The Lookout Chapter of the National Honor Society of 1933 started manually publishing this Book of Honor “to trace the achievements of past students of Central since its organization in 1907.” Their goal was for future members of the Society to continue researching classes prior to 1933 and record honors recipients of future classes, thus inspiring students to attain more and still greater honors for Alma Mater.
Dedication of Book of Honor read: To the past students of Central, who by their zeal and industry have won honors for Alma Mater, and to students of the future, whom we challenge to the fullest and best use of their mental endowment and God-given talents that through their character, scholarship, leadership, and service they may richly live and devotedly serve Alma Mater, we the Lookout Chapter of the National Honor Society dedicate this Book of Honor. Subsequent National Honor Society Classes continued this tradition through 1967.
Click on the link in the header to read this book.
Provided by Charlie Sedman
This is the earliest Central football program I’ve located thus far. The program is on a 22 x 16 inch piece of finished paper folded twice, and has team rosters and a double-page picture selection of Central players on the inside. The inside information also indicates the game was played on Frawley Field.
Comment by Ed Hoback
WOW! The oldest Football Program I have seen or ever heard. Did you put it on the History site?
1944 I would have been 4 years old. I am not sure how old I was when I started going to the football practices and games at Frawley Field. Frawley field became my play ground since I only lived one block from there on McCallie Ave. I could go out my back door down the alley to N. Lyerly St. to Frawley. I can still see the main gate on McCallie where people paid and came to the games. There was also a gate on N. Lyerly but it was used for the teams coming to play. Had a lot of fun times on that field.
In those days it became a tradition for the Central band to march from school down McCallie to the field. Everyone would gather to watch and listen as they played and marched.