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

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 142


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1921 volume:

' 4 F V 1-, ix I , I , J ' N .n V.. ,. fvzifvvc . 4' 2 , uk. x ,. "? 1-'.-'V V 53.'1':' ' "L : X I 1- znigx if-H HW ' 1 A A ' .I X- -V U 40 , ,N f.n3.,Iia :.z--,m.,.v.1. Ap: Agrraiwl-ag-3, -4-f-""' "' W NHS E . ' - A MUNCIE HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING El 1921 E V MHS EI PRESS OF ' SCOTT PRINTING COMPANY MUNCIE. IND. E 1921 EU Q::::Qiif::::Q MDCCCCXXI THE MUNCIE mi' HIGH SCHQOL ANNUAL VOLUME V 1 2:2 i1 l Ez:-:I 19212:-:U W nt-I5 E fm an exprrssiun nf nur ZllJPilPEiZIfiDlI, muh 25122111 fur 312552 Tl. Math fulyu has gifmm himself uurrs-2rf12hlg in lugal zmh 2ff2n:tif12 sez-.f1ic2 tu H12 institu- tinn, 1392, H12 fillass uf 1521, hu 1!25P2Ef- fnllg h2hi:z1i2 tu him this Qfiftlgj ,QHIJIIIXIIB uf the gmlunnie giligh Sclynnl Qmnuul. 1921 E ni:-15223 JESSE I.. VVARD 1512:-1-119212222-:lm e NHS E EDITORIAL ITH M. H. S. are associated many different thoughts, other than that of the magnificent building in which the fourteen hundred students of I Muncie High School assemble to study and learn, The halls, rooms, the auditorium, the gymnasium, are pleasant places. But connected with these, are many memories of the happenings which occurred in our years in Muncie High. M. H. S, means a place where many dear friends have been made, it has been a place where opportunities have come to us, some of which we have grasped, some of which we have let go, unheeded, Among our memories of M, H, S. are the records made by the school-in athletics, debates, contests, the splendid plays giveng we think of the high standards set by the school and the things for which it stands, M, H, S. harbors the faculty who work earnestly and diligently to create in each student that de- sire for learning and progressing, and to build within him character and respect for set rules and authority. As we live in M. H, S. from day to day, there is created in us a rever- ence for it, and it becomes a part of us, Every victory won is a victory for us, and every defeat is felt as a personal refutal. As we leave the school we will take with us the knowledge and inspirations we have received and will thank our teachers and parents for the excellent opportunities that have been given us for preparing for better service in the world. CHARLES DRAGOO. E 1Q'2l ei . Q HHS VINCENT VVA JONES GEO. L. H.-XYMOND President Sohool Board Treasurer School Board EDXVA.R4D TUHEY T. F. FITZGIBBON Secretary School Board Superintendent of Schools EU 1921 lil Ill:-IS FACULTY JESSE L. XVARD Principal T. B. CALVERT Assistant Principal GRETCHEN SCOTTEN Head of English Department ETH EL BOYLE English MARY KIBELE English IVA XVEYBRIGHT English SARAH HARVEY English DAVID R. STONE English LOIS DUVALL English HELEN MOORE English MARTHA IVINS Head of Mathematics Department ELLEN HOUTZ Mathematics 1921 HHS RUTH I3 YRKIT Commercial HUIZERT E. BRGVVN Head of History Department O. C. FRANC12 Mathematics FLORENCE LENTZ History FRA N CES DEPUTY Latin R, S. LINGEMAN Physics GENEVEVE HANNA Latin H ANNAH BLAIR Botany EDVVARD E. EATON Botany LAURA 13 EARNARD History ETH EL MOENCH Mathemntfcs JEANETTE RAI LEY Latin 551 1Q'2l E1 NNE LU C Y A PP L E GAT E hiIlti1Clll3.tiCS ROS.-X RUR M A STER Spanish J. M. SNYDER Matheniatics JOSEPHINE CLEVENGER History and Mathematics YNM. D. BIRD Mathematics HARVEY M. ANTHONY Hc-url of Inchistrinl Education Department XV. B. MINNICH Comniercial ROGER M. THOMPSON Chemistry MARY HILLING English GILBERT RLACKXVOOD Physics IRENE M CLEAN Latin I. O. NNINGER Head of Commercial Department 1921 NHS NOEL VVARE Manual Arts LORENE TURNER Commercial SUSAN B. NAY Dean of Girls GLEN BROVVN Head of Pre-Vocational Departlnent EMMA CAMMACK l-lead of Latin Department H. C, GAST Music EM-MA BRUNGER Latin HARRY FORTNE Y Manual Arts ERMA CHRISTY Household Arts IRVI N L, MORROXV Drafting CHARLINE JAMIESON French ADELINE CATES Supervisor or Drawing 1Q'2l HHS CLARENA HUNTER Supervisor of Music HAROLD B. SMITH General Science FLORA A. BILBY Art M AARN' FO RD Household Arts C. E. PEACOCK Forging and Manual Arts OLA COURTNEY Household Arts H. RICHARD BROVVN Related Shop Drawing GRACE MITCHELL Clerk VVESLEY C. PIEYRICE Printing JANE HAR-RJS Office Assistant MAUDE HARVEY Physical Training LOIS THOMPSON Clerk to Vocational Director 19-21 was ' NELLIE MASSEY Institutional Cookery MARY REEMAN Head of Household Arts Department M ARIAN McCONNEl.l. Household Arts EDNA ROOP Household Arts JUNE JONES Librarian and Clerk M.-'XRIE LANCASTER AUE'llClflllCC Clerk 1921 Q NHS E I I ETERNITY FOREJIDS THEETO FORGET I' K X R fr J! 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'1 gg, XX , fbi ' 1 1' If 1 ' 11., "1 'p . 1 ,'1. , I 1 ' 1 -' 1 11 ,f f,1 , , , , -W .MM 1. 1,f ,11g,,1f, , 1 1 lil! - ff' If if 'ff' I' I, I f K mjnq-T AN 'V il '1 'ily 'ff f f I "L " FQ ' 1 1f1 11 11' .W 1 -f 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 H1 1 1 M1E!f'!, Hzf."lL, Wy, X X Nl' N, 45, ,iii I V0 .7 1,1 w if ' J fig Q 111' ll Izlljl 1 xx ,any an 'IWW 11 1 1 57YZ111.1a11g '-M111 '11-W1 .1 1551 Q' - . 1 1 1 1 Wgwplajjf ,A,W M! wig ,. I Rh lr 41.11.-,,', KX-l -,A Q1 .x ,Q Q 4 .ni 1 11,4 +1111 J' 111f1:?p .1W N 1 ,f hw-Ls:4131':"-'W J'fifF:,zi5'f' W 4, NX ' 1-fy5x11,1, 1f,v 1 S:-Q' W "'Q.1'1I.1 xfgQ j?" "'N4 W' f" . X' FHM? H5159 "Q 5 ' ' Lf " ' A 1 ' iRq21YfE.5m,1 .' 6551 1 4-1--.4Qige:f1,1? 4-1-"r-194 .1 1 f ?'1',w41-:fm ,L 'fi'-241 11, 11 1 'f ifzi31411E4?iPff?3k ,20 P1 Q1 ..-. I 4, ,. 1211 1921 E Q MHS E CHARLES DRAGOO President Senior Class '2lg Annual Staiifg Pep Club '20, '2'1g R. D, C. 'ZOQ Editor Munsonian '20g Hi-Y Club: Dramatic Club '21. "Real service is real success." DEMARIS MOODY Class Poetess. "To be slow in Words is a womaifs only virtue." FRANCES HAINES Vice President 'Senior Class '2l: "Clever Girl"g Dramatic Club '20, '2lg "In the Absence of Susanng Hiking Club '2lg Munsonian Staff '21: "The Mischief Makers." "A lady born with notions of her ownf' GEURIGE DILLON Class Historiang i'Shark"g B. D. C. '18, '19, '20, '21, 'fCharacter is the diamond that scratches all other surfaces." PAULINE McCR'AY Secretary Senior Class '21: Class beauty: Louisville Latin Bi-State Contest '20, 331g "The Man From ' Home." "'Tis a gay heart that liveth long." CATHERINE ANDERSON "Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." ROBERT MOOMANV Treasurer .Senior Class '21: B, D. C. '19, 'ZOL ,215 Hi-Y Club: "The Man From Homen: 'i0hara San 'l9." "In love 'i faith to the very tip." GLENN ARTHUR Dramatic Club '21g 'The Man From Home." "Nothing but death shall part me from my dignity." EDVVARD XVHAITE Sergeant-at-arms: Basketball '19, '20, '21, 'tUp among the stars." NELLIE AUSTIN "Plain truths need no flowers of 1 speech." N FRED DORMAN I ' Class Prophetg "Bluffer"g R. D, C. l '20, '2lg Annual Staff ,2lQ Pep Club 1 121. l "It takes a wise man to speak as a 1 fool." 1921 Ei E HHS .1 OLIVE BECHTEL "Fair was she to behold." VVINONA BOOTH T. F. C. ' K "A pleasing countenance is a silent recommendation." JOSEPH BEEBE B. D. C. "All wreathed in sunny smiles. his grinning face." ICRA NCI S BRADY Ulf I chance to stop and TALK a little NVHILE, forgive me." RONALD BEESON B. D. C. ,1S, '19, '20, '21: Dramatic Club '19, 'ZOQ Pep Club 'ZOQ Baseball ,202 Athletic Board 'ZOQ "All On the Account of Polly"g "Mary jane's Pa " "Blushing is the color of virtue." JOSEPH BRATTAIN B. D. C. '19, '20g Diramatic Club '20, '21, t'He never did agree with another personf, DORIS BLACK "As dark and as becoming as a blooming daisy." ROBERT BRUELL B. D. C. '20, '21g I-Ii-Y Club: Mun- sonian Stal? '21: Pep Club 'Z1: An- nual Staff 'Z1: Debating Team '21. 'tCan argue on any subject." VVARREN BLOUNT "And every day is ladies' day with me" VICTOR BRUELL "Orator"g B. D. C. '20, '2l: Hi-Y Club: Pep Club '21: Annual Staff '2l1g Munsonian Staff '21: "The Man From Home." "1 envy no man who knows more than I, but pity the man who knows ess." CLALRIENCE BOOKOUT Hi-Y Club: B. D. C. '2l: Pep Club '20, '21. "A consistent supporter of our team." EI 1Q'2l E HHS .. MABEL BUFFINGTON T. I. C. "Thy moclesty's a candle to thy merit." LLO Y D COLEMA N V Annual Staff '213 B. D. C. '19, '20, '21t Hi-Y Clubg "The Man From Home." "A willing helper unto a great task." HAROLD BUSH "Let gentleness my strong enforce- ment be." EUGENE COLVVAY "Athlete"3 Basketball '20, '211 Track '20, '21g Hi-Y Club: B. D. C. 'Zlg Spanish Club '2l3 Annual Stat? '2lg L'The Man From Home." "They shall not pass." LEONARD CARTER "An electrical genius." HAZEL CONGER ' V "Discretion shall preserve thee." MARGARET CLA PTON G. D. C. '21. "Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles of fairer maidens are." XVILBUR CROOKS Pep Club '21. "Not because his hair is curlyg not because his eyes are blue." JOSEPH COATE "Silent men, if few, are mostly great men." RUTH CRUSIUS "So quiet in her way that few real- ize the presence of such a jewel." THELMA COFFMAN ' T. F. C. K "Small in stature, but large in heart." ' 1921 E ... HHS . RUBY DAY "As sure as a pearl, and as perfect: a noble and innocent girl." JAMES FOOTITT ' B. D, C. 'Zlg Spanish Club '21, "When he doth speak make use the dictionary." PAULI NE DEARTH "All sweetness she, and unaffected grace." LELA GARRETT Dramatic Club '21g "In the Absence of Susan." "A bright particular star." CHARLOTTE DELLINGER ' "Angels listen when she speaksf' ROBERT GAUMER N. H. S.g Dramatic Club '21g "ln the Absence of Susan"g "Dude," "Quite so, dressed for an evening promenade." MALCOLM DOUGHTY "A noble life before a long life." LEO GILMOIRIE i'An industrious and deserving fel- low." MARGARET FELTON G. D. C. '21. "Divinely tall. and most divinely fair." - RICHARD GREENE D. C. '19, '20, '2l: Spanish Club "So curses he all Eve's daughters what complexion soeverf' CARLYN FISHER "Industry changes opportunity into smiles and gold." E9 1Q'21 lm Q HHS E GRACE GUNCKEL T F. C.: Hiking Club '21. "With the quiet reserve of a lady." HELEN HJBBITS "As good be out of the worfd as out of fashion." VVlLLIAlNi HACKETT Dramatic Club '20, '21: Pep Club '20, '21g B. D. C. '21: Track '18, '19, '20: Baseball '19, 'ZOQ "Comedian": Mun- sonian Staff '20, '2lg Hi-Y Club: Yetll '20, '2l. "Upon this earth there is not his like." FLORENCE HINCKLEY G. D. C. '21. "A pleasant, spirited lady." FLOYD HARD-SOG "One thing is forever good: that one thing is success." H OXVAiR1D HOFFMAN "The Man From Home." "So full of vim and vigor." MABEL HARTLEY G. D. C. '213 T. F. C. "A sweet, attractive kind of grace." LUCILLE HOOVER Dramatic Club '20, '21: Animal -Staff '19, '20g Munsonian Staff '20: "Mis- chief Makers." "There is nothing so good in this woman as usefulness." MARGARET HARTLEY "Three things do shine, The sun. the moon, my hairf' , ESTHER HUMBERT "Blessed with that charm that's cer- tainly to please." MARTHA H EVVITT "VVith all her industry she has time to be friendly." 121 1921 lil Ili-IS MARGARET HUMPHfREYS "By diligence she wins her wayf' VIRGINIA KERSEY Annual Staff '2lg "The Man From Home." "Don't mumble your wordsf' JOSEPH HARTLEY "Has so much wit and mirth." JA M'ES KENNEDY B. D. C. '21. ' "XVhat could I do with stature when I can do so much without it?" ROBERT JACKSON ' "So honest in his intentions, and so faithful in their fulfillment." DORTHY KIDNVELL Annual Staff '2lg Hiking Club '21, "More is thy due tha nall can pay." TOM JOHNSON Hi-Y Club, "Of manners quietg of affections mild." KATHERINE KING Annual Staff '2'l. "Silence is more musical than any song." VVAY N E JOH NfS'ON "'The Man From Home." "Describe him who can, an abridge- ment of all that is pleasant Ill man." EARL KIERQK "The Man From Home." "VVere s'ilence golden, I'd be a pau- per." M AURI CE KEELY Dramatic Club '20, 'Zlg Munsonian Staff '2l: "In the Absence of Susan." "The Man From Homef' , "Ever notice the strut? He comes from Indiana." Q 1921 ev Q VH:-I5 ei XVAYNE KIRKLIN Center H. S. 'ZOQ Pep Club '21g Hi-Y Club. "He wins by pluck, l1Ot luck." LESTER LOCKVVOOD "The Man From Home." "And a loud laugh that spoke a va- cant mind." ROBERT KLEIN Annual Staff '2l3 Hi-Y Clubg "In- fant"3 B. D. C. '18, '19g Dramatic Club '19, '20. "Oppressed with two great evils- age ancL hunger." VIRGINIA LOCKVVOOD "Infinite riches in a little roomf' LILLIAN KOONS "Beauty itself persuades the eyes of men without an oratorf' FRANKLIN LOWER "He is as generous and obliging as he is wise." RALPH LANDRIEY B. D. C. '18, ,l9, '2lg Hi-Y Club '21, "Trivial affairs of the heart trouble him not." ALICE LYNCH "A shy and uncomplaining rose." CHARLINE LANGDON T. F. C.g G. D. C. '2'1g Hiking Club '21. "A maiden lithe and free of heart." GERTRUDE MAZE Munsonian Staff '21. "The flower of grace grows on a slender stem." ELSIE LILLIE Dramatic Club '20, '21g Animal Stat? ,19, '20. , "Never idle a moment, but always . thrifty and thoughtful of others." E 1921 ev HHS ... MARGARET MENDENHALI. "Since brevity is the soul of wit, I will be brief." Louisa MUIRRAY T. F. C. ll V Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness." MARTHA MERANDA T. F. C. "The best of things come in small packages." VERA MICCLAI N "VVhile I keep my senses I will pre- fer nothing to a pleasant friend." NA DA M ERRI CK "She's not forward, but modest as a dove." MARGARET MCCLUNG A uVVOI1lCll of few words are the best of women." M ADELINE. MIERS T. F. C. "W'isdom and eloquence hast thou in abundancef' CHARLES MCCOMVAS Dramatic Club '20, '2l: Basketball '2l: Track '18, '19, 'ZOQ B. D. C. '2l. "'Tis excellent to have a giant's strength." OMER MITCHELL "A Hue combination of persever- ance and intellect." MURRIS MCCORMICK "lfVe hardly knew he was with us." EABRIL MORRIS "He attains whatever he pursues." Q 1921 lil ... NHS . RO BERT MCCULLOUGH "Popular fellow"g Basketball '20, '21. "You can't judge everything by its size." G CHARLES POORMAN "VVhy an ambition? I like my pres- ent state." GRACE McKEEVER G. D. C. '2l. "Her stature comely tallg her gait well graced." MARY POWERS G. D. C. '2l: T .F. C. "The smile was her most constant friend." Mil RIIAM NEWLEE Dramatic Club '19, '20, '21g T. F. C.g G. D. C. '21 "Her smile goeth the live long day." DEXVITT POST B. D. C. '2l. "The few who know him declare him an honest friend." VVENDELL OWVENS Basketball '2l. "One vast substantial smile." UA RDA EHAMEY "A heart noble and devoted to the truth." AR.LENE PAGE Dramatic Club '2l: Spanish Clubg "ln the Absence of Susan." "Her tingers shame the ivory keys: they dance so light along." EVELYN REESE Cowan H. S. 'Z0g Dramatic Club ,2l: "ln the Absence of Susan"g G. D- C, 'Zl. "A natural actress, we do truly think." PAULINE PEGG "She loveth pleasure." 1921 lil W NH5 a LOUIS RINKER B. D, C. '19, '20. "He was a good man, and just." MARGAIRVET SCOTT "A deniure maiden loved by all." FORREST RITCHIE B. D. C. '2l. "A valuable friend to any man." lXTll-DlRlED SHAFER Selma H. S. '2O. "If she doth frown 'tis not in hate of youg but rather to beget more love in you." FANNIE ROBERTS Chairman Social Committee: Dra- matic Club '20, '21g Hiking Club '2l: Annual Staff '2lg "Popular Girlb: Munsonian Staff '21g "Mischief Makers." "I have a heart with room for ev- ery joy." NORMAN SHIDELER Annual Staff '2l: Spanish Club '2l: B. D. C. 'Zlg "The Man From Home." "Hang sorrowg care'll kill a cat." RAYMOND ROGERS "A tower of strength is in an hon- est manf' HAZEL SHUTT Hiking Club '2l: G. D. C. '21, "Her only fault is that she has none." PAUL ROSS Dramatic Club 'Zl. "Graeed with polished manners and line sense." HELEN SMITH President T. F. C, "The mirror of all Courtesy." MARGARET 'RIYAN G. D, C. '21, i "Better to be small and shine than Y to be large and cast a shadow." ta 1Q'2l E HHS Q P1-IYLLIS SRNIDER T, F. C.: G. D. C. '2l. "A life worthy of admiration. ELDON SUTTON mind not much the worse for wear." HERMANN SNODG-RASS B. D. C. '2l. "Labor conquers everything." CHARLES SW'EENY "The tirst step to wisdom is to be exempt from folly." MIRIAM SOLLAU T. F. C. "The mildest niannersg the gentlest heart." RAYMOND 'TREASURE Hi-Y Club: B. D. C. WS, '19g Basket- ball '20, '21, "The steady and never quitting are the best of men." AIRTHUR STETTER Basketball 321: Dramatic Club '2l. "O, the sufferings of a bashful boy." ROBERT TURNER "He doth indeed show some sparks that are like Wit." WILMA STEVVART T. F. C.: Hiking Club '21. "A quiet maid of simple tastes." MARIE UNDERVVOOD Dramatic Club: "In the Absence of S-usan": "The Mischief Makersug G. D. C. '21. "She loves to argue." SARAH STUCKY "Very quiet and very timidg but she is not shy." 1921 El E HHS is LOIS VANARSDOL "So sweet to hear: so fair to see." XVINI FRED NVEST Cowan H. S. 'Z0: Dramatic Club 'Zl: "The Man From l1ome": Munson- ian Staff 'Zl. "Lives by high ideals and noble friends." LEOLA VENEMAN Annual Staff '21. "A girl with some bewitching eyes." FRED VVIGGS Pep Club '21: B. D. Sig Hi-Y Club: Athletic Board 'Zig Mlunsonian Staff 'Zlg Annual Stal? 'Zig Track '20, "He has been most notoriously abused." MARTHA NVALKER "She skateth long and skateth well." FLORENCE WHITE "Silence is more eloquent than words." RUTH VVALKER "Her voice was evelr sweet and lowf' ERNEST VVILLIAMS Annual Staff '21. "Automobiles is his very hobby." GEORGE WARNEfR Baseball '19, '20. "Not a word spake he more than - was need." FRED VVJLLIAMDS "Study never claimed him for her own." G-A1RnN ET WARREN "A. particular star in Co'ed's ath- leticsf' E 1921 Q HHS El HARRY XVILLIAM-S "Music hath its charms." CHANNING VVILSON "He was a gentleman born." - LELAND VVILLIAMS "VVould that we knew him better." EDITH VVOODYARD G. D. C. '21. "Blessed with plain reason and sober sensef, VERNO N VVXI ND ER Editor Munsonian '21. 'KI am not in the roll of common men." LOIS XVIRT "A pleasing friend to have, indeed." 12'B CLASS :Z NHS 1Q'2l W NHS E D 1921 E SOPHOMORE CLASS CSECTION AJ Q HHS E 1921 SOPHOMORE CLASS ISECTION B3 ZIJHHSX 1921 q Q NHS lil 1921 'EIGHTH A CLASS El ia Muncie High School Alumni CLASS OF 1868 Louise XfVilson Cassady "fRose Ross-Shaw A'Frone Case Mary Craig-Payne 9fFlorence Anthony-Swain Ida Husted-Harper CLASS OF 1869 l1Valter Cecil Nettie Galliher-Nutting Mary Little Phinney Jerome Galliher Mary McCulloch-Smith Carrie Todd-Powers 'May Shipley-Townsend CLASS OF 1870 E11 Husted-Stanley "John Thornburg "'VVill Meeks Lillie Conwell-Robeson Eva Ross 'FJames Pixley 'James Meeks 'George McCulloch CLASS OF 1871 Minnie Young-Burgess . Laura L nn-Kiser Y Kate lNalling-Jones Charles Turner Charles Manor CLALSS OF 1872 Ida Galliher-Ray Martin Meeks Mary Haines-Smith 'Anna Truitt-Hoover Charles Bacon Joseph Lafavor Julia Sparr-Coffin 'tFanny Truitt-Sellers Julia Gilbert-Boyden CLA-SJS O F 1873 Arabella Smith Will Marsh ":Harry M. lfVinans Charles Wilcoxin Arthur Meeks Martha Ellis-Ivins CLASS OF 1874 4'Kate Young-Kessler 'Laura Blod et Rice-Cranell g - "'.S1anford McClintock Eldora Shick-Hoover 'Belle Montgomery-Van Slickle 'tlda Frownfelter "Mary Davis-Webb CLASS O F 1875 Laura Franklin-Shirk Ida Ludlow EI tAllen A. Budd "4Lettie Bell Sparr-Luckett i'Martha XVilcoxin Long yFNettie Reid Chauncey L. Medsker Harriett F. McCulloch Charles C. Marsh CLASS OF 1876 Bessie Gilbert-.Stockton "tF1orence Carpenter-Markley Sabina McRae-Davis Cora Buckles McVey Nannie Galbraith Mary Brady Emma Wilcoxin-Richey CLASS OF 1877 'Cora Patterson-McCulloch ":Mary Hathaway-Reagon Flora Riley-Johnson Carrie Hart-Tannenbaum Lizzie Brundage-Smith tliannie Shipley Nellie M. Green-Stouden Gleason Charles F. VV. Neely VV'i1l R. Brotherton i'lAlice A. Frownfelter- Gillispie 'John Rl. Polk John L. Powers Clarence VV, Hudson Taylor Riley XEIXIHIH McClintock CLASS OF 1878 Charles Austin Richard Berger Thomas P. l1Veir Frank A. Jackson Harriett Marsh-Johnson Anna Teathers yflda Smell-Spangler Bertha Barnes-Millen Heatherington "fCharles D. VVinans CLASS OF 1879 Lola Meeks-Franklin :"Geogre VV. lNilson Hattie E. Fay-Eaton Kate E. Kealy John T. Waterhouse Adora L. Knight 'flimma Dragoo-Hoover John Marsh Mary Caroline Dungan- Meeks Mary J. Anderson Lola A. Truitt-St. John Carrie Baldwin Leopold Hart 'Mary E. Lockhart Mary V. Cecil-VVarner Frank E. Faye Carrie McCulloch-Brady 1921 Xl-Eva Kessler YO. P. McClintock Alice Ribble-Brown CLASS OF 1880 Emma Sparr-Brown Emma VValling Kate Neely-Xvilbur "tVVill H, Hickman Kate S. Garst Ozro J. Lockwood Kate Hummell-Reuble Kate Bower-Patterson Alice Reid-Monroe :FM ae Heath 217501103 -Silverburg-Klein Nellie Riley-Curtis "'Franz S. Tyler tLinnie Bowden-Lynn CLASS OF 1881 Robert Meeks Jennie NVilcoxin Mary W'inans-Spilker J. Birt Shick Lettie G-ree-n-Stouder John R. Ellis Charles W. Swain James .Sihera Montgomery VVilson Franklin tLeonidas Leon Mary E. Moore-Youse Harriett Mitchell-Anthony JkTillie Horlacher-Davis Mary E. Mason a'Leonard I. Shaffer ikstanley Hathaway Ida McConnell-Clouser Lotta Bishop Ella Emerson-Meeks Mary E. Manor-Finley 2FLida E. Ribble CLASS OF 1882 'tM.aud Ardery tAnna Ellis May Stephenson-Vklarfield ffFlorence YVa11ing U. G. Beemer Alta Stitfler-Moore XDe1la Shewmaker-Mann Charles C. Albertson Otto Carmichael tCary Franklin Everett Smith i'Wil1 VV. Johnson Sarah McCulloch-Keiser Martha J. EReid-Glass J. H. Maddy Hugh A. Cowing James M. Lewis Rose Silverburg-Caldwell CLASS OF 1883 Gertrude Rhodebamel-Cook Lotta Luddow-Tyler Christine Shoecraft El lil Horace Jackson 'kSherman Hatraway 'Teresa Kealy Jason Hollingshead Patrick Glenn Grace Wilson-Kerr VVil1iam Blount i'Estella Baxter Lotta Gilbert-Franklin ffAnna Campbell-Leonard Kate C. Lackey fflyliinnie Shoecraft Frank Hibbitts Grace Keiser-Manring Nettie Youse-B0yles- Horton Rose Budd-Stewart Mary Hockett-Flanner U. S. Hanna "'May Wilcoxin-.Smith James Dragoo Elfreda Shaffer-Newport Eva Brundage-Maddox Ida McDuffie-Meredith Course of study in High School changed from three to four years, hence no com- mencement in 1884.5 CLASS OF 1885 Nannie B. Bloss-Lotz 'kHarry VV. Streeter Emma Snyder-Ogle-Beaver Emma Zetta VVeir-Bahle Lulu Murray-Reed Ina Cropper-Nickey Anna Cochran-Burton Charles E. Huller tlda B. Meeker Lottie Reed-Bowers Mary L. Stabler-Hunt Frank B. Nickey Lydia Hathaway-Stevens CLASS O F 1886 Daniel T. VVeir Will H. Bloss Frank H. Langley VValter H. Haines Charles O. Prutzman Francis E. Darracott 'kFrank E. Watson Henry Kiplinger tVVarren G, Haymond Verneva Brown-Adams Emma VVells-Guffigan Jennie Dwyer-Stewart 'Frank P. Polk D James E. Alexander Emma P. Wilcoxill 4'Alice Hagadorn-Freeman 'Victor E. Silverburg CLASS OF 1887 Mildred B. Ryan-Beattie Jeanette Zehrbaugh- McCormick 'Emma Latrell-Kirkman Flora J. Russell-Kirkman George L. Haymond Louise Winton-Kirby IE! HHS Clarence Carson Gertrude Davis-Evans Samuel Ringoldsky Bertha M.. Patterson- McElfresh Bertha L. Smith-Love Maude Dolman-Koons Charles T. Bell Rose A. Russell CLASS OF 1888 Geneive Campbell-Hall belle McCracken-Cook Eugene Netf 'WVillis McDaniels XfVill VVestlake Mark Bratton "4Carrie Hutchings Lizzie Sitaker Madge lValling-Barr Anna Goddard-Chappell Mary Lockwood-Nvaldron CLASS OF 1889 Arthur Kemper Blanche Shipley-Sheffield Carrie Barwick-Castator Jean Smith-Bradbury Daisy McMillan-Strouse Caddie lStrawn-XVood tLena Souders Grace Coffeen Mabel Hagadorn-Lewis Etta 1-lill Belle Thompson-Bisel Gertrude Cope-Colvin Mark Helm Minnie McKillip-Campbell Ola Emerson C LASS O F 1890 'Maude Brandy-Caldwell Jeane Bradbury Lelia Church-Arnold Hattie Dodson Nora Franklin-Cross Sara Mtarton-Kendall Albert .Richey Mayme Bratton-Russey :tl-Zrville Bishop Flora Cory-Gibson Fannie Fox-Ullery Frank Gass Elizabeth Prutzman-Bishop- Hartley Mattie Turner-Blouse CLASS OF 1891 .VVill B. VVatson Emma Miller-Maggs Linnie L. Marsh 'kAlva E. Windsor Hattie Johnson-Varel Sallie Hathaway-Frazier Lola Howell-Thompson Charles A. Shoecraft Nellie L. Russell Arthur B. Cassady Q E Cary Crozier Harry W. Ream Nettie Wood Eleanor Lockwood-Marsh Emma Bedwell-Shroyer Ben D. Glascock George H. Kemp Maude Culver-Dunlop Ella Mary Bishop-Spratt CLASS O F 1892 Kate Bratton-Beemer Daisy Floyd-Amburn Olive Gulliver-Lucas Mary Jacobs 'klidgar Johnson Lois Love-McDowell tCora Patterson-Shore June' Thomas-Guthrie Anna Campbell-Powers Rena Gill-Kirkpatric Bertha Hussey-Blackburn Fred Jewett Margaret Kemp Fannie McEwen Margaret Edna Streeter Nellie NVilson-lNard CLASS OF 1893 Jessie Bradbury Grace Cammack-Galliher Clara Gill Sherman Larnpkin Martha Thomas-Maddox Marion Case-Brown Vida Cassady-Janney Lewis Hurst YfPearl Storer-Ebright Myrtle W'indsor-Murphy CLASS O F 1894 xMabelle Batey Pearl Hager-M-cNeill Nina Keener Nettie Cochran Nina Thomas-Herdick l'Joh11 Morin Grace Gayman-VVood Lena Maddy-Parsons Harriett McClellan May Fullhart-Riley Frank Hinkle Jessie Darnell-Chalfant tMary Fletcher Roy Whitney Minnie Netzly-Peters Francis XV'att-Shoemaker Ida Jacobs-Martin Julia lrVilson-Kirk George Shaffer Reba Richey Fred McClellan Francis Jones-Casper Miriam King Stella Cunningham-Watt Lela Kern-Hanger lfVi1l Hedrick Mary G. Baldwin-Nation 'tB1anohe Johnston Grace E. McClellan-Poland Louis Bloom Marry B. March Clara Koons-Estabrook IE! Mae Hinkle-Stockley Mark Garrett Mary Powers-Ryman CLASS OF 1895 Grace Atherton "tEdna Cory-Clevenger Lulu Crouse Leota Davis-Botkin Georgia Green Lela Jacobs-Vinton Emma Kingsburg-VVilson Henry H. McGinnis Pearl Perkins-Helm VN"eb Powers Myrtle Veneman-lX'lcCarthy CLASS OF 1890 Clarence Boyden Harriett Birmy Ada Cannnack-Moore Ethelyn Campbell Emma Case Ethelyn Covalt-Deam Will Craig ' Thersa Crouse-Grubbs 'Hallie D-arnell-Hoe, Erna Eiler-Root I. Myrtle Getts Nora Hawk 'WVinton Hawk ' VVill V. Herrick Helen Hickman-Tager Benjamin C. Hubbard Maude Luick Edith McCrae H. Faye Overmyer .Minnie Pershing-Beecher Myra Stewart Allie Snell-Sutton Mary Sprunger-Quick Orville E. Sprunger Pearl .Snider-Jauney WVill H. Thompson Mildred Xvestlake-Clemens Marion Wood Eva Winchester-Faucett Pearl Zimmerman CLASS OF 1897 t"Estella Ball VVinnie E. Bell Nora Bradbury Maude Case Linnie Coffeen-Dobbins Uohn A. Deam - Carrie Eastes Kathleen Fay-Taylor Ellen Hastings VValter O. Haymond Lois Hobson-Millikan Lillie Houze-Carpenter Mary Hurst-Dennis Arthur R. Kelly Inez Koener-McCarthy Reba Koons-Langdon Louise Maddy Albert O. Martin Edna McDowell Fred Metz 'Elizabeth Petty-Deaton E23 Maude Shaffer-Moore XVilbur E. Sutton Bertha Smith-james Maggie Smith :':Lori11g H. Tyner Emma VVal1ing Lulu VVarrick Omar G. VVeir Margaret VVindsor Carl H. Wfright Arthur C. Meeks Clifford H. Taylor Myrtle Hedrick-Colield CLASS OF 1898 Margaret Barton 3'Gertrude Batey Edith Blair-Ellis Adda Cates Mary Casey 9'Clara Cones Mary Crouse-.Scott Frank Garner Helen Garner-Kemper Maude Goodlander Dwight Green Gertrude Hagadorn- Cleveuger Laurence Herrmann Florence Heckenhauer t'tPearl Hoover Elmer Houze Edith jackson-Fisher Homer jones Albert Lewellen Laura McGee Arthur McKinley Gertrude Mitchell Lucy Moore Harry Mloore Rubie Perkins-Vtfeir Susie Powers NVillie Reed Sadie Reilly Josephine Richard-Cecil Loula l1Viley Morris Wfolff Kate Keuchmann-Denny jennie Miller Stanton janney Maude Harvey CLASS OF 1899 Earle Swain Edna Swain-Halton Will H. Cassaday iXVill T. Haymond Harry D. Hartley Vida Ethel Brady-Morrison Rosa Burrnaster Marie Carmichael- Lambertson Ada Adella Carpenter- Lawson Ola Ellen Courtney Ella Helvie Roscoe Jones Clarence C. Lyon Gertrude Estella McClel- land-Drumm 1921 W E Imogene Irene Medsker- Nottingham Myrtle M. Snyder Charlotte ER. Shaw Fred YV. Shideler Maude M. Smith Leslie Roy Naftzger Bessie Baughman Alma Budd-Paris Helen M. Hurd-Van Horn John Foster McMillan 9'Maggie Williams-Hines Etta Gordon Wlarner Earl Stanley Clarence Rea Blanche Smith-Seldomridge Nella Kinert-Armstrong CLASS OF 1900 Murray Budd Rudolph Bloom Robert Bradbury Zora Clevenger Daisy Cecil-Moore Elsie Cates Gertrude Clark Ralph Garst Myron Gray Rena Harris Alma Hoyt-White Bessie Howell-Stiver Louis Icerman Robert Johnson Charles jump India Linker-Ginrim Louise Lyman Kate McDowell-Gray Harry Mock Lavie Neely-Sadler Esther Nutting-Keever Gertrude Pacey-Gates Ray Palmer Ethel Perdieu-Stanton Louise Phinney-Hammond Fred Rose VVarren Sample Charles Streeter Helen Smith-VVhite Allie Smith-Mendenhall Margaret Scott-Bowles Bessie Shepp-Mavity Flora Ticknor Charline Wood Joe Zook Earle Meeks Caril Nottingham Fresd Long joe Halton Zenobia Stewart CLASS OF 1901 Flora Bilby Ivy Carpenter-Allen Bessie Daniels Clara Davis 'Minnie Gass-Carter Maybelle Goodlander Earl Dennis Della Luiclc-Carlson ra lil Marie Smith-Gray Edith Taylor Herbert Snyder Clarence Pearson Frank Kiser 'kNel1ie Derry Frank Cohen George Webb Edna Luick-Nottingham Earl McClung Ernest Mcllvaine Merrill Naftzger Stanley Pershing Harriett Russell Helen Shideler-VVilliams Herbert Smith Rlollin Wood 'Lottie Snyder-Younce ' Maybelle Morrow Grace Cecil-Ross Tosie Christensen Mary Keener Paul Richey CLASS OF 1902 Ray Ball Sara Meeks Danks Arthur Carson Fred Preston Cora M. Vogt Earle Greene Harry Bannister Helen Conklin-Kimbrough Arch Kilgore Mary Kinert-Green Ethel Knaop-Lockett Harriett Maggs-Pershing Agnes Monroe-Kirkman Frank Bayless Edna Clark-Over Harrv G. Ault Landis A. Bloom 'Everette B. Boor Grace Chew Pearl Clark James D. Donovan Emerson S. Ellison Olive M. Farrington Homer V. Hancock Ada F. Karn-Reeves Agnes Leech Helen Julia Lyons George F. Parkhurst Essie Pendelton Nettye E. Pierson-Riffe Gertrude Robbins VValter Ravmond Roof Edith C. Shafer-Kiger Nelle Shepp-Hamilton Lulu Skinner Ada Snyder Edna Snyder Ethel Starr-Clevenger Mabel Thompson Essie Weekly Francis White CLASS OF 1903 Nellie P. Ault-Shideler Golden Ethel Baxla Kathleen Ball HHS Ray Baumgardner Bessie Bramwell f'W'illiam O. Budd Lola Burns-McKinley Robert Oscar Burt Esther Katherine Busch- Wood Nelle F. Campbell Edith L. Carmichael-VVard Zora Carter-Bradbury Hood Cranhsaw-Pershing Ada L. Elenback Pearl Eber Emerson Ellison M-able Hathaway-Green Nora Hilling Grace E. Hurst Harry Lester Janney Carrie Meeks-Keever Caroline Klopfer Mable G. Marshall Ruth S, Marshall Mabel Meeks-Hensel Jessie B. McFall Erie McKinney-VV'inchester Evelyn Oesterle Nellie Perkins-Roof Bessie Rinart-Luitke Hazel Ribble-Hill Leonard B. Shick Mary Katherine Snyder- Snell James U. Templer Milton Newton Thomas Blanche Vtfilliams Ralph NVinters Earl Oldridge CLASS OF 1904 Earl Ball Beulah Batey-Bunch Bertha Bryan-Ludington Ethel Busch-Lesh Meribath Chambelain Mary Craig Alma Cramer-Balfe Ernest Church Lloyd Crosgrave Emma Gilbert Chester Hager . Mary Handley BkAnna Hilling Bessie Hines Mabel Illingsworth-Kelly Margaret E. Jones Vivian Gordon Carries Keltner Leon Kern Cameron Leatherman Crystal Long-Connolly Cassie MacComber Louise Maick Lloyd Mansfield James A. W'ason Frank McConnell Bessie Mathews Ella O'Neil-Garber Mabel Patterson-Humfeld Ella Phillips-Dunlap Charline Prutzman-Rector Paul Roberts 1921 E John Smith Daisy Smith-Rhoten Maude Thompson Marshall Turner Olive Spurgeon-Gage l'Nora Spurgeon-Charman Mabel Stewart-Whiteley VV.ill Wilson Marx Holt Harvey Russell Effie Clarke-Nichols Irma Deal-Funkhouser Fred Bowman Rfoss Dowden Leslie Grudy Rex Kelly Walter Meeker Psyche Hoover Nina Johnson-Bickford Rhoda Rea-Marsh Bessie Green Mary Hutchens Ethel Keener Emily Miaggs-Friedley Rainard Robbins Victor Hancock Carl Rarick Carl Deal Mannie Cunningham- Wright CLASS OF 1905 Lona I. Arbogast-Pittenger Lindon A. Bailey Bernice Ball Mae Black E. May Bloom Ralph Brown Ray E. Carpenter Samuel Cromer Ethel Dragoo Ferrell VV. Dunn Lila Wolcott Ellis Caroline Beele Frazier 'kOran Freeman Lula Gamble John H. Grice J'Gertrude Gundlack Edythe K. Harvey Herbert A. Houze Sydney B. Hurless Nellie E. Jones Ether Keller-Brown Bowden L. Kenworthy Harry Louis Kitselman Rhea Charline Knapp- Murray George Hickman Koons Grace Regnia Landrey Cora Maloney Alfred D. Masters M'abel H. Monroe Mary Vale Moore Mary Morrison MacPherson Eliza Nelson Iona May Petro-Yount Ura H. Poole W. Arthur Potter Ruby C. Puntenney-Scott Lottie Elizabeth Reeves Edward A. Seaton El lil Hazel Sherritt-Bannister Leora W. Smith Frosa L. Snyder-White Mabel Warner Edna Ethel Williams- Clawson Volney D. Odle CLASS OF l906 Stacey Abshire Hazel Budd Miaude Canfield Howard Cecil Ada Davis Cecil Davis Granville Deaton Fred Dragoo Omer Ebenback Ivy Ellis Joy Ellis Hardin Glasscock Nellie G'oontz-Shireman Randolph Grilfith Jessie Hathaway Loretta Hene "'Rnth Higman Fannie Hitchcock Louise Hurley Byrl Kirklin Florence Kratzer Ethel Laughlin Donna McCaughan- Sweeney Raymond McClung Fred Mansfield Ervin Mitchell Louise Moore Ray Myers Gladys Overmeyer Addie Pershing- Heavenridge Archie Planck Harry Ritter Robie Shaffer Olga Skinner Ethel Skinner Mark Smith Flossie Todd Donald Trent Snodun Walburn Neva Warfel-Duddy Horace Weber Helen Weir :FClaude VVhitney CLASS OF l907 Lola Babb Charles Beckett Bertha Bennett Osie Black Florence Blazier Bessie Budd Nellie Carmichael- Rhoades Osie Carpenter-Johnson Susan Cecil-Sturdevant Edith Chesworth Beatrice Cohen Mary Collins Melvin Cramer Pearl Crosgrave El Ethel Deakin Lulu Dick Lois Durham-Scoggins Beryl Garrison-Nation Fred Glascock Maude Gray Rodney Haylor Edna Heckinhauer-Nelson Ella Heil Lena Hofherr-Shaw Ethel Hurst-McCracken Marshall Kane Maude Latshaw Margaret Latham Joseph McClellan Anna Mahan-Aylsworth Mildred Medsker- Nottingham June Meeks-Minton Bonnie Mitchell Mary Neise Anna Olin Mildred Overmire- Hamilton Winfred Overlnire . Hubert Parkinson Roy Payton Helen Pierson-McClung George Postma James Reddington Frank Reese Mary Reser Earl Rhoads Edith Russell Reed Shafer Montie Shroyer Beulah Smith-Fishback Marjory Smith Ralph Sparks Echoe Spencer-Allen Bessie Staigers Clifton Stewart Mark Studebaker Henry Sutton Chester Swander Pauline Thomas Lola Warfel Mary VVhite Blanche Wiggerly Alda Vtfise CLASS OF 1908 Effie Abraham Etta Allum-Clark James Battenberg Gwendolyn Benbow Frank Bernard ' Leonard Bowers Huston Burmaster Ethel Carr Louise Carter-Cole Lillian Cecil Virgil Chambers Jean Crawford Vida Danley-Rlingo Hazel Davis-Parke Ruth Dickerson Claude Drake Marie Farquhar-Haylor Grace Fielder Jessie Freeman 1921 r in Charles Gartin Merrill Goodpasture Jessie Hall VVinnie Hartley-Harvey Gertrude Heckenhauer- Rowlett Freedos Hyland Ethel Ireland-McCreery Merrill Jones Florence Kennedy-Morrow Lavinia Kratzer Fred Lemond Mary Losh Louise McGill Irene McLean Neil McKillip Alice Macy Ralph Markle Florence Moreland Norma Naylor Claude Orr Helen Rohrs Lois Shaffer Cleo Smith Mary Smith Mae' Stokes Garnet Trullender Russell Wfiggins Estelle VVillia1ns CLASS OF 1909 Anna Marie Anderson Sara Anderson Ray XV. Batey F. Leighton Bayless Marion E. Bullock-Markle Emma June Butterfield- De Fchipper Jenenie Mildred Byrd Mary Hazel Carpenter- DeXVitt Bessie Childs Ray VVallace Clark Greta Coil Edna Colvin-Rathbun Raymond Conway Madge L. Cranor Georgia Dotson-Fraub Edna Driscoll Lois Duncan G. Oscar Driscoll Frederick E. Durham Clifford C. Felton Carl W. Gerrard Nellie Gessell Mabel Gilmore-McKillip Emily Jane Harris Holly Breen-Harvey Robert VV. Haylor Iscah H. Holbert-Summers 1 5Rleba Hoover Howard L. Horn Norman Hottinger Mabel James-McGuff Bessie Jones Sarah Ethel Jones Maude J. Jordan Ruth L. Kelly Frank L, Lake Marion Gale Lambert Charles Henry Longlield El El Hazel A. McCril1us-Harrold 'kPearl Trullender a'FEdward B. McGlinsey Mildred R. Marsh-Hawk Mary Wade Meeks Irene Merrill-Hudson George L. Merz Ida O. Miller Glenda Mills Glen L. Ogle Mary M. Paul Violet Evalyn Scott VVinigene Shirey-Ryan Sheldon G. Silverburg Lulu Snyder-Hamilton Lorene E. Spencer Jess Staigers Helen VValling "Vivian B. Warfel-Boxell Emily Warner-Somerville Beulah E. Williazlis- Oesterle . Mlarie Williams VValter W. Williams Kenneth Wilson CLASS OF 1910 Clara Adams Alice Bingham Grace Bloomheld Faith Brewington Marie Canlield-Mason Earl Sripe Charles Crampton Mayme Dolby . George Doolittle Forest Filman Cecil Frazier Loretta Groman-Hanan ,leanne Gulfigan-Thornburg Herman Guthrie Helen Hanna Edith Hartley-Nutting Elmer Hendricks Beatrice Hensley Edith Hill-Thompson Verna Humphries Charles Irvin Sara Jackson-Clark Myron jones Ruby Jones Rollin Jordan George Julian Lottie Kettner Curtis Kirklin I Edna Leach Mary Leffler-Schuster Clarence McCreery Arey McCrillus Fern McFarland Mary E. Martin-Boyd Harold Miller Irvin Morrow Rachel Nauman-Foss Eugene Nutting Nellie Porter Susan Richey-Henniger Frances Shields Edith Smith Carl Springer Harley Taylor Golden Thornburg lil Lester Upton Gladys Ulster Urda Vkfalker-Banning Garnet VVarfel Cleo VVilliams Ralph Wilson Fred Wissel CLASS OF 1911 Ethelyn Anderson Doris Babb-Nelson Edith Baldwin Don Bernard NVilliam Blamey Thomas Blease Evelyn Bowdream Helen Bowman-Ianney Lenora Brown Emily Carmichael-Merz Clifford Cecil Vlfilliam Chambers Ella Chamness-Benson Leon Cline Carrie Cochran Fied Crilly Iosephine Dages Howard Davis Alice Doud Charline Dragoo Roy Dragoo Claude Fuson Eva Garriott Ruby Gartin VVade Gessell Paul Hairnbaugh Bessie Haydon Fleming Haymond Alma Heal-Galbraith Bennett Heath Clare Hilling Edith Hopkins Vance Hudson Nellie Hurst Zella Hutchens Velma Iorns-Monroe Edith Kandall Emily Kersey Lela Kettner-McClellan Cleone Kidnocker-Maggs Edna Kratzer 'Riuth Leffler Ruth Line Ermal Lindsey Emory Long Nellie McCarty Helen Maddux Edward Maitland Paul Mann Rodney Marsh Leona Martin Ray Matthews Agnes Metsker-Ball Harry Miller Homer Mock Bruce Monroe Marie Morris Kathryn Morrison Florence Oliver4Sowers Marvel Petty - Myrtle Pettiford 1921 - El Olive Prewitt-Brown i'Ruth Rarick Ralph Rhoades Margaret Rickeberg Johnetta Robbins Ralph Serwood Ray Shile Mildred :S-tauf-Parkison Lessie -S-tethen Maude Stewart lfVard Stewart Erma Tuhey-Fillaman Bernice Van Dalah Francis Vanmater Edna Wallace Claude VVilliams Mladeline VVilliamson- Smith Norman Wixiters CLASS OF 1912 "iMary Abbott Agnes Alley-Summers Russell Beck Paul Burton Eura Butterlield-Thompson Esther Byers-Mullin Jeanette Calvin Grace Casper Mary Collins Ralph Cordle Fred Covalt Van Creviston 9fBeulah Curry Alma Davisson-VVilliams Ruth Doyle Lily Dragoo-Miller Herbert Eiler Catherine Fay Lemuel Fowler Mabel Frazier-Jeffries VVarren Freeman Helen Graham-Burton Mabel Gregory-Whitney James Griffith 'fCarl Griffin Merritt Guild Hazel Hardsog-Lewellen Fred Hartley Jessie Heil Otto Huffman Genevieve Hukill Emerson jones Marie Kirchner Eula Knox Elizabeth Lambkin Paul Leffler Wendall Lewellen Harry Lockett Will McClellan Will McClellan Ruth L, Mlann-Baldwin "'Ralph Mason Hazel May-Proctor Claude Miller Alice Moore Marvin Nichols Reba Norris Karl Nottingham Mildred Prutzman-Garst Mary Quick El l l l a .--HHS a Luther Rice Elizabeth Sampson-Turk Frank Samuels iRuth Sellers-Baker Cecil Shaffer-Rosenthal Earl Shuttleworth Minna Silverburg-Steinburg Ruth Simmons Ethelyn Smith-Bayles Gladys Smith-Farling Carroll Srrnith Marie Snodgrass Esther Snyder Marie Stauf Helen Stephens-VVeber Joseph Sweigart Mary Tripp Blanche Tuhey Elizabeth Throop-Mallory Helen Vance Ruby Weikel Ruth Williams Mabel Winters-Andes Mabel VVolf-Snyder Louise Dragoo-Peavy CLASS OF 1913 Marjorie Albright Sussie Badders Donald Barnett Charles Bender Reba Best Henrietta Bicart-Drake Mary Bishop-Seibold Harriett Bowman Frances Brown . Kathryn Butts Hazel Carver Helen 'Craig Kemper Cowing Alice Cramer Florence Cunningham Sharon Danford Maurine Doran Dora Driscoll Elizabeth Elliott Margaret Fay Francis Guffigan Carl Harvey "'Kenneth Hawk Kathryn Hollingsworth Eugene Fuller Edwinna Horn-Haymond Irene Howard-Oxley Mildred Jacobs TWHYYCII Johnson Wishart Johnson June Jones ' VValter Kelly Virginia Kendall Christine Kersey Marie Keys Ben Koons Reba Koons Jules La Duron Mabel Larkin-Johnson Beulah Love-Barker ' Mary Ludington Luella Morrison "Florence Morrow Lillian Nation EI L- J Frank O'Neil Matilda Over-Jaqua Ralph Pittenger Hallie Porter Vernon Reed Maurice Rickeberg Paul Reynolds James Scott Arela Simmons-Huh' Gertrude Simmons- fRllCl1I1'lOlld Clifford Smith Leonard Sowar Fred Stanf Melite Schwartz Charles Thompson Mattie Tribble Arend Vlaskamp Emma Xvarner Helen White Thomas Willianis Marie VVright CLASS OF 1914 Ruth Lucile Ball-Harker i"Bernice Benbow Norma Binkley-Greely Faye Bond ' Earl Briggs Lulu Brown Helen Broyer Beulah Brnns Willard Carter Lucile Cropper-Bryant Gordon Davis Anna DeYonng Carroll Evans Lois Evans Beulah Fields . I Pauline Franks-Milligan Evelyn Gault l'Allen Georgia Lytle Griffith Evreett Hamilton Howard Hartley Roy Hartley Elizabeth Hickman Olin Humfeldt Marvin Hummel Edith Hurst Merrill Janney Eva Keever Paul Kelly Mary Kibele Hazel Linkhart-McNabb Goldie Martin Mary Martin Lucile Milligan Marion Mongrain Burton M-oore Helen Moore Joseph Mutterspaugh Rfobert Peters tEugene 1Richey Leota Rees-Homer Selyl Robinson-Bnrkey Veda Roller Marion Ryan Kemper Sanders Bessie Schwartz-Roth Faye Siebert-Keller 1921 Eva Smith Ralph Snyder - Mildred Stephens-Arnold Marie Van Arsdol Clarence Wagoner B. Ellsworth VVarfel Robie Weaver Clyde VVeikel-Myers Hazel VVhinrey Clinton VVilliams Harry Williams Mary Youse CLASS OF 1915 Lois Allen Grace Austin Laura Brokaw Frances Boomer Anita Butterfield-VVeber Louise Carey Pauline Condit Vaughn Cunningham Rhea Day Raymond Derrick Faye Dick Ralph Eash Mabel Fortney Edna Frohmuth Helen Fudge Edith Gates Garwood Graham Glenn Hamiel Leo Hanley Mary Hawk Martel Hollingsworth Leah Jerone'-Hartley Thew Johnson Harriett Jordan Talbot Kramer Lucille Leffler-Babb Elizabeth McLean-Maitlen Osie Markins Ethel Martin Irvin Mauck La Vaughn-Mauzy-Steck Ernest Mitchell Katherine Nichols-Shreeves W'arren Norton Helen Parsons-Shafer Mabel Parsons Paul Pegg Marie Peters Thelma Poorman 'Reba Price Fred Prutzman Dorothy Rappaport Elizabeth Russell Archer Sampson Louise Schmit Sylvia Scott Pearl Scranton Harry -Shaffer Robert Shewmaker John Skelly Louise Smith Martha Snyder A Wiley Spurgon Morris Stanley Ralph Stewart Bernal Starr Louise Siudberry E3 N l IEW Walter -Svwain Reba Sharpe Arthur Tuhey Esther VVaite-Sheelor 'l'Cleo VVentz Fred VVest Lillian VV'est Lena Vlfhitney Evangeline VVilliams- VVilliams Mabel Wonders-De Witt CLASS OF 1916 Clara Anderson Nellie Baker Ruth Baker-Reed Paul Barkman Gladys Benbow Edith Brooker John Dawson Donald Dages Glenn Doolittle Hazel Garrett Martha Gault Wilfred Gibson Marion Gill 'Lowell Goodin, Margie Hamilton Bessie Hiatt Chalning Highlands Leander Howell Ruth Jilbert Donovan Jones Sylvan Kahn Nettie Keys Mildred Kitselman Anna Koons Evelyn Laughlin Tuhey Margaret Lee Era McLead Minnie Maier Pansy Mauck Florence Middleton Lester Milliken Marion Miltenberger Mildred Mongrain Ethyl Morgan Nellie Morrison Dorcie Noble-Keggeris Fred Oliver Queenie Panck Claude Paul Marie Puckett Mary Ralston Carl Reddin.g Marguerite Roeger Freda Schwartz Ethelyn Scott Lois iScott-Inlow lnez Secrest Agnes Smith Gregg Smith Joseph Smith Mildred Smith James Stephens Garnet Stevens George Stetter Angela Sweigart Marion Templer Naomi Thornburgh Melvin Tyler Ili:-15 Stephen Vlaskamp Helen lfVarner-Voterson Ruth Warner-Tyler Josephine Weikel-Commons Louise VVellinger Lyle Williams Alma VVilson Florence Wilson Agnes Haywood CLASS OF 1917 Edwin Andrews Mable Austin - Ruth Badders Helen Ball Roxey Barrett Marion Bath Harold Beckett Veda Benbow Louise Bragg Starr Brown Mayme Brunner Paul Bunsold Georgia Copeland Rachel Cowing Ronald Craig Dora Dages Joe Davis Pauline Davis Louise Davis Mary Deardorff ifHugh Ellis Helen Foreman Sam Friedman Catherine Gilbert Viola Gordon Marie Griffith Alice Hall Adalene Harrold Maybelle Hayes Minta Hilliard Charles Hoffer Mary Howard Louise Hunt Merwyn Hunt Pauline Hunt Neal Jerone-Hartley Ruth Jerome Edyth Jones Ester Jones Helen Jones Laura Jones Cleon Jordan Martha Kemper Campbell King Helen Kirchner Martha Kramer Arthur Krug Georgianna Lockwood Genevieve McCowan fr Mary McEIfresh Hazel McLain-Steiner Adine Macy-Bowers Carlton Marsh Jeanness Miller Hazel Morgan Mildred Murray Harriett Myers Lucille Neil Robert Neiswanger Lawrence Null P lil Mariam O'Meara Dorothy Orr Walter Orr George Palmer Aurela Panck Norma Peters-Reamer Fred Petty Corona Rayle Mary Reardon 'Rioberta Scott George Secrest Florence 'Sheets Raymond Shroyer Hazel Silvers-Sherbaum Charlotte Smith Eleanor Spencer Marie Strahn-Smith Lea Sturgeon Leah Sturgeon Gladys Swearingen Gaynelle Thorpe John Tindall Robert Thompson Carmon Vance Edward Van Vlfinkle Harriett Voss Miles Vlfarner Elwood VVatkins Ruth West Ethel White Hettie M. Williams Marshall Vlfilliams Violet VVilliams Edna VVirt 7 Emily Wood CLASS OF 1918 Gladys Arthur Doris Atwood Well Austin Helen Bechtell VValter Bell Cecil Benbow-Leitch Charles Benham Velma Brokaw Mildred Brunner Ethel Carpenter Cleo Clevenger Fred Colfman Claire Conger Violet Crusius Inez Cultice Vernon Davis Helen Dawson Omar Dedert Ralph Dragoo Harry Fortney Frank Friddle Lela'Green Rupert Grunden Eugene Gullett Annette Gunckel Ralph Harlan Edna Hayworth Hazel Howell Richard Hummel Nellie Hunt Robert Hurst Jessie Johnson Mildred Johnson Donald Kemper E3 1921 El 1 VET! Robert Kersey Lucy Keys Eric Langdon Abraham Lennington Harold Life Robert Lindsey Elma Ludwig Camellia Macy Horace Maddux Abegail Mann Merle Manring Alida Marsh Margaret Martin Clarence Miller Gretchen Mills Mark Miltenberger Mary Mitchell Harry Morrow Helen Mossam Vert McGunegill John Nation Robert Nation 'Florence Nichols Marcelline O'Meara Lillian Parsons Grovelle Peele Howard Perdiue Ethel Piner Mary Poland Clyde Polson Helen Post Rosalind Rappaport Garland Retherford 'Paul Richardson Ralph Richardson Ellsworth Robertson Ethel Reasnor Cleon Russell Robert Sanders Frederick Sampson Twila Satteriield Marguerite Sawyer Harvey Scott Paul Shepard Joseph Shewmaker Twanette Shireman Dotanna Sibrey .Renata Slatery Walter Slatery Harry Singer Donalda Smith Gladys Smith Norelia Smith Helen Swan Edward Stevenson Edwin Stephenson Ruth Stone Bonita Sutton Frederick Tuhey Agnes Walker Hallard VVarren Harry VVarren Mildred Wedloke-Bechtell Clyde Wellinger Harold West Hazel White Fern Widener Helen Willis Elizabeth Williams Gertrude Vtfilliamson Eugene VVilliams lil HHS Gertrude De VVitte Stanton Yingling Ruth Zihn CLAiSS OF l9l9 Hazel Adams Myron Allen Frank Austin Jeanette Allan Chester Barkman Hazel Beck Faye Berman Lester Bibler Lowell Bilby Gladys Blunt Marion Boyer Joe Breeze Elzo Clevenger Helen Coffman Glen Coleman Florence Conner-Spencer Robert Covalt Esther Dawson Rose Deardorff Marguerite Dearth Mary Derrick VVilliam Downs Mildred Dragoo Donald Dragoo Ralph Dungan Eunice Ellis Mary Elliott Miriam Fenwick Russell Fitzgibbon Elizabeth Galliher Martha Gilmore Mirabel Goodin Raymond Grissom Carl Grunden Naomi Gruver Ferrel Gallimore Hazel Harrell Iva Harris Fred Hartley Helen Harvey Esther Hayden-Ross Howard Hill Vernon Hinshaw Gladys Hoesel Bernice Hohn Dorothy Hoover Helen Hottinger Pauline Hubbard Louine Huber Laura Humbert Virginia Ice Florence Jackson Edith Jerome Irene Johnson Charles Jones Christine Jones Dohn Jones Carmen Jordan Marybelle King Trevor King Ernest Kirk Mary Ashton-Koons Marie Lancaster Helen Leitshuh Juanita Lower 1921 lil Miriam Luvisi Helen Lynch Isabelle McClean Elizabeth M'aggs Mary Mansfield-Morgan Pauline Miason Margaret Medsker Harold Martin Meredyth Meade Marion Milburn-Radabaugh Dwight Moody Dorothy Moore Essie Mae Moore Harold Morrison Mildred Mc-Intire Joseph McKinley Lucile McKinley-Cook Dorothy McElfresh Dorothy McVVilliams Roy Nottingham Donghlas Norsworthy Henry Orr Nattie Osbun Vera Osenbaugh Virou Petro Harry Plymale Merrill Polhemus Mary Purdue Mary Reed Kllloma Retherford Elsie Rhaton Gladys Rumler Kathryn Rose Garner Ryan Harry Sanger Alice Schwimmer Kenneth Scott Nina Settle Leda Shirey 'NVebster Shroyer Pearl Siegwart Reginald Silverburg Herbert .Silverburg Gladys Skinner Samuel Slack Theodore Slatery Tobert Smith Theodore Stauf Bertha 'Sitetter Floy Stewart Forrest Strahan Claude Surber Mary Etta Stephens Elizabeth Sutton Lucile Tapscott Clyde Treasure Martha Tucker Mamie Underwood Pauline Van Buskirk Ray Vandergriff Lotha Wagaiier Martha VValling Clinton Wasson Nympha XVelsh Pauline Whitaber Joseph Wiley Terrel Wilhite-Turner Kniifin Wilson Robert Yingling tkDeceased. a ,IHS a CLASS OF 1920 Ash, Esther, Principia College, St. Louis, Missouri. Albright, Onetha, Bookkeeper VVestern Re- serve Life Insurance Co. Biesmeyer, employed. Barr, Edith, at home. Bookout, Nolan, Post-gradute. Brunton, Perry, employed. Bartlett, Esther, Indiana State Normal School. Bowman, Errett, employed. Bush, Lester, employed. Carpenter, Esther, moved to Arkansas. Corbin, Lillian, business college. Chase, Donna, Indiana Normal School. Clevenger, Florence, in college, Roanoke. Virginia. Christy, Elinore, employed. Coy, Mildred, post-graduate. , Dotson, Mary, fassistantj 'Rloosevelt School. Davis, Leona, Indiana State Normal School. Davis, Darrell, employed. Davis. Glendon, concert work, Chicago, Ill. Dick. Isabelle, stenographer, J. Earl Fouts- law office. Elliott, Harold, at home. Freeland, Margaret, P. O. employee, Los Angeles, Cal. Freeman. Eugene, employed at Peoples Trust Co. Fenimore, Howard, employed Friedman, Bessie, I.elandsStanford Univer- sity, Goudy, Doris'+Stenographer, Silverburg, Bracken 8 Gray, attorneys. Guthrie, Josephine, Indiana State Normal School. Garrett, Edna, at home Garrett, Dana, employed at Electric Shop, Delaware Hotel. Gill, Martha, Indiana State Normal School. Goddard. Huston, Wabash College. Hamilton. Howard, employed, C. A. Pen- zelis Book Store. Harrold, Gladys, at home. Hamilton, L. Bernice, Indiana State Normal School. Hayworth. Elizabeth M., Married CMrs. Harold Vice.J Huff, Byron, farming. Hartman, George, employed. Hill, John, Indiana State Normal School. Hubbard, Crystal, employed at Merchants Trust 81 Savings Co. Icenhauer, Carol, employed. Jones. Madge, Northwestern University. Chicago, Ill. Jenkins. Clara, Business College. Jones, Joseph, employed. Johnson, Ruth, employed. Jerome, Ruby J., bookkeeper, Glascock's Coal Co. Kelsey. Gladys, employed. Kennedy. Russell, General Electric Com- pany. Schnectady, N. Y. Keith, Ella V., employed. Kirp, George, post-graduate. Kineer, Katherine, stenographer, Muncie Wheel Works. li 1921 Longerbone, Elsie, Indiana State Normal School. Leitch, Patsy, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Leslie, Martha, Western College, Oxford, O. Letsinger, Donald, post-gradute. Leonard, Elnore, student of Leopold Auer, New York. Lewellen, Kathryn, Kindergarten assistant. Jackson Building. Lake, Mary F., Illinois State University. Maier, Anna, Indiana 3S-tate Normal School. Mansfield, Martha, business college. Moore, Medora, married. Miller, Irene, office clerk, Ontario Silver Co. Martin, Vivian, . Indiana State Normal School. ' Morrison, Helen, Illinois State University. Null, Geneva, employed. Nixon, Jessie, Indiana State Normal School. Odle. Edith, at home. O'Day, Joseph, Indiana State Normal School. Osborne, Mary M., Indiana State Normal School. Picker, Robert. General Electric Co., Schnectady, N. Y. Parker. Ola, Instructor of piano. Perdiue, Paul, employed. Quick, 'William J., Chicago University, Medical College. Rathburn. Irma, employed. Richardson, Felice, employed. Rabus, Earl, Indiana State Normal School. Rohrer, Claribel. moved to California. Silvers. Chester, Indiana University. Medi- cal School. Sanders, Joe. employed. Saunders. Maybelle, stenographer, A. E. Boyce Co. Stephenson. Helen, Western College, Ox- ford. Ohio. Slack, Kenelmn, employee Keller Co. Stephens, Leonard. Purdue University. Stick, Geneva, Indiana State Normal School. Swinglev, Martha, at home. ' Smith, Dwight M.. employed. Shinn, Alfred, Indiana State Nomal School. Sutton, Ruth, Indiana State Normal School. Shaw, Helen M., at home. Snell, Margaret. VV'estern College. Oxford. Ohio. Samuels, Mable, stenographer R. L. Dol- lings Co. Thomas, Thelma, business college. Thompson, Lois, stenographer Vocational Department and Permit Clerk, Muncie City Schools. Thompson, Irene, stenographer Keller Co. Thompson, Mary, Kindergarten assistant, Lincoln School. Thompson, Nellie. post-graduate. Thorne. Ermal. North American Gymnastic School, Indianapolis. Tonp, Florence, empolyed. Urfer. Gladys. Dost-graduate. Wadsworth. Wilma, Randolph-Macon Col- lege. El i Watson, Fred, Indiana University. Williams-on, Irene, employed Dr. F. L. Whinrey, Richard, employed at Court Bunclfs office. Pharmacy. Witter, Lester, employed. Williams, Clifford, Indiana University. VVilson, Martha, bookkeeper Banner Furn-i ' l VVOOd, Indiana University. ture Company, VVilson, Lois, at home. ' 'd e Co W'h1tney, He en ' ' l ed Waite, Philip, emp oy . Weidman, Vivian, employee jewel Tea Co. ' d' State Normal Williams, Edna, In iana School, Orr, Palmer, employed Indiana Bri g . -Siegwart, Krezentia, Indiana State Normal School. .. EU 'S-.4 - 1921 E nf-is 2-:Q U 9wMQgfgQQ W E -,L. -,L. -4- Q, -,L- .gf -Q FL-H-ZQILIQS E:::19'21f---:-I: A li T N Q 111:15 El ANNUAL STAFF, 1921 Charles Dragoo .... ...... I fditor-in-Chief . . . . . ...Assistant . . .. .Picture Fred NViggs. . . Robert Klein . . Lloyd Coleman .... . ...,.... . Art Fannie Roberts... . ...... .Joke- Eugene Colway ,.... ......... . Nthletic Madeline Miers . . . .... Organization .. .... Vocational George Kirp... Fred Dorman. . Rlobert Bruell ....................,... Leola Veneman ...................... Advertising Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor 5 Calendar Editors Editor ,ASSISTANTS TO ADVERTISING EDITOR Dorthy Kidwell Victor I-Sruell Norman Shideler Vernon lfVinder Katherine King Ernest Xyilliams BUSINESS MANAGERR VVesley C, Pierce ADVISORS Mr. W'ard Miss Bilby Miss Boyle Miss Scotteu 19521 l P F E HHS l Q . r MUNSONIAN STAFF, 1921 l X , Vernon Vtfinder .......................... Editor-in-Chief i Robert Bruell .... .... . Assistant Editor V Gertrude Maze .... .... E xchange Editor Q William Hackett... ..... Athletics Editor ' Darwin Andrews ..... ..... . Athletics Editor Fannie Roberts ..... .... F eature Editor VVesley C. Pierce ........................ Faculty Advisor REPORTERS Frances Haines Maurice Keely Fred VViggs Vifinifred VVest Victor Bruell l E 1Q'2l El IE NHS E THE "PEP" CLUB URING the basketball season of '18-'19, a few fellows of the school joined together in good fellowship and attended the nearby games. This band was a happy-go-lucky bunch of boys not blessed with sur- plus money, so attended the nearby games in an auto truck, even in the coldest weather. NVhile on the way to the sectional meet at New Castle in 1919, this truck, loaded with loyal supporters of M. H. S., h1'oke down about four miles out of New Castle, Then they all climbed out, and all smiling at their misfortune, walked the rest of the way into New Castle, In the early part of last season these fellows who ca111e back to school realized the lack of school spirit, so in order to boost M. H. S. spirit they formed an organizationcalled the Pep Club. Not much was accomplished until the sectional tournament held here last year, and it was here that the club gained recognition from the school and showed the public what their name meant. , This year their work started early, They raised enough money among the students to buy a "Victory Bell" and a wagon on which the bell was carried. The work of the club this year has not only been boosting athletics, but any good cause which comes along in the school life, and working for real "school spirit." MEMBERS OF THE PEP CLUB VVilliam Hackett ..... ........................ P resident Clarence Bookout .... Vice-President Fred Wfiggs ....... ......... S ecretary Darrell Parsons . ........ .......... T reasnrer Wayne Kirklin .. .............. Sergeant-at-Arms Carleton Benbow Charles Dragoo Rlobert Brneli Henry Eden Victor Brnell Russell Hunt Stewart Clark Kenneth Reichwein NVade Clark Cleon Kepley VVilbur Crooks Norman Shideler Fred Dorman HONORARY MEMBERS Josephine Clevenger Harry McCullough 1531 1921 El W NHS lil THE SPANISH CLUB ARLY in t.he 1920 semester, the Spanish Club, the 'fCirculo Castellano," was organized, Much interest was shown fron1 the first by the mem- bers of the upper Spanish classes, and immediately after organization, regular meetings were held. These meetings were always interesting and instructive and several good programs were arranged for the bi-monthly "asambleas'," Some attempt at parliamentary procedure in Spanish was made, but this did not go extremely well, since the club members were not versed in Robert's "Rules of Order" in any language to any great extent. However, this did not slacken the interest in the meetngs. When the second semester was well started, the club was reorganized, or rather, enlarged, since with only one exception the officers were elected to remain tl1e same . Even more interest was displayed, and the new mem- bers took part in proceedings with much enthusiasm, Several affairs were arranged for the term, and it ist hoped that a Spanish banquet may be held at the end of the year. Thanks to the efforts of Miss Burmaster, President Shideler and the other officers, the Spanish Club is now established as a permanent factor in the activities of Muncie High School, and with the fuller development of the Spanish Department, the young club will grow and take its place as an equal with the older organizations. JAMES FOOTITT, The members of the Spanish Club are: Norman Shideler' . .............. ...... P resident Bernice Dresback .... Vice-President Lois Newman ...... .......... S ecretary Gene Colway ..... ........... ' Treasurer 113:-ssSl30Li:-'giiaster .. .... .... g Faculty Advisors Mildred Shear John Armstrong Sylvia VVhite Richard Greene Thelma White Nellie Dague ' Julia Dunn Mary Blackburn Georgia Dresback Pghala Castor Gordon Bishop Helen Overcash Dorothy Mills Arlene Page El 1921 El Darwin Andrews Evelyn Reese Q uns at THE DRAMATIC CLUB UNE of the year 1921 will mark the close of a very successful year for the Dramatic Club of the Muncie High School, The club was organ- ized in 1918 to further the study of Dramatic Art. Each year the club has produced one or more three-act plays in addition to the short and varied programs of the meetings, As a special attraction the Dramatic Club this year brought the Coburn- Miller Players-Shakespeare artists-to the High School for two produc- tions, "The Rivals" and "As You Like It." In addition to the plays given this year the club undertook quite a mammoth task in providing new scenery for the stage and having it relighted in an up-to-date way. New side lights, a switch board, a master switch and many other features has made it one of the best equipped High School stages in the state. The new scenery, which was painted by Mr. VVilbur, scenic artist, consists of two sets, an exterior and an interior, The expense of this new equipment has been earned, the most part, by the club. Two gifts were given to the club by the Senior classes of 1918 and 1919, for scenery, aggregating about 25300. The officers and members of the club are: VValter Thompson .................. ........ P resident NVilliam Hackett Vice-President Lucille Hoover .. ...... Secretary Miss Lorene Turner .... .... T reasurer Miss Ethel Boyle .... ............. S ponsor Miss jones ........ .... Miss Bilby ...... ......... XL Faculty Advisors Miss weybfagin ........... not Caroline Ballard Glenn Arthur Ronald Beeson Joseph Brattain Lucille Calvert Frances Dragoo Charles Dragoo Lelah Garrett Robert Gaumer Wfilliam Hackett Frances Haines Lucille Hoover Maurice Keely Fred VVilliams Fannie Roberts Paul Ross Adrian Kemper Robert Koontz Robert Leslie Elsie Lillie Charles McComas Charles Palmer Arlene Page Arthur Stetter Vtfalter Thompson Marie Underwood Vlfinifred West EI IE! 1921 HHS THE DRAMATIC CLUB N the first semester, the Dramatic Club, under the coaclnng of R A Heitbrink, presented a three-act comedy, "In the Absence of Susan A all tl1e .club plays, it was' well given, and clearly showed the talent the club contains, The members of the cast were as follows: Mrs. Campbell... Maida Campbell ..... Dick Campbell .. Geolrrey Hastings .. . .. Harriet Miller Samuel Larkey . .. ... . Miss Murray .. .. Jane . ...,...... El 1Q'2l ......Arlene Page Marie Underwood Darwin Andrews .. Robert Gaumer .. Frances Haines Robert Leslie Lelah Garrett Evelyn Reese E HHS Q THE BOYS' DEBATING CLUB HE Boys' Debating Club of the Muncie High School has passed another very successful year. The membership has exceeded fifty, and the club is steadily growing, VVith the political campaign the club produced some excellent discussions, and the club had a number of successful debates. Victor Bruell, a member of the club, represented the school in the dis- trict discussion of the State Oratorical Contest, and was eliminated by a Bluffton girl, who was given first place, The officers and members of the club: Robert Bruell .. ... . .. President George Dillon ...... .... X 'ice-President Robert Moomaw .......... Secretary Fred Dorman .... ............. T reasurer Victor Bruell .... Mr. H. Brown Harry Hoppig Charles McComas Fred NViggs . . . .......... Publicity Manager Max Mille John Max George Sti Faculty Advisor r PP Norman Shideler James Kennedy Riicharcl Hunt Ralph Landrey Cleon Kepley Owen VVilliams Leon Kepley Harry Rodgers Richard Greene Lloyd Coleman Clarence Bookont Melvin Koehlinge Earl Morris Ronald Beeson Eugene Colway Arthur Stetter Louis Rinker 1' Dewitt Po Hermann Snodgrass st VVilliam Hackett Forrest Ri James Foo tchie titt E1 1Q'2l E1 El NHS is THE GIRLS' DEBATING CLUB HE Girls' Debating Club was organized his year under the supervision of Miss Lentz. Nothing of great importance has been accomplished as yet, but the outlook for the club is bright. The girls had four repre- sentatives in the local contest of the State Discussion League, Though they lost in the discussion, a great deal of good was derived from their efforts, and it is probable that they will make a splendid showing in tl1e future debating work. W The active members of the club are the following: Wlinifred XVest . .............................. President Florence Hinckley .... Vice-President Margaret Humphreys ......, Secretary Uarda Rainey .. Mary Powers .... ... . Pauline McCray Grace Mclieever Madeline Miers Margaret Felton Alice Lynch Mabel Hartley Evelyn Reese Margaret Clapton Thelma Langdon Pauline WValdorf Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Publicity Manager Edith Vtfoodyard Ruby Melvin Pansy Tarr Elizabeth Hinckley Marie Dorman Betty Augustus Miriam Newlee Charline Langdon Phyllis Snider lil 1921 ev Q VH-15 E THE ORCHESTRA Personnel FIRST VIOLIN Loren Gilmore -Ruth Miller Minor Fink Theodore Bunsold Jeanette Gorton Hisel Craig Bernice Dresback Gladys McConnell Pearl Thompson Juanita Black Alice Fitzgibbons Morris Prillman VV'ard Ellison SIECO-ND VIOLIN Mable J. Jones Hazel Norman Marjorie Williallis Florence Day Delight Stephens Felma Bird Lois Ludington Mable L. Jones VIOLA OBOE-SAXAPI-IONE FLUTE Eugene Beal Hilma Hofherr Caroline Pierce TROMBONE CORNET S9AX.API-IONES Adiel Hofherr James Collier Raymond Shonfield VVi1lie George Norman Dick Louine Michael Herbert Johnston Larnoine Jackson James Kennedy CLARINET Ernest Manring George XVm. Pierce CELLO TUBA STRING BASS Howard VVo1fe Paul VValdorf Auburn L. Graves BASSOON FRENCH HORN HARP George Johnson Robert Hutchings Alice Singer DRUMS PIANO Jack Burke Inez Overcash El 1Q'2l , Q HHS TI-IE FRIENDSHIP CLUB HIS organization is affiliated with the Y, W. C ,A. The club is inter ested in philanthropic Work, the Big Sister movement, and a Sunday School at Boyceton. The girls aim to help themselves by helping oth ers. To aid them in their activities they have given the play, "Patty Makes Things' Hum." The following are the members of the club: Helen Smith Alice Fisher . Audrey Urfer. Pauline Dearth ............... Mildred Boone Maurine Gilbert Mabel Hartley Vifilma Stewart Vivian Prillman Nila Kirkpatrick Ruth Miller Thelma Langdon Mary Blackburn Mar.garet Humphries Elizabeth MacLearie Lois Shultz Elizabeth Hauck Helen McCarty Marguerite Dearth Hazel Conger Florence Pettijohn Frances Dragoo Dorthea Peck Regina Williams Harriet Standish Betty Slack Marie Dorman Mildred Shear EI Madeline Miers Evelyn Bennett Louise Alexander Pearl Thompson Madeline Chields Phyllis Sutton Louise Murray Lola Yoakem Myrna Jean Cooper Jaunita Fay Bullock Reba Clevenger Inez' Overcash Marie Walker Mary Black Zenabe Callahan Frances Hoffman Georgia Dresback Thelma Coffman Charline Langdon Dorthea Meranda Nina Thomas Mary Powers Miriam Sollau Miildred Jones 1921 ... . President Vice-President . . . . .Secretary .... Treasurer Miriam Newlee 'Sarah VValker VVinona Booth Grace Aldstadt Delight Stephens Bessie Moore Pansy Tarr Rosetta Standish Kathryn Rummel Letha Denny Mary Fortney Elizabeth Hinkley Sylvia Palmer Hittie Ingersoll Nada Merrick Bernice Dresback Mary Wilson Martha Meranda Phyllis Snider Marguerite I-Iinsh Zelma Piner Huelda Davis Ruth Crusius Ernestine Scott HW V ni NHS , E THE HIKING CLUB HIS club was organized this year under the direction of Miss Harvey Girls' Physical Director, It is the only organization in the High School to increase the enthusiasm of the girls for out-door exercise. Though the cIub's activities usually take the form of hikes, all other out-door sports have their place in the club program. A great deal can be gained by having such an organization in our midst, not only for added school spirit and good ti111es, but also by the good health and high standards of our girls, The officers and members of the club are: 9 Dorothy Kidwell ............ . . . ............... President Margaret Hartley .. .. . Vice-President Haney Vifiggs .. ...... Secretary ' Aileen Stout . . . ........ Treasurer Miss Harvey . .. Frances Haines Helen McCarty Lola Yoakem Delight Stephens Fannie Roberts Lydia Nation Nila Kirkpatrick Grace Gunckel Faculty Sponsor Hazel Shntt Margaret Mendenhall VVilma Sltewart Charline Langdon Ruth Moore Virginia Kersey Lois VanArsdol 1921 IE! Q yn:-15 Q 9A GIRL RESERVES A. Grissom .............. Mrs. Jewett ...... ..... Mildred Van Dell Mary Lou Vinton Elizabeth Harmer Marguerite Bray Frederica Carey Donna Burdge Alma Cox Rosanna Bradburn Alice Morgan Helen VVillia1n's Rosetta Bradburn - Dorothy Chanceler Mildred Brunton Jessie Helvie Opal Weaver Mary Catherine Case Annabel Nation Amelia Alexander Lois Miller Maxine Chapman Mable Jones Lillian Bunner .... Secretary Girls' Advisor Elizabeth Clark Ruth Clements Mildred Moppen Olive Scranton Ruth Garcean Martha Jewett Frances Ernsberger Mary Smith Josephine McCray Mima Fenwick Irene Fuller Nellie Grimm Virginia Lewellen Garnet XVood Nellie Parr Frances Bird Clarissa Hickman Carrie Hunnaman Pauline Benbow Virginia Haymond Virginia Hall Dora Smith El Ei! i 1921 :fi ia THE HI -Y CLUB N the early part of the school year the first older boys' conference in Indiana was held at Crawfordsville, About thirty Muncie boys at- tended as delegates from this city, A few months later these same boys organized the Hi-Y Club in Muncie with the one ideal-cleaness, It is a club of jolly good fellows banded together to boost everything worth while, and to help keep all the people with whom they come in contact with, cheerful happy and clean. Election of officers and installation of members will be held at Camp Crosley the last week of August. The present officers and members of the club are: Eugene Colway ............................... President Rlobert Bruell. .. Vice-President Russell Melvin . . . ...... Secretary Channing XVilson .. ............ Treasurer Carlton Benbow ..... Sergeant-at-Arms Ross Hartley ..... ......... I nner Guard H. A. Pettiiohn . ..., ...... X 7. M. C A. Jesse L. VVard ............. ...... S , , Glen D. Brown ....,............... Fawn! Members Arthur Stetter Omer Mitchell Arthur Beckner Howard Wfolfe Kenneth Richwein Hubert Lambert - Marion Stillwag Everett Trannarger Robert Huifer ,lack Allan Robert Moomaw Kenelmn Slack Lowell Slack VVendell Owens Raymond Treasure Victor Bruell Otto Thompson Fred VViggs Arthur Olson Leslie Scott Howard Cushing Ford Longsdorf Charles Dragoo Clarence Bookout VVayne Kirklin Cecil Vlfest Orin Shaw Stewart Clark Robert Klein Donald Carr Charles XVarren Leon Kenley NVillia1n Hackett Cleon Kenley Edward VVhite George W'ai-ner Owen Bartlett Tom Johnson James Kennedy Paul Jones John Martin Harold Mathias Don Letsinger Dewitt Post Glenn Arthur Lloyd Coleman VValter Thompson Alex Scott Donald Templer ,loseph Howell Theodore Bunsold Harold Shultz Eugene Thomas Floyd Raisor VVade Clark rlohn Armstrong William Martin Charles Harriett Allen Ferguson Charles King Maurice Keely James Keely IE IFJ 1921 HH E KM ii xl. May IQ qv, 'I M x -Q WN. lx ixgai Y ' If T ' 'Q X K - ' wx 5' mf. K f V,V In 5 -' 4. ," "' ' '.i.TQ511mV!g x f Q, fx X X' ik "'l' ' 1,5 C 'yu 4-1.. 1 ' gffff, A wk N X qi U, K1 I ww h W I f fi 'N ' Xi? k AV A? dj V 5 57. . '7 , Q ' ' us' ,M '77 Q 'gxg ' ' jf "'1f'.q'i- X W 'M Q M -,f Grx miwi i Q ' x. LX R-X 4 I 15 h - , .N X fmt'-, wk, ...:--1 X xx A 'XX :M f4 - - -f .ff -as-11 .gffpff W,,, N , f , f ri? -kgs:-ri! 212' f ' ., W' Si" i1',.92g,4, '-'- .., 'vb -: -H 5 - .df " P" J , U ,xi ,Liz 5, V! V, ,424 Y, '-f-M , . 1, --Y 'ff ' X . - ,jigs 'lixgiffff' .-ff . In 4 W- lg, fl J, A QF? -' 'O!4 4i-7111, A i-'HQ' . 1 :J- ' L f 5? fm' XV1 4 " 1 '- ' 14' hivfwefi. ,15 ' -- br .,'fZi"' f , if ,,-M ..jZ:gT:4 -O .- . ooKoUT n E 1921 .. ni-15 . ENGLISH HE English Department, through 1920-21, has followed the same course of study outlined for 191.9-20, except in 9B, where stories from the Iliad and Odyssey have replaced Bible narratives in order that the 9B work may not repeat the Bible courses otfered for High School credit by the Y, M. and Y, XV. C. A, The 10B grammar classes, working from a new text, Wisely's English Grammar, have been very diligent. Good results have been accomplished this year by the Seniors' in their individual studies of the stage and modern playwrights. Through the kind co-operation of all other departments in the High School, an attempt has been made to establish a uniform plan for the prepa- ration and endorsement of written work in all departments, and to improve the svpelling and the common speech of all the pupils of M, H. S. The prizes in the poster and slogan contest for Better American Speech VVeek were won this year by Kenneth Norton, Margaret Hughes, Inez Hard- widge and Madeline Miers, ln a special chapel play given by the 8A's and 9B's, during that week, the advocate of good English, Prince Grammar, routed all opposing forces and won the Princess of Silver Speech. HISTORY I HE History Department this year has enrolled in its various courses a far greater number of students than last year. A survey for the fall Semester shows that a total of 608 students took work in the History Department, Of this number 439 belonged to the Senior High Schooland 169 to the Junior High School. Five regular teachers have been employed in the department this year. One of the principal aims of the work is t-o develop in the student a lasting interest in the subject of history in order that he may appreciate the value of historical reference in public lectures, newspapers and periodicals. Another purpose of this training is to enable him to think analytically and to determine the relation between cause and effect. One day each week is devoted to the study of present political, social and economic conditions. In this connection newspapers and the leading periodicals are used. Students enjoy this work and derive great benefit from it. Becauselof the conditions which have followed from the great war the teaching of American history and the principles of American government have assumed a high degree of importance. In view of this fact all students graduating from the Muncie High School are required to take at least one year's work in American history and civics, This is intended to inspire in the Student a love for country and an initiative in meeting the problems of the time in an intelligent manner, MATHEMATICS HE Mathematics Department of Muncie Junior-Senior High School is one of the largest and most important of our school, Ten teachers are employed in the department. In the regular Acedemic course one year of Algebra and one of Geometry is required for graduation, Advanced courses are offered in Algebra, Geom- etry and Trigonometry, In the Vocational Department one year of High School mathematics is required, but it is interesting to note that most of the vocational students take the two years of Mathematics. p It is the aim of the department to give as much mathematics as is re- quired of any college and also to benefit those who never go to college, is 1921 El Q yu-15 E PHYSICS URING the school year 1920-1921, the work in Physics saw many im- provements and additions, and the work was in many respects better than that of previous- years, A few of the most important additions are as follows: A new Pyhsics teacher, Mr. Blackwood, who came here from the Columbus High School, a class of six boys in "Advanced Physicsug new duplicate apparatusg new pieces of apparatus, such as an X-Ray tube, power rotator, fluoroscope, a large lifting magnet, a spectroscope, and many other smaller pieces of apparatus. ' The classes were limited to twenty pupils , Six classes were formed, with a total enrollment of ninety-eight, The first year Physics work was about the same as that given in previous years, It was based on UA First Course in Physics" by Millikan and Gale and "First Course in Laboratory Physics" by Millikan ,Gale and Bishop. The topics studied were measure- ments, pressure in liquids and air, molecular motions, force and motion, molecular forces, thermometry, work and mehcanical energy ,work and heal energy, the transference of heat, magnetism, electricity, sound and light, An attempt was made to make the recitation work both interesting and instructive by the use of lantern slides and picures from books, and by showing to tl1e pupils many experiments. Most of the class demonstration experiments were set up as described by the text book. Probably the most remarkable experiment shown to the classes throughout the year was the one on Brownian movements, an experiment showing the effects of the movement of the molecules of a liquid on powdered gamboge, which was suspended in the liquid, While we feel that the Physics Department of the Muncie High School is among the best in the state, still we realize that the work can be improved, in many ways and are making plans for a bigger and better department in CHEMISTRY HEMISTRY, as a sience, should accomplish for the student the follow- ing ends, in addition to giving him an elementary knowledge of the subject: First, it should train his powers of observation, It should help improve his ability to judge. His imagination should be sharpened and equipped as a useful servant . It should help him to collect data and from it form unbiased conclusions. Last, but not least, it should be of commer- cial value to some. The course as offered in the Chemistry Department of the Muncie High School has these ends in view and anticipates that those students that show real ability will continue their work in college and equip themselves to take a responsible place in one of the most promising fields- of the commercial world, ' BOTANY HE Botany Department this year is the largest in the history of Muncie High School. Two full time teachers are employed. Classes have paid more attention to the economic importance of plants. Forestry, a topic much discussed at the present time, has been thoroughly studied, Harmful and useful bacteria have been an interesting topic of investigation, Every Friday each student gives an oral report, on an article he has read, dealing with any phase of botany or the closely related sciences. Gard- ening and plant diseases will be studied in the spring. A most enjoyable and beneficial phase of the work is that of field trips taken in the spring and fall. E 1921 FU ni HHS E FRENCH ' HE French Department consists of one hundred and fifty students this year, a num-ber not too large to be able to accomplish effective results. At the present time the subject has become almost an elective one- most of the students being members of the upper classes. VVe are glad for this fact as the student is better able to appreciate a modern tongue after his experience with Latin, At the present time we are hoping that it will be possible to offer fourth year French for those who desire to continue the subject. LATIN A NE of the oldest and most popular departments in the curriculum of Muncie High School is the Latin Department, Even the introduction of Spanish and French has not lessened materially the number of students taking the old classic language which is the foundation of all the important languages of today, This popularity is shown by the number of upper class- men taking Latin as an elective. From the first head, Mr. Hamilton S, McCrea, down to our present Miss Cammack, the Latin Department has steadily grown and maintained the high standards set by the department, At the present the department em- ploys six teachers and has well over six hundred students. On March 23 the Latin Department conducted the preliminary examina- tions for representatives from the High School to attend the Bi-State Latin contest, conducted by the Louisville Male High School, Ninteen students took the examination. Pauline McCray CSeniorJ, and Eva Torpe- CSopho- moreb, received the two best grades and represented Muncie High School in the contest in Louisville. . SPANISH HE importance of Spanish is beginning to be realized by the students Its commercial value is very great since far below us are the Spanish- speaking republics of South America, that are fast coming into im- portance in the commercial world. The Spanish language used by these republics, besides Spain, is very romantic and interesting to study, Wm, Dean Howell says: "Take the Span- ish and you have first class modern fiction, easily surpassing the fiction of any other people of our time." The Spanish Department covers every phase of the work. The first year is spent exclusively in the study of grammar, simple conversation and prose reading, Later the more romantic literature is taken up, The advanced class is studying Commercial Spanish which will be of great benefit to those who expect to take advantage of the opportunities in the Spanish-speaking countries. To give the students a chance to practice conversation and familiarize themselves with the Spanish tongue, a Spanish Club has been organized in connection with the department . ART DEPARTMENT HE work of the Art' Department has followed three distinct lines: Commercial illustrating, interior decorating and a general survey of fine arts. Each has included problems peculiar to the phase of art and the study of the historic and the present uses and developments, In com- mercial designs perspective in various forms, drawing and painting of com- modities, and the drawing of the human figure have been worked upon. In- fil 1Q'21 ra Q yn-I5 El terior decorating has dealt with period urniture and decorations, and the drawing of these. Lectures on different subjects such as architecture, sculpture and paint- ing have been given by patrons of the school and the instructor, Trips to stores and other places of art interest have been enjoyed very much, The students of the department have taken a keen interest in these lines of study, and have accomplished some very creditable work. MUSIC DEPARTMENT ' HE Music Department has made one more step forward in its progress this year, namely: The recognition given to work done outside of school, under private instructors, whose qualifications meet the re- quired approval. Under a ruling issued by the Board of Education, supervisors may give two credits towards graduation to all students who bring up the required work signed by recognized teachers. Many students have taken advantage of these credits, especially those majoring in music, Classes in Harmony, Musical History, Appreciation, Chorus, Orches- tration and Foreign Language, together with other subjects, comprise the course, The Orchestra has been studying the Hungarian music this term. lt has played on a number of occasions before the public, receiving much praise for the character of music played, A small band was organized to help put "pep" into the athletic teams when playing rival schools. Because of crowded conditions the Junior Chorus' work has superseded the Senior work, no provision having been made in the programs for the advanced work, DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE HE Department of Commerce has an enrollment of approximately three hundred students, Modern office equipment, new courses, and the best teachers are adding to the development of the depa1'tment. The Salesmanship and Business Efficiency course has been greatly aug- mented since its introduction last year. Commercial Law and Geography have added much to the completeness of the Commercial Department, Many students take advantage of the fact that any one of the eight courses in the curriculum may be taken separately by students who do not desire a com- mercial major course. Muncie High School is one of the first among schools to realize the value and to use rhythm in teaching typewriting, The Victrolav adds an interesting and inspiring aspect to t'he course. The work in Bookkeeping is planned to give the students a general in- telligent view of business transactions together with specific training in the handling of such. No other subjects demand greater concentration than Shorthand and Typewriting where the mind and hand have to act together. The pu1'pose of business English is to review and emphasize the fundamentals of good English, -oral and written, and to make practical application of these principles to commercial correspondence. Business men in Muncie are becoming more interested and are co-oper- ating with the Department of Commerce by giving short speeches to the different classes and by offering opportunities to the students to do actual work, The training in the Department of Commerce is not oniy for a business career, but it gives mental discipline togethel' with valuable practical know- ledge not to be found elsewhere, 'TH 1921 E13 E, HHS El INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT HE industrial courses, comprising printing, drafting and electricity, offered by the Muncie High School, are unexcelled in thoroughness by any school in the country. The thoroughness of modern equipment, and the degrees of perfection of the instructors in the departments is not surpassed by any school, whether it be academy or university. This won- derful develo-pment of educational facilitieslhas taken place in practically less than five years, and, as wonderful as it is, it is only a harbinger of what is yet to come, This department is under the direction of Harvey Mitchell Anthony, a nationally known engineer. ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT HE Electrical Department is under the supervision of Harvey Mitchell Anthony. This school is fortunate, indeed, in having a man of Mr, An- thony's caliber as instructor, Mr. Anthony takes personal interest in the progress of each student, The High School of the city of Muncie has the largest and most up-to- date electrical laboratory of any school or university in the United States. Every instrument and machine is of the latest design, One of the large al- ternators alone is valued at ten thousand dollars, i It is a nationally recognized fact in the electrical world, that Weston meters are of the highest quality attainable. This school has the most com- plete equipment of WVeston meters of any school in the country, including the great Boston Tech, These meters are used in every test made, Storage battery engineering is heavily stressed in this' course. The prin- ciple of every type of battery is studied and commercial tests are made. New batteries are built, and old batteries are torn down and rebuilt, Data on the latest developments in battery engineering work is supplied by a leading battery manufacturing company, Interior wiring is studied, and supplemented by the actual installation of wiring systems. These systems' are installed in an apartment purposely designed for this kind of work. Examinations, covering national and state code rules and regulations, must be passed before the student is qualified to take this work, A state board examination for an electrician's license can easily be passed after this branch of the course has been studied. The motor-generator equipment consists of D. C, and A, C. motors and generatorsg circuit-breakers, starting boxes, etc, The actual cash value of these machines amounts to several thousands of dollars. Standard tests are made to supplement the theory of their operation. Reports of the results of these tests are made 011 test sheets, This method is used by all the large electrical concerns. Few people as yet realize the opportunities offered by the electrical de- partment of the Muncie High School, but the fact is being daily spread abroad by the noted educators that have visited our school and have seen tthe fine equipment. PRINTING DEPARTMENT HE Printing Department is under the supervision of Mr. VV, C. Pierce, Mr, Pierce has been closely associated with the printing business for a number of years, The equipment of the printing department, consisting of presses, perfor- ators, cutters, etc., is very adequate, considering the length of time that this department has been in operation. All branches of the trade are taught. The Munsonian, our school newspaper, is printed by the printing class. Practically all of the printed material used by the school is printed here. IE 1Q'2l ra fa HHS ,E DRAFTING DEPARTMENT HE Drafting Department of the Muncie High School is under the super- vision of Irvin L, Morrow, Mr. Morrow, himself, is an expert drafts- man, and isvery highly qualified as a teache1'. A man with years of ex- perience, coupled with a complete technical training is indeed a valuable asset to any technical school. A The equipment of our drafting room is complete in every respect. VVe have a Universal drafting inachineg blue print machine, protractors Ellld all other modern conveniences and necessities. The course in which is included sheet metal, structural, architectural and machine drafting, covers a period of from one to three years, 'I'l1e theory of projection and development is studied, in all the branches named above. After a knowledge of the general principles is gained, the student m-ay spec- ialize in any of the four branches of drafting. Interest is shown in the drafting department by local architects, and manufacturing concerns that have drafting rooms, Many drawings are made for the citizens of Muncie which have in all cases given complete sat- isfaction, both from the standpoint of neatness and accuracy . This practice not only gives the students a practical knowledge of the subject, but it also demonstrates to the citizens of Muncie the progress that is being made by our drafting department. PRE -VOCATION AL DEPARTMENT ' HE Pre-Vocational Department work is under the supervision of Mr. G. D, Brown, This department includes mill work, cabinet making, forge work, turning and cabinet making, There is also a class of re- lated shop drawing. The Junior H. S, shop work is under the direction of Mr. Harry Fortney, and Mr, C. E, Peacock has charge of tl1e forge and advanced lathe work. Mr. J. M. Riekeberg has the pattern making work, and Mr. N, C. VVare has charge of the cabinet making. The class of related shop drawing is' under the di- rectionqof Mr, H. R. Brown, Wood turning lathes, band saws, planers, comprise a small portion of the equipment of the Manual Arts Department, A practical system of tool checking is used in this department. Many fine articles are produced, in- cluding floor lamps, mirror frames, cedar chests, tables, etc. The forge room is a late addition to the Pre-Vocational Department, but it is proving very successful, ' El 1Q'2l Et ie, HHS ei HOME ECONOMICS FEXV years ago Home Economics studies, in t.he broad use of the term as we use it here, were recognized as an essential part of the general education of every girl. Today they assume a new significance and ap- pear as an indispensible part of her education, The reason for this is be- cause, as one prominent writer has said, "every girl needs instruction re- garding better and more healthfuliliving, and training in those practices which will enable her to live her daily life more intelligently. to rear her children more thoughtfully and to serve her community and country more efficiently," For these studies serve the double purpose of fitting some for definite wage-earning vocations and of primarily adding to the general or liberal education of others, The Department of Home Economics in our High School speaks for it- self in the progress made and the work it is doing. Three years ago about twenty-five girls elected the work and this year more than two hundred girls chose the very practical and valuable courses offered and lack of room made it impossitble to take care of all. This number does not, of course, in- clude the more than one hundred girls taking the required work. A new kitchen was provided last summer and equipped on the unit basis, the most efficient and modern method used today. There are less than a dozen kitchens with similar equipment in Indiana, It might be iteresting to note a few of the many things the department does in addition to the daily class' room work. The cafeteria, newly equipped with first-class steam table, provides a very superior lunch at a low cost daily for an average of two hundred students and teachers. No banquet, tea or social function is planned and carried out without the assistance of stu- dents or teachers or both from this department, Besides the many and varied school functions cared for in part or all, the advanced classes pre- pared and served a luncheon to the visiting Junior High School principals who were our guests on April 29th, The second annual exhibit of the department was held at the close of the year and the types of work represented showed in a tangible way the beauty and character of the work. Home Economics studies have played a very important part in the fur- ther education offered the girls in the part-time school, which was a new school this year. El 1921 E1 Hills 2:22 LETIQ A ff' 53555 A P, I 'Q W l ' if "" vlsnolzs- 1 --... lj 6157 'Q K EE3 1921 IE? if nt-15 s ARTHUR STETTER-"Art', handled himself exceptionally well at center the first semester, and played a good game at forward the last. - RAYMOND TREASURE-"Ray" plays in the forward position this year and was ready at any time to enter the game and keep up the light. EDWARD VVHITE-"Ed" staged a won- derful come-back in the 1921 basketball sea- son and played a "whale" of a game, He gets the tip-offs at center and is a big fac- tor in speeding up the pass work. CHARLES VVARREN-CCapt.3 "Shod" fully lived up to his oiifice of captain. He is the headiest man on the team and is the best running guard M. H. S. has had. JESSE L. XV.-XRiD, Principal. Q EUGENE COLVVAY-"Gene" is a stone wall of defense this year, Very few men get past him in any game, and he is al- ways up and lighting every minute. ARTHUR BECKNERL-"Art" is one of the best forwards ever seen on the Muncie floor. He is strong on the defensive as well as the offensive, and his "twirlers" were one of the sensations of the year. M:AURICE MURRIAY, Coach. XVENDELL OWENS-A'NVennie" played forward this year and is the find of the season. He is especially good on the quick shots. CHARLES MCCOMAS-'fFeet" plays this year at guard, He is a good defensive man and often thrills the crowd with his attempts at long shots at the basket. ROGER LINGEMAN, Business Manager. ROBERT MCCULLOUGH-"Mac" is one of our crack forwards this year and also our best foul shooter, fl-21 1921 is NHS E BASKETBALL 1920-1921 REVIEW or SEASON HE season of 1920-21 has been one of the most successful seasons ever played by a team representing Muncie High. By playing a smashing game, known for its speed and cleanness, besides a strong defensive, our team was able to defeat every tean1 played during the season. Only three teams were able to win a victory over Muncie, these bei11g Bloomington, Craw- fordsville and Kokomo, the games being won by them on their own floors. Twenty-one games were won out of twenty-four played, giving the team an average of .879. The Basketball Season The 1920-21 basketball team was formed with three of last year's squad as a nucelus, the three being VVarren, McCullough and Colway. These, with Arthur Beckner, VVendell Owens fl'0ll1 last year's champion Midget team, McComas and Treasure, who played on both the first and second teams last year, and Arthur Stetter who played with the champion Junior team last year, composed the squad at the start of the season, There were a number who reported for the initial practice, but these were tl1e ones that were kept. The way they lined up is as follows: Beckner, McCullough, Owens and Treasure, forwards, Stetter, center or forward, VVarren and Colway, guards, McComas, guard or center. Charles VVarren was elected as captain and made a good leader. He was always in the fight and was an inspiration to his followers, The first game of the season was with Fairmount, Both teams' were very nervous at the start, but Muncie won by a 34-24 score. Colway was removed from the game in tl1e first period on account of personal fouls, a great number being called on both teams, Coach Murray's proteges played in such a way as to assure the fans of a successful season. Ridgeville, the winner of last year's sectional were the next victims. The Purple and VVhite basketeers were out for revenge, and piled up 22 points in the first half and held Ridgeville scoreless. In the second half Ridgeville made three field goals and a foul. The final score was 43-7, Union City was hardly as good as a practice game, Muncie running away with them to a tune of 94-5. Fairmount was defeated on tl1eir own floor in a fast and rough game by a score of 35-13, Eaton came to give us a battle, with a great reputationg but their hopes were soon scattered as the old Purple and XVhite walked away with the long end of a 39-7 score, The Crawfordsville game was the best game of the season up to this time, Muncie was nervous and had a little trouble hitting the basket, but managed to come out on the right e11d of an 18-12 score. Bloomington meted out the first defeat of the season on their home floor. Muncie couldn't get together on the large floor and Bloomington hit the basket from all angles. The final score was 57-8. Royerton fell before Muncie 23-8 and the next week Muncie met New ftaistle, New Castle put up a hard battle, but went down in defeat 29-14. Royerton was again taken into camp by a score of 33-8, Colway and Beckner were on the bench and Paul, Goudy and Benbow from the class teams were used in the game. The game at Eaton was played on the skating rink, It was a cheerful game with the snow sifting in on the floor and the spectators so cold they could h-ardly yell. The final score was 27-21 in Muncie's favor, Elwood came to Muncie with a fast team, but to no avail, Muncie coming out of the fracas with the long end of a 30-17 score. E 1Q'2l E fa ,,E, Muncie got sweet revenge against Bloomington when they came here for a battle. It was a closely contested game, but Muncie was victorious 24--17. Muncie went to the State Capitol and proceeded to take Shortridge's scalp by a 28-12 score, Then Elwood was defeated on their own floor in a fast game, They came back in the second half and nearly overtook the Purple and NVl1ite, but Muncie pulled away and won by a score of 32-19. Richmond came with a fast team and Muncie was playing in alslump but the team succeeded in winning 30 to Richm-ond's 20. Marion cancelled both of her games so Dunkirk was played to fill one of the dates, They came with somewhat of a reputation, but after the smoke had cleared away Muncie was winner 33-11. The old jinx was nearly broken when Kokomo was played at Kokomo. In this game Ed VVhite was eligible and he took his old pivot position in the second half, By staging a comeback in the second half an 8-point lead was nearly overcome, The final score was 30-28 with the jinx still winner. The husky Pennville tealn was taken on in place of the other Marion game, About all they had was size and Muncie easily won, Score 41-14-. Thorntown was beaten in a slow game 30-12, and then Muncie exper- ienced her last defeat of the season, the game being played at Crawfordsville. The final score was Crawfordsville 28, Muncie 23. Thorntown was again beaten by the Purple and VVhite. Score 38-8. In the final game of the season the jinx was broken and broken for good, The local boys started i11 like whirlwinds and kept it up to the finish. Kokomo played fast in spurts, but Muncie always kept the lead. The score was more than doubled, the final count being 35-16, Ili' 1921 ra Basketball Schedule and Results For the Season of 1921. Oct. 22 Fairmount .... Muncie Oct. 29 Ridgeville .... Muncie Nov. 5 Union City .... Muncie 'Nov. 12 Fairmount ..,. Muncie Nov 16 Eaton ........ Muncie Nov 19 Crawfordsville .... ,. Muncie 'Nov 24 Bloomington.. Muncie 'Nov 26 Royerton ..... Muncie Dec. 3 New Castle ,,., Muncie Dec. 10 Royerton .... . Muncie 'Dec, 15 Eaton ...,,... Muncie Dec. 17 Elwood ..... .. Muncie Dec. 18 Bloomington. , Muncie 'Dec. 24 Shortridge .... Muncie 'Dec. 31 Elwood ...... Muncie Jan, 7 Richmond .... Muncie Jan. 11 Dunkirk .... , Muncie 'Jan. 22 Kokomo ...... Muncie 'Jan. 28 New Castle .... Muncie Feb. 2 Pennville ...... . .... Muncie 'Feb. 5 Thorntown .... Muncie 'Feb. 11 Crawfordsville Muncie Feb, 19 Thorntown.,, , Muncie Feb. 25 Kokomo ...... Muncie 'Away from home, Sectional Tournament FTER a year's absence from the Sectional Tourney at New Castle, Muncie went back and seemed to feel quite at home. The games played by the team were harder than they probably would have been if they had attended the tourney at VVincheter, but the opposition was a help in keeping them in a better condition for the games that were to come. The first game that Muncie played was Friday evening at 7:30, against Cowan, Cowan was held scoreless in the first half, while Muncie was mak- ing 31. In the second half all of the utility men were used, the score for the second period being 15 to Cowan's 5, The final score was 46 to 5. Saturday morning New Lisbon was met and defeated, Although the Purple and VVhite defenders did not exert themselves, they ran up a score of 54 to 8, Muncie made 26 points in the first half and 28 in the secondg New Lisbon made 4 in each period of play. The hardest game of the tournament was at 3:00 Saturday afternoon against New Castle. The team could not get together in the first half and the New Castle boys seemed to have things their way, the period ending 12 to 6, favoring New Castle. The New Cas-tle fans were highly elated over the out- come of the first half and the Muncie rooters were extremely surprised. But during the second half things began to turn. New Castle marked the start by making another basket, White and Beckner then collided and cut each other's eye. At this stage about all hope for winning was losvt. VVhite and Beckner came back, but Beckner had to be replaced by Owens because of the seriousness of the cut. In the last seven minutes, through goals lil 1921 ra a yn-15 a made by Owens and VVhite and the long ones by Warren, Muncie overcame the 8-point lead and the game ended 18-15 in favor of Muncie. The final game was between Spiceland and Muncie, The team again had difficulty in getting started, the first half ending with Spiceland six points in the lead. By staging another come-back Muncie was able to win. The final score was 21-15, VVarren's long shots were the features of both games, By these victories Muncie won the right to attend the Regional tourna- ment at Bloomingon, . The team was accompanied by a large crowd of rooters and a band. Ray Masters acted in the capacity of trainer and is greatly responsible for the fi11e condition the team kept during the tournament. REGIONAL TOURNAMENT HE Regional tournaments were held at Indiana and Purdue Universi- ties, Saturday, March 12, 1921, Muncie, being winner at the New Castle District tourney, participated in the one held at Indiana. The opponents of tl1e Purple and VVhite basketball tossers was the fast Richmond aggregation. A hard game was expected, but the game, which was very slow, was easily taken by Muncie. .. This game was probably the slowest one of the tournament. By close guarding Richmond was almost shut out, only one field goal being made by them, that coming near the end of the second period of play. McCullough and Colway made two of the longest shots made on the floor during the day. Not a foul was called on the Muncie team. It was the first time that not a single foul had been called on a team that played on that floor, The score at the end of the first half was 11-0, and the final score was 18-2, The victory gave Muncie the right to participate in the finals held at Indianapolis. STATE TOURNAMENT HE firstgame played at Indianapolis by Muncie was with Ridgeville. The Muncie team was only conceded an even break by the state dop- sters, But the dope proved to be wrong, as the Purple and VVhite won from theln in the only one-sided game of the tourney. Muncie got the jump on Ridgeville in the first half and piled up a score of 21 to Ridgeville's 2. Ridgeville's two points were made on free throws, In the second half they made one field goal while Muncie was making 18 points.. The final score was 39-4. Russelville was eliminated in tl1e 'second round after they had defeated Bloomington, This game was faster than the first one played by Muncie, the score at half time being 10-10, VV'hite received a cut over his eye early in the second half and had to be taken out, Beckner going to center and McCullough going in for VVhite. By hardplaying Muncie took the Russel- ville five into camp by a score of 21-15 . The dope bucket was again upset. The semi-final game was against Anderson , This seemed to be a tough- luck game for Muncie, for the ball would not stay in the basket. Muncie had more shots than Anderson, but they couldn't connect with the basket, and Anderson came out winner by a score of 26-18, Franklin won the state title for the second time in succession by defeat- ing Anderson in the final game 35-22, Two of Muncie's men made all state first and second-team, and two re- ceived honorable mention, Captain Charles VVarren made running guard on the first team and Eugene Colway made back guard on the second team, Vtfhite and Beckner made forwards in the honorable mention column. lil 1921 EIU IKE AND MIKE HHS e IKE AND MIKE T the start of the basketball season, there was born into the High School a pair of twins, self-named "Ike" and "Mike," They were truly as they were advertised: "Jazz Twins," "Human Nuts." "Sensationalists," for they kept -the crowd in a riotous laughter between the halves and whipped them into a yelling mob be- fore and during the games. They had no infancy out of which to grow for they were there with the goods from the first to the last. And we say to the last, for at the State Meet at Indianapolis, they were rec- ognized as the best and most original on the floor at any time and in the end were unanimously chosen as State Champion Yell Leaders. Much credit for the "pep" which was displayed during the year is due these two artists, VVilliam Hackett flkel, and Dar- rell Parsous CMikel. Hand in hand with the team, they worked to produce the spirit that Iilled the gymnasium game after game to witness the performances of these two combinations. MIKE IKE ' 1921 El a yu-I5 ni Fall Inter-Class Baseball NTER-CLASS baseball was taken up with much enthusiasm by the classes and the playing displayed was so remarkable that the pros- pects for a good varsity next year are excellent. All the games were clean and fast, The Juniors succeeded in winning the final game. The first game between the Juniors and the Seniors ended in a 2-2 tie, the game being called on account of darkness. The Freshmen eliminated the Eighth Grade in an interesting game by the score of 3-2. The Sophomore- Freshmen game was another close one, the Sophs finally succeeding in downing the Freshmen 6-5. There was 1nucl1 interest taken in the second Junior-Senior clash, since the last one had ended in a 2-2 tie, The game started with a spurt and the Seniors forged ahead with a 2-run lead. But the Seniors' defense weakened and the Juniors took advantage of this and succeeded in defeating the Seniors 7-5, g The final and championship game was between the Juniors and Sophs. The Juniors had little trouble in winning from the Sophs 11-3 and were therefore declared class champs. The Faculty -Varsity Game HE baseball Varsity defeated the Faculty in a game of baseball, which was played at the North XValnut Street baseball park, Tuesday, Oc- tober 12, 1921. The score was 13 to 2, The losers had the right idea, but as many other old ideas, they were replaced by newer ones. VVe might add, however, that if these so-called old ideas were used a little oftener they would give the others a good run for,their money. A fairly large crowd turned out to see the game, including some of the faculty. Mr, Calvert had to be a rooter since he was not feeling very well. Professor VVard was supposed to pilot the Faculty nine, but as he was late-Glenn D. Brown assumed the responsibility of looking after the play- ers. Mr, XVard finally did show up, and when he came there was quite a commotion, Off came his collar and tie. He started the game at the hot corner-third base, Soon Mr, Lingeman had to be shifted from the mound to the catcher's box because of a foul tip off Stetter's bat that injured Fort- ney's thumb. At this event of the game, Mr, Peacock began to pitch. But the Varsity lads soon found his shoots, and Mr. WVard entered the box. He was right from the big league, letting he nine otf with a lone run. Art Beckner during the course of the game connected with a four-bagger driving two runs' in ahead of him. He seems to be home-run king, having connected with two during the inter-class games, The following is the score and line-up' Faculty-2 Varsity--13 Lingeman ................. ..... V Varner Pitcher Fortney ............ . .... .. . ..... iVarren Catcher Murray .................... .... First Base Hackett Peacock ..................... . .. Dragoo Second Base iVard ..................... .. Beckner Third Base G. Brown .................... .... S tettcr Short Stop H. R. Brown .................. Turner Left Field iVare ............................ Sweeny' Center Field Minnick ....................... . Smith E 1551 a 111-15 a 2 . , ,1- Q 'O , 51,9 I 'ft x 1 I . 5 l vs' f mmll IIDIIIIIIIIHI mmm IIIIHHHIHD lllllllllllllllllllllllllllii illllllllllllllllllllllllllll umm! my ummn mi numb N t 920 i Wim ua mm unnnunun mmimmnin um in mill Review of the Season UNE the first ended the 1920 season of the High School Varsity. The outcome of the season was not. very bright, but the spirit the boys showed through the gloomy periods gives us hope for a better season this spring, Only two players were lost by graduation, and with the excel- lent prospects for new material the outlook for the spring of 1921 is made very bright. Last spring was late and damp, Much of the practicing had to be done inside on the polished floor, N-ot until late in the season did the team have access to a regular playing field, and that through the courtesy of Normal College and Professor Sink. So few players were interested in the game that no second team could he formed and the team entered the schedule with very little scrimmage. At the end of each game improvement here and there could be seen, and as the season drew to a close they came as a winning team, defeating Shortridge in the last game of the season. THE BASEBALL SEASON After a few times out for practice on the dirt diamond, Coach Murray and his team journeyed down to Spiceland for a game with the nine of that school. It was a battle of veterans against recruits with the odds against Muncie, and we lost the game 8-0. The next week after a trip to lndianapois, we met Technical High and carried home a 15-0 defeat, Then on May 17, the first game was played at home, when we met Spiceland for the second time. This time we came across with two runs' and lost the game 9-2, On May 24 we played at Fort VVayne, The chances to win were good, but with ia few un- timely errors at the climax the game ended 11-7 against us. The next week we played a freak game at Shortridge, The score at the end of the second inning was' 7-0 in favor of Muncie, but through timely hitting and infield er- rors Shortridge overcame the lead and at the end of the ninth inning the score stood 12-11, favoring Shortridge. But the following week revenge was secured and Shortridge was defeated in the last game of the season 8-3, a 1921 El W HHS E BASEBALL TEAM 1920 Nine men made letters is baseball, The line-up was as follows YVarner-Pitcher CCaptainD Harthan-Pitcher CLeft Fieldj Warren-Catcllel' Hackett-First Base Wolfe-Second Base Smith-Third Base Dragoo-Short Stop Beeson-Right Field Stevens-Center Field Williamson L . . Sweeny S Utlllty 1921 e nt-15 .El TRACK TEAM 1920 I Professor Lingeman had the same difficulty in his track work. that Coach Murray experienced with his baseball squad. Although there were no phenomenal victories this year we feel that the work as a whole was a success. The weather prevented an early out-door practice and when the weather did arrive there weren't enough good, energetic, tenacious fellows to make a team, But there were a few and the way they went at it, wc feel, that if we get a few more we will be able to have a real winning track team. The following fellows composed the team which represented Muncie High on the cinder patl1: Capt. Hackett-High jumpg broad jump 5 mile rung 880-yard run, McComas-Shot putg pole vaultg 100-yard and 220-yard dash, VVinder-Hig'h jumpg high and low hurdlesg board jump. Mitchell-100, 220 and 440-yard clash, VViggs-880-yard and mile run. Melvin-440-yard dash and 880-yard run. , Colway-High jump: broad jumpg shot putg 100-yard dashg high and low hurdles, Quick-Pole vault. Hunt--Pole vault. It can be plainly seen that the best results cannot be attained when a person has to enter four five or six events, especially when the running and jumping events are mixed. Two Interscholastic meets were held, being with New Castle and An- derson, In the New Castle meet a loving cup was given to the winners. But because of lack in experience and numbers we lost, the score being 60-39. The places won by Muncie were mostly seconds, The Muncie fellows that took first or second places are.: Mitchell-lst 220-yardg 2nd 100-yardg 2nd 440-yardg Hackett-2nd high jumpg 2nd broad jumpg 2nd mile rung Mc- Comas-2nd shot putg 2nd pole vaultg Colway--lst high hurdles 3 Vt inder- 2nd high hurdles, For the first time in three years we had Anderson as an apponent-the event being a track meet. In this we suffered defeat, the score being 79-20. Mitchell scored first in the 220-yard dashg McCo1nas obtained second in the pole vault and Melvin second in the 880-yard run. An incident happened in the low hurdle race which caused Muncie to lose another probable first, Col- Way was leading -his man by the distance of a hurdle when he was thrown when he hit the top of the last hurdle. Another mishap occurred in the half-mile when Fred Wiggs lost his shoe. On May the first our team went to Franklin to participate in an invita- tional meet, in which some of the best teams of the state were represented. Muncie didn't place in the meet, but it gave experience which should help in the next year's work. A The Sectional meet was held at Anderson on May 8. Mitchell was the only man who shone for Muncie. In the meet he won first in the 100-yard and 440-yard dashes. Hackett. and McComas tied for third in the high jump and pole vault, respectively, Mitchell tied for second honors by winning 10 points, Anderson was first in the meet with a total of 38 points and Mun- cie was fifth with 10 2X3 points. Mitchell seemed to be the only man that developed into class to any extent, The lengthy dash man covers the ground in a fast way when he gets his legs stretched out and set in motion, He.represented Muncie in the 100 and 440-yard dashes at the State meet-being the only Muncie man to attend that classic. ' Ribbons were given out for places in the dual meets. Professor Sink of the Indiana State Normal officiated at both meets, fa 1Q'2l at W HHS TRACK TEAM 1920 Russell Melvin W'illiam Hackett CCaptJ. Eugene Colway Omer Mitchell , Fred VViggs Charles McComas R. S. Lingemau fCoachj IE 1Q'2l e nt-I5 IIE! U. I-I. S. KNENV that I was in Utopia High School because that morning a chauffeur with U. H. S. in gold upon his silver uniform., had rung the bell and inquired for me, He told ine the shining limousine of silver and gold that was purring gently at the curb was my private convey- ance while I attended U, H. S, I was very much puzzled and started to asik l1i1n something, but he interrupted: t'School doesn't commence until eleven o'clock. I shall call for you then," and he was gone. Dumbly I dressed for schoolg my first day at Utopia High School . Promptly at eleven "my" chauf- feur and silver limousine rolled up, The controller of "my" car jumped nimhly to the ground and assisted me into the spaciousness of the massive machine. I sank into the soft velvet cushions of silver and gold with an exclamation of awe, The "Sir Galahadi' in the chautfeur's uniform was ve1'y smiling and polite, indeed, as he placed the very latest of my favorite maga- zines and the freshest of my favorite chocolates on the velvet covered table close at hand, I closed my unbelieving eyes while I wondered why the nia- chine did not start, Imagine my surprise when I opened my eyes and found that we were flying along at a very great speed! And the car did not bump nor swerve! XV0lld61'fUIl Soon "my private conveyance" stopped-I didn't know it, but the chauffeur opened the door and informed me that we had 'ar- rived at our destination--so I supposed that we had stopped. Physically, I stepped from the car very carelessly. Mentally, I was floundering very hopelessly. I found myself staring up at a twenty-story building of un- heard-of width. Numbly I gazed, while my chauffeur explained: "This is Utopia High School, XVe are very proud of it. Each pupil here has his own private conveyance, his own private apartment, his own maid or valet, and his own private teacher, Vile think this a very good plan." "So do I," I found myself muttering, VVe stepped into the soft rugs. I didnit know what or how to think. I was soon escorted into the most beau- tiful rooln of silver and gold. Heavy draperies hung at the wide windows. The chairs were upholstered in velvet of silver and gold, and were piled high with pillows. I saw no signs of a book of learning anywhere, As I strolled toward one of the rest havens, a trim little maid rushed in with a delicious iced drink, some flakey sandwiches and several magazines. She very smil- ingly arranged the pillows and deftly placed one or two beneath my feet. Then she and "Sir Galahad" disappeared as a very beautiful person came into the room. And before I could utter a word of protest C?J she-had kissed me! I "Good morning, old dear. Comment ca va?" gurgled she, t "Er-well-yes, very well, thank you," I mumbled, "I am to be your teacher," she murmured. "I am Miss Angel Lovmeyf' "Oh, to be sure-Miss Lovmey, I am-er-Dumm Fowndid. Glad to know you. Er-are all of the-er-pedagogesses here as good-looking as- er-you are?" I blurted. V "Quite," answered Miss Lovmey, with a slight blush. "Are you related to the Nnmscull Fowndids of East Haven?" "The very same," I agreed. "My father collects ivory, you know. He has quite a bit on the top floor right now." And so we proceeded to get ac- quainted. Ah, she was beautiful! Her golden tresses and violet eyes were well matched with the silver gown that she wore. She told me that she al- ways kissed her pupils as a morning greeting, CLucky pupilsj. She glanced at her wrist and immediately rang for "my" chauffeur. E 1Q'2l ei fa ei "It is twelve thirty," she announced, 'fl have kept you a half hour too long. I am so sorry." I assured her that it was perfectly all hunky dory with me, and as I again started away with 't Sir Galahad," she told me that my recitations UD were excellent! I relaxed with a tired sigh as "my" motor purred away. I felt very drowsy, Perhaps it has been the sandwiches, or the chocolate or-well, anyway, I must have fallen asleep, for I was becoming dimly conscious of a strangely familiar voice. "Goodness, child, wake up! It's twenty after eight, and if you don't hurry you'll be tardy again this morning." 'No, it wasn't "my trim little maid," n-or "my Sir Galahad chauffeur," nor "my private teacher"-t'was only mother, shaking me and wondering why I kept murmuring "Home, James! " , LOLA YOAKEM '23, THE CLASS INFANT FTEN when looking back over bygone school days, I wonder what has - become of many of the friends, pals and buddies l used to be with in Muncie Hi, Probably the first "old tilmeru to come into my thoughts upon these occasions is Robert Klein, picture editor for the Annual and the leading kodak fiend in the school. It might be, yes, I am positive, the rea- son l1e comes into my mind first is because of his size. He was a sweet, chub- by sort of fellow, a brunette, and sure a llame with the ladies, Alas! I have heard it remarked that 'nobody loves a fat man." Say, listen! Xvhen Bob stepped in the others "kicked in," yes, sir. VVhen he courted a girl the other fellow had to quit. There wasn't room for two fellows, so he served for both, Bob sort a-wandered through school, first a wireless shark, then he fell hard for drafting, He once had ideas of drawing the plans for a Brooklyn bridge over Buck Creek, I am told. Then, one day, before we fully realized it, it was sprung on us, He stopped the gang in front of the school one day with the words: "Now, look sweet, boys, smile," He snapped our picture. Yes, we understood, sorrow tilledour hearts, tears fell from our eyes. Robert had become a kodak fiend. VVhy, he used to sit perched like a bird in a small treekin front of the building waiting to get a picture of a young robin with its mouth open Cthere was a bird nest in front of the main doorl, Then his success was assured, He was made the picture editor of the Annual. He went big, yes, he was big wherever he went. He used to send stories with pictures for the Annual to the editor of the Munsonian until that poor chap worried himself thin, It was always the 'fsame old story" for weeks after Bob received his official appointment as "chaser of snappy snaps." But we had to hand it to him. He made the picture part of the book a suc- cess and deserved a lot of credit for his work, Then came the "straw that broke the camel's back." He was elected as the class infant, Yes, the good old class of 1921 chose him as its infant. Im- agine it! A great big 175-pounder, the baby of the class! Of course all babies are taken care of by the girls-good night. All the other fellows got real jealous. Things looked pretty black for the class, but pulled out all right after a time and ran smoothly, But putting everything aside he was a good scout. He was always in for a good time and he never used harsh words. One of those fellows you couldn't help but likeg so fat and jolly, The last I heard from Bob was through another "old timer" living across the hall l'rom our apartment, Pauline MeCray. She used to have a "case on Bob" and she told me that he had married and settled down in a little town, Cozad, Nebraska, with a large family and was profiting as a horse trader, He failed to materialize as a "taker of pictures" or a wireless operator. VERNON VVINDER. fa 1921 ra l7'l""'l"l una-A 1921 L-zzz, yli-1512: 19.2lf-if-i'lE D3 I HHS Q 1921 uns Q- -Q 1921 H N-ani:-15 1921 .Q 111:15 E QFW gEg. !gXM,x.,,i, W ,,,. W., ,,,. S H. f 3 .,., N ..:: 5 351.7 N52 : LQZ g 25 gi SQ, ,, si g'-if X if , A 2 gggg me si is SE? 2 533613 Ny X2 245523355 S gg 212. sgcgi Q. is fsfuiiggg SX fifs VE? isis . if iii S We S 5 i 35 1921 E w f"fI1HS 1921 Q HHS E lg QQ, E iii, 2' MM ak ki Sw Q 15 1921 If if' Qifii HHS ----1 19-21 f'--1 NHS 1921 1:2 was S: 1921 is VH-15 s, CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 6. Labor Day. All ambitious laborers sign up for their brain tasks. 7. Classes start at 1 o'clock. Vkfe get our respective assignments and are placed in our respective cells Csuch as 2065 and the good old hand-shaking begins, Friends meet. 8. First Senior meeting. Ring and pin committee appointed. Means embarrass- ment for pocketbooks. ' 16. Class 'officer prospects begin to ap- pear as th-ick as hops in an ancient brew- ery. 17. Signs appear in 206. Elect me. Ev- erybody is running for something and some doing 100-yard dashes in good time. 21. Mass meeting of boys to discuss forms of athletics and to arouse a "peppy" spirit. 22. B. D. C. have their first banquet. Beans served. 23. Another large sign appears in 206 as a reminder of the electi-on. p Seniors hold election after school. Much enthusiasm. Mr. VVard blows his nose and gives a "spooch." The elected of- licers clear their throats and do the same. 24. OCTOBER 4. XVe have warm weather and hard les- sons. Nothing much of interest except baseball games fthe world seriesb. The In- dians win and so does Mr. Vlfard, 5 Lac Senior Dance Oct. 20. 12. Baseball. The varsity realizes its soverignity over the faculty at slinging pills. No casualties. 13. R-onald Beeson acquitted on charge of pig stealing by B. D. C. 20. First social meeting of Seniors. "Get off my toes," "Did11't you ever dance be- fore ?" "You darling old sweet thing? were frequent expressions used at the dance. The Seniors realize and hnd themselves to be simpfy brothers and sisters, Vlfhy not? 29. VVe win from Ridgeville 43-7. O, sweet revenge, thou art so sweet. NOVEMBER 1. Everybody talking. Munsonian en- larged. Good for staff. 2. Half holiday. Teachers oFf to vote. 4. Seniors hold meeting. Nominations are made- for class poet, historian and prophet. 5. Union City realizes its improbabilities in the future. The race was won by Mun- cie 94 to 7. Mr. McCullough gives banquet to team. 9. Chapel in behalf of Red Cross drive. Seniors hold meeting for purpose of elect- ing historian, prophet and poet. 10. Another crime laid at the feet of woman. B, D. C. proves her root of all evil. 16. Again Muncie bobs up to the front, defeating Elwood 39 to 7. First snow fell today. A lot of backs tired from the exer- cise of sweeping. -'Via LSC party while 17. Seniors hold skating "Fannie is also heldf' She gave an exhibi- Yell and a lot of sur- of the word means f'floor." The class historian had a tion of a new "skating style." fall is its fashion and it covers face. "Surface in this sense El 1921 Ili? 1E . e HHS hard fall, but you can't keep a good man down, 19. Telegraphic connections between Muncie and Crawfbrdsville says C. I-I. S. 12, M. H. S. 18. 22. Monday, no Chapel. Called off on account of rain. 24. VVednesday, Chapel. Rev. Sayers speaks. Hurry, scnrry, we get a vacation of two days. 25. Thanksgiving, Turkey and chicken in large quantities. NVe eat. NVe sleep. VVe enjoy the Clay. 26. Well, we couldn't walk along this year and not expect to stump our toe. Ouch! 58 to 7, Bloomington's favor. 27. Wfe all hail into Royerton and scare the small town to death with our yells. The game was fast and sweet, 23 to 8, our favor. 30. "VVasn't it great?" "It was sure swellf' Wfhat? "In the absence of Susan," by Dramatic Club. DECEMBER 3. "Father and Son" banquet given in Cafeteria. 6. Monday's Chapel an enjoyable one. Dr. House informs us that in our midst is a future president-Cpause-applause by some of facultyb of a Ladies' Aid Society. 19. Vacation! JANUARY, 1921 3. Monday after vacation all of ns are back again. In regards to Xmas, we wish to mention this: Fred Xvilliarns places fol- lowing notice on board in 206: "Lost, a piece of a cuff button. Please return to desk." It is said the loss was a minor ex- ample to many losses in the "book-stackf, Fred, we suggest a purchase at XNool- worth's. 5. Uneventful. 8. Miss Cammack says the world is go- ing too fast. It revolves every 24 hours. 9. Dark Friday. The school experienced a "siege" of the "Dark Ages." The lightless halls rendered our friends unknown to us. 10. Sn'-ow flies again. Lelah Garrett. while reading about the destruction in 12B Vergll class says: "And the women cling to posts with their lips." Manual labor, I says. 12. VVe learn that the Democrats in 1896 placed a "silver plank" in Bryan. It must have been counterfeit. Mr. VVard stumps his toe. L.. -ff ,Q 5 1-mul 13. One of the Juniors steps out in a new suit. Otherwise, uneventful. 17. Mouse in Chemistry Class. Fannie gives the distress signal. All we girls scream. During the commotifon Margaret Hartley clings to Rialph L.andrey's neck. Ralph blushes. Sh-sh, don't tell anyone but mice create affection. 18. Mr. Thompson plays on Jew's harp to illustrate to class what a function is. Esther Humbert drops her vanity case while discussing Vanity Fair in Miss Scot- ten's fifth period. 19. Ice everywhere! We skate to school. Hard heads and plenty of clothes come in handy in case of "accidental stunts." 21. Friday, first period. Judging by the groans, grunts and sounds it seemed as though 206 had turned suddenly into a menagerie. It was evident that some had gone frantic even before receiving their cards. The show was being carried on to such an extent that the audience was bes ginning to get interested when the ring master rushed in and demanded better con- duct. After the entertainment Mrs, Ivins gives us a lecture on "The Elements of a Gentleman," of course, blaming all the cir- cus on us boys. Didn't she know' the girls. flared in war paint of various chemical compounds had been on the war path? Look pop, here comes the elephant. 26. B. D. C. decides to give the Girls' Debating Club a "feed." 27. G. D. C. meets. Girls rush in from all directions, having heard of the proposed eats. 28. Pauline McCray cuts linger while us- ing pencil sharpener. Otherwise n'o news. 30. A snow on the ground this morning. E 1Q'2l IE lil A E23 VIH5 FEBRUARY 1. -Many a man might "pace" his own path in this old world, but a woman sets his "gait," Ernest 1Villiams ran to school this morning. - 2. Ground-ho'gs day. Cloudy. Dorothy Kid-well communicates with "Art" Stetter by means of a note. Miss Scotten wit- nessed the transaction and inferred in only an ordinary occurance between lovers. Romeo and Juliet! Of course, the class "laffed" as classes d'0. It is understood that "Artis" answer was delayed on ac- count of unfavorable conditions. Of weather? W'ell, hardly, no. 5. Scandal! Calendar man sees one of the fcaulty buy a Unovelf' 1 8. The B, D .C. entertains the G. D. C. A line banquet and a joyful time. Music and "spooches." 14. Valentine Day, At Chapel, the Sen- iors swoop down on under-classmen for the purpose of selling Annuals. A typical spring morning appears so poetical. 17. .Seen a fellow fully dressed in a spring suit-straw hat, cane and checkered coat. 18. Vergil class sings Latin songs. 22. Enumeration of Annuals taken. Not much aggrandizement. Some 'Sophomore drops a marble. "All down the row" to the rescue, 24. "Bachelor apartments to let on 2d." The boys are continuously getting closer to Heaven, while the girls-er, have the other lockers. 28. The Senior Hi is entertained by the "Singing Pilgrims" from Chicago. MARCH 1. Seniors spread a banquet in behalf of the faculty. Good time. Some "pep." gm EP' I fy I, A M A an ISQ 3. Charles Murray, actor from Los An- geles, speaks to school at 3:00. 4. Team leaves for New Castle. Band plays, escorting them to station. 5. Saturday. Muncie wins at New Castle. 7. He who knows himself and his mis- takes, kniows all." Charles XrVarren says the reason he mispells so many words dur- in.g a test is due to his intense mental ac- tivity, 8. Pep Club gives skating party at Campbell's Pop and other heavy drinks sold. Some grow "dizzy" from-er skating. U X1BOOm 1 Q - 9. Lengthy discussion on Captain Kidd, bones, dried blood and dynamite. If you Want thrills and hair-raising "eFfects" take Chemistry. 11. Friday. Muncie goes to Blooming- ton, to win. Is escorted to station by P'ierce's band and Pep Club. 14. Chapel in honor of team for bring- ing home the victory. 16. Dramatic Club bring Colfer-Miller Players here in "The Rivals." and "As You Like It." 'Fine prdsentation to packed houses, 18. VVe watch our team score at Indi- anapolis. Anxiety is imbued in each of us. 19. Games continue at Indianapolis. That night the whole school turns out and welcomes team home. A big parade is then held. 21. Chapel is held in honor of basket- ball team. Many speakers. 23. Cast for Senior play is chosen in Au- ditorium. 24. A very wet day. Mrs. Ivins' desk is heaped high with "pink slips." 25. Hot dog! A week of vacation. '21 El Q HHS E, APZRIL 13. XVednesday. Seniors "hayridey' to Jeffrey's farm. Beans and cookies served as refreshments. Through the courtesy of Mrs. Jeffrey the party was one of the most enjoyable this year. 14. Triangle debate inter Richmond, Fort XNIZIYIIC and Muncie. 20. Fannie always was "The Mischief Maker," but she certainly had Glenn worry- ing this evening. All the characters excel- lent, making the play a decided successg the new scenery adding much to the pro- iduction. The Muncie nine mixes with Parker, The outcome was Muncie 9, Par- ker S. MAY 29. Baccalaureate sermon. 30. Latin banquet. 31. Picnic. JUNE 1. Banquet. 2. Dance. 3. Commencement. 7 igui EU 1921 mi Q 111:15 E, SENIOR AUCTION , N order to raise funds to establish a home for disabled elephants, each and every Senior has donated his prize possession, curse or talent Kna- tural or acquiredj, the same to be auctioned off to the under-classmen, and the proceeds turned over to the aforesaid noble cause. I, Charles Dragoo, president, give my ability to write with my left hand. I, Frances Haines, vice-president, give my alleged 'fclevernessj' which hasn't done me much good. I, Bob Moomaw, treasurer, give everything that doesn't belong to me, I, Pauline McCray, secret-ary, give the "A's" I have vamped from the men teachers, I, Ed VVhite, sergeant-at-arms, give any inches added to my height fro111 now on. I, Fred Dorman, give the inspiration I get from my fingernails. I, Gelle Colway, offer my well developed wheeze. I, Bob Bruell, give my lost tressies which were discarded in honor of XVashington's birthday. I, Fannie Roberts, present those conquests I have made which are of no further use to me. I, Ernest Williams, donate my tremendous cough, I, Arthur Stetter, offer my talent for looking cross-eyed. I, VVarren Blount, give a l1ElllllS0ll1C photograph of my head, framed in ivory to match, I, Dorothy Kidwell, offer the secret of my beautiful hair, I, Victor Bruell, give my "language of llowersf' I, Bob Gaumer, donate my beloved corduroy trousers, provided they are used for decorative purposes only, I, Frances Brady, offer my extensive knowledge of the "Ladies Home Journal," I, Arlene Page, offer 1ny well known shuffle, also my gum-cracking powers. I, Bob Klein, give my hard-earned honor of class infant. I, Lester Lockwood, donate a corner of my diploma .tif I ever get one,J I, Margaret McClung, offer the key to my heart, I, Harry Xvilliams, give the pedestal on which I have been placed by the other sex. ' I, Fred Williams, give the remaining piece of my cuff-button which I brokeg the other part got lost. I, Clarence Bookout, contribute my entire stock of black-board erasers. I, Maurice Keely, offer my well known "kangaroo walk." I, VVayne .lolmson, give a free pass 011 all street cars. I, Grace Mclieever, donate my gold tooth I, Leola Veneman, give my experience as a vamp, I, Fred VViggs, donate my chances for becoming President of the U. S. I, Bob McCullough, offer my famous smile, VVe, the rest of the Seniors, give all our books, and our found memories of the teachers, also our desks in 206. The committee recommends each and every one of the above possess- ions, curses and talents, It is hoped they will be used to a good advantage, E 1921 ra Ifil nas S1 G?R?W3Y'!IE,W'U?J ' HOW vvuuno You To QE RE5RiIENTlN'TWVE OF' 'PHE NAT-DNAL PRE1-Lal. cunuskir ASSOCIATION ff THE CLAIJ orlfu WILL HAVE ITS REUNIONJ IN CUBD Jc,oM0'f LIKE DOL GRADUATE WE Mme -ro SPENDX MUCH ON JDLARIEJ N OFFER 5 ' PER A Num AND nLL L.nuN DRY PENSES cu C CD-USF b-n4x.rH JLINGE lN'f'NY unmuunsan R 20 3 A JENIORU 'COLEMAN' NIGHT-MORE' T4 Eff IX 5 ' RN! f. I ,MZ F3 3 f . X' Q h ff, lnnlufm !-- "'Iu' '- I X Q - 4- Q , A 47 X 2' f F1 1 Illl REALVZING I-HJ' FRU:-m1.m Lvwemoru ...Q .illil-e 1921 - lil fl S t is glfllhlili llI'lIIlllllIl! IllllllllllllllllllllllilllllIIililllllll'llIlIllU lllllillllllillllllllllllllllllllllll4 H Ill HlllllllllllllllllliYllllllbllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll llllllll llllll I Ulll IIl1IIlIl..l i' lll ' lHlH I M VIHHQ -an E "il?Nit74:gj 5 E " 'Lx :Q-. E IMQHFW' E E , iii?-2-1 vxtyigiiifiisili g it ,W AND THB WORLD tfggm., g s vii 'iillft' -2-,-'tit s . 521155, LAUGHS ,y g s I 'll af if ' s s X ill? WITH You g 3lillillllllllIIllIUllIlilll3lil'llllllllllIlllIlllllllIlIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllirii Ill llllltlltllill Flllill'illllllllllllllllillllllkll lluillllllllllilllllll llllllllllillllllllillllHltllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllUh? 1 1 A Hilary 57,0-4'n: THE CIRCUS SAYINGS The teachers, although masters of know- "The biggest bl0WCI' d0C5ll,t lead the ledge, are still children at heart, and what, may I ask you, could please the heart of a child more than a circus? Little Ethel Boyle, who was the leader fyou know there are leaders even among childrenj, did all the planning and the oth- ers helped make the playthings. They all skipped gaily into the ring, clapping their hands and shouting in untold glee. Much confusion reigned, but who cared? And even some who had had the best of breed- ing forgot themselves. But the surprise of surprises came when the two little toe danc- on the scene. One tripped in displayed all the grace and could be expected, while the in rather stormy-like, but his name and popularity covered ers arrived lightly and beauty that other came most noted all the defects. Child-like, the little spectators were a bit jealous and made remarks that they could do just as good. Many people, hearing about this later, insisted on knowing theiir names, and although we hate to tell Csince it is more exclusivej, the dancers were, in order of their apperance, Maurice Ricke- berg and Jesse lNard, True. Virginia Lockwood--Ilm such a simple little thing. A grin on the chin may let a man in, but a pout always puts him out. How Does He Know? Miss Scotten-I admit that we must have a certain amount of respect to be comfort- able, but the things that make us happy- Fred VViggs-Aren't the things that are respectable. band." "Smile thru your tears and you will see a rainbow." "Don't get down in the mouth, you might choke yourself." "Blow-hards often put out their own gas." "Stop kickingg some day you may get the gout and forget yourselff, I. He who knows wot and knows not that he knows not is a Freshman. ll. He who knows not and knows that he knows not, is a Sophomore. III. He who knows and knows not that he knows is a Junior, IV. He who knows and knows that he knows is a Senior. He-You are very beautiful. S-he-But you know, beauty is only skin deep. He-XVell, that is deep enough for me, I am no cannibal. "I despise a hypocrite." "So do I." "NOW, take Jackson, for an exampleg he's the biggest hypocrite on earth." "But you appear to be his best friend." "Oh, yes, I try to appear friendly towards him. It pays better in the end." ' John Max-Miss Lentz, may I open a window? I'm hot. I Miss Lentz-Yes. After a few minutes: Miss L.-Are you cool enough now, John? John-Oh, I guess so. Miss L.-You know you boys dress like you were going to Alaska, and some of the girls like down here at-at-Oh-at- Adrian K.--Fiji Isles. is 1921 IE Q nf-is Great Simple Contest. The three getting the most votes, get a "book on knowledge." The winners were: 1. Charles Poorman .. 5,678,432 2. Bob McCullough 5,564,349 3. Ed White ........ . 5,432,568 Dishonorable mention: - l. l'Pick" Miltcnberger. 2. Jim Kennedy. 3. Bob Turner. 4. Fred Dorman. 5. Lester Lockwood. The three winners will next compete in a contest., It is thought that Charles Poor- man will carry away the honor. She wound her long snaky arm around his neck and pressed her cheek Cdripping with cosmeticsj against his. She then gazed into his eyes as if for the last time. The music played on. Nothing else in the world mattered. They walked back and forth and then to the side. No one under- stood, What was it? The DANCE! Mr. Thompson was slightly mixed in an explanation of gram-molecular weight, and began to scratch his head. Student Qin a low voicel-I know whatis the matter with him, he's got Avogodros Hypothesis. Mr. T. Cnot hearing and on another sub- jectl--Haven't I? Student Cpromptlyl--Yes, sir. Some of our nicest Seniors, who never do anything wrong, were almost lured away by the music of the first Senior party. It was feared many would leave home. Mr. Heitbrink, 'to Arlene Page, at re- hearsal: "Pick up thy feet and walk." Otto Thompson-Does "Hic" in Latin mean the same as when a man's drunk? F. R.-How did he fall? fatter Ernest Williams had turned a somersault trying to pull apart two hemispheres of iron.J V. L. Cdisgustedj-Wouldn't you fall if what was holding you let go? The Most Vital Question. Will you write in my Friendship Book? Dissertation on Hair. The hair is situated on the north side of the head and is bounded on the south by the face and neck and on the east and west by the ears. It was used in place of hats before hats were invented and is useful to keep the brains warm. It resembles a roof garden. Some hair is red, some is black, brown, white and some isn't any color in particular at all. Some hair is straight, some curly. Most curly hair is on men, but women like it best, Hair is a great bother because you have to comb it once every day and twice if you go out. Three things can be done with the hair. A hair-cut, a shave and a shampoo. e Attractions of Association. A grass widow falling for a guy with the hay fever. Miss Lentz-I think I will arrange this class alphabetically. Darwin Andrews Cseated comfortably in the back rowj-My name's Zeigler. Prof.-X'Vhat is the value of lettuce as a food? Dignified Senior--To decorate. Mr. Thompson--Define 'Volume', Fred. Fred Dorman-Volume is measured by the space of-you know. CNot mentioning any names.J V. Lockwood-And he just whizzed along. F, Rioberts-He must be rough. V. Lockwood-Oh, kiddie! He hasn't been shaved for three days. Innocence Again. At Dramatic Club rehearsal Mr. Heit- brink told Marie to kiss Francis "on the impulse of the moment." Bob Gaumer-Where's that? Letter to Editor Question--"Is December a very good month to get married in?" Answer-"December is perhaps a very good month. If it does -not turn out right in your case try a different one every time. Remember, however, there are only twelve months." El 1921 E1 Q HHS E :aeooc : : : ::ooo:: WALTEQ E. IQEAMEIQ "Sigh, Qlnrrrrf' TAILOIQ :-: HABEIQDASHEIQ Hotel Roberts THE SHOP FOR THE STUDENTS 2 if f at 7? 0 A P, oo' ' , 0 K ,., of N' A Q 6 ,, f . ! .h'd: Q .---J V 'i ' ' 2I """ . sz Q .11 4 1 ,ll Y ' -:5 5::5:. ggi? - 525251 Ill:' i:!!!L gg-55' ' - V 1'--pr i' X Q ' . 33? Q IQ 2 1 I ,r J 3 X x A I Ox x N P!! . ' -. A su: . gl 617 1:-Q Eff atm W X x I ' 7 hx 4 Z-3 " L Z I ' Q was A-AAAAAAAA AAA- AAAA AAAA 41 2 Muncie Builders EF EE Supply CO. 1: i WHERE YoU GET THE BEST il . ,,- .. - A ' IP it I+ COAL and it gg SUPPLIES gg if EE ae' gg fi Phone 123 or 124 ii Council Street and Big 4 R. R. U 0 in A ::::-.:::::-::::::::-:::::--i CLASSIFIED ADS VVANTIiDASo1ne kind of hair oil that will keep my hair down. Apply Wfcndell Owens. VVANTED-An assistant to help me keep the boards clean on 206. Apply Mrs. lvins. ' XVANTEDASome o11e who will write my Chemistry experiments in exchange for a perfectly good Senior thesis. See Bob Klein. VVANTED-A nurse to take care of my third period History Class. Apply Mr. Brown. VVANTED-Some' patent medicine that will keep me from sleeping so much in History Class. Apply Paul Bunsold. WANTED-Someone who has a standing of 90941 to trade for two 6592. See Charles Poorman, Mr. Thompson-I never have had good results in bleaching hair with hydrogen peroxide. 11:1 1921 Exclusive Nlillinery Extraordinary in "'Uariety and 1 CUalue E Q21 The Ball Hat Shop 123 W1 Charles St. Muncie, Ind. g::-:::::::::::::::::::::::- ::::::Qo::::::::o:::::::::: For Your Graduation Suit wear JOI-IN BAN TA Tailored Clothes Blue Serge, Blue Flannels , Unfin- ished VVorsteds and Basket Weaves Come in and Let Us Show You f--:::::-::::::::-:::::::::: TRYW CITY LAUNDRY Good, Clean Laundry Work. Mod- erate Prices. Good Service. FRANK E. HENDERSON Proprietor 509-11 East Main 1S't. E11 E ei HHS Q .,...,,..-. , ..,., x,,.f AV.. ,,..,,,.. 1 Q -, ,,,,,..x,,..,4,,.,,, ,Q lIAQLQLQRQAQAQAQi!lQiQiQLQiQIAQAQkQA! A 4 A' A A , ff--'-fcAff-'-'+ff-fff+'-f-f--- sfffwfftftfff f-ff:---fe 17-ft lItifQiQiQiiiQlQlQiQltlQlQlQiQiQiQii!-I.liQiQiQl!iQii. ' ff if ,gt S.' fggzzi 'NWN' 'W V vvvvvvvvvvvvwvvzvw ' Qfqypy mywywwyyzqzyw ' ' ' ' A 4 A I VA ' if i m u , Pfkmwwhvwtwmpn-swqvnqhii Qwugr.dHAau.gnmAa Ornamental Lawn Fence, Farm Fence, Gates, Barbed VVire, Posts, Etc. KITSELMAN BROS., MUNCIE, IND. A ----A- -AA----- ------------q -A'A-A-o--- ---- Ao----A-AA-- OPEN A DIGNIFIED CHARGE ACCOUNT CIQEDIT Men's VV'omen's and Boys' Clothing at Cash Store Prices. WALDNER'S 114 East Main St. Maxon Furnace 66 Engineering Co. INDUSTRIAL OIL and GAwS BURNERS Muncie Indiana ---,,--------------A,----A -c----Q AAAA --- ---A---- Ask Dad, He Knows If he took good care of his eyes when young, he knows it pays. If he did not, he won't let you make the same mistake. Meigs glasses are 1921 "stream-linen models for looks and twelve cylinder, self-starters for work. 'SEE MEIGS TODAY STUDY BETTER TOMORROW 1 r P 4 MP EYESIGHT SIECIAUST 108 East Jackson Street. f::::::::::::::::::::::::::: 0 Tools - Paints - Cutlery Muncie's Finest Hardware Store QB YG --IL. O HARDWARI-: 114 S. Walnut St. VVe furnished the equipment for the Mlanual Training and Domestic Sci- ence Departments of the Muncie High School. Vxfe also furnish the equipment for the State Normal School. "There's a reason." 1921 lil EI . E l NHS F lr 'I il in wi fr u 1+ ll 0 lr 11 BUY ONLY U li ll ll ll 0 ll ll ll ll H ll ll 0 ll ll U li ll lr H ll ll In 0 0 lr lb qi ll ll- o::::::::::o:::o::::::::::o:: Did you know that on Feb. 3, Virginia Kersey made an awful break? Those in- terested and wishing to know the contents of said break, apply to any member of the 2nd and 3rd periods, Chemistry class. To arouse your interest even more, the class thought it would be necessary to report the break to her sister or the Federated Clubs. V. Lockwood--Fannie, did you know that oysters had gills? F. Roberts-No, but I always suspfcioned something. Resident-Be you lost? Freshman Boy-That's a personal matter I decline to discuss with an individual with whom I have no previous acquaintance, not even a formal introduction. This illustration of the tango is accredit- ed to an Arkansas City negro: "Dat tango, boss, is sort of an easy motion. Ye jis go a-stealing along easy like ye didn't have no knee joints and wuz walking on eggs that cost nin'ty cents a dozen." Made in Muncie BED L PRI Gt " THE MOORE COMPANY MUNCIE, INDIANA A---c ----- Q A---A AA -A-- --- Allen A. VVilkinson, Pres. O. D. Pauley, Local Mgr. Allen A. Wilkinson Lumber Co. We sell Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash r Doors, Paint, Builders' Hardware, Rubber Roofing, Asphalt Shingles Cement, Plaster. 190021023 Office Phone 100 Res. Phone 2864 , smvasaa 700 South Council Street Muncie, Ind. 600to --------:::o::::::ooo4:::::: Ei! we 151 1921 a 111-15 E 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 F 11 1 11 1 1 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 T 1 1 1 1 1 1 I1 1 11 1 1 11 I I 11 11 1 1 1 O I1 11 11 O 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 I 1 1 B :::ooo::::Qo:::-::::::-- -- - A - - 1 L:::::::::::Q:::A --AA----- '22131133515LEUEiEfEsET:5iIEEEx ONE OF THE INDIANA Where High School graduates are prepared for responsible posi- t1ons in business. Free Employment Department for Graduates. Wfrite ,I T. PICKEKING, lllgr. for information or call 255. MUNCIE BUSINESS COLLEGE 3rd Floor Jones Blk -- Lvvvo- ----vv-Q---v ---v ::::::::o:::::::-::::::o:::::::: 1: QI11111111II11111111I1II11I111111111111111111III11I111111111111111111111111I111I1111111111111111111111111111111111111I11111I11111111111111111ll11111I1111I11IE 2 LMUNCIE FOUNDRY 86 MACHINE CO. 2 .T .1 51111111l111111l1111111IIII11111I1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111I111111l11111111I111111111111111111111111111111II1111111111I11111111l1111II111l1E ::: ::Q::oo:: Qo::::::::::o::o::::::: EARL KNOTTS CLARENCE KNOTTS 'Boost for "Knotty." I swan! your business KNOTTS BROTHERS ,sf BEST SHOE REPAIRING All Work Guaranteed 123 N. High St. Muncie, Indiana a-o-A-- -A-- A--AA-- 151 1921 ---vo ..v. :cc:::o:::::oo::::o::::::cc: v- - vvvv--v:o::oo:::::::::::o0:::::::1-:::::: 13 FQ ei p:Q::tc::::-:::::-:g:::-::---q p II II lj U u H U U C O II Il E II II I Il ' I! Il I II II In II li In I II I W II . I II II Ii I COMPLIMENTS I E5 I of I I 0 u 0 I DEAN FORGING gg. If COMPANY I I I I I za I I: I :: I: II II II 1: 1: II II o-----v- --oo-----v REEDIS Book and Stationery STORE Wysor Grand Block Popular Copyrights. Eaton Crane Stationery. He-Mi-La Qtiality Brand Choco lates. Eversharp Pencils. Parker Pens. U 9 0 II IL Ig Tempoint Pens. In , I - I II 5:::::::::::-:::::::--:::::::Q g:::::-:::::--:::::::::: . His Policy' r.-:::---::::::::--::::: In History Cdiscussion 011 papeitj 2 THE MURRAY RUG AND Bob G.-Vtfhat did the people do who 0 DRIAPERY COMPANY didn't have any money? Miss Clevenger-They didn't have to pay. I Asher L- Murray, MEI'- Bob-Oh! They must have charged it. phone 832. 125 W. Charles St "5P' II . II Rugs, Draperies, Shades. Linoleum , Now' Lester' , I' Carpet Swcepers and Vacuum Miss Scotten-Of what use was the g1rl's Sweepel-S. searf? II Lester L.-She tied it around her face to THE LITTLE STORE OF BIG keep the fog out of her mouth, , VALUES -: Z- g-::::-:::::--:::::::--: Mr. T.-Fred, define an explosive. Fred D'-It,S vvheui ::::-:::----::::::--::::- Mr, T.-No, it isn't "when." 2 Fred D.-Aw, let me jump over that part. t I INTL T.-No, if you try to jump over, , I I you'll fall in. ' I A-. .1 1 I . . I Virginia L. Cdiscussing "The Scarecrowvj : -I don't think Rachael really loved Raven- bone: I think she was influenced hy Dick- son fthe image of Satan.j Miss Scotten-So you think he hewitched her? Fred'W'iggs-No, he deviled her! a 1921 I I II I II Il Il II I Il II Ib FILMS We Carry a Complete Line Developing. Prompt delivery f Films left with us. H. M. Jackson Drug Co 119 West Main St. o:::::oo:::.::::::: a HHS a THE WIFE SAVING STATIC Washers Ironers Dish Washers Vacuum Cleaners Sewing Machines Ranges Hot Plates Heaters Radiators Sewing Motors Fans Table Stoves Curling Irons Hair Dryers Vibrators Violet Rays Heating Pads Grill Toasters Wfaffle Irons Percolators UT11 Sets Iron Sets Toaster Stoves Flash Lights Light Bulbs for Homes, Factories, Flashlights and Automolnles THE WIFE SAVING STATION I DLEI2 SALES CO 125 E. Jackson St. Wysor Grand Bldg. Munc1e, Ind ::::::::o:::::o::::: American Laundry LAUNDERERS DRY CLEANERS Pressing and Repairing 'PHONE 909 ::oc::::::ooo CALOIQIC Furnace Heat for A Every Home Over 150,000 Satisfied Users Ask a User Near You Beware of Imxtatlons WANT' CALORIC FURNACE CO Elmer E. Prnllaman Mgr 116 N. Mulberry St Phone 3036 1921 e HHS a tl I P t ll l I ll ll 1+ 405 E. Main St. Telephone 915 0 ll A gg Flour, Feed, Seeds, Ir ' ml 5 M u l'l'ClC Tent a nd it poultry Supplies 1: Awning Company jf A. v. TRUEMPER jf Manufacturers of ll . tl lr 41 l' Tents, Awnings and Tarpaulins If ' ll Civ 1. Horse and Wagon Covers 15 l El lr tl ll ll ll Artistic Decorators and Designers ff gg H. Williamson Co if 124 N. Walnut St. Phone 1079 ii Muncie, Ind. Muncie, Ind. !32I1233?33l3333333t:32l3I3 C22Zi3i233ii3332Z2?3 THE SENIOR MOCK ELECTION Most Popular Fellow ..... B-ob McCullough Most Popular Girl ........ Best Looking Girl ......... Most Handsome Fellow... ............Robert Gaumer Class Dude .... Fashion Plate.. Blutfer ........ Class Athlete .. Girl Athlete Cleverest Girl ..... ..... Class Comedian ..,.. . Class Infant Class Shark .... ... Class Musician. Class Pest ..... Class Goat .... Class Orator .. .Fannie Roberts Pauline McCray ...Arthur Stetter . . Helen Hibbits . . .. Fred Dorman .. Gene Col-way VVilma Stewart Frances Haines ...Bill Hackett . . . . . Bob Klein . George Dillon joseph Brattain . .... Francis Brady ..... Fred Wiggs .. Victor Bruell The big man with the "I know-it-all' ex- pression, sneeringly watched the little man who was eating from a sack 'of peanuts. "Down where I come from they use peanuts to fatten hogs," remarked the big man. "That so?" asked the little man, "Here, have some." Wash them on your Hoot or take them u The Electrical Method, Washes and Vacuums Hamilton Beach Carpet Washer Peirce 8: Wilson P Work Guaranteed Give Us a Trial Telephone 515-3 Room 211 North High Street 1921 T15 H rr E -v .... o---vvov,,o-v,---,,-v--v-- 113 West Howard St. IDEAL ELECTRIC SHOP HARRY MCCULLQUGH, Prop. Contractor and Dealer in All Kinds of Electric Appliances. House Wiring, Repair Work a Speciality. Chandeliers and Hot Point Appliances. ----,-o-,---ooo--v---Q::o::: Phone 729 A , , , - C The Value of 5 Correct Eyesight Q 7 YOU KNOW QI , FAULTY Vision is an Q annoyance and serious , handicap and eliminates Q' IQ many joys bf life. We fit ' glasses right and save V Your eyes. SEE HARRIOTT and SEE BETTER 206 South VValnut Street. ---vvo,---oo-v---v--0o0-vvv- -v .... Q-,--,--voov---o-vo-v BLEASEXS Shoe Repairing Parlor 543253 112 East Jackson Street -----,----,A-------, ..... A- :::::ooQoo::::::o:::::o::Qoo GROUlfff X MAUCK Lumsrn COMPANY Heavy Stock of MBER Cement, Fence Posts, Rubber Roof- ings, Hog Feeders and Farm Gates. ' QC Phone 27 and 604. El o1Q'2l E3 L 1 E13 a 111:15 a lr wi l il T::::::::::::::::Qt:?::t::::::::t:0t::::Q:QnQt:::bt::0'::'Q:::t-hm Ib Q 1 Q ll lv Ir I ll , Newspaper Clrcu atlon ,I 0 U U ' Il 2 1S most valuable to the advertlser when concen- gg 1: trated W1th1n the shopping if ZOHC gg 1mmed1ately Q 1: around the place of jf if publication ll li 4' 1: Press Circulation is concenfralea' circulation j: 1: That is Why retail advertisers use jf 0 ni Q . li il 1372? MUNCIE EVENING PRESS U li ll 1: so extensively and receive a much higher percentage of efficiency than from in morning papers, which go further afield, lr ll U . . lr 11 Buy Muncle Evening Press Space and Make your Dollar lg ll have More Cents. li ll l jg WALTER S. STEELE,BUs1NEss lWA'NAGER :Q ll 2 g:::::::::::--:::-::::12:3:-::::::::::::::::-::::::::::::Q::: Junior-Yes, I'm trying to raise a mus- I:3::::""::::::::::::'3Q'::m tache and I'm wondering what color it will ii be when it comes outf' 4, ' ' Senior-Gray, I would say, at the rate it Muncie Lumber seems to be growing: -- g . . v ,, Bob-Are you fond of lobsters? ll Grace-Lobsters? fl LUMBER, COAL, CEMENT ,i Bob-Yes, " ll Grace-Gi This is S0 Sudden- Sash, Doors, Blinds, Frames, Mould- Q 'I 5-' ings and Turned VVOrk. Lath, Mr. Ward Cin a speech to the SeniorsB-- Shingles and Fence posts. Wfhen I'n1 "sold" on a proposition, what do n U I mean? U Art Stetter-You're stuck on it. lx rf 1' i 5533 Il Miss Boyle Cto a bright studentj-H-aw H did "Vanity Fair" get its name? 0 Bright Student-Wfell, there are a lot of mi Women characters in it. W- A- SMITH, Manager' Miss B.-There are men characters in it, Office and Yards, Ohio Ave and too' If L. E. Sz W. R. Rf i s :Q Bright Student-Yes, but men haven't any ll ,, reason to be vain. ' " Phones 145 and'787. Muncie, Ind. " A ll ll Mlss B. Cto Glen Arthurj-'What do you ll think of that, Glen? 5::-::-::::---:::::--::::::::l 1iQ'21 a Q yn-115 Q DWOCQ 1001 1 20Z'fiD00C, 2001 2100: TIOOCQDWCQIOO Of ........mnrzllllllllIIIllllllllllHill!!IllllIIlllllllllllllillillllll!Illllllumm.,...... Eat More Bread It is Your Best Food ""-'-fffumlllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIIIIIHIIllllllllllllllllllllmnl..------ 01 10001 100Df7200Cf200f QIOOC , 900ff300Cl9ooCi:0.CQ3wbf 100k 105 E 1Q'21 rm Q HHS s r::::::::::::::::--::::-:::::-yy ::::::::::::::::o:::::::::::q 11 ll 11 II IT . li :: N G 1: Certamlp 11 1 ' ' gf ti? ftio 12 fl 1: E atfffff' 1 9 1 11 J' 00 if 0' il ll ll I1 ll Il " 11 11 li ll No young man or woman should ever il enter upon the responsibilities of 1 lt ll life without systematic saving ll - I :I and protection, Our "A1l-Pro- SELL THE BEST H viding" insurance policy meets 1: ll l ll 3 that need. Come in and let if us show you 11 ll 'l 1' I1 5? 1 QW 1 1 41 . 11 11 ' ' 11 11 11 ,1 Kirkpatrick, Blue 81 Co. IE l jf Phone 131. 123 West Adams St. if 'Con Walnut and Charles ii l 1 ll ll l1 bo::::o::::oo:::::::::o:::a::4 :::::o:::::o::::::::oo::::::Q A southwestern 'farmer gave a printing 21:1:22-22:::f::::::::::::f:1 office an order for sale bills. The job was ii promised for the last day before the big I- R drouth started. The printer decided to I take a.iew parting drinks. He took several. ll Then he set and ran off the bills. The far- PASTRY CANDY mer called for the bills, paid for them, took SODA them home and the next day started to put ll them up. Here are some of the items he read when he came down to the list of articles offered for sale: Twenty-live cows, 107 S. Walnut St. Phone 3022 broke to work: 41 head of cultivators, com- 4, ing in soong 120 rods of canvas belting, bet- 2:::e-::::::::::::--:e::::::1' ter than newg Poland China bob sled, due to farrow in Aprilg 14 head of chickens, Y::::::::::::::2:--22:21:11:211 with grass seed attachment, in good work- ing orderg spraying gutlit, ridden by The Baldwln Plano Co- the childreng many other articles too nu- merous to mention. Should lay in a good 119 Charles St 11 supply before the balloon goes upg articles 3 under S10 cash, as the railways will not it except C- O. D. Shipments. The Home of the Manualo. The -1 3- Player-Piano that is all but human. Mr. Mr. Lingeman Cdeep in a discussion on lightj-And they said, "now if there is H 0 a drift in the ether, when we rotate this ' , well, we'll get the drift." 2:2::::::::-::::::::--:::::Al 151 1Q'2l or E HHS E ll P P A -::::ooo-:::::oo:::::o::::-qy P.. ...... ........-.....- . EE 5 4' ,. - - ' . The Young W omen s 11 g , A. . . . . . " 'P 5-01 W "'J if f7",'if" 'f'm' 0 0 E , o 15-N514 .gf -v . Chrlstlan ASSOClHflOH 1 .1 R ' -4 , gg 1 PfE O EE5S , 1- mm sos E. Adams sf. Muncie, Ind. 11 3 , I 0 U 41 Telephnes 1687-1280 2 and 'P 0 lg 4 , 0 ' " 'V INTEREST EOR THE GIRLS AND WOMEN If II ' , . OF MUNCIE AND U On Certxfxcates and Savmgs DELAWARE COUNTY Accounfs at the lb 0 ll 1'--' U n ll 4 Our home, our employment bu- reau, our reading rooms and par- ll lor: our Bible dasses, are Open to 4I all High School girls. IL 1, ll - ff EE Proms musr co ll "THE PLACE 0' PALS" YI 109-113 S. Walnut sf. A-Au --,A- 5 A,-AA,, - ,-,, My IC W .vvi ivv--vi -v-v--- vii -vvv-, wa:la3:1::s3::::::::3:: -:cl::::::::22:-':::::'::-::z T:::::::-::::::::--::::- NI J u , Compumm ,1 15 FRENCH STEAM II 1 f 14 ,Q DYE WORKS 0 'V ns ' Ib u HIFI Ml 13 Hanley Automobile 1: Xgwwfj, " In '- ...ff ' Company gl 1: 1 U 13 3 il ---::-:::: ---. :::-::----::-04 Chas C. Leitshuh, Prop - hnnun Mun IT - ' HAND VVQRK 1E K 1, ., TELEPHONES E I 1 DONE BY 3 if 515 and 516 :P H 1 o Wllllf MOY'S lAUNDRY V ff 001 15 IC 0 0 Satisfaction Guaranteed g 415-423 E, Main St. Muncie Ind i-:m:1:x--:,:x::-1: 11 1921 a 111:15 Q , ---------- ..... -,----A--------A--,--AA--------- .--A-A--AAA ll ll v --v- v- -----'vv ----- -vvv---v- ..... ,... - - .....,, I , , Il II 0 1: ?0CfD000C,f3003-I Q200CY200C7D00C1200CfJ Uf, DOOCI D00C,ID000f"D000C,D0? ll l L 0 l l ll L 2 Q l T i ll A COMPLIMENTS Q ll e :E 3 E Fl lu L ll W . W li l l ll l 55 I HOTEL ROBERTS A 1: l l COMFORT :sz SAFETY E ll A A It 'fl' W o l l l n 5 , I I 'l p Muncie, Indiana I ll 5 ll, 3 an if 5 li A I I I I 00C,w000C.200DC I 200CgJ00fi'D00CfD00CfD00CfD00Cl'200C T 2C00C fJ000ClJ0S ll g,--:::f::3::-----:::--::::---::-:::-::-::-::--::-::g:::--::: In Chemistry. y--..----,------------------- lllri T.-lf you get bit by a snake, you should suck the wound until all the poison 2 E B is out E 3 RIC UCI-II-IOLZ Margaret H.-Wfhy, than all the poison ll would go in the stomach. 4: Virginia L.--A good way is to burn it out ll . with a hot iron. Norman S.-Or put guupowder on it and 1: set it afire. 1, Bill H.-Best way is to kill the snake be- " -, f 'Q in ,A,L i 2 - - " 1 --qN2:Ci'f.'4 fore it bites you. -I Z- lp Miss Lentz-How 'did Roger Vlfilliams happen to found Rhode Island? Harry HOOVGF-HC got klCkCd 0111 Of 'l Corner Main and Vlfalnut Streets Massachusetts, didn't he? 2 -- -,. l' ' ' ll As If He Would. Miss Bilby Qsending Marvin Pierce on an SATISFACTION TO ALL errand for acid during class periodj -Now, lg ORDERS GUARANTEED Marvin, don't F1111 and fall. -: :- " Margaret H.-Darkness is the absence of light' Phones 533 and 970. Francis H.--The absence of light is so ron-lanticy Lo::::o::::0oooo::::eoo::::o Q 1921 E I I ccoccc HHS E o,--v- vvo, ,-oooo--------- - v - - v -Q , - -eQ- v , vosoooooooooooooo ........umnnIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIllIfmmn,...,.... GILL CLAY PoT CoMPANY FIRE CLAY PRODUCTS Muncie, Indiana ---HIfmmulllllllllllllilIHNIHIIIIIIIIIIllHIIIlllllllllliillilllllilIIIIHIllHIIHHHllllllHHHIlllllllffmuw-----W o---- -----oA--v- A--A- oAA---o----AQo----AA---Q--AA Muncie Nlalleable Foundry Co. W Manufacturers of High Grade Malleahle Castings, MUNCIE, INDIANA --A--- f--A---A---AA--------Q Boyce CSL Ault Life, Accident, Health INSURANCE Boyce Block, Phone 1143. 59 --A- Q -A-- --e--- ----- ---- - A ::: ::::::::::::oQ9::::o::::o E. M. RINKER, Mgr. 1. S. BENDER, Sec'y. E. M. RINKER TRANSFER 81 SIURAGE C0. Crating and Packing of All Kinds Local and Long Distance Moving a Specialty. We Move and Store Goods THAT'S OUR BUSINESS 308-310-312 N. Walnut St. Phone 147 E 1Q'2l IE! A HHS A r-'N---Q---of ------- Q- --.. ---v il ll E Johnson 66 Aspy Hdw. Co. it U ll tl 11 HARDVVARE AND STOVES 2 lr U 'Telephone 405 125 W. Main st. E THE BIG STORE WITH LITTLE It PRICES .L ii FOLLOW THE CROWD K33l313733'3 3333 353 2 5 X TQ:::""::': 3 xcnz :::"""ll al 1: F 2 The Students' Rendezvous II If ik U H Penzels Book Store ii EE H 211 South Walnut St. 11 lf II UC::2:O22:::0:3::2:::::C:::::1 Freshie-What is the hardest thing about learning to skate? Senior-The floor. Ruth Moore Cplaying basket ballj-Youire allowed to put your arms around 'em in boys' rules, but not in girls'. VVanted-A room for two gentlemen, about thirty feet long and twenty feet broad.-Robert Applegate and Forest Bit- 11er. Lost-A Collie dog, by a man, Saturday evening, with a brass collar around his neck and a muzzle.-Harley Wfade. Wfanted-An organist and a boy to blow the same.-Chas. Carter. Lost-Near First street, an umbrella be- longing to a gentleman with a bent rib and a bone handle.-Kipe Parr. Mrs. McCullough-VVhere do you feel sick, dear? Bob-On my way to school. To think the Senior election was so ex- citing and only four people were elected. Did you know that the "mock election" says a lot, but doesn't mean anything? GLASCOCK BRos. MFG. Co. MUNCIE, IND. QQQA--A-Q--QA -A-- o-A-Q09---A, II Manufacturers High Grade Metal Bodies for Automobiles f:::::::-::::::::-::::::::::: Always a Good Ice Cream Soda at Court Pharmacy Wysor Block o .,.. o--v--o----,- ::::::::::::::oooo::::::::: Bicyc es Unihrellas Repaired and Recov- ered. KEYS-We make all kinds. Lawnniowers Ground. .DICK KIRK Phone 605, 311 E. Main St. E y El 1o21 W 111:15 s :: - A--::: :oQ:: :::o::::::: :::o::::o:::::-:::o:::::: ::::- FRUIT JARS In is poor economy to run the risk of losing your fruit and vege- tables-to say nothing of your sugar, fuel and labor-by using "any" kind of a jar. r rn ou wztb Inszst upon your deale fu zslzzng y I iiiii iiiiiiii iiiii A Ball "Perfect Mason" Fruit Jars The best known, the most reliable fruit keeper on the market. Made on the Owens Machine, making tl1e strong- est, smoothest and most perfect jar which can be pro- PERFECT duced. Fitted with Genuine Zinc Porcelain-Lined Caps and High Grade Rubbers especially suited for the Cold f-ri,-wwf" .4 ' N f f I gi 'S rl , , . Pack and Hot Pack Methods of Preserving. BALL "IDEAL" FRUIT JARS EASY TO FILL EASY TO OPEN EASY TO SEAL EASY TO CLEAN Y r , isfiflll Made by the Owens Process. Those who want an All-Glassjar fi will readily appreciate why it is named "IDEAL," I WIDE OPENING, DURABLE ill ID EA L ECONOMICAL, SANITARY ld Write us for a copy of the HBALL BLUE BOOK" of Canning and Preserving Receipts - BALL BROS. GLASS MFG. CO. I MUNCIE, INDIANA V ll lr lr 1+ 41 tl na ll 0 0 I 4 tl nr ll na I U ll li 0 ll 0 ll 4l II li ll tl O ! V 6 2 ll 0 0 ll in 0 O 4! an I Q o 0 fl in v4.::o-o::: :Q 0 U nn nr ll H I1 0 0 0 nr ni ll ll 0 0 0 0 O 1+ ll lb 9 0 l O 0 0 0 O 4 1921 ooo: :cc : :::Qo::::Q:::::o: : : : :oc :oe9oQ: :oQo::::goo: :so:::: Ui! Q uns ,v O u u ll O O A - , -00--AAA--oooooAA--Q-AoAAo ::::o::::o:::: :qo::::::::::::: W. 34. Cortner gllusic House O KRELL 56 STARCK PIANOS EE GRAND P1ANos and PLAYER PIANOS I 4+ li l IP ll ll ' 050 1: METEOR PI-IONOGRAPI-IS 2 The STAR of the Talking Machine World ll ll il tl ll I 0 0 0 0 0 ll ll ll ll ll u:n CORTNER'S, The Music House of Service Telephone 4870 MUNCIE, IND. 318 S. Mulberry St. Q---- ----- -A --AAA A----- --oo A... Ao--- ..-- -Q-vw-,- 5oo::::: ::: :oo::eoo::o: ::::oo: SENIOR ADVICE TO FRESHMAN. In promulgating your esoteric cogitations or articulating your superticial sentimental- ities and amicable or philosophic observa- tions, beware of platitudinous ponderosity. Let your conversational communications possess a clarified conciseness and a com- pacted comprehensiveness and cogency. Eschew all conglomerations of flatulent garrulity and affectations. Let your extem- poraneous descanting and unpremeditated exfatiatious have intelligibility and vera- cious vivacity without bombastg sedulous- ly avoid polysyllable profundity, pompous prolixity, verbosity and vapidity. Excuse Enough. Miss Clevenger-VVhat caused the divis- ion of the parties in 1912, Vliayne? Wfayne Johnson-I wasn't 'old enough to remember. Miss Scotten fin 206, the Sth periodl-I wish you small boys in front who haveift anything tho do would get busy. Clid VVliite sits in front.J EI 1Q'2l ::::::oo:::::::oo:::::o:::: BAYLESS ART STORE Tlve Home of Good Things GREETING CARDS STATIONERY AND GIFT NOVELTIES 222 East Main Street gee---Q-----oAAoAA---o--A- -- , -AAA A,A-- ----- ----------- 41 STAIQ 1+ Shoe Qepair Shop 225 East Jackson St, JOHN H. FURZE, Prop, Yes, We Put on Rubber Heels AA,--,----A---------------- IE! mrlylfiszlze YOURS FORA Bigger and Better Muncie QSQQTJKU COMMERCIALLY, EDUCATIQNALLY, INDUSTRIALLY, SOCIALLY Jlluncie 3VIercf2ants Qfqssociation E WWE E aazocco:::::o::::::::::oooo::e::::::::::o:::o::::: Wembers of the Muncie Merchants Association Props Dunn Motor Co,, 327 East Main Street. Economy Shoe Store, 116 North NVaInut Street. Marx 8: Kallmeyer, 102 N, VValnut Street. Kervvood Furniture Store, 117 East Main Street. Citizens Remedial Loan Association, 314 South Mulberry Street Rowlett's Furniture Store, 415 South Mulberryi Street, VV, A, McNaugl1ton Co., 400 South VValnut Street. F. VV. Sowar Shoe Store, 221-23 South VValnut Street, M, L, Altschul, 202 S'5f1tlfVValnut Street. Bath-Paris Co., 118 South VValnut Street, The Shoe-Mart Co., 311 South VValnut Street. Fidler Sales Co,, 125 East Jackson Street. Sterling Cash Grocery, 300 East Main Street. A, E, Brown, 114 North VVa1nut Street, Greely Lumber Co., 719 South VValnut Street. VVeir's Music Shop, 115 East Adams Street. XV, XV, Trullender, 101 South High Street, John Kelley Co., Adams and Mulberry Streets. Banner Furniture Co., Mitchell Block. Indiana General Service Co,, Mulberry and Adams' Streets .. Kimbrough Hardware Co,, 115-116 South Mulberry Street , New York Hat Co,, 106 South Walnut Street. J. VV. SL B, D, Glascock, Liberty and Second Streets, A. E. Boyce Co., 321 East Main Street. Guarantee Shoe Co., 226 South NValnut Street, J, F, Kiser Co., Howard SL Elm Streets, By-Lo Hardware Co., 114 South VValnut Street. The Keller Co., 320-324 South VValnut Street . Kirby Wood Lumber Co., Hoyt Avenue and Liberty Street . G. VV. Gates 8: Co., XValnut and Adams Streets, Bell Bros. Piano Co., 205 South VValnut Street. Greiger Bros,, 401-3 South Walnut' Street, Farmers Savings Bank, 200 East Main Street, Peoples Trust Co., 109-111 Wysor Block . Delaware County National Bank, Main and VValnut Streets, Merchants National Bank, Mul'be1'1'y and Jackson Streets. Merchants Trust ai Savings Co., Jackson and VValnut Streets, v :::: : :Qoooo:::oc::::oo:: : :oo::::ooo::oo:::::o: zo: 1921 Lo-, ---v-v--o:::o::::::::- HHS E r:::::::---::::--- ::::------A-Q---A 0 0 0 IP gg MONUMENTS MA USOLEUMS BUSCH, QUSSELL Sc CIELTS CO. ' 'I Art Mvmnrialz ji gg Telephone I22 Opp. Cemefery E if who Ts Moxie? if ii TERHUNE'S IC U 5 1' Go with the vrowdg f tems Q 5 Ice Cream , If 6335 Cakes and if A' ' 1 ' Candies :: 4 E 'MTW' z ' 'I E Delivered for Parties. In if if 5 W .5 QE 5 Phone 329. 219 S. XValnut Sl. 0 Q glllillllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllillllHHHHHHlllllllllllllillllllllllg 3 ONTARIO SILVER COMPANY 1 E E Q HllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll.IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllWINE Q Q e .... .... . - - .... HHS --vv, -v---,, -v-v vvv---vv--o:::: Y I -. ll - '- - :o:::o- :::o:::::o::: ll . ll il BUILD BODY i AS H T1-IE aiu'-ill" l l?" U 0 ll MIND ' O 0 gg nw I U 0 U 0 ll W 0 U U 0 ll l ll U U U ll I THE 'ii lllllllllllliliilIl Iiliiiiiiliiliiiiiii 1' I 0SAGonnAnDC" X Wholesale Grace Delicious Oats Contain the Body- Building and 15 Strength- Giving Qiahties. Q92 I,9'.!1"!i"!! Wholesale Grocers Muncie, Indiana I' 2 lllllll I f . I ll Ll fl 'Y III" "lI Q iullzlliiiii- 1 Quill" A gl 1 As? 5 .g g Iii ll 0 LOA- ---- --AA o -A-0--A --- ------ v --- --v:o:::::-::::0:::::o ----A---A-----oo---- HI I'CCk0I1, daughter, that young 1nan'5 Y::::::' " 'A"' "" " watch must be fastf, "VVhat makes you think so, pa?" "XVhy, when you were seeing him out the l door last night, I heard him say, 'just one,' i 0 0 ll I l l l and it wasn't much past 12 o'cl0ck."-Bos- ton Transcript. -- -- lv Mr. Thompson Blows the Water Out of a Bottle. I U 0 I ll Fred Dorman Celoquentlyj-Vespucius! LL A ---L - v IVE'Sl1X'lLlS.j F F. R. Cto Fred Dormanb-Fred, have you 3 a 'iVanity Fair?', :I Q H U i Fred-No, I In fair, but I havent any ,, vanity. , 1 0 She-I wish I could improve my dancing. He-The feeling is mutual.-Juggler. ll I -: 1- ., Louis R:-VVe had a general science test ': and I got the highest grade in the class. I-Ie let us grade our own papers. 0 U L----- II03 COMMERCIAL PRINTING CO. Muncie, Ind. A-A-::::oo::::::::oo:::: --,,--::::::::::o:::::Q::: I Karl V .Topp QUALITY MEATS ALL THE TIME vv-- ,o::::oc::::::::oo::oo W 111:15 E, ------vo-------oo---vo---oovv-o----v---v 0 0 44 I4 ll 44 44 44 44 44 4 0 I4 I4 44 ll I o-0:::o I4 0 8 4l 0 Q O O 44 44 4I 44 0 ll 44 44 44 I I I O 4l 4l ll I4 O 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 0 I 4 4 4 I 4 ll 44 44 44 ll NI 44 QQAAA Y CHoosE YoUR VoCAT1oN Know and feel you are Httecl for just thatg then A L S Stick to IT S mb,1frfX4iwr In ffl 4 Whether your itinerary takes you to the Orient or Greenland's Icy Mountains, you can wear WALK- OVER SHOES :fl fs - Sold the World Over M EN and WOMEN 5 :Of xg- ' . X V ' Tl 444. , 45 - Huw! ' fffj , , " 1 44 ax , W' 4 f '?jl444i4x I 4 4 ' 4 5 TM, ' 4 f 44 4 ' ' 44 Walk-Over Boot Shop 4 ur ff f 44 U, 4 Ned Howe Co. 4 j ay M4444 4-' 4 "Of Course" 4 ,144 4 4444 . Au' . 4 1,4 A, 4 V Y Q ,V 1 VI 1, I Think of Walk-Overs lRAUl MARK RlfJ.U.S.PAl.Ul'f, when youthink of shoes TRADE MARK RlG.U S.PAl.Clf ks- ------ --oo---o EI 1921 El Q ccoee oecoecce O HHS--- E Pvv--vvv0- -..-.. -QQ----Q vvvv v--.vv 0 --b--Q--::Q3::Q:::::::::oc 0 ll ll ll 0 MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM E and EE MEADOW GOLD BUTTER U II Ti are two food products that are made in Muncie. ll li 0 0 lr lu ll ll You can always rely on our butter and ,, ice cream being of the highest quality. gg BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY I EE fPluone 446-447 o 0 U ll ll 5------ ----- -+A----- A----- Q------ -AAA A, ---- ---A-------------- She bent over him and gazed lovingly into his one good eye. "Je t' adore," she murmured, every syllable. a caress. He ll looked up at her and answered, grulilyz "Aw, go shut it yourself." 4, -: :- in Discussing Vinegar Bees. Mr. T. Arthur-VVhere do they come from? Arthur Stetter-Why, T don't know, ex- actly-you just have to get 'em off of some- body that has had ,em before. 0 U 0 0 in -: 1- ll The Evolution. Freshman-Grass. mr Sophomore-Brass. Junior--Gas. , Senior-Class. l 1 1 .. ? Miss Scotten-lVhat man would want a ni Wife whose intelligence was beneath his 9 own? Fred NV.--I do! ll Disgusted Brother-You'll ll6VCl'AllIld one, Freddie. 0 ..- -- ll Mr. T.-NVhen fish get out of water, they Q drown. 1+ 'Lillian Koontz-VVhy, no! You choke " , I 'eml ,I -: :- fr I Hard cider is sweet cider that has been changed over to hard cider.-Bob Klein. if 1Q'2l l 4 P Yoo::::::oQ:::o::Q:::::Q: :::: TRUTHFULLY TOLD TRUTHFULLY SOLD EE KlNG'S KlASSY HATS FOR 19231 53.50 - S5.00 ASK THE MAN WHO WEARS ONE A- -Ao: :::ooo:::::--:::::::: IE! E. HHS El ll ll II ll E? l roo::::Q-:::::::ooo::::o::s::::::oo::o::Q:::Q-::ooo::oo:::::ox ,, nn nr if :: I EI Complzments of E r o " 4 ll 4' . ll gg Muncie Cap and Set Screw Company 1: , ll EE 2 1: Manufacturers of 4: 4 4 LE 3: ll . -r CAP SCRE W S :z ll I i 0 3 ., ll l: r YE, 0 ll EE fl 2 :: 3 MUNCIE, INDIANA :j ll E II l--...-...,.-..---..-----:::-::x--::::-,:::----,:::-----,33-2 The Chemistry Class Was Discussing Elec- rcz:2:::'::::::::':2:::'::2::Tl fric Shocks. F. P.-Vlfhy, you can get an awful shock 9 C t Sr ll if you turn on the lights. F. H:-Sometimes. -1' -2 z- u fl 4 ll How Bright. :f at gg Miss Scotten-'NVhat relation are facts Q , ll and me :: Illanok s Boot Sbop 1: Bob G.-Sisters. I, -3 5- 119 East Main St. F. H.-There's a coal mine in Pennsyl- 2 -AAAAAAA AA---:::::A:-A: AAAAA I vania that has been burning for 50 years v""'-'-' - Y v --v" and they can't stop it. F::::::::::::::::--::::-:scccq . . .- If . , ' H 115111 H. ll ondei who carries out the 1' Phone 1191 Phone 1191 U ashes? -2 Z- ll 0 ln the discription of the feudal system, on " N B 1,1 1: a test, one of Miss Lentz's students QFD used the following sentence: "They baked ll PRINTERS 0 their bread in the lord's oven, I -: 1- 'P 117 North Franklin St " na ' 1' Disappointed. ll I , , " Jimmy Kennedy-lt took me two periods - hluucle' Indlana . 5 to work one problem and it covered three Service Servlce 0 pages, and the HHSWGY was Only iive- Lxlx:::--::::':::::::::,-.l1 HHS ex I I :Tt:::::::::::::::Q::::ltzccttttteevrc::Q::::::::::t: :L::QQ::Y:CE I I We save you money e 0 C0 All the New Styles If on any garment o :I we sen you IINCORPCRATEDI All the Time :I I: .-,Mai " THE HOUSE OF VALUES " TQMQM, , I . . . . . II I: We carry a complete line of Misses' Coats, Waists, Silk Sweater Coats, :I 3 Dresses, Skirts, and Silk and Muslim Underwear :I II . , II . , 0 I: 122-124 East Main Street One Block East of Court House 1: ,.-:::-,::,:-::exxxx--- .... --:::aux::-::,::::,x:::::l By De Maris Moody, '21, The time has come for us to go, M I- X And yet, we cannot say good-bye: ' ' ii VVe look around, each one we know Seems dearer now, in Muncie Highg Funeral Directors The things we ve hardly seen before, 0 VVe pause to notice with delight. But we must go, the great world's door - ls open now, to test our might. , II 115 East Main Street 3 Our Muncie High has been a friend. II It's been a pal that's good and true, ,,,,,,,,,-,-,,---------..--,f lt's been a helper to the endg lt's shared 'our joys and sorrows, too, -,----------"----'-'+""'-T: 'lt gave us knowledge, showed the ways II To win the world if we but tryg . -- , And thinking of our yesterdays - NVe cannot tell our pal good-bye! uv ' ' :I And now, the world is calling out 117 South Mulberry Street ln tones so strong and clear, ,, It bids us now to turn about U And give to it a listening earg 1: And just because we have to go, - - - B VVe'll not let memories slip away, Everythlng In Music 3 That pal to us will clearer grow II In memory of a yesterday. ::-::-::::---:::::::::::::::4 So, memory e'er will take us back ::::"::"::1:::':::::':::::H And e'er will make that pal more dear: ll And may we ne'er forget the track Own Your Home That leads back to a high school yearg 0 The world we'll win, we're out to try, We have Bungalows, Cottages and lnto life's battle we are hurledg R f d . . n To Muncie High, it's not "good-bye," es! ences 0 every escnpuonf Irs "hello" to the world! all parts of the city. If -1 :-- I' Doubtful: , MILTON GRAY AGENCY I Miss Cleveuger-This is my third year Rooms 306-307 Wysor Bldg. 3 teaching in public schools, I' Elf O :T F I :T 5 E. E5 FD 2 Q.- 2 '4 ig E Oi ,a Ni I W I I I I 0 I I I I I I I I I I I Ei, o coco Qo:::Q:::o::o: :Q: qooooooooooooqoooo The . MUNCIE PRODUCTS DIVISIGN ot the GENERAL MOTORS CoRPoRAT1oN of MUNCIE, INDIANA . ' Q GA , Q-niv vm f ' l l Makes Automobile Parts for Chevrolet, Gaklancl, Olds- mobile, Scripps-Booth and Sheridan Passenger Cars :-: General Motor Trucks, Sam son Trucks and Tractors V 191 .-73. 1 U7 151 : oo ooooooood O 1 1 1 1 1 I :::::::l 1921 133 is HHS s f..----------o.-o-0.000-000-0119 p..-----q-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ.-1 tl ll 0 ll ll ll U ll ll ll ll ll ll tl " W I1 BMLARD X SONS " 2 " 3 ' ' nl 0 ll 'l l ll X o lp ll ll ll ' HARD ARE 3 li 3 Il ll - l --A in H li ll ll ll U ll ll ll Il U ll ll Il 0 Il E M PIRE l 3 l :Q AUTOMOBILE TIRES I II lfabl-is COl'd H 1? . it Tl sooo Miles. sooo Miles 2 l Nelfwdngef :I 0 ll 1+ ll ll ll U - ll i N li 1: 1. Studzo 1, 8 Auto Accessories If 3 , I II Flash Lights 3. I? 0 ll :Q Sheet Metal Work Q II Machinists' Tools li ii Q n 11 ' TT If f ' I, ll ll ll 0 ll lb ll ll :Q Paint and Varnish fl fl l l ll ll li g.::::::::::::-::::e----::::::q u-::::-::::--:::::-::-:::::::4 Isll't the X-Ray wonderful? A Chicago F'::::::-:::::::":::::::12:Sv dispatch says with the X-Ray it is llow pos- f sible to have pictures taken of your "diver- l gl t?cuIa of the sigmoidw for the loved 01165 at ' ' ' " g Your Friendship If -Z Z-- u ll Water-Glass Was Passed Around the Class. Q is our greafesf 3558! Fred Dorman-I'm going to taste it. I - ll Fannie-Oh, do let him taste it. : qs, N , Fred-My hero! l td- -I Z- ' :fp N xllll, f ,l'?5' ll I'ICl'l-VVIIEIICC the black eye, old thing? : wxgkgf LJ Lee-Oh, I XVCllt to a dance and was I 'll 9 struck by the beauty of the place.-Wfidow. I -: :- , Oh, Gene! P Wfhen jimmy Kennedy alld Dorothy Kid- I well went to have their picture taken, Mr. ll ll Neiswallger asked, "Do you VV3.llt them tak- ell together?" 0 ,, Jimmy replied, "Not yet." 0 1+ NVQ wonder, if he nleallt to imply, "but I soon." l ll -: 1- ' 4' Professor-VVho can tell what egotistical I 2 means? l ll Silence, silence, more silence. g ProfessorfVVell, you have studied Latill. 0 ll wlglt doe? f'eg0" mean? QC The MERCHANTS BANKS jf ass- . , D Professor-Correct. Now what does li NATIONAL BANK"'TP-UST COMPANY egotistical mean? I Class Cellthusiasticallyl-Eye-trouble! cc-::-::::::-,,:::::::-:::: A4 E IQ le El Q ng-15 E U W ll Y00::::oo::::::::::::::o::::::::::o:::::: :::::::Q:::::o::::01 U U ll 0 ll 4- ll 0 " 0 E Cf! an ' ll 0 3 an 0 'I ' Il ' E Q g Else ian'-' Qmpieiew Eg 0 M U 1' Lines, E ui ment Finish and S ecial Features will. ive abundant " .: i g r It evidence of what the words mean when we say that 'here is indeed if ll U "The Car Complete? ll 0 ll ll ll gg SHERIDAN MoroR CAR COMPANY gg ll DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION l' ll ll il M " l fN,1 g Il 5 l I l U !i,Nf 1 H 4+ I xg 1 ll 0 Q tj i 2 lb f:2:'22a:a2ss:e?? ll MUNCIE i . . . . .l INDIANA l ll ' 0 ll Q g---:::::: : :--:::-----::-: Q.- : 1: 2:::-::-::-------.....-.,-..,,,. DID YoU EVER SEE ANYTHING TO Vw:-x-2:-xx:--::::--:Q--1 EQUAL- hrnest VV1ll1am s cough? . Arnerlcan Lawn Mower :I Hob McCull'ough's smile? Pauline McCray's looks? 0 COfnPany In Bill 1-lackett's jokes? Miss Clevenger,s popularity? Bob Rlemis hgufe? ll 18th and Monroe Sts. 11 Shad VV'arre11's bashfulness? gg A Freshman's dignity? ' Lillian Slatery's pep? 1' 0 Glen Arthur's hair? gl 15 31 L-:::::::::--::::::-:::::::::A Margaret Hartley Qin Chemistry classl- 'XVhat is that accorclian-plaited thing stick- y-::::::--::::::::::::::::e:::., ing out of the camera? ' -1 1- l OWL DRUG STORE 13 Nuff Sed. gg Howard Huffman Ikwishing to state places of refereucel-And I can tell these people 1' where to go. can't I? li K S 0 Leola Veneman-Yes, tell me where to " gof' fl ll -ZP- Q 0 In Practice Now. WE NVhat's yours is mineg what's n1iue's my Own. ut::::-::::--::::::---:::a::-4 ra 1921 E1 ... NHS E 1921 Boys'1Department, cie Y. M. C. A. UTI M Camp Crosley, on Lake Tippeca noe. ,Conducted by the Outing. er's ITIIII A Real Su For Complete Information See H. A. Pettij'ohn, Camp Director. Telephone 3491 El !r . l I Q nas Q ':0h Jimmy - your bool' is just splendid!" Will your Classmates say your Annual is splendid? Getting out an Annual is a big job-but one youfll ,fgjifffgfffgjg enjoy too. If your book IS a good one you'1l win ww! sudden popularity and the compliments of every mg fs one. You can afford to put your best efforts into the work you have been chosen to do. But you don't need to do it all alone. Herels help X I for you. The Service Department of the Indian- Hevhicg apolis Engraving 81 Electrotyping Company will Nfwbnf help you get out a better book and solve your hard- est problems. Ask for more information. INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING 85 ELECTROTYPING COMPANY Annual Engravings Commencement Invitations 222 EAST OHIO STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 31 5. , Z' Q A3 is I 7 354' 'Q .1 1921 Q 111:15 p::::::::-:::::2x:::-::x:::-:lu.-o 1 0 U U Mofiitt 66 Piepho Funeral Directors g U I LADY ATTENDANT ' Cor. Charles and Jefferson St. ll ll ll ll ll I Office Phone 85. Muncie, Ind. :::::ooQ:::-::::::::o-0Q::Q- D o o o 1+ l I n:::::qN.o1n::::::qu::qn::::::4n::1n::q T0 PUT IT ALL IN A FEW WORDS IK THE II II ll IP U Y. M. C. A. Cafetena it is the BEST place in town to dine. 0 0 II Mr. at Mrs. F. L. HICKMAN II il Proprietors 3 K21:x::9:::::::o::x:::::::oqn::::v::i - Announcement. VVe wish to announce again that Fred Wfiggs is assistant editor of the Annual. Did you know that jean Parsons dared the Ioke Editor to put Z1 joke in the An- nual about him? Plays. Stars. In Search of a Sinner .... ...Mrs Ivins You Never Can Tell ......... Exams Food for Scandal ...... .... T he Seniors The Heart of a Child ....... Francis Brady Passion's Playground .......... The llalls The Age of Innocence . . . ....... Sixteen The Rough House ..... . . ............ 206 The Figurehead ..,.......... Rob Gaumer Virginia L.-Wfhatl is the crisis in "Rip Van lVinkle?" Bob Gaumer-He didn't have any. Excited Customer-l want a nickel's worth of carbolic acid, and l want it quick. Quick-witted Clerk-This is a hardware store, and we don't keep carbolic acid, but we have a line line of ropes, revolvers and THZOYS ra 1Q'2l P- ...m.qn.qnp- ::::ooQ::::::::o:::::o::q: The High School Favorite ROLLER'S DARK .sEcRETs and various other sweets. On Sale at Cafeteria, Roller Candy Co. oo-A-Q----q9--o--A--B--o--Q Q--::ooo-:::o::oe::::Q:::: FORD SERVICE Props Dunn Motor Co. , neo Cor. Main and Elm Sts. Phone 824. oQ---Q----ooooog--oooo---Ao o-oo::o::::::::o::::::::y: WYSOR GRAND T H E AT R E Geo. S. Chailis, Leesee and Manager. Presenting the best that can be ob- tained in Loew Vaudeville, Musical Comedies, Farce Comedies, Dramas and High Class Motion Pictures. ooQQQQQQQQqeooooooooooooooao RECORDS OF YOUR SCHOOL LIFE ' "Happy School Days." "Stunt Book." "Day to Day at School." "My Graduation Days." "The Girl Graduate." "School Friendship Book." Invitations. Engraved Calling Cards. ' COLORCRAFT CO. 416 S. Walnut St. Muncie, Ind. I re- ........ -- .r... ---- .... -- . QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ lil NHS p---Y-ooo ....... ooo vv.. o----v- 1 : : : : QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ gy 0 il il U if . LET Us gg +I . . O 1: X . Do Your Cleanmg 86 Pressing 3 1 AM 1: , Q - ec ' an . A Q lQ,,fnl.1Zaaero Grjoafes. the Prosperity Way li FOR MUNCIE Q ll IE 'i i II 3 tl ll l 1: 0 ' I 1: O 11 I 4: I tl - W 1: ll ll Hv00::00:::::0:::f00:2 0000 2:-O 00000 00000000 0000 000000 0000 0000004 l BARGAINS Due to the slump of the past few months l am now in a position to hll your needs for poetry at the shortest possible notice. I sell it by the inch, yard or mile. Special rates for mile lots. Q Although I write on general subject my specialty is love. X ROBERT BRUELL, Poet. Senior Con last day of schooll-I have come to thank you for all T know. Deserving Teacher-Oh, clon't mention the trifle. He-Yes, I always sleep in glovesg they ,keep my hands soft. She-Really, and do you sleep in your hat, too? Q y,:1:::::::::3::c---::::-::-::-::----------..-- ......... ---..--iv 1: ' Il tl 0 11 I: ll U ll " li il 0 I1 0 ll " -- 1: Il 11 II ' li 1: 1: . This book was printed by 8 ll V ll . . 4' 1: The Scott Prmtmg Company 1: i: ' 1: If 112 West Jackson Street 4 . u 11 if Muncze, Indzana 3 . li 4: - 4: ll Q 1: Q ll 1 ll tl ll 0 4: tl 0 ll +1 1: If 11 U 1: ll ll ll ,--:: :---::-:: :Qc--::--:: C: :-:::::::::Q-::: ::-:::::-------..--4 E 1921 :is s HHS s DEFINITIONS A ' Athlete-A dignified bunch of muscles unable to saw wood or pass an examina- tion. Latin-Ancient slang. Failure-A Senior who flunks. Rhetoric-Language in a dress suit. Teacher fin Soph. Engj-"I am beauti- ful." VVhat tense? Pupil'-Past tense. A wood pecker lit on a junior's head And settled down to drill: He bored away for half an hour And then he broke his bill, W'e editors dig and write Till our finger ends are sore: g But some young guy is sure to' blurt, "l've heard that joke before." Clarence B.-Get gh' the grass. Freshie-XVhy? C. B.-Don't you know you'll dull the blades? ' Barber-How do you like our new oat- meal soap? Man in Chair-Seems nourishing, but l've had my breakfast, thanks. Double Meaning. ' Fannie Qto Charles Dragooj-W'hen you kiss Lucille Calvert in the last act of the play her father will "hang on your neck." Charles-VWon't he the first time. Arlene P.-Mr. Neiswanger, can you make a 'good picture for me? Mr. N.-Sure. XVho will you get to pose for it? Teacher-ls there some connecting link between the animal kingdom and the vege- table kingdom? Student-Yes, sir. Hash! An Appalling Thought, lf we told the truth, always said what we meant, ttold people what we thought of them, how very little friendship there would be in this world. Mr. Thompson-The miners wouldn't let the canary die. They could tell by the bird's actions whether or not a poison gas was present. Fred Rorman-Yeah, when it stopped singing! Mr. Thompson-Imagination again! Bill Hackett-I'd use a gold-lish if I was a mfner. Then I could just hang it on my watch fob, and if it started kicking, why, I'd know there was poison gas. 'What you look may mean quite as much as what you say or do. Facial expression so readily expresses cordiality or boredomg and if the latter, you might as well nail a har across your door and quit. "Metallurgy is the process of winning a metal from its Oro." Example: lNinning Virginia from her Orr. ' ' Q Miss .Scoten Cin 5th period, 12A Englishl -Other teachers complain of the g?ggling girls in the classes, but my trouble is with the giggling boys. CLester Lockwood is in the classj 4 . Aunt Eliza came up the walk and said to her small nephew: . f'Good morning. VVillie. Is your mother in?" ' "Sure she's in. D'you s'pose -I'd be work- ing in the garden on Saturday morning if she wa suit ?" Paul Jones-l have a drum that my great-great grandfather carried all thru the Revolution. Arnold-And when he saw the enemy did he beat it? J X l e 1921 is i 561 5 HHS :zu 4 1 9212:-:ZZ QZZZHHSCT.-Z: iff 'X X' Aol! JN. J' f J U X .Lv 0 HQ' QQE5 m::::1Q21::::m ' "W" ' ' """'m'7" - , . 5 ' SAQBAYLEG-"' ' T -V-"'HT'C5'ffQ. '-':J?!Tl1a-Q' ' 3' s i V 1 - 1 I J. Y w I I , ! ' I 1 ,5 li' x 3 n 1 4 I 1 i I Q, , ,A . I :Q 'fl ' lg, li 1

Suggestions in the Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) collection:

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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