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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 126

 

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1943 volume:

MW, U E j fillwffw! WVJWSQE Fwgif X Q 1 iii WWWWN 5 2iQQi?5if1SWiQ2fL?i4QiV5W g5jgX ji E 22332 W Q9 QQ, is Qkiiiiii 2Zif?wwWi2?g2'i12SLf Q5 3 5 MMWQWW?WWw1?Q?i3g MLW? fffmywwff 5 M ffwffwgm Wg LNQMX 9, N F3 Q wLW52wZZgQfQ??g2 WW mgfffwxg R ww Q2fM2M 2 fXSEQf as '5l EwW4j?5K2gzk? W yiffjwfw Wifi ZAQMJLX MW X SN A , Q Sy if XP gx ,Q r I, V! ff X 1 if H is 1 QM 0 f fw fffc Q3 f FN , , P Y X M A 5 X x b Q Y N S H !Qf6Gy I! , Q I AW?5iUW'9WX X I. W A I I X3 AT fWfCA7fL Wg, ZX Ji, C 4'4- - .XX xx X ' . I THE MAGICIAN El 'U 'E 1 I X ii I KY U I-TQJJMI Q H-ffl 7945 Q EDJ J X , X Kai? R ij, A f-J. fx I 5 ?3 x Nia KX qi I II Xl . 'g X Published by , WH Q THE SENIOR CLASS ,. J Idflff'f2f5f7fufQJ' CENTRAL SENIOR HIGH SCHCOL MUNCIE, INDIANA rl nf'-s'u'Igf BG A 'S 'fl VIVO, 'X.fl',2.,4 I ' H :RHF 'I If Q f .1 I PORENWCRD . . . The story that hands personalities and abilities is shown in the duties they perform. In these "Hands depicted the part our hands are playing in a World at War. reveal of our activities and at Work" is and will play is if Uj .K Vgiji f, fy W 77' .'f JMX' W I, DEDICATION . . . To these hands . . . the hands of Centralites past and present . . . ready, Willing, and eager to do their part in achieving victory, We hereby dedicate THE MAGICIAN of 1943. THE HANDS SENIOR JUNIOR SOPHQMQRE V w U- Q 7 A Prlgf' Six SENIOR OFFICERS Charles Bebout, President John Smith, Vice-president Betty Puterbaugh, Secretary Doris Condon, Treasurer X Row 1: Betty Puterbaugh, Doris Condon, Revenna Bird, Betty Lowry, Clara Birt, Gladys Handley, Vir- C ginia Jones, Susan Null. COU,NCIL Row 2: John Smith, standing: Bill Farrell, Bob Dick, Miss Michael, Bob Eddy, David Hartley, Jack Banta, Beverly Lawrence, Alice Vlaskamp, Martha Sowar, Harold Helms, Barbara Crum. SENIOR CLASS FFICIENT and capable have been the hands of the seniors chosen to direct class activi- ties this year. Working with them in planning the year's events and conducting regular class business have been members of the Senior Coun- cil, composed of representatives from senior activ- ity rooms. Valuable suggestions and assistance have come from faculty sponsors who have been Miss Maude Michael, chairman, Mrs. Martha Huff, social sponsor, Mr. Neil Daily, Hnancial sponsor. Faced with the restrictions necessary in wartime, these officers, council members, and sponsors have, nevertheless, succeeded in helping to make our last year in Central a memorable one. And it has been a memorable one. We seniors have had to make many changes in our plans for today and tomorrow, and we know that many more will be required of us before peace comes. We have adjusted our programs to include sub- jects enabling us to do more effectively our share in the war job. Most of us have been doing part- time work after school hours in oflices, stores, shops, and factories. A number of our boys have already made the greatest change, that from the classroom to the armed forces, as a glance through the senior photos will demonstrate. A large percentage of the other boys will join them in uniform before the month of June is over, while many of the girls will then be doing their full share of work on the home front. Because of the war, our class activities have necessarily been limited. But the skating parties and dances have been thoroughly enjoyable, and even though we gave no class play this year, we can still remember with pleasure our presentation during our junior year of "One Wild Night." Money for our senior activities has been raised through the sale of concessions at the football and basketball games this year, so that our last weeks have included most of the usual highlights. A perfect ending will be Commencement exercises on the beautiful Ball State campus. Not only have we made the best of this, our Hnal year, but we are also proud of the record made during our Hrst two years. Active in the work of our class during the sophomore year were the following officers: Bob Dick, chairman, Jim Covalt, co-chairman, Ruth Hedrick, secretary, Leasle Watson, treasurer. junior officers includ- ed Jim Covalt, president, Charles Bebout, vice- presidentg Marjorie Patterson, secretary, Doris Condon, treasurer. Charles Bebout, senior vice- president, became president when Gene Hutch- ings, who had held that office, completed his work in January. Przgt Smen 3 m-dmv .,,.,,N IU? wif' rm 1. mx- 051. nfl' ,wr Q-he 'Inv' SENIORS 19 4 3 The human race holds its destiny in its own hands. -Elmer Davis WANDA LEE ARMES Shorthand Course WILMA JEAN AYRES General Course DWIGHT LYNN BARR College Preparatory Victory Corps Football Hi-Y Math Club Physics Club Choir ROBERT H. BEALL General Course Band HUBERT ABRELL Electricity Course Band ANNABELLE ALWINE Commercial Course Library Page, 3 yrs. IMOGENE ARMSTRONG ROBERT H. ARNOLD Commercial Course ROBERTA BAILEY General Course FRANCES BARRETT General Course French Club Choir Glee Club "Musical Moods" CHARLES BEBOUT Commercial Course Senior President Victory Corps, Council Honor Society Senior Council junior, Student Councils junior Vice-President Most Popular Boy ' Most Dependable Boy Printing Course Intramural Basketball CPrinting Teamj ,IACK BANTA College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society Hi-Y, Math Club Social Science Club Vergil Club Band, Orchestra Senior Council jr. Red Cross Council Mugirifuz Ideal School Citizen EDWINA LEE BATH General Course Dauber Club KENNETH ADDINGTON General Course MARGIE ANDERSON Commercial Course Geography Club HELEN ARRINGTON Commercial Course Entered from Mukwonago, Wis. ROBERTA JUNE ADKINS Shorthand Course G. A. A. CHARLES AREY Vocational Drafting Football Track Wrestling Superman R. EDWARD AUL Machine Shop Course Y il ROBERT LEo BARBER FRANK BARNELL Applied Electricity DELORES BAUER General Course Victory Corps HARRY NORMAN BECK BONNIE BECKTELL College Preparatory U. S. Navy Shorthand Course Victory Corps G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative Choir Shop Course U. S. Navy ROY BAYER College Preparatory Navy V-5 GENEVA BELL General Course Geography Club All-Girl Choir Choir Glee Club Page Nine BETTYSUE BENNETT DALE BIESEMEYERR REVENNA BIRD CLARA BIRT JOHN BLAIR Commercial Course Choir MADELINE E. BOARD Music Course Victory Corps All-Girl Choir Choir FBS Trio "Musical Moods" Queen's Attendant RICHARD BRICKER Voc. Machine Shop U. S. Navy MAXINE BROWN General Course Victory Corps Honor Society Latin-American League Social Science Club G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative Magician 'tOne Wild Night" DON CASSELL General Course U. S. Navy No. 1 jitterbug DONIS CHARLES General Course Victory Corps General Course JOELLEN BRADBURN Home Economics Geography Club All-Girl Choir Choir RUBY ALBERTA BRICKER Home Economics French Club Girls Service Club Representative RUTH BRUENIG Commercial Course Choir All-Girl Choir Glee Club Radio Staff "Musical Moods" BERNARDINE CHALFANT Commercial Course Girls Service Club Representative MIlllX0llfd71 MARION CLARK Commercial Course :FXVork to be completed during summer. Page Ten College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society G. A. A., French Club Girl Reserve, Band Choir, All-Girl Choir Glee Club, Color Guard Senior Council Jr. Red Cross Council Magician Most Dependable Girl HAROLD M. BRAXTON General Course French Club Magician BARBARA BRICKLEY General Course Victory Corps Honor Society Physics Club Social Science Club Choir, Junior Council Radio Staff Organist M1t11S011iH11 Magician "Musical Moods" Class Musician DAISY M. BUIS Home Economics Victory Corps All-Girl Choir Choir ROBERT E. CHAMBERS General Course U. S. Navy OLIVE CLARK Commercial Course Shorthand Course Victory Corps General Course Geography Club Honon Society, G. A. A. Dramatic Club Senior Council Radio Staff Announcer Magician "Stage Door" "One Wild Nightv "Why the Chimes Ran Best Actress TED L. BREHM College Preparatory Victory Corps Victory'Corps Council Honor Society Hi-Y Math Club Social Science Club Junior Council NORA BROCK General Course JACK CAMPBELL General Course Football Intramural Basketball Best Boy Athlete JUNE CHANCELLOR College Preparatory Victory Corps Victory Corps Council Honor Society Cutest Red-head VERNELL CLARK Commercial Course Victory Corps U. S. Army gn DON BREWER General Shop Course CHESTER BROWNR General Course x MYRA JEAN CANNADAY Commercial Course Victory Corps G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative HUBERT B. CHANDLER General Course Band U. S. Marines ORA CLAUSER Home Economics Course ,.....-..........-.-..,..-.... .. .. .. , U -. K :Y . I WW 66' 'Evil J ' Ll., . .gay , s fiv- D-vm Q .qs -f-'N' 'QM A Aiimw HW' '--r 1? is W I JU -awww 1 vu-WH '-ag-W9f 'VW' Serv' 41:3 ME W., ww WRU' Ai s MQW We MN -nk VF' SENIGRS ELMER COX Bookkeeping Course Honor Society Baseball Manager Intramural Basketball Magician ROBERT LEE CURL General Course Choir JANICE Y. DAVIS? General Course Phyllis Whcatly Girl Reserves Girls Service Club Representative ERNEST L. DENNEY College Preparatory Hi-Y Math Club Wrestling 1943 SUZANNE CROMER General Course G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative Sophomore Council BETTY DAUGHERTY Commercial Course CARL DAY Voc. Machine Shop RUTH ELLEN DEVOE General Course :iWork to be completed during summer. BURDETTA CLEMENS Commercial Course French Club Phyllis Wheatly Girl Reserves Choir "One Wild Night" DORIS CONDON Bookkeeping Course Senior Treasurer Senior Council Junior Treasurer -Iunior Council Student Council Relays Queen Most Popular Girl Prettiest Girl IRIS CROUSE General Course Victory Corps French Club Social Science Club Radio Staff M u nsonian Magician Junior Play Prompter Class Giggler BETTY JAYNE DAVIS Commercial Course Girl Reserves Girl Service Club Representative MARJORIE DAY Home Economics ROBERT DICK Bookkeeping Course Victory Corps Victory Corps Council Honor Society Senior Council Sophomore Chairman "They Burned the Books" Best Speaker JAKE CLOUGI-I General Course Entered from Madison Twp., Ind. U. S. Navy NATHAN COOLEY General Course Victory Corps Radio Staff Magician "One Wild Night" BARBARA CRUM General Course Victory Corps Victory' Corps Council Honor Society Senior Council Latin-American League Math, Physics Club Social Science Club Choir, Glee Club Radio Staff Magician "One Wild Nighti' 'lMusical Moods" BUREN E. DAVIS Vocational Drafting Hi-Y Wrestling ROSEMARY DEARINGER Shorthand Course Latin-American League Girls Service Club Representative HELEN M. DILLIE Commercial Course G. A. A. RUTH MAE COLEMAN Commercial Course MARJORIE COVINGTON Shorthand Course Honor Society Dauber Club G. A. A. JEANNETTE CUNNINGHAM Shorthand Course EVISON DAVIS Applied Electricity U. S. Navy RODNEY M. DEDMON General Course Geography Club Baseball BETTY K. DOTSON General Course Choir Girls Service Club Representative Page Tlrirlevfz CARROLL DOUGLASS Bookkeeping Course Victory Corps LIAMES DRUMM Voc. Machine Shop JAMES ROBERT EDDY Vocational Drafting Victory Corps Victory Corps Counclil , President Honor Society Student Council Navy V-5 LEO ELTON Vocational Carpentry WILLIAM FARRELL General Course Victory'Corps Senior Council Choir Mixed Ensemble "Musical Moods" Best Boy Skater NORRIS C. FLOYD College Preparatory Student Council JOANNA DOUGLASS Shorthand Course Victory Corps Student Council Magician "Musical Moodsu BETTY SUE DUKE Commercial Course Choir GALE EDWARDS? Commercial Course MARY JANE EMENHISERW Commercial Course ED FIELDS Applied Electricity KATHLEEN FOURTHMAN:5 Commercial Course :iW'orlt to be completed during summer. Page Fourteen MARY F. DOYLE Shorthand Course Junior Council Student Council JUNE DUNCOMBE Commercial Course Victory Corps Entered from Mount Hope, W. Va. LAUDELL EDWARDS General Course Radio Staff "One Wild Night" CHARLES EPPARDS General Course U. S. Navy HAROLD E. FILLER General Course Entered from Selma, Ind. Winner of Local Poppy Poster Contest EVELYN FOWLER General Course Choir All-Girl Choir Glee Club PHYLLIS DRAKE Home Economics BEVERLY DUNN Pre-Nursing Course DOROTHY EIKENBERRY Commercial Course Victory Corps Honor Society French Club Social Science Club NORMA ERWIN Pre-Nursing Coursc FRANK FISHER Drafting Course Choir BARBARA FULLER General Course Victory Corps French Club Mugiciun Queenis Attendant JEARL DRISCOLL Vocational Electricity U. S. Army DUANE ROBERT DUNN Music Course Band Dance Band Orchestra l'Musical Moods" BILL ELLIOTT General Course NVANDA JEAN EVANS General Course Phyllis Wheatly Girl Reserves JOHN C. FITCH College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society Junior Council Student Council Handsomcst Boy All-round Boy D. M. GARRARD General Course Dauber Club Hi-Y M1l1ZX0llidIl Magician mp., ,em 4.11, T-'35 'Q vt pn.. 'K' Q ,ml ,,,,,, If ? myiii 55 W ' fw .5 'N-0 .fwqqm 'Jim -ad' kv-0"W M new Y . 1' 5 3 ,Quinn 3 . M-Q w ..... 5, Mx ,Q ,J 1 Q3 In 5 fail? r-'rn J, . 'gk mx Vw .-,vs an-uw" A 3 fi 45 . 5 I . ff MIM' me 481' Q 5 ., . , A MZ' 45 af", i fx viii A010 T3 ., Vg' a s -:' -v5+'4xa.,f:- 411: + h.:1'.,:..:'5.Z:i:.-::",:.k.:,: ,sax -. -... ,.,:,.-, .. Q- gv. , , 'WH 13? MQW' A -an AIU L, .3 3 ,:.:E'-f--iii :-2 Q Q ,ig ,qi , w ,A.. A ,.,.,, 1 , ..,,.. 31: 2 W :fx J , J -'f- , W -nk.-,J--F.-,., v. ,,,:.-1.-.,.-,.,.,,, HAZEL GENTRY BETTY MAE GLASSON College Preparatory Latin-American League Band Dance Band Orchestra SENIORS HELEN A. GRAVES Bookkeeping Course Honor Society Mzmsonian BILL GRIFFEY General Course U. S. Navy BETTY GROMAN General Course GLADYS HANDLEY Bookkeeping Course Senior Council Nfagician ::'hV'llfk to be complete 1943 d duri MILLICENT GOENS College Prparatory French Club Girl Reserves JACK GREEN4 Auto Mechanics Tradel School Council PAULINE GRAVES General Course HELEN E. GRIFFIN General Course BOB GRIFFEY Bookkeeping Course U. S. Navy HAROLD E. GUNCKEL MIRIAM HALBERT General Course Victory Corps Honor Society French Club Physics Club Social Science Club Junior Council Printing Course Banel Orchestra "Musical Moods" Munxoniun Magician MARY HELEN HARDING HELEN HARDWICK General Course Pre-Nursing Course Victory Corps Choir Glee Club Hg SUIIIIIILI' General Course WARD C. GOODRICH Commercial Course Geography Club BENNIE GREENLEE Shop Course PINEIL L. GRIM Voc. Auto Mechanics Intramural Basketball GEORGE HALLECK Vocational Drafting Senior Council Baseball ROBERT HARSHMAN Voc. Machine Shop Senior Council DORIS GOAD General Course Dramatic Club Latin-American League Social Science Club Choir "Musical Moodsi' "one Wild Night" MARTHA SUE GRAUL fwithdrawnj JOHN GREINER General Shop Course Baseball Basketball Track SAM GRIMES Voc. Auto Mechanics Merchant Marine CLARENCE HAMMOND General Course U. S. Army DAVID C. HARTLEY College Preparatory Victory Corps Victory Corps Council Honor Society French Club Hi-Y Math Club Social Science Club Junior Council Magician Page Seventeen GLEN HARTLEY College Preparatory Hi-Y Orchestra "Musical Moods" BARBARA HICKEY Commercial Course "One Wild Night" JAMES T. HOLE Machine Shop Course U. S. Army CLARA E. HOYT General Course EUGENE HUTCHINGS College Preparatory Hi-Y Math Club Social Science Club Senior Council Sophomore Council Junior Council Senior President First Semester FRANK ITALIANO College Preparatory Dramatic Club Band Dance Band l'Or1ce and for All" "Musical Moods" DONALD A. HAWK College Preparatory Victory Corps Hi-Y Dauber Club Choir Glce Club PAUL HILES College Preparatory JOHN F. HOOVER College Preparatory Hi-Y ROSE JANET HUBER Commercial Course G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative BARBARA LOU ICE Home Economics Course Honor Society French Club Junior Council Student Council "They Burned the Books" Model Housewife ARTHUR A. JACKSON General Course Geography Club :iWork tn be completed during summer Page Eighteen JOHN HEFFNERR Vocational Electricity MAVELYN HILL Shorthand Course Sophomore Council MARGARET HOUGH Commercial Course Band Majorette Choir "Musical Moods' VIRGINIA HUGHES General Course fmoved to Calif.J MILDRED M. IRELAN College Preparatory Geography Club Entered from Eaton, Ind. BETTY JACKSON Commercial Course Victory Corps G. A. A. Choir MIl7ZX011fd1Z "Musical Moods" HAROLD HELMS Drafting Course Victory Corps Honor Society Senior Council Hi-Y "One Wild Night" IHS Legislative As- sembly, 1941 MAURICE HINES General Course EVERETT W. HOUK Vocational Electricity JACK HUNTER Machine Shop Major Hi-Y ROBERT IRWIN College Preparatory ROBERRT L.JACOBS General Course Geography Club JIM HEWITT General Course Victory Corps Honor Society Band Dance Band Orchestra Sophomore Council uThey Burned the Books" JEAN HITZ Commercial Course Victory Corps Munsouian Magician Future Reporter GLEN HOWARD General Shop Cours U. S. Air Corps ORA HURST C General Shop Course U. S. Army JAMES 1soM, JR. General Course Band WILLIAM T. .IANNEX College Preparatory Physics Club Navy V-5 ,,., Q We 3, GSM 5,5 ,Tv f I y S? if 'Q i viii ff-JHWHIIP my b K ,mmav Q Y .rar 005 41 'IT' 532-15 ma. In ' " '5 , .ic ,-:l ,.-- will wwf' 44' ,I farms.: 5 im +sffzx 4 ' SENIORS 19 4 3 R WILLIAM JONES General Course BETTY JEAN KEYS General Course Honor Society G. A. A. HENRY KRULL Drafting Course Victory Corps Victory Corps Council Honor Society Hi-Y Navy V-5 MARVIN G. LANGLEY Commercial Course Hi-Y Dauber Club Choir Orchestra "Musical Moods" ELIZABETH KEEN General Course French Club ARLETHA JOHNSON Commercial Course Honor Society Geography Club Phyllis Wheatly Girl Reserves Latin-American League EX E JONES Shop Course Geography Club Intramural Sports U. S. Navy ANNE KELLEY College Preparatory Victory Corps Choir Honor Society Glee Club Math Club "Mu5iC3l M00d5" Girls Reserve Club Representative All-Girl Choir, Choir Glee Club, Dance Band "Musical Moods" Constant Reader BETTY KIMBERLIN ROBERT D. KINDER Pre-Nursing Course Victory Corps Printing Course Baseball Basketball SEWARD LAFOLLETTE BETTY LA MOTTE General Course General Course CHARLES E- LAPPIN BEVERLY LAWRENCE Machine Shop Course U. S. Army XVork to be completed during summer Shorthand Course Honor Society Senior Council Latin-American League Social Science Club "Musical Moods" Best Girl Skater FRANCIS E. JONES4 General Course VIRGINIA JONES Commercial Course Victory Corps French Club Social Science Club Senior Council MARJORIE KELSEY General Course Choir M1u1souia11 "Musical Moods" MARY ELEANOR KIRKPATRICK Home Economics French Club NORMA J. LANDIS Commercial Course Victory Corps THOMAS W, LAWSON College Preparatory Physics Club RAMONA JONES General Course Latin-American League VIVIEN JONES Commercial Course LEE KERLEY General Course Entered from Harriman, Tenn. H. DWIGHT KNOX General Course Entered from Royerton, Ind. CAROLYN LANE? Pre-Nursing Course Entered from Royerton, Ind. FREDERICK LEACH Applied Electricity Page Twcwly om' OLIVIA LEAVELL EVELYN LEHMAN Home Economics Course Commercial Course Choir Munsonian PATTIE LEYENDECKER MARY ELLEN LITTLER General Course Dauber Club Choir "Musical Moods" No. I Jitterbug General Course Victory Corps Honor Society Math Club Physics Club Social Science Club Girls Service Club Representative Muntonian Magician ALICE MAE MANN BETTY MANSFIELD Home Economics General Course Victory Corps G. A. A. ANANIAS MASON, JR. ROBERT MATHYS College Preparatory Drafting Course Vergil Club "One Wild Night" DORIS MERANDA MARY LOU MERZ Home Economics HELEN MILLER Commercial Course Geography Club Girls Service Club Representative Page Tiumfy-iivo College Preparatory Victory Corps G. A. A. Jr. Red Cross Council Girls Service Club Representative Munxonian Magician HOWARD MILLER General Course Victory Corps Dramatic Club Hi-Y Mimsonian "One Wild Night" "Once and for All' "Stage Door" "Why the Chimes Ranq' "They Burned thc'Books" Best Actor EUGENE LEITCH Applied Electricity BETTY RUTH LOWRY Bookkeeping Course Senior Council ROSALEE MARKS Shorthand Course MARJORIE J. MAY Home Economics G. A. A. LESTER METHOD General Course Geography Club Choir Glee Club Intramural Basketball "Musical Moods" NORMA JEAN MILLER Commercial Course Dauber Club Math Club JACK LENNINGTON General Course Band Dance Band Intramural Basketball "Musical Moods" NORMA LUTES General Course JACK E. MARTIN Commercial Course Hi-Y Sophomore Council Junior Council WESLEY MAYNARD General Course Hi-Y French Club Zoot-Suit Boy MARY ANNA MEYER Shorthand Course Band Girls Service Club Representative Magician "Musical Moods" PATRICIA MILLER Commercial Course Girl Reserves Latin-American League All-Girl Choir Choir Glee Club EDWARD E. LEWIS General Course Entered from Holton, Ind. n Navy V-5 ROBERT E. LUZADER Vocational Carpentry Honor Society JANICE MARTIN College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society Dramatic Club Sophomore Council "Stage Door" SARAH BELLE MEEK Home Economics MERRIAM M. MIDDLETON Commercial Course GEORGE MILLIKAN Vocational Drafting Geography Club U. S. Navy .J 5 NW' 4 mg- if S ,Q ff fi ,m Q 2 . 5 . 1 :Q rn ' . ' 5 Q ' gk-az! .21 I ffl' ., t J . 'NE , -, 5351, J..J3,' , , J , .,. X-ff .. ,JK L x ia .sew ,L 'ffm 1 . W ' , ,- PQ gigxxwz .. . 'gf 32.5 'G X1 jg .4 Aman? il., t ..,. f 13943 mm..- 'NS' 'Z :via -an 'file in Q 1 I "-, .9 as SENIORS 19 4 3 MARTHA MONKS Qwithdrawnj MICHAEL MURRAY Commercial Course Jr. Red Cross Council M1ll1XOI1jHl7 Sophomore Council Junior Council BETTY RUTH NEWMAN General Course IOHN R. PACE Bookkeeping Course GENEVA MOORE Commercial Course G. A. A. Girls Service Club Representative Choir MARION NASH General Course Physics Club Intramural Basketball Wrestling SUSAN NULL Bookkeeping Course Honor Society Senior Council Latin-American League Social Science Club Soph, junior Councils Student Council MARY JANE PALMER Home Economics Victory Corps Honor Society Math, Vergil Clubs Social Science Club MIIIZSOIIIUI1, Magician junior Council Student Council "One Wild Nightn "They Burned the Books" ROBERT H. MILLIKEN Applied Electricity U. S. Navy RALPH MITCHELL Drafting Course Hi-Y Physics Club Track DORIS MORVILIUS Commercial Course G. A. A. Choir Glee Club MARJORIE E. NELSON General Course Latin-American League Girls Service Club Representative MARTHA OELSLAGER Commercial Course Victory Corps Honor Society Girls Service Club Representative VAN W. PECK, JR. College Preparatory Hi-Y Football Track Entered from Goshen, Ind. Wolf PHYLLIS MILLS Commercial Course All-Girls Choir Choir Glee Club "Musical Moods, BOB MODE College Preparatory French Club Choir Basketball Football Wrestling LESTER MOSER Drafting, Course ROSALYN A. NELSON General Course Victory Corps Geography Club Phyllis! Wheatly Girl Reserves Choir "Musical Moods" WILLIAM C. OSBORN College Preparatory Hi-Y Latin-American League Social Science Club Sophomore Council PHYLLIS PECKENPAUGH Shorthand Course Victory Corps Honor Society Jr. Red Cross Council G. A. A., Dramatic Physics Club Magician, "Stage Door Queen,s Attendant Cutest Blonde MAX MITCHELL Shop Course Hi-Y Latin-American League Choir M1111s011ial1 Class Wit SYLVIA MONGOLD General Course WREATHA MURPHY Commercial Course PHILIP NEUERMAN Commercial Course MARY ELLEN OXLEYPP General Course DOROTHY PEDLOW General Course Girls Service Club Representative Page Twenty-fi vt' FRED PERKINS General Course Hi-Y Math Club Physics Club Junior Council BOB PINGRY General Course Intramural Basketball ANNA MAE PRIEST Shorthand Course G. A. A. NORMAN E. RARICK General Course Choir "Musical Moods" VIRGINIA ROBBINS Music Course Girl Reserves Band, Dance Band "Musical Moods" JOANNA RODERICK General Course Page Tzwvily-six CAROLYN PHELPS Commercial Course Honor Society Social Science Club FLORABELL POKORNEY Commercial Course BETTY PUTERBAUGH General Course Senior Secretary Victory Corps Honor Society French Club Social Science Club Senior Council Ideal Secretary All-round Girl RUTH RAYBURN Shorthand Course Honor Society Girls Service Club Representative GENEVA ROBERTS Shorthand Course Victory Corps RICHARD ROMACK Commercial Course Sophomore Council BOB PHILLIPS Applied Electricity Baseball Basketball ROBERT I. POLHAMUS, JR. College Preparatory Victory Corps Hi-Y, Math Club Radio, PA Announcer Mumoniun, Magician "One Wild Night" "Musical Moods" Radio Star Busy Little Bee HARRY QUATE Building Trades Hi-Y U. S. Army BOYD REAGAN General Course Choir Track Entered from Knightstown, Ind. JOHN ROBERTS, JR. Commercial Course Victory Corps Honor Society Hi-Y French Club Senior Council THOMAS ROSE General Course Prettiest Smile ROSEMARY PINER General Course WALTER POTI Vocational Electricity CHARLES RALSTON General Course Entered from Haaren, N. Y. U. S. Navy ANNA SUE REED Cmmercial Course Victory Corps Honor Society M1l11S01ZiH77, Magician BEVERLY ROBINSON College Preparatory Victory Corps Dramatic Club French Club Social Science Club M1l7IX0l7id11 "Stage Door" "Why the Chimes Rang' "They Burned the Books" Most Poised GRACE V. ROWLAND General Course Victory Corps BARBARA LOU PING General Course French Club All-Girl Choir Choir, Glee Club Band, Orchestra "Musical Moodsi' IONA JEAN PRICE Shorthand Course Entered from Logansport, Ind. NORMA ANN RANDALL Commercial Course Victory Corps BESSIE MAY REESE General Course Dauber Club CHARLES ROBLING Vocational Machine Shop MARSHALL JANNEY ROWLETTE College Preparatory Victory Corps Choir Track "Musical Moods" .1 ?f'f-uf' . ,nv me ,ww Jury 've-'gif , .af www' , min 2 ,--.,- I ,. 1. J -'vm ,. -"UW 'Z.:"" ':, - wx I . H-.JW wif' 454 K x .211 M E--B U A swam ' - 'V 52M-f,..'i1gg.v ggfiwmwf-f ff W - 5 7 , ,V , 2 pw is ' 'M :viii E . I ff in -..::,.,:g.g.jg, .34 H. , - ,V 1 , . M 3 'f'r:?2' ?:' 2,1 K an 'S -.Goh N-Qi v0 " . N' xv ' . . Q fl ,- ' A . A .::,.:,,:: :5: E S '03, my W ,533 Q? W 9' N, M A if mf 1, fia , ..,. 1 . V ,.. H Hum :gif- W 'S ,NEW K z 'vm-V 7, t P V fo, x 'K A , ,,,,,,W 6 5, NA A' A ,..g12' FMF 1 f i MARYELLEN RUBLE General Course Geography Club All-Girl Choir Choir, Glee Club Girls Service Club Representative Fashion Plate KIANICE E. SCOTT Home Sconomics CURTIS O. SHARP Carpentry Course JUNE SHREVE College Preparatory G. A. A. Math Club Physics Club Choir, Glee Club All-Girl Choir Yell Leader "Musical Moods" Future Nurse JAMES R. SMITH General Course Football Track Intramural Basketball PATRICIA SPEAR Commercial Course Entered from Parker, Ind. VIRGINIA RYBOLT College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society Dramatic Club French Club Social Science Club MllllSlJlIftIl! Radio Staff Announcer 'Stage Door" R. LYNN SCOTT College Preparatory Victory Corps Intramural Basketball PHYLLIS ANN SHAW Commercial Course G. A. A. Choir Glee Club "Musical Moods" TOM W. SAMPLE JUANITA M. SAUNDERS College Preparatory French Club Latin-American League MIIIISUIIIIIII JEANNE SHAFER Commercial Course Geography Club Band "Musical Moods" DORIS P. SHELTONF General Course Phyllis Wheatly Girl Reserves Girls Service Club Representative MARTA RUTH SHULTZ WALTER WRIGHT General Course Honor Society French Club SHUTTLEWORTH College Prepatory Victory Corps Latin-American League Ffenllh Club Social Science Club Magician JOHN E. SMITH Genaral Course Math Club Physics Club Football, Baseball Basketball Track, Wrestling Navy V-5 DORIS STARR Commercial Course Q ANN SNYDER Commercial Course Choir Entered from Ft. Recovery, Ohio MARTHA ANN STEWART Commercial Course KATHRYN SCAMIHORN Music Course Commercial Course Victory Corps All-Girl Choir. Choir Glee Club FSB Trio "Musical Moods" ALICE SHANER General Course G, A. A. Band Majorettc "Musical Moods v BEVERLY SHIDELER Commercial Course Girls Reserve Club Representative Cutest Brunette JACK SLACK General Course Track MARTHA SOWAR College Preparatory Victory Corps Senior Council Honor Society Prench Club, Physics Dramatic, Math Social Science Club Munxonian "Stage Door" "One Wild Night" "Why the Chimes Rang" Prettiest Hair JACK STIFFLER General Course Victory Corps Senior Council Hi-Y Magician ED SHARKITT Vocational Electricity Intramural Basketball MARY ANN SHINGLEDECKER General Course Mzmsonimi Sophomore Council ROBERT W. SLATTON General Course Entered from Montpelier, Ind. BETTY SPARKS Home Economics Choir JUNE STOKES Pre-Nursing Course G. A. A. Geography Club Yell Leader Best Girl Athlete Page Twenty-11i11v ,,l WILMA STORIE Shorthand Course Latin-American League Girls Service Club Representative MARIANNE TAYLOR General Course ROSEMARY THORPE College Preparatory Honor Society Class Poet NORMA TUTTLE Pre-Nursing Course G. A. A. WILMA VLASKAMP College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society French, Dramatic Social Science Club Choir Junior Council Student Council State Winner Am. Legion Auxiliary Contest PAUL STUDEBAKER Commercial Course Entered from Bluffton, Incl. HELEN THOMAS Home Economics Victory Corps G. A. A. Latin-American League "Musical Moods" EVE RETT TIPTON General Course RALPH L. TUTTLE General Course Honor Society Hi-Y junior Council Student Council WARREN WALBURN Voc. Machine Shop MARY HANNAH WARE JUANITA College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society French Club Math Club Physics Club Social Science Murzxorziau WASHINGTON Home Economics "Musical Moods" 'Wvorli to be completed during summer. Page Thirty DAVID SURSA College Preparatory Victory Corps Honor Society French Club Math Club Physics Club Social Science Club "One Wild Night" Future Einstein MILDRED THOMAS General Course Geography Club Entered from Pendleton, Ind. LLOYD TOLLE Vocational Drafting Baseball, Track Signed by Pirates ANNA JEAN TYLER Pre-Nursing Course Victory Corps All-Girl Choir Choir, Glee Club Orchestra "Musical Moodsy' GUY H. WALDO Vocational Drafting Honor Society Hi-Y Sophomore Council EDITH WATSON Bookkeeping Course PAYE TAYLOR Commercial Course Band MARGARET THOMPSON? General Course ARLIS TURNER Shop Course U. S. Navy EUGENE UMMINGER Voc. Machine Shop JAMES TAYLOR Voc. Machine Shop JEAN MARIE THONN Commercial Course Girl Reserves Choir, Glee Club All-Girl Choir Girls Service Club Representative TREVA TURNER College Preparatory Victory Corps Phyllis Wheatly Girl Reserves Magician "They Burned the Books" ALIGE M. VLASKAMP General Course Senior Council THURMAN T. WALKER FRED WALTZ Printing Course Victory Corps Magician FRED WATSON General Course Band Choir Orchestra "Musical Moods an Commercial Course Orchestra Student Council LEASLE LEE WATSON General Course Honor Society Vergil Club Band, Choir Dance Band, Glee Club Mixed Ensemble Girls Service Club Representative Magician Sophomore Treasurer f 5' my ,fi . vt M91 vm. Mm, A f NW ' '55 .,,. A 'U W f -W, 4 'Un gf, , if Fw as Q' I ,.,.,f""-m f 'HW N......,.v- -qv, i li WGN -MW xiii' QW .W MSXML E 1 3 E 4? ' 1 I ul!! 'Q-3, l--Mltw -QM will www 1 S 3 s 35 a 2 3 2 lWW!WW 1 - v AMY WANDA WATSON General Course IMOGENE WHITE Commercial Course FRANK WILLIAMSON College Preparatory MABEL WILSON General Course BE TTY WITHE RS Shorthand Course MILDRED WOODLEE General Course Senior Council Choir Glee Club M zmsonian "Musical Moods" CHARLES F. WERTS General Course Munsonian Magician DOROTHY ANN WILLIAMS College Preparatory Victory Corps Victory Corps Coun Honor Society Math Club, French Social Science Club Physics Club Magician EARL M. WILSON Bookkeeping Course ORVILLE WILSON College Preparatory BERNARD WOOD College Preparatory VIVIAN WOOTEN Commercial Course Girls Service Club Representative :iWork to be completed during summer. MARY ANNE WESTCOTT Commercial Course Victory Corps Dramatic Club Magician "Stage Door" "Why the Chimes Rang" EUGENE WILLIAMS Commercial Course Hi-Y eil Club ,IAYNE ANN WILSON Pre-Nursing Course Victory Corps Honor Society Choir Girls Service Club President junior Play Prompter V XVILLIAM WINDER Commercial Course' Dramatic Club "Stage Door" GENEVIEVE WEST - CLARA WHITE College Preparatory FLORENCE WILLIAMS General Course All-Girl Choir "Musical, Mooclsn JESSELYN LEIGH WILSON General Course Victory Corps ANDREW WISE Voc. Auto Mechanics U. S. Army "Why the Chimes Rang" "Once and for All" I-Ienry Aldrich MADONNA JUNE WOOD Home Economics M unsonian AIOI-IN PICKARD XVRIGHT College Preparatory Honor Society Hi-Y Vergil Club MARJORIE WOOD Pre-Nursing Course G. A. A. Bookkeeping Course -IANICE WILLIAMS Pre-Nursing Course Honor Society Glee Club Girls Service Club Representative Student Council JOHN WILSON Commercial Course Dauber Club Jr. Red Cross Council Latin-American League Sophomore Council DUANE O. WISE Auto Mechanics MARTIN WOOD? General Course CLAY WRITTENHOUSE ELAINE YURKSHAT fWithdrawnj College Preparatory Victory Corps Choir Orchestra Magician Enterd from Coral Gables, Fla. Page thirty-three JUNIOR COUNCIL Row 1: Phil Putcrbaugh, Amelia Peterson, Jane Bird. Row 2: Mary Jean Beck, Elizabeth O'Neill, Esther McLain, Dorothy Ann Lictler, Joanna Love, Barbara Wright. Row 3: Miss Kreiger, Vernon Barry, Charles Keller, Dick Watson, Bob McFadden, Miss Brandt, Chris- tine Moody, Torn Walters, Don Irwin, Mr. Williame, Miss Meehan. Joe Maxwell, junior president, was absent when picture was taken. JUNIOR CLASS s Page Thirty-four EMBERS of the junior class have been doing their share in working toward victory, as they turned all hands to participation in Central's war drive. Chief among their accomplishments is their top rank for the greatest amount of war stamps and bonds sold between November and April, their lead being more th-an one thousand dollars. They are also proud of their bit in fostering closer understanding of our Allies, for they sponsored a special convocation appearance of a group of Latin-American students who discussed South American ideas and customs. While class activities have been cut because of the War, the juniors held the annual Masquerade Ball on Thursday, October 29, at the Field House. A theatre party and a Instead of the annual Junior- skating party have also been given for class members. Senior Prom, an all-school dance, "The 9:20 Specialf' was given at the Field House on Wednesday evening, May 21, with proceeds going to war activities. Officers are Joe Maxwell, president, Phil Puterbaugh, vice-presidentg Jane Bird, sec- retaryg Amelia Peterson, treasurer. Miss Kathleen Meehan, as chairman of junior coun- selors, is assisted by Miss Dorothy Kreiger, social, Miss I-Ienryetta Brandt, convocationsg Mr. Claude Williams, financial. JUNIORS Row I Eudora Alexander Jean Allen Dick Anderson Ronald Allison Row 3 Adeline Baker Delore5 Baker John Baker Bill Bales Richard Barr Herman Battling Bob Bass Row S Merrill Bender Jack Bibler Gloria Bird Jane Bird Gloria Boston George Brady John Bragg Row 7 Betty Bush Lavon Byrd Wilma Callahan Vernon Carey Ferrell Carmichael Mary Lou Carnes R E. Carpenter Row 9 Jeanne Comer Norma Conner Joan Copeland Marjorie Cox Mary Jayne Crump Wanda Crutcher Beatrice Dance Row ll Mary Catherine Dolan Alice Dollinger Virginia Dull Veatrice Duncan Wanda Dunkle Helen Dunn Mary Alice Ebrite Row 13 Max Fields William L. Fisher Imogene Floyd Frank Ford Norma Gilbert Gloria Glasson Philip E. Gordon Row 2 Joella Anderson Tom Anderson Richard Babcock Jennie Bailey Row 4 Leo Bauer Mary Jean Beck Violet Beeson Jean Ann Bentley Molly Belcher Norma Bell Edward Bender Row 6 Dick Breese Catherine Brosemer Jeanne Brown Mary Alice Brown Becky Burgess Viola Burkett Charlotte Burris Row 8 Claude Carter Edward Case Gene Clark Robert M. Clark Don Coats Carol Collins Virginia Collins Row 10 Bill Dark Lorraine Davis Maxine Delaney Dick DeLong Ralph Dennis Anna Jean Dews Zelma Dillon Row12 Harriett Edwards Lois Anne Elliott Betty Ellis Ruben Ellis Alfred Emenhiser Violetta Englebrecht Hilda Feick Row 14 Agnes Gray Eugene Grim Willard Grinage Vivian Grow Adeline Hahn Wanda Haines Rosalie Hale Row 15 Charlotte Hall Charles Hampton Helen Hannon Harry Hansard Martha Heaston Eugene Heath Philip Heeter Page Thirty-fi Page Tbiriy-six JUNIORS Row 1 Martha Helm Fred Henderson Betty Hensley Carl Herdering Row 3 Margie Holdcraft Francis Hole Shirley Hopkins Betty Hopping Charlotte Houghtby Patty House Stewart Hughes Row 5 june Johnson Donna Jean Jones Lenora Jones Thelma Jones Bill Justice Mary Catherine Kaiser Phyllis Kaiser Row 7 Gloria Lambert Naomi Landis jean Lawless Keith Layer Eugene Lee Mary Jane Lee Sally Lee Row 9 Joanna R. Love Rollin Lounsbury Bettie McClelland Floyd McCormick Walter McCormick John McCrecry Bob McCurdy Row 11 Walter Lee McPherson Ruth McWhirter Bill Mahoney Joanna Maitlen Edward Maloney Walter Mansfield Norma Mapes ROW 13 Nancy Metz Audrey Miley Bob Miller Eiliene Miller Frank Miller Gerald Miller Row 2 Ondoise Hiatt Phyllis Hill Darrell Hines Jacqueline Holaday Row 4 Betty Hunt Fred Hurst Rosalie Hutchings Juanita lrelan Margie Jackson Gertrude Johnson Jimmie Johnson Row 6 Charles Keller Beverly Keppler Mary Evelyn Kerkondis Alice Keys Kenny Kimberlin Cecil Kirby Mildred Lamb Row 8 Mary Elizabeth Leeka Betty Leffingwell Dorothy Lehman Marilee Leonard June Leyendecker Dorothy Ann Littler Betty Lorene Long Row I0 John McDonald Tom McDonald Margaret McDonnell Walter ,McDowell Robert McFadden Mary Evelyn McGill Esther McLain Row 12 Richard Martzell Don Marvin Martin Mathews Bob Matson Joe Maxwell Betty June May Dan Merchant Row 14 Meriel Miller Opal Helen Miller Joan Millspaugh Nancy Mitchell Christine Ann Moodcy Bob Moore Harold Moore Martha Miller Row 15 Hazel Moore Marie Morrison Mary Morgan Bill Munson june Myers Ralph Myerholtz Betty Nelson JUNIORS Row 1 Wanda Newman Beverly Nichols V Phyllis Nichols Charles F. Norris Row 3 Ted Oswald junior Oxley Phyllis Painter Kathleen Parcher Keith Parkison june Parks janet Peckinpaugh Row 5 Robert Ratcliff Ed Rawlinson Norma Reavis Russell Rice Bill Rich Opalmae Richmond junior Riggs Row 7 Donald Roszell Norman Rowson Bob Russey Bonnie Ann Sasser Mary Lou Seal Richard Shear W'att Shroyer Row 9 Robert Starrett Sue Stewart Richard Stiffler 'Wilma Stipp Anna Stout Carl Strohm Byron Sumner Row 11 Mary Joyce Thresher Barbara Timmons Walter Tranbarger Martha Traub Peggy Travis jimmy Tricker Casper Turckes Row 13 Catherine Walker Virginia Walter Tom Walters Mary Edna Ward Betty Weaver Marjorie Weeks Rex Werbil Row 2 Dale Noward Joyce Lee Oliver Elizabeth O,Neill Rose Orr Row 4 Amelia Peterson Lois Ann Piepho Mary Jane Pittenger Robert Preston Phil Puterbaugh John Quire Kenneth Quire Row 6 Frederick Riley Henry Risedon Norma Robinson Roy Robinson Jewell Rogers Joe Rogers Ruth Rollen Row 8 Barbara Jean Sims Lola Sims Tom Skillman Dorothy Jean Smith Jo Jean Smith Ruth Smith Gene Southworth Row 10 Betty Sutton Bill Swanger Clarence Tanner Mary Helen Templin Ruth Thomas Harold Thompson Marguerite Thompson Row 12 Martha Turner Don Tuttle Maxine Tuttle joe Tyrell Richard Vanl-look Betty VanMatre Bill Wade Row 14 Barbara J. Whitacre Theodore Whitacre Winifred White Evelyn Williams Richard Williams Bob Winder Dick XVine Peggy Wtilfe Richard Wray Barbara Wright Leona Wright Bob Yingst Norma Zapf Bob Zehnder l l Page Tlairiy-seven SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Page Thirty-eighl Row 1: Marilyn Stevens, Jack Bailey, Mary Lou Starr, Elaine Italiano, Jimmy Bath. Nadine Benne. Row 4: Betty Buckley, Lola Mae Hewitt, Beverly Tharp, Bob Purtlebaugh, Philip Baylss. SOPHOMORE CLASS HE sophomore class led in Centralls contributions to the Delaware County United War Fund and to the Junior Red Cross Drive. Its members also collected more than three hundred coat-hangers for the soldiers at Camp Atterbury. Sophom-ores have also been buying war stamps and bonds, as they do their part in the war job. The class has felt the effect of the war on social activities, but even so, the sophomore calendar has marked a number of interesting activities. Early in the year the class spon- sored a dance and later in the same semester, two skating parties. A number of very instructive movies dealing with the war have been shown at convocations throughout the year. A sophomore talent show was another of the most popular programs. Yes, the sophomore class is very proud of its talented members. The class is proud, too, of its ofhcers, who have worked to make this year an enjoy- able one, despite the ever-present restrictions of the war. Sophomore oihcers are headed by Jack Bailey, chairman, assisted by Don R. Miller, vice-chairmang Mary Lou Starr, secretary, Elaine Italiano, treasurer. Working with them are Miss Blanch E. Tuhey, chairman of the counselors, Miss Katherine King, social sponsor, and the council. Row 2: Eleanor Yarger, Betty Thorne, Donald Beaman, Wayne Miller, Jane Ellen White, Lois Earley Row 3: Nila Wall, Wilma Barker, Charles Collins, A. J. Hall, Mildred Eikenberry, Genelda Schult7 SOPHOMORES Row 1 Betty Abrams Ray Abrams Robert Abrell Jack Adams Geneva Addington Betty Armstrong Florence Arthur Row 3 Wilma Barker Elaine Basinger Don Beaman Jayne Benbow Nadine Benne Zola Benner Richard Bergdoll Row 5 Violet Booher Julia Boxell Billy Braden Joann Bragg John Brattain John Brickley Bill Brophy Row 7 Jim Carey Genelda Carothers Lewis Charnness Maxine Chancellor Sylvia Chandler Eva Louise Chapple Robert Charles Row 9 Charles Collins Betty Conquest Mary Elizabeth Cook Luana Coppock Robert Coulter Maxine Covington Hazel Cox Row I 1 Donald Crouse Bob Cunningham Jeanne Cunningham Harvey Dain Margaret Davis Ruth Davis Saunda Davis RoRw 13 Marilouise Draves Lillian Driscoll Betty Lou Drumm Elaine Duncan Pearl Dunn Saralee Dunn Ed Dyer Row 2 Jack Bailey Danny Ball Gifford Ball Doris Barber Forrest Barber Phyllis Barefoot Bob Barker Row 4 Frances Bicknell Jo Francis Bilbrey Edward Bird Joe Blackmer Beverly Blair Jean Blue Forrest Bonshire Row 6 Dorothy Buckles Betty Lou Buckley Betty Louise Buckley Billy Burch Phyllis Burns Louise Bursley Garnet Burton Row 8 Bonnie Chavis John Chesnut John Christman Wilbur Clifford Norma Coats Joan Coburn Rita Coburn Row 10 Janet Cox Norma Jean Cox Margie Craig Carolyn Cramer Harriett Cranston George Croft Mary Cross Row 12 June Davison Patty Deerr Lois Dick Betty Dixon Delmar Dooley Marian Douglas Leonard Douthitt Row 14 Lois Earley Ilene Eastman Martha Ebrite Leon Ehrlich Mildred Eikenberry Mabel Elkins Eugene Elwood Row 15 Lorena Emenhiser June Evans Maryellen Evans Joe Engle Mary Erexson Betty Falk Dick Favors Page Thirty-nine N. 'fel arise "' . 9Lm,. 'T' s 1 Ck? -181 til ,- S F at 5 ia, ,fur A. .fe Q. ., GX! VII., Egf gg' - , 2 Page Forty f ya 5 is Q Gt ,ali , is 431 ,. i 566 1 ia as ati -'50 x E., f e ri , aff, we to af aaa ..,, in .... X ., In - Q '- 'T X, AHA i i T 1, IV4- 96 v..'1:-,-" :.-, , A -, : -::.. . 'W - -gtg 1 I . ,gf .Z-I ff- ' ?"' 73- N .,,' I 1354! f , " M ' Vi i 1 '," . IFJ' Q ' i f i ':"'- "" 6 Q ' qi Y E ,aff , j A :fi wwf' V- Q aff , .fi iffy, if f' , i:galf:Q:i,? i li ' , - 4 4 ' "V'-.: ,,.. --.. F 'H ',.':.V,:V , , W H ., ' H I , J: " " ' ' 1--' -aff? 4' HIM W ' '14 4 'L f..2asl'f " ':":1 -23 -:1f:: in .:1- ' ' J ,.,. , , . "": ' ' t ' ' Q 5 N V 9 4 J.. if 'VfQ . if J fl- 5 if LAA.. , 1 f - be .. 2, , " . . 4, W v..h zl. I 2 42 ,. P A :V- 55. ii, A gn vv-- V4-:: "' My ' ":W' I y V' 1 Q' or if ez ','A 6V A . J ,J so ,s F at :V,ii, 'L , L 4 f . ' 2 "VQ' 2 542 , ' ','-11, -:,- , f' -, ' ' " 7 7',x fi 4 V f if , 7 1' i ..,, rrrfh .V M I T f--- l I . 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'I lf. --arf ' : ' I J far at '-,'f 4 F ff 'W Wire ,A I 5 6, H '1 V! if SGPHOMORES Row 1 Dick Fields Marvin Fifer Blanche Flanagan Leo Flannery Martha Lou Flesher Gene Flora Leona Floyd Row 3 Martha Gates Robert Gentrv Betty Gibson Bob Gibson Grace Glasson Davis Glenn Bill Good Row 5 Mary Catherine Grover Anna Guinn Faye Gunckel Berylda Haidet A. J. Hall Betty Jo Hall Bill Hanks Row 7 Gerald Hennigan Helen Hensley Ralph Hensley Harold Hewitt Lolamae Hewitt Geraldine Hill Cynthia Hoffer Row 9 Shirley Howard Bill Howell Robert Howell Norma Hoyt Howard Hubbard Delores Huffer Mary Earle Huffman Row 11 Max H. Jamieson Ben Janney Dorothy Janney Leonard Janney Jim Jellison Jane Jenney Dick Johnson Row 13 Robert Joy Mary Louise Keihn Jean Kelbel Harold Kennedy Marabelle Keppler Row 2 Charlotte Ford Betty Jean Fox James Frazier Mary Fullhart Marilyn Furry Doris Gabriel Farrell Garringer Row 4 Freda Good Phyllis Goodman Bob Grady Bob Graves Elizabeth Graves Gwendolyn Grim Dorothy Mae Grimm Row 6 Junior Hardwick Verdilla Harlow Georganna Harmison Richard Hartley Diamond Hays John Hazelton Robert Heath Row S Pauline Holden Donna Hollmeyer Betty Hoover Peggy Hopping Joan Hottinger John Hottinger Walter Houk Row 10 Eugene Hull Ruth Hunt Juanita Hurst E. Lev Irby Ann Irving Elaine Italiano Maxine Jackson Row 12 Dick C. Johnson Jeannette Johnson Nan Johnson Earlene Jones Helen Jones Ross Jones Phyllis Joris Row 14 Betty June Kingery Joann Kinzie George Knopp Geraldine Knox Joyce Krom Dorothy Keys Helen King Bob Kuhns Betty Lamb Row 15 Von Lamb Byron Lamm Pauline Langley Evelyn Leach Harold Lephart Jack Limbert Beverly Lindsey SOPHOMORES Row 1 Patty Livingston Pattie Lowe Layson Lyons Gloria McCormack Leroy McCormack Doris McCreery Martha Sue McFadden Row 3 Ruth Mace Daniel Maddox George Maclix john Maitlen Don Malott Bob Mangas Richard Mann Row 5 Bill Marvin Thelma Mason Patty May Carrie Mayes Jo Ann Melton Maryellen Menard Leona Mendenhall Row 7 Ermalee Miller Patricia Minear Nathan Mitchell Eddie Mode Farl Monroe Genevieve Moodey Bill Moore Row 9 Helen Moulton Eugene Mullen Richard Neel joey Nemski Mary Jane Nemski Virginia Northcutt Lester Novick Row 11 Walter Pedlow Helen Penn Cleo Phillips Robert Pierson Betty Mae Potts john Poull Robert Powers Row 13 Inga Rasmussen James Ray Gloria Rector joy Reece Byron Reed Robert Reed Roberta Reed Row 2 Barbara McGuire Marvin McGuire Theresa McKinney Martha McLaughlin Reynolds McMickle Robert McPherson Audrey McQuithy Row 4 Alice Manning Joe Maple Charles Martin Jim Martin Ronald Martin Williani Martin Mildred Martz Row 6 Marcile Metsker Barbara Miller Betty Lou Miller Bill Miller David Miller Don G. Miller Don R. Miller Row 8 Estella Moore Robert Moore Norma Morgan Gene Morrison Dorothy Morrow Aumalee Mosier Bill Moss Row 10 George Oelslager Betty Lou Owens Jane Owens Clara Mae Oxley Merle Oxley Nancy Parsons Betty Lou Patty Row 12 LaVern Price Loren Price Norma Jean Pugh Ruby Purtce Bob Purtlebaugh Calvin Ralston Fred Randall Row I4 Fred Reneh Beverly Sue Resler Wayne Revis Carita Riggs Nadine Riggs Ethelanna Rippey Barbara Ritchey Row 15 Darwin Robertson Bill Robinson Iiarl Robold Betty Rose Charlene Ross Robert Ross Virginia Ross P6 N ly . Arab' 'qi aa 'V P rf' 319+ sa: as J are Ygi it ii A K fi Ja of' f if-We R' , s r at rs , R 'F ii 4:2 1, Q rw 1 ,gg s , wr' 'K' we . 3 .1e-" 'V Q 5 f P f f- v 3 A A i 9,1 Q I L 5 ip L' .9 lag Y . 4.w..,.,., -tla E In A , A 7 am B w amz ai f ,, ,.si, Lg ai ' ,s.. F B 4 vga? A 1 yizff 3, -la, P fgimfuii 1, , F as Q 1 E i iff, -Q 1 - 'li , 4 'H , ,s,. . ff fa f 't-' 11- ','.., g ,W gf is 4 , . -, x U: ' . V L it -'-Wert 1 eg A :Z N rp 2 .,,. ' r My L A 37,413 A 5 YQ F .ZZ Qi i . 'L 52- ff: Z . K' I "s' Z ! 5 '55 My-fr ,ww I . ., V- I. ,.., , P 'e- 4 f r i-r-- s rs i R Q 5 :V,, ,,s,s :,, ,QQ i'i ,U ,..,. at . ---'2-' - il' ' A " i -'- ,, M Ui 3 V ds Z 5' , We .. if 'fi' gg i " "' P' 'fs'-if , . Q s f ' Q 7' i 11 z "'5: . K i L W' iw lewis ., ii- II1' if U ' f '- .i.,. 1 ie , 1 'ir ' '- if 1 . g e D " ' Z2' I A Q i A . 3 A if M iiliii "" A -,-- ,iiv 2 ,:.A VV 4 A , ' f -iii as M ,A , . ,, fl ' iii 5 we rii 1-, A . so s 'i" M' W are is F ff i "V"' ripe' ' H V, ' ' 4 - .gs ""' V an 1. , , 1 g ,523 . Q 3, nw 9 by 3 l- f .xii ':"' e " 1 ,W, .4 gl M 'J is "" g ,,-' 1 b een ,E Ei, jrgeiij , gm 1 fi, 1,1 iz.. 1 M5 V ., ' R at Page Forty-one Page I-'orly-two SOPHOMORES Row I Bill Rudclick Martha Rummel Charles Rusher Ben Russell Herbert Russell Genelcla Schultz Marilyn Scott Row 3 Joyce Nan Shultz Margaret Simpson Alice Sims Henrimae Sims Winifrecl Sims Robert B. Singer Samuel Slack Row 5 Mary Lou Starr Rufus Steele Anna Stevens Jack Stewart Larry G. Stiffler Merle Stoner Gloria Striker Row 7 Betty Louise Thomas Patti Ann Thomas Betty Ruth Thorne Jacqueline Thornhill Bonnie Jean Trego Betty Tricker Hester True Row 9 Milton VanLanclingham Peggy VanLanclingham Clarence Vardaman Gene Venable Jack Vice Susie Vlaskamp Mont Vore Row 11 Robert Wasson Carl Waters Betty Weekley Albert Weil Theda Weiss Bob Welch Charles Wert Row 13 Clarence Williams Dorothy Williams Jim Williams Caroline Wilson Dora Mae Winters Rebecca Womack Betty Wise Row 2 Dora Scudder Vera Segraves Gale Sexton Glen Shaw Betty Sheller LaVern Shively Mary Jane Shoemaker Row 4 Virginia Mac Slayton Helen Sloan Lucretia Smith Mary Belle Smith Beulah Stafford LaVella Stamper Vicky Stanley Row 6 Lynn Stuart Phyllis Swallow Billie Jean Swift Evelyn Taylor Marjorie Taylor Pat Taylor Barbara Thomas Row 8 Jean Tumleson Jack Turner Robert Tussey Bill Tuttle Barbara Tyler Verna Underwood Wallace VanFossen Row 10 Dorothy Wagoner Anita Walburn Nila Wall Mary F. Walton Bernard Waltz Tommy Lou Ware Leona Washington Row 12 Joyce Whaley Anna Mae White Jane Ellen White Jim White Lewis YX'hite Janette Whitworth John Whitworth Row 14 Bob Wood Florence Wood Marcella Wood Frances Woodgett Bill Wright Helen Wright Rhonda Writtenhouse Row 15 Betty Wyne Eleanor Yarger Betty York Betty Young Margie Zearbaugh Donald Zearbaugh Nelson Zetterberg Row 15 NEW10B'S N5 "M Row 1 Paul Abrams Betty Adams Max Amburn Donald Anderson I Franklin Anderson Barbara Armstrong Betty Arnold V Row 3 Mary Lou Beam Jo Ann Beatson Billy Bogart Eva May Boles Vivian Boles Don Bonnell Chester Bookout Row 5 Jack Chandler Florence Clark Annabelle Clevenger Barbara Clevenger Eula Fay Coffman John Cooper Paul Cory Row 7 Martha DeLaney Elvin Delclef Bette Devers Don Dick Paul Dotson Ed Ebrite Larry Edwards Row 9 Janice Gates Cletus Goens Clarence Graves Mary Anne Graves Colleen Greer Joe Halbert Jack Hall Row 11 Mary Ann Hoover William Hoover Frances Hudson Katherine Hyso Harry Irwin Elsie Jones Georgetta Jones Row 13 Eugene Lacy Robert Lacy Bruce Lamm Billy Larimore Thelma Laskey Mary Ledbetter Shirley Lee Row 2 Robert Austin Joe Bailey Bob Barton Maudie Marie Bass Jim Bath Phil Bayless Robert L. Beach Row 4 Juanita Brower June Brown Lee Wendell Brown Robert Buflin Barbara Campbell Phyllis June Carr Oma Lee Casey Row 6 Max Cox Marylou Crawley Joe Crouse Rachel Ann Current Joan Curts Allen Davis Omega Davis Row 8 Clarence Ellis Kenneth Evans Beverly Felton Fred Fletcher Bette Foltz Jeanne Furnish Fred Garrett Row 10 Naomi Hall Helen Harless Forrest Harrison Laruzo Hawkins Earl Henderson Betty Herron Jake Hershey Row 12 Juanita Jones Marvin Jones Ruth Jones Evadale Kelley Colleen Kinnaman William Koss Mary Kurtz Row 14 Rex Leeka Don Lephart Don Logan Robert Long Gene Lounsbury Richard Luckey Jerrilyn McVicker Marjorie Maitlen Maxine Mapes Herman Margell Eugene Martin William Marvin Florence Maynard Margaret Miller it, ' z M. , f far ir- L fa 1 B .fi A L , if-'asf' A has fn, fs as ' Mi uv ' sa. gb f-3,41 A L :rv glut , , -A ,vffffuiahe J .Zionists YW B we-'-1 iff 'T7f"1 eati a raft' 15, v ,J-40 ,Q ' "Ly M' - 'L' jg '-y ' W' giififis! 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' " 'E ' " i . . .. 1 ., A 2 ,6 ::V ,J -V-.E .s . ll -I ,.,., . f 'naw i 1 . - :ara W .,. ii "lil -V Q. yiliif? 31 25 5 ' 'S 't if -fr: 2 A ,j 4 Q f-:Z "" t :' ,..:fs:tSit .Wage-A rf 1jf512gi1E'j'Z J'ffF2E5: L ---- 593 ' 'iw V i' if 1 . - - i ,fi 1 -2 ' ' 8 +1 553, ee Lf V S 1 B423 'Mal 3 3 6, W 'S qs.. gist K L, 7 wr Q gb My P km! 5, V X 1 f 2 'e i ggwggz -' r 1 f 2, 1 1 ' - 5"5:E.: Valk- I Q! f fi W I1 it M i we gf ' Page Forty-four NEW 10B'S Row 1 Wayne Miller Donna Minnick Joan Mitchell Phyllis Mitchell Emma Jean Morin Geneva Moss Joan Mueller Row 3 Irene Patterson Charles Payne Betty Jean Pearson Dain Pearson Cleida Pierce Marjorie Pierson David Pogue Row 5 Ileeda Reed James Reed Robert R. Reed Lucille B. Rhinehart Virginia Richard Robert Richey Paul Roach Row 7 Leslie Rowland Martha Sanders John Sciscoe Juanita Scott Barbara Shafer Barbara Sherman Charles Sheward Row 9 Florine Stoner Martha Strouse Anona Swallow Rex Swearingen William Eugene Taflinger Mary Louise Tait Donaldeen Teal Row I1 Francis Thonn Jimmy Tolliver Mendal Turner jean VanMatre Jack VanNatter Mary Belle Vaughn John Wake Row 13 Charles White Deloris White Eugene John White Phyllis White Barbara Wiesenauer Barbara Williams Henry Williams Row 2 Jack Munson Floyd Myers james Neal Junola Nunley Margaret Oaldon Bob Paine Norma Parks Row 4 Ruth Porter Jerry Powell Wilma June Privett Wayne Quate Robert Quite Charles Reason Raymond Reason Row 6 Earl Roberts Mahlon Robinette james Robinson Mary Robinson Robert Robinson Virginia Robinson Dale Roszell Row 8 Ora Lee Simmons Manor Skinner Mary Ann Slinger Wanda Smedley Marilyn Stevens Pecola Stills Mildred Stoneburner Row 10 Beverly Tharp Corinna Thomas Grant Thomas Henry Thomas Howard Thomas Kathryn Thomas Ruth Thomas Row 12 Esther Walker John Ware Bird Warrell Bob Watson Adonna Weaver Martha Wedmore Roy Werts Row 14 Nancy Williamson Dick Wing Wanda Wright Paul York THE HANDS E STUDENTS of Central High are, indeed, aware of the war. We have substituted for the aims we once had the all-important one of getting down to work on the job now facing us. We know that we will fight the war and help to make, the peace. We know that we have to plan for the post-war world even as we live in a world at war. Central High is typical in that we students are doing those tasks which present themselves even as we prepare for still bigger ones. Many of our classmates have already joined the iight, while the rest of at home carry on. We are working part-time to release some civilian worker for a war job. We are buying war bonds and stamps. We are giving to the Red Cross and to the United War Fund. We have helped with the registration of draft-age men and with the distribution of ration books. Several of us have trained to be Red Cross staff assistantsf Others have completed courses in first-aid and are working as messengers, wardens, and in other positions connected with civilian defense. We have col- lected scrap, keys, books, razor blades, magazines, and are making Victory gardens. Students in the music department raised money for the Dela- ware 'County Honor Roll to be erected on the courthouse lawn. Music students have also appeared on many wartime programs throughout the community. Art students have made posters, games, favors, and scrap- books. The Girls Service Club took complete charge of the Service Men's Canteen at the Big Four Station on Saturday, April 3, the Hrst school organization to do so. Girls in the foods class are constantly preparing foods and serving meals for school and community organizations. All these are only a few of che many jobs that our hands are now performing. Even these are just the beginning of what we intend to do. As long as there is a war . . . or any other occasion for help . . . we students of Central High can be counted on to do our part. Page Forty-fi THEYNORK x CURRICULAR EXTRA-CURRICULA 1 HE MOST important work facing the United Nations right now is to win the War for freedom and make a lasting peace. Muncie, as an American community, is pledged to do this. Our schools, as 21 vital part of that com- munity, have been and are being converted to n wartime basis. Since the policy of our oflieials has always been to maintain a school system alert to the best in education, the job is being done smoothly and rapidly. Directing this are the oificials shown upon this page. SCHOOL BOARD Left to right: Miss Grace Fern Mitchell, auditor of city schools. H. B. Allman, superintend- ent. William T. Haymond, pres- ident of school board. john C. Banta, secretary of board. T. B, Calvert, director of research and budgets. fAboveQ Lt.-Cul. joseph H. Davis, treasurer. SUPERVISORS Left to right: Mrs. Erma B. Christy, edu- cational guidance and home economies. J. C. Jenkins, coordinator in trades and industry. il. KI. Freistroffer, coordina- tor in distributive oe- eupations. Miss Violet S. Hour, health. Page Forfy-eight R. D. Shaffer, supervising principal. Miss Bertha L. Arbogast finance clerk. HEN war came to Central High, it found our school ready and eager to assume its full share in the new job. Working in the classrooms are more than sixty teachers, train-ed and alert to do their share. In addition to carrying on their regular teaching, after-school hours find many of them doing additional work to meet the needs of community industrial and civic life. In fact, some of them have chosen for the duration to leave the classroom for the armed forces. At the head of this faculty is our genial, friendly principal, a leader in civic as well as school life. Mr, Shaffer has earned admiration and respect for the fine work he has done in making Central a friendly, effi- cient school. Through his conferences with students and teachers, he has helped to solve many problems. His thoughtful consideration as he meets with student committees is very helpful in deciding important matters. He has been of great help to seniors during the past year. Miss Arbogast, financial clerk and secretary to the principal, makes the high school office an efficient center for school business. Her helpful, smiling assistance is appreciated by townspeople, students, and teachers. Page Fortyuilm Page Fifly CENTRAL'S DEANS Mrs. Susan B. Nay Dean of Girls Miss Rosemary Thomas Girls' Attendance Clerk Mr. Edward Zctterberg Dean of Boys Miss Frances Vandevender Boys, Attendance Clerk N A PERIQD when the difficulties facing young people are increas- ing, Central High is very fortunate in having two such fine persons to serve as deans for the students of our school. Mrs. Nay, our dean of girls, has long been the friend and counselor of every girl in Central High. She is always eager and willing to help those who come to her for advice. Our dean of boys, Mr. Zetterberg, has done excellent work in his contacts with the boys. They know him as a friend whose advice is well worth following. Problems which arise are handled fairly and efficiently by both. All attendance records for Central High are cleared through the deans, ofhces. Miss Thomas is in charge of attendance records for the girls, while Miss Vandevender does similar work in the boys, attendance office. Miss Thomas succeeds Miss Grace Williams, former girls' attendance clerk, who resigned in February to accept another position. Left to right: Mrs. Erma B. Christy, supervisor of guidance in city schoolsg Miss Kathleen Meehan, chairman of junior counselorsg Principal R. D. Shafferg Miss Blanch E. Tuhey, chairman of sopho- more counselorsg Miss Maude Michael, chairman of senior counselorsg Dr. William L. Howard, vice- principal of Trade School. GUIDANCE COMMITTEE INCE Pearl Harbor, Central High has been geared even more fully to meet the new demands placed upon it. In supervising the work offered in the classrooms, Mr. Shaffer has planned carefully to secure the maxi- mum achievement. The school curriculum has been arranged to give students the best opportunities to fit themselves for their future jobs. All departments have made an effort to work out necessary adjustments, although some have been called upon for greater changes because of their more direct participation in war work. An example of this is the expan- sion of the industrial arts department to include a Trade School division. To guide students in making wise use of their own abilities and inter- ests by doing the jobs for which they are best suited, the school guidance program has always been dedicated. Faculty members serve as counselors to aid in the planning of student programs and in helping to solve edu- cational, vocational, and social problems. The committee shown above has served this year in planning this phase of our school life. Here, then, is how Central is doing its part to win the war. Page Fifty-one WALTER FISHER MELVIN WILSON ETTORE ANTONINI Page Fifiy-two Department Head PHYSICAL EDUCATION KNOWING that a nation that wins a war must be physically as well as mentally alert, Central High has placed new stress on the program for physical fitness. Every boy in Central who is physically able now takes physical education five days a week instead of the two formerly required only of sophomores. A total of seventy classes now meets weekly, in contrast to the fourteen classes which formerly handled all the work required. Swimming classes are also scheduled three days each week at the Y.M.C.A., since every boy in Central will now have at least one semester of swimming. Not only has there been an increase in the number of boys enrolled and in the weekly periods of participation, but the subject matter of physical education courses has been changed. Today the work tempo of these activities has been considerably stepped-up. Strenuous conditioning exercises and sports, as well as Navy tests and military tactics, constitute the greater part of the present work. At frequent intervals the boys are given regulation physical fitness tests. It is the aim of the department to build boys at Central High who will be outstand- ing in physical development when they are in the armed forces. The department offers them some knowledge of military tactics so that they may soon become commissioned officers or, at least, well-respected soldiers, with the endurance and stamina to with- stand and survive the hardships of war. Serving as a model for the type of American fighting man the department hopes to present is Ensign Melvin Wilson, formerly a member of the physical education department staff, who left Central this spring to assume his duties with the U. S. Navy. His classes have been taken over by Andy Zeberl. The program.of varsity and intramural athletics offers Central boys still greater opportunities for developing physical fitness, so necessary for first-class fighting men. GIRLS PHYSICAL EDUCATION HE girls at Central are also be- ing affected by the accelerated physical education program, for now all junior and senior girls are enrolled in either a swimming or physical education class. The present physical fitness program consists of body-building and conditioning ex- ercises to fit them for the broader participation in occupational life now facing them. The regular games, achievement tests, rhythmic activities, studies, tumbling, and outdoor sports are also included. Girls who are particularly interested in athlet- ics have an opportunity to belong to the Girls Athletic Association, first organized at Central in 1927. A girl is eligible for membership after she has earned a required number of points in gym work. After being elected, she may meet with the group Miss Katherine King during the tenth period twice each week. When 200 points have been earned in G.A. A. activi- ties, coveted "M,s" are awarded. Girls to receive them this year include Helen Thomas, June Ad- kins, Alice Shaner, Helen Dillie, Betty LaMotte, and June Stokes. Betty LaMotte is president, Violetta Englebrecht, vice-president, Mary Alice Brown, secretary-treasurer. .low 1: Genevieve West, Betty Armstrong, Alice Shaner, june Adkins, Betty LaMottc, Margie Jack- son, Florence Wood, Jayne Ellen White, Phyllis Painter. G A A Row 2: Tommy Lou Ware, Betty Young, Virginia Ross, Patty House, Wanda Crutcher, Kathleen ' ' ' Parcher, Genelda Schultz, Mary Jane Nemski, Josephine Nemski. Row 3: Mary Alice Brown, Miss King, Mabel Elkins, julia Boxell, June Stokes, Dorothy Morrow, Joan Moody, Mary Joyce Thresher, Gloria Glasson. Pugi' Fifty-t Jn 0 Pulqr' Iliffj'-ffllll' Floyd W. Raisor Miss Ola E. Courtney Health Education Health Education Miss Nclle Scott Mrs. Martha Huff Cafeteria Hygiene and Nursing HEALTH EDUCATION TUDENTS have become even more aware of the value of keeping physically fit, through Central's expanded health program designed to make health the concern of the entire school. All students have had the hearing tests required by law. Pre- liminary sight tests were administered by some English and all social science teachers, rechecking on certain cases being done by Dr. Ed C. Davis. Muncie dentists came to Central to conduct dental examinations for all students. In addition, physical examin- tion reports filled in by family physicians are required to be filed in the school health office by all seniors. Personal health and its importance to civic and national health are the bases for work in classes in health education, required of all students before graduation. This year special stress has been laid on the individualls responsibility to maintain personal health now that the military services have made so many demands on the medical profession. Hygiene and home nursing classes prepare girls to help care for minor ailments and those less serious illnesses for which no trained nurses are now available. Miss Justine Burk was added to teach additional classes during the second semester. The contribution of the school lunch to students' health has always been the concern of the school cafeteria. Well-balanced, appetizing meals are available each day. HOME ECONOMICS F THE American home is to remain one of the most powerful influences in our American way of life, which we are now Eghting to preserve, then the home- making program must always be of great importance. Boys and girls who have had sufhcient training to live adequately in their homes now and later should be the greatest assurance of solidarity of family life at any time. It is with these thoughts in mind that Central High's home economics department is contributing its share in the train- ing of hands for the home front, where the pace of daily living today makes constant adjustments necessary. At present the program oifers experiences in food and nutrition, clothing and groom- ing, buying, child care, and problems of adjustment. Through foods and nutrition courses girls learn to prepare and serve simple, attractive, well-balanced meals on a small amount of money and limited ration points. The wartime clothing budget receiyes special attention in clothing courses, where girls are urged to use present wardrobes as a basis for new and attractive outfits made through repair and altera- tion. Intelligent shopping is stressed in both clothing and foods courses. Boys and girls in modern living classes may bring any of the personal and social problems for discussion and solution, although decisions are left to the individual. Discussion is primarily used because of its democratic value. Above, Miss Ella Hollenback, Clothing. Above left, Mrs. Evelyn McCullough, Foods Left, Miss Dorothy Kreiger, Modern Living Page Fifty-H11 Pagr Fifly-.tix SCIENCE AND AERONAUTICS Edward Zetterberg Chemistry Miss Frances Andrews Botany Biology Roger S. Lingeman Aeronautics Related Science N MODERN war, science plays a vital partg therefore, Central High's offer- ings in this Held take on added importance. The hands taught in our science classes will know their business, it has been proved, for several of the boys who have been enrolled in the new aeronautics class have already been accepted as cadets in the Navy V-5 program. This class gives an opportunity to learn the fundamentals and history of this important Held. Methods of constructing planes are studied through the use of models, while work with meteorology, navigation, and the international Morse code is also given. Because the War Department wants photography stressed for its wide use in modern warfare, the chemistry classes are being taught photography at the be- ginning of the course so that the darkroom may be used throughout the year. Row 1: Dorothy Ann Williams, Barbara Brickley, David Sursa, Martha Sowar. Row 2: Richard Breese, Stewart Hughes, Barbara Crum, Mary Hannah Ware. CLUB Row 3: Fred Perkins, Miriam Halbert, Marjorie Weeks, Betty Hensley, Dorothy Littler, Tom Walters, Esther McLain, Mary Ellen Littler, Dwight Barr, Ed Maloney. Information about chemical warfare is also discussed. Un connection with this study, Mr. Zetterberg, while attending a chemical warfare meeting this winter, had a small drop of, mustard gas placed on his arm so that he could show his students the kind of blister produced.j Boys and girls in chemistry classes are being taught the importance of problem solving and thoroughness of work in general. Physics, the study of physical changes in matter, is another course highly practical for both boys and girls. Because enrollment in the science department has rapidly increased, Mr. Whittern was transferred from the mathematics de- partment to take over some of these classes during the second semester. Mr. Buell had done part-time work in the same field during the Hrst term. Work in the science department is completed with courses in related science and botany. The related science work is offered for shop majors who may thus study the scientific problems to be encountered in their fields of work. Botany has increased importance today when Victory gardens are so necessary if we are to produce enough food to supply both the home and the war fronts. Besides, the opportunity to study Nature offers inspiration to those who wish to receive or need it. Extra-curricular Work in the science department centers in the Physics Club, organized last year under the direction of Mr. Lingeman. It promotes interest in scientific topics through group discussions, talks, experiments, and individual research. Meetings are held twice each month. Officers are as follows: David Sursa, presidentg Martha Sowar, vice-president, Phyllis Peckinpaugh, secretary- treasurer. Pagv Fifty-sewn Page Fif1'3'-figglvf H. Emory Fenimore, Dept, Head Mrs. Edna N. Shively Harry N. Whittern Hal B. Warren MATHEMATICS HAT CHANGES has the war brought to mathematics instruction? None . . . and many. Fundamentally, the facts of mathematics are unchanged: two times two still equals four, and the square on the hypotenuse still equals the sum of the squares on the other two sides of any right triangle. But the applications of these principles are different. Today the reason for studying and applying them is total war, a war waged by technicans whose chief tool is mathematics. Perhaps at no other time in recent years has the need been so urgent for even ele- mentary mathematical ability. By means of a testing program the mathematics de- partment at Central is checking to determine the basis for additional training to meet the demands for proficiency in this subject. New courses have been addedg others have been modified to provide for an adequate program of instruction in one of man's most useful tools. Not every student should elect higher mathematics, but each should be trained to the peak of his mathematical ability. The arithmetic review and refresher mathematics courses are outgrowths of this need for mathematical training. While the present emergency has emphasized the special importance of this training, the post-war world will be none the less demanding. Economic problems will require more, instead of less, mathematical skill to reach a solution. MATH CLUB ENTRAUS Math Club was founded to promote further interest in mathematics outside the class- room. Members study the history, fundamentals, and causes of mathematical solutions. Coins of other coun- tries offered one of the most interesting subjects to be studied this year. Many other valuable and informa- tional subjects were presented during the regular meet- ings. One of the social affairs was a surprise party given in honor of Mr. Buell, the club sponsor, who left Cen- tral for the duration on Friday, April 23, to teach physics in the Army Basic Training program at Indiana University. David Sursa heads the club as president, while other oificers include Mary Ellen Littler, vice-president, Mar- tha Sowar, secretary, Tom Walters, treasurer. Floyd Buell , sponsor Row 1: Virginia Ross, Jeanne Brown, Mary Ellen Littler, Dorothy Ann Littler, Mary Hanna Ware, Anne Kelley, Mary Jane Palmer. Dorothy Ann Williams, Esther McLain, Virginia Walter, Chris- tine Moodey. Row 2: Fred Perkins, Carol Collins, Marjorie Weeks, Ted Brehm, Barbara Crum, Dave Hartley, Don Irwin, Tom Walters, Martha Sowar, Dave Sursa, Ernest Denney. Row 3: Philip Gordon, Stewart Hughes, Bob Clark, John Brickley, Dick Martzell, Jack Banta, Ralph Overmeyer, Gene Southworth, Dwight Barr, Marvin Kelso, Bob Russey. Page Fifly-nine Ihzgz' Sixly Fred Bogart Head of Department BUSINESS EDUCATION N TRAINING students for wartime work in the field of business, the business education department has not found it necessary to alter materially its curric- ulum. The training program already organized has proved vocationally eflicient. On their jobs, the trained majors use, without modification, the same skills and knowledge acquired in classes. Immediately upon graduation or even before, they can enter gainful employment secured through the well-conducted placement service maintained by the department twelve months of the year. That the business men of Muncie know and appreciate this service is proved by the many calls for trained personnel received each term. Even in normal times, good recordkeepers and stenographers are in demand. Today, the demand exceeds the supply, even though the department has extended its existing facilities. Night classes for those who wish to increase their efficiency or obtain new training have long been the department's contribution to the business life of Muncie. Students in the department this year have assisted the war rationing and selective service boards in registering, issuing needed forms, and filing material. In fact, much of the filing for the war rationing in the county has been effi- ciently completed by the filing classes. As the government finds need for further services of this nature, the department will be prepared to assist with trained individuals, just as it will continue to attempt to fill the demand for workers in the vital business offices of the city. The Trade School, Kilgore ami Perkins avenues ai Pugc Sixty-two Dr. W. L. Howard Vice-principal INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION UXIDANSION in the industrial arts and vo- 1-J cational education Held was foreseen as early as 1939, when school ofiicials were faced with the task of meeting greater community needs in industry. The school board appointed ll steering committee of business, civic, indus- trial, and labor leaders to discuss possibilities. As the result of an occupational survey, defi- nite expansion in day and night classes was seen to be imperative. A general advisory com- mittee was then named to assist the school board in planning and perpetuating a well- rounded program for the future. Later sub- ordinate committees to represent the various trades were named. Below: Gail Gaddis, Woodwork Thamar Main, Machine Shop Right: Gilbert Blackwood, Applied Electricity Harry Kemmer, Drafting Irvin L. Morrow, Drafting Y 1940 the demand for the training had become too great for existing facilities. Part of the floor space in the present building was leased, and in the fall of 1941 all vocational classes except those in printing were moved to the new building. The national government, through the Office of Education, placed 540,000 worth of new machinery in the building to assist in the training of workers for national defense. The N. Y. A. program was co-ordinated with these facilities, so that 560,000 worth of additional government equipment was placed in the school. After our entrance into the war, even this space proved inadequate, so that the building was purchased and the entire floor space, approximately 125,000 square feet, was turned over to vocational classes. Work is offered in machine shop, building trades, drafting, electricity, auto and airplane mechanics, Welding, and general shop, the latter including wood-working, foundry, and pattern making. Printing classes still continue to meet in the print shop on che first floor at Central, because work done by the classes for the school is closely connected with other departments there. iff off .3- .v J Page Sixty-three Page Sixly-fuln' Robert E. Noble, Auto Mechanics Wesley C. Pierce, Printing Charles Rcttig, Machine Shop Clyde Wellinger, Carpentry HE TWO divisions of the Day Trade School are the industrial arts and the vocational courses. The industrial arts classes, composed largely of sopho- mores, are pre-vocational. Admission to the vocational work begins in the 10A or IIB grade and is granted only to those who fulfill the entrance requirements. These students are carefully checked for physical fitness, mental and emotional stability, past achievements in fields related to training they wish to take, at- tendance records,. and citizenship rating. Others may continue on the general course with an industrial arts major for occupational training as semi-skilled operators. The vocational training given to the select group of applicants is strictly trade preparatory. Students spend one-half day in shop five days per week and the remaining half in technical training directly related to the trade. All this training must meet trade standards in every respect. The same accuracy and precision is required of those enrolled as vocational students as are required of apprentices working at the trade. Great emphasis is placed on skill, and the quality of work is evaluated on the basis of industrial shop practices. More than 600 boys and girls are attending day classes this year. This means that many hands are being trained to do their part in the War production plants of our nation. Not only are these hands being trained in the day school, but several hundred adults and apprentices are also working in the night school and apprentice school divisions. In order to take care of all these classes, the building operates for twenty-four hours all seven days of the week. J. J. Freistroffer, coordinator in distributive occupations DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION HE WORK in distributive education classes is a new development at Central, one of those adjustments made to increase our opportunities for doing our share in the war. Since war production plants and the armed forces have made such great demands on manpower, students have been called upon to fill many of the positions in the distributive fields, left vacant by adults called into war work. It is the business of this division to supply workers for shops, stores, and restaurants, wherever possible to do so. And the frequency of the telephone calls indicates that Muncie employers are taking full advantage of this opportunity to secure employees. Two courses in this field are now being offered during the regular school year and during the summer as well. They are two-period courses in waitress training and retail selling. Students attend school in the morning and work in the res- taurants and stores in the afternoons and on Saturdays. They spend fifteen hours per week in school and at work. Class periods enable them to discuss problems which arise on the job, so that they are able to combine experience and theory. All this work is under the direction of Mr. Freistroffer, the coordinator, who' makes all placements of students in these occupations. Three hundred and twenty students have been placed by Mr. Freistroffer this year. Since the Muncie division of the United States Employment Service does not make part-time placements because of the volume of war work done, this is an extremely valuable service to Central and to the community. Page Sixty-five Page Sixty-six Mrs. Gladys A. Townsend Miss Josephine Clevenger Ralph Conelley Miss Frances L. O'Harra SOCIAL SCIENCE O NEW courses have been added to the social science department since the United States entered the war, principally because the existing program already had been worked out for the greatest efficiency, Only last year the new course, American Neighbors, was offered because the need for increasing our knowledge of other Americans was seen. As a result, the problem today has been rather to adapt these courses to wartime demands, since all juniors and seniors have long been required to take work in social science. Present-day problems have always received full attention in this field, the de- velopments leading to the present war having been studied long before the war finally came. Now the emphasis is being placed upon the problems of the war and the peace to follow. The course, World Citizenship, is the one most directly concerned with these problems, but others offer opportunity for their discussion. too. Important background material in history and geography and all phases of governmental, social, and economic questions receive full consideration. A practical demonstration in democracy is given students each year when sen- ators and representatives are elected for the annual Indiana High School Legisla- tive Assembly held at Purdue. Successful candidates attend the two-day session where regular legislative procedure is followed. SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB TUDENTS in the department may ex- tend their knowledge of current affairs through three extra-curricular organizations. One of these is the very active Social Science Club, sponsored by Mr. McNutt. Its mem- bers gather to discuss, local, state, national, and international problems. Talks and in- formal discussions are featured at the club meetings held in the library. Special initia- tion services are conducted for new mem- bers, who are selected on the basis of general scholarship and school citizenship. A picnic and spring banquet always conclude the 5 3 year's work for this organization. Row Row Row Row Dorothy Ann Littler, Marta Ruth Shultz, Dorothy Mary jane Palmer, Doris Goad, Maxine Brown, Mary Beverly Lawrence, Mary Hannah Ware, Jack Bibler, Iris Crouse, Barbara Crum, Wilnia Vlaskamp, Barbara Mary Alice Ebrite, Virginia Rybolt, Virginia jones, Eikenberry, Lois Ann Piepho, june johnson, Virginia joe Maxwell, Roy Robinson, Russell T. McNutt, Dept. Head Jack Banta, president Mary jane Palmer, vice-president Miriam Halbert, secretary Virginia Rybolt, treasurer Ann Wfilliams, Nancy Merz, ,lack Banta, Ellen Littler, Barbara Wright, Frank Fisher, Martha Sowar, David Sursa, Brickley. Betty Puterbaugh, Susan Null, Dorothy Walters, Miriam Halbert. Bob Clark, Gene Southworth, Ted Wllitacre, Charles Hampton, Tom Walters, Bob McFadden, Stewart Hughes, Mr. McNutt. Page Sfkfy'-.YL'b'L'll Row Row Row R ow Row 1. june Stokes, Margie Anderson, Carolyn Lane, Jeanne Shafer, Dorothy Williams, Helen Miller, Mary Ellen Ruble, LaVallia Baldwin, Doris Goad. 2. Rosalyn Nelson, Arletha Johnson, Martha Holden, Geneva Bell, Gale Sexton, Jack Limbcrt, John Poull. 3. Mildred Thomas, Mildred Irelan, Mary Hoffman, june Parks, Charlotte Hall, Mary Evelyn Ker- kondis, Rodney Dedmon. 4. Mr. Cooley, Lester Method, Robert Jacobs, Anna Stout, Walter Houk, Dick Morrow, Charles Jones, Robert Curl, Marion Dean, Clarence Tanner. 5. Mary Elizabeth Cook, Phyllis Kaiser, Martha McLaughlin,Verna Underwood, Ruth Rollen, Olive Clark, Patty Miller, Robert Lewis, James Carey, Wallace Van Fossom. Page Sixty-aight GEOGRAPHY CLUB HIS club, founded in 1933 by Mr. Cooley, is one of Central's largest and most popular organizations. Its purpose, that of creating and fostering an interest in geography, assumes new importance dur- ing wartime when American soldiers are fighting on battlefronts all over the world. Students who are enrolled or have been en- rolled in geography courses are eligible for membership. Meetings are held each month for the purpose of presenting talks, motion pictures, and discussions on topics of geo- graphic importance. The annual field trip was not taken this year because of war re- strictions, but the spring picnic was held. Officers are Maryellen Ruble, president, and Mary Elizabeth, Cook, secretary-treasurer. R. Lloyd Cooley, sponsor LATIN -AMERICAN LEAGUE HE importance of friendlier relations with the other Americas is recognized by the members of this club, the one most recently organized at Central. It was start- ed last year by students in the American Neighbors class, taught by Miss Bartlett, when they decided that such a group would present still further incentives for increas- ing their knowledge of neighboring nations. Social and business meetings are held at the call of the president. The highlight of the year's calendar was attendance at the Inter- American Conference held at Ball State this spring. The club is headed by Bob Clark as president. Other oiiicers are John Wrighti vice-presidentg Rosemary Dearinger, secre- tary, and Beverly Lawrence, treasurer. I Miss Esther Bartlett, sponsor Row.1. Doris Barber, Kather- ine Scamihorn, Patricia Miller, Doris Goad, S u S an Null, Rosemary Dearinger, Beverly Lawrence, Arletha johnson, Marta R u t h Shultz,Hazcl Gentry. Row 2. john Wilson, Clarence Vardaman, Bob Sterrett, Miss Bartlett. Pugt' Sixly-zzinf OPPOSITE PAGE Miss Eleanor Bly. Brandt. han. Miss Blanch E. Tuhey, Dept. Head Page Su 1 'wily ENGLISH HE TRAINING of students to express themselves clearly and concisely in speech and Writing has always been one of the important aims of the English department. The necessity for such training is quite apparent today, when officers and highly-skilled men in our armed forces must have a command of language to work effectively. This ability is equally important in civilian work, too. Since "an educated person is at home with books," English classes foster read- ing interests, modern and classic. This year much of the reading being done is concerned with the war, so that students may understand the ideals for which the United Nations are fighting. Aiding students to understand the importance of the peace to come is also a vital part of English work. Opportunities to participate in additional oral and written activities are offered through the school publications, discussions and programs presented for convo- cations, and the regular radio program given each week. Students in English classes have also participated in several essay contests conducted this year by various patriotic groups. In contests sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, the entry of Esther McLain took the local and district first prizes in one contest, and that of Vfilma Vlaskamp was awarded first place in the local, district, and state in the other. Row I. Miss Margaret Ryan, Miss Maude Michael Row 2. Miss Deborah Edwards, Miss Henryetta Row 3. Miss Lucile K. Mayr, Miss Mary E. Wade Row 4. Miss Jewel Standerford, Miss Kathleen Mee THE MUNSONIA N EDITORIAL STAFF Left ro right: Beverly Nichols, Bob Pol- hamus, Miss Meehan Qstandingj, Mary Jane Palmer, Joanna Love, Evelyn Wil- liams, Martha Sowar, Maxine Tuttle, Joanna Maitlen, Winifred White, Bar- bara Wright. Left to right: Don Garrard, Howard Mil- ler, Mary Shingledecker, Beverly Rob- inson, Jean Hitz, Lois Ann Piepllo, -lean Comer, ,Ioan Millspaugh, Violecra En- glebrecht, Carol Collins, Mildred Wood- lee, MUNSONIAN PRINTERS Left to right Thurman Walker, Harold Gunckcl Bill McKinley, Mr. Pierce, Don Wagner. Row 1. Betty Ellis, Beverly Nichols, Dorothy Smith, Marjorie Holdcraft, Charlotte Houghtby, Betty BUSINESS VanMatre, Mary jane Lee, Bob Polhamus. STAFF Row 2. Mary Fulhart, Imogene Jensen, jackie Sue Thornhill, Peggy Travis, Eleanore Yarger, Lola Sims. Row 3. Iris Crouse, Barbara Sims, Maxine Delaney, Jean Allen, Norma Reavis, Phyllis Kaiser, Patty War' fel, Martha Traub, Vicky Stanley, ,loan Moody, Kathleen Parcher, Margie -Iaekson,Wilma Stipp. THE MUNSONIAN UR SCHOOL newspaper this year clearly reflected the changes which the . war has brought to Central. News of alumni now in the armed forces was printed in a special column, and letters from those in the service frequently ap- peared. Information concerning the various drives held at Central, the wartime activities of classes, students, and faculty, as well as other items appeared. But the most noticeable change came during the second semester when the paper became a bi-weekly. Since ours is one of the few high school papers printed by the students themselves, ll shortage of labor in the print shop made the change necessary. Under the direction of Wesley Pierce, printing instructor, several girls volunteered to set type until further help could be obtained. It is hoped that by next year the regular weekly publication schedule may be resumed. The staff of The Mmisoniun, headed by Martha Sowar as editor, has performed a genuine service to the school and to the community in keeping us informed of Central's activities. More than fifty students annually report to Room 223, where they work before, during, and after school to publish our paper. Miss Kathleen Meehan is faculty supervisor. i Page Sriwll y-llrrrv Pgur St'1'1'r1ly-fozzr Row 1. Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Wanda Newman, Virginia Rybolt, Martha Sowar, Clara Birt, Lois Ann Piepho. Row 2. Howard Miller, Barbara Wright, Mary Ann Wescott, Frank Italiano, Molly Belcher Ralph Dennis, Nancy Merz, Janice Martin. DRAMATIC CLUB LTI-IOUGH somewhat inactive for the past year, the Dramatic Club is a well-known organization here at Central. Students inter- ested in dramatics first organized the group in 1915, and since that time countless opportunities for self-expression have been offered through the annual three-act productions. Because the war was already making so many demands upon their time, club members decided not to present a three-act play this year. However, a presentation of "Why the Chimes Rang," given at a special Christmas program for all students, was hailed as one of the best convocations of the year. Members of the club are looking forward to the time when their temporary inactivity is over and once again they will be able to present their annual play. Officers of the club are Clara Birt, presidentg Virginia Rybolt, vice- presidentg Lois Ann Piepho, secretary-treasurer, Molly Belcher, sergeant- III-L1l'IT1S. Miss Eleanor Jean Bly is the club sponsor. Row 1 . Row 3. THE CENTRAL WAY " HIS is Our Heritage" was the theme for the 1942-1943 series of school broadcasts aired Tuesday afternoons during the school year over Station WLBC of Muncie. Begun four years ago to report Central High activities to radio listeners, the programs this year featured aspects of our national history, as well as school activities, which mirror the ideals we are fighting to preserve. Students, alumni, faculty, and towns- people appeared before the microphone under the direction of Miss Jewel Standerford, faculty sponsor and script-writer. A total of 125 Central Way presentations, originating from the high school auditorium, have been given during the four-year period. A number of special shows are also done each year from the studios at the radio station. Virginia Rybolt and Iris Crouse were the announcer and the news- caster during the fall term, while the same positions were held by Clara Birt and Mary Jane Palmer during the spring term. Barbara Brickley was featured during the entire year as staff organist. Betty Lou Buckley, Barbara McGuire, LaVallia Baldwin, Rebecca Woiiiack, Mabel Elkins, Merle Oxley, Frances Bicknell, Lavern Shively, Betty Kingry, Clart Birt fat mikej, Esther McLain, Charles Hampton. Nathan Cooley, Barbara Crum, Barbara Brickley, Stuart Bebout of WLBC staff, Mary Jane Palmer, Iris Crouse. Page Sf'z'i'n!y-fit Miss Charline Jamieson, Dept. Head, French FRENCH CLUB Miriam Halbert, president W'ilma Vlaskamp, secretary-treasurer FOREIGN ERTAINLY in a time of war, as well as in peace, the need for the study of foreign languages is quite apparent. Through such work stu- dents gain a better understanding of other nations, so necessary if We are to build a new, free world. With this thought in mind, Central High offers classes in French, Latin, and Spanish. Spanish was again offered this year in line with the policy of furthering closer relationship with the Americas to the south. Students of French follow the pro- gress of the war to note the effects on the language and civilization of France. Through their contacts with the history of that nation, they echo the thoughts of the Fighting French that the once-great nation will live again when the men who have be- trayed it are gone. Second- and third- year students are eligible for mem- bership in the French club, sponsored by Miss Jamieson. Meetings held monthly are conducted in French, French games and songs being fea- tured during the social hour, Row I. Virginia Walter, Mary Alice Fbrite, Miriam Halbert, Mary Hannah Wfare, Martha Sowar, Dnruthy Ann Willianas, lris Crouse, Barbara Ping, Revenna Bird. Row 2. Lois Ann Piepho, Betty Puterbaugh, Dick Martzell, Miss Jamieson, David Sursa, Marta Ruth Shultz, Elizabeth Keen, Dorothy liikenberry, Virginia Jones, Virginia Rybolt. Row 3. Barbara Ice, Wanda Watson, Frank Miller, Wilma Vlaskamp. Pngi' Si'1'r'nly-,tit , ,-... me LANGUAGES PANISH, the most recent offering, has been chosen by a large num- ber of students this year. The cus- toms and beliefs of the South Amer- ican people are discussed. Members of these classes meet with the American Neighbors group for programs of mu- tual interest. At one of these, in November, a talk was given by En- rique Valenzuela, a native of Chile who is a student at Indiana Univer- sity. Motion pictures are also shared. Latin, the father of languages, con- tinues to give invaluable service as the basis for a general knowledge of lan- guages, culture, and vocabulary en- richment. Latin majors belong to the Vergil Club, Central's oldest organi- zation. Quiz programs and current event programs have been presented at this year,s meetings. The annual Roman wedding was held on May 14, with Mary Jane Palmer and Kenneth Kimberlin as the bridal couple. The entire ceremony is conducted in Latin, Roman costumes adding to the gen- eral effect. yi. 5 1 xr.x.u' I-.X1.i.N if J . X ?w . Mrs. Esther K. Brown, Latin, Spanish VERGIL CLUB Lois Ann Piepho, consul Jack Banta, consul Leasle Watson, quaester-praetcr Row 1. Ed Maloney, Lois Ann Piepho, Bob Mathys, Charles Norris, Kenny Kimberlin, jack Banta, Marjorie Weeks, Leasle Watson. Row 2. Mary Jane Palmer, Dick Breese, Bill Bales, Mrs. Brown. Page Sr: UC1lfjJeSU'l!L'7l Page Svtfcfily-eight Miss Flora Bilby, Fine Arts Griffin S. Stephenson, Commercial Art ART UST as professional art has gone to war, so have art classes at Central centered their efforts on doing their bit to win the war. The home front was remembered, too, through the new course in landscape design. which stressed the aid to civilian morale to be given by well-kept lawns and gardens. Posters for the various drives con- ducted at Central have been prepared in the fine arts and commercial art classes. The United War Fund, the Red Cross, the salvage campaigns, civilian defense actiyities, Victory gardens, war bond and stamp sales, and the Victory Corps mem- bership drive are but a few of the war- time projects visualized for halls and classrooms by the Victory Publicity Vol- unteers. Several large posters based on the ideals of the United Nations have also been prepared. Other projects include the presentation of 600 menu covers for the Red Cross at Christmas, as well as many articles for Camp Atterbury, done by Mr. Stephenson's class. Miss Bilby's fine arts group designed and executed a United Nations flag, which earned much favorable comment when placed on dis- play. Recognition for the poster work done came to Harold Filler, who took first place in the poppy poster contest spon- sored by the American Legion Auxiliary. First, second, and third places for pos- ters at the Junior Federation exhibit this spring were won by Jane and Joey Nem- ski, Edwina Bath, and Dick Morrow. MUSIC ENTRAIXS music department feels that its chief work in wartime is to contribute to the maintenance of morale that "lift" which music alone can give. This is an abstract job, perhaps, but mu- sic students have done it through school sings, all-music chapels, dances, and in all those other ways that music fills man's common heart-felt need. "Keep 'em singing" and "Play an in- strumentv might summarize the attitude of the department. And how the stu- dents have responded! Groups have in- cluded a greater number of patriotic songs in their repetoires. They have giv- en chapel programs for students and others for outside groups. Students heard a series of forty-minute shows to which only buyers of war stamps and bonds were admitted. All groups in the de- partment appeared in this series done to stimulate war stamp sales. The com- munity also enjoyed the music of our students, as they appeared before many church, club, and other civic groups. The department presented an evening concert this spring to raise funds for the Dela- ware County Honor Roll, now being erected in the courthouse yard. Serving always as an inspiration to the students is the department honor roll listing almost one hundred former stu- dents who are now in the armed forces of our country. At Christmas time, classes contributed to a fund to send greetings to all those listed. Glen Steplcton, Dept. Head, Vocal John Duckwall, Instrumental Page Seventy-nine 2 2425254 ' mgyi, ,:' 64??l'v', B ,gg A ROBED CHOIR Row 1. Pauline Langley, Billie Mendenhall, Burdetta Clemens, Ruth Thomas, Ann Irving, Phyllis Painter, Sue Stewart, Daisy Buis, Patty Leyendecker, June Leyendecker, Margaret Hough, Evelyn Fowler, Betty Sue Bennett, Bonnie Becktell, Geneva Moore, Joanna Maitlen. Row 2 Row 3 Row 4. Row 5 Wanda Newman, Juanita Saunders, Olivia Leavell, Anna Tyler, Betty Wyne, Thelma Jones, Barbara Timmons, Betty Jackson, Betty Glasson, Mary Helen Harding, Norma Hoyt, Ruth Bruenig, Dorothy Buckles, Betty VanMatre, Madeline Board, Anne Kelley, Tommy Lou Ware, Jean Thonn, Barbara Brickley, Elaine Yurkshat, Virginia Walter, Pat Taylor. Mary Ellen Ruble, Harriett Cranston, Phyllis Kaiser, Christine Moodey, Jeannette Johnson, Marilee Leonard, Amelia Peterson, Doris Morvilius, Esther McLain, Wanda Watson, Genevieve West, Frances Barrett, Mary Morgan, Rosemary Thorpe, Charlotte Hall, Meriel Miller, Betty Dotson, Leasle Watson. Jayne Ann Wilson, Jo Ellen Bradburn, Mary Kerkondis, Rosalyn Nelson, Jacqueline Holaday, Earlene Jones, Wilma Vlaskamp, Norma Bell, Mary Catherine Dolan, Barbara Ping, Elizabeth Keen, Geneva Bell, Martha Heaston, Beverly Resler, Betty Sparks, June Shreve, Wanda Dunkle. Paul Studebaker, Bob Tussey, Dick Johnson, Marshall Rowlette, Fred Doolittle, George Brady, Bill Farrell, Bob Sterrett, Bob Ross, Gene Lacey, Willard Grinage, Otis Edwards, James Webb, Don Hawk, Bill Munson, Bob Zehnder, Larry Stiffler, Harold Kennedy, Orville Wilson, Lester Method, Marvin Langley, Lynn Scott. MIXED Row 1. ENSEMBLE ROW ,I Page Eighty Wanda Newman, Juanita Saunders, Marilee Leonard, Earlene Jones, Burdetta Clemens, Esther McLain, Betty Glasson, Norma Hoyt, Ruth Bruenig, Dorothy Buckles, Mary Catherine Grover, Madeline Board, Anne Kelley, Barbara Brickley, Barbara Ping, Rosalyn Nelson, Tommy Lou Ware, Leasle Watson, Dick Johnson, George Brady, Fred Doolittle, Marshall Rowlette, Bob Tussey, Bill Farrell, Willard Grinzagc, Don Hawk, Bill Munson, James W'ebb, Bob Zehnder, Larry Stiiiler, Harold Kennedy, Marvin Langley, Lynn Scott. ALL GIRL ROW 11 CHOIR Emma Morin, Marjorie Maitlen, Cynthia Hoffer, Hester True, Marilou Draves, Rachel Curent, Corinne Thomas, Daisy Buis, Sue Stewart, Marilyn Furry, Virginia Robinson, Phyllis White, Audrey McQuithy, Pattie Thomas, Joyce Shultz, Nora Gilbert, Molly Belcher, Betty Wyne, Betty Dixon, Patricia Warfel. Row 2: Phyllis Painter, Gloria Glasson, Juanita Murray, Barbara Armstrong, Billie Mendenhall, Martha Sanders, Joanna Maitlen, Charlotte Hall, Joan Melton, Ermalee Mills, Martha Heaston, Mary Jean Beck, Ilene Eastman, Phyllis Kaiser, Marilee Leonard, Barbara Ping, Violet Wages, Norma June Pugh, Mary Jane Shoemaker, Nova Ferner. Row 3: Doris Berkible, Wanda Newman, Maudie Bass, Juanita Saunders, Lavon Byrd, Martha McFadden, Doris Barber, Barbara McGuire, Carrie Mayes, Evadell Keeley, Betty Thomas, Janice Cox, June Lyendecker, Mary Catherine Dolan, Ruty Bruenig, Dorothy Buckles, Doris Marvilius, Anne Kelley, Tommy Lou Ware, Wanda Smedley, Pauline Holden, Helen Harless, Katherine Chadwick, Florence Williams, Mary Elizabeth Leeka, Imogene Jensen, June Shreve. CENTRAL,S SINGERS HESE three vocal groups are among the busiest people at Central, as they prepare both secular and religious numbers for presentation in school and community pro- grams. The choir, composed of 104 singers, holds membership in the Indiana State Choral Society. The mixed ensemble, the newest group, was formed to present programs where a smaller group of singers was needed. The all-girl choir is one of the most popular groups, since it offers many more students an opportunity to join in singing activities. Music groups appear on many convocation programs during the year at Central. Traditional are the presentations of "The Messiah" at Christmas and "The Seven Last Words of Christ" at Easter, given for the entire student body in the sanctuary of the High Street Methodist Church. Our singers appeared in the annual Community Sing held at the Field House during the Christmas season, and this year they added to their list of appearances one at the community program held at the Field House on Friday, November 13, as the climax of the American Education Week celebration in Muncie. School appearances end with Baccalaureate and Commencement programs. Marjorie Kelsey was elected president of the choir, but Bill Munson, vice-president, took over when she completed her work in January to attend Ball State. In the two choir classes, Anne Kelley and Wanda Newman served as secretary-treasurers. A choir council established to aid in the planning of programs was composed of Barbara Crum and Wanda Watson, seniors, Barbara Timmons and Esther McLain, juniors, Jim Carey and Norma Hoyt, sophomores. Mr. Stepleton is director of all vocal work. Page Eigbly-on Page Eighty-two CENTRAL HIGH BAND UIFTY-FIVE students wear the purple and white of Central's band, always present -L at all home games of our basketball and football squads. Their marching demon- strations between halves are warmly received by the crowds. Such support is only a part of their work, for they appear before many school and civic audiences each year. The band furnished music for a number of wartime programs held in Muncie this year: the two occasions when the Army-Navy UE" was awarded the Durham Company and when the same award was given to the Broderick Company, for the Navalcade program, given by the U. S. Navyis mobile recruiting unit, the Victory sing at the Field House, and before junior high school audiences. The band also marched in the parade opening Indiana's War Bond Drive in Indianapolis this winter, Officers include Hubert Chandler, president, Barbara Benbow and Maxine Tuttle, librarians, Ralph Dennis and Phyllis Hill, secretaries. Mr. Duckwall is the director. The band personnel follows: cornets, Don Beaman, Hubert Chandler, George Croft, Jeannette Cunningham, Leslie Rowland, Billie Jean Swift, Clarence Vardaman, Don Wagiuer, Richard Wray, trombones, Catherine Brosemer, Ralph Dennis, Hazel Gentry, Bill Hood, Jim Jewitt, Mafabelle Hoover, Mary Morgan, Faye Taylor, French horn, Dale Roszell, Martha Rummel, tuba, Chester Bookout, Kenneth Shackleford, baritone, John Bragg, Don Roszell, Bob Beall, Duane Dunn, clarinets, Tom Anderson, Willard Grinage, Max Kendall, Cecil Kirby, Dave Marsh, Pat Montgomery, Bob McPherson, Jeanne Schenck, Maxine Tuttle, Adonna Weaver, Barbara Wiesenauer, saxophones, Barbara Benbow, George Brady, Maurice Carey, Jeanne Cunningham, Saralee Dunn, Phlllis Hill, oboe, Pat Taylor, bassoon, Helen Pursleyg flute, Janet Peckinpaugh, per- cussion, Clarence Ellis, drums, Harold Ellis, Jeanne Furnish, drill master, Leasle Watson, majorettes, Alice Shaner, Margaret Hough, Clara Birt, color guards, Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Revenna Bird. CENTRAL ORCHESTRA RUE lovers of music are members of our orchestra, for when they found that program conflicts made it impossible for many of them to meet during the regular period, they agreed to rehearse during part of the fifth period. This means that many of them shortened their lunch hour in order to play with the group. Although the orchestra is not called upon for so many outside appearances, it has done one of the special programs given to further the sale of stamps and bonds at Central. During the year it has worked with selections typical of the music of the United Nations. Russian, Latin American, British, and French compositions are included in its repertoire. An increased number of patriotic selections has also been studied. Marvin Langley has served as president for the year, with Betty Thomas as librarian. Mr. Duckwall, as instructor of instrumental music, is the director. The orchestra includes the following: Violins: Elaine Basinger, Charles Collins, Mary Jane Crump, Marvin Langley, Genelda Schultz, Betty Thomas, Betty Weaver, Elaine Yurkshat Violas: Barbara Brickley, Rose Orr Cellos: John Brickley, Ben Janney, Mary Leeka String Basses: Willard Grinage, Bob Zehnder Piano: Virginia Gilpen Clarincts: Max Kendall, Bob McPherson, Marilyn Scott, 'Clarence Vardaman Oboe: Pat Taylor Bassoon: Helen Pursley Flutes: Dorothy Morrow, Jane Owens Trumpets: George Croft, Duane Dunn Trombones: Hazel Gentry, Bill Good French horn: Martha Rummel Drums: Jeanne Furnish, Harold Gunckel Page Eighty-three Page Eighty-fozu' CENTRAIIS DANCE BAND HE Swing Band was chosen to open the music departmenfs series of war bond programs, and its presentation was responsible for one of the largest sales of the year. It plays for school dances, the Friday matinees held after school in the small gym being particularly popular. The usual spring trip, which completes the season for the band, was not taken this year, however. Members of the band who work with Mr. Duckwall, director, include Cecil Kirby, Bill Bales, and Dave Marsh, saxophonesg Seward LaFollette, George Croft, and Hubert Chandler, trumpets, Jim Hewitt, tromboneg Harold Gunckel, drums, Duane Dunn, piano, Bob Zehnder and Willard Grinage, bass, Anne Kelley, Barbara Ping, and Leasle Watson, soloists. THE LIBRARY HE school library, with more than 11,000 books and a large collection of pamphlets and magazines, is one of the busiest spots in Central. Through the addition each year of the best in current publications, Central students are able to find all types of reading material. This year, books dealing with the War have been greatly in demand. Boys, especially, have been interested in those describing various branches of the armed forces. An exten- sive pamphlet collection keeps the material on this subject up to date. The value of health and physical fitness and the importance of food in the war are other topics on which a great amount of reading is being done. Our book-rental system is also handled by the library. Mrs. Adlai G. Dalby, Librarian LIBRARY Row 1: Marguerite Thompson, Ruth Bruenig. PAGES Row 2: Ethelanna Rippey, Meriel Miller, Virginia Ross, Imogene Armstrong, Imogene Floyd. Row 3. Barbara Shafer, Martha Sanders, Betty Lou Patty, Beverly Carpenter, jean Tumleson, Lois Harley, Barbara Tyler, Bonnie Sasser. Page Eigbly-yi Page Eigfaly-Six Row 1 Row Z Row 3 Row 4: : Esther McLain, Miriam Halbert, Dorothy Ann Littler, Mary Hanna Ware, Mary Jane Palmer, Barbara Ice, Beverly Lawrence, Dorothy Ann Williams, Elmer Cox. 1 Rosemary Thorpe, Virginia Walter, Bill Wright, Maxine Brown, Marjorie Covington, Martha Oelslager, Wilma Vlaskamp, Frank Williamson, Bob Eddy, Ralph Tuttle. . Leasle Watson, Anna Sue Reed, Lois Ann Piepho, Dave Sursa, Martha Sowar, Marta Ruth Shultz, Susan Null, Virginia Rybolt, Carolyn Phelps, Jayne Ann Wilsoii, Mrs. Christy, Jack Banta. Anne Kelley, Barbara Crum, Barbara Brickley, Clara Birt, Phyllis Pcckinpaugh, June Chancellor, Dorothy Eikenberry. HONOR SOCIETY President ,...C,.... , , , David Sursa Vice-president ,,...a , , Barbara Brickley Secretary ,...C.,, - , Wilma vlaskamp Treasurer C,.....a,,,.. Mary Jane Palmer Sponsor .C,,,.,. , , - Mrs. Erma Christy MONG the rewards for hard work and good citizenship at Central is mem- bership in our chapter of the National Honor Society. Since membership is limited, students must meet the highest standards of leadership, character, service, and scholarship. At Commencement, members receive diplomas marked with special gold seals to denote their scholastic attainments in high school. Meetings of the club are devoted to programs of general interest, and a banquet is held in the spring. The climax of the year's program is the annual Honor Day convocation, held this year on Tuesday, June 1. At this time special attention is given to all students who have received recognition for outstanding work in curricular and extra-curricular activities. The recipients of several awards, in- cluding the Social Science Club medals for outstanding work in the social studies, are presented. At this program initiation services are also held for new members of the organization. HI -Y CLUB HIS organization seeks to "create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character." The result of co- operative effort between the school and the Y. M. C. A., the club is affiliated with the International Hi-Y, organized in 1889. Meetings are held each Thurs- day evening at the Y. M. C. A. for the membership of more than forty boys. The program for this year included the distribution of baskets and the annual party for boys in the Y. M. Bible classes during the Christmas season. Members also participated in the Youth Conference held last fall and in the Church Ap- preciation program stressed during the pre-Easter season. Contributions were made to the United War Fund and to the Red Cross. Among the out-of-town meetings to which delegates were sent was the Older Boys' Conference at Indian- apolis. The club team won the basketball championship in the club tournament. Seniors were honored at the spring banquet. President , , , , - , ,.., John Roberts Vice-president I I Y I , Ralph Mitchell Secretary , - , , - Bob Polharnus Guy Waldo Treasurer , - .,,. Ernest Denney Sponsor - , , H. A. Pettijohn Row 1: Bill Hantz, Richard Wray, Bill Koons, jim Reed, Ralph Myerholtz, David Hartley, Dale Roszell, Don Roszell. Row' 2: Mr. Pettijohn, Wesley Maynard, Fred Perkins, Robert Giles, Don Hawk, Robert McFadden, Van Peck, Ted Brehm, Ernest Denney, john Roberts, Eugene Williams. Row 3: Jewell Rogers, Howard Miller, Richard Martzell, joe Rogers, Charles Norris, Dick Joy, Richard Brees, Bill Mahoney, Richard Heath, Ralph Dennis. Row 4: Stewart Hughes, Charles Rotroff, David Pogue, Jack Stiffler, Harold Helms, Dwight Barr, Robert Tussey. Page Eiglaly-xrwfz Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: JUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL James Reed, Barbara Williams, Phyllis Painter, Bar- bara Wright, Virginia Walter, Esther McLain, Marion Clark. June Brown, Corinne Thomas, Jeannette Cunningham, Daisy Buis, Geneva Roberts, Clara Birt, Betty Jackson, Anne Snyder, Delores Bauer, Margaret Ritchie. Delores Huffer, Thelma Larkey, Mildred Sanders, Gro- ria Bird, Vivian Grow, Mary Ann Wescott, Miss Mar- garet Ryan, sponsor, Janice Martin, Mary Lou Merz, Norma Pugh, Christine Moodey, Stewart Hughes, John Wilson, Darwin Robertson. GIRLS SERVICE CLUB COUNCIL On Steps Row 1: Row 2. Row 3: At Sides Row 4: Janice Williams, secretary, Phyllis Roy, vice-president, Jayne Ann Wilson, president during second semester, Mary Lou Merz, treasurer. Lois Ann Piepho, Revenna Bird, president during first semester, Janice Martin. Peggy Travis, Martha Traub, Jeanne Brown. and Buzfk Betty Sheller, Miss Helen Reed, sponsor, Jackie Thorn- hill, Maxine Brown, Pearl Dunn, Norma Cox, Wilma Stipp, Cynthia Hoffer, Betty May Potts, Barbara Mc- Guire, Hazel Sheesley. Page Eigbly-eight GIRL RESERVES GIRLS SERVICE CLUB JUNIOR RED CROSS GIRL RESERVES O11 Slept Row 1: Mary Lou Crawley, Patty Lowe, Rose Orr, social chairman. Row Z: Beverly Tharpe, Marjorie Maitlen, Janice Gates, Paul ine Langley. Row 3: Carol Collins, vice-president, Mrs. Vera Floyd, spon sor, Mary Alice Brown, president. Right: Gloria Glasson, secretary, Norma Parks, treasurer Donna Minnick. Left: Violetta, Englebrechtgpublicity chairman, Audrey Miley Grace Glasson. HESE three groups represent many hours of war work done by Central students. The Red Cross Council has collected money for the enrollment drive and for the Red Cross War Fund, it has collected books, woolen scraps, and razor blades, its members have worked as staff assistants and bandage-folders at the Red Cross Chapter House. The Girls Service Club Council gave a Christmas party for residents of the Delaware County Infirm- ary, sold TB stamps, and took complete charge of the Service Men,s Canteen at the railroad station on Saturday, April 3. Girl Reserves have also helped at the Canteen, rolled ban- dages, and sold pompoms at the basketball tournaments. At Desk: Dorothy Ann Williams, Bob Eddy. Row 1: Mary Jean Beck, Ernest Denney, Barbara Crum, Charles Norris. Row 2: Elizabeth O'Neill, Anna Stout, Charles Bebout. Row 3: john Brickley, june Chancellor, Mildred Eikenberry. COUNCIL VICTORY CORPS O THE hands of Central students and faculty work to help win the war, the war we are fighting to preserve the ideals on which our democracy is based. It's a big job, but we have done big jobs before. And Central is only one of the nation's countless high schools where students and faculties are facing the same job. The symbol of the united effort of all students is the newly-formed Victory Corps, a nation-wide organization sponsored by Capt. Eddie' Rickenbacker. Its purpose is to encourage members to take a more active part in school and community war services and to prepare for future service while still in school. Membership is voluntary, but all who join must be participating in the school physical fitness program and in some community work. General and specific memberships are available, the latter having five divisions: land, sea, air, production, and community service. These special services have still more requirements for membership. We Central students were already doing our share in the war job when the Victory Corps was organized, but it has served to focus new interest on the ways by which we students may help. More than two hundred are now wearing the membership emblem, and this number will ihcrease next year. Work of our Victory Corps is directed by the Victory Corps Council, composed of students from all three classes and faculty members, appointed by Mr. Shaffer. Bob Eddy, a senior, has served as chairman, direct- ing a large group of student committees in charge of publicity, initiation services, and other work. Dorothy Ann Williams has served as secretary, and Mrs. Gladys Townsend of the social science department has assisted as faculty coordinator and sponsor. As we students face our jobs, we remember that our nation is one of the United Nations, all of whom are fighting to make men free to worship as they please, to speak as they please, to work so that they need not Want, and to live so that they need not fear. And we will be victorious! Page Eighty-nine THE YEAR ATHLETICS OTHER EVENTS Row 1: Don Cassell, Don Tuttle. Row 2: Dan White, Jack Adams, Ed Fields, Dallas Jones, john Hottinger, Bob Evans, Ed Dyer Bob Clark, Bill Hart, Bob Mode. Row 3: Tom Morrow, Bob Bass, Walter Mansfield, Dick Barr, Dick Martzell, Charles Arey, Arlis Turner Jack Campbell, George Yingst, Timothy Feemster. Row 4: Dick Anderson, Fred Randall, john Smith, William Moore, Ross Jones, john Fitch, Van Peek Dick Fisher, Don Bullock, Dale Noward, Jack Bailey. Coach Walter Fisher Page Ninety-two CHAMPION BEARACATS Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats Bearcats 0 20 29 3 0 28 0 19 32 131 THE RECORD Central of Ft. Wayne Anderson ,,,Y, Knightstown , , e Tech, Indianapolis , Westville, Ill ,,,, Marion ,,,,,, Shortridge, Indpls. ,, Kokomo O , ,, , - , New Castle ,,,, TOTALS Opponents , I4 ,Z-7, A Ettore Antonini, Assistant Coach Charles Keller, Gene Clark Student Managers pyaf Q f Gwfff 6',wff' CMV. X? "we ,Lf OACH FISHER is truly Central's great- est magician. In sixteen years of coach- ing here, he has consistently turned out winning teams. During the eleven years that Central has been a member of the North Central Conference, Fisher-coached teams have taken or shared the title six times, the last three championships having been chalked up in a row. Ettore fEddiej Antonini, Coach Fisher's helper for the past six years, has certainly been a bulwark of the Bearcat coaching s aff. He came to Central from Indiana niversity, where he rated All-American for his sensational playing. Before that, he had won state-wide acclaim for his work as a high school football player. Charles Keller and Gene Clark served as student managers for the year. Below is shown the section of the stadium at the Walnut Street Field presented to Central High School by the Sears-Roebuck Store of Muncie. When funds were not available to complete the project, the company generously gave additional money to do so. Mr. Randall Bevens is manager. -it, Page Ninety three CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS P TO their old tricks, the Muncie Bearcats, champions of the North Central Conference for the past two years, provided one of the season's greatest upsets. With only one returning letterman, Jack Snyder, the Bearcats were given little chance to defend their title successfully in 1942. Small and inexperienced, the Bearcats made up for that with their courage and determination to win the games that counted. And how they did! Centralis Scoreboard Jack Snyder Dick Barr Sam Grimes Gift of Moose Lodge jack Campbell John Smith Van Peck Page Nirzcly-four Despite the pre-season forecasts, the squad turned in an excellent per- formance, with six victories against three defeats. Five of these victories came in conference games, enough to give the Bearcats their third con- secutive N. C. C. title. The Purple and White thus became the first team in conference history to make it three-in-a-row. Several of the players were outstanding, but nobody rates being named "the player of the year." Teamwork was the Watchword of the ,42 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS squad, and teamwork it was! Don Bullock and Ken Kimberlin turned in D116 performances as tackles, while Ed Fields and Sam Grimes did ex- ceedingly well as ends. At the guard positions, Arlis Turner and Charley Arey demonstrated that they could hold them. As center, Captain Dick Barr proved himself worthy of the spot. Halfbacks James Smith and Jack Adams came through with some brilliant running at crucial mo- Bob Mode Willie Martin Arlis Turner Kenneth Kimberlin Don Bullock Ed Fields Charles Arey James Smith Bob Clark ments. Jack Snyder, the only returning letterman, earned himself new honors as the team's quarterback. Central's kicking expert, Jack Camp- bell, was a most capable fullback. As Coach Fisher often changed his lineup-, several of the following players drew starting assignments: Bo-b Mo-de, Van Peck, John Smith, Jim Carey, Dick Fisher, Bob Clark, and Dick Anderson. All these men turned in excellent performances, too. Jack Adams Page Nineiy-five Page Ninety-:ix The North Walnut Street Field House HE once-homeless Bearcats now have their own home. The mortgage was burned, figuratively, on Tuesday evening, January 26, when the title to the Field House was turned over to the Muncie school board by the Public School Extension Division. The climax of more than fifteen years of planning and working was reached that evening. The history of the Field House begins in the early twenties when the popularity of basketball had crowded the Bearcat games out of the old gym at Central into Camp- bell's auditorium and finally the gym at Ball State. Because of this, the community felt that a building should be provided, and plans were discussed, but nothing definite developed at that time. In 1928, when the Bearcats annexed the state championship, public spirit demanded action. And action resulted, for the Public Schools Extension Association was formed. This group of public-spirited citizens was to aid and assist the School City to acquire and pay for suitable grounds and equipment for "education and scientific purposes and for health and vocational training? QA lack of space in the city schools had made additional equipment necessary.j The plan also contemplated the establishment of a building large enough to serve as a community center for large public gatherings. Land for the project was given by the Y. M. C.A. and the Ball family. Additional land purchased by the school board gave a final tract of ground with a frontage of 900 feet on North Walnut Street and extending west to the river. The Field House was erected, the financing being underwritten by local banks which sold shares to citizens. Under the terms of the agreement, it was leased to the School City at a rental designed to pay the interest and retire the bonds in fourteen years. A committee composed of Edgar L. Haymond, John C. Banta and Robert O. Burt worked with the Muncie Cen- tral High School Athletic Association in the direction of athletic and other activities, except those for school purposes. In addition to serving as an athletic and community center, the Field House has also provided space for McKinley Junior High classes since its construction. Today the land, the Field House and the new McKinley Junior High Classroom Unit, and equipment worth almost half a million dollars belong to Muncie. The Bearcats have a home, the School City has two fine buildings, a football and athletic field, tennis courts, and plenty of land for additional buildings. SEASONS RECORD THEY WE Fort Wayne Central W .- 33 Winchester ,..,-. 31 Frankfort ,,.. W , - 31 Richmond ,..., - - 26 Anderson ,,,,,., 45 Hartford City .,r,, 26 Logansport Y C,,, .. 40 New Castle E,..,, 36 Marion .,,E.,.C 22 Lafayette , , E .,,. 40 Anderson ,,..--e 34 Row I: Don C0at5, Marvin Fifer. Burris ,.,,, Technical - A E New Castle , Hammond , , Richmond A , , Alexandria , - - Kokomo ,,,,. SECTIONAL Royerton , , , E Gaston .,,,. Center Y - - Row 2: Kenny Kimberlin, Jim Carey, Jack Snyder, Bob Phillips, Kenneth Quire. ROW 3: Eugene Smothers, Fred Riley, Dick Anderson, Bob Mode, john Greiner. THEY ,--22 -,-41 ,ES7 ,,-29 --,40 ,,,24 ,-39 ,-,32 ,,,22 --C29 Page Ninety-seven . x N YL N X X H Ki Y Qi , RK, we fx Q Xxx X X , '3 ' 'X Q X. '5 3 Q41 Ov- I' - - 3 NN.. XX xl lg 4 xx! Y x X. .xx X R-. x X 'N 1 x gl! . 4 Page Ninety-eight Kenneth Quire Jack Snyder, captain Don Coats John Greiner Coach Mel Wilson Kenneth Kimberlin jim Carey Bob Phillips Fred Riley Bob Mode Marvin Fifer BEARCAT BASKETBALL REMEMBERING the old adage, "Bearcats Always Fightf' Coach Mel Wilson's youthful charges turned in nine victories against twelve de- feats this year. Though the record 'itself doesn't show it, the season was successful, following the previous one with its record of six victories and seventeen defeats. The Bearcats raced through a fast and furious schedule, putting up a good fight from the opening game with Central of F. Wayne, state champs, till the closing one with Center. The season was a strange one, however, with the Cats hot one night and cold the next. On December 11, they upset Richmond, 35 to 26, and on the next night fell before Anderson, 45 to 30. They repeated the same thing in February, when they lost to New Castle, 57 to 35, and the next night upset Hammond, 34 to 29. With Jack Snyder, captain, able to play only part of the game, the team held a high-scoring Burris five to a 22-to-20 victory on another occasion. The greatest victory came on January 8, when the team handed the Marion Giants, voted the state,s No.1 team at the time, their first defeat in ten games. This yearis team was composed of three seniors, seven juniors, and two sophomores. Ten of the twelve were playing their first year or first full year on the Bearcat squad. Leading the team in scoring was Kenneth Quire, junior forward, who was ineligible until the third game. However, he amassed a total of 166 points. Second place was held by Jim Carey, a six- foot sophomore, who broke into the Bearcat line-up with his steady brand of ball. He scored 138 points. Third man in the scoring was the junior guard, Jack Snyder, captain until a hip injury sent him to the hospital. Jack, who tallied 80 points, received his injury January 22 in a game with Anderson. He played part of the Burris game on January 26, before his injury forced him out of the line-up. This was his second year with the squad, and his loss was a severe blow to the team. When he left the team, Don Coats, a junior guard, took over the role of captain and did very well. With an eye for basketball and plenty of spirit, Don was a great help to the Bearcats. First among the three seniors on the squad was Bob Phillips, forward. who came up from the intramural ranks at mid-season last year. He proved a definite asset to the squad and was always in there to contribute his share to the victories. Another senior, John Greiner, finished his first and last year as guard. He was a fast, dependable player who will be greatly missed next year. He had formerly played two years with H. A. Pettijohn's Y. M. C. A. Cardinals. The third senior was Bob Mode, another guard who was also a product of the Cardinal outfit. In his first and last year on the Purple and White squad, Mode proved himself worthy of the Bearcat uni- form. Tallest man at six feet, two inches, is Kenneth Kimberlin, junior reserve, who added much to the Bearcat strength and is expected to be one of the most valuable men next year. Gum-chewing Marvin Fifer, another sopho- more, showed much improvement during the year and will probably be one of the regulars next season. Coming from Center, Fred Riley joined the Bearcats and showed excellent ability to control the ball. At mid-season he was moved to the first string to replace Snyder. Two more juniors, Dick Anderson and Eugene Smothers, showed up well during the season and saw considerable action. I Team managers, Johnny Whitworth, Don Bullock, and Gene Clark, de- serve congratulations for their work during the year. Page Ninety-nine Page Om' Hundred Row 1: Coach Ettore Antonini, Bill King, Everett Dunn. Row 2: John Smith, Charles Arey, Jack Huston, joe Blackmer. Row 3: Dallas Jones, Rufus Steele, Joe Gray. WRESTLING ALTHOUGH handicapped by the lack of veterans and the difficulty of transportation, Central's wrestlers turned in an excellent showing this year. Coached by Ettore Antonini, the boys participated in a South- port cycle with two of the three meets held at Southport and the third here. Only six boys composed our squad, but they came in fourth with 20 points. The three top-rankers, Bloomington, Southport, and Washington of East Chicago, each had the full squad of eleven men. In the state tourney at Bloomington, our boys did a fine- job. Billy King, sophomore, took the 103-pound class title, while Joe Gray, another soph- omore, came out first in the 120-pound division. Two other places were won by Dallas Jones, second in the 133-pound division, and Charles Arey, fourth in the 145-pound group. Everett Dunn and John Smith completed the six-man tourney team. Other boys who served on the team during the season include Jack Hutson, Joe Blackmer, Rufus Steele, and Raymond Reason. Bill Fisher acted as student manager. Left, one of Muncie Relays contestants in broad jumpg right, Doris Condon Qsecond from leftj, as Relays Board, Queen, presides at thc meet and presents awards and ribbons, assisted by her attendants, Madeline Barbara Fuller, Phyllis Peckenpaugh, and Miss Meehan. TRACK OLD weather and rain failed to lessen the enthusiasm of Central's track- sters this year. The season opened with the annual inter-class meet, won by the seniors with the amazing total of 92 points. As winners, they chose Doris Condon queen of the Muncie Relays, held April 24, one of the highlights of the spring season. Central failed to take first place in the early meets, but came back strong to win the sectional at Ball State on May 15, with 472 points. This was the Purpleclads, twelfth win in thir- teen years. The season's schedule follows: April 1-2, 5, inter-class meet, April 8, Anderson, Burris, Central, April 16, Burris, Central, April 24, Muncie Relays, May 1, Kokomo Relays, May 8, North Central Conference meet, May 15, sectional, May 22, state final. Row 1: Bob Mode, Ed Fields, John Greiner, Charles Arey, Fred Randall, James Smith. Row Z: Eugene Martin, Jack Adams, Jack Bailey, John Smith, Walter Pedlow, Sam Grimes, Eugene n Smothers. Row 3: Andy Zeberl, assistant coach, Ernest johnson, George Matrox, Eugene Hole, Bob Welsh, Gene Thom, Coach Ettorc Antonini. Page One Hundred One Row 1: Vern Barry, George Halleck, Rex Werbil. Row 2: Elmer Cox, managcrg John Greincr, Fred Riley, John Smith, Bob Kinder, Dick Anderson, m McNickle, Coach Odie Barnett. Row 3: A. J. Hall, Bob Watson, Bob Kuhns, Dick johnson, Charles Keller, Rodney Dedman, Dan Malort Jim Reed, Paul Ratliff, Bob Moore. BASEBALL PRING at last! Gone the cheering crowds and the steady thunder of feet racing up and down the hardwood. In their places are more cheering crowds and the loud cry of America's greatest sport, "Play Ball!" Although the rooters couldn't compare in number with the hardwood fans, the Bearcat baseball team, under the direction of Coach Odie Barnett, displayed the old Bearcat spirit. All home games were played at McCulloch, while practice sessions were held at Heekin Park. - Added to the interest in baseball was the presence of the Pittsburgh Pirates, here for their spring training. When baseball hopefuls from Muncie and sur- rounding towns were given tryouts, Lloyd Tolle, a senior and former Bearcat pitcher, was given a contract. He will report to the New York minor leagues after school is out, unless the armed forces take him first. THE SCHEDULE WE THEY April 21 Sulphur Springs L L L L L L L 3 4 f April 22 Royerton .... ...LLLL 1 0 0 April 23 Hartford City L L LLLLLLL 7 3 Double-header L LLLLL 10 7 April 30 Hagerstown L L L L 4 Double-header L L L L L L 3 May 5 Pendleton L L L L L L L 7 May 12 Spiceland L L L L L L L L L 2 May 13 Hartford City L 6 May 14 Anderson L L L L L L 3 May 21 Anderson L - LLLLL LL May 25 Richmond LLLLLLLL LL May 28 Technical LLLLLLLL LL June 2 Richmond LLLLLLLLLLLLL LL Page One Hundred' Two INTRAMURAL SPORTS program of intramural sports is annually directed by Floyd Raisor for those boys who do not participate in varsity athletics. This year more than one hundred boys in thirteen teams were enrolled in the basketball leagues which played during the winter. Vocational teams met on Mondays, while the club teams played on Wednesdays. After round robin tourneys in each league had de- termined each team's standing, the final tournament between the two leagues was conducted. The Machine Shop boys, shown below, emerged as champions of the nine teams playing: Auto Mechanics, General Shop, College Prep, Printing, Band, Business Ed, Drafting, Choir, and Machine Shop. Potential material for varsity teams is always being found in this Held of activity, Bob Phillips having made X' his way from a team last year to a position on this yearis squad. Q If the weather permitted, softball was to be played this spring. dx .Q - 6 T1 A ZX FINAL TOURNAMENT SCORES W ROUND ONE ROUND TWO if Auto Mechanics ,.,,, , , 21 Machine Shop "" ' ' ' ' 36 X -X G 1 Sh 16 Chef "" ' 2 19 7 mera OP ' ' ' T Auto Mechanics - , 30 College Prep - , C - 28 College prep Y M - H 15 Printing - - -. - - 19 Machine Shop , - - 31 Business Ed C - - 43 Business Ed '-"' - 7 24 Band .sss , H 22 FINAL ,Machine Shop , , , 23 Machine Shop ---Y Y - 24 Drafting , .. , s s 17 Auto Mechanics , 11 Row 1: Vernon Barry, Dale Noward, Arlis Turner, Jim Taylor. Row 2: Max Fields, Bob Harshman, Bob Kuhns, Charles Keller. Page One Hundred Tlarce 1942-1943 SEPTEMBER 14. School opens. Bearcat eleven begins season with Fort Wayne Tigers. 18. Sears Section of athletic stadium dedicated at Bearcat-Anderson game. OCTOBER 12. Senior Skating Party at Gibsonis. 17. All-school dance. 22-23. Indiana State Teachers Association meeting in Indianapolis . . . no school. 29. Junior Masquerade Ball at Field House Qsome of guests shown in first photo of third rowj. NOVEMBER 2-6. Junior Red Cross Enrollment Drive. 9. Dedication of the Trade School fsecond pho- to, first row-H. F. Brickley, state super- visor of war production training shown at microphonej. William F. Patterson, Under- secretary of War, was among speakers. 11. Armistice Day program in auditorium. Par- ticipants Cshown third photo, third rowj in- clude Revenna Bird, Robert Eddy, Lois Ann Piepho, David Sursa, Martha Sowar, John Fitch, Clara Birt, Barbara Ice, and Phyllis Peckinpaugh. Musical groups also appeared. 13. American Education Week community pro- gram at Field House. 16. Bearcat football squad awarded trophy for third consecutive North Central champion- ship at banquet held in cafeteria ffirst pic- ture in first rowj. 19-20. Students attend annual Indiana State High School Legislative Assembly at Purdue, where Ted Whitacre is voted one of ten outstand- ing members. Those to attend shown in first photo of second row include the following: seated, Jayne Ann Wilson, Leasle Watson, Revenna Bird, Phyllis Cecil, Ross Orr, stand- ing, Bob Winder, Jack Banta, Mr. McNutt, Casper Turkes, Ted Whitacre, Miss Clev- enger. 24. Basketball season opens with Fort Wayne Central here Cthird row, second picturej. 25 Thanksgiving program to dedicate Centralis Service Flag. 26-27. Thanksgiving vacation. 30. United War Fund Drive opens. Drive begins for Victory Corps members. DECEMBER 13. Two hundred fifty Centralites participate in annual Christmas Community Sing at Field House. 17. Dramatic Club presents "Why the Chimes Rang" at convocation. 18. Music students appear in annual presenta- tion of 1'The Messiah" at High Street Church. Soloists fthird picture in second rowj were Cseatedj Leasle Watson, Madeline Board, Bar- bara Brickley, Marjorie Kelsey, Mary Cather- ine Dolan, Ruth Bruenigg standing, Wanda Newman, Phyllis Cecil, George Brady, Mar- shall Rowlette, Dick Johnson, Bill Munson, Dorothy Buckles, and Juanita Saunders. School closes for two-week Christmas vaca- tion. Page One Hundred Four CALENDAR JANUARY 4. School re-opens after Christmas vacation. 7. Grover Cleveland Alexander, great baseball pitcher, speaks at convocation. CSecond row, second picturej 26. Field House title transferred to the school board at ceremonies held before Burris-Cen- ral game. CSecond picture, fourth row.j 27. Junior theater party. 29. First term closes. FEBRUARY 1. New term opens. 17. Basketball season closes with Alexandria game here. 19. Sophomores sponsor dance to collect coat- hangers for Camp Atterbury. 25. Sectional tourney begins. 27. Bearcats lose to Center in afternoon game. MARCH 5. Coach Mel Wilson, now Ensign Wilson, leaves for the Navy. Team gives him traveling case. CFirst photo, fourth row.Q 15-19. Red Cross War Fund Drive. 16. Victory Corps initiation. APRIL 3. Girls Service Club sponsors Service Men's Canteen at Big Four Station. 8. College Conference D a y held fluncheon shown in first photo in Efth rowj. 12. Seniors elect Doris Condon Relays Queen. Shown in second picture, fifth row, are Phyllis Peckinpaugh, Barbara Fuller, Made- line Board, attendants, Doris Condon, queen. 21. Program given for those planning to enter nurses' training. 26-30. Spring vacation. MAY 11. Mr. Pierce stunned by addition of new un- abridged dictionary to print shop equipment. fFifth row, third picture.J 20. Sophomore honor students guests of Exchange Club at luncheon. 21. Annual Senior Mothers, Tea held in cafe- teria from from 3:30 to 5:30 oiclock. The "9:20 Specialf' all-school dance spon- sored by juniors, is held at the Field House. 25. Senior honor students guests at Rotary Club luncheon. 26. Second Victory Corps initiation. 27. Senior music students awarded certificates of merit at convocation. JUNE 1. Honor Chapel. 2. Kiwanis Club entertains junior honor students at luncheon. 3. Senior dance held at Recital Hall on Ball State campus. 6. Baccalaureate Services at High Street Church. 7. THE MAGICIAN distributed. Senior Banquet. 8. Class Day program at Rivoli in afternoon and skating party at Gibson's in evening. 10. Commencement held at 5:30 in the evening on Ball State campus. 11. School closes. 1 :E .22 E:'.f"I FEE' W wi if ri X 'uf N 4251 , - QM? 4 H fi? xv if , vs A mx ,E E 2 gin 'Nw wwf r 'wwf iii! iii' Q, 1 5 .ww S M 1, :af Q 35- Q Qkfii aff Q1- wp L- Mig 5 he ,Y 3 E Above Mary Jane Palmer, Marta Ruth Shultz, Clart Birt, Miriam Halbert. Above: Anna Sue Reed, Elmer Cox, Phyllis Peckinpaugh Below Don Garrard Barbara Briekley, Elaine Yurkshat, Mary Lou Merz. Below: Agnes Gray, Margie jackson, Mary Ellen Littler Iris Crouse THE MAGICIAN STAFF OU have read the 1943 Magi-cimz, and we hope you have enjoyed it. Now, meet the people who have worked throughout the year to make this book possible. All the long hours of planning, figuring, layouts, pasting, alphabetizing, selling, proof-reading, typing fto mention only a few of the jobs to be done before this book is put into your handsj . . . all have been worthwhile if this book successfully mirrors one year at Central. If in future years it recalls happy school days and the friends you made here, it has served its purpose. The book is the result of the work done by the editorial and business staffs. Heading the former as co-editors are Miriam Halbert and Marta Ruth Shultz. They have planned layouts, prepared copy for engraver and printer, checked schedules, read copy, made identifications, among a great number of other edito- rial jobs. Elmer Cox has served most efficiently as business manager, head of the business staff. His assistants have been Anna Sue Reed, who has directed the subscription salesmen, and Phyllis Peckinpaugh, advertising manager. Clara Birt and Mary Jane Palmer have served as writers for all material so that a definite continuity could be maintained. The material with which they Worked was gathered by Treva Turner and Dave Hartley, departments, Barbara Crum and Dorothy Ann Williams, organizations. The senior Writeups were pre- pared by Barbara Brickley and Don Garrard, while the mock election was directed Page One Hmzdrea' Eight by Barbara Fuller, Mary Lou Merz, and Elaine Yurkshat. For the first time, results of this annual affair have been announced first in the yearbook, appearing with the writeups. The sports section was handled by Charles Werts and Thurman Walker. Senior picture schedules were arranged by Iris Crouse and Marta Ruth Shultz, assisted by Miss Margaret Ryan. Underclass pictures were in charge of Mary Ellen Littler with Agnes Gray and Margie Jackson, juniors, as assistants. Faculty pic- tures were taken by Mr. Humphrey, who volunteered for the job, only to Hnd himself taking many other photographs. His student aides were Jack Banta and Bob Polhamus, who together were responsible for most of the shots on the double- page spread following, and Ralph Finney. Mr. Lingeman took most of the organ- ization pictures. The subscription staff, which established a record in sales, consisted of Revenna Bird, Jean Hitz, Maxine Brown, Gladys Handley, directed by Anna Sue Reed. Phyllis Peckinpaugh was in charge of the following ad solicitors: Dave Hartley, Jack Stiffler, Mary Ann Wescott, Harold Braxton, Eddie Lewis, and Barbara Crum. Faculty sponsors included Miss Jewel Standerford, editorial, J. Carl Humphrey, business. Above Dave Hartley, jack Stiffler, Mary Ann Above: Dave Hartley, Treva Turner, Dorothy Above: Revenna Bird jean Hit7 Maxine Wescott Harold Braxton, Eddie Lewis. Ann Williams, Barbara Crum. Brown, Gladys Handley Below Bob Polhamus, Jack Banta. Below: Mr. Humphrey. Below: Thurman Walker Charles Werts Page One Hzmdnd Nm: OUR PHOTOGRAPHY HEN the theme for this year's Magician was selected, the staff realized that the photography would be the most important phase of the book. Members of the Muncie Camera Club generously consented to help with the theme photographs and spent three Monday evenings in November doing the work. We wish to express our thanks for their fine cooperation which has helped to make our book effective. Without their aid, We could not have carried out original plans. We also wish to- thank Mr. Zetterberg for making the arrangements. The following Camera Club members are represented: DON DRIDGES: "Social Science," p. 2. MORA MORRIS: "Washing Dishes," p. 25 "Egg- Beater," p. 3. GEORGE PASOTTI: "Calculating Machine," and "Drums," p. 23 pp. 36, 91. ROGER PELHAM: "Telegraph," "Drafting," "Foreign Languages," "Twosome," p. 23 "Weld- ing," "Drafting," "Dictionary," p. 3, pp. 5, 12, 24, 47. CLEO PUGH: pp. s, 16, zo, 37. CLIFF REESE: "Shakespeare," p. 2: "Art," "Li- brary,', p. 35 pp. 35, 106-107 Clibrary shotsj. HUBERT SCHISLER: "English," p. 3. EDWARD ZETTERBERG: "Organ," "Science," p. 3, Trade School Dedication, p. 105. Credit for other photographs in the book goes to: THE MUNCIE PRESS: Sears-Roebuck Stadium, p. 93. THE MUNCIE STAR: Moose Scoreboard, p. '94, DICK GREEN: The Field House, p. 96. U. S. SIGNAL CORPS: Lt.-Col. Davis, p. 48. AL SERRA: Cover Photo, French, Hi-Y, and Social Science Clubs, Field House Dedication, pp. 98, 105. STEIN'S: Seniors and basketball players. HARRY I. KILLION 8z SON, Richmond: Un- derclassmen. Page One Hunzired Tm ROGER S. LINGEMAN: All other school clubs and organizations and the Trade School, intra- mural football, and basketball teams: art classes, College Conference Day,The Queens, Mr. Pierce's directory, "The Messiah" soloists, delegates to legislative assembly, Ensign Wilson, long shot of athletic field. J. CARL HUMPHREY, assisted by Jack Banta, Ralph Finney, Robert Polhamus: All faculty pictures, individual football shots, football action, track, wrestling, baseball teams, coaches and managers, Masquerade Ball, Armistice Day, music rehearsals, and The Magician staff. JACK BANTA, BOB POLHAMUS: All other scenes of Central life. -YOUR STORY IN PICTU .fx- ,. S Q, , i - 1-we sri E ,Ng . 'K Q S z, 'Q. N E 1 ' is W 1N 5 , s, E, N ,,N W , E11 1 N1 -s ,N ,1- 'N. ' 15' N S Q ,E 1 N X: x El N , Es' ' 3 S 5 :N Q: N ' S, 1 ' 1 N E, Q1 Q- 221' , Q 1 Q1 , 1? Q N N, , a 1? , .SN ' T S, ,N 1 If ,N , :S N. -E1 .NN N S N M, 1 Q. N ll Q B NN.,eNNNN,:aaf:H5 S:S l 1 Nxxxxxxx NNNNNNN2R Kw N ENN JA UN RE - LEAVES TTS-THING UNTO E, N E SN Lo- ll 1 ,Rr . . S .-NEEENP ,' S 1 lx 'EV A Q-A E .5 Nl N - R 1: NNQ1 ' 3,5 N E N N ,1 1 ' 'N -uwii NN SS 'N N 1 1x , N. ,,N N W . E k ,N, 15 ,1 -- W, .- , N11 11, , U is , . 1:25, N1 '1, 1 ,N S N N 'kill NSG .NL 1 1: X X , 4 X . NNNNNNN w -X 1 1 egkmxgig' "f . ..,. was a pleasure to Worli Wlfll your An- S Xi nual Staff and fo pre- XXX pare the Engravulgs R xg for flus Book. 1w,'m,,1sN1 N.,f1N5E'EEQ'l5 N Xe XX C7 11'1 ff x'xX X X .... - X1 SQXN- NNNNxN,Nx NS-is XXNA Q xl ,,.,, HY 15 nnua , 111 X x N,,,.,..e mx. sxg,11QN5N years to come, recall Q with pleasant reflec- . 'mon the man ha 1nc1clenfs of your school ,--- A 11-1 DELAWARE ENGRAVING CO X MUNCIE INDIANA ,NR NN Q Q yy ' 5 ,.,L Q K 'Sago gk N. ,,,,,, wwe-HQ "" vzr::::ffQe11122? ..KiiQ A 'xxx W X5 -frr feefe , 1' eeee 1 Page One Hundred Eleven One Hmzrfred Twelve fp..- -... ... .. ..,- -1 ..,.. .. ....1...,..,.1-,-1 -.. -..-- - -.-.-f- -,-1- - - - Compliments of MUNCIE MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION Ball Stores, Inc. C C C Banner-Whitehill, Inc. C A. E. Brown ....w The Cade Company C C C Clark's Service Company C Covalt,s Dairy .,... C. Cree Gable ...... H. L. Green Company C C Joseph A. Goddard Company C Guarantee Tire SC Rubber C C C Indiana General Service Co. The Keller Company ,,,.. The John Kelley Company K1Dg,S C...a.,CCC.a S. S. Kresge Company C C S. S. Kresge Company C C Kuhner Packing Company The Marx Company C C C Merchants National Bank C C C Merchants Trust Company Owl Drug Stores C C C C Pearson Company, Inc. C C J. C. Penny Company C C Press Publishing Company 7 Pazol s CCCCCCCCCCCC Richey's CCCCCCCC Schuster Brothers, Inc. C C Sears, Roebuck 86 Company C C Star Publishing Company C C C Stillman's CCCCCCCC Western Auto Supply Co. C C C White City Lumber Co. C F. W. Woolworth Company C C 400 South Walnut St. 301 South Walnut St. 313 South Walnut St. 100 South Walnut St. 325 East Main St. Godman and Nichols Ave 116 East Jackson St. 306 South Walnut St. 221 West Seymour St. 212 East Main St. 117 North Mulberry St. 114 East Main St. Mulberry and Adams Sts. 114 South Walnut St. 300 South Walnut St. 214 South Walnut St. 13th and North Elm Sts. 104 North Walnut St. Mulberry and Jackson Sts 110 East Main St. 200 South Mulberry St. 116-118 South Walnut St 225 South Walnut St. High and Jackson Sts. Walnut and Jackson Sts. 219 South Walnut St. 401 South Walnut St. 115 South Walnut St. Mulberry and Adams Sts. 315-319 South Walnut St 312 East Main St. East Twelfth St. 324 South Walnut St. 1 1 .....m.-.m1mg....,,,.-,ml,mimp-lm-.m,.-iill...m,1 We are devoting all of our Productive Capacity tO the production of War Materials WARNER GEAR DIVISICN BORG WARNER CORPDRATIGN Buy War Bonds 1 Page Om' Hundred Foufleen ---fs r ronczum-unzn zlNc'cAP f Juno? UH 0 Still the thravto- one favor-its after ' "x' -V lim' voax-5: B B E A, Qvf' I vAc - 'Au' U sEf"ffr Food from gardens and orch- ,.. E K . mm ua , ards may be easlly and suc- v1-fhf'Qw-d- f 11 a h 'f m mxmg ,N Wm' cess u ycanne at omex you r:S2'25'f'1'Q.g, use BALL Iars, Caps and Rub- "' -' M' 'W bers and follow the Ball Blue , 5 . . nu' N' 1' GLA V Book of tested cann1ng rec1pes. . ff-wi?-in.......:zm5??Z32 gL':if,Lfdg,f3':f,:2Q1 There IS a BALL Jar and Cap 1. a. rw. ' - - :fS",'j,,,2f,'i,, ' for every cannmg need, any s1ze wxth smooth top C edge. or style you prefer. The 'BALL ' 'Ideal' ' with ' 'no-stretch' ' spring steel wire clamp is safe ff t'fLilQ to use, sanitary, easy to seal gitgwmx QIV: E . :,: and open. For BALL Perfect ' f " V A .:,. XX Mason Iars, use the porcelain- 'I ' : f lined zinc cap, the BALL Vacu- , "I Seal two-piece metal cap or f, 1 5, if the BALL No. l0 Glass Top Seal :2.. Q , fglass lid, separate jar ring, and 5 ' P metal screw handy. , 1 , K1 . egg. , T2 Q ,W J 2 QTL "l l fi: When buying fruit jars and Q f 1- 1' H "3 caps. alwais look for the name MB? All BALL ' L........,..A 11-'1'112 .,-- jars are re ia e. V ,, , it Bllll BRDTHERS CUM PRNY MUNCIE. INDIANA. U.S.A. , Compliments of Muncie's Five Leading Theatres KIVOLI - STRAND - W YSOR HOOSIER and UPT-OWN 4.11111.....-.-1.-..11111411,111,11111g...m l Z RQBERTS IVTLF Ei! Bl LM Fi? Q S --?'.,:.1'iLiil gs-nl ' "" i-IZ-:L'?I'FI"i.v , g - - . 1. V 552' ,yy X- Dy Ami '35'1E:3::5.32:2:r1' f ,V , ' ..:i?:f 1 S613 l ,,CZ2L?c, 1,2 .Q yu k .,., 1 W . 1 ' ,,wi1,5aTQ1f ,. W' PP '53 F e my : '4?1-sniff,-'ff"'i H " x ' P Nxii, QQ'-?4:f1"2'5 V f --35 1, "SQL 4.1: x F gn 2531, 'S K mzfff' ,E :Hx "rfb ' -2 v - " , Ji. 'n ' ,.a1?'?v' 'f.3.'y'M,., F ' ',, V ' " ., :-M'-'fJl"g'L2lif,'.J,-'-,. . ai iiif, ' ""'+iEi' , ---- 'z A ' L -V' wi . e. 1 k 1-af' J. rg 'X E ,Mme 3 'e'ff,1,, - , 1 QA 2. a.'a,n,--no 'lr ..:g?5T,'f3v - W .,,.. 1 -'-- il M. pn- STUDENTS! 1...-m..m..,q1g .,-.m...m1,m1m- l s I 1 1 l l 1 I I 1 . a 1 2. 'Q' ! Our BALLROOM is the place for your DANCES and BANQUETS i Dial 8 8 61 Management - Thornburg Hotel Co. E E E ! I 4' - -- - ul-un-any One H und red 40.1 1-m...fm11...1-1.11.m1,m1m...m.1m,1-,,,..1,,,11n1:m1'w1-m1,,.,1-H..-N1-I.,1'm.1'm..1m1I..1W1-m1'fu1mi1gi,........,,,,1im1nn1 ,P f PELHAM PI-IOT0 COPY SERVICE - 122 West Charles Street 'I Colzgmtulafions and Best Wishes, Class of ,43 l 4- 40,1 1-4,1w1'lln1il1v1ym1uvl1-,,.1fm.----.14-u 4 u I l 3. -....1m,1 1 1 -11 1 1.,,,1,m1m:1m:1..n1 1 1,,,,1...:1,,,:1m:...m1,,,111,141-'1m1m-1m'1,111 1 1i,11...' ...im...i-U1 -.,14m1-u,1m,1un1im11m..nm...nu...vm1nn11:111.1.1..m.1nq..im1v,..1,,, 11 1 Q NATIQN-RCBINSCN, PRINTERS, Inc. - Letterpress and Offset Telephone 2-1221 426 East Howard Street Muncie A. p1,..v1,.y1m.1m:..m:1 1 1 1 1 1 11...1H141M1lm1In-1H,-1lm1m-1m:1'1-111 1 1 1 1 1.,,1.m1nu1 11, K'At the Sign of the Clock" 3061 South Walnut GRADUATION GIFTS OF JEWELRY 4271 - Dial - 4271 PgO Hddsf L11 ,, ,, 1,1 1 Wilson's Pastry Shop 1 15 West Charles Street Dial 8 5 51 FURNAS Ice Cream Indiana'S Largest-Selling ICE CREAM C4625 I l'lAD!-MARK RIG. U. 5. PA1. OIF. D R I N K COCA-COLA IN BOTTLES MUNCIE, INDIANA Where PARTICULAR PEOPLE Eat The Mandarin Inn ' 115 East Jackson St. P gr One Hundred Sevenle Bfoun-x4un1nnnp1 1 1un1mm1lm1uu1nn1un1uu1: L111 n ,F 5!.n1.m1gm1 I T I-IARTLEY Auto Wrecking Co. 1 23rd and Gharkey Sts. I Phone 8819 ! 4. . ti...-,......: 1, 1 1 1 1 ... - -4 -. -1 -,Q -,m-.m- BEST BURGERS l i Hamburger Inn 121 West Charles St. 'i'- -LII - Illr - --- -1- - IIII --Im- 'III - 'III - llll - III' - -' "'i -H"-'Nl' WMI- ,,,, -: -----.---,- :,,-W I Hofwell's Flower Shop In thfe 2 RIVOLI THEATRE BLDG. 214 South Mulberry St. 1 Phone 8 872 l + .iw-:m1nn1 1n1nn1uu1 1 1nu1uu-6nm1un1:1.m1:m1- GIFTS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES PEN ZEL'S The Center for Your 211 South Walnut Street Dial 4891 l 'i'u1 llll 1 lnll 1 1 1.1 umnu 1 ennl - lnnn 1 lulu - null x-11 nnlz 1 n u,1un!el Om' Hzmdreu' Eighlren ,,.1,m1un1 1:1 1 1 1 1 1 1,,1 1 1m,1m,..g ,1 CBest Wishes Class of Q43 We wish you the best of luck, good health and a happy life . . . May a World of long-lasting peace be in the very, very near future for all. Where the high school lads mee! Where the Newest Siyles prevail All Are Welcome TI-IE MARX CO. 104-106 North Walnut St. Across from the Courthouse 1, ...., 1 1, 1,,1,,,..,.,1..,41,,,51 ,1m,1m1 ,1 ,1m1 n1:u1:nn1,xn1un1un-un1un1nu-un1uu1:m1un1uu1:m-:m1 QUALITY ISN'T RATIONED at the LEE E. BECKLEY Jewelry Store 109 South Mulberry u1.ul111111un11:14-nn11m1un1un--un1-nn-nu-- 1:11 m1,m1:n1 FOLGER W. BROWN STUDIO Portrait and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHY 612 Ashland Avenue Phone 4847 Muncie, Ind ,g1m,.. ,1m,1.m1.m... 1 1 1 1 .1,m1.m1 41 1,,,,1 .ln1.m1nn1un--m1:m--: 1: 1: 1, 13 1m...m.1 H111 ,1 :1m11nn111:11m:1uu-un1un1im1un1m:1 :1n:.1 ,4...-,..-- -1 .. - - ,-Q -I .., -. .. --I-, - -- -1 -.... ..... . - - .. -- -I -I ...W-..4. I 5 I l Q 1 THE STEIN sTUD1o is proud to have had the 1 : opportunity to take Central,s class pictures for 1 1943. Central is doing its part in the War program. I Many of its graduates are already in some branch of the service, and many more will go soon. We know Central will be proud of them, so to the Class of '43 i We say "good luck." ' , z I ' 2 I I 5 - I 3 THE STEIN STUDIO I 107 West Jackson Street Muncie, Indiana 1 - I i .3.-,,-,,.,...----y....-, .... , .... .--.--r--,-..-,..---l- -,,,,.,,.,,.. - Your Credit Is Good at ,I ' fg 'fp - 9 f COMPLETE OPTICAL sHoP ,':"1 - Dial 5241 - lf zif Zfs 'it' 'f't' I 1 ' gf H " 2.7 .WALNUT STREET I 217 South Walnut Street ,,,,,-,,,-, -, -, -,-,- ,,,, -, ,,,, - ,,,, - s,,, -,:,,,-,,,,-!,,,- ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, - ,,,, -, - -, - - - - -M-,,,,-ug C'077g1'6llLlll6lfi0l7S to the Class of '43 Tailoring - I-Iaberdashery - Hats Inc. i of me Bette' Soft HEADQUARTERS for SPORTSWEAR FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN Over on Mulberry Street, 113 South if- '--' - ---' - '-': - '-'i --'- --IK - --" - "" - '-" - '--' - ---' - --'- - -rll - -III - '--' - '--' - '-'f - III- - '-'K - Ilif - '--' - '-" - --II - ---1 - IIIK - "-- - Iifl - 'f-' - "-' - '-" - --II - '-" - -"- -I-1-Mi. THIS BOOK HAS BEEN PRINTED BY THE CRAFTSMEN OF SCOTT PRINTING COMPANY AT MUNCIE, INDIANA, IN THE MONTH OF MAY, NINETEEN HUNDRED FORTY-THREE Page One Hundred Nineteen l 4 N - r W ie. V,I,f1'. 'I ! 17 I, 14 . I - K X E WN W Maj WW V M, ,2 Q Wal, r 5. K J v, E Q 5354333 Eg V KWH I 4 pea X X Q ,ggi-WW mw+ a Pu! ffw' 2 f V or 04 1907 ff IPC -,,79f7lx'. , w gy! ZQWQ -WW f Q' ! i WH , 1 Q H X I, X Ce :Rl I 6 N 2 N2 iff QE' . - 'S X Q 2 f 'A 1 1 F 1 A fffffi' J, uw, ' NC..-,,. fi F . ICX A 1 1 RN JN 4 5 ffffx GAIM 'PW' 'rf 'Alf I 543 ho ,xx M44 , f ff' f . MC Q'?,,M,,,f ?A


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Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.