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

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 140

 

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1928 volume:

G Jhe YCag Published by the Senior Class Muncie Central High School Muncie, Indiana 1928FOREWORD oA NOT HER year has come and gone. Another crew of never-tiring seafarers sail into the turbulant waters of actual conflict. Central has been the training-ship of that determined, loyal, and ever-ready crew. As the pirates fought unceasingly for their booty, so trill this hearty band of ’28 have to fight gallantly for success, the prize of all noble lives. We hope that for years to come this book will help to recall the friendships, ideals, and spirit of Central High School. If it fulfills its purpose, our efforts will have been well spent.' cAIiss Marij KiheI(L, As an expression of our appreciation and esteem for Mary L. Kibele, who as captain of the good ships Maci-cian and Munsonian has braved all storms and troubles to guide them safely to port, we dedicate this edition of the Central High School Yearbook. The Magician Staff.TABLE OF CONTENTS I. THE SCHOOL 1. School at Work 2. Administration 3. Faculty II. SENIORS III. CLASSES IV. ORGANIZATIONS V. ATHLETICS VI. FEATURES VII. ADVERTISEMENTSw. Ifs=SCHOOL LIBRARY CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL (j HE first high school in Muncietown was organized in J 1867 in the basement of the old Universalist Church. Approximately thirty pupils were enrolled. Hamilton S. McRae was chosen as the first superintendent and Miss Emma Montgomery as the first principal. In 1873 the school moved into a frame building standing where Central now stands. The average enrollment was fifty. In all, four teachers were in charge, Mrs. Martha Ivins being one of the force. Some months later, Miss Emma Cammack was added to the faculty. In 1880 the old frame building was replaced by a three-story brick structure. It was indeed a large school for a town the size of Muncie, but the constant increase in population brought about the necessity for a larger and a more adequately equipped building. In 1914 our own Central High School was erected. It has an elastic curriculum. A student seeking toGIRLS’ SEWING CLUB to acquire specialized training has countless opportunities to develop himself into a citizen well equipped for a career. In our high school one can major in any of the following courses: college preparatory, general, bookkeeping, music, shorthand, art, applied electricity, woodwork, printing, home economics, drafting, and machine shop. In the college preparatory course stress is laid on adequate foundation work in English, mathematics, history, and foreign language with a view to meeting the requirements of the first-class colleges. The general course is planned for those persons who are not certain what vocation they expect to follow. It meets the basic requirements of so many courses that one can readily change. The courses in the home economics department give the girl a well-rounded conception of the subjects contributing to the welfare of the home and help her to find her place in the world.PRINT SHOP A few things emphasized in the bookkeeping department are the study of proprietorship, partnership, and corporation accounting. After completing this course one should be able to put the knowledge gained into practice. The shorthand course is so organized that the pupils will be able to do intelligently and efficiently the work required by the best business offices. The fourth semester is devoted to office practice. The music course of Central High School offers two different types of study. The first gives the student who desires to major in music a definite course of study. The second offers an opportunity to develop a greater understanding and appreciation of music without detailed study. The course in applied electricity not only prepares the boys directly for a professional career, but also for continuing their training in higher institutions. This course is valuable for young men who are planning to follow engineering work in college.WOODWORK The carpentry department should be praised for its wonderful work. Since 1925 three modern homes and six garages valued at $29,000 have been built as a result of the labors of this group. The fourth house is now being constructed. At present Central High School has the best-equipped electrical laboratory and most extensive carpentry department in the middle west. Printing is undoubtedly one of the most valuable of our departments. It is both a manual and a cultural study. At the same time that one is acquiring knowledge in spelling, English, arithmetic, art, and designing, he is also learning the art of manipulating the presses. In practical work the student becomes acquainted with all of the types of work of the modern print shop. The setting of type, press feeding, designing of advertisements and display cards, proof reading, and news items are handled in detail. In this department our weekly, The Munsonian, is printed. Drafting is a very beneficial course. It deals largely with the designing of materials and machines, their detailsMagician CHEMISTRY LABORATORY and assembly. The drafting department assists various citizens and firms of the city in making house plans and blue-prints. Since the metal trades in Muncie employ more men than any other industry, the machine-shop practice course presents a field of unlimited opportunities. Ready employment and the assurance of advancement spur the boys on to their best efforts. In order to avoid haphazard choosing of one’s high school courses, an advisory system has been instituted by means of which every pupil receives advice in regard to the subjects which will best fit him for his chosen trade or profession. If the plans of the board of education are carried out, beginning with next September the junior high school organization will be, in a measure, perfected and Central will offer only senior high school work. Every effort is being made to make our school efficient and up to date.SCHOOL BOARD WILL F. WHITE............................President GEORGE L. HAYMOND....................... Treasurer EDWARD TUHEY.............................Secretary FRANK E. ALLEN . . . Superintendent of Schools GLEN D. BROWN....................Business Director FRANK E. ALLEN Superintendent VELMA M. LEMAITRE Audit Clerk and Stenographer REBA MILLER Placement Clerk and Switchboard OperatorMagician FACULTY L. S. MARTIN Principal SUSAN B. NAY Dean of Girls ALTF.NIA HUTCHINS Librarian ADLAI G. DA I.BY AttcnJance ClerkMagician J. McKEE JONES Mead of English Department LUCILLE MAYR English BLANCHE E. TUHEY English CLARE HILLING English MARY KIBELE English MARY JANE LEWELLEN English WILMA WADSWORTH English DEBORAH EDWARDS English ELEANOR BLY English LOIS GUTHRIE French and English CHARLINE JAMIESON French EMMA CAMMACK Head of Latin DepartmentMagician ANNA MARIE MAC DERMOND Latin MRS. EARL KIRK Spanish and English C. D. FOUTS Mathematics LUCY APPLEGATE Mathematics EMILY WOOD Mathematics HALLAD WARREN Mathematics FRANK WILSON Mathematics H. RICHARD BROWN Mathematics HUBERT E. BROWN Head of History Department GLADYS ARTHUR History FRANCES O’HARRA History R. LLOYD COOLEY Geography RAYMOND JOLLY History EDWARD EATON Botany FRANCES ANDREWS Botany ROGER S. LINGEMAN Physics EDWIN KELLEY Physics EDWARD ZETTERBURG Chemistry W. B. MINNICH Head of Commercial Department FRED TUHEY Bookkeeping and AccountingLORENE TURNER Shorthand and Typing TERESSA SHARPE Shorthand and Typing KRESZENTIA SEIGWART Bookkeeping, Typing, and Filing ERNEST MANRING Music FLORA BILBY Art WALTER FISHER Physical Education KATHRYN KING Physical Education MRS. ERMA B. CHRISTY Head of Home Economics Department ELLA HOLLENBACK Home Economics MRS. GRACE McCOLM Home Economics OLA COURTNEY Home Economics NELLE MASSEY Institutional Cookery GLEN D. BROWN Business and Vocational Director HARMON BRICKLEY Associate Vocational Director GILBERT BLACKWOOD Electricity IRVIN MORROW Drafting WESLEY C. PIERCE Printing NOEL WARE Machine Shop MAURICE RIEKEBERG Woodwork CLYDE WF.LLINGER Woodwork H. W. MACY Drafting THAMAR MAIN Woodwork LULU GREEN Vocational Clerk JESSIE STANLEY Assistant in Business OfficeMagicianSENIOPS FRED VAN SKYKE, President Small and mighty. RALPH O’DELL, Vice-President The Magician editor, himself. ALICE SMITH, Secretary Secretary Al. Smith. HERSHEL AUSTIN, Treasurer "Why won’t this-hcrc Ford run?” WALTER KEEVER, Sergeant-at-arms " l.cz zav ’smorder.” GEORGE ADAMS Our West point candidate. HARRY ALLEY Try and make this Alley. LAWRENCE AMMON Not of the nut family. FLORENCE ANDRES "Am 1 his girl friend?" HELEN ARNOLD So shy and sweet. REBA ATKINSON With a million-dollar smile. WENDELL AUSTIN A four (teen) year man. PAULINE BALDWIN I’ll say she studies. JACK BALLHALLIE BECHTEL If God loves all, I can love a dozen. TED BENDER Oh, girls! Ain’t he grand? ROBERT BIBLER Go across the street and whisper. KERMIT BIESEMEYER Just an aeronautical boy. HOWARD BIRT Poetic genius of Science Club. RALPH BOXELL One of the Midgets. JACK BRAZIER "Let’s not talk about silence.' HELEN BUCHANAN A true-for-surc friend. PAUL BUNNER Just great big and bashful. LUTHER BUTLER "Ooooo-lecee-a-eece-ooooo” IVAN CALICOAT They all fall, sooner or later. NORMA CAMPBELL Silence is golden. VIRGINIA CASE Her heart’s in Newcastle. EDNA CASPER Maybe she’ll be a Dean some day. ’ A WANDA CASTERLINE We’d like to know you better.JEANETTE CHAMNESS A friend worth having. HOMER CLARK "Mosc” RAYMOND CLOSE He marcels his hair, girls. HEEDUE M. COBH "Owing to the lateness of the hour.” EVELYN COCHRUN A friend to everyone. LOWELL COLE A studious boy. GEORGE COLLINS Flaming youth. MARY ELIZABETH COLVIN "Well, I don’t know what to say.” EDWARD CONGER He has a senior stately air. HARRIETT CRABILL She trips the light fantastic. MARIE CROSS Says little but knows much. THELMA CURRY Short and sweet. ROSEMARY DAKIN And still she smiles. HOWARD DANNER Oh, for the life of a soda-jerk! ARTHUR DAVIDSON A gentleman wrestler. HOWARD DAVIS I am Kenneth’s brother. KENNETH DAVIS I am Howard’s brother. HILMA DAWSON Gentlemen Prefer Blonds. OLIVE DAWSON Her tresses drag the ground. WILLIAM DAWSON In the printer)' he gets his Munsonian. DORIS DEAR DOR FF One of Mrs. Dalby’s monitors. DARRELL DEWITT Darrell’s going in for toe dancing. EARL DICKERSON A boy that is always there. EVELYN DILDINE Docs she tickle the ivories? THELMA DONOVAN Kind and quiet. CHESTER DORTON The Midgets’ backguard. HUGH DAUGHERTY He’s our acrobat. AGNES DOWLING Talking is her greatest pastime. ARTHUR DOYLE Art toils for Central. HAROLD DULL Not as his name implies. ROBERT DURMAN Why girls prefer blondes. EMILY DURST She loves those Bearcats. GERALDINE EARLY With a smile to remember. EUGENE EBER Idol of Great American Public. LARCY B. ELLIS A good Amicitia member. JOHNETTA ELLISON Very, very serious. WENDELL ELLISON Hello oboe! MARCEIL EVANS A decided strawberry blonde. ALICE EVERETT Oh, where is Marie? JOHN EVERSON A marvel at electricity. FLORENCE MARY FALLIS Central’s champion heart-breaker. CRYSTAL FETTY Hopes to become a beauty specialist. FRED FLAHERTY "Pat says to Mike MILDRED FOX An actress of note. Q9q FLORENCE FRANCIS An addition to Central. CLEO FREDERICK Knows the stage from A to Z. HENRY FRENCH A likable chap. HELEN FULTON Works and still keeps happy. ROGER GALLIVAN Answer to a maiden's prayer. GLADYS GARNER Some piano player! MARY KATHRYN GARR She was an all-round student. VIOLET GARRETT The girl with a permanent smile. WILMA GARVER Who could forget her smile? MARION GIBSON A hard worker. WILLIAM GIBSON He knows his electricity. VERNON GILBERT He adores red-heads. ICAPHfNE GOEN She’s the speediest of typists. ALICE GOODWIN Precious gifts come in small packages. JOHN GRACE Why girls leave home. EARL GRAHAM Nurmi’s only rival. JOHN GRAHAM The math shark. VIRGIL GRIDLR Yea! Rah! Monarchs! LOREN A GRIESWELL Her best excuse is to make excuses. MARGARET GROOMS How’s it feel to be good-looking? PAUL GRUNDY " ’Nothcr samwitch, please.” LEWIS HAHN He made a perfect mark on a test. ROBERT A. HAMILTON Ye class prophet. ROBERT C. HAMILTON Just an early bird. VERA HARRIS Oh, that curly hair! CARL HAYES John Held Jr., II. MARGARET HAYMOND Friendly Friendship president. ORVILLE HAYWORTH The boy with plenty of vim and vigor. e'C fW 1LORENCE HERBERT She can giggle at any situation. HELEN HEVLAND ter Helen of Troy. is HIATT Hi! It! % C Q yv PAUL HICKMAN Central’s new orator. GHLF.E HILES Ghlce smiles her disposition. MADONNA HOBBICK What’s your Hob-bick? ROBERT HODUPP The well-dressed JAMES HOFFER A lot of bologny. GEORGE HOOVER John’s boy friend. SARAH HOUR Sarah, not so dusty. WILLIAM HUBBARD He’s a nice person to know. VINNIE HUNT Quiet water runs deep. WILMA HUTTO We wish you always the best of luck. PAUL ICERMAN Dasher after haberdashery. ROLLIN’ JENNEY We like red hair. EVERETT JOHNSON "Ezra” is a modest "M" man. MARY JOHNSON Sleepy-time gal. PHILA JOHNSON She’s treasurer of the CHARM'S JON IS He’s a friendly fellow. HELEN JONES One of our besi. MARIAN JUMP Just one big sweet kid. EDWARD KEEVER Can he drive a Ford? — and how! JOE KERR Ladies, he’s an-iceman. ELOISE KILLIN’ Gentlemen prefer blondes. KENNETH KILLIN’ He’ll kill ’em. CHALMERS KING The boy with the lady lizzie. MAUDIE BELL KING Listen! CLAUDE KING He has a natural permanent. DORIS KINZIE She Kin-zie only Bearcats. HELEN KIRBY Vi'hen there’s a will there’s a wav. HELENE B. KOONS "Hello, everybody!" MARY ELLEN KUHNER Just another country girl. ALLF.NE LAMB One of Central’s steady.BEATRICE LAW Her word is law. ROBERT LEACH Central’s woman-hater. MARY LINDSAY That Flint gets ’em. ERMA LONGERBONE A typical typist. HELEN LOSH A good sense of humor. DONOVAN LOSH Paul Terry, II. GLENN LOTZ A regular guy. IRENE LOVETT Clara Bow’s rival. FLORENCE LUDINGTON Loads of pep. ALICE LUX Lux against us. WILMA LYON Sweet, but silent. EMILY LYONS She’s forever in a Hays. HERSHEL MADER Always ready to do his part. EDWARD MALNOSKI Judge Lindsay, II. FLORENCE MANFORD Quite a business woman.HERMAN MARX, JR. Is sta-tue, Junior? HAROLD MASTERS The boy that Masters print. EUGENE MATHEWS Another great painter. ELLA MAE MEAD An unbobbed beauty. MARY MEDSKER "Blatz’’ is my favorite. DAVID MEEKS Look out, girls — here’s Dave! CHARLES MANSFIELD He had on open-air job. CLINTON MARTIN Mercury on a bicycle. EUNICE IDELL MARTIN The girl that knows her studies. EARL MENDENHALL Not interested in women. VERAI. MERRICK "She’s my girl friend now.’’ FAY MESHEW Oh, M. H. S. will miss you. WARD MIDDLETON A big boy around Central. BEATRICE MILLER Kcr-chooo! MILLS He vamps the girls. MARGARET MILLSPAUGH Always smiling. DOROTHY MITCHENER She’s a little flirt. ROBERT MOFFITT What a swimmer (fish)! leo McAllister Vie swings a mean baton. MADONNA McAULAY Such eyes! CLARA MAE McCAFFREY A feminine Kreisler. hakold McCaffrey Can he still park a Ford Howard McConnell Hello, Mr. jury Foreman! marjorie McConnell Vergil’s only rival. EDNA McCREF.RY Boys arc her favorites. CASSANDRA McKEEVER Some typist! OPHELIA NELSON A commercial student. GARNET NIHART Giggle, giggle — here comes Garnet! CARL NOBLE Oh girls, he plays the piano! JUNE NORCROSS She has eyes and uses the! EDNA MAE NOSSETT Spiggot and her boy friends. ROGER NOTTINGHAM He strums a wicked drum. CAROLINE ORR Oh, but I’m an Orr-ful giggler! JAMES ORR His yells are heard the world Orr. JOSEPH C. OSBORN Modest and meek. RICHARD OWENS Always belittlin’. WILLIS PALMER Wriglcy, Wriglcy. KATHERINE PAXSON She loves red hair. MARJORIE PEARSON Upholds woman’s reputation — talking. ROGER PELHAM A gentleman clarinet player. RAYMOND PERDIUE Just a poor druggist’s assistant. CHESTER PERRY "Is she a blonde or a brunette?” THELMA PERRY She’s just a nice girl — that’s all. ROBERT PERSHING Bobby is another good boy. HERBERT PIEPHO He toots a mean note. WILLIAM PINER Yousc guys is nuts.” MARTHA PINGRY "Who is her boy friend?” THELMA PRATHER Her hobby — to make faces. ARCH PROSSER Prosser’s the name. ERNEST QUICK Ernest, where’s your hat? ROBERT RAY A ray of hope for some poor girl. LAWRENCE RADFORD New, but makes friends quickly. JOSEPH REED Class flower. WARREN REED "Some boy from Gary-1 ALBERT RICKERT His hopes point toward The Star. KATHERINE RINK A very dignified senior. HARVARD ROESLER How docs it feel to be smart? RICHARD ROSCOE The scouts say, "Be prepared.” PAULINE RUSSELL Hello, red-head! FLORENCE RUTLEDGE "The ring feels better on my le JANE RYAN The best-dressed girl. MILDRED RYAN Our brightest pupil. MARY ELIZABETH RYMAN Seen, but not heard. CARL SAMUELS Alcc-trician. WILLIAM SANDERS Can he track ’em? DOROTHY SCHAEFER Just a little shaver. MARIE SCHLENKER Oh, where is Alice? JUANITA A. SCOTT Art, where art thou? ROSALIND SCRANTON Central’s young author. DOROTHY SELDOM RIDGE Central’s girl athlete. PAULINE SHAW ’Tis love makes the world go. EVELYN SHERRY Sherry, be mine! MARY SHI REM AN Personality plus. ROBERT SIMPSON He Hi-atts everybody. WAYNE SKILLIN How I love to sleep! EDWIN SLATERY Slats and his girls—wheel WILBUR SMALL Our dashing yell leader. EUGENE SMITH Abie’s Irish rose. MARION P. SMITH Groccryman and basketball player. MERRILL SMITH Why girls prefer blondes. THOMAS SPANN A ladies’ man. HAROLD STANLEY He blows a noisy cornet. JAMES STANLEY He and his Ford coupe. KATHLEEN STARK Love me and the world is mine. CHARLES STEVENS He sure knows his type. RALPH STEWART Just a charter member. NELL THARP We ain’t done right by Nell. ROLLAND THOMAS He can really build. MARY THORNBURG As virtuous as she is charming. THOMAS TIGHE Another medal from the Boy  WALTER TILFORD He drives a mean bicycle. GLENN TINKLE Edison’s only rival. NINA TINSLEY I’m as strong as a boy, anytime. ALBERTA TREGO Alberta likes ’em tall. KENNETH TUTTLE An all-round boy. RUTH TUTTLE "Oh, I don’t know — IANTHA TYLER Quiet and unconcerned. WILBUR TYLER Another good boy. FRANK ULMER Oh, for a lock of rusty hair! OPAL VENABLE She’s a jewel. FLORENCE VERMILLION She has Vermillion hair. LOUISE VESTAL Pep gets you there. GENEVIEVE WARFEL Talking is one of the fine arts. HARRY WATKINS "A’’-nuh student. S WEAVER A dashing young usher. ESTHER WEIR She knows her paintbrushes. HELEN WEST That "M” sweater is her own. MARY FRANCES WHITE Another little flapper. DORIS WIGGINS Works for all she gets — and that’s a lot. HELEN WILEY Those gorgeous big blue eyes. BETHEL WILLIAMS This type of girl is hard to find. EARL WILLIAMS Knows how to keep still. KATHALEEN WILLIAMS Just a little devil. MAXINE WILLIAMSON She has a Ball and chain. JOHN WINEBRENNER He likes fast gas-buggies. DELEAL WININGER Salesman Sam. KATHRYN WOLFE Capable of doing what’s to be done. VERA WOLFE She likes Central. KARL WOOTER Wears a pleasing smile. KATHRYN WORL T love to skate, don’t you?”MARY ELIZABETH YOUNG Oy, oy. I’m giggling! HAYES YOUNG All-state backguard. HELEN ZOOK Last, but not least. HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF ’28 T T was in September of ’24 that the children who were to become seniors in ’28 were ushered into room 324 of Central High School by Mrs. Nay. Their ignorance being a source of embarrassment to themselves, they studied hard. In their second year in Central High, Miss Hutzel was in charge of their assembly, 221. The next year, Miss Jamieson took the scepter of authority over them in 306. The class elected officers. Those destined to rule that year were Fred Van Skyke, president; Mcrill Smith, vice-president; Mary Ellen Kuhner, secretary-treasurer; Robert Hodupp, sergeant-at-arms. The class did great things. It won the pennant offered by the Boys’ Pep Club for the largest class delegation in the school pep parade prior to the Elwood-Muncie football game; it had a dance, and produced an extremely successful play, "Bab.” Last autumn saw the class in 206 with the Misses Tuhey and Lewellen in charge. After a stirring campaign, Fred was re-elected president. The first activity of the year was a gypsy dance. Then in the centennial parade the senior boys won a pennant for the best display of marching ability. One of the memorable events of the year was the tea for mothers of seniors. The class play was "Mrs. Partridge Presents.” ’Twas June 7 when the freshmen of ’24 walked out of Central as graduates, cherishing memories of the happiest days of their lives, their high school days. Carl Noble, class historian.W. If== y-ip.’ig Magician JUNIORS Marcina Allison Dorothy Alvcy Robert Barnet Karl Beeson Dorothy Beath Mary Bennington James Boone Martha Bordner Seibert Boston Dorothy Brown Eunice Brinson Carolyn Bronson Joe Bricker Blanche Bunner Roberta Caldwell Margaret Carmichael Lorraine Cannaday Capitola Chalfant Carrie Chamncss Ruth Chapman George Clark Elvin Coombs Esther Conger Gladys Cowgill Harold Cosby Edmund Costin Grace Cox Kiefer Crawley Edith Crist Anchor Cumpton Grace Barnhousc Oscar Barr Regina Barbieux Eloisc Bird Francis Black Jennie B. Bloom Arlene Bowman Dorothy Bradford Charles Brady Walter Bryan Earl Bryant Dorothy Bucholtz Carl Campbell James Cannady Harley Carmichael Lucille Chalfant Sara Chalfant Bernard Chambers Lintner Clark Wilma Clark Wilbur Clark Lena Connelly James Connelly Harry Cosart Lorraine Cox Harry Cranor Raymond Cranor Charles Davis Frances Deen Daphna DePoy  JUNIORS Mary Jane Easton Bernice Drumm Dorothy Downs Ivron Farmer Ralph F.rwin Ruth Elliott Forest Finney Wayne Finley Florence Flaherty Mildred Gallimore Bernard Freund Robert Full George Gentry Nimrod Good Irma Good Royal Grider Marilouise Green Herbert Green Albert Harvey Gwendolyn Hamilton Carl Allen Lynn Hazzard Robert Hayes Tom Hastings Pauline Hofcr Kathryn Hofer Kathryn Hofcr Mildred Hudson Mary Hoover Mary Houser Ray Dowling Leo DeWitt Lucille DcVoe Ernest Elliott Mary Ellen Elmore Bessie Edwards LaVercia Fields Doris Fell Robert Fee Elam Frye Phillip French Willie Fowlkes Mary L. Garrison Grace Garrett Virginia Garner Gordon Grant Edna Graham Beulah Graham Harry Hagerty Robert Groncndikc Mary Griffin Fred Harvey Norman Harris Charles Harrington Geneva Henry Herbert Helms Alfred Heath Francis Holt Helen Hahn Charles HoleJUNIORS Mary Huddleston Hlizabeth Huffman Harold Hutchings Montrew Isenhart Georgia Ireland Virginia Irwin Delbert Jones Annabellc Kabrick George Ropon Don Knccht Birchard Le Baugh Olaf Langdon Olive Lcphart Frank Litchfield Marshall Little Thelma Love Lillian Lundbcrg Isabel Maggs Lola Mae Martin Marceil Maston Reginald May Fred McClellan John McClellan Roger McCoy Pauline McKinley Fred Meeker Nicholas Mentis Mildred Miller Mary Mills Dale Mitchell Marian Hutto Mabel Hutson Tom Hiatt Catherine Jacobs Lloyd Jarrell F.dith Johnson Fred Keesaer Wade Kerr Clara King Howard Largent Ralph Saterlee Marion Leakey Ralph Livingston Vivian Livingston William Long George Maple Horace Martin Martha Marsh Alonzo McAllister Mahlon McCammon Vincent McCarthy Ora McCutchcon Murry McDavitt Alexander McGailiard Mildred Mendenhall Luther Miller Burl Miller Julia Moore Charles Mixell Ralph Mixell JUNIORS Weldon Morgan Charles A. Murray Wheeler Morin Mary Ellen Murray Amy Morris James Myers Nadine Myers Orilla Myers Hubert Nay Chester Newman Martha Newport Charline Nibarger Harold Ostcrhoff Leonard Paris Morton Pa ol Mary L. Pcttiford Dorothy J. Pfeiffer Bernard Phillips Charles Picroni Malcolm Pierson Gonda Platt Leona Powers Sarah Props Veda Radabaugh Cecil Rector Dwight Rector Mary Rector Florence Reynard Dale Roach Hazel Roffey Helen Sarber Albert Schramm Lillian Schramm Fay Net ter Helen Ncwbold Nellie Newlin Ellen Nichols Martha A. Ogle Martha J. O’Neil John Pence Ralph Pence Martha Perdieu Catherine Phillips Charles Phillips Wendell Phillips Dale Poffcnbargcr Mary Poffcnbargcr Leonard Potter Evelyn Ramsey Richard Rankin Virginia Rankin Garnet Rees Charles Rees Donald Reed Vera Rosscll Ralph Rutledge Thelma Sackctt John Schultz Philora Schuster Thelma Sackett JUNIORS Charles Sccrist Dorothy Sciple Robert Sharp Harold Sipe Emery Skinner Ralph Skinner Priscilla Snyder Edna Snyder George E. Snyder Virginia Turner Ella L. Taylor Al Thomas Walter Trissell Doris Tobcy Robert Tolan Jane Ulcn Phil Underwood William Van Arsdol Robert Waldorf Anna Lois Wallace Mary Wallace Adrian White Margaret White Ray White l.aura Wilkinson Thelma Wilkinson Fred Williams Jewel Winkle Glenn Wolfe Marciel Worl Walter Shroyer George Silence Andrew Sipe Fred Smell Eldon Smith Roy Smith Mary Stcttcr Lowell Stephens Robert Stout Lois Thornburg Marjorie Tcrhunc Evelyn Tilford Clco Twig Iantha Tyler Gordon Ulen Grover Voyles Iva Wagers John Walburn Paul Wallace Kenneth Warren Ernest Weir Thelma White Veda White Paul Wilhelm Helen Williams Ed Winder Mary R. Winebrenner Martha Worl Ruby Wray Crystal Yockcy Robert Zimmerman Magician SOPHOMORES Raymond Albert Charles Alexander Bclford Miller Dorothy Ammon Ruth Arment Alice Austin Elizabeth Austin Max Austin Mary Ella Bacon Harold Bailey Thermon Bailey Clyde Barber Henry Barnes Robert Barteau Charles Barley Mildred Beall Dora Barr Merritt Bowser Ruby Beall William Bechtell Roy Benson Fred Benson Marian Bilby Alfred Ball Rex Bond Robert Bonnell Bonny Bowers Tom Bowles Doris Boyd Millard Brand Carol Bratton Marcella Brock Leroy Brown Ruby Brown Florence Brownewell Garnet Brownewell George Briggs Paul Brucll Oscar Budd William Buress Marjorie Burgauer Raymond Burns Gertrude Butler Harry Butler F.arl Callicoat Ache Dawson Dora Campbell Madonna Campbell Ralph Carmichael Elbert Carter Thomas Beall Harry Cartwright Arthur Carver Mildred Case Carl Cheek Dcloris Clcndenin Walter Clevenger Zora Clevenger Marguerite Clinger Robert Clorc Ira Coates Bernice Goff Robert Cole Ralph Collins Norma Conger Martha Connelly  SOPHOMORES Clarence Conn Isabel Connelly Edith Conquest Mildred Conquest Evelyn Cooper Cecil Craig Mary Crawford Frances Cremcan Nadine Cring Evelyn Cron Doris Cronin Cecil Cunningham James Cunnington Gertrude Curran Nellie Dailey Alice Davis Dorothy Davis Gilbert Davis Melba Daugherty Jeanette Dean Vance Denny Paul DcVoc Reiland Dick Pearl Driscoll Dorothy Dominie Richard Duffy Carmen Dulin LaRuc Dungan Marian Drumm Frances Elliott William Elliott Della Mae Ellis Hubert Elmore Dudley Culver Harold Farmer Geraldine Faulkner Icy Ectty Marjorie Fickert Charles Fisher Hoy Fourthman Richard Franks Winona Frees William Fletcher Eleanor Gant Bernice Gardner George Gardner Bernice Garver Raymond Gentry Joe Gibson Madonna Gibson Raymond Gilbert Dorothy Glenn Cecil Glascock Wesley Gough Henry Graham Nancy Grafton Robert Green Wayne Gribble Wilbur Gwinnup Esther Guthrie Stella Hardgross Elizabeth Hager Martha Haisley Kathleen Hall Norman Gollivcr Eugene HalpenMagician SOPHOMORES Vernon Hamilton Esther Hardsogg James Harper Dorothy Harris Martha Harrold Donald Hartley Ward Haverstick Carol Hawk Robert Hawk Billy Hay Priscilla Haymond Tom Hayworth Paul Hazelbakcr Earl Hershey Alberta Heath Ruth Heath Margaret Hensley Erma Hiatt Raymond Lightfoot William Hickman Gerald Hirons Gerald Hirons Paul Hirons Dorothy Hodges Irene Hotter Francis Holbcrt Gilbert Hole Ruth Hole Walter Hole Elliott Holmes Elizabeth Hottingcr Kardese Howell Raymond Ireland Elvcretta Irwin Norma Jackson Gail Jamieson Crystal Janney Frederick Jones George Jones Louise Jones Mary E. Jones Paul Jones Rcunald Jones Irene Johnston Margaret Johnson Nevin Johnson Lorena Justice Robert Kelly Agnes Kern Willa Kinecr Morris Kirby George Koons Willard Klambert Earl Knotts Foster Kruse Bcftrand Langden Donald Levi Martha Leeka Mary Lindsey Lewis Long William Losh Charles Love J. C. Lovern Wilma Lcudeman George Ludington Robert Lynn Magician SOPHOMORES Ruth Malnoski Ronald Maitland Clara Mahoney Mabel Garrison Virginia MeFatridge Samuel Lyons Carl Martin Edna Mac Martin James Maple Martha Manring Charles Manor Sarah Lou Mann Franklin McCreery Margaret McCracken Leona McClellan Geraldine McCaffrey Robert Maxon Bertha Mathews Glen McMahon Mary McGuire Luclla McGiniss Ruth McDowell Bonncy McDonald Marie McCutchcon Robert Miller Helen Miller Carl Miller Mary Milhollin Frances Meeks Earl McNary Mary F. Mithoff Maxine Mitchcner Nellie Mitchell Joe Maurice Evelyn Morris Weldon Morgan Garnet Murray Laura Mullen Elizabeth Moss Harold Nixon Charline Nicholson Roger Nichols Betty O’Harra John Oesterle Orville Odle Carl Parr Agnes Painter Helen Owens Earl Milner Dica Mitchell Paul Millspaugh Stella Morgan Rosetta Morey Joe Montgomery Julia Moore Dorothy Moore Barbara Moore Charles Newmicr Olive Nelson Lewis Myers Ronald O’Dell Catherine Norcross Clara Nolan Martha Orr Hal Orr Charles TriplettMagician SOPHOMORES Robert Parr Frederick Pearc Madlyn Parker Robert Peckinpaugh Bessie Parmer Rosalie Peeling Charles Perry Noah Perry Bob Pettijohn Charles Pickerell Gonda Platt Esther Poison Elmer Priest Naomi Prillman Gary Prutzman Francis Reed Denzel Retz Mary Reveal Eva Rhodes Thelma Rinkcr Caroline Rooney John Rollan Maurice Roush Winifred Sarber Wilton Sharflf Elbert Schenck Sarah Sclottcrback Garland Sicbold Mildred Shafer Franklin Shannon Janet Shigley Gladys Silence Jack Simpson Marietta Smith Edna Smith Gtorge Smith Willis Phelps Marrel Phillips Lorene Phillips Vaness Post Charles Price Ellen Priest Fred Ransopher Walter Redwinc Dorothy Reed Lavina Reynolds William Reynolds Viola Ridenhour Valetta Robbins Maxon Robinson Orville Rodeferr Agnes Satterfield Mary J. Sawyer Maurinc Shaefer Carl Shultz Shelton Scott George Stillwagon Armstead Shaw Harold Shear Marjorie Shewmaker Orval Sink Maurice Sloan Jane Smelscr William Snell Ralph Skinner Helen SpencerSOPHOMORES Sara Spencer Velma Spencer Daniel Standish Rcnwick Scerrett Robert Stevenson James Stewart Paul Stanley Harold Steed Ruth Stephenson LaVon Stipp Harold Stoner Emma Stoner Merritt Strahan Helen Studebaker David Study Willa M Sutton Harriett Swain Robert Taughenbaugh Robert Taylor James Stanley Margaret Thaxson Margaret Tighe Jeanette Timmons Carl Tobias Robert Tucker Floyd Turner I owcll Tuttle Alice Thomas Frederick Thorpe Maxine Thrams Hazel Torrance Charles Triplett Dwain Tiuax Henryann Underwood Alan Usher Donald Van Horn Helen Van Metre Garnet Van Skyke Leo Voisard Viola Walker Natalie Walters Ralph Warren Adeline Zellinger Margaret Young Robert Yeo Marion Wolf Gavl Woodring Clarence Winiger Dorothy Watson Erma Webb Charles Weener Zylpha Weeks Mary Ellen Weaver Mildred Weems Theodore Weir Mary Welch David White Velma Williams Robert Wilson Sylvia Wise Albert Wilkins John McWilliams Paul Williams Helen Wiseman Adrian Wittcxs Dorothy Watson Magician FRESHMEN John Alexander Margaret Alexander Mildred Allison Emma Anderson Hazel Armstrong Preston Armstrong Carl Baldwin Clay Ball Jane Barr Richard Bartcau Marker Bartle Mildred Bebout Jean Bartlett Jerome Bender Kathleen Bennett Carl Bezy Leona Biscl Elizabeth Black Joseph Conley Lucille Board Madonna Bond Mary Alberta Boone Helen Boyd Theodore Bit knell Halycon Brown Robert Brewington Velma Brow'n Ed Buettner Carol Bullock Alan Burgauer Betty Bush Cecil Case Donald Cecil Alberta Clark Vernon Clark Ruth Clark Ogretta Clemens Walter Clements Vivian Clendcnin Gilbert Clock Crystal Clore Irma Campbell Carson Bass George Cartwright Jessie Cassel Helen Sears Ruth Collins Elzie Conley Harry Cornwell Avis Cortner Wendell Covalt Dorothy Cox Clarence Crago Cyril Crampton Aaron Crawford Robert Crawley Homer Creech Francis Crist Margaret Cushing Low'ell Crouse Robert Danner Nondus Davis Thelma Davis Eloisc Dawson Wilma Doerman Mabel Douglas Magician FRESHMEN Richard Dowling Dorothy Doyle Marjorie Druck Forrest Dunavent Rose Mary Duncan Fvelyn Hutto Francis Ellis Thelma Fmrick Richard Engle Thelma Eppard Daniel Evilsizcr Marian Eyer James Fidler Mary Fisher Dorothy Fleshcr Bruce Floyd Oris Fording George Frazier Wendell Frierson Fred Fromuth James Fulton Russell Funkhouscr Paul Furnish David Galliher Lucy Brown Fred Meer Olive Mill man William Molfit Helen Moore Helen E. Moore Helen L. Moore 1 ielcn Moore Jewel Moore Geraldine Morris Ralph Morris Russell Morris Marguerite Murphy Carver Murray Clara Medskcr Edward Musice Richard Nay Blaine Neal Mildred Wells Lavera Nelson Albert Nicely Henry Nichols Lee Northcutt Walter Northcutt Laura Oliver Carolyn A. Orr Marie Osborne Artie Parks Jewel Payne Wayne Pearsy Max Pcndcrgrast Josephine Petty Lola Pittcnger Sanford Pittcnger Lerisa Pullen Dorotha Putman William Ransdell Jasper Rees Zcdamac Reede George Reeves Francis Reno Josephine ResurFRESHMEN Fred Graham Elizabeth Risclman Verna Reynolds Alphrctta Reynolds Jane Ret tig Norman Golliver Juanita Rush Violet Runyon Ernest Runyon Clarence Rozinski Mary Rolka Jane Riggs William Shafer Katherine Shafer Edwin Shafer Martha Scott Luclla Scott Roland Shrink Cecil Shirar Dorothy Sherwood Mary Sherry John Sherry Mary Shea Rebecca Shancr Ervin Smith Richard Smidlcy Maxine Small Paul Sims Ernest Sims Doris Shockley Harold Stakcr Paul Snoebergcr Harold Snodgrass Bertha Smith Mildred Smith Marietta Smith Opal Swallow Harry Strait Marcella Stump Iris Stewart Wilbur Stanley Max Stanley Nila Thornburg Robert Thomas Elizabeth Tharpe Mildred Tcvcrbaugh Bly Schwerking Lawrence Swearingen Don Trusty Helen Trowbridge Robert Traub Evelyn Toy Bernadine Toole Earl Thresher Virginia Underwood Robert Tyler Raymond Tuttle Grace Turner Arthur Turner Dorothy Parker Erwin Wade Virginia VanSlyke Junior Usher Harold Joris Leyton Upton Carol Upthegrove  Magician FRESHMEN Roxic Yalderman Dale Wasson Carlcton Walsh Lacey Walburn Joseph McKinley Ruth Wood Rufa Wiggin Elizabeth Wicks Robert Whitney Harry White John H. Wernet Raymond Wasson Pauline Windsor Mary Wilson Maxine Wilson Roland Wilkinson Ray Willis Bessie Williams Maxine Haggard Ida Gunther Richard Gross Mary Alice Grant Frederick Gibson Pearl Gettys Edith Harris Christine Hardesty Burnice Harris Earl Hargcr Mary Haney Maxine Little Harold Heywood Hershel Heritage Virginia Hendricks Lucille Hendershot Rafael Heline Marjorie Hatcher Clarence Conn Charles Horn Herman Hook Erskine Holt Christopher Hinckley Veras Hiatt Alycc Jasper Randolph Janney Norman Jackson Richard Hunt Harold Hunt Viva Howell Catherine Kealy Charles Kern Catherine A. Justice Virginia Jones Elmer Jones Melba Johnson Charles Klinck Alva Kitsclman Joseph King Florence Kilgore Irence Kerr Marjorie Keever Kenneth Leavell Barbara Leader Mary Alice Laync Joe Lawhorne Ather Lane Walter Ladd Magician FRESHMEN Evelyn Lee Robert Leverton Ida Gold James Limbert Mary Jane Lee Lauren Lowry Savclia Lucas Robert Manor Frederick McKinley David McCracken Cecil Case Marguerite McFann Julia Martin Lester Martin Adlc Mathis Florence McDonald William Maxon Orville McDowell Ross McConnell Glen McKinsy Helen McKinley MUNCIE HIGH SCHOOL SONG ff Wor U a A Moste. Leotard Pdtis , We will wov'k anci ? -for Moncue -UqV 8nci iJ ..f- i .r - -4-A' - i cam her colot-s 4vue; Vjje jo Vvis e- ’tb j. ■ j .r i j Vnake oo - tAufiue Uiok "H e test 9 . i =±=± ■ W — WvqU sdkooU .too as vue 0urue4 m +te u a J to suwess,uou bet we all unll G J relM h ye 'to tortfVss ■Hia’Mt uja£ out- Mur c e Uic rv aAe us tVci , so s kout £©►- Mon-cue l-b k 1 8Magician Top Row — Miss Clare Hilling, James Hoflfer, Miss Mary Kibclc. Second Row — Leo McAllister, Doris Kinzic, Walter Keevcr. Third Row — Mary Elizabeth Colvin, Eunice Martin, Esther Weir, Florence I.udington, Phila Johnson, Wilma Hutto. Fourth Row — Mary Wallace, Horace Martin, Dorothy Bradford, Robert Full, Mildred Ryan, Paul Hickman, Hiima Dawson. Fifth Row — Dick Owens, Mary Ellen Kuhncr, Carl Noble, Edna McCreery, David Meeks, Johnetta Ellison. Sixth Row — Hays Young, Marian Jump, Ralph O’Dell, Marjorie Pearson, Joe Reed. MAGICIAN EDITORIAL STAFF Members of the staff have worked unceasingly to make a better Magician than ever before. In order to accomplish this, some new features have been added which are expected to improve the book. In the 1928 yearbook there is a description of Central and its progress since it was the first high school in Delaware County; included also are the class prophecy and the history of the class of ’2 8. Besides the added features, an effort has been made to identify the pupils appearing in group pictures, and color has been added to the pages. The staff hopes that its time has been well spent. Positions on the staff are as follows: editor-in-chief, Ralph O’Dell; advisers. Miss Mary Kibele and Miss Clare Hilling; senior pictures: Mary Elizabeth Colvin, James Hoffer, Leo McAllister, Mary Ellen Kuhner, David Meeks; organizations: Marian Jump, Mary Wallace, Robert Full; faculty pictures: Hiima Dawson, Wilma Hutto; underclass pictures: Mildred Ryan, Edna McCreery, Johnetta Ellison, Phila Johnson; snapshots: Doris Kinzie, Dorothy Bradford, Horace Martin, Paul Hickman, Florence Ludington; calendar: Marjorie Pearson, Joe Reed, Carl Noble; art: Esther Weir, Eunice Martin, Walter Keever; athletics: Dick Owens and Hays Young.Top Row — Frank Litchfield, Ed Keevcr, Junior Marx, John Graham, Arch Prosser, Edward Malnoski, Margaret Jane Ryan, Phila Johnson. Second Row — Thomas Span, Carl Noble, Carl Wootcrs, Roger Pelham, John Winebrenner. Florence I.ud-ington, Edna Casper, Doris Kin ie, Dorothy Downs, Bethel Williams. Third Row — Robert Hodupp, Mershel Austin, Heedlie Cobb, Paul Icernian, Catherine Hofer, Emily Lyons, Emily Durst, Harriett Crabill. Fourth Row — Fred Kecsaer, Murray McDavitt, Fred Flaherty. Willis Palmer, Marjorie Pearson, Mary Ellen Kuhner, Mary Elizabeth Colvin. MAGICIAN BUSINESS STAFF More than one thousand Magicians were sold this year through the combined efforts of the boys’ and girls’ sales teams. The girls’ team, Marjorie Pearson, captain, sold over one hundred more annuals than did the boys’ team, Willis Palmer, captain, and was therefore banqueted by the boys. Both teams were aided by the publicity manager, Paul Icerman. Junior Marx, Arch Prosser, and Ed Malnoski, advertising solicitors, sold enough advertising to permit The Magician, though containing features that added to its cost, to be sold at last year’s price. Members of the girls’ sales teams were Marjorie Pearson, Harriet Crabill, Mary Elizabeth Colvin, Edna Casper, Sara Chalfant, Dorothy Downs, Emily Durst, Catherine Hofer, Phila Johnson, Doris Kinzie, Mary Ellen Kuhner, Florence Ludington, Emily Lyons, Jane Ryan, Bethel Williams. Members of the boys’ sales teams were Willis Palmer, Hershel Austin, Fred Flaherty, Robert Hodupp, Fred Kecsaer, Edward Keever, Frank Litchfield, Murray McDavitt, Heedlie Cobb, Carl Noble, Roger Pelham, Thomas Spann, Harold Stanley, John Winebrenner, Karl Wooters.Reading up and down the "M” as follows: Fred Benson, Walter Northeutt, Elmer Priest, Norman Gol-liver, David White, Charles Klinck, David Barley, Max Pendergrast, Robert Zimmerman, Robert C. Hamilton, Roger Pelham, Harold Stanley, Howard Davis, Raymond Cranor, Reunald Jones, Harry Alley, Raymond Ireland, Charles Phillips, Russell Williamson, Garland Seybold, John Winebrcnncr, Elvan Coombs, Max Stanley, Ralph Skinner, Joe Reed, Gilbert Davis, Tom Hayworth, William Gibson, Ralph Rutledge, Robert Klinck, Herbert Picpho, Wendell Ellison, Alex McGalliard, Richard Nay, Elbert Carter, Robert Taylor, Roger Nottingham, Kenneth Lea veil, Howard Willis, William Long, Hershal Heritage, William Elliott, Rex Bond, Director Ernest Manring, and Drum-major Leo McAllister. THE BAND The Central High School band was first organized in 1920, when it was a voluntary organization. The band gave its second annual concert, April 19. It was a faithful support to the Bearcats during football and basketball seasons and has played before many of the civic clubs of Muncie. The band has complete instrumentation, including flute, piccolo, oboe, clarinet, alto clarinet, bass clarinet, bassoons, saxophones, french horns, bass baritone, trombones, cornets, drums, and tympani. There are forty-five in the band. Reading up and down the "M” arc: Philora Schuster, Phila Johnson, Catherine Hofer, Frances Meeks, Mary Ellen Murray, Dorothy Bradford, Dorothy Downs, Caroline Orr, Betty O'Hara, Bonnie McDonald. Marian Jump, Harriett Swain. Katherine Rink, Barbara Moore, Melba Dougherty, Katherine Paxon, Martha Orr, Margaret Johnson, Marilouisc Green, Virginia Garner, Alberta Heath, Virginia Case, President Doris Kin ic, Mary Jane F.aston, Mary Alice L.ayne, Geraldine Earfy, Margaret Mills-paugh, Ellen Nichols, Martha Perdieu, Eleanor Sadler, Adviser Lois Guthrie, Julia Tierney, Juanita Hiatt, Martha Pingcry, Helen Wiley, Mary Wallace, Gonda Platt, Mary Stetter, Lorraine Cannady, Mary Frances White, Emily Lyons, Mary Elizabeth Colvin, La Vercia Fields, Mary Ellen Kuhner, Evelyn Dildine. GIRLS’ PEP CLUB The Girls’ Pep Club was organized in 1924 with Miss Florence Wilson as sponsor. The club since its organization has endeavored to promote better spirit and comradeship among the girls of Central High. It has always stood for what is highest and best in athletics. Central’s teams have been no more loyally supported by any group than by the Girls’ Pep Club. Throughout the past year the club has been well represented at each game and has proved itself worthy of the name "pep club.” The present members hope that in the coming years the club will continue to function, and that members of the future will ever be as faithful and loyal as past members have been to dear old Central High.Magician Top Row — Thelma Sackett. Ruth Tuttle, Daphna DcPoy, Miss Mary Kibclc, Mary Louisa Garrison, Katherine Phillips, Caroline Orr, Dorothy Downs. Second Row — Leonard Paris, Alice Goodwin, Marian Jump, Mary Ellen Kuhner, Mary Lli abcth Colvin, Helene Koons, Fred Flaherty. Third Row — Hcrshcl Austin, Grover Voylcs, Carl Noble, James Hoffer, Robert Hodupp, Al Thomas, Fred Harvey. Fourth Row — Harry Hagcrty, Ldwin Slatcry, Fred Meeker. George Karl Snyder, Dick Owens, Harold Masters. MUNSON1AN STAFF The Munsonian is the weekly paper edited and published by the pupils of Cenaral High School. It was begun ten years ago as a five-column paper, although at that time it was not published every week. Later, when it was published weekly, its size was reduced to three columns. It has grown until it now consists of five columns. Thirty or more issues are published in the school year of thirty-six weeks. The motto of the paper is "Central First and Last." It acts as sponsor for all school activities, including athletics and high school organizations. It brings to the pupils of Central the interesting incidents which happen in their school. It has well-written news stories, editorials, and humor. The staff members who are graduated each year are replaced by members of a class which meets daily for one semester to learn the fundamentals of newswriting and to contribute a few articles to the paper. Admission to the class is by tryout only.Top Row — Everett Johnson, Charles Brady, Kenneth Killin, Keifer Crawley, Alonzo McAllister. Second Row—Chester Perry, Robert Parr, James Meyers, Paul Bunner, Oscar Barr, William Saunders. Third Row — Marion Leaky, Willy Fowlkes, Henry Hager, Hays Young, Paul Hickman, Luther Butler. Fourth Row — George Maple, Robert Biblcr, Paul Grundy, Charles Secrist, Eugene F.bcr, Al Thomas, Earl Graham. THE "M” CLUB The "M” club was first organized in 1898 for the purpose of representing fair play and clean sportsmanship. It is composed of a group of athletes who, in winning the monogram of their school, must ha ve put forth a strenuous effort to bring honor to Central High School. An alumni club of "M” men also exists. Its members are leaders among the Bearcat boosters of Muncie.Top Row — Norman Harris, Walter Kcever, Hubert Nay, Leonard Paris, Ralph O’Dell, Joe Reed, Hcrshcl Austin, Horace Martin. Second Row — Virginia Garner, Carl Noble, Helen Williams, Jennie Belle Bloom, Rosemary Dakin, Edna Casper, Evelyn Cockran. Third Row — George Earl Snyder, Mary Stetter, Charlinc Nibargcr, Margaret Rector, Martha Perdieu, Helene Koons, E-lcanor Sadler, Doris Kinzic, Marrill Smith. Fourth Ro --------Al Thomas, Arch Prosser, Billy Pincr, James HolTcr, Fred Flaherty, Bethel Williams, Mary Ellen Kuhncr, Dick Owens. Fifth Row — Evelyn Dildine, Harry Haghcrty, J. McKee Jones, sponsor; Mary Elizabeth Colvin, secretary; David Meeks, president; Marjorie Pearson, treasurer; Tom Hastings, Miss Eleanor Bly, sponsor; Emily Lyons. DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club resumed activities this year with the purpose it has had in previous years — the promoting of dramatic ability among Central High School pupils; the development not of a select few, but of a great number of pupils so that a more representative group of members may in this way be secured. The club does not aim at the betterment of dramatics alone, however, but attempts to foster a greater spirit of amiability among pupils of Central. The Dramatic Club has been unusually busy this year. Activities opened with the annual fall play, followed by a Thanksgiving play given for the Kiwanis Club, a Christmas party, a potluck supper, a one-act Christmas play, the annual spring play, and the annual dinner closing the season of 1927-28."THE YOUNGEST” "The Youngest” was presented by the members of the Dramatic Club in the high school auditorium, November 11, 1927. The members of the cast were: Mrs. Winslow____________________ Edna Casper Richard Winslow Norman Harris Martha "Muff” Winslow Marjorie Pearson Mark Winslow Joseph Osborn Oliver Winslow Harry Hagerty Augusta Winslow Martin Edna Mae Nossett Allan Martin ----------------- David Meeks Nancy Blake______ Emily Lyons Katy-----------------------------------Helene KoonsMagician First Row — Mary Wallace, Isabel Maggs, Mary Ellen Murray, Vivian Livingston, Helen Newbold, Secretary Daphna DePoy, Vice-President Margaret Rector, Treasurer Martha Perdieu, President Margaret Katherine Haymond, Nellie Newlin, Icaphine Goen, Gladys Garner, Crystal Fetty, Helen Wiley, Ruth Alice McDowell. Second Row — Edith Johnson, Wilma Lyons, Annabel Kalbrick, Helen Moore, Nellie Mitchell, Mary Alice Grant, Mary Ruth Winebrenner, Frances Deen, Vera Harris, Ghlec Hiles, Josephine Winninger, Mary Katherine Hoover. Third Row — Florence Elliott, Dorothy Pipes, Natalie Walters, Louise Fisher, Mary Houser, Virginia Rankin, Dorothy Cox, Beatrice Munkclt, LaRuc Dungan, Helen Van Matrc, Martha Orr, Crystal Janncy, Agnes Satterfield, Willa Kinneer. Other members arc: Elizabeth Austin, Eloisc Bird. Ruby Brown, Caroline Brunson, Norma Conger, Edith Conquest, Ruth Crcmcan, Evelyn Cron, Pearl Driscoll, Frances Elliott, Ruth Elliott, Della May Ellis, Mary Ellen Elmore, Evelyn Priest, Frances Holbert, Elvarctta Irwin, Helen Van Matrc, LaVon Stipp, Barbara Leader, Dorothy Pipes, Marguerite Murphy, Juanita Rush, Jane Smelser, Mary Alice Lane, Rosalie Peeling, Lucille DeVoe, Mary Potfcnbarger, Martha Pingcry, Sara Lou Mann, Betty Bush, Esther Hardsog, and advisers, Miss Gladys Arthur and Miss Tressa Sharp. FRIENDSHIP CLUB The Friendship Club is a branch of the Girl Reserves of the Y. W. C. A. It is open to all girls of the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The purpose of the club is as follows: F aith in God and others R esponsible at all times I nspiring happiness E ndcavoring to attain our ideals Never shirking Daring to do S haring ourselves Honest in purpose I ntent upon succeeding to P romote real friendship.Top Row — Raymond Pcrdicu, Harry Hagcrty, Charles Platt, Jack Brazier, Hershel Austin, Henry Barnes. Second Row — Hubert Nay, Fred Flaherty, Tom Hastings, Harold Nixon, John Winebrenner, Robert Full. Third Row — Al Thomas, Warren Reed, Carl Noble, John Pence, Murray McDavitt, Gary Prutzman. Fourth Row—Grover Voyles, Arthur Davidson, Adviser H. W. Macy, President Willis Palmer, Paul Icerman. HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club was organized in February, 1921, with the purpose in mind of creating, maintaining, and extending throughout our high school and community high standards of Christian character. The aims are: clean living, clean speech, clean athletics, and clean scholarship. The members believe that hard work is the only thing that ever produces worthwhile people and that it pays worthwhile dividends. The sissy, the coward, and the rowdy arc despised. Boys who "toot their own horns" are not wanted, because they are too busy "tooting" to work. Top Row — Robert Zimmerman, Ray White, Fred Meeker, Charles Mixcll, David Study, Bernard Freund, Fred McClellan, Jane Smelser. Second Row — Esther Conger, Catherine Norcross, Edith Johnson, Charline Nibarger, Helen Williams. Third Row — Ellen Nichols, Elvaretta Irvin, Frances Meeks, Mary Louisa Garrison, Mary Ruth Winebren-ncr, Frances Deen, Wilma Lucdeman, Natalie Walters. Fourth Row — Martha Conley, Allen Usher, Leonard Paris, Mrs. Edna Beall, adviser; Miss Helen Hopkins, adviser; Miss Emma Cammack, adviser. RES PUBLICA The Res Publica was organized two years ago by members of the Cicero classes. Its purpose is to create and foster an interest in Latin. Anyone taking Cicero and making passing grades in all his work is eligible to membership. Meetings are held each month and the programs are varied. They have included a program of Living Statues, a Roman School, a play, In Gallia, and shadow pictures of Pyramus and Thisbc. The outstanding event of the year is the Roman banquet given on the Ides of December. All details are carried out in Roman fashion and the guests all wear the characteristic toga. The officers for the present year are: Consuls Aediles Allen Usher Robert Zimmerman Top Row — Murray McDavitt, Harvard Rocsler, John Winebrenner, David Meeks. Second Row — Ghlee Hiles, Helene Koons, Garnet Nihart, Marian Jump, Lucile DeVoe, Martha Marsh, Virginia Irwin. Third Row — Mary Ellen Kuhncr, Phila Johnson, Larcy Ellis, Evelyn Ramsey, Martha Perdieu, Mary Elizabeth Ryman, Mary Elizabeth Colvin. Fourth Row — Kathleen Williams, Bethel Williams, Dorothy Jane Pfeiffer, Fun cc Martin, Johnetta Ellison, Florence Fallis, Louise Fisher, Mrs. Edna Beall, adviser. Fifth Row—Claude King, Mildred Ryan, Heedlie Cobb, Ralph O’Dell, Miss Cammack, Miss Hopkins. VERGIL CLUB The Vergil Club has for its purpose to acquaint the Vergil pupils with Roman customs and to increase their respect for liking for the beauty and dignity of the classics. The officers have the same titles and duties as those of the Roman senate. An annual banquet is held on Monday o fthe last week of school. The sponsors are: Miss Emma Cammack, Miss Helen Hopkins, Mrs. Edna Beall, Miss Anna Marie McDermond. Aediles Martha Marsh Eunice Martin Phila Johnson Helene Koons Margaret Rector John Winebrenner Johnetta Ellison Counsuls Heedlie Cobb Ralph O’Dell Praetor Mildred Ryan Quaestor Claude KingMagician Top Row — Julia Tierney, Harriett Swain, Blanche Deane, Virginia Pearson, Leona Powers, Arthur Turner, Alva Kitsclman. SECOND Row — Dorothy Brown, Juanita Scott, Grace Garrett, Dorothy Downs, Eunice Martin, Dorothy Jane Pfeiffer, Orville Sink. Third Row — Martha Ann Ogle, Miss Flora Bilby, Esther Weir, Juanita Hiatt, Margaret Rector, Marian Bilby. DAUBERS CLUB The Daubers, organized in 1923, have continually encouraged the appreciation of art in Muncie through exhibitions brought to Central High School for public approval. The meetings of the club have been of a social nature, also beneficial through the help of outside talent and interesting personages, such as Warner Williams, sculptor, of Indianapolis; Weyman Adams, painter, of New York City; Francis Brown, painter, of Ball Teachers’ College; Homer G. Davison, painter, of Brown County group; George Mock, Brown County painter. The leadership of the club has been under Mary Zeigler, charter president, now a senior of the art department in Carnegie Institute, Pittsburgh; Charles Wertz, student at Annapolis Navy Academy; Thelma Rutledge, a student of John Herron Art Institute and Butler at Indianapolis; Susan White, junior at Earlham, Richmond; Elizabeth Dungan, at Ball Teachers College, and Esther Weir, a senior.Top Row — Kathryn Ann Justice, Martha Ann Ogle, Dorothy Watson, Allcne Lamb, LaRue Dungan, Vera Roselle, Marguerite Murphy. Second Row — Maurinc Shacfer, Eleanor Gant , Bernice Garver, Dica Mitchell, Margaret Alexander, Jane Barr, Gladys Garner. Third Row — Miss Ella Hollenback, adviser; Mary Louisa Garrison, Dorothy Beath, Kathryn Rink, Miss Mildred Johnson, adviser. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Two purposes of this club are to form a connecting link between the home and school and to train young women to become active and efficient leaders in the home and community life. The Central High School Home Economics Club is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association and with the Indiana State Home Economics Association. Any girl who has completed two semesters of work in the home economics department and has an average not below "B” is eligible as an active member. Meetings are held every two weeks at the place and time designated by the president upon the approval of the sponsors. The number of persons taken into the club does not exceed twenty. Sponsors Miss Ella Hollenback Miss Mildred Johnson Officers Wilma Garver, President Katherine Rink, Vice-President Dorothy Beath, Treasurer Mary Louise Garrison, Secretary Magician Top Row — Murray McDavitt, Richard Nay, Claude King. Second Row — Joe Osborne, James Orr, Margaret Jane Ryan, Leona Powers, Alice Smith, Howard Burt. Third Row — Helen Arnold, Carl Noble, Glenn Tinkle, Evelyn Cockrun, Wilma Lyons. SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club promotes scholarship in the four sciences: chemistry, physics, botany, and biology. The requirements for membership are: (1) the applicant must be enrolled in a science class or must have had work in the department; (2) he must have at least a "B” average in science and must have passing grades in other subjects. The purpose of the club is three-fold: to increase interest in science among the students; to afford opportunity for individual research and study, and to offer opportunity for the presentation of scientific data and to widen the individual’s field of scientific thought. The club meets every other Monday. A scientific demonstration is made at each meeting by three members of the club appointed by the program committee. Officers Glen Tinkle, president Carl Noble, vice-president Evelyn Cochrun, secretary-treasurerTop Row — Rosetta Marey, F.lvarctta Irwin, Miss Katherine King. Beulah Graham. Second Row — Madonna Campbell, Miriam Drumm, Jeanette Timmons, Jessie Casscl, Gertrude Curran, Margaret Hensley, Garnet Murray, Martha Haisley. Third Row — Frances F.lliott, Mildred Conquest, Dorothy Glenn. Margaret Johnson, Reba Atkinson, Lucy Ellen McCoy, Kathleen Bennett, Edna Smith, Maxine Small. Fourth Row — Norma Conger, Dorothy Hodges, Nina Tinsley, Margaret McCracken, Geraldine McCaffrey, Dorotha Harris. Helen L. Moore, Maxine Mitchcner, Florence Fallis, Agnes Kern, Evelyn Hutto. Fifth Row — Josephine Resur, Vivian Hughes, Esther Conger, Dorothy Scldomridge, Ermal Webb, Maxine Williamson, Johnctta Ellison, Hazel Roffey, Carol Hawk. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Girls’ Athletic Association was organized in 1927. Its purpose is to establish a closer relationship among the girls and to promote an interest in athletic activities. Any girl in Central who has been in school one semester, who has earned one hundred and twenty-five points by the point system, and who has made passing grades in all her subjects is eligible to belong to the association.AMICITIA CLUB Top Row — Louise Rucker, Wilma Goodall, Geneva Henry, Bessie Edwards, Lorraine Phillips, Savclia Lucas, Mildred Shaffer, Valetta Robbins, Bessie Williams, Beatrice Law. Second Row — Lucella Brood, Louise Jennings, Stella Hardgross, Julia Moore, Geneva Curd, Louise Jones, Evelyn Toy, I.arcy Ellis, Fay Ncttcr. The purpose of this organization of colored girls is to face life squarely, and to find and give the best. Being a branch of the Girl Reserves, it uses their code: As a Girl Reserve I will be Gracious in manner I mpartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best E ager for knowledge S eeing the beautiful E arnest in purpose Reverent to God Victorious over self E ver dependable S incere at all times.FOOTBALLLuther Butler, guard Marion Leakey, guard Paul Hickman, guard THE 1927 FOOTBALL SEASON The 1927 Bearcat football season was true to tradition. It was one of the most successful gridiron seasons Central High School has experienced since the innovation of that sport in our school. The squad began its training activities at the Muncie Y. M. C. A. football camp. Camp Croslev, along with grid athletes from other high schools: Goshen. Shortridge of Indianapolis, Rochester, Bryan (Ohio), Portland, and Wabash. At camp the boys were put through vigorous workouts by coaches Pete Vaughan of Wabash College, He .e Clark of Rose Polytechnic, Gaumy Neal, former Washington and Jefferson star, and M. W. Tatelock, ex-Indiana grid-man. Muncie’s new coaches, Walter Fisher and Norman Durham, made their introduction to the Bearcats at the camp and started the purp!c-and-whitc gridders on the way. Knute Rockne, football coach of Notre Dame, visited the camp and gave the assembled athletes a very interesting talk. The famous coach also gave the Muncie squad some individual attention. The Muncie squad brought home first honors in the football field day and the track and aquatic meet. Red Myers, Bearcat backficld ace, won a loving cup for making the highest number of points in the football field day.Magician Paul Bunncr, tackle Charles Brady, tackle Henry Hager, tackle Upon returning home, the Muncie squad had two weeks of practice before meeting Newcastle, the first scheduled opponent, whom they defeated, 13 to 0. It was a hot day and the field was dusty. The game was slowed up considerably on this account and both teams were penalized frequently. The bearcats tasted their only defeat of the season in the second game when they battled the more experienced Emerson crew from Gary. The score was 0 to 6 against them. The Golden Tornado’s only score came towards the end of the third quarter when a ycllow-jerseyed Emerson warrior trundled over the Muncie goal line. It was a hard-fought game on a field of deep mud. Linton came to Muncie as one of the most dangerous elevens in southern Indiana and went away with the short end of a 20-to-6 score. The contest was full of excitement and was featured by many spectacular plays. Incidentally, Linton tied with the Bearcats as champions of the Big Ten Conference. Muncie’s purple-clad gridders subjugated their time-honored rivals, the Giants of Marion, by the score of 19 to 6. The Bearcat line was considerably improved, and it tore gaps in the Giant line through which the backs went at will. The game was played on the Marion field. Coach Fisher’s boys trampled over Tech of Indianapolis on the Tech gridiron by the overwhelming score Hayes Young, center Francis Reed, center Capt. Wm. Wed more, quarterbackMagician Robert Parr, halfback fiugene Kbcr, fullback James Myers, halfback of J1 to 0. The line showed up wonderfully well, and the backs often made ten and twenty-yard gains on line bucks. Brazil visited the Bearcats at the North Walnut Street Ball Park one beautiful autumn afternoon and the Bearcats rolled up a score of 32 to 0 on them. The count at the half was 12 to 0. In the Bearcat home-coming game the purple-jerscycd Centralitcs met the strong Mishawaka Cavemen and succeeded only in tying them, 6 to 6. The Bearcats threatened the vistors’ goal several times, but a pentalty and the timer’s gun cut thm from possible victory. The game was scoreless until the final quarter when both teams tallied. The Bearcats’ touch- down came in the last few minutes after a scries of successful forward passes. filwood furnished the opposition in the last game of the season on the purple’s card. The score was 3 3 to 0 in favor of the Bearcats. Muncie tied with Linton as champion of the North Central Conference with a percentage of .800, for which she received a beautiful silver football trophy. The Bearcats, however, hold a 20-to-6 win over Linton. Two Bearcats — Sol Boston, end, and Captain Ky Wcdmorc, quarterback, received positions on the mythical all-state eleven, while Paul Hickman, guard, and Gene fiber, fullback, received honorable mention. Willie Fowlkes, halfback Arthur Bonshirc, fullback Alvin Thomas, quarterbackMagician Front Row — Edward Thornburg, George Jones. Second Row — George Ludington, Ernest Quick, Robert Barteau, Edward Green, Frederick Ransopher. Third Row — Frank Litchfield, Coach Fisher, Arthur Davidson, Charles Brady. Marion Leaky, absent. WRESTLING Wrestling was added to Central’s list of sports this year and a team was organized under the tutelege of Coach Walter Fisher. The advantage of this historic sport over other types of athletics is that weight is neither an asset nor a liability, since each participant competes only with those in his own weight class. Wrestling is a wonderful body developer and every muscle of the body is exercised to the full extent. A grapplcr must train faithfully and work diligently in order that he may build up strength and endurance for match competition. A match is eight minutes long and the winner must cither pin his opponent’s shoulders to the mat for three seconds (fall, 10 points) or he must have the greater time advantage (be behind his opponent longer). The winner of a match in which neither of the participants is pinned is determined by a decision, the man having the greater time advantage winning (six points). Central’s wrestling team engaged in six dual meets — two with Wabash, two with Bedford, and two with Bloomington, but lost each meet to their more experienced opponents. They amended these matters, however, by placing fourth in the state grappling meet. Davidson, 175-pounder, won the championship of the light-heavyweight division. Thornburg, 100-pounder; Green, 135-pounder, and Leaky, heavyweight, won the third-place medals of their divisions. Litchfield, 135-poundcr, and Ransopher, 155-pounder, won fourth places in their divisions. Incidentally, Ransopher weighs 135 pounds but fought in the 155-pound class. Hats off to these Bearcat grapplers.BASKETBALL MagicianCharles Secrist, center Eugene Ebcr, guard Hays Young, guard THE 1928 BASKETBALL SEASON STATE CHAMPIONS! The 1927 Bearcat basketball team recorded the first state championship in the annals of Central High School athletics. It was the fifth time a Bearcat quintet had battled its way to the annual Hoosier classic. Muncic’s victory fulfilled years of expectation and came as a result of the old traditional Bearcat fight and determination. To be crowned the champion of seven hundred and forty I. H. S. A. A. teams is a wonderful honor, especially when the competition is as keen as it was in 1928. For instance, the Muncie-Andcrson game in the second round of the state tournament; Anderson led Muncie for twenty-nine and one-half minutes out of the thirty and at one time by twelve points, but the characteristic Bearcat rally could not be checked and Muncie won the game, 38 to 37. Again, in the final contest, our boys came through and downed Martinsville 13 to 12 in the last forty seconds of play, cinching the championship shield. A title thus won is truly deserved. Practice was started the first of November and sixty-three boys answered the first call. At the close of the football season the squad was strengthened by candidates from the gridiron. In the first game, December 2, it was rather a ragged-looking crew that Magician bettered Huntington 29 to 19. The purple nctters were given their first real test two days before Christmas when they beat their friendly enemy, Newcastle, 3 5 to 34. The Bearcats displayed their best brand of basketball at Martinsville and trounced the Artesians 45 to 40. Bedford presented a crafty brand of ball but the Purple vanquished them 26 to 21. In the first game of the new year the Frankfort Fighting Five fell by the wayside with the small end of a 3 3-to-24 count. Evidently the Bearcats hit a slump in the middle of January, for they were defeated twice in succession. Vincennes pulled the unexpected and beat them 38 to 32, and Logansport's strong quintet dropped the Muncie team 32 to 30. At Gary the Bearcats won a last-minute victory over Emerson’s Norsemen with a score of 28 to 26. The Centralites conclusively proved their supremacy over Newcastle when they turned in a 35 o-20 win over the Rose City lads. The sectional tournament proved to be of little difficulty for the Bearcats and they won it easily. The regional tournament, however, furnished some opposition. Newcastle was a little stubborn, and the Magic City boys were forced to subdue them 23 to 17. Mt. Comfort fought hard, but the purple-and-white-clad warriors succeeded in overpowering them 33 to 28. Basketball champions of the North Central Conference and the Indiana High School Athletic Association! 3X’ilbur Small, yell leader Carl Check, utility James Orr, yell leaderMagician 1927-28 BEARCAT BASKETBALL SCHEDULE North Central Conference Games Muncie 29 — Huntington 19 "'Muncie 35 — Anderson 28 "Muncie 33 — Technical 18 Muncie 35 — Newcastle 34 Muncie 45 — Martinsville 40 Muncie 26 — Bedford 21 ’:'Muncie 33 — Frankfort 24 Muncie 47 — Shortridge 25 "Muncie 56 — Richmond 2 8 Muncie 32 — Vincennes 38 Muncie 30 — Logansport 32 Muncie 37 — Lafayette 17 ’•’Muncie 44 — Kokomo 24 Muncie 28 — Emerson of Gary 26 "Muncie 32 — Lebanon 23 "Muncie 52 — Marion 16 "’'Muncie 49 — Rochester 31 ’•’Muncie 35 — Newcastle 20 Muncie 41 — Brazil 33 ’’'Muncie 29 — Marion 14 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Muncie 69 — Cowan 16 Muncie 51 — Yorktown 19 Muncie 33 — Royerton 11 Muncie 35 — Eaton 14 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Muncie 23 — Newcastle 17 Muncie 33 — Mt. Comfort 28 STATE TOURNAMENT Muncie 18 — Evansville 10 (central) Muncie 38 — Anderson 37 Muncie 40 — Bedford 21 Muncie 13 — Martinsville 12 SEASON’S TOTALS Muncie 1101 — Opponents 690 Average score per game: Muncie, 36.7; Opponents, 23.2. Games won, 28; games lost, 2. North Central Conference Champions Percentage .917 TRACK Track is Central’s main spring sport. The first event of the 1927 season was the inter-class track meet. The sophomores led the field with the seniors, juniors, and freshmen following in close order. Fowlkes of the sophomores was high-point man of the meet with five first places. McConnaughy, a senior, placed second for the individual honors with fifteen points. The Muncie thiniies lost their first interscholastic meet when the Technical High School trackmen of Indianapolis outpointed them 48 to 42. Central garnered six first places to Tech’s four, but the Capital City crew took more second and third places. Newcastle was Muncie’s first victim and they were defeated 58 to 41 on the Newcastle oval. In a triangular meet with Muncie, Richmond, and Union City competing, the Bearcat cinder artists again came to the front and won with 58 points to Richmond’s 30 and Union City’s 11. In the Greencastlc invitational meet the Central tracksters came second to Manual of Indianapolis who copped the blue ribbon honors. At the district track and field meet the Bearcat scanty-clads came second and Noblcsville placed first. Willie Fowlkes, the Muncie dark streak, qualified to go to the state meet in the 220-yard dash.PROPHECY OF CLASS OF 1928 "All aboard — last call 'fore leaving!” Thus greeted, I dashed madly — desperately, down the dock to throw myself upon the deck before the S. S. Magician rode out of the New York harbor on the crest of the out-going tide. In my frantic haste to make the deck I slid into a portly chap, who sat upon me with an ejection of "Erff-f! What a niz-z-z-e soft cushion — plenty!” I scrambled to my feet to find myself gazing into the ruddy, smiling face of the greatest authority on monkey glands, Herschel Austin. Still puffing from the exertion, I introduced myself and in a short time we were throwing a line of gab. Here it was 1940, and I hadn’t heard anything of the crowd within the last ten years. Hersch, being a much-travelled fellow, slipped me this dope concerning a few of the gang he had come across during his wanderings: "I took a notion to have a cup of tea at the Yankee Coffee Shop in London, and, being a man of leisure, I stepped in, and guess whom I saw, — Harry Alley, Howard Davis, Kenneth Davis, Ivan Calicoat, and Herbert Piepho, who were entertaining the topers with their music. A dance was headlined by Reba Atkinson and Vera Bane, who were soon known as The Sweethearts of London. Wilma Lyons, Florence Manford, Genevieve Warfel, and Erma Longerbone were waitresses and stockholders of the Coffee Shop, and Genevieve waited on my table. While engaged in a brief conversation, I learned that the manager of the place was Paul Hickman, that old hold-back on Central’s Eleven. Imagine him a head-man in a muddy water shop on the Mall! Paul was able to case me some dope on a few class members of whom I had not seen or heard. " 'You remember George Adams?’ ” he asked. " 'Well, he stopped the other day and gave me his card with the appellation Rear Admiral of the Dirty Neck Republic, attached. He’s running a five-hundred-ton tramp, ably assisted by First-mate Walter Tyler and Second-mate Harold Dull. They always pick the most inopportune times to search for the missing cylinders of the ship engine, an engine run by personal magnetism, designed and patented by Everett Johnson. " 'Howard Birt and Glen Tinkle have gone into vaudeville, headlining in York-town, Daleville, and Chesterfield. Howard sings mezzo-tenor and Tinkle sings terrible tenor. " 'Heedlie Cobb, silver-tongued orator of ’28, is doing evangelistic work through the country. His doctrine is: Go to church on Sunday and save the money you would spend on shows — quite economical and logical even though Billy Piner does follow each sermon with the plea: Spend your money now and save your pockets to keep your hands warm. " 'Luther Butler and Art Davidson have joined company and under the name of the Hoosier Heavy Hurlcrs have taken the continent with twists and jerks. They are ably bally-hooed by Bob Hodupp, and George Hoover pulls down two bits a quid clear, as manager of these tough babies. " 'Hugh Daugherty is going over big in the cake business. The secret of his success is that he furnishes a chisel and hammer with every package. Walter Keever and Margaret Grooms hitched strings and their little Keevers have been ably tutored through their tender years by Pauline Baldwin, Allene Lamb, Marie Cross, and Thelma Donovan, who have a kindergarten at $10 per lesson and points up. " 'Bob Ray is an entrant in the 1942 Olympic, to race with Sleeping Beauty, the tortoise who at present is given three-to-one odds. "'Iantha Tyler has started a bigger and better cap and gown factory for high schools and kindergartens. " 'Helen Zook is in Paris buying draperies and laces for the Fifth Avenue Fashion Shop, operated jointly by Agnes Dowling, Opal Venable, Ella May Meade, and VeraMagician Wolfe. They often receive great write-ups in the New York Moon by Ophelia Nelson, who has made a name for herself as a reporter. Alice Goodwin has become a famous novelist and literary critic. Marceyl Evans is leading model for Red Rose Shampoo, while Olive Dawson is the head advertiser for the Long Life Hair Tonic Corporation, owned and operated by Joe Osborne, Earl Graham, and Rollin Jenney. " 'Jack Brazier and Kenneth Mills, tired of ushering, now own a string of theatres from coast to coast. " 'John Graham is teaching trig to the natives in Africa’s innermost regions. " 'Nelle Tharpc is managing a chain of five and ten cent stores in Paris. " 'Kathleen Williams has set up exclusive jewelry stores next to these five and ten cent stores, but competition has almost put her on the rocks. " 'John Grace and Eob Durham started in the wholesale piano business. Their motto was, "Send a Piano to Your Friend by Wire.” Eunice Martin was one of the first to order a piano. She is now teaching music in the New York School for the Deaf and Dumb. " ‘Marie Schlenker is selling music in Tin Pan Alley. " 'Rolland Thomas is the champion cross-country walker and president of the antibunion commission. " 'Mose Clark has a leading part in the new musical comedy, Handsome Harry. " 'Roger Pelham is running air transports from New York to Liverpool, ably assisted by the better-half, once known as Florence Andres. " 'William Wedmore is doing eccentric dancing in Broadway’s largest cabaret, being ably supported by Nina Tinsley and Alberta Trego. " 'Beanie Gallivan has gone over big in Scotland, hailed as savior and hero since his recent innovation of non-breakable tooth-picks.’ "With this last statement, Hickman passed out and so did 1. After we revived somewhat,” Hersch continued, "I made my adieus and stepped over to the Royal Theatre where I took in the matinee performance of The King’s Opera, which was written by Rosalind Scranton and directed by James Hoffer. In a large headline across the top of the program was emblazoned the name of Eugene Eber as lead. He was supported by Hilma Dawson, Rosemary Dakin, Emily Durst. Thelma Curry, Phila Johnson, Margaret Miilspaugh, Harriett Crabill, and Mary Johnson. As soon as the matinee was over I dashed back stage and soon was in the midst of the gang with whom I suffered back in ’2 8. We talked for a while, then all motored to Paul Grundy’s Sandwich Shop for a bite to eat. Eber, fresh from the States, had a lot of news for the crowd and proceeded to dish it out after he had deposited a Grundy Special in his right jowl. "Lawrence Ammon and Joseph Reed have become lawyers of great repute. Their greatest case was that of Wendell Austin against that of Bob Moffitt. It seems that they were competitors in a long sleeping endurance test and Bob out-snored Wendell two-to-one, thus gaining what he called a false decision. "Clara McCaffery, Madonna Hobbick, and Evelyn Sherry are running a school for dancing on Third Avenue, Chicago. "Clinton Martin got tired of working for the Western Onion and bought it. Ghlee Hiles is the women’s candidate for president with her motto, "Bigger and Peppier Dances.” "Junior Marx runs a chain of food supply stores for hungry moths and grasshoppers. "Ward Middleton is still announcing prize-fights, the last one being a bout, between Donovan Losh and Bob Pershing for the championship of the Cooky-Pusher’s Club. "Willis Palmer is pulling down a big salary as advertiser for the Wiggley Chewing Gum Company. "Dick Owens has, after many years of study, perfected a fire-extinguisher which will extinguish a fire instead of the user.Magician a "Juanita Hiatt has been named head of the Children’s Suffrage Commission since the recent publishing of her great book called How to Spank the Child. "Wilbur Small is in Madrid as yell leader at the bull fights. He is working in cooperation with Kenneth Tuttle, who is the idol of Spain. "Carl Hays has become a great traveling cartoonist and is exhibiting his skill while acting as advance agent for his wife, the former Miss Emily Lyons, who is now traveling the European continent as an impersonator of Greta Garbo. "Alice Everett is a successful telephone operator with four out of five, wrong numbers. "Ed Malnoski and Harold Masters are running a cabaret on Main Street, in Muncie, Indiana. Their business took a slump about the middle of the year; so they sent out an S. O. S. for publicity which was promptly answered by Katherine Rink, Ruth Tuttle, Garnet Nihart, Madonna McAuley and Lorena Grieswcli. They introduced a new and cheap dance known as the George Washington Two Cent Stomp. Walter Tilford started a cigar store and hired Charles Stevens to do some sky-writing for him, advertising a new brand of cigarettes. "Joe Kerr and Jack Ball went together and wrote a book called The Tragedy of The Flea. "Wendell Ellison has succeeded Walter Damrosch as director of the New York Symphony. After his promotion to directorship he made a few valuable additions to his orchestra, Leo McAllister, Harold Stanley, and Chalmers King as cornetists, Carl Noble, pianist, Roger Nottingham as drummer and tympany player, John Winebrenner at peck horn, Albert Rickert, kazoo, Thomas Spann, violenette, with Bill Hubbard giving vocal refrains.” Eber and the gang had to return to the theatre. I could not attend the evening performance for I had to make the eight o’clock boat the next morning for the States. My next trip took me to Afghanistan to procure an order of cat’s eyebrows from the ruler. As I went into the office at Kabul, the capital, 1 saw Fred Flaherty. He was selling tickets and dictating notes on Salesmanship to his wife and stenographer, Mary Elizabeth Colvin. I asked Fred if he knew anything about the old gang. He said that Helen Arnold and Helen Buchanan were teaching home economics at the night school in Kabul. They were having fine attendance; with Bill Gibson and Henry French as assistants the women were bound to come. Paul Bunner and Ted Bender were selling finger nail files to elephants in the East Indies. "Hallie Bechtell has ably played in Gilda Gray’s show as The Shining Wonder of the World. "Bob Bibler and Kermit Biesmeyer are down at the equator selling coal to the natives during the winter. "Ralph Boxell, Raymond Close, and Lowell Cole are selling Eskimo pies to the Eskimos and polar bears. "Ed Conger and Howard Danner are singing the blues to Broadway’s four hundred. "Earl Dickenson, Darrell DeWitt, Karl Wooters, and Carl Samuels are selling war tanks, cannon, machine guns et cetera to Chicago gangsters. "Hays Young is body guard to His Majesty, Glenn Lotz, Sultan of Afghanistan. "Cleo Frederick is campaign manager for Harold McCaffery, who is candidate for street cleaner in Venice. "David Meeks, Charles Mansfield, Bob Leach, Vcrl Merrick, and Gene Matthews are making an exploration trip for the Smith Museum owned by Marian P. Smith. "Eugene Smith is down south selling overshoes to centipedes for the shoe corporation owned and operated by the Company composed of Doris Wiggins, Helen West, and Florence Rutledge. "Norma Campbell and Virginia Case arc operating a beauty shop in Dublin.Magician ''Edna Casper has made a hit playing the part of a vamp in Hcrschcll Mader’s latest production. The Last Suallow. "Alice Lux, Helen Losh, and Irene Lovett have a fur shop in Cuba. "Maudic Bell King, Helen Jones, and Sara Houck arc selling neck-pieces to giraffes, and Paul Icerman and James Weaver are selling false teeth to old dogs. "Mary Mcdsker, Eloisc Killcn, and Doris Kinzic are singing grand opera in Hong Kong. "Mary Ellen Kuhner is owner of the largest bologna factory in the world. Larcy Ellis is operating a beauty parlor for colored people, and Beatrice Law has founded a college for the colored people in the South. "Helene Koons, Florence I.udington and Bethel Williams arc prominent women lawyers in northern Russia. "Beatrice Miller and Dorothy Mitchener arc running a hosiery in Turkey. Fay Meshew and Helen Kirby are owners of a large chain of leather shops in Bombay. "June Norcross, Caroline Orr, Kathleen Stark, and Dorothy Schaefer arc up at the North Pole selling bathing suits to the Eskimos. "Thelma Prather and Mary Thornburg arc selling spring dresses to the Greenlanders. "Thomas Tighe and James Stanley have a filling station in the boat-way between Europe and U. S. for motor-boats and out-board motors. "Harry Watkins and Virgil Grider are managers of the All-African Athletic Association in America. "Kenneth Killin, Bill Sanders, and Ed Keevcr arc entrants in the Olympic 1942 onc-thousand-milc endurance run. "Claude King and Marian Jump are doing evangelistic work in Antarctica. "Bob Simpson, Wayne Skillin, Ed Slatcry, and Merrill Smith are missionaries to the Siberian prisoners. "Frank Ulmer, Earl Williams, and Chester Perry arc permanent secretaries of the I. H. S. A. A. "Fritz Van Skyke is managing the Bilt-less Hotel in Bombay. "Haivard Roeslcr has succeeded Will Rogers as mayor of Beverly Hills, California. "Richard Roscoe is President of the United States. Florence Vermillion, Louise Vestal, Mary Frances White, and Helen Wiley have just bought the Brooklyn Bridge and the Woolworth Building for fifty dollars. "Maxine Williamson is girls’ athletic director at Seldom Rest. "Vinnic Hunt, Wilma Hutto, Florence Francis, Helen Fulton, and Mildred Fox arc selling overcoats to the Arabs. "Bob C. Hamilton, Louis Hahn, John Everson, and Harold Dull arc selling fur-lined shoe strings to the Ethiopians. "George Collins, Bill Dawson, Art Doyle, and Chester Dorton arc portly congressmen from Alaska. "Wanda Castcrline, Jeanette Chamness, Doris Dear-dorff, Evelyn Dildine, and Johnetta Ellison are chorus girls in Tokio, Japan. "Evelyn Cochran, Geraldine Early, and Florence Fallis are in the Bermuda Islands, picking onions and shedding tears. "Crystal Fctty is getting along well as manager of a candy factory—she cans everyone who works for her. "Gladys Garner, Violet Garrett, Wilma Garver, and Icaphcne Gocns arc preparing to make their third attempt to swim the Atlantic Ocean. They arc using a special grease to ward off whales and sharks. This grease is prepared by Raymond Perdiue, Arch Prosser, and Lawrence Radford. "Earl Mendenhall, Ernest Quick, Howard McConnell, Warren Reed, and Dclcal Winningcr arc in Manchuria teaching the poor benighted natives how to sing. "Marjorie McConnell, Mildred Ryan, and Dorothy Seldomridgc arc in Rome teaching the Italians how to talk Latin. "Mary Shircman, Pauline Shaw, and Pauline Russell are still spending their fortune searching for the Golden Gate so they can get rich. "Cassandra McKccvcr and Edna McCrcery arc trying to find what makes the Jcitchen sink. "Edna Mac Nossctt, Thelma Perry, Marjorie Pearson, and Kathryn Paxson have founded a sanitarium in Japan to teach the Japanese wrestlers how to pet. "Jane Ryan, Mary Elizabeth Ryman, and Juanita Scott are ladics-in-waiting to the queen of Afghanistan, Mary Young. Margaret Rector, Martha Pingry, and Alice Smith are spinster professors in the University of Mopping in Muddy Water. "Esther Weir, Kathryn Wolf, and Kathryn Worl arc planning a non-stop flight to the moon. "Vera Harris, Helene Hawk, and Helen Hevland are now teaching history by the methods set down by Raymond Jolly. "Margaret Haymond and Florence Herbert are raising green peas to soak in vinegar to make olives. "Charles Jones is operating an air transport from Here to There and says business is breezy. "Marion Gibson and Ralph Stewart arc training to be wood (be) nymphs in the northern forests. "Last, but not least,” wheezed Fred, "are Ralph O’Dell and Vernon Gilbert w’ho, when last seen, were in Arkansas with their pants rolled up, singing Mississippi Mud.' By the time we had finished discussing the members of the class of ’28, our boat was docked at Southampton and we went ashore, hoping that during our stay there wc might have the pleasure of renewing friendship with some of the gang sojourning. ROBERT ARTHUR HAMILTON, Class Prophet.LOG OF THE GOOD SHIP "CENTRAL” SEPTEMBER 12. The ship sets sail for its 1927-28 voyage. Twelve hundred fifty pupils came bouncing in — for work? 13. Short periods. Well, look who’s in this class! Oh, these rude freshmen! 14. Too hot! Meet you at Phillips’s. 15. Paul Hickman does six laps around the football field to reduce his Venus de Milo chest. 16. "L.S.” says there will be short periods until the weather allows him to cool off. 18. Full day of school and teachers make assignments. 19. Freshmen are still rushing frantically around fourth floor trying to find room 13 8. 21. Miss Tuhey takes the position of mother of room 206. 22. Ah, behold — seven new teachers asking where their classrooms are! 23. Ralph Satterlee, who was sent to Africa on a missionary enterprise, has abandoned that work and is playing in a tom-tom orchestra in Algiers. His usual musical ability was developed while he played drums for the band. 24. Bearcats defeat Newcastle in the season’s first football game, 13 to 0. 26. James Orr and Wilbur Small were elected yell-leaders. 27. Greta Garbo and John Gilbert looked up into the motion picture camera as they practiced for the pageant parade. 28. Dramatic Club election. Dave Meeks, president, said, "I really didn’t expect the honor, but I am undoubtedly the best man for it.” PH ILL I PS' CAW g Q BSQQg 77 " rM!i 29. First meeting of Girls’ Pep Club. Miss Delaware, president. 30. Big pet chapel, —oh, pardon, we meant "pep”— this morning. Pageant parade. L. S. Martin said he would never again march past the golf links "all alone.” OCTOBER 4. Oh, that Kuhner girl! All one hears is, "Know anything to put in the Mun-sonian?” 5. The fair ones of Muncie aren’t driving around and around so much lately. The street in front of Hastings’ is closed. X Us. Oct. 6 6. Dave Meeks was seen picking useless paper and books from the floor after some fair one had given him a shove. 11. Senior election campaign supper. Nervous Charlie! 12. Underclass pictures taken. After the photographs were made, the most natural smiles appeared. 17. Senior officers announced. Fred Van Skyke is president again. The Lama Lama Lamas plan to run him for mayor. 20. Teachers’ convention. Don’t you wish you were a teacher? 24. Tryouts for "The Youngest.” Norman and Emily lead again. 25. Medical examinations! "Oh, my dear boy, you’re in love.”— Dr. Botkin. or-------nr Oct. IIMagician 26. Report cards. "Who said Jones graded high?” "Well, she didn’t give me the right grade.” 27. "Owing to the lateness of the hour, 1 move that the meeting be adjourned,” says Heedlie. 31. Ike has the basketball tossers tripping on the maple and reports no fatal injuries due to unavoidable collisions. 18. Miss Hilling’s first period class was greatly shocked when Heedlie Cobb announced that he had forgotten to write his composition. 21. Jimmie Hoffcr attended senior chapel this morning after nine weeks’ absence on account of illness. 23. The Reverend John W. Nicely spoke at Thanksgiving chapel. 27. The forty dollars Mr. Martin offered won’t have a chance — too many tardies. 28. Must be nice to wear a big black pony coat like Billy Piner’s. Eh? NOVEMBER 2. Girls Pep Club mixer in the gym. 3. Junior election. Don Knecht, president. Here’s to a successful year, Don. 4. Room 206 is putting up slogans every week to remind the seniors that they haven’t purchased the high school—yet. 9. Mr. Beriault gave a reading of "Hamlet” at senior chapel. 10. "Ed” Slatcry, Nor.io surveying the trousers which he had so carefully pressed beneath the mattress for his club dance, finds two ' creases where there should have been one. 11. Dramatic Club play, "The Youngest.” 12. Bearcats tie Mishawaka, 6 to 6. 14. "No tardy” contest starts. Sophs broke the record for the first day with 15 tardies. 15. Ralph O’Dell reads the first list of disorderly students for student council. Three-fourths of 206 reports to 311. 17. Mary E. Colvin gets up, on an average of twice a day, to say, "May I have your attention?” Senior pictures. DECEMBER 1. Color day. Seniors had best display? 2 Bearcats play their first basketball game at Huntington. Yep, we won, 29 to 19. Senior gypsy dance in gym. 5. Dramatic Club tryouts. Dick Owens and his fire-extinguisher were plenty wet. Chapel. Who said our bands couldn’t play? Muncie and Anderson play at Anderson. Good game, 35 to 27 — marvelous! 14. Leonard Paris presents new M.H.S. song. Awful fair. 15. Rotarians give an entertaining chapel for seniors. 21. Mock election for Seniors and Juniors. 22. The study-halls are filled with sleepy students. The Christmas dances. 23. School out foi two weeks! JANUARY 9. Back to work? 20. Junior party Plenty good. after the game.Magician 23. Willis Palmer finds the eleventh commandment, "Thou shalt not cheat during semester examinations. Any other time is all right 24. Mr. Manring searches frantically for his music book and finally finds it behind the piano. Someone had used it for a hand-grenade. 30. New semester. Hello, freshmen! FEBRUARY 1. Hope Miss Guthrie enjoys Florida. We’re back home laboring. 3. Billy Piner is seen playing leap - frog i n front of school. Summer time? 7. We wonder why the teachers are all going to night school to learn to cook. 15. Doctor Everson speaks at Lincoln chapel. 16. Norman Harris proclaims that he is nobody’s fool, but we fear that someone will get him yet. Leap year is not yet gone. 21. The Magician staff put something over on Miss Kibele. Had a mock dedication meeting, then, by secret ballot, voted the book to their sponsor. 24. Virginia Garner says that the winning of the long-hair contest should go to her. Girls’ team wins in Magician sales campaign! MARCH 1. Juniors present "You and I.” Oh, these artists and models! 2 and 3. Sectional basketball tourney at Ball gym. 5. Miss O’Harra lectures in sociology on "How Intelligence is Measured.” Mary Stetter is fearful about taking tests. 7. Dramatic Club party at Cowan. "Promenade all.” Dave Meeks complained of the heat while dancing, saying, "No wonder it’s so hot. We’re dancing right beside the stove.” When the stove was opened, it was evident there had been no fire in it. 8. Miss Delaware was seen in Woody’s fond embrace. 10. Regional tourney. 12. George E. Snyder is seen with a broken 1 8 nose. Why? 15. Munsonian comes out in Saint Patrick’s color for special state tournament edition. 16. Much posing in front of high school. "Look pretty now.” Click! 17. Charlie S c c r i s t makes that fateful basket and Saint Patrick gives the I.H.S.A.A. championship crown to our Bearcats. Well, it just can’t be expressed. We’ve won! We’ve won! Just think! Isn’t it wonderful? Get a piece of a net? Did ya? 24. Marjorie McConnell wins the highest grade in the district in senior Latin; this gives her the right to enter the state contest at Bloomington, April 20. 30. Marion Bilby wins second place in the Lincoln Memorial Union oratorical contest held in this county and is given first place in the girls’ division of the county contest. APRIL 2. Something new and different! Central’s seniors are to wear caps and gowns. Measurements taken for them now. 3. Hershel Austin has thrown part of his wreck across the river. Now the engine is singing, "I Ain’t Got Nobody.”Magician 4. Hccdlie Cobb wins the county oratorical contest over three worthy opponents. This is but another proof that a "Winner Wins.” 11. Got your place on the front steps? 13. Senior play—"Mrs. Partridge Presents.” MAY 4. Every noon an ice cream cone contest takes place. 15. High street has a new name — Lover’s Lane. Couples are seen strolling along as if beautiful wild flowers grew on every side. 18 Last Dramatic Club play. JUNE 1. Farewell chapel; senior dance. 3. Baccalaureate. 5. Senior picnic. 6. Senior banquet. 7. Commencement. 8. The Good Ship Central sails into W4 m V vf silA- port — its 1927-28 voyage ended.MagicianJ.P ANOKA M.A.O. Magician KARL W. ELIZABETH M. 10M 4 HARRY S.L.M. MELBA 0.VN. tfzsvsff'ZQ Magician Dress Well to Succeed UR success has come from rendering a profitable service in quality merchandise. For almost two years this store has served the Young Man. Here he is assured of absolute correctness of style and quality, which means true economy. Hats Suits Shirts Gloves Hosiery Neckwear Sportswear Handkerchiefs 106 East Jackson Street STECK Master Cleaners and Dyers cM ANY men and women benefit by high-class work of cleaners. But more than that, this sort of care for a suit of clothes indefinitely prolongs its life and usefulness. FRENCH STEAM DYE WORKS 415-425 East Main Street Muncie, IndianaAnother Tyler Toil Saver (Jtie f - 00D-BYE rubbing food Xj through a sieve by hand! The Super Sieve is putting an end to that ancient and undesirable custom. Ever since red knuckles passed out as a social asset, women have been wanting a utensil like this— a neat - appearing, sanitary, up-to-date sieve to prepare foods while piping hot without endangering their hands. Their waiting is over. The Super-Sieve is a combination colander, sieve, ricer, and fruit and vegetable press. It is tested and approved by Good Housekeeping Institute. The Tyler Manufacturing Co. Manufacturers of Muncie, Indiana TYLER TOIL SAVERS Kitchen Utensils that Save Time, Toil and MoneyBall Memorial Hospital THE MUNCIE HOME HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL The Muncie Home Hospital Training School for Nurses, which soon is to be absorbed by the Ball Memorial Hospital, is accredited with the American College of Surgeons. Student nurses receive training in the following services: SURGERY MEDICINE OBSTETRICS GYNECOLOGY PEDIATRICS ORTHOPEDICS GENITO URINARY EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT LABORATORY DIETETICS X-RAY and RADIUM PUBLIC HEALTH The theoretical course, completed in three years, consists of 630 hours of lecture, demonstration and class work. There are twenty medical instructors and a full-time nurse instructress. Young women arc eligible between the ages of eighteen and thirty-five years. They must be single, in sound health, and hold a high school diploma or its equivalent. Pupil nurses are given their room, board, laundry, uniforms, and books, and after the probation period of three months are given an allowance of six dollars per month the first year, ten dollars per month the second year, and twelve dollars per month the third year. Classes are formed May 15th and September 1st each year. Applications should be addressed to Missouria F. Martin, R. N., Superintendent Muncie Home Hospital, Muncie. Try Muncie First MEMBERS OF THE MUNCIE MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION Props-Dunn Motor Company Economy Shoe Store Marx Kallmeyer Citizens Finance Association W. A. McNaughton Co. The Anspach Company John Kelley Company Banner Furniture Company Indiana General Service Company Guarantee Shoe Store By-Lo Hardware Company The Keller Company Kirby-Wood Lumber Company Schuster Brothers Miller Shoe Store Farmers Savings Bank Peoples Trust Company Delaware County National Bank Merchants National Bank Merchants Trust Savings Company Stillman’s Press Publishing Company Guarantee Tire Rubber Company Star Publishing Company Edward A. Hoflfer White City Lumber Company E. K. Resoner Mendenhall Bowman Campbell Ice Cream Company Beatrice Creamery Company The Kroger Grocery Baking Company Hutchins Clothes Shop Bert’s, Inc. Slinger Sign Shop Muncie Sign Shop Frank Arnold Gable Furniture Company Jos. A. Goddard Company Kuhncr Packing Company A. E. Brown Hotel Roberts French Steam Dye Works The Cade Company Army Goods Headquarters Owl Drug Store Nobil Shoe Store Central Indiana Gas Company The New York Hat Store (Jos. Levy) MUNCIE Eastern Indiana’s Great Trading CenterMagician An Ideal Place for Your Summer Vacation CAMP CROSLEY The Camp of Character FOURTEENTH SEASON SCHEDULE OF SEASON 192 8 Camp Crosley Leaders’ Conference — June 28 - July 2 Boy Scouts— July 2 - July 9 Younger Boys No. 1—July 9 - July 16 Younger Boys No. 2 — July 16-July 23 Younger Boys No. 3—July 23 - July 30 Younger Boys No. 4— July 30 - Aug. 6 Younger Boys No. 5 — Aug. 6 - Aug. 13 Younger Boys No. 6 — Aug. 13 - Aug. 20 High School Football Training Camp — Aug. 20 - Aug. 31 Conducted by Boys’ Department Young Men's Christian Association Muncie, Indiana For further information, call H. A. Pettijohn — Phone 3491Magician “The out-of-way Jewelry Store that Saves You Money” J T is a matter of pride with this institution to know that in nearly every Muncie family there is either a Kiser watch or a Kiser diamond. Kiser’s reputation for square dealing in diamond and watch selling is known far and wide. When we have the privilege of serving you, we assume the responsibility of pleasing you and the recipient of the gift you buy — we must make good. Our vast patronage, which continues to grow with each year, is convincing. KISER’S JEWELERS DIAMOND MERCHANTSMagician We buy Autos Regardless of Condition f or about June 1st we will be in our new home where we will have adequate facilities and added room to take care of our increased business on new and used parts. We carry a complete line of parts for most makes of cars and can save you money on anything you want in new and used parts. New Home of Hartley Wrecking Co. HARTLEY WRECKING COMPANY Mittide’s Largest Auto Wrecking Yard. 1300 N. Walnut St. Muncie, Indiana  TT is the intent or pur- pose of The Neiswan-ger Studio to add to the charm and beauty of "The MAGiciAN”by producing photographs of the highest character. Realizing this annual is kept as a memento of high school days, too much stress cannot be put in the beauty of its photographs, they being its chief fundamental. It is with pleasure and pride that we have almost continuously, since its first appearance, furnished its senior pictures, each time vying with the committees who have charge of this work, in trying to make each year the better. Our happiest wish is — in your preserving the memories of school days the photographs herein may help to make you glad. THE NEISWANGER STUDIO Magidfti Since James K. Polk was President The name HEMINGRAY has been synonymous with good glass products vJ HE HEMINGRAY GLASS _ COMPANY is in its eightieth year of successful operation. This long period of success has been due to the maintenance of quality and service and the observance of good business principles. Hemingray glass insulators are today the recognized standard of use, and their distribution is world wide. Likewise, our beverage bottles are highly regarded for their excellent quality. HEMINGRAY GLASS CONPANY Established 1848Quality Coal Always Magician N these days of high speed we endeavor to win "A” grades. While our efforts are sometimes fraught with "F’s” we are only stimulated to move forward with renewed courage to make success certain. Our Coals are in the "A” grade class and are familiarly known by the following names: Dana, Campbell’s Creek, Marr’s Hill, Pocahontas, Anthracite, and Coke. J. W. C B. D. GLASCOCK CO. B. P. LARGENT, Manager Liberty and Second Streets Phones 786 - 787 2 8 Farm, Poultry, Lawn Fence Steel Posts Gates Buy Direct and— Keep the Difference Right here at home you can buy Farm, Poultry and Lawn Fence, Steel Posts, Gates, Barbed Wire, Paints and Roofing, direct from our factory, at remarkable savings in price. Every article is guaranteed to be of highest quality. All Fence is brand new, fresh from the loom. Kitselman Lawn Fence is known everywhere for its beauty of design and its durability. Barbed Wire Paints Kitselman Pure Linseed Oil House Paint is equal to any paint on the market, yet it sells from $1.00 to $1.50 less per gallon. Kitselman Asphalt Roll Roofing and Shingles and Galvanized Metal Roofing, all products of highest standard, cost you less at our Factory Sales Room. Roofing Be sure to get our Lowest Factory Prices before you buy. Call at our Factory Sales Room, Council Street and Big 4 Railroad, or write for Free Catalog. KITSELMAN BROTHERS Since 1883 MUNCIE, INDIANA9 ORTY years ago the Ball Brothers Company was moved from Buffalo, New York, to Muncie, Indiana. The first plant covered only ten acres and employed about seventy-five men. It was, incidentally, the first factory located in Muncie after the discovery of gas. The "Ideal” and the "Perfect Mason” the Company’s chief products, are known the world over. Hardly a port or depot there is that has not at one time or other handled a shipment of Ball Fruit Jars. Thus Muncie is represented by the product of one of her greatest industries in every civilized country, and probably in some not so civilized. There is a great deal of truth in the saying, "Ball Brothers made Muncie.” BALL BROTHERS COMPANYMagician We Build Muncie REETINGS are ex- tended by the Muncie Chamber of Commerce to the students of the High School Class of 1928. It is the hope of this organization that success may greet you all along life’s pathway in whatever you may attempt for the betterment and advancement of mankind. MUNCIE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUILDING MUNCIE, INDIANAGet That Royal Tailored Look M- Y wish for you, when you review the one coming event, is simple — but very sincere. After this event, may you be able to say — "This event was the happiest and most prosperous event of all my life.” ED. F. BENDER Good Tailored Clothes 121 West Jackson Street Muncie, Indiana Delicious Brand Food Products Quality First JOSEPH A. GODDARD CO. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTOR In business since 1874Magician RETZ The Sportsman’s Store” We now carry a complete line of GOLF KNICKERS as well as GOLF CLUBS Retz Sporting Goods Store 508 S. Walnut St. MUNCIE, INDIANA Magician utomobile J'abric 'products Seat Covers • Tire Covers Top Recovers • Side Curtains Sun Curtains • Awnings Cushions • Radiator Covers Winter Enclosures THOMAS UPHOLSTERED LIVING ROOM FURNITURE Thomas Auto Top Company Muncie, IndianaMagician The Amusement Pride of Muncie — ? HE Rivoli Theatre was not built for today only, but constructed in the hope that it might be a monument for years to come and a credit to the community even when the city is many times its present size. To that end the attractions which the theatre presents promise to be in keeping with the magnificence of the playhouse. The Rivoli combines a vaudeville and picture policy, showing the best stage attractions obtainable, in conjunction with the finest achievements in photo-plays. A Fitzpatrick - McEIroy Co. Theatre Also Operating STRAND and STARThe Store All Students Know HIS store is recognized by the students and by the public as the leading book and stationery shop of the town. Attractive novelties suitable for gifts and for party favors are available at all times. Our clerks try to give such prompt and courteous service that it is a pleasure for customers to make their purchases here. PENZEL’S BOOK STORE 211 S. Walnut Street Muncie, IndianaMagician Not How Long, But How Well You Sleep ID you ever stop to think how important sleep is? Do you realize that one-third of your life is spent in bed? Science has proven that it’s not how long, but how well you sleep that really counts — and that is where the MooRest bed springs come in. These perfect springs are constructed so as to make possible perfect relaxation and therefore the maximum benefit from slumber. MooRest springs are the product of The Moore Company, one of Muncie’s chief industries for more than seventeen years.Whatever Is Worth Doing Is Worth Doing Well 9HE printing and binding of this book is the work of the Scott Printing Company, a home concern which has been identified with the progress of Muncie for more than thirty years. Since the days of the "Zetetic,” back in 1896, when the linotype was in its infancy; when every type was set by hand, and the presswork was done on a small job-printing press, every annual issued by this school has been the work of this same concern, whose growth has been parallel with that of Muncie High School and the city. SCOTT PRINTING COMPANY MUNCIE, INDIANADRUG STORE COR. JACKSON 5 MULBERRY R. C. PERRIN and JAMES R. ALLEY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS WE DELIVER PHONE 808Magician Compliments of MUNCIE PRODUCTS DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORSALUMNI Magicianutographscyl utographsr yi utographs o f utographs  • ... . V • ■ -v • - «i 5 V • : olv »U l yyv r[lJ1 £.- '’T’SlaffK vc v ..r-v —r ♦ • " ■ " r’ 53 xV:£ :.-V.Vi-■ ’•-v.-:iyV-‘ r rr . ".V 3»fcc A". v U v.v -. Ib !£ J' - T §a 5 tt E 5a ; Vo Vf-. '.•• 2 R - £ s .v ■ ir . v -v §£««£ ■' gtsseafij v n ?S 2 is '. % fV «A- • . -V i ’ .« flSgF 1 % v w ■ us-v,k 4ftr iJv £j. V'V PK? v A . y Vv y] i»«, ' l y «fei Eg V(f pss “5? ! £ T- X £ : |Vf u. ■ •■ v -'-tVate gl- t • .-» i'k'’ i g Iv IM v - Vf tlfv ■• vj s«v - v,V C cr - - B a'j. i BVy «'r 'ilt'-Cv -’ k J • «V,fc ._j -- • , Y. %Ts ..» i ji- V - V£ 5H «? . ■ v»i »E


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

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

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.