has a song in her heart and a
smile on her lips."
General Course. Junior Red Crossg Girls' Service
Club Representative. "Helen will have both patients
ROSALIND B. GILL
enera. ourse. agiviang Girls' Service Club Rep-
resentativeq Skating Clubg Senior Play. "A musical
ELSIE LEE GOAD
General Course. Social Science and Treble Clef
Clubsg Honor Societyg Student Council. Secretary of
Junior and Senior Class. 'There's a special spot in
the sun reserved for Elsie."
General Couhse. Honor Societyg Social Science, Dra-
matic Clubsg Tri-Artsg Senior Playg Bearcat Brevitiesg
Sponsor Sophomore Dramatic Group. "Broadway-
General Course. Geography Club. "Goodrich never
College Prep. Course. "Amos gott-what? He can
CHARLES A. GOUL
Electricity Course. Football and Wrestling. "Let
Charles make his connections."
DORIS HELEN GRAEF
General Course. "Can she bake 11 cherry pie, Buddy
College Prep. Course. Vergil and Stamp Clubsg Sen-
ior Play. "Sorry, Dr. Graves is busy right now."
College Prep. Course. Social Science and Dramatic
Clubsg Tri-Artsg Student Councilg Musical Moodsg
Bearcat Breviries. "All this and Vergil, too."
General Course. "Lots of laughs for Lois."
MILDRED E. GRIFFITH
Shorthand Course. Glee Club: Choir. "Mildred is
Shorthand Course. Mugiriung Band: Secretarial Club.
"What could be sweeter than Rita."
RODNEY ROYCE GROBE
ra ting ourse. tlinp Clubg Varsity Track. "Rod
General Course. llunbar' .xml Glue Clulusg Musical
Moods, "Her friendly smile wins many friends."
W'oodworking Course. "Gulley!-hc's good looking."
GRIZTCHIQN RUTH GUY
College Prep. Course. Secretarial Club. "Gretchen
Guy 1 glamour girl."
General Course. "W'l1ere have you been all of my
MAR.IORlli RUTH HAAS
Shorthand Course. Skating and Secretarial Clubsg
Student Council. "Marjorie 'Haas' many friends."
Mll.DRliD LOUISE HAGDON
General Course. kr. Red Cross. "Mildred's no stay-
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Clubg Girls' Service
Club Representativeg Magician. "Gerry is a great
Printing Course. Baseball. "An up-and-coming
Commercial Course. Tri-Artsg Orchestrag Munson-
hill: Mugiriarrg Musical Moodsg Radio Broadcasts.
"Now, class, turn to -"
Commercial Course. Student Councilg Choirg Magi-
cian. "Helen has a host of friends."
Cl-lARl.OTTl'i M. HARMlSON
Pre-Nursing Course. Musical Moodsg Bearcat Brev-
itiesg Mugiriuug Tri-Artsg Girls' Service Club Rep-
resentativeg Friendship and Ceemoh Clubsg Jr. Red
Crossg Band. "Charlotte Harmison can surely charm-
Building Trades Course. Intramurals.
"A success he's sure to be,
Because heis good in photography."
General Course. "l.i'l Abner."
Commercial Course. "Please take a letter, Miss
Mechanical Drafting Course. Hi-Y Club. "'Red
lleart's' favorite subject is algebra."
General Course. "Central's gift to the press, and we
tlon't mean the crease in your trousers."
College Prep. Course. Geography, Social Science, Hi-
Y, and Dramatic Clubs. Student Councilg Magieiung
Mllllilllliflllj Footballg Trackg Baseball. "The Duke
Commercial Course. "One of Griff's protegesf'
General Course. Mnllxuniuug Choir. "Competition,
General Course. Orchestrag Dance Band. "He slaps
the dog house."
College Prep. Course. Math, Hi-Y, and Social Sci-
ence Clubsg Student Council: Associate Editor, Ma-
giriirfl. "Tall, slow, likeable George."
RAYMOND E. HOLLINGER
General Course. Football. "Throw a 'ray' of light
on the question."
Electrical Course. "His happiness will take a 'holt'
MARY JANE HOLT
General Course. "Janie hails all the way from West
Building Iradcs Course. Choir, Varsity Basketball.
"Go west, young man, go west."
DURWARD HOUGH ibm-,a.,,.JB
Drafting Course. Student Council, Track. "Dvd is
Central's Boy Scout."
College Prep. Course. Hi-Y Club, Student Councilg
Committee Chairman for Junior-Senior Prom, Foot-
ball, Tennis. "He'll fly high."
Machine Shop Course. Intramural Basketball. "Me-
Machine Shop Course. "A boy with ambitions."
DON E. HOWELL
Commercial Course. Geography Club: Hi-Yg Magi-
cian: Yell-leaderg Intramurals. "Orchids to the
'Rockf who wants to coach, for he has grit and the
General Course. Skating Club: Choir, Bearcat lircv-
ities. "The typical American high school boy."
Commercia Course. -Ir. Red Cross, Friendship and
Glee Clubsg Girls, Service Club Representative:
Choirg Musical Moods. "She's just as sweet as they
General Course with Commercial Major. "Silence is
MARY K. HERDERING
General Course. Geography Club. "That bright shin-
ing face around Central is Mary."
Electricity Course. Baseball. "I'll take a Hershberger
Shorthand Course. Secretarial, Skating, and Friend-
ship Clubs, Girls' Service Club Representative. "Hire
OPHELIA CLEOPHAS HILL
General Course. Dunbar Club: Musical Moods. "If
you want to see a swell gal, O. C. Hill."
MARY ELLEN HINES
General Course. Girls' Service Club Representative:
Magician. "She's a dancing lassie."
Printing Course. Football, Intramural Sports.
"'Steamboat' 'round the bend -"
General Course. "Holdcraft holds her own."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club, Student Coun-
cil. "She shall sew, so she shall."
General Course. "Croquinole or spiral, madam?"
JIQAN PATRICIA I--IUHFR
General Course. Dunbar and Iiriendship Clubs: Girls'
Service Club Reprcventativeg Junior Red Cross. "Aw
cheerful and gay as the sun's glowing ray."
Printing Course. Intramural Basl-tetball. "He knows
his a - b - c's."
DIiI.ORlS II.liNIi HUMMIER
General Course. Girls' Service Club Representative.
"Dee will have a way with her patients, too."
Shorthand Course. "Roxio rates."
Ii. IIICVON IIURST
Machine Shop. "He wants to sec the world."
MARTIN I.. HURST
Ifleetrfeity Course. Glee Clubg Choir. "Ambitious
'lluzzf our electrical wizard."
General Course. "Wai1Led: The down payment for a
Packard Club Coupe."
RICHARD M. ICIf
General Course. Track. "Horses are his hobby."
ieneral Course. Senior play: Mugieiuu. "Peggy's an
artist of no little ability."
College Prep. Course. Honor Society: Student Coun-
cilg Dramatic Club: Junior Playg Varsfty Basltetballg
Football. "Our ideal Centralitef'
MARCIILLA LINZY ISOM
General Course. "May I help you, please?"
Machine Shop Course. Intramurals. "His skill will
bring him fortune."
General Course. "Connie dances her cares away."
Printing Course. Geography Clubg Football, Track,
and Wrestliiig. "Another Iintlbergh in our midst."
JAMES L. JETMORE
Printing Course. Geography Clubg Mrlmorliuu. "If
personality were worth money, Jim would be a
Printing Course. Football. "Ile has a line you ean't
BIETTY MARIE JOHNSON
General Course. "Living testimonial for I.. C. Smith."
College Prep. Course. French, Treble Clef, and Tri-
Arts Clubs: Student Councilg Choir: Dance Band:
Bearcat Brevitiesg Musical Moods. "The girl with
the golden voice."
VIVIAN CATHERINE JOHNSON
General Course. "Johnnie stands on her own two
BETTY IZAN JONES
General ourse. eography Club. "A pretty girl
with many talents.
General Course. Mlznxoniun. "A career on the stage
is written for her."
FRED SAMUEL AIORDAN
General Course. Geography Clnlwg lnlravnural linker-
ball. "Fred hnds xianmps ihe ideal hobby."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club, lllnllxmmlll
"She's known as 'jfttcrbug janf "
CLAUDE ROBERT JORDAN
General Course. Dramatic, French, Geography, and
Hi-Y Clubs, Band, Orchestra, Dance Band, Bearcat
Brevities, Musical Moods: Mugiriung Tennis Team.
"I-Ie's a killer-dillcrf,
Commercial Course. Skating Clubg jr. Red Cross.
"She'd rather skate than eat."
W'oodworking Course. "Everybody likes Walt!"
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club. "Micldlctown's
Business Course. Student Council. "jack, the Lady
General Course. "Fashion artist superb."
A. O. LABERTEAUX
College Prep. Course. Math, Hi-Y, and Social Science
Clubs. "Good at figures-we mean mathematical
ones, of coursef,
General Course. Social Science Club. Student Coun-
cil. "He has box oflice appeal."
MYRON OLEN LACEY
Commercial Course. "Another of our model airplane
General Course. Geography Club, Girls' Service
Club Representativeg Choirg Magician. "Her win-
ning smile will pave her path to success."
MARY K. LAWLESS
General Course. Mnnsoninng Musical Moods. "Sin-
cerity is a virtue.',
DOROTHY L. LEE
General Course. Secretarial Clubg Girls' Service Club
Representative. "Dot will dash for success."
SYVILLA JANE LEE
Commercial Course. "S. O. S.-Syvilla our short-
General Course. Mmimniung Mugiriun. "Imagine
popcorn without Margaret, and vice versa "
,IOHN M. LLMAY
Machine Shop Course. Motor and Skating Clubs.
"jack, the green grocer!',
Machine Shop Course. "Interesting, intelligent Ivan."
Mechanical Drafting Course. Intramurals. "Meet a
future successful tool designer."
General Course. Geography Club. "Muncie's fav-
JAMES N. LIVIIQRATOS
College Prep. Course. Math, French, Vergil, Hi-Y,
Social Science, and Dramatic Clubsg Honor Society,
Junior Playg Dramatic Club Play: Mnnsofziaug Magi-
cian. "Busy as a bee, aren't you, Nicholas?,'
RICHARD G. IONGIENECKIQR
Bookkeeping Course. "Did you say girls?"
ienera Course. ,eemo , Geography, and L'Allegro
Clubs: Student Council: Girls' Service Club Repre-
sentative: Choir: Bearcat Brevities. "As gracious and
sweet as she is beautiful."
Iilectricity Course. Hi-Y: Honor Society: Choir:
Musical Moods: Bearcat Brevities. "Who's this Rob-
l,Ulil.I.A JEAN LOWERYI
Shorthand Course. "Luella Lowery-competent sec-
College Prep. Course. Math and Social Science Clubs:
Student Council: Honor Society: Orchestra: Choir:
Baseball: Basketball: Intramurals. "His eye is on
the baseball diamond."
Building Trades Course. Intramural Basketball.
General Course. Geography Club: Magician. "Lots
of fun and friends to spare."
MARY IQLIZABETH MCCREERY
General Course. "Mary will go to far-away lands."
PEARL I.. MCDONALD
General Course. Dunbar Club: Musical Moods. "She's
a gem of the ocean."
General Course. "She avoids eye trouble by looking
on the bright side of things."
Drafting Course. "What Johnnie doesn't know about
drafting just isn't."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club: Girls' Service
Club Representative. "Pat will make some lucky
businessman an excellent secretary."
HARRY B. McGRIFF
Woodwork Course. "Here's another air-minded boy."
Mechanical Drafting Course. Math and Social Sci-
ence Clubs: Student Council: Honor Society. "John
has enough hobbies and interests for a dozen boys."
Iieneral Course. Glce and Friendship Clubs: Band:
ilr. Red Cross. "Blondie's object: matrimony: her
p. Course. Glee Club: G. A. A.: Choir:
Girls' Service Club Representative. "Can you imagine
Mrs. Walsh without Sally jane?"
Commercial Course. "Meet the future owner of an
exclusive dress shop."
Bli'I"I'Y .IIEANNIE MANN
General Course. "Very Winsome is her smile, for
Betty is friendly all the while."
General Course. Football. "Bennie tears up as many
cars as he can repair.
General Course. "Watch out, fellas-she collects
Shorthand Course. "Virginia's loss-Central's gain."
MAR-IORIIE 11. MILLETT
General Course. "Who could be sweeter than
General Course. junior Red Crossg Skating Club.
"Best bet's Bets."
General Course. Munxnuiuu. "Phyl has a way of her
Commercial Course. Glee and Dramatic Clubsg
Honor Societyg Choir. "Ferol wants to be happy."
Machine Shop Course. "Muneie,s Machinist-Much
Mechanical Drafting Course. Hi-Y and Tri-Arts
Clubsg Bandg Orchestrag Dance Bandg Musical Moodsg
Bearcat Brevities. "Strike up the band."
Machine Shop Course. "Arbery likes fire arms.
Electrical Course. Geography Club. "Young Tom
Commercial Course. "Oscar 'Shiek' Morgan, he was
known as in those claysf'
PAUL MORGAN CDc.c.e.4s u-D
Drafting Course. Intramurals. "Billy the Kid."
Building Trades Course. Hi-Y. and Intramural Bas-
ketball. " 'Mossey' knows his way around."
ROSA MARY MULHOLLAND
General Course. Girls' Service Club Representative.
"Rosa is never at a loss for wordsf'
ROBERT T. MAURER
College Prep. Course. Student Council. "Beau Bruin-
inel - no less!"
College Prep. Course. Math and Social Science Clubsg
Girls' Service Club Representativeg Executive Boardg
Magician. "Maxie certainly has an engaging smile."
LETA RUTH MEEKS
General Course. Choir. "Move over, stenographers
-here comes Letaf'
General Course. Geography, Hi-Y, Motor, and Stamp
Clubs. "Persever:mce personifledln
LEROY K. MERRILL
Mechanical Drafting Course. Social Science Clubg
Honor Societyg Pan-American Quiz Program. "Honor
student and one swell guy-thar's Leroy."
Machine Shop Course. Track. "He draws the way
Mechanical Drafting Course. "I'Ie'll draft plans for
JAMES WILSON MILLER
General Course. Geography and Glee Clubsg Choir:
Musical Moods. "When the b-b-blue of the night . ."
Wtwodwtmrk Course. Basketball. "jun'or likes sales-
manship ! "
MARY ANNA MURPHFY
General Course. "She'll carve Ullf her future."
Mechanical Drafting Course. lntraxnural Basketball.
"You can always depend on 'Red.' "
MARTHA SUl'i Nlflili
General Course. jr. Red Cross: Glee Club: Girls'
Service Club Representative: ATIIIIAIHIAIII. "Martha is
the girl with a friendly smile, and certainly is one
we would count worth while."
MARY l'Ql.l,l'iN Nl'il.SON
Business Course. Friendship, Dauber, and Glee Clubs:
Girls' Service Club Representative: Bearcat lirevities:
Musical Moods: Milgirhnl, "Her nickname, 'PC.lCllCS,,
aptly describes her."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Club. "XVorth a lol.
more than her name suggests."
Bookkeeping Course. "He's nigh to success."
RUTH lf. NORMAN
Commercia ,oursc. G. A. A.: Choir. "Her success
will be spelled P lf R S O N A I. l T Y."
College Prep. Course. Stamp Club: Dance Band:
Mlnixoniull: M1ltQil'idlI. "Quiet, cool and collected."
General Course. French, Dramatic, Glce, and Social
Science Clubs: Honor Society: Choir: Musical Moods.
"l,ovely to look at, delightful to know -."
ANNABELLE ROSE NOWARD
Commercial Course: Girls' Service Club Representas
tive: Executive Board: Skating Club: Mugicirnl. "Fare
thee well, Annabelle."
ICVA LORENF OGLE
General Course. jr. Red Cross: Girls' Service Club
Representative: Muusouiilu. "IIappy-go-lucky."
General Course. Secretarial Club: llnnor Society:
G. A. A. "XVow!"
General Course. French, Social Science, and Vergil
Clubs: Honor Society: Choir: Mugiriurl. "Someday
we'll say, 'W'e knew her whenl' "
College Prep Course. Math and Social Science Clubs:
Honor Society: junior Play: Mngiriiill. "Ile'll be suc-
cessful in anything he undertakes."
MARY Hlil.liN PATTERSON
Ciltil1 Fxecutive lioard:
Glce and Archery Clubs. "She will wear wear clothes
from her own shop."
Conimercia ,ourse. lfr'endship and Glee Clubs:
Girls' Service Club Representative: Choir: Musical
Moods: Bearcat Brevities. "Peg has a 'rusty' heart."
General Course. French: Glee Club: Honor Society:
Mugiriiuz: Choir. "The Greeks have a word for it."
GEORGE A. PIKNN. IIR.
College Prep Course. French Club: Football: Track.
.IOIQ R. PETERS
Machine Shop Course. "Centr.il's Tom Sawyer."
l3liTTY KIANE PINIQR
Shorthand Course. French, Secretarial, Friendship,
and Skating Clubs: Girls' Service Club Representa-
tive: Choir: A'lIHI.YlIlIi!HIQ Mtlgiriilll. "Cutie4pie Piner."
General Course. "Polly with a pleasing personality."
General Course. Geography and Dunbar Clubsg Mu-
sical Moods. "Powell proves that punctuality is the
Commercial Course. "Lady Esther."
General Course. "Powell's printing places first?
Mechanical Drafting Course. Dramatic Club Playg
Geography and Dramatic Clubsg Varsity Basketball.
"The greatest good for the greatest number."
BETTY JANE PRIVETT
General Course. Friendship Club. "If you need ad-
vice and are feeling blue, just ask 'janey' what to
TED PROCTOR Lbtcgag
General Course. Varsity Bascbal. "Teddy is ter-
Printing Course. Geography Clubg Baseballg Intra-
mural Sports. "Wait till the Reds see our Will-
WILLA MAE PUTERBAUG
S ort an Course. Secretarial and Skating Clubs:
Girls' Service Club Representativeg Magician. "She'll
keep a report of the doings in court."
General Course. Magician: Bearcat Brevitiesg Dra-
matic Club Playg Student Councilg Frenchg Dramatic
and Skating Clubs. "Miss Personality '4l'."
Machine Shop Course. Intramural Basketball. "Move
over, world, here comes Chick."
DON E. RATHEL
College Prep Course. Hi-Yg Choirg Musical Moodsg
Intramural Sports. "I am Sir Oracleg when I open
my mouth, let no dog barkln
Machine Shop Course. Tennis. "King of the tennis
ROLLAND EDWARD RAWLINGS
College Prep. Course. Geography and Motor Clubsg
Bandg Tri-Artsg Mugiriang Munsoniang Choir. "Non-
sense and dancing-we haven't decided which one
Roll is best at."
General Course. Dramatic and French Clubs: Ma-
giriaug Mzznxouiung Choirg Dramatic Play: Bearcat
Brevitiesg Musical Moodsg Bandg Color Guard. "You'll
meet Bubbles on the air lanes."
Commercial Course. Friendship Clubg Honor Societyg
Girls' Service Club Representative and Executive
Boardsg Magician. "A red-headed career girlf'
General Course. Girls' Club Representative. "Sweet
Pre-Nursing Course. Wonir she be charming in a
Machine Shop Course. "joby, the machinist."
RICHARD E. ROBBINS
General Course. I-Ii-Y Club. "His favorite subject
outside of women is art-and can he draw!"
usiness ucation Course. "He wants to be Presi-
dent, so he can fish."
General Course. Dramatic Clubg Junior Playg Bearcat
Brevitiesg Musical Moodsg Student Council. "They
dream of Jeannie with the dark-brown hair."
Bookkeeping Course. Hi-Y Club. "Business is Bob's
RUBY l.l'il'i ROBINSCJN
General Course. "Ruby's a jewel."
Machine Shop Course. "Roselle ratesf'
College Prep. Course. Dramatic, French, and Social
Science Clubsg Magiciang junior Play. "Successful
businessman - l955l"
Commercial Course. jr. Red Cross: Chorus. "She
wants to see South America. Who docsn't?"
IVA l'ill.lil'iN RUMMICI,
General Course. Geography and Treble Clef Clubsg
Choir, Bearcat Brevitievg Musical Moods. "Won't
Midge make an ideal nurse?"
General Course. "Dotty'll be an addition to the busi-
HIQTTY .IANE RYBOLT
General Course. Ilflagiriilllg Honor Societyg French,
Vergil, Social Science and Knitting Clubsg Juliette
l.oweg Girls' Service Club Representative. "Worthy
of your acquaintance."
C tntril Course Theres no pal like a real pal."
Vl.RA LOUISI: SAUNDRRS
General Course. agrciang Knitting Club. "A star
DlfRAl.D IiVIiRT SCHOCK
Machine Shop Course. "The handsome man around
Central is Deraldf'
College Prep. Course. Honor Societyg Vergil and
lfreneh Clubs. "Polka dots and moon beams."
Home liconomics Course. French Club. "Blonde-
brains - beautiful."
VIRGINIA MAY SEITZ
Commercial Course. Geography, Secretarial and Glee
Clubs: Student Council, Honor Society, Tri-Artsg
Choir: Mugirirm. "Botany is her worldf,
l.OUlS M. SIIADOAN
General Course. Track, Cross Country Team. "Crim-
inals, beware! This fingerprint expcrt'll get you
College Prep. Course. Math, Social Science, and
Vergil Clubs, junior Playg Senior Play, Magician.
"Sweet and sincere . . . a perfect dear."
MARAIORIH lilfRN SHEPHERD
General Course. Muusoniang Magician. "Marjorie's
amb'tion, talent and energy are only a few of her
lll'.I.lfN THIQODORA SHlNGl.liDlfCKER
Shorthand Course. Glee and I.'Allegro Clubsg Tri-
Sl ll'IRMAN SATTERFIFLD
Arts, Band: Girls' Service Club Representativeg Mu-
giwian. "Teddy wants to sing, and we're sure she'll
succeed, for her talents are very numerous indeed."
lileetricity Course. "This boy may be shy, but a
liner person can't be found."
General Course. Mlmmrlitzrlg Mugiciung Honor So-
ciety: Vergil Club. "Katey, keep on workingg you'll
General Course. Geography, HEQY, and Stamp Clubsg
Senior Playg Munxoniavg Magician. "Winchell's Cen-
Commercial Course. "Stipp-skater, stenographerf'
Home Economies Course. MIIll.NUllitlIIj Junior Red
Cross: Geography and Skating Clubs. "Rheva will
rate as a beauty operatorfl
FRANCIS M. SULLIVAN
General Course. Intramural Sports. "Here he comes
there he goes, in the air"'
Building Trades Course. "Bob likes band uniforms.
ROBERT R. SWANGER
General Course. Intramural Basketball. " 'Booby'
wants to make a million dollars."
PEGGY KIEANNE SWEENEY
Commercial Course. Magifiang Miiuxouiuiz. "Popu-
lar - pretty - persuasivef'
General Course. "Selma for Swindlerf'
MARCUS TACKETT, AIR.
General Course. "lf your ur ever breaks down, take
it to Tackettf'
Iilcctricity Corse. "Bill enjoys race-driving."
LENORA ROZELLE SIMPSON
College Prep. Course. Magiciang Choir. "Does Wally
like movies? Yeah man! Do we like Wally? And
General Course. Geography Club. "Fellows, Vi can
bake C1 cake."
Commercial Course. "Still waters run deep."
DALE A. SIPI2
College Prep. Course. Geography, Social Science,
Skating, and Hi-Y Clubsg junior Playg Senior Play.
"Sultan knows his business."
BETTY LOU SMITH
Bookkeeping Course. Glee Clubg Choir: Magiciang
Musical Moods. "She has a heart for everyone."
enera ourse. ootballg Basketballg Baseball: Track.
"Chet will make a good salesman - he talks fast and
General Shop Course. Wrestliiig. "Machinist in the
VICTOR VIRGIL SNIDER
College Prep. Course. "A swell fellow to know."
MARGARET EILEFN SNODGRASS
Commercial Course. Student Council. "A friendly
girl who likes to go places and do things."
College Prep. Course. Hi-Y Club. "Easy-going, slow-
General Course. "All in all, Dorothy gets a lot of
fun out of life."
General Course. Choir. "A loyal Central booster."
RliGINA li. THESING
Business Course. Geography Club. "California, Here
DIQLORES ELAINE THOMAS
General Course. "Her ambition is to be a stenog-
rapher. Happy landings, Dee."
General Course. French and Dramatic Clubs, Girls'
Service Club Representativeg Mugiviung Munmniun.
ROSE MARY THOMAS
Shorthand Course. French and Secretarial Clubs:
Magician, Munxouian. "Rose Mary hopes to write
another 'Gone With the Wind."'
WII.I.lAM H. THOMAS
Machine Shop Course. "A real sportsman.
BROWN C. THOMPSON
General Course. "Brown is an 'outdoor' boy, and
does he go for camping and Fishing!"
HARRY IQUGIQNIQ THOMPSON
Machine Shop Course. "Oh, what pretty black hair!"
College Prep. Course. Geography Clubg Varsity Bas-
ketball, Football, Track, and Baseball. "'Wormy'
will go places in sports."
General Course. Geography Clubg MIIIISUIIIIIII. "Our
future air hostess."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial and Glee Clubs, Choir.
"Hers will be a business career."
MIRIAM Ii. TOOMBS
General Course. Geography and Glee Clubsg Choir.
"Sweet and lovely, favors Brown."
College Prep. Course. "Ed's headed for the top, and
you can be sure he's going to make it. He has what
Electrical Course. jr. Red Cross. "Central's future
Machine Shop Course. "Wl1li said T. N. T. comes
in small packages? Well, it does."
Secretarial, Tri-Arts: Girls' Serv-
ice Club Representativeg Band, Bearcat Brevitiesg
Friendship and Glee Clubs. "Redl1eads on parade."
General Course. "The little boy with the Southern
accent who wants to be a preacher."
ROY LRF TUSSEY
College Prep. Course. Magiriiul: Choir, Intramural
Athletics, Honor Societyg Hi-Y and Stamp Clubs.
General Course. Bandg Tri-Artsg Musical Moods.
"Bob will drum his way to success."
KliNNETH P. TWEIQDY
Printing Course. Geography Club. "Tweedy is tops."
College Prep. Course. Geography and Hi-Y Clubs:
Senior Play. "Central's bashful blond!"
MARY MILDRED VEACH
Shorthand Course. Secretarial Clubg jr. Red Cross.
"Mary is sweetness itself!"
Printing Course. Geography Club. "He will live
the life of a printer."
Machine Shop Course. "Henry's personality has won
him many friends in Central."
Sliortliand Course. Secretarial and Skating Clubs.
"Another of our future secretaries."
"Boogie Woogie Walterhousef'
DONALD E. WALTZ
Electricity Course. Hi-Yg Tri-Arts, Band, Student
Council, Musical Moodsg Bearcat Brevities. "Those
dark eyes divine-Wow!"
Home Economics Course. "Doris is small and quiet."
BETTY ROSE WATSON
General Course. Dunbar Clubg Student Council.
"Our master of the brush and palette."
WILLIAM KEITH WATTS
Printing Course. Geography Club, Intramural Sports.
"Watts in a name?"
DORIS ROSE WAYMIRE
General Course. Choir. "Sandy or Red, Sandy pre-
JAMES E. WEBB
College Prep. Course. Geography Club. "His goal -
College Prep. Course. Social Science, Dramatic, Geog-
raphy and Washington Clubsg Student Council:
Honor Society: "Growing Pains," "Footloose," "Spring
Fever"g Magician, Musical Moods. "Movie talent
scouts - attention!"
DONNA MAE WEIR
General Course. "She's the kind that makes men
DONALD D. WEST
General Course. Stamp and Math Clubs, Student
Councilg Honor Society, Band, Orchestrag Choir.
"Don will fiddle his way to famef'
HARRY E. WEST
Electricity Course. Hi-Y Clubg Intramural Sports.
"Harry suggests we put lounges in all class-rooms
so he will be able to sleep more comfortably."
College Prep. Course. Geography Club. "He hopes
to follow in Mr. Rettig's footsteps."
Genera ourse. horus. "She shall have music
wherever she goes."
Stenographic Course. Girls, Service Club Repre-
sentative. "Inez Wheat-short and sweet."
Mechanical Drafting Course. Wrestling. "He'll make
a competent draftsmanf'
General Course. "A future nurse with artistic tal-
General Course. Geography and Glee Clubsg Choir.
"Jeannie likes to sing."
Shorthand Course. Secretarial and Beauty Culture
Clubsg jr. Red Cross. "Typist? Maybe. Successful?
By all means!"
ALMA LAVAUGHN WILHOIT
General Course. Geography, Friendship, and Glee
Clubsg jr. Red Crossg Student Councilg Bandg Or-
chestrag Choir. "She loves her music."
DONALD EDWARD WILLIAMS
Building Course. "If Donald becomes a preacher, he
can build his own church."
General Course. Glee Clubg Choir. "With 'Willie'
as a kindergarten teacher, lots of us will wish we
were young again."
Woodwork Course. Jr. Red Cross, Varsity Football,
Track: Intramurals. "Coach Williams wins again."
GORDON E. WILLIAMSON
Business Course. Bandg Hi-Y Club. "He toots a mean
IULIA ANN WORL
enera ourse. irls' Service Club Representativeg
Tri-Arts: Glee Clubg Orchestrag Choir. "You should
see Judy 'Worl' on skates."
Shorthand Course. Glee Clubg Choirg Musical Moods.
"Let Marcile marcelle your hair."
VIRGINIA LOUISE WRIGHT
General Course. Social Science, Stamp, and Dramatic
Clubs, Girls' Service Club Representativeg Bandg
Choirg Editor, Magiciang Munxoniung "Footloose,"
"Running Wild," "Once and for All." "Vivid,
vivacious, and versatile-that's Virginia!"
VIRGINIA MAE WRIGHT
General Course. Tri-Artsg Glee Clubg Girls' Service
Club Representativeg Band: Orchestra: G. A. A.:
Munmniany Choir: Bearcat Brevities. "jinny twirls
a mean baton."
ELIZABETH L. YOHLER
Shorthand Course. Girls' Service Club Representa-
tiveg Secretarial Club. "Betty, the all-around secre-
General Course with Commercial Maior. Student
Councilg Girls' Service Club Representativeg Magi-
rian. "Art - friends - success - our Catherine."
SANFORD ZEIGLER CD.gq,.,.sulJ
College Prep. Course. Dramatic, French, and Hi-Y
Clubsg Student Councilg Dramatic Club Playg Senior
Play. "Everyone knows his 'Sonny' smile!"
irl V- six
Senior officers and members of college confer-
ence day committee.
From' -- Marie Fraser, I-Qlsie Goad, class secrc'
tary, Betty Rybolt, Lillian Artrip, class
Blll'kixl0l'll1 Costas, Roy Bartley, jack Isen-
barger, class president, Michael Drake,
George Palmer, Sanford Zeigler, class vice-
Cast of Senior Play.
Frou!-Nada Doolittle, Mary Shaw, Anna
-lean Doyle, Peggy Ipsan, Joanne Weesner
Burk-jack Tyler, Noel Graves, Sanford Zcig-
ler, Michael Drake, Don Bredesen, George
"Spring Fever" in November! The seniors had it.
On Thursday evening, November 7, 1940, a large and appreciative audience
viewed the play, "Spring Fever," presented by the senior class of 1941.
The play centered about the trials and tribulations of an unusually lively
group of Brookfield College students. A number of hilarious situations arose,
and suspense and laughter held sway through a delightful evening.
To bring "spring fever" into season, the members of the College Conference
Day committee had to forget how much they wanted to yield to the spring
weather, and make plans for the day.
Marie Fraser had charge of publicity, Betty Rybolt, luncheon, Roy Bartley,
invitations, Michael Drake, decorations, George Palmer, tickets. The chairman,
John Costas, ruled his colleagues with an iron hand, and the result was a profit-
able College Conference Day, April 8, 1941.
Top, lvfl to rigbl.
"A gray purse has been-I beg your
"l dare say that it has possibilities."
Ye Hallowed Halls
"Now, when I was in the last war -"
LAIJUWJ "Yeah, man!"
"Well, all right!" 1Br'luu'j
Sweets for the sweet
"Through these portals pass -"
"lf we had the wing of angels."
"Aw, come nn, give us a bite!"
Ye editor and buddy
You can't kid us-you ain't stu4.lyin'.
Don't push the wrong button, johnny.
pareltm - tlmt's been found."
N 'J fl!
2 ,Y , AI
f,, . . .D Q
-7 -Y -f-
iiaifi e g was
Page lin rl 3'
Bottom row, left to right-Ernest Cox, one of
two social chairmeng Robert Chalfant, presi-
dent, Joann Froyd, secretary, Lavon Young,
treasurer, Harold Ball, vice-president, Bob Ter-
hune, other social chairman, Dorothy Quirk.
Second row, left to right -Judith Belcher, Trula
Gavin, Mrs. Gladys A. Townsend, counselor,
Miss Ella Hollenback, social sponsor, Frances
Jean Williams, Anna Mae Eley, Rosemary Love.
Top row, left to right-Dick McGuire, Darrell
Alexander, Bill Kittle, George Taylor, John
Council members not present: Junior Namia,
Bettie Taylor, Howard Shular, Margaret Fallis.
SCENE FROM "WHAT A LIFE!"
JUNIOR PLAY CAST
Sitting in front, left to right-Bill Miller, Bob
First row, seated, left to right-Odessa Hahn,
Jayne Hazelton, Bud Trauring, Bob Terhune,
Ronald Dawson, Ted Printzos, Mary Ellen
Second row, standing, left to right-Suzanne
Habein, Ruby Livieratos, Ruth Hobbs, George
Taylor, Ralph Horner, Rosemary Love, Ruth
Robinson, Barbara Null.
THl'Q junior class officers are Bob Clmlfam, presidentg Harold Ball, vice-president, Joann Froytl,
secretaryg Lavon Young, treasurer.
The co-chairmen of the social committee are Ernest Cox and Bob Terhune.
The class activities are under the general direction of the junior class council, which is made up of
representatives of the class. All important matters of class business are brought before the council.
One of the junior class activities has been assembly programs, part of which have been connected with
the guidance program. At one of these meetings the juniors had as a guest Gay Head, author of "Boy
Dates Girl," an article in the Svbolaxfic Magazine. Other activities included class parties, the masquerade
ball, and the juniori-senior prom.
The junior class last year started the system of class dues to finance its activities.
The class has decided to use red and white as its class colors. This is the only class that has its own
Miss Hollenbflclt is the social sponsor of the class, and Mrs. Gladys Townsend is chairman of counselors
and in charge of junior guidance programs.
R o W 5
Ro W 5
Brower, Donna ,lean
Chalfant, Betty Sue
Clark, Bette Alice
Copeland, Nina jean
Cox, Lula Mae
DeLong, Mary jane
Blair, Sara Ann
Boyd, Ruth Ellen
Dewitt, Polly Anne
Dibble, Mary Frances
Hall, Helen F.
Harrold, Mary Louise
Harris, Martha Anne
Hart, Nora Ellen
Hawley, Lila Dee
Hines, Elizabeth Anne
Hodge, Allen Rae
Hook, Ray Van
jones, Laura Anne
Fields, Betty Ruth
Gaul, Mary Ann
Hall, Helen L.
Hanks, Betty Lois
Lulader, Harry R.
Martin, Marda Helen
May, Martha Ann
Rarick, Anna Jane
Rayburn, Bettie -lean
Leavell, Anna B.
Oliver, Betty Rose
Page 1:11 rly-ll: rr
Simpson, Lucy jane
Van Horn, Bob
Van Horn, Vera
Van Matre, Gene
Van Natter, Betty
Vergin, Mary Ellen
Rush, Mary Eleanor
Shockley, Mary Ellen
Williams, Frances Jeanne
Wright, Robert C.
Zook, Mary jane
Younce, Bette Lou
First row, left to right: Rosemary Thorpe, Dorothy Ann W'illiams, Martha ,lane Alvey.
Barbara Ping, Suzanne Cromer, Ruth Hedrick, Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Miss Mary
Baldwin. social sponsor.
Second row: Susan Null, Miss Maude Michael, counselor, Mary Alice librite, Ifdwina
Bath, Betty Long, Walter Long, Michael Murray.
Third row: Betty Gosnell, Barbara Crum, Leasle Watson, jack Stiffler, Eugene Hutch-
ens, .Iohn W'ilson, Arlis Turner, David Marsh.
Fourth row: Miss Ruth Ann Weser, sponsor, Mary Shingledccker, .lack Martin, jim
Covalt, john Fitch, Bob Dick, Harold Helms.
james Hewitt and Mavelyn Hill were absent when picture was taken.
HE work of the council, which represents approximately 650 sophomores, is to
attend to the business of the sophomore class.
The chairman of the class presides at the council meetings, which are held the second
period each Thursday.
The class officers are: Bob Dick, chairman, Jim Covalt, co-chairmang Ruth Hedrick,
secretaryg and Leasle Watson, treasurer.
The members of the sophomore social committee are: Jim Covalt, chairman: Mary
I,ou Merz, secretaryg Anne Kelley, Joe Brown, Elizabeth Keen and John Smith.
The members of the assembly committee for this year are: Lcasle Watson, chairman:
John Fitch, Dorothy Williams, June Shreves, and Richard Romack.
The sponsors of the sophomore class are: Miss Maude Michael, educational sponsor:
Miss Mary Baldwin, social sponsorg and Miss Ruth Anne Weser, business manager.
'96 lf Vw
P,v'itL'1lZP f ,f
44' ' x
A HEAD X
Adams, Mary jane
Alvey, Martha Jane
Beetley, Jean Ann
Blake, Grace Jean
Bradburn, jo Ellen
Barnett, Eunice Jo
Bonner, Sara Lee
Cannady, Myrna Jean
Charles, Donis Marie
Clauser, Ora Lee
Cook, Erma jean
Cornelius, Miriam AI.
DeVoe, Ruth Ellen
Douglass, ,Ioa n na
Ebritc, Mary Alice
Fisher, Bill I..
Craig, Virginia jean
Davison, Wilnia ,lean
Dolan, Mary Catherine
Dollison, Mary Lee
Douglass, Gloria II.
Duke, Betty Sue
Duncan, Carita Bonnie
Emenhiser, Mary jane
Eppards, Charles William
Erexson, Emma jane
Gibson, Carl June
Grim, Peneil L.
Hayden, Helen Louise
Heeter, Elizabeth Ann
Huber, Rose ,Ianet
Glasson, Betty Mae
Goar, Mary Juanita
Hahn, Adeline Marie
Harding, Mary Helen
Row I Row 2
jackson, Betty Jones Ella Mae
jacobs, lfileen .l0nC5 Patricia
jacobs, Robert .limes Ramona
jcllison, Dick .l0n95 Thelma
johnson, Arletha limes, Virginia
johnson, Bob .l0n95 ViV1a11
jones, Creola .l0DCS, Willianl F-
RQW 3 Row 4
Keen, Elizabeth Ann
Knapp, Mary Alice
La Chat, Lois
La Morro, Betty
Lee, Mary Frances
Lewis, Betty jane
Linder, Martha jo
Kerkondis, Mary Evelyn
Keys, Betty jean
Lee, Ida Mae
Littler, Mary Ellen
Lowrey, Betty Ruth
Meek, Sarah Belle
Mcrz, Mary Lou
Meyer, Mary Ann
Miller, Norma jean
Polk, Rosie Lee
Priest, Anna Mae
Pittenger, Mary ,lane
Reed, Anna Sue
Resler, Ula Mae
Oxley, Mary Ellen
Palmer, Mary Jane
Piepho, Lois Ann
Ping, Barbara Lou
Randall, Norma A,
Riggs, Betty l.aVern
Rogers, Jewell Edward
Shaw, lda Frances
decker, Mary Ann
Stewart, Martha Ann
Sasser, Bonnie Ann
Taylor, Faye Juanita
Taylor, lames R.
Tyler, Anna jean
Ware, Mary Hannah
Weems, Elsie Mae
Wilson, Jayne Ann
Wise, Andrew E.
Wescott, Mary Anne
Williams, Dorothy Ann
Winters, Sarah jane
York, Shirley Mae
Wan r earl
N 0 MPH
I FA ' , Q
Q V "tm .M
. V. , N
my ' 13" i
5 I 1" 3
Wanted somebody wxth a hobby
"Up with em Bud 1nd makt It fast'
"Goin' my way?
Now-all togethtr one ami two and three knck'
Look at the bnrdne'
is 1 '
Top left: First row, left to right: George Palmer, Rita Grimes, Mary Ellen Nelson, Virginia L. Wriglit.
Second row, left to right: QStandingj jim Livieratos, QSeatedj Beedie Enterkin, Marie Fraser, Margaret
Owens, Eileen Peekinpaugh, Qstandingy Charles Cool.
Third row: Rosemary Thomas, Vivian Turner, Betty WHISOI1, Peggy Ipsan, Alice Daugherty.
Fourth row: Catherine Yuncker, Barbara McCormack, George Haymond, Bob Hart, Roy Tussey, Wayne
Norton, Catherine Simpson.
Top right: first row, left to right: Betty Lou Smith, Peggy Sweeny, Barbara Gates, Annabelle Noward,
Rosalind Gill, Nada Doolittle, Lois Barnet, Pauline Carter, Virginia Seitz, Norma Clifford, Roxie
Hunt, Martha Fisher, Geraldine Hall, Reba Mace.
Second row: 'liheodora Shingledecker, Marjorie Shepherd, Charlotte Harmison, Althea Coffman, Rachel
Quirk, Lenora Simpson, Evelyn Christmzin, Drucilla Aul, Mary Shaw, Jane Thomas, Margaret Leffing-
well, Maxine Harbaugh, Marjorie Coulter.
Third row: Mary lillen Hines, Leona Lamb, Mary Maxwell, Betty Bailey, Betty Rybolt, joanne Weesner,
Rolland Rawlings, Don Howell, Bill Barefoot, Bob Cummings, Bob Coy, Cole Blease.
row: Bud Roth, Bob Jordan, John Costas, Ralph Dungan, Bob Cox, George Simpson, Harmon
Hatfield, Royce Lewis, jimmy Livieratos.
Center, left: Virginia Louise Wright, editor-in-chief.
Center, right: Margaret Owens, literary editor with George Haymond, associate editor, inspecting copy.
Bottom, left to right: Nada Doolittle, picture editor, supervising helpers Geraldine Hall and Leona Lamb.
Betty Piner, Barbara Clark, Betty Mitchell, Mike Drake, Amos Gott, Jean Carmichael, Betty Bergman,
Betty Reamer, Vera L. Saunders, Helen Hardsog, Hazel Dunham and Will.i Mae Puterbaugh were
not present when the photographs were taken.
lfach year, the Miigiriiln staff undertakes the task of presenting a panorama of the Central school
year. Fach member has contributed to the success of our effort. Our faculty Sponsors, Leonard A. Paris
and Neil Daily, have given many hours in aiding and advising us. Miss Margaret Ryan and Claude Wil-
liams were faculty advisers to the picture committees, and Roger S. Lingeman was our staff photographer.
All members of the faculty and the entire student body have cooperated to bring you this book:
Bottom picture: editorial staff.
Front row, left to right: Emily jordan, Patty Carroll, editor, Helen Bunner, Lucy Simpson, second row,
left to right, -leroma Mascari, Martha jeanne Fisher, Adelia Gibbs, Hazel Dunham, Bebe Ross, back
row, Bud Trauring, Walter Harker, Stew Neff.
Upper left-seated, from left to right: Margaret Feeney, Mary jane De Long, Lois Yingling, Rosemary
Love, Mary Lawless, Charles Cool, Margaret Leffingwell, jimmy Livieratos. Standing, from left to
right: Roseva Lang, Barbara Null, Jayne Hazelton, Marie Fraser, Doris Perdiue, Virginia L. Wright,
Charlotte Hilton, Don Brcdeson, Mary Ellen Vergin, Fred Condon, Harold Taylor, Betty Lou Younee,
.loann jordan, Catherine Simpson, and Mary Picltell.
Upper right: print shop.
Left to right: Malcolm Morrett, Wesley C. Pierce, james Dick, Bob Dungan, Philip Hall, james jetmore,
Robert Humes, Bob Lambert, Don Swegman, Bill Goff, Bill Hines, Bill Watts, Thurman Walker.
UIDING many hesitant steps along "the highways and byways of Central" is only
one of the many services the MIlHSI2nfdI7 renders to the students of Central High
School. Ambitious young journalists have an opportunity to prove their literary merits
through their work on the Mnnsonian, which is edited and published each Friday under
the direction of Miss Kathleen Meehan, sponsor.
In order to become a member of the Munxonian staff, a student must spend one
semester in the newswriting class. After completing this course, the student is proe
moted to the editorial or business staff.
The Munsonian is represented by delegates to the Indiana High School Press Associa-
tion Convention and Journalism Field Day. Many members of the staff have received
recognition for their editorials, features, and sport stories in the national Quill and Scroll
Pagi' lfifr i'-.tri
D0 MP' n
Upper left: representative board.
Front row, left to right: janiee W'illiams, Betty Davis, Virginia L. Wriglit, Helen Cvriiiin, Drucilla Aul,
Ruth Rayburn, Mary Helen Patterson, Martha Sue Neff, Annabelle Noward, jane Bales, Suzanne
Second row, left to right: ,Ioann Roderick, Lctha Gray, Mary Lou Meri, Janice Martin, Rosalene Mills,
Mary Holdcraft, Mary Louise Harrold, Anne Kelly, Patricia Sue Miller, Corinne VVallace, Rosemary
Piner, Mary Maxwell.
Third row, left to right: Revenna Bird, Vivian Vfooten, Wfanda Newman, Miss Ruth Anne W'eser and
Miss Mary L. Baldwin, sponsors, Elizabeth Yohler, Mildred jones, Catherine Yuncker, Roxie Hunt,
Connie Carlson, Ruth Hobbs.
Upper right: Christmas party.
Below: executive board.
First row, left to right: Annabelle Noward, Mary Helen Patterson, SLll.lI'll1C Habein.
Standing, left to right: Martha Sue Neff, Miss Mary L, Baldwin, Miss Ruth Anne Wfeser, Mary Maxwell,
GIRLS, SERVICE CLUB
livery girl becomes a member of the Girls' Service Club when she enters Central. The purpose of the
Club is to promote friendship among the students. A representative board is elected from among the
student body, and they hold meetings once a month. The outstanding activities of the Girls' Service
Club are: the Christmas party, 10B party, hobby show, and all-school dance.
The ofhcers of the club are: president, Mary Maxwell, vice-president, Corrine w'2lll2lCC, treasurer,
Suzanne Habeing secretary, Mary Helen Patterson: social chairman, Annabelle Noward: assistant social
ehairman, Martha Neff.
The pictures above show a scene from the annual Christmas party, the representative board, and the
Top, right: Ninth period Glee Club.
First row, left to right: Anna Ruth Daugherty, ,lo Ellen Bradburn, Idella Bailey, Laura Ann jones, Anne
Kelley, Wilma Rittenhouse, Norma McLaughlin, Betty Van Natter, Thelma Foreman.
Second row, left to right: Florence Williams, Mavelyn Hill, Betty Duke, Phyllis Pecltinpaugh, Sylvia
Mongold, Creola jones, Margaret Hough, Betty Lindsey.
Third row, left to right: Roberta Graves, Phyllis Shaw, Rosemary Thorpe, june Shrwves, Phyllis Badtlers.
Bonnie Sasser, Irene Booth, Ruth Norman.
Fourth row, left to right: Glen Stepleton, director, Mary Eleanor Rush, Lenora Simpson, Susan Null,
Leasle Watson, Virginia Mae Wright, Dorthy Stiver, Betty jane Nay, Chet Beck, student teacher.
Below: Iiighth Period Glee Club.
First row, left to right: Barbara McCormack, Betty Lou Risk, Doris Hurst, Doris Morvelius, Doris Day,
Eileen Rummel, Mary Helen Patterson, Blanche Davis, Bonnie Bechtell, Mary ,lane DeLong, Mary
Helen Harding, Odessa Hahn.
Second row, left to right: Glen Stcpleton, director, Joan Roderick, Helen Dillie, Crystal Haffner, .lanice
Williams, Barbara Crum, Mildred Adams, Anita Shatto, Mildred Woodlee, Betty Sue Bennet, Roberta
Third row, left to right: jean Hitz, Berdetta Clemens, Mary Evelyn Kerltondis, Mary Iillen Garrett,
Betty Merriweather, Mary Lee DeLong, Revenna Bird, Donis Marie Charles, Betty Bottson, Ann
Westerman, Evelyn Lehman.
Top, left: Mr. Duckwall's Glee Club.
First row, left to right: Thelma Martin, Mary Holdcraft, Martha Osgood, Lois Yingling, Mary Alice
Ebrite, Doris Perdiue, Mary Ellen Ruble, Virginia Brown, Doris Starr, Geraldine Boles.
Second row, left to right: john Duckwall, director, june Wood, Marguerite Thompson, Erma jean Cook, h
Virginia Walters, Charlotte Hall, Marion Allison, Anna Rudd, Margaret Shepherd, Mary Lou Matson. ' . ff
Third row, left to right: Elizabeth Hines, Rosalyn Nelson, Kathryn Schamihorn, Nadine Eagan, june
Chancelor, Nora Ellen Hart, Rosemary Waid, Suzanne Harriet, Veronica Miller, Marguerite Wright, Q
GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS N ., f
Not only do we have one Central Glee Club, but we have three. Total membership of the groups is
well over 100 members. Each section has its own repertoire of songs, varying from "classical" and Tl
"good" music to the thoroughly enjoyable music of a lighter vein. Some of the classic songs they sing -A M . A gri , xl
are "Rose Marie," "l Love Life," "Let All My Life Be Music," and "Lift Up Thine Eyes." They also 4 " 1 514" .
sing a few popular songs. The combined Glee Clubs will be making many important concert appearances A
this year, representing Central at the Ball State Festival, the Mother-Daughter Banquet, and the crowning -fi' '1
climax in our high school lives, commencement exercises. Every Friday the thrcc Glee Clubs get together , 1 i "
and participate in a musical program. - .
Page six ly
Top pieture: Causerie Francaise.
Row one, left to right: Eileen Peckinpaugh, Eleanor Logan, Barbara Sanders, Bette Lou Younce, Connie
Carlson, Barbara Clark, Naomi Gray, Margaret Owens, Rebecca Nottingham.
Row two, left to right: Chas. Cromer, Darrell Alexander, Jack Dale, Miss Charline Jamieson, sponsor,
Nancy Schuster, Marjorie johnson, Betty Rybolt, Rosemary Thomas, Drucilla Aul, president.
Row three, left to right: Don Bredeson, Bob jordan, Bill Purtlebaugh, Gene Davis, Roy Tussey, Carl
l,ucas, Geo. Penn, Jimmie Livieratos, Frank Chambers, Bill Kittle.
Bottom picture: G, A. A.
lfirst row fseatedi -Genevieve West, Betty Mansfield, Suzanne Cromer, Clara Birt, Bonnie Bechtell,
Clara Hoyt, june Stokes, Marjorie Patterson, Alice Shaner, Helen Dillie, ,june Adkins.
Second row- Ivalou Rippey, lfmma Jane Erexson, Marjorie Covington, Martha Ann May, Anita Shatto,
Myrna ,lean Cannaday, june Shreve, Doris Wilsoii, Helen Hardwick, Thelma Foreman, Alice
Daugherty, Mildred Wcwodlee.
:Fhird row - Geraldine Boles, Virginia Brown, Alline Bell, Maxine Brown, Mary Lou Meri, Betty I.aMotte,
Norma Wirth, Revenna Bird, Norma Ann Randall, Marjorie Wimod, Betty May, Geneva Moore,
liourth row - Helen Thomas, Betty Gosnell, Inez Douglas, Joellen Eppard, Bebe Ross, Lois Barnet, Rosanna
Burton, Mary Ellen Charlton, Norma Tuttle, Lorena Shinn, Anna Mac Priest, Marjorie Batt, Martha
Bnu jour, mex New-x. Nona Ill'1:Sl'lIfU7IS In C!lllSL'Yil? Francaise. Whicli all means, if you don't understand
French, "Good day, students, we present the Causerie Francaise, Central's French organization." The
name, Cullxerii' Iirtulraise, literally means French chat, and that explains the purpose of the club-to
promote soeiability among the students in the French department through meetings conducted in French.
The club meets at six o'cloek at the Polly Parrott to eat, play games in French, have a program and
enjoy a general good time.
M iller, Betty Keys.
G. A. A.
Any girl in Central High School who has ten points in gym Work is eligible for membership in the
Girls' Athletic Association, which has been organized since 1927. At the end of the year, "M's,' are
awarded to those girls who have earned 200 or more points, The activities in which thc girls earn points
are: volley ball, basketball, baseball, volley ring tennis, badminton, tumbling and stunts, swimming,
table tennis, hiking, and both roller and ice skating.
Bottom picture: Dance band.
First row, left to right: Vlfayne Daugherty, Don W'est, Anna .lean Tyler, joseph Barnes, -leanne Mc-
Second row, left to right: Wfayne Norton, David Marsh, john Roeger, Alice Keys, Richard Babcock.
Third row, left to right: Bob jordan, Charles Moler, Homer Sowars, Don W'alt1, Hubert Chandler,
Harold Taylor, Gene Barrett, Ralph Dennis, Frances Moler, Faye Taylor.
Fourth row, left to right: Marie Croft, ,Iuanita Saunders, Thelma Martin, Glen Stepleton, director, Suvie
Habein, Opal Mae Findley.
Top picture: Drum majorettes.
Standing, left to right: Marjorie Hobbs, Creola jones, Betty Van Natier, Margaret Hough, Peggy Coates,
Mary I.ou Merz, Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Patty Leyendecker, Norma .lean Miller, Blanche Davis, Clara
Birt, Alice Shaner.
Seated: Vune Lamb and Virginia Mae W'right.
CENTRAL'S DRUM MAAIORETTES
Did you know that Cenral's Drum Maiorettes have established quite a few precedents this year?
Not only do we have the two feature maiorettes, Vune and Virginia, but a whole calvacade of very
attractive twirlers. The girls made a very important contribution at every home basketball game this
year, forming an attractive line around the playing floor, while members of the band were sent through
marching maneuvers. The highlight was the trip to Big Four Tournament, held in Logansport on New
No longer an "extra-curricular activity," this year the Central High School Dance Band is privileged
to rehearse on "school time.', Boasting complete instrumentation in the rhythm, reed and brass sections,
our dance band has scaled new heights, both in the number of occasions for whieh music has been
furnished, and in a wide variety of music from "sweet" to "hot.f" Vocals have been handled by a bevy
of Central girls.
Highlights of thc year were the Senior Semester Swing: the Friday afternoon dancesg the Spring
Shower Swing: and the annual dance band trip to lndianapolis on April 9.
Y.-' otoz 1-'R
.i 'T Q
l ', 37
- if: cw W
if.-'H U' .
, g f ..
' I ll ls.
U - ik Q "1
, Wzksiggtg-+4 A
Page Sixfy-I wo
Front row, left to right: Margaret Owens, Miriam Cornelius, Margaret Marvin, Mary Graves, Marjorie
Nelson, Betty Reamer, Betty Piner, Madelyn Board, Mary Katherine Dolan, Betty Patterson, Suzanne
Habein, Norma Conrad, Beverly Campbell, Betty McKee, Arwanna Davis.
Second row, left to right: Marjorie Kelsey, Martha Ann Harris, Ruth Bruening, Mildred Griffith, Marjorie
Chadwick, Ruth Ellen Boyd, Markine Abshire, Juanita Saunders, Lila Lee Wilson, Helen Hardsog,
Rosalene Mills, Leona Lamb, Rosemary Easter.
Third row: Bob Clark, Madeline Heasby, Betty Rayburn, Virginia Longfellow, Wanda Newman, Opal
Mae Findley, Ruth Norman, Ferol Mittank, Alma Wilhoit, Betty Hanks, Jean Whitworth.
Fourth row: Allen Hodge, Rosetta Dorton, Charlotte Hilton, Lenora Chaney, Donna Mae Weir, Doris
Waymire, Alice Daugherty, Norma Wirth, Wanda Butler, June Heaston, Marda Helen Martin.
Fifth row: Walter Long, Don Rathel, john Houk, Martin Hurst, slack Lowe, Eddy Taylor, Paul Gronen
dyke, john Donson, Bill Miller, Judy Ann Worl, Luella Coleman.
Sixth row: Bob Mode, Charles Daugherty, Bob Hoover, Carl Lucas, Don West, Don Hawk, Bill Williams.
Seventh row: jack Edwards, Glenn Shuck, Edward Ward, Gayle Lamm, Paul Hannan. ,lim Miller, Fred
W'atson, Jack Drown, Dwight Barr, Orville W'ilson, Walter Drown, Lester Method, Ora Hurst,
Frank Fisher, Glen Falls, Bob McClintock, Jim Millikan.
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR
Composed of the best voices available in school, the choir is an organization to be
The choir gave an inspiring performance of portions of Handel's "Messiah" at
Christmas time for an adult audience. The same program was later given in the High
Street Church Sanctuary for the entire school, as was also the Lenten Cantata, Dubois'
"Seven Last Words of Christ." The choir always participates in the annual Christmas
Many appearances are made in local churches each year. The choir appeared on the
programs of the Ball State Festivalg Indiana State Teachers Association, baccalaureate
services and commencement. A number of adult guest soloists appeared with the choir
Q M , A ,M............W ,.
liront row, left to right: Darrell Alexander, Robert Barber, Mary Holderaft, lfleanor Logan, Connie
Carlson, Drucilla Aul, Mary Shaw, Catherine janney, Ernest McLain, john Costas.
Back row: George Taylor, Darrell Mier, George Palmer, .Iohn McKinley, Vlfilliam Sterrett, jimmy
Livieratos, George Haymond, Roy Bartley, james Barnell, Norma Garnett, H. Ii. Fenimore, sponsor.
THE MATHEMATICS CLUB
Another widely known organization of Central is the Mathematics Club, under
the sponsorship of H. E. Fenimore. lt is organized for the express purpose of enabling
those students interested in mathematics and other related sciences to pursue further
those interests. The club also provides several entertaining social activities and programs
for its members.
Meetings are held twice each month on Wednesday evenings. The officers for this
year are: president, james Barnellg secretary, Mary Shawg and treasurer, Catherine Janney.
During the year the club sponsored many interesting and varied activities such as
a radio quiz program and the item in the Munsonian, "Catchy Calculations."
. V ff
i - 1' X, ,2"'
lil: Qlllfr E
1' 20406, 7
ug, U" 5' f'
Page Sixlyrlla rem
left to right, front to back. First row: LeRoy Carter, lid Bowman, William Coleman, 'lohn Costas,
George Palmer, jim Ball, Don W'est, john McKinley, Harold Ball.
Second row: Gloria Smith, Eileen Peckinpaugh, Margaret Owens, Rebecca Nottingham, Virginia Seitz,
Lucy Simpson, Urscl Brown, Joanne Weesner, Nada Doolittle, Pauline Carter, Anna Gold, Catherine
Third row: .lim Day, Catherine Janney, Frances Jeanne Williams, Eleanor Logan, Dorothy Collinsworth,
Betty Redding, Elsie Goad, Betty Bailey, Betty Flinn, Marie Fraser, Dorothy Oakley, Drueilla Aul,
lfourth row: james Livieratos, Cole Blease, Donald Willi3HlS, james Barnell, Betty Rybolt, Roy Tussey.
Carl Lucas, -lack Lowe, Darrell Alexander, Miss Elizabeth Hutzel, sponsor, Nancy Schuster.
Every highway has a difficult hill to climb. Central's highest peak is membership in
the Central chapter of the National Honor Society. Stepping stones along the journey
which must be successfully mounted are leadership, scholarship, character, and service.
Not every one can reach this worthy goal, because membership is limited to fifty
people who can successfully master the stepping stones.
Highlights of the year,s activities have included a party for honor sophomores, formal
and informal initiation, honor chapel, at which gold "M's" were presented, and the
annual spring banquet.
The officers this year were: president, George Palmer, vice-president, Jim Ballg
secretary, Joanne Weesnerg treasurer, Urscl Brown, and sponsors, Miss Elizabeth Hutzel
and Mrs. Erma B. Christy.
liirst row left to right: Bob Terhune, A. O. I.aBerteaux, Bill Miller, George Taylor, Roy Bartley, l.d
Lacey, jim liall.
Second row left to right: Rosemary Love, liranees Vl'illiam9, Mary lzllen Sliocliley, jo Munson, joanne
Weesner, Marie Fraser, Mary Maxwell, Connie Carlson, Betty jane Rybolt, Rebecca Nottingliam,
lletty lilynn, Margaret Owens, lilcanor Logan.
Third row left to right: Catherine janney, Ruby Livieratos, Mary Shaw, jayne llavellon, Walter llarker,
lflsie l.ee Cioad, Dale Sipe, llarmon Hatfield, jimmy Livieratos, Ileroy Merrill, llill SlUl'l'L'll, john
Costas, Ralph Horner.
lfourth row left to right: Ruth Chin, Nada Doolittle, Pauline Carter, Phyllis Curry, llarold llall, George
Hayniond, George Palmer, james liarnell, john Meliinley, joe Arnold, lidward llownian, Russe
Virgil Gray, Virginia L. Wright, Anna Gold, and Alice Rinker were absent when the picture was taken.
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
Hll.li the paths of great nations seem uncertain and boundaries
waver, the Social Science Club has been endeavoring to promote
-tatewide good will through its afliliation with the Indiana Student lfor-
uni. The third annual convention of the Indiana Student lforum was
held at Central recently, with the Social Science Club, a charter member,
serving as host to the large delegation coming from all over the state.
Elsie Goad was state treasurer of the Forum.
Climaxing the most active year in elub history, a banquet was held
for all members, and two gold pins were presented at honor chapel to
the boy and girl l110St active in the field of social science.
The year's ollicers were: Roy Bartley, presidentg Marie Fraser, vice-
presidentg Betty Rybolt, secretaryg and james Ball, treasurer.
l - E
-sl V il,
Left to right, front to back. Front row: Norris Floyd, Lillian Artrip, Helen Hardsog, Ruth Hedrick,
-Io Munson. Rosemary Piner, Jean Comer, Mary Doyle, Dorothy Ann Williams, Joanna Douglas,
Barbara Simes, Rachel Quirk, John Fitch.
Second row: Frank Williamson, Alice Rinker, Joann Froyd, Elsie Goad, Betty Watsoii, Virginia Long-
fellow, Leasle Watson, Connie Rotroff, Kathleen Ryder, Mildred Woodlee, Phyllis Curry, Jean
Robertson, Harold Ball.
Third row: Richard McDowell, Charles Kaesar, Don Mettler, Darrel Alexander, jim Ball, Fred Waltz,
Sanford Zeigler, Don Coats, Carl Campbell, Edward Lacey, Bob Chalfant, Richard Rea, Bob Terhune.
Back row: Roscoe D. Shaffer, principal, Miss Ruth Anne Weser, faculty sponsor, Jim Covalt, jack Isen-
barger. Harmon Hatfield, George Haymond, John Arrington.
BCVE is the group which represents the student body in school affairs. It is led
- by George Haymond, presidentg Edward Lacey, vice-president, and Rachel Quirk,
Since the Student Council was first organized here, we have had a president and
two treasurers of the Indiana Association of Student Councils. The state convention
was held at Muncie last year when Burris and Central combined to stage one of the
best conventions ever. At the beginning of the semester each student is placed in a
committee of his choice. The sponsors for this year were Miss Ruth Anne Weser, Russel
T. McNutt and Edward Zetterberg. Principal R. D. Shaffer is one of the group,s
SCOWI x chief guides.
,grim-'7 The Student Council meets twice monthly for the purpose of solving problems
A7 W brought about in the school. Such problems are raised, discussed, and, if possible,
i - , X solved, by the students themselves.
5 ,-mn ATA 5 Ml
Ihlgv Six ly-su
First row, left to right: Marie Fraser, Martha Ann Harris, Vivian Cooper, Betty Cox, Anna Mae Bley,
Jo Munson, Virginia Seitz, liileen Rummel, Mary Helen Patterson, Myrtle Alexander, Rheva Storie,
Millie Riddle, Marie Todd, jama Gustin, Vera Baldwin, Betty Fields.
Second row, left to right: Bob jordan, Iilsie Lee Goad, Mary Brandenburg, Naomi Gray, Letha Gray,
Iivelyn Christman, Violet Sims, Mary Catherine Herdering, Helen Miller, Phyllis Dildinc, Rosemary
Love, jean Whitworth, Alma Wilhoit, Dorothy Hole, Inez Douglass, Beatrice Vore, Betty Alice
Clark, Mary Dollinger, Evelyn Holcraft, Jo Ellen Eppard.
Third row, left to right: R. Lloyd Cooley, sponsor, Bob Lambert, Kenneth Tweedy, Laverne Bebout,
Bob Cox, Virginia Longfellow, Bertha Bayer, Mary Ellen Vergin, Barbara Sims, Rosemary Cunning-
ham, Regina Thesing, Joanne Weesner, Mary Louise Harrold, Markine Absliire, W'anda Flescher,
Fourth row, left to right: Dick Valandinglaam, james jetmore, jack Koontz, Omer Denny, Harold
Morgan, Brown Thompson, George Simpson, Alice Rinker, Mary Ellen Shockley, Barbara Guffigan,
Fifth row: Russel Scudder, John Dunn, Robert Dungan, Bill Goff, Sara Adams, Robert Wright, Billy
Fallis, Bob Cornell, Vaughan Moore.
Sixth row, James Webb, Max Whitaker, Jack Tyler, Roseva Cashdollar, Bob Chambers, Lila Lee Wilson,
Paul True, Ronald Dawson, Walter McCormack.
Seventh row: Roger Vore, Phillip Hall, Bill Proctor, Harry DeWitt, Joe Adams, Fred jordan, jack Drown,
Richard Brann, Bill Watts, Thomas Chappelle, Robert Willis, Don Doolittle, Bob McKinney, Warren
Harrison, James House, William Farrel, Herman Thresher, Pattie Miller.
HE geography club was organized in Central High School in 1933 by R. Lloyd
Cooley, teacher of Social Science, who has from the beginning taken an active
interest in sponsoring the club. At the present time the membership of the club totals
more than 150 students enrolled in Central High.
Anyone may belong to the Geography Club who is taking, or has taken, some course
of geography. The purpose of this club is to create and promote an interest in geog-
raphy and furnish worthwhile social activities for members, including an annual dance,
held in the school library, a picnic each year at Memorial Park, and a field trip to some
state park. The club ollicers for 1941 are Bob Jordan, president, Bill Proctor, vice-
president, and Kenneth Tweedy, secretary-treasurer.
my x .
it Nffei - fig- V 1
V A Q P 15 r
M- 3 as
aeQAaae-5.,,t'g: A of
Band members are: Hubert Abrell, Mary Adams, Sidney Allen, Eugene Arnold, Ray Ault, Richard
Babcock, Gene Barret, Robert Beall, Glen Brown, Wanda Butler, Hubert Chandler, Kenneth Check-
eye, Dick Collins, ,Ieannett Cunningham, Ronald Dawson, Wayne Daugherty, Ralph li. Dennis,
Joanna Douglass, jack Drown, Duane Dunn, Wynona Fiant, Hazel Gentry, Gordon Griiiin, Harold
Gunckel, Charlotte Harmison, Bob Hayes, Bob Hiestand, Marjory Hobbs, Ruth Hobbs, james Isom,
Madelyn Keasbey, Alice Keys, Jack Lenington, Martha jo Linder, Norma McLaughlin, Harold Main,
David Marsh, Mary Ann Meyer, Rosalene Mills, Frances Moler, Charles Moler. Katherine Moore,
juanita Oliver, june Park, Manuel Parker, Gene Petty, Barbara Lou Ping, Rolland Rawlings, Eugene
Raymer, Virginia Robbins, Ray Robinson, john Roeger, jack Rosselle, Grace Rowland, Russel
Scuddcr, Jeanne Shafer, Walter Shuttleworth, Dorothy QI. Smith, Tommy Smith, Homer Sowers,
Don Swegman, Faye Taylor, Harold Taylor, Vivian Turner, George Van Devender, Betty Wallace,
Fred Watson, Howard Wickersham, Robert XVickersham, Alma Wilhoit, Frank Willianisifn, Gordon
li. Williamson, Andrew Wise, Duane Wise, Virginia Mae Wright.
HIGH SCHOOL BAND
E HAVE every reason to be proud of our band this year. Not
only is it one of the largest, but it is also one of the best bands
that have ever represented Central. It would indeed be difficult to enum-
crate in detail all the public appearances the band has made this year.
Snappy, brilliant maneveurs were presented at all home football games,
the band accompanied the team to Marion fand just about frozej and it
also played for all home basketball games. A feature of the "Big Four"
Tourney held in Logansport was the combined bands of the four schools.
This feature was first innovated in Muncie last year. The band has as-
sisted in the Ball State Festival, concerts at McKinley Junior High, Wilson
. Junior High, and will be one of the musical attractions at Commence-
ii-est 'fo --T
Page Sia ly-vigbl
Weir Helen liahe.
ClflfMOH CLUB QTop Picturcj
Left to right: Doris Condon, Margaret Thornburg, Margaret Fallis, Donna Mae ' .
Barbara Crum, Marjorie Kelsey, Maxine Wliitgiker, Betty Hanks, Mary Lee DeLong, Gladys Handley,
' Iflla Hollenbaclft, sponsor, lfvelyn Lehman, Ruth Byrd, Frances ,lean W'illiams,
Betty Bailey, Miss
SICCRLQTARIAL CLUB QBottom Picturej
Left to right: -Iune Hier, W'anda Wake, Betty Piner, -Ioan jordan, Barbara Gates, Vivian Turner, Gretchen
Guy, Geraldine Hall, Iiliiabeth Austin, Naomi Arbogast, Hazel Dunham, Virginia Seitv, Will.i Mae
Puterbaugh, livelyn Nichols, Norma Keys, Patricia McGraw, Martha .Ieanne Fisher, Marjorie Haas,
Dorothy Lee, Roxic Hunt, Norma Clifford, Donna ,lean Black, Miss Lorene Turner. sponsor, Anna
jean Doyle, Rita Grimes, joan Carey, livelyn Christman, Betty Bailey, lilizabeth Yohler, Theodora
Shingledecker, Luella Lowery.
HE sole purpose of the Ceemoh Club is to promote home economics throughout
the year. This has been done partially by adopting a small child for Whom the
members make clothes and comforts and give parties.
A mothers' tea, dances, parties, style shows, and many other activities are climaxed
by a formal banquet for the enjoyment of the club,s members and sponsor, Miss Ella
The Ceemoh Club girls are members of the American Home Economics Association
and the Indiana State Home Economics Association.
LEASE take a letter, Miss Brownf, will be familiar words to the members of the
Secretarial Club, sponsored by Miss Lorene Turner of the commercial department.
The club has as its purpose the promoting of self improvement and business efhcieney, - V- prof 4-'
and the developing of a spirit of friendly cooperation. At their meetings, the girls 4.4 44' f , kfx
study health, personality, personal appearance, people of interest in business and business ,G - A U '
ethics, and they hear addresses by alumni members who are now employed in local of- i
' ' ' ' l ive from these studies and addresses will be v'9Q'q7f
faces. The training and help the glI'S rece
of great benefit to them in future y
Climaxing Central's dramatic season, the
Dramatic Club presented its annual play,
"Once and for All," with the largest cast
in club history. Now in its twenty-third
year of activity, the Dramatic Club is one
of Central's oldest and IHOSI active or-
It has as its purpose the promoting of
interest in and appreciation of amateur
and professional acting, to encourage op-
portunities for self-expression, and to pro-
vide social situations for its members.
Tryouts are held each fall and spring
for students interested in the promotion
of dramatic art. Members have partici-
pated in programs of school and communi-
ty interest, and a full radio program was
sponsored by the Club. Many clever pro-
grams have been arranged by the large
membership, in addition to the annual
7 Q2 4,
,i ff X I
, V, I H Q
, fxq '
' 4 D
Top: Scene from "Once and for All."
Bottom: Club Members.
Left to right, front to back. First row: Anna Gold, Judith Belcher,
Rachel Quirk, jean Robertson, Virginia L. Wright, Virgil Gray, Joanne
Weesiier, Marie Fraser.
Second row: Suzanne Rogers, Ruby I.ivieratos, jane Thomas, Barbara
Gates, Phyllis Peclcinpaugh, Ruth Hedrick, Mildred Adams, ,Ioann
Froyd, Alice Rinker, jayne Hazelton.
Third row: Bill Wernet, Mary Ellen Sliockley, ,Io Munson, Betty Reamer,
Rebecca Nottingham, Virginia Rybolr, james Livieratos, lfrank Italiano,
Fourth row: Miss Iileanor Bly, sponsor, Ronald Dawson, Bill W'inder,
Howard Miller, Jual Evans, Bud Trauring, Bill Sterrett, Wzilter Harker,
Harmon Hatfield, Bob Terhune, Morton Roth, jack lsenbarger,
Don Bredeson, Mike Drake, Thelma Foreman, Bob jordan, Margaret Mar-
vin, and Fd Wzirtl were not present when picture was lalten.
XVASIIINCQTON CLUB tUpper Lcftj
Front: Virgil Caylor.
Second row, left to right: Noel Graves, Irene Hutson, Betty Flinn,
Ifleanor Wolfe, Margaret Ifallis, june Hier, Xvanda Scott, Richard
Ice, David Hartley, Dick Longeneclter, Miss -losephine Clevenger,
Third row: Kenneth Atchley, Lois Cirecne, Alice Rinlter, Marjorie
Armstrong, -Ioanne Weesner, ,Ioan Connolly, Barbara Gutligan,
Dale Sipe, Bob Robinson, Charles Cromer.
Ifourth row: -lack Drown, Bob Hart, Bill Hines, ,lames XVebb, ,lacls
Tyler, ,lohn W'est.
Fifth row: .lint Murray, Vernon Dwyer, lid Lacey, Ifolger Brown,
Rosemary Stalnialser and Barbara Sims were not present when
picture was taken.
VIZRGIL CLUB QUpper Rightj
Ilront row, seated, left to right: Barbara Null, Mary Shaw, Barbara
Clark, Odessa Hahn, Mary Graves.
Second row, seated: Betty Rybolt, Suzanne Rogers, Mrs. Ifsther K.
Brown, sponsor, Margaret Owens.
Standing: Noel Graves, Drucilla Aul, Frances W"lliams, Nancy
Schuster, Bob Russell, Warreia Hill, Ted Shane, Marilott Conner,
.lane Bales, jimmy Livieratos.
Since its organivation in I936, 195 members of the Wttsliitigttitt
Club have viewed cherry blossoms on the Potomac or otherwise
enjoyed the beauties of the nation's c.tpital together on the annual
Ifach year during spring vacation a group of Centralites, ac-
conipanied by Miss -loscphine Clevenger, social science teacher and
club sponsor, and Mr. Kenneth Atchley, vocational teacher, makes
a pilgrimage to W'ashington, D. C., visiting spots of historical
interest there and on the way.
Our orchestra, under the leadership of ,Iohn Dueltwall, a new
music teacher added to Central's faculty, is expected to scale new
One of the interesting programs furnished by the orchestra was
held at Indianapolis on October 24, for the platoon group of the
Indiana State Teachers' Association.
The orchestra personnel includes:
Director, john Ducltwall.
String Section --First Violins: Sidney Allen, Don NX'est, Doris
Day, Glen Hartley, Marvin Langley, lfred Waltz. Second Violins:
iloseph Barnes, Anna ,lean Tyler, Betty Wetver, Martha .lane
Alvey, Donivetta Creamer, Ruth Robinson. Violas: Marie Croft,
Luella Coletnan. Cellos: ,Iudy Ann Nllforl, Maxine Ilarbaugh,
Bill Hayes. String Bass: jack Drown.
W'oodwind Section-Flutes: Gene Petty, Betty NX'allace, Barbara
Ping. Clarinets: George Van Devender, Richard Collins. lfrench
Horns: Virginia Mae VI'right, .Iuanita Oliver, XY'inona lfiant.
Brass Section-Trumpet and Corners: Charles Moler, Harold
Taylor. Trombones: Frances Moler, Martha .Io Linder, Robert
Hayes. Percussion: Harold Guncltle, Vivian Growe, Ray Attlt.
A Roman wedding, with Mary Shaw as the bride and Noel
Graves as the bridegroom, was the highlight of the Vergil Club's
annual banquet, held this year in May at the Ilotel Roberts.
Vergil Club members have also enjoyed games and contests played
in Latin at the Christmas party: an illustrated talk, "Pt-rdie at the
Fair,'l given by Miss Braunsworth of Burrisg and .1 description
given by Mrs. Ifsther K. Brown, club sponsor, of her trip to South
Otlicers this year: Betty Rybolt and Mary Shaw, consuls, Mar-
garet Owens, quaestor-praetor.
l'i1gt' Sri'i'illy our
Top picture: WINGS FOR THE MARTINS.
Left to right: George Palmer, Betty Jayne Rybolt, announcer, Miss jewel Standerford, director, jual Evans,
W'alter Harker, Drucilla Aul, Connie Carlson, Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Virginia Rybolt, Betty Hanks,
pianist, Mary Shaw, Virgil Gray, Charles Sharp.
Mary Louise Erhlich, also an accompanist, was ill when picture was taken.
Bottom picture: THE CENTRAL WAY.
Front row, left to right: Charles Sharp, Edgar Heaston, Cole Blease, sports editor of Munxaniun, Harmon
Hatfield, Mr. joe Meredith and Mr. Harcourt Morrow, guest stars, John. Costas, announcer, Dorothy
Lee, Lois Funkhouscr.
Back row: Maxine Harbaugh, newscaster, Margaret Owens, organist, Mr. Apple, radio engineer
WINGS FOR THE MARTINS
"To those who stand by while the younger generation tries its wings," is this story
of a typical American family dedicated. For a period of 16 weeks this Friday afternoon
show has originated from the studios of WLBC under the direction of Miss Jewel Stander-
ford, English teacher, with the following cast:
Mrs. Martin ,,,, , ,, N , , , ,, , , Drucilla Aul
Mr. Martin .. ., , , L , , Walter Harker
Patty , L , , e , Y , , ,, ,.,, Virginia Rybolt
Jimmy ., .- L , - , , ,,,, - Jual Evans
Barbara ,,,, , ,,,, , , , , , , Phyllis Peckinpaugh
Dickie , ,. . .. ,, ,, , - W L , ,,,, Connie Carlson
More than 75 students were cast in supporting roles during the series.
THE CENTRAL WAY Q "Good afternoon." "The Central Way" is on the air. At the end of this year more .V 1 5-
than 700 students will have participated in a total of 64 broadcasts produced during gy- Q -' i '
the past two years. The purpose of "The Central Way" is to acquaint the listeners with A s ax vin,
curricular and extra-curricular activities of Central High. The programs have been s 'f-- 593' .
under the direction of Miss jewel Standerford of the English department. " Qi' -
L, 'X Y
j ul, l fx,
QSrarring at mp, clockwiseq
liver onward and upward -- C. H. S.
Our McDowell boys-when
Bobby and Donna Mac-also when
And srill we fimrlly get :he paper!
Where ya goin', Owen?
"Oh, how Viv likes to go up in the
QCenterJ Our two li'I lambkins
Page Srl '1' :ily
COACH WALTER FISHER Cleft abovej, veteran Central football coach, cannot
be praised too highly for the masterful coaching job he turned in last fall. This
year's team was probably the greatest of a host of great teams Fisher has produced.
During the major part of the campaign, Fisher was suffering from a seriously dis-
located ankle, incurred on a hunting expedition. Forced on many occasions to make his
appearance on the practice field supported by crutches, he nevertheless guided his team
to a season of eight top-heavy victories against a single defeat.
An outstanding grid star at Indiana University and later professionally, Coach Fisher
brought with him to Central a wealth of knowledge and experience. During his four-
teen-year reign as head football mentor at Central, his teams have wone ninety-one games,
lost only thirty-three, and tied seven against the strongest competition available. His
state championship team of 1934 was unbeaten, untied, and scored on only twice in nine
games. Another was unbeaten and tied twiceg two more were beaten only once, and
four were beaten only twice. Lastly, and this is particularly noteworthy, his teams
have won or shared four of the nine North Central Conference Championships since
football was introduced as a conference sport in the spring of 1932. Truly a record to
Ettore "Eddie" Antonini fright abovej, head Central line coach for the past four
years, also deserves high recognition. Winning state-wide acclaim as a high school
player, he was later sensational at Indiana University, where he was chosen All-American
end. That he has been equally successful as a coach is evidenced by the splendid line
work that has marked the play of Central teams since his arrival. Since comparatively
few heavy players with noticeable football talent have attended Central High School
in recent years, Antonini's accomplishment is especially commendable.
James Day and Carl Campbell, senior student football managers, did their job well.
Prepared for emergencies at all times and efficient in their daily duties of caring for
and repairing the equipment, giving moral encouragement to the players, and doctoring
injuries, they were a great asset to the team. But for his size, Carl might have become
a fine quarterback. Jim is one of Central's outstanding students.
Labeled at the beginning of the season by one local expert as "a team which would
be lucky to lick its lips," the 1940 gridiron gallopers surprised even their most ardent
supporters and shocked their strongest opponents by romping through one of the most
successful and eventful seasons that have ever been enjoyed by a Bearcat football team.
There was some indication of what was to be expected when they laid low Cathedral's
fighting Irish, present city champions of the state's capital, by a 13 to 7 score, on the
opening day of school. When, on the following Friday, they rode rough-shod over New
Castle's supposedly strong Trojans by a lop-sided 24 to 0 count, there was little doubt
in the minds of those who had seen them play that they were truly a great team.
After crushing New Castle, the Purple wave rolled over eight of the nine remaining
opponents on a suicidal schedule much as they had Coach "Grizz" Baker's green and
white clad Rose City eleven. Highlights of their victory drive were: their 40 to 0
massacre of Kokomo's previously unbeaten Wildcats, in the face of a 39 to 0 defeat
suffered by virtually the same Bearcat squad during the previous season, and their
three-time goal-line stand against the crushing impact of a mighty Clinton forward
wall which outweighed that of Central by twenty pounds to the man.
Not until the final game of the season was the impressive Bearcat victory string
broken. Then the Purple met all-state "Bobbing Bobby" Dean and Bloomington's once-
beaten, once-tied Panther powerhouse. Superior weight of the southern aggregation,
a soggy, bleak, wind- and sleet-swept playing Held, three fumbles within their own
twenty-yard line, and a fifteen-yard clipping penalty late in the second quarter added
up to Bearcat defeat.
Despite their loss to Bloomington, the 1940 Bearcats brought many honors to Central
High. They scored 205 points to 52 for their opponents for an average score of 22.8
to 5.8, and were accordingly placed seventh among the ranking teams of the state in
the annual Associated Press poll. In remaining undefeated and untied in five North
Central Conference games they scored 152 points to the opponents' 26 for an average
score of 30.4 to 5.2. Thus, under the Dickens System they were awarded the undisputed
championship of the North Central Conference, one of the strongest high school leagues
in the middle west. And last, but far from least, the eventful 1940 gridiron campaign
saw three of the members of Central High School, Thresher, Hatfield, Isenbarger.
honored by being named on the Indianapolis News' first, second, and third teams re-
spectively, by George johnson, well known high school sports writer of the Nvuxv.
Pagt Scuntg sum
Captain Herman Thresher, sensational senior, all-state half-back, is destined to have his name inscribed
in the record books as one of the greatest athletes ever to wear the Purple and White. Everything he did,
he did well-and he did everything. He was equally adept in kicking, passing, pass receiving and inter-
cepting, tackling, and elusive brokenfield runningg the latter of which abilities won him the nickname
"NVormy." Coach Fisher called him "the best high school blocker I have ever seen." It will be a long
time before Central has another Thresher.
Harmon Hatfield, second string, all-state, senior fullback, did everything a fullback is supposed to do.
It was "Duke's" passes that were largely responsible for thirty-two pass completions in eighty-three
attempts and a net gain of six hundred and nineteen yards for Central last fall, it was to his kicking
that can be attributed the unusually high Central punting average of thirty-seven yardsg and it was his
vicious line crashing that accounted for from three to ten yards on every plunge. Needless to say, he
will be missed next year.
Bill Coleman, senior tackle. Bill was one of the mainstays in the Bearcat defense. He will be well
remembered for his outstanding play during the Clinton game." His value to the team will be missed
greatly, as he was one of the heftiest linemen on the squad.
john Houk, senior. Johnnie was the smallest senior on the team. This "mighty mite" was a glue-
Engered pass receiver, and made phenomenal catches from under supervised defense men's noses to score.
Johnnie was a hard fighter that never gave up.
Harry Eikenberry, keen-minded senior quarterback, was the brains of the team. It was his clever
analysis of the opposition's plays and defensive weaknesses that enabled him to display a strategy that
was a consistent factor in Central's tricky, baffling, and lightning-fast offense. He was also a great block-
ing and defensive back.
jack Isenbarger, senior center, was one of the outstanding linemen in all Bearcat history. His con-
sistent knife-like thrusts through the opposing team earned him the honor of being selected third team
all-state center. His height made him a valuable man on pass defense.
Howard Clary, senior. A hard fighter and good blocker, he was a field general in whose judgment
the team had confidence. His ability to spot weak points of the other teams made him a valuable man
in the game.
jim Bott, senior tackle. jim was another of the boys who did not play often, but who worked steadily.
He was a fast and hard-driving blocker.
Larry Jackson, senior: Handicapped by a leg injury, Larry could not play his usual hard-driving type
of football this season. In spite of that, he helped his teammates in their drive for the championship
by maintaining a good morale.
George Penn, senior end. Being a steady, alert player and one of the fastest men on the team, George
showed a lot of promise, but because of an injury he was out most of the season. Although it was his
first year on the team, he performed like a veteran.
Bob Cummings, senior. A three-year man, Bob was a big fast charging end, a bone-crushing tackler,
.1 good blocker and defense man, and a tricky pass receiver. He consistently broke through thc line
to spill opposing backs behind the line of scrimmage.
Coach Harry Kemmer Cleft, belowj, Central's new basketball coach, came to Central last fall from
Daytona Beach, Florida, where in the spring of I939 he coached his net squad to the Florida state
That he was well trained and is well qualified for the position he now holds is evidenced by the fact
that he was selected as All-Westerii Conference backguard for two consecutive years- C1927 and 'ZSJ -
while playing at Purdue University.
During the past season he developed a fine team around a part-time regular and three hrst-line
as injuries, illnesses, and the like
reserves of last year's varsity. Despite the numerous handicaps such
among his players, he has won the respect and admiration of all who
not only for his coaching talent, not only for his ability to inspire his
the simple display of confidence in their ability, but also for his
dealing with his boys and his associates in the coaching profession. It
to have said of him by his toughest competition: "That Muncie coach
have had Uccilsilfn to knllw hin'l,
boys to undreamed-of heights by
genuine, gentlemanly attitude in
is a real achievement for a coach
sure is a fine 'fella.' "
Coach Marvin Dick fright, belowj, assistant Central basketball coach and former Ball State Teachers
College cage star, completed his third year of service to the purple and white cause with the conclusion
of the recent campaign. He has done a commendable job in perfecting the play of Bearkittens that
later star on the varsity squad.
Harold Ball, junior manager tleft, abovej, showed promise of becoming a neat player, but a broken
foot suffered in a fall from a horse last autumn cancelled his cage prospects for the immediate future.
Bud Roth, senior basketball manager Cright,abovej, would probably have been a basketball player in
his own right had he not been slowed down by a foot injury last winter. He had already been a member
of the McKinley Junior High School Bulldog team as a freshman and a member of the state champion
Y-Cardinals in his sophomore year. However, when he failed to make the varsity this fall, he did the
next best thing he could do to further the athletic achievements of this school-he became a student
Both boys had congenial personalities which helped to buck the boys up.
Iiob Cox, speedy senior forward and co-captain, may easily be ranked among the basketball greats of
Central High School. Alert. aggressive, and unusually agile, the bobbing, blonde Bobbie played havoc
among the opposition's offensive ranks throughout the season by hawking and stealing the ball in mid.-
courl on defense to race unmolested to important field goals. Despite the fact that he was handicapped
by injuries during a large part of the campaign he scored no less than 200 points in regularly scheduled
and tournament games.
Ken Tweedy, foxy little senior guard and eo-captain, was considered in all quarters of the state as one
of the state of Indiana's ranking Cage performers during the past season, and was chosen on a number of
mythical all-state teams. A clever ball handler, a smooth passer, and lightning-fast both on offense and
defense, Tweedy bagged some 234 points in regular season and tournament play, and was fourth in the
North Central Conference individual scoring race in a year that saw a new individual scoring record set
by Carl Campbell of Kokomo. There have been few such players in Central's cage history.
.lack lsenbarger, senior center, was one of the ITIOSI valuable boys on the squad because of his height
and ability to make the best of it. Along with his consistent retrieving the ball off the basket, his clever
pivot shots gathered many points for the Bearcats.
Harry Baker, senior center, with his extreme height advantage, had his best year. His keen basket-eye
was .1 great source of worry for the opponents. All during the year, with opponents hanging all over
him, he consistently poured in baskets.
HE BEARCAT Cage Team of 1940-41 was the victim of one of the longest runs
of disaster that has ever befallen a basketball team. Illness, injuries, and ineligibility
harassed it to the extent that in no single game was it minus less than two key per-
formers. Despite all of this, the Purple came out a winner in sixteen of twenty-six
Putt Liqlily om
LaVerne Bebout, dependable senior reserve forward, who could always be counted on to turn in a
commendable showing whenever reserve strength was needed, finished his high school basketball career
this year, after three years of devoted service on the reserve and varsity teams.
Francis Allen, although only a junior, has. by his fancy sniping of many field goals and his superb
defensive play, shown up as a surprise star of the year's team. Because he has participated in four years
of school athletics, he is ineligible for further play --a real blow to next year's team.
Lester Ertle, because of illness, got to see but little active service this season, however, had it not
been for this misfortune, we know that he would have been in the games with plenty of action. It is
a well-known fact that he was greatly missed.
Robert Hoover, last year's spark plug of the Kitten team, has been regular forward on the first team
this season. An exceptionally Hne defensive player, he has held down many high scorers of the opposition
and has earned the title of the "workhorse" of the team.
starts. They scored 914 points to 800 for its opponents. Co-captains Bob Cox and Ken
Tweedy hit the two-century mark in individual scoring, while both Billy Comer and
Francis Allen went high over one hundred points. In a poll of some one hundred of
the state's most outstanding high school basketball coaches, co-captain Ken Tweedy
was placed on a mythical all-central Indiana team, and last but not least, Bob Cox and
Page Lirlzft Iwo
Don Coats, outstanding sophomore forward, distinguished himself this year by becoming one of the
few Central High School players to win a regular berth on the varsity in his sophomore year. He has
every quality desired in a great high school player and should receive state-wide acclaim before his cage
career is completed.
Whxlter Lunsford, junior forward, was one of the most improved players on the squad. Not regarded
as a starter at the opening of the season, he was soon to prove his ability by his aggressiveness, His
uncanny eye for the basket will be an important feature of next yt-ar's team.
liill Comer, junior guard, was one of the mainstays of the team. He was a stellar defensive star and
had a sharp basket-eye. He continually broke up the opposing team's plays. Since he will be back next
year, great things are expected from Billy.
Ralph Daily, rangy junior center, displayed real scoring talent on the 1940-41 Bearltitteu squad, and
should be 11 potential point-getter on the varsity next season. His height and agility are assets the
Bearcats can use.
.lack Isenbarger merited the Muncie Morning Sfur'x all-sectional first teamg Ken Tweedy
and Billy Comer placed on the second team: and Don Coats, outstanding sophomore
forward, received honorable mention. Surely, in the face of this, no one can doubt
that HBEARCATS ALWAYS FIGHT."
First row, left to right: Paul Warren, Richard Valandingham, Dude Elliott, Daniel Murdick, Omar
Second row, left to right: Lester Carter, June Gibson, Merle George, Clyde McLaughlin, Wayi1e Boling.
LTHOUGH the team was riddled by graduation, the Bearcat wrestling team of
1941 was outstanding. The competition proved stiff, but a majority of the meets
were won and a Hne showing was made at the state meet. Merle George and Bob Denny
were all-state, and Dick Valandingham placed high, The squad, during seasonal combat,
defeated Ben Davis of Indianapolis and Rushville and lost to Southport and Bloomington.
As most of the grapplers are underclassmen, a splendid season is expected next year.
First row, left to right: Bill' Tharpe, Don Cassell, Ernest Denny, Hughey Malone.
Second row, left to right: john Fullhart, Gordan Secuski, Francis Hottinger, George Rector, Charles
Moler, Jack Tyler, George Penn, Rodney Grobey, Harmon Hatfield, Don Mettler, james Smith,
Third row, left to right: Bob Mode, Merle George, Chester Evans, William Coleman, Glenn Shuck, Nor-
man Beck, Clarence Hammond, Jack Shaffer, Francis Sullivan, Richard Valandingham.
Fourth row, left to right: Bob Mallery, Walter Lunsford, Robert Eddy, john Grciner, Fred Watson, Gail
Lamb, Marshal Rowlet, Bill Osborne, Lloyd Noll.
Fifth row, left to right: Harry Robbins, Folger Brown, Elza Adams, james Cranor, john Fitch, john
Henderson, Robert Flowers, Ed Fields, Robert Fletcher, Dale Wall.
HIS year's track season began with the junior class winning the
interclass meet with 65 points. The sophomores were second with
51 points, and the seniors followed with 49 points. This gave the juniors
the right to elect the queen at the annual Muncie Relays. The first
meet was with Anderson and Burris, other meets were scheduled with
New Castle, Richmond, Kokomo, Hammond, Horace Mann of Gary,
Tipton, and several Big Ten opponents. This season's record depended on
Rodney Grobey, John Fitch, Bill Coleman, Harry Eikenberry, Harmon
Hatfield, Jake Lunsford, John Henderson, and Chester Evans.
Page Eigbly ui
A sport that is becoming increasingly popular each year is golf. Fine
players have been turned out in recent years, and another interesting
season was enjoyed this year, with Hal Warren as coach.
Many stars were lost by graduation last year, and the team was filled
with new material, but new players did their utmost to uphold their
The following boys tried out for the team: Gene Merrill, Arvil Crav-
ens, Tom Chappelle, Charles Kaeser, Benny Greenlee, and Buddy Howard.
Matches were arranged with several schools.
The schedule Was:
May 2-New Castle - - - - There
May 7-Winchester - M - - - There
May 17-Marion Tourney - L - - - Here
May 24--State Meet - - - - Indianapolis
Baseball, under the guidance of Coach Kemmer, offered athletic op-
portunities for many boys who had not previously engaged in varsity
sports. The line-up was:
John Greiner, 3rd base, Les Ertle, shortstop, LaVerne Bebout, 2nd
base, Ted Proctor, lst base, Lloyd Tolle, pitcher, Carl Lucas, pitcher,
Dalton Hirshberger, center field, Rodney Dedman, right field, Bob
Humer, left field, Hughey Malone, catcher, Phil Hall, catcher, Max
Whitaker, infielder, Burton Bartlett, outfielder.
The schedule for baseball for this season was as follows:
May 13 - Richmond ...,..,. Here
May 21 - Richmond .,..L.., There
May 24 - Lafayette Qdouble - headerj - Here
May 3 1 - Kokomo Qdouble-headerj - - Here
With an array of veterans from last season, when Central placed third
in the conference, with 3 wins and 2 losses, Coach Hall Warren had
every right to expect great things from Central's 1941 tennis team.
Fifteen matches were played this spring. Among the players were:
Darrel Alexander, George Taylor, Leon Plank, Bob Russell, Charles
Cromer, Stewart Neff, james Clawson, and Bob Jordan.
. ef -vb ,ve
--any-. -1-'vm '-
Left to right. front to back: Cecil Lounsberry, Glen Ewing, Orlie Howard, Bill
Langdon, Frank Ertle, N. C. Ware, Ora Hurst, Alma Dain, Doyle XVilliams.
ICTURED ABOVE is the woodwork team of the shop league, which,
after drubbing the print shop team, emerged champions of both
leagues. These leagues were organized by Floyd Raisor this year for boys
who did not participate in varsity basketball.
The intramural program this year consisted entirely of basketball and
introduced a new type system of two leagues. One league was composed
of shop teams, While the other was made up of sophomore boys who
would ordinarily have made up the "C" team, abolished last season.
After an all-season round-robin method of play in both leagues, the
four with the highest percentage in each were given the right to par-
ticipate in the final tournament.
This new system, inaugurated by Coach Kemmer and Mr. Raisor, is
expected to be successful in bringing forth a new feeder system for
varsity basketball and in helping to promote clean sportsmanship and
competition among all participating boys.
K f I g
N e f f , .,. .35
' , J NIOR CALENDAR g or-
N P f R
'S 1 x
SEPTE ER - A: 6 'H X N
This mo in - 4 . .. Constr .,. he tumbled In I r tit ut happy from
Shaffer put . . a - got out th His. if 0 . once mo ff H gb I the main high ay
for our bus v -5 4-e entraland. For 15- d I led on tow ' ke
sophomor it ' 5 V l U. ' eginning, but for -if su.
four hu ff- s f u , --f ' s the last lap of a long ri .5
W J ARY 24
OCTOBER 3-zs X , " ,
1 I V , l n aded fora o wlulethesen s
Y'P e Yeaff first Yacatwn! The bus ' " tai -- the entire sc 1 L-vfi "The Semester Sw
h Q ' .' 9 to Indl3MP0115- foll wing the Anders MH11 basketbal
R 29 ' at 1
' e bus was Bagged so that we could all ho JAN ARY 26 st " X
d enjoy the indoor circus. By 115 time we hav ,N . , me ,
Sy. 65' l- , Here more bew'1gh-s-2 135 'V Q - -- 93
NOVE fda 5 8 d and a few dignifi - ' ' ' s " une.
Q . . g NE - ing refilled the engine H f . ed the
G. S. t 4 tertamed 1. .U es passengers W1 oil, and re-cleaned the winds d on'
a style nd Q- f oys cute in the 4,1
pret gy X Q V' fl' L Q
We I --1-zsx. '
N ', -. 1 - Z, X
. U , D , .X While -A - s took on water l all hopped out
We ,V e ur ffl '5 nough rf' fake in ' tos ' e juniors' version of "Wha a Life." When
'R se M "" d be , ' ' up by Sclenmt Ze' ' ' ad recovered from the hilarity, - e resumed our
Wx . ' A f - ' all p -, oard the Bear k ip.
3' res e ourne ing refres yxits X Q
-A E X ss - il- -M . I 26 K
NO in L - P- ,, ,. - y f , ,
. e ,ea 1 'R 14 34 'f - sed at Dramat 'nh ju s their produc-
-- " 's- A stice co . oc frillt t is Once and for ' - Q.. old's portrayal
made us realize that America is Odd pla in 5, ich Q gave' t e school convers 'A mate al for several
to make the journey throu igk Sc w x ,- If 61.,y?s
in fact, through life. Q' R ,P W2
X xk X "mai , ' 'I N 1" Y
BER 14 i ii' MARCH 1 -
X 'L X" f
Parehtsxday. X' tained a I '.+,4-Jig while We pulled img .,' ruff ouse 'Lv with our
odxlbus a - e road ahea were being Tfillg' d f hopes and colors I' Q' -ig-n 1---- back
kk Offi ' ' ' to r bus in mourm WA- A --" "" 'dow
sout carried otf ina
NOVEMBER 23 - i'
Thanksgiving Qwe thinkj -This brought a two- M A CH X 1
day stop-over for turkey and trimmings. -A -1- .
sf , he enti st .5 t body was 3, - ing to the tune
DECEMBER 6 V "Frenesi. ual, a c 'fi' dark senior
t 1 fo and a c vb., .Qu yu 1 5 l - e requesting
Guide Paris chose the group that is to occ - the slow one ef
sip.-ni 'lee virginia L. Wright is to lea r E I X
if MAK A X 1
0 A picture o M hi . - -" - -1 - Eton: page
S' e t ck - fo two weeks while everyone e of the Mun: f . 31 gon in d ug that
- I :AAU
1 ye Ch t - v H- if left the school a n there might .. ,.," g h "M f m Mars"
- - .Zz ia -1--'i'f4 W I, C bwughf Us all ' i stuE. It was l a s e esen - to the
I " ' r I 'f-Y-,: ' A - -' ysics depa -- t by Dr. Spu eo
- 1 ... ' Ae"- W ' ' Ti-32" ,
' v --an -- A T..
'U-,ui arfzzi- .5 H n A-V--, 5
X ' shifted into reverse and went back to the
l Pjel use. After winning a battle with a real
1 rch d, we sat enthralled while we listened to
the :fa niversity band. Virginia Mae Wright
took - X - si f the first chair , . Horn
section. nfl ' the rest o qrls evf ous!
1 -- I
I ? '
MARCH 14 If Q 1 ' .
5 Mock Election . ts - e sen CQEQJ- -'
elegraph. As we ro -- the c ysi a - 3
the scenic spots of o -- wi y pa .dx
decided the seniors we r t .., - . V' Q, R
choices: I X ' 7 N
All-around girl-Els' Goa . H 1 , 1'
All-around boy-Jack barge Q I
Best looking soy-Jim B L. f
Bes ' 'rl-Virginia 1159.71-
- olland X" if
Best girl hel of 1
Best Kenneth ' dy.
Bestjlr Vathjguv-Lois Barnet. 4, ,ix
Best act r . - -,W A
.4 - ae- 7
Best actress Yi 2. . ,:".iJf-vg g v-:L
'N Class giggler -ff. 1 Spicer. 'Jil ' "
' ,, s pest-- ay.
" N' ' .NY-,gall I deson.
' ass vamp ' mer.
Q, lass wit- anf - - .
, ' lass shar - o ar y, George Palmer.
0 Best-dres - 'l rginia Longfellow.
3 Best-dr sed - - ,,'-'.-- Bredeson.
ii :w4,q'- -47 Don Rathel.
Best looking couple-Lillian Art 'p, Ted Proctor.
Class quiller-Vir il G .
rings- o "class vamp"
J rebeingma .lv-1 y 1 '
Q-yn lly does t ' bi ' y. ' yon
AR - Q ' :V W
. '-- A ' ir s fter
thrfiwfld stop 18118 y caughgthe Elass
: ' ' ' a lie V, awki-ns-BaneeT':l-2
. l J ' t 4 .
s - rt -- 'I W
ha I- un. 2
li .sl fa i
l O -'. -fii gg T' , 'X
-t .-.Z -- fr - , gel.,-"'
,iz r: --'
Seniors pau d agai . his time for ! Con-
ference Day t w i any made - '- the
's. four rs '
. A 7 X v
. -psi .,1, . I - - .pe I ' gngg-
tives o "'- in i:gj1L,,-,- -HI"
iors, the i ners,"cEose Ka i e ' inns-son-trr1ct
as relay queen. -f
APRIL 2 6
For the first time in history Central and Burris
seniors united in sponsoring a dance. The "Rugcut-
ters' Swing." We hope to make this an annual aEair.
AP I I an ' ,
. , stoppfl 141330 L o entertain their
mothers wit ' a u tea.
MAY 9 I. -e
I C2 XR
Again everyone tumbled 06 in a s am t X
get to the Junior-Senior Prom, have a g '
et back to the station before the bus pulled o
v , '
T' Senior Qance. We'll h U teach ou s-driv s
todancefso we won't hav 2 and ten.
JUNE 1 kg
is almost ended gives y u e pty feeling, doe n
Senior class day. a bre ings. Aren'
every day? Well, n to t f .
Baccalaureate. The r n that the jour eq
JUNE 2 X kk X
JUNE 3 ' '
Senior Ping A lvely p ce for entomologists.
Don't you jus admts wit ur sandwiches?
JUNE 4 xx
Senior Ba que "Eat, drink d be merry, for
tomorrow " 0 nows?
JUNE S .
Commencem t. wh ti,
The bus's ina wn brings ho 5 '. t
that "time and tide ' for no ma -4 ven
a senior. I '
JUNE 6 XIV '
For many the end o "' m a lm hree
months' vacation, bu Mo s :vans We
work for a living! Q FAITNFUL
L0 ' L0 J
Page N invty-one
Bud in the spring
Yehudi and two ut hls gurl frxcnds
Ever the actress!
"W',1shingron Merry C10 Round
Sail ing, Bobbiv?
2 jf I
fi' 471 N
. -,V ,
, ' ,
As this 'ear's book is about a road. your editors have diligently worke.l to uneover the l'fe story
of Casey jones, famous pioneer of the road. They found Casey's widow and lovable family living in a
typieal American City.
Mrs. W'rav Powell Iones feenterj has reared her children to be highly respected among the local
townspeople, and the younger Aloneses are very proud of their famous papa.
Noellen lrightj, maiden sister of Mrs. C, Al., has been her sole moral support as together they taught
the .loneses their P's and Q's ta la Emily Postj. Noellen's bosom con1p.1nion is Barbara llart.
limmie lane Innes, tleftj, the family vamp, who, by the way, seems to have inherited Casey'w brown
eyes, likes her flowers as well as the men. This one. by the way, came from an ardent admirer.
Little "No Shoes" jones, who stands to the left of his mummy, was barefoot when the picture was
taken. His mfsehevious ways are always getting him into trouble. lfleanor -Innes tlower rightj went
on the W'ashington trip this year and had such a GOOD time. You'd like Ifleanor.
Betty Billie jones is the family brat. She is pulling her little sister's hair. 'lishl
Then the baby! What an adorable child twben he's asleepjl Lollipops and ice cream cones are his
favoritcskand he is favored. just to think that poor old Casey's gone and that mama didn't find
another "papa on the Salt Lake Line." Well, if you knew them as we know them, you'd say, "Orchids
to the iloneses. They're really all right." CP. S. Boys, we could have said morelb
l'agw Niurli' ilu
Elimv- ' - AMQCBLU, Q-if .
iw-v-X.3iJf2.-,M-lQU?f P 'MUQJJQML
LM wwmfmim Sf
lm ' - Q5 IQQS
VC,-.WN UJ-.LL W1QA-m.+C1M-jkfk, ,gel
0' A if 2
1 ' .ww-4" 5
93 a . 5
Coca - Cola
., Ml. - - ., . E , E E- ,. .. . .
w A ,
.- an-up -' -s:2:.:,:., M A E '-
J .,.. , . .,.....x, N V ig,
1- P '
P F P P F
gl mln, IM! U 5
.. . ,.., ,,, M., - -- A
l ,,f ' If 4 ' ,ff:2F'h . ,. ,Wx ',
I 'G :JP E T gp ex
" 1, f . 9. EJ
.S F r 'I' 'wk '
.:J1."Qifg"'x F 5, lN,:Qs,.
,fri iff' 'in -N ,
1' i I ' 'Q
5 .. E .V x 1, ' '
-uf ' ' - F A ax ,zi :Esm-
E g. ,a -1 , 1 " . v uwffix
A ix , S EY T: 5 Pi
,il gf.. 1-X 5-4 lun Y
x .,::. -, .M ,-.,-' ,--'M L1 . N . ..
Mi, - 1,-, Q ne A x. L. "
M E I
Our BALLROOM is the place for your
DANCES AND BANQUETS
Dial 8 8 61
MANAGEMENT - THORNBURG HOTEL co.
"Af iloc' Sign of flat' Clark"
Make This Your Headquarters for All
Use Our Convenient Charge Plan
4271 - DIAL - 4271
306 South Walnut
The PEOPLES STUDIO
CHARLES R. DOLLAR
Plus EXPERT KODAK FINISHING
323jfQ Soi. Walnut St.
QUALITY " 3 SERVICE
jackson at High -
The place to buy your ....
' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
211 South Walnut Street
4891 - DIAL - 4891
115 West Charles Street
SLACK SUITS SPORT COATS
SPORT SHIRTS SLACKS
LOAFER JACKETS BANTAMACS
Banta for Sportswear
Over on Mulberry St. - 113 So
Jewelers and Photographers
116 E. Main St.
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry
Cliffs for All Oc'c'r1.vi011x
PHOTOGRAPHS A SPECIALTY
A Sparkling Beverage
Refreshing - Satisfying
Famous for Over 30 Years
A moon sToIus IN A soon CITY
112 East Adams Street
A SMART STORE
FOR SMART IJRESSIQRS
Tln' gnml will of ifx l'llXf0lIIl'I'X ix flu' Fuxl1i0n'x
umxf 111111111710 j1u.vx1'.vxio11.
7 S. WALNUT smear
110 South Mulberry Street
FURN AS ICE CREAM
"Indiana,s Largest Selling
I C E C R E A M"
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT
COMPLETE OPTICAL SHOP
217 South Walnut Street
C pliments of M
Vwf DX A AA
Jizfiifflfk' W H M M
J' ww -ffvfv Afxffollfa
jfvllff iifjfkhf- 5.5
Q7 "L, fuf,7 N
fx' MA Sf
' QM ml
7WWM , WWW
fuk' uf ,,
4 W wg my 607- f
ww M1 M
26 X , -f MQ R
flik fl Wg
' 4 ?'14?f'ff .A 'X
I J b I ' jf
lmi:"W'1T'," - . - 5 1
WWSJL. X ' , Rf I . ' 'MW
g , A 5 3 Q, .
' ,, ll I ,.
w 'rl 1' Y 2 U N
Q 61921. f N
WW? 74711 " 2
A . f Q ,V
r 'Q J
? Wu E ai
xi., Qi Xi?
.JQXQ fi N6 f
uv. X' '
,f 1. 1 .
M ' X, wx X.
if xv K Af 5 ' LET?-N - y
X . . A - fy
Y- Ek Q15 , JZH3 "
X A HZ' -QU
' N ' K Y , ,dl
, , '.,,.,.,wwif. ,,.. .fx1,,W-.uf 1 MLMyWW'Ff'-Y ,w.3.1'n'n"
HQ Q ,
W W . .g ' ,
Mg' "A A:
vf "1, ,
'MT' . fm- if P - 1 QM ,
T A .kijsgfcagifes f ,'
I ' ly f 4 Nwweu , 'fix X -V H :ivy
eta A lm ii I ,W 5 ,
. r EXIF' y , ' 'jj ' 'iw ' If Q
gg 'Q fwow ' ,J ff ZW
,if I-f T , ',,,v 5 iw
A 5-QYGQY' Q. if QE'12?iJce':,3 2
A ' 'f' ' WI . '
7 v w I ' l'
,, Kfvf' yclfyf'-1Q,gg1fA f '
f If M X x 3' '4,. 51
I V'A ' ' , f X gg ,plgiewfq
- - : . 1 '11, A V'
Y . , ,H qv., m X lm, , 1,10 f
H, L! Ja ' NXK xXNn'uyf! 047
I X5 l f
, - fb s N. . Z jf
'r ' "3 K X ,Q ' I f? .- Ag
H c. mcg- A 1
V . m' B-XQEQQYSQLWEQ' gmm 1:
W:-747 " ,xx M' Sssnforv
Xgq W r rT,D0.y Aman.
. ix 4 V' ,,-" ' I V S- Tru .,-'gi?
P A jevuov'-z AF. f ' T
. Jl ww
4 . W
' ' 'D 1 i ,. xayd., 6'1" if- W V 94 4-'y1!4fp1.4.
'A W ' 1 , fn 71 1
A A -Epvigrince
f I , l
Q Q '
'Second 427 ' 9" X A
"td :-f g
T3,- , --r:, ., . A A '
XKTX- , -7 A2 Z
X A2 Smoflwvgf'
ff! 'iw -Q-,
Suggestions in the Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.