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Page 7 text:
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Page 6 text:
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Fu I I I I I I n g
-I-he Imperative Needs of youth
As its theme for the year THE RED AND BLACK has chosen the following
statement of The Ten Imperative Needs of Youth as formulated by the Educa-
tional Policies Commission and unanimously adopted by the faculty of Central
High School as a guide to its program of objectives.
All youth need to develop saleable skills and those understandings and
attitudes that make the worker an intelligent and productive participant
in economic life. To this end, most youth need supervised work experi-
ence as well as education in the skills and knowledge of their occupations.
All youth need to develop and maintain good health and physical fitness.
All youth need to understand the rights and duties of the citizen of a
democratic society, and to be diligent and competent in the performance
of their obligations as members of the community and citizens of the state
All youth need to understand the significance of the family for. the indi-
vidual and society and the conditions conducive to successful family life.
All youth need to know how to purchase and use goods and services
intelligently, understanding both the values received by the consumer and
the economic consequences of their acts.
All youth need to understand the methods of science, the influence of
science on human life, and the main scientific facts concerning the nature
of the world and of man.
All youth need opportunities to develop their capacities to appreciate
beauty in literature, art, music, and nature.
All youth need to be able to use their leisure time well and to budget it
wisely, balancing activities that yield satisfactions to the individual with
those that are socially useful.
All youth need to develop respect for other persons, to grow in their
insight into ethical values and principles, and to be able to live and work
co-operatively with others.
All youth need to grow in their ability to think rationally, to express
their thoughts clearly, and to read and listen with understanding.
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Page 8 text:
By SHIRLEY STOVING
This year at Central has been crowded with
activity. The young-old school, in its ninety-
sixth year, has held her own, Hin, the midst of
noise and bustle of the city's life." Perhaps
the most significant feature of the year has been
a revival or re-emphasis of so-called extra-cur-
ricular activities, including athletics, under the
guidance of our principal, Mr. E. W. Alex-
ander, who instituted a weekly 'AActivity Day,"
and brought to us many exciting special pro-
grams and auditorium sessions, notably a visit
to the boys of the school by Stanley fBaseballD
Musial, Ed tBasketballj McCauley, and Joseph
In September four new teachers, Miss Sprague,
Mrs. Finley, Miss Mastorakos, and Coach
Vv'eber, entered the faculty, and Mr. W. R.
Layer came to us as Assistant Principal, joining
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Mr. Alexander and Mr. Svoboda to constitute
our "Three Wise Men," Early in September
the Seniors and New Seniors elected their class
oflicers. The January class chose Herman I-laffer
as president, Ruth Schultz as vice-president,
Gwen Glancy as secretary, and Bob Schmitt as
treasurer. The June class chose Mel Anderson,
president: Pearl Catanzaro, vice-presidentl Mary
Hodge, secretary: and Paul Bono, treasurer.
Central's football team opened the new season
with a trip to Evansville, Indiana, and the
tennis team ushered in its new term of competi-
tion with a match against Cleveland High.
Ken Poole and Fred Kirby were winners in the
Second Annual Scholastic Magazine Industrial
Arts Award contest. Ken took second prize in
the Machine Drawing classification and Fred
won honorable mention in the Architectural
Choir Robes, Stage Draperies, and the Organ Provide That New Look
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