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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 144

 

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1929 Edition, Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1929 volume:

LEONARD PARIS Editor-in-Chief JOHN PENCE Business Manager Jhe O AGICIAN 1929 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL Muncie, IndianaFOREWORD (j 7HE name of our book, THE MAGICIAN, alludes not to J the Hindu charmer, the gypsy conjurer, or the American slight-of-hand performer, but to the literary exemplification of Muncie’s magic growth overnight, and of her development from those hectic gas boom days to the present time. We have given our efforts to the completion of a pictorial history which we hope will prove a lasting memoir of the city and of Central High. Throughout the book we have attempted to show a definite relationship between the old and the new, as one may observe on the division pages. The first of these, heading the section called "The School,” portrays the old and new high school buildings. The division page for the administration section shows the old and new court houses, symbolizing administration. Since the teachers are the guiding influences of the school we have chosen for their section the old and new city halls where the leaders of our city have their offices. Considering libraries, like classes, to be organizations for the improvement of the mind, we have placed at the beginning of the section for classes, pictures of the old library, which was only a room in the old city hall, and of the new library, which is one of the city’s most attractive buildings. The postoffices, the ideal of organization, we present to you on the organization’s division page. Pictures of the old and new gymnasiums head the athletic section. The old gymnasium is located in the west wing of our high school building. For features, picturesof an old street car with its dummy engine, and of a modern bus are used to show two stages in the solution of the city’s transportation problem. The crossed torch borders which are found predominant throughout the book, and the torch design on the cover are decorative interpretations of the torches which dotted the city’s streets in the busy days of the boom. The fly leaves show six stages in the development of Muncie from the Indian village of Munseytown to a thriving city of about 52,000 people. In the first stage, the white man in his covered wagon invades the village. In the second stage, after settlements were made, transportation by railroad is shown, with a station in a hollow tree trunk. In the scene at the time of the gas boom the countryside is dotted with derricks and tanks. The next phase, which deals with education, shows an old time Hoosier school house. The modern city on the horseshoe bend of White River is the scene of the fifth stage, while the sixth scene is a visionary image of the future Muncie. All of the art work in the book has been based on the general theme of progress. We wish to express our thanks for suggestions, for pictures, and for the use of valuable books: to Miss Gertrude Schwab of the Muncie Public Library, to Mr. Tate Wilson, a dealer in antiques, to Mr. Frank Claypool, who was the president of Muncie’s first Commercial Club, and to the school board of the city of Muncie.DEDICATION JO the future Muncie High School we dedicate this year book. It is our hope that the growth of Muncie and her schools will be as distinguished in the future as her progress in the past has been.CONTENTS FOREWORD DEDICATION ADMINISTRATION FACULTY THE SCHOOL CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES ADVERTISEMENTS WILL F. WHITE President THE SCHOOL BOARD MISS GRACE FERN MITCHELL Executive Secy, and Auditor GLEN D. BROWN Business Manager MRS. SUSAN NAY Dean of Girls ALTENA HUTCHINS Librarian MRS. RALPH DALBY Attendance Clerk RUTH ZIMMERLY KATHRYNE HOLCROFT Clerk and Stenographer Clerk L. S. MARTIN Principal  ASSISTANTS TO SUPERINTENDENT AND BUSINESS MANAGER REBA MILLER Placement Clerk and Stenographer in Superintendent’s Office. JANE HARRIS Secretary to Business Director DOROTHY SCHAEFER Assistant Finance and Accounting Department.MARY L. KIBE LI! Head of English University of Chicago CLARE HILLING University of Chicago LUCILLE MAYR F.arlham College DEBORAH EDWARDS Earlham College BLANCHE TUHEY DePauw MARY JANE LEWELLEN Ball Teachers College ELEANOR BLY Earlham College MARGARET RYAN Ohio State University FLORENCE WHITE Indiana University EMMA CAMMACK Head of Latin University of Chicago EDNA BEALL Ball Teachers College ESTHER K. BROWN Sweetbriar College CHARLINE JAMIESON French Western LOIS GUTHRIE Spanish Purdue HOWARD FENIMORE Head of Mathematics University of Wisconsin ELIZABETH HUTZEL University of Michigan LUCY APPLEGATE Indiana State Normal, Terre Haute H. RICHARD BROWN Earlham College HALLAD WARREN Ball Teachers College HARRY WHITTERN Indiana University HUBERT BROWN Head of History Indiana University FLORENCE LENTZ Ohio State University CHARLES HAMPTON Indiana State Normal, Terre Haute LLOYD COOLEY Indiana State Normal, Terre Haute GLADYS ARTHUR University of Illinois FRANCES S. O’HARRA Ohio Wesleyan DOROTHY H. WORLEY Ball Teachers College RAYMOND JOLLY Purdue ROGER LINGEMAN Physics Indiana University EDWARD ZETTERBURG Chemistry Ball Teachers College FRANCES ANDREWS Botany Indiana University EDWARD EATON Botany Mooresvillc College WALTER MINNICH Head of Commercial Manchester College FRED TUHEY Ball Teachers College LORENA TURNER Bowling Green KREZENTIA SIEGWART Ball Teachers College  LOIS SAWYER Ball Teachers College FLORA BILBY Art Chicago Art Institute CLARENA HUNTER Music Thomas Normal Training School J. C. LUCAS Band Private Instruction WALTER FISHER Head of Athletics Indiana University KATHERINE KING Girls' Athletics University of Minnesota ERMA CHRISTY Head of Home Economics Cornell University ELLA HOLLENBACK Lewis Institute of Chicago OLA COURTNEY Ball Teachers College VALDA EICHOLTZ Purdue CLYDE WELLINGER Carpentry Ball Teachers College H. W. MACY Wood working Ball Teachers College  HARMAN BRICKLEY Associate Vocational Director Purdue GILBERT BLACKWOOD Electricity Hanover IRVIN MORROW Drafting Detroit School of Fine Arts WESLEY C. PIERCE Printing Ball Teachers College CLIFFORD PEACOCK Machine Shop Ball Teachers College MAURICE REIKEBURG W ood uork Ball Teachers College NELLE MASSEY Cafeteria Director Purdue THE healthy sense of progress, which is necessary to the strength and happiness of men, does not consist in the struggle to attain higher place or rank, but in gradually perfecting the manner, and accomplishing the ends of the life which we have chosen, or which circumstances have determined for us. John Ruskin, Time ami Tide, letters IV., XVI.  OUR TROPHIES C'XUR trophy case, which stands in the front hall on the second floor ''■'of Central, is indeed ours — the case itself was made and varnished by a woodworking class, and the trophies in it have been earned by various organizations. The following trophies are now on display: 1926-1927 North Central High School Basketball Conference Champions; 1926-1927 State Bible Study Honors; 1926, 1927, 1928 Camp Croslcv Field and Aquatic Day for high school football men; 1927 1. H. S. Football Conference Cham- pions (Tic Muncie-Linton); 880-yard relay won in 1928 inter-scholastic field day at Chicago; half-mile relay, Chicago field day, 1928; half-mile relay in Indiana High School Athletic Association Meet, 1928; State basketball champions 1928; North Central Conference football trophy, 1928; Indiana State Commercial Contest, Eaton District, 1928; Sousa Band Cup, presented November 27, 1928; First class honors for The Magician in National Scholastic Press Association Anuual Contest, 1928.INDUSTRIAL ARTS AND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION IN THE MUNCIE PUBLIC SCHOOLS HE progress and growth of Industrial Arts instruction, given in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, has been one of the outstanding features of the Muncie Schools. This work had its beginning in 1901 in the Roosevelt School, under the leadership of the instructor, Miss Belle Thomas. The value of this instruction was soon recognized, and from this one small shop in a basement room the idea of "learning by doing” has grown and spread into every junior high school in the city and also into the Central High School. Paralleling the growth in the number of shops has been the growth and enrichment of the courses themselves. For a number of years instruction was given only in woodworking, but instruction is now given in a wide variety of subjects, including metal work, printing, electricity, mechanical drawing, woodworking, pattern making, and foundry. This diversification of work has been adopted in order to give all students a broad experience and familiarity with various trades and manufacturing methods, and also in order that all boys may leave our schools with a genuine appreciation of labor and a general understanding of the conditions under which the various tradesmen work. At the same time that students are becoming familiar with these various trades they may also find through actual experience and participation that which they wish to choose as their life work. In a similar manner the Vocational courses offered in the Central High School are, comparatively, only a recent development. The first course of this type was organized in 1915. At this time a shop was equipped for the teaching of applied electricity. From this there has grown a variety of courses all of which are planned to give trade instruction to boys who plan to enter these trades when they leave school. At the present time courses are offered in applied electricity, drafting, machine shop, printing and carpentry. Carpentry Class in New Vocational and Physical Education Building.One of the features in which our school has been a pioneer among all schools in the country has been the building of a complete modern home by the carpentry class each year. At first, the class constructed a garage each semester but, after several successful efforts, the school officials and instructor decided to attempt a house. Each spring the carpentry class starts a new house; at the close of the first semester this year they exhibited at a public opening the fourth Roy-Built House No. 3 "Boy-Built Home.” The pres- ent class is now engaged in the creation of the fifth project of this kind. A good idea of the magnitude of this undertaking can be gained from the fact that the combined value of the houses built in the last four years is estimated at forty-five thousand dollars. The completion of the new Vocational and Physical Education Building marks another step in the progress of vocational training in Muncic. The vocational shops will now be housed in large, well-lighted rooms designed specifically for this type of work. Living Room of House No. 3 — Furnished by Home Economics Class of Central.o u rth Vou.se, CV£'C'0n. 3. h otLSG. 3zL'iZZ' oiLses  7r • TOM HASTINGS President The original "Hurry Back” man. JOHN PENCE Vice-President He has positions galore. VIVIEN LIVINGSTON Secret ary-T re usurer The chemistry shark. MARCENA ALLISON Brown eyes — that’s enough. FRED ALLISON "Me an’ my Pipe.” DOROTHY ALVEY Our Patsy. REGINA BARBIEUX A whoopee typist. EARL BARLOW The women sure fall for his eyes. ROBERT BARNET Clever in handling the pen. DOROTHY BEATH Like a bird she chatters. MARGARET BECHTEL She with the snappy comeback. MARY BENNINGTON Many featuristic grimaces. MARIAN BILBY The talented girl. ELOISE BIRD Why scholarships were originated. FRANCIS BLACK Speaks but words of wisdom. JENNIE BELL. BLOOM The ideal maid. JOSEPH BOCK Just a carefree boy in love. MARY BOND She disperses candy. MARTHA BORDNER Behold, a Senior with poise. ARLENE BOWMAN Like Cupid, she’s a bowman. CHARLES BRADY A great man, ever able to belittle. EUNICE BRINSON Ultra-modern. DOROTHY BROWN Aspirations to the movies. CAROLYN BRUNSON A chummy girl. BLANCHE BUNNER Happy-Go-Lucky. LORRAINE CANADAY She sticks to her job. MARGARET CARMICHAEL Boy friends are her specialty. RALPH CARMICHAEL He’s Irish, and that’s something. HARRY CARTWRIGHT Mystery’s his weakness. SARA CHALFANT Clara Bow has red hair too. CARRIE CHAMNESS Has a nice grin. RUTH CHAPMAN Such a wee small voice. GEORGE ROGERS CLARK The famous. LINTNER CLARK The fair sex bothers him not. WILMA CLARK One of the few shy girls left. VIRGINIA CLOUSE The short girl on high heels. ALICE COATS My, how she can type. ROBERT COCHRAN Never taxed for speech. MARTHA COFFMAN She’s quiet, yet happy. ELVAN COMBS A saxophomaniac. ESTHER CONGER One of a famous generation. JAMES CONNELLY Accommodating to the "wimmin.” HAROLD COSBY "See you at the morgue.” LORRAINE COX To sing is her delight. HARRY CRANOR An artist and a business man.RAYMOND CRANOR Toot, toot, here comes Ray. DAVID CURD He’s no egotist. EDITH CRIST She wrote our senior song. GENEVA CURD "Let’s Talk, my friends.” BERNICE CURTS On to Ohio State. CHARLES DAVIS Slow but sure. FRANCES DEEN You can never judge by si .c. KATHARYNE DENNY Composed and somewhat bashful. DAPHNA DePOY A good example of friendship. LUCILLE DeVOE Full of bright cracks. LAYTON DOSTER Always Hipping around. RAY DOWLING In the spring, a young man's fancy- DOROTHY DOWNS Likes to use the camera. BERNICE DRUMM A versatile actress. DONOVAN DUVAL Not a Spanish Don. RUTH ELLIOT The commercial department will miss her. MARY ELLEN ELMORE Senior salesgirl. RALPH ERWIN A salesman with a line. IVRON FARMER And this boy can act! ROBERT FEE Cardinals wear red, all right. DORIS FELL Leaves late and walks. LA VERCIA FIELD The Babe of C. H. S. WAYNE FINLEY Has much to say—to boys. FORREST FINNEY The cut-up of 206. LOUISE FISHER Everybody knows her as Squeezix. MARY JANE EASTON Always giggling. RUTH EDWARDS A living ad for Pompein. ERNEST ELLIOT He likes those big cigars. CHARLES FISHER Lots of enthusiasm. WILLIE FOWLKES Central’s cinder star.JAMA FREELAND Senior Pavlowa PHILIP FRENCH The Dapper Dan of ’29. BERNARD FREUND Not happy without an argument. ROBERT FULL Knows a lot about women. MILDRED GALLIMORE The make-up girl. VIRGINIA GARNER She likes ’em all — and how! MARY KATHRYN GARR Reserved — but for w'hom? GRACE GARRET Art plus music = flirtation. MARY LOUISA GARRISON Speaks with the rights of women. MARGARET GASKILL The girl w'ith the lonesome complex. GEORGE GENTRY Has ideas on anything you want. IRMA GOOD Can you always rely on a name? NIMROD GOOD A natural-born mechanic. BEULAH GRAHAM She talks the eastern brogue. O’DELL GRANT Demosthenes’ rival.  MARILOUISE GREENE Pep personified. ESTHER GUTHRIE Her hobby is to make friends. HARRY HAGERTY For he’s a jolly good fellow. GWENDOLYN HAMILTON Thes dark woman in some man's life. NORMAN HARRIS His women came in large numbers. FREDERICK HARVEY "She is my girl friend.” HELENE HAWK The poets that thrive in the spring — LYNN HAZZARD Such sobriety! ALFORD HEATH A man of dignity. HERBERT HELMS A lady killer. CATHARINE HOFER Class giggler. MARY KATHRENF. HOOVER She plays the piano — and how! EUGENE HOPPING Bored of education. MARY HOUSER Always on the jump. MARY E. HUDDLESTON O my, those lovely eyes!MILDRED HUDSON Quiet but thoughtful. BELVA HUEY Her passion — Parisian finery. ELIZABETH HUFFMAN "Where’s Anna Lois?” HAROLD HUTCHINGS Little Mr. Bidc-A-Wcc. MARIAN HUTTO Confides in Fido. THOMAS HIATT He keeps dates in 221. RAYMOND IRELAN Totes a sousaphone. VIRGINIA IRWIN Her band cap has a saucy tilt. MONTREW ISENHART Precision is her own. LLOYD JARRELL "What a tough guy I am!” EDITH JOHNSON A pleasant little person. ROBERT JUDY He’s a married man. ANNABELLE KABRICK Oh, her winsome smile! FREDERICK KEESAER Seldom stops to think. WADE KERR Tall, dark, and handsome. CLARA A. KING She’s always on time. CLARA KING A commercial student. DONALD KNF.CHT Talks more than a woman. HOWARD LARGENT His heart’s in St. Louis. MARION LEAKEY Our heavyweight champ. JOHN LAUGHLIN A math shark. RUTH LEEPER Dimpled and smiling. RAYMOND LIGHTFOOT He’s in love. FRANK LITCHFIELD A deliberate cartoonist. RALPH LIVINGSTON He likes his Chevy. WILLIAM LONG Plays a gob stick. PAUL LOWERY Oh, that curly hair! LILLIAN LUNDBERG She ain’t so dumb! GEORGE MAPLE A student and a Bearcat. MARTHA MARSH Way down in ole Virginny.HORACE MARTIN Stars as the love-lorn lady. LOLA MAE MARTIN Always talking. HAROLD MASTERS A hurler of type. REGINALD MAY Spotted by the hall patrol. alonzo McAllister Spiffy — those spats! MAHLON McCAMMON He knows his chickens. FREDERICK McCLELlAN A Midget. john McClellan Just a red-haired imp. ORA McCUTCHEON A beauty contest entry. MURRAY McDAVITT The Patsy’s bashful lover. ALEXANDER McGALLIARD Proud of the band. GLADYS McWHIRT A would-be interior decorator. FREDERICK MEEKER That plagued reporter. NICHOLAS MENTIS Born a Greek — not elected. LUTHER MILLER The cute carpenter.DALE MITCHELL Likes to sleep. CHARLES MIXELL Patent-leather hair. RALPH MIXELL Always smiling. IRENE MOODY Very compact. JULIA MOORE Always up in the air. AMY MORRIS She’d make a good teacher. CHARLES A. MURRAY A radio bug. JAMES MYERS “Red” is a real Bearcat. NADINE MYERS Full of music. HUBERT NAY Brute! ROSALYN NELSON “Now let me tell one.” HELEN NEWBOLD "There, darling, there!” NELLIE NEWLIN Likes bright blue. CHESTER NEWMAN Sleep, little boy, sleep! MARTHA NEWPORT She has a southern drawl.CHARLEAN NIBARGER Dark-cycd distinctiveness. ELLEN NICHOLS Named for the Lady of the Lake. HAROLD OSTERHOFF Salesman Sam. MARTHA ANN OGLE A new kind of "It.” LEONARD PARIS The victim of staff temperament. MORTON PAZOL Just a chip off the old block. VIRGINIA PEARSON The sewing-machine girl. RALPH PENCE A tailor in the making. MARTHA PERDIEU Oh, those eyes! DOROTHY JANE PFEIFFER Senior mascot. CATHARINE PHILLIPS Artistic temperament! CHARLES PHILLIPS A dashing young actor. WENDELL PIERCE Can he drive a Ford? CHARLES PIERONI He’s a soda jerker. CHARLES PLATT The last year at last.  DALE POFFENBARGER Mrs. Dalby’s pet. MARY POFFENBARGER Sweet, but silent. LEONARD POTTER Always Potterin’ around. LEONA POWERS Wears her clothes well. SARAH PROPS Here comes noise! VEDA RADABAUGH She’s there — and how! EVELYN RAMSEY She pops the popcorn. RICHARD RANKIN One of the Rankin brothers. VIRGINIA RANKIN The Rankin sister. CECIL RECTOR He takes ’em riding in air planes. MARGARET RECTOR Fond of sarcasm. MARY RECTOR Not militant, she! CHARLES REECE Love sends a little gift of roses. DONALD REED A bug on aviation. GARNET REES Sweet but silent. FLORENCE REYNARD In college now. DALE ROACH One for all, all for one. RALPH RUTLEDGE Speeds in his Ford. FRANCES ROSZELLE Always busy. ELEANOR SADLER Cling on, Eleanor. RALPH SATTERLEE An cx-Bearcat. ALBERT SCHRAM "I’m Lillian's brother.” LILLIAN SCHRAM "I’m Albert’s sister.” PHILORA SCHUSTER Toujours gai. DOROTHY SF.IPLE A modern lady Kreisler. ROBERT SHARP His ohm's in electricity. DOROTHY SHELLENBARGER Welcome, visitor! ADDIE SHELTON Has a sense of humor. MARJORIE SHROYER Wants to be a nun. GEORE SILENCE The quiet little loud boy.GLADYS SIMS A laugh for everyone. ANDREW SIPE The bell has rung. HAROLD SIPE The butcher’s boy. EMERY SKINNER Big butter n’ egg man. JANE SMELSER She’s a good little kid. GEORGE EARL SNYDER He admires those that love him. PAULINE STALEY Tall and flaxen-haired. LOWELL STEPHENS Least but not last. MARY STETTER Gone but not forgotten. LOIS TAYLOR Likes to play baseball. LOIS THORNBURG A little Turtle. JULIA TIERNEY She works in oil — paints. EVELYN TILFORD Talks little; thinks much. LESLIE TITUS Back again. ROBERT TOLAN A studious boy.VIRGINIA TUCKER Knows how and when to laugh. VIRGINIA TURNER That natural wave! PHILIP UNDERWOOD Satisfied with a pipe. GROVER VOYLES Boiling over with pep. ALTON WADE In the clothing business. JOHN WALBURN Our best boy dancer. ROBERT WALDORF He thinks he knows a joke. ANNA LOIS WALLACE She can use her eyes. JAMES WALLACE Forward from Vecdersburg. MARY WALLACE "Write me a note, Ellen.” MARGARET WHITE A frequent visitor at Wabash. WILBURTA WEBSTER "Am I late yet?” PAUL WALLACE Studious! ADRIAN WHITE Energetic and thoughtful. RAYMOND WHITE He carries home the Kleen-Maid.- VEDA WHITE Small but mighty. PAUL WILHELM "The meek shall inherit the earth.” LAURA WILKINSON "Hello, people!” THELMA WILKINSON Full of fun. EMMA WILLIAMS She’s a good girl. HELEN WILLIAMS I could love two dozen. MARY RUTH WINEBRENNER Sweet, but what a pest! JOSEPHINE WYNINGER Unexcelled dramatic talent. GLENN WOLF A fightin’ Bearcat. MARCIEL WORL Have you seen her diamond? MARTHA WORL She drives a car, boys. RUBY WRAY She makes Whoopee! MYRTLE YATES Upholds Kentucky’s reputation. ROBERT ZIMMERMAN He had a Ford, but----- Raymond Albert Charles Alexander Allen Usher Ruth Armand Evelyn Armstrong Max Austin Thurman Bailey David Barley Dora Frances Barr Oscar Barr Robert Barteau Ruby Beall Tom Beall J. Roy Benson Doris Boyd Dorothy Bradford Millard Brand LeRoy Brown Ruby Brown Wayne Browning Earl Bryant Joe Bricker Oscar Budd Robert Burr Harry Butler Earl Calicoat Elbert Carter Mildred Case Lucile Chalfant Carl Allen Rachel Jane Allen Alice Austin Elizabeth Austin Henry Barnes Ruby Barnes Howard Barth Mildred Beall Robert Bonnell Tom Bowles Carol Bratton George Briggs Paul Bruell Walter Ryan Marjorie Burgauer Raymond Burns LeRoy Cave Harley Carmichael Bernard Chambers Carl CheekFred Church Delores Clendcnin Bob Cole Norma Conger Carle Conklc Lena Connelly Edith Conquest Mildred Conquest Evelyn Cron Anchor Cumpton Cecil Cunnington Fred Daken Melba Daugherty Gilbert Davis Paul DcVoc Martha DeWitt Reeland Dick Richard Duffey Carmen Dulin LaRhuc Dungan Frances Elliott Bill Elliott Della May Ellis Geraldine Faulkner Icy Fetty James Fidlcr Eleanor Gantz George Gardner Bernice Garver Marguerite Clinger Robert Clorc Martha Conley Isabel Connolly Wesley Gough Frances Cremean Gertrude Curran Nellie Mae Daily Catherine Deeds Vance Denney Pearl Driscoll Miriam Drumm Bessie Edwards Garnet Edwards Hubert F.lmore Harold Farmer Bill Fletcher Winona Freese Joe Gibson Madonna Gibson — Dorothy Glenn Nancy Grafton Wayne Gribblc Wilbur Gwinnup Betty Hager Vernon Hamilton Stella Hardgrosc Esther Hardsog Martha Harold Robert Hawk Billy Hay Paul Hazclbakcr Alberta Heath Ruth Heath Earl Hershey William Hickman Gerald Hirons Charles Hole Gilbert Hole Elliott Holmes Kardese Howell Vivian Hughes Richard Hunt Elveretta Irwin Gail Jamison Crystal Janney Dclmar Jones Fred Jones Louise Jones Fred Gibson Edward Green Kathleen Hall Eugene Halpen James Harper Vera Harris Priscilla Haymond Thomas Hayworth Geneva Henry Margaret Hensley Dorothy Hodges Francis Holbert Francis Holt Bet tic Hottinger Charles Hutchings Raymond Ireland Margaret Johnson Earl Jonecs Mary Elizabeth Jones Julia Martin Agnes Kern Willa Kinneer Sylvian Ketterman Morris Kirby Willard Klamburg Earl Knott George Koons Bertrand Langdon Barbara Leader Martha Lecka Foster Kruse Kemper Venus Lewis Clark Long Thelma Love J. C. Lovern Adrian Luplow Wilma Leudemann Robert Lynn George Ludington Virginia MeFatridge Ronald Maitland Isabel Maggs Ruth Malnoski Clara Mahoney Sara Lou Mann Charles Manor Martha Manring Catherine Justus Robert Maxon Geraldine McCaffery Margaret McCracken Franklin McCreery Marie McCutcheon Margaret MeFann Luella McGinnis Glenn McKenzie James Maple John Martin Leona McClellan Roger McCoy Bonny McDonald Ruth Alice McDowell Glenn McMahn Earl McNary John McWilliams Mary Milhollin Paul Millspaugh Robert Miller Carl Miller Farl Milner Dica Mitchell Mary Frances Mithoff Joe Montgomery Dorothy Moore Rosetta Morey Elizabeth Moss Beatrice Munkelt Lewis Myers Oneida Myers Roger Nichols Catherine Norcross Betty O’Harra Hal Orr Bessie Parimer Carl Parr Bob Parr Rosalie Peeling Max Pcndergrast Noah Perry Willis Phelps Harrell Phillips Charles Pickcrcll Esther Poison Vaness Post Charles Price Naomi Prillman Gary Prutzman Fred Ransophcr Nellie Mitchell Maxine Mitchencr Julia E. Moore Barbara Moore Garnet Murray Mary Ellen Murray Charlinc Nicholson Harold Nixon Martha Orr Feme Paddock Morton Pazol Fred Peare Mary Louise Pettiford Robert Pettijohn Dorothy Pipes Gonda Platt Ellen Priest Elmer Priest Dwight Rector Wilbur Clark ( r?ACICIAN ) V ' y Dorothy Reed Francis Reed William Reynolds Martha Robbins Maxon Robinson Ross Marlin Maurice Roush Mary Sarah Kenneth Sasser Marijane Sawyer Maurinc Schaeffer Carl Schultz. Marie Schultz Shelton Scott Harold Shear Janet Shiglcy Gladys Silence Ralph Skinner Karl Smith Kdna Smith Roy Smith Sara Spencer Daniel Standish Ruth Stevenson Renwick Sterrct James Stewart Capitola Chalfant Harold Stoker Emma Stoner Dcnzl Retz Lavina Reynolds Orville Rodefcr Caroline Rooney Winifred Sarbcr Agnes Satterfield Wilton Scharff Dorothy Schuck Franklin Shannon Armstead Shaw Jack Simpson Orville Sink George Smith Mildred Smith James Stanley 1 larold Steed George St ill wagon LaVonn Stipp Bob Stout Helen Studebaker 1929  : x x (nAGigaNj x a x x x Dwight Swain I iarrict Swain Robert Taughinbaugh James Taylor Bob Taylor Fred Thorpe Marguerite Tighc Jeanette Timmons Charles Triplett Paul Stanley Lowell Tuttle Helen Van Mat re Vcnis Kemper Paul Vermillion Charles Watkcns Joe Watson Dorothy Watson Krmal Webb Mildred Weems Theodore Weir Fred Williams Paul Williams Velma Williams Clarence Sweacringcn David Study Margaret Thaxon Alice Thomas Carl Tobias Hazel Torrence Hcnryann Underwood Doanld Van Horn Leo Voisard Natalie Walters Charles Wcancr Mary Ellen Weaver Mary Welch Albert Wilkins Addie Bell Wilson Bob Wilson Virginia Wingcrtcr Henry White Silver Wise Adrienne Witters David White Charles Harrington Margaret Young Marion Wolfe Charles Secrist Bob Yco i 1929 50 X X t'hAGICIANl !X; y. y? A Effic Ellen Adams John Alexander Mildred Andres Ruth Armantrout Frederick Arnold Edward Baur Alfred Bailey Eugene Ba les Clay Balt Jane Ball Mary Barnard Richard Bartcau Mukcr Bartle Charles Bartling Kathleen Bennett Frances Bennington Carle Bezc Dorothy Black Martha Blimm Lucille Board Helen Boyd Robert Brewington Donald Briner Ernest Brown Halcien Browrn Edgar Browncwcll Carol Bullock Allen Burgauer Thomas Burt Irma Campbell Charles Cartwright Elmer Case Mildred Allison Emma Anderson Martha Arnold Pauline Artrip Carl Baldwin Claude Ball David Barnett Jane Barr Theodore Bell Mildred Bcbout Robert Bird Leona Bisel Madonna Bond Mary Alberta Boone Marcella Brock Esther Brokaw Verle Browne well George Bius Betty Bush John Byrd Loren Case Halycon Casper • 1929• y  X t nAQICIAN I XXX Jesse Margaret Casscl Robert Chappclle Donald Cecil Charles Church Ruth Clark Ogretta Clemens Walter Clement George Cline Crystal Clorc Clara Clouse Avcs Cortcncr Wendell Covalt Dorothy Cox Aaron Crawford Robert Crawley Lowell Crouse Dudley Culver Wilma Cummings James Cunnington Robert Danner Mildred Davis Nondus Davis Eloisc Dawson Virginia Dorman Wilma Dolon Dtirevard Doyle Marjorie Druck Virgil Dugger Rosemary Duncan Betty Easton F.dward Flora Frances Evans Elmer Evans Daniel Evilsizer Carol Clevenger Hazel Clifford Dorthea Collins Harry Cranor Clarence Crago Syril Crampton Harold Cron Ralph Crum Eugene Currant Frances Crist Lyda Davisson Martha Jane Davisson Albert Daugherty Dortha Mae Doyle Forest Dunavent Nettie Dunavent Richard Engle Thelma Eppard Marion Eyer Delbert Farmer 1329 THarold Fetters Mary Finey Juanita Fisher Dorothy Fleshcr Crystal Ford James Fulton Paul Furnish Paul Garret Dominick Georgianni Madjeska Godlove Charles Gleaner Frederick Graham Walter Graham Mary Alice Grant Oakly Gronandyke Ruth Grooms Ida Gunther Waldo Haley Herbert Houck Mary Haney William Harper Bernice Harris Donald Hartley Ward Haverstick F.dna Mae Hawk Carol Hawk Rafael Heline Gladys Helms Lucille Hcndcrshot June Herring Harold Hey wood Dorothy Hiatt AGICIAN j X' Charles Fishback Mary Fisher George Frazier Fred Foreman Fred Gibson Raymond Gilbert Edith Gold Ida Gold Joseph Green Robert Green William Gunckel Maxine Haggard Earl Hargcr Vencta Harlow Herbert Haskett Majorie Hatcher Martha Hawk Frank Haylcr Catherine Hendricks Hcrshcl Heritage Verus Hiatt Dorothy Himes 1329 ( nAGICIAN ) '— -y ■ y r ■—■—9 — x ' Fred Hinshaw Anna Hodge Millie Houck Clarence Hodson Agnes Holden Hrskine Holt Mary Frances Hollis Howard Horne Homer Holloway Mary Hottingcr Dwainc Hughey Raymond Howell Richard Hunt Viva Howell Fvelyn Hutto Grace Jackson Charles Icerman Julia Jackson Deliah Inman Norman Jackson Alice Jasper Esther Jerome Orville Johnson William Johnson Byron Jones George Jones Henry Jones Miriam Jones Lorcna Justice Evelyn Katness Catherine Kcely Alfred Kennedy Charles Kern Florence Kilgore Willard Knecht Robert Kuhner Walter Kyle Marjorie LaMottc Elizabeth Lampkins Ather Lane Cleo Jeffreis Melba Johnson Elmer Jones Gene Jones Virginia Jones Violet Jewett Marjorie Kecvcr Naomi Kelley Joe King Victor King Walter Ladd Jean Lake Herman Long Virginia Langen X • 29: Y Y Y y tosgsHTO Y Y Y Y X Virginia Law Mary Alice Lane Mary Alice Lee Robert Leverton Jean Lewcllcn Mary Lindsey Leslie Livingston F.arl Lounsbcrry Savelia Lucas Audrey Luplow Samuel Lyons Vincent Malnoski Helen Mann Robert Manor Gerald Marshall Lester Martin William Maxon Lawrence Leach Kenneth Lcval Virginia Lcwellyn Arline Lewis Loren I.owrcy Katherine Lucas Lorenc Maddox Emily Mader Elizabeth Meranda Catherine Marquell Harry McClaine Mary Mae McClellan Mary Elizabeth McClellan Lucy Ellen McCoy Cora McConnell Daniel McCracken Ross McConnell Marybellc McQuirc Joseph McKinley Paul McDonald Helen McKinley Orville McDowell Talbot Merrel Crystal Miller Everett Miller Virginia Miller Kenneth Mitchell Mary Moody Helen Moore Helen L. Moore Helen E. Moore Fannie Miller James Miller Alice Marie Moore Betty Moore Geraldine Morris Joe xMorris 1929  A X X (TlACipiAN) X Ralph Morris Cecil Mosicr Marguerite Murphy Carver Murray Waldo Haley LaVera Nelson Albert Nicely Junior Nichols Hilda Nield Norman Galliner Leon Northcutt Florence Noycr Carolyn Orr Minnie Lou Owens Hollis Parker Artie Mae Parks Martha Paul Willis Phelps Daniel Penrod Charles Piner Mary Ellen Pchlegger James Pittenger Lola Pittenger Martha Prutzman Dortha Putman Ella Pyles William Ranndall Virgil Rathel Darrel Readinger Charlotte Reed Billy Reed Zeda Mae Reed William Moftit Jessie Murphy Charles Nation Richard Nay Junior Haley Robert Nicholos Walter Northcutt William Nosset Agnes Painter Faye Painter Jewel Payne Wayne Pearcy Margaret Pershing Billie Peters Sanford Pittenger Kincrt Prcssnal Mildred Qualkinbush Edmond Rains Betty Ream Arlene Reed Jasper Reed George Reeves !?SYYY®! ' ? MAGICIAN : Josephine Resur Jane Rettig Virginia Riesclman Jane Riggs Mary Alice Ringo Juanita Rush Fred Saissline Earl Sargent Martha Lue Scott Martha Scott Charles Settle William Shaffer Mary Shea Edward Sheckel Dorothy Sherwood Raymond Shirey Donald Shively Naomi Shroycr Ernest Sims Ralph Sites Maxine Small Cora Smith Bertha Smith Marietta Smith Louise Shirk John Spangler Mildred Spurgeon Wayne Standerford Wilbur Stanley John Stcttcr Iris Stewart Marcella Stump Verna Reynolds Golda Rinehart Lorcna Roberts William Roffey Velda Saterfield Bly Swcrking Katherine Shaffer Mildred Shaffer John Sherry Raymond Shirey Doris Shockly Harry Shroyer William Sites Grace Skillnun Erwin Smith Frank Smith Ralph Spangler Helen Spears Jessie Steele Robert Stephens Lawrence Swearingen Marion Swift  rn a cicianj Phillip Taylor Eugene l eal Mildred Teverbaugh Elizabeth Tharp Bub Thomas Earl Thrasher Richard Trastcr Margaret Trissell Donald Trusty Grace Turner Jarrel Tuttle Frances Van Camp Virginia Van Skyke Irvin Wade Margaret Walker Carlton Walsh Dale Wasson John Wecsner Gladys Welch Mildred Wells Daizy White Marry White Lois White Rufa Wiggins Bertha Williams Bessie Williams Ray Willis Paul Windsor Pauline Windsor William Wulff Charles Wyne Monroe Terry Charles Tesch Nila Thornburg Rosella Thornburg Dwaine Truax Arther Turner Layton Upton Junior Usher Lacy Walburn Leona Walker Evelyn Wasson Raymond Wasson Mary Catherine Welsh Jack Wcrnct Bob Whitney Elizabeth Wicks Mattie Williams Rollen Wilkinson Gradie Woosley Jane Worl Hilda Yeager Homer Young X y y r AcrciA:N. y ’ y y y y NEW SOPHOMORES (Pupils who enteral second semester) First Row — Carolyn Withers, Inez Bennett, Auldcan Lee, Rose Weir, Mary Louise Ireland, Evelyn Love, Edna Mac Reeves, Ruth Stick, Uva Randolph, Martha Lewis. Second Row — Korabcllc Murphy, Maxine Hall, Dorothy Hickey, Marie Dorton, Alma Carter, Thelma Hahn. Evelyn Snodgrass, Marion Culberson, Evelyn Cooper, Edna Manderson, Pauline Paris. Third Row — Charles Sims, Murray Budd, Don Rish, Marjorie Goodwine, Lyonors Quirk, Ralph Moore, Rosa Garrett, Marian Roberts, Charles Diggs, Nellie Oaldon, Walter Kerr, Alfred Milner. Fourth Row — Alvin Minnick, Robert Messick, Ernest Parkison, Raymond Beckett, Clarence Hurry Robert Clark, Luis DeLucy, Samuel Longfellow, Robert Watkins. Fifth Row — Harry Christian, Arthur Lundberg, Frederick Wilkins, Jack Stonebraker, John Cushing, George Hackctt, Donald Bird. Sixth Row — Robert Burkett, Edward Kerr, Hcrsheli Mitchell, Cloyd Oxley, Allan Weir, Isaac Evans. k y X k NEW SOPHOMORES (Pupils who entered second semester) First Row — Frederick Durman, Harold Maynard. Vaughan Spaulding, Loren Walling, John King. Second Row — Harold Mann, Franklin Brubaker, Glenn Schultz, Roy DeWitt, Cleon Cook. Third Row — Robert Hickey, Frederick Roand, Bernard Persinger, George Evans, George Trego, Davis Parke, Harold Booth. Fourth Row — Caroline Withers, Deuver Barnes, Dorothy Day, Rowena Mosier, Louise Sherry, Grace Sanders. Fifth Row — Olive Whitaker, Sarah Belle Clark, Garret Waghorn, Phyllis Tweedy, Lorene Fitzgerald, Martha Gayle Thornburg, Jessie Barrett. Sixth Row — Martha Greenlee, Mary Caldwell, Jean Ferguson, Jean Everette, Justine McMillin, Helen Curl, Charlotte Core, Maurine Morly, Edna Mullen. y : Ms}y (HagicianI V X First Rov — Jane Smclscr, Horace Martin, Sara Chalfant, Leonard Paris, Martha Marsh, Fred Harvey, Catharine Phillips. Second Row — Dorothy Sciplc, Margaret Recter, Dorothy Downs, Miss Clare Hilling, Daphna Dcpoy, Marilouise Greene, Vivian Livingston. Third Row — Bob Zimmerman, Lintner Clark, Evelyn Ramsey, Carrie Chamness, Virg nia Irvin. Bernice Drumm, Charles Reece, Grover Voylcs. MAGICIAN EDITORIAL STAFF TN order that this book might be, the people in this picture utilized many of their study periods, and most of their patience. Much time has been spent in gaining accurate knowledge of the city’s progress. Among this year’s added features are the Senior Song, the tooling of the underclass pictures, and the color tints back of the pictures. The staff positions are: Editor in Chief, Leonard Paris; advisor. Miss Clare Hilling; underclass pictures, Helen Newbold, chairman; Evelyn Ramsey, assistant; Charles Reese, Carrie Chamness, and Virginia Irvin; Senior pictures, Lorraine Canaday, chairman; Sara Chalfant, assistant, and Daphne DePoy; calendar, Dorothy Seiple, chairman, and Bob Zimmerman, assistant; snapshots, Horace Martin, chairman; Grover Voyles, Dorothy Downs, and Margaret Rector; feature editor, Mary Louise Greene; organizations, Martha Marsh, chairman; Mary Louisa Garrison, and Bernice Drumm; art editor, Catharine Phillips; assistant, Leona Powers; sports, Norman Harris, chairman; Fred Harvey, assistant, and Lintner Clark; faculty pictures, Jane Smelser, chairman, and Vivien Livingston, assistant. X t;A92g;l A X AX y? WCICI D A A First Row — Philora Schuster, Tom Hastings, Sara Props, John Pence, Regina Barbieux, Lloyd Jarrll, Mary Ellen Murray. Second Row — Vivian Hughes, Margaret White, Harriet Swain, Marjorie Burgauer, lion Puckett, Beatrice Munkclt, Martha Perdieu. Third Row — Howard Largent, Bernard Freund, Elvan Coombs, Murray McDavitt, Glen Wolfe, Harry Hagcrty. Fourth Romf — James Connelly, Ralph Livingston, Hubert Nay, Henry Barnes. MAGICIAN BUSINESS STAFF T SESPITE many difficulties which were set in the way of the business staff, their efforts have been successful. This year the sales campaign was held in the fall of the year and was so aggressive that it was not necessary to conduct a second campaign. The publicity for the campaign was cleverly handled and the entire business end of production was skillfully treated. The business and advertising manager is John Pence. His staff consists of: publicity, Sara Props, chairman, and Bernard Freund: advertising, Harry Hagerty, Howard Largent, James Connelly, and Lloyd Jarrell; sales, Tom Hastings, chairman; Hubert Nay, Mary Stetter, Philora Schuster, Martha Perdiuc, Lloyd Jarrell, Glenn Wolf, Margaret White, Virginia Garner, Elvan Combs, Ruby Wray, lion Pucket, Murray McDavitt, Robert Fee, and Ralph Livingston; typists, Regina Barbieux and Marcena Allison. 7329  X CnAGpANj X X X X First Row — George Gentry, Dorothy Downs, Catherine Hofer, Thomas Bowles. Second Row—Ruth Stevenson, Marilouisc Greene, Dorothy Seiplc, Miss Margaret Ryan, Ruth Malonski, Edna Smith, Norma Conger. Third Row — Fred Harvey, Mary Wallace, Daphne DePoy, Lorena Justice, Eloisc Bird, Helen Van Matrc, George Snyder. Fourth Row — Grover Voylcs, Dorothy Bradford, Mary Fallen Murray, Sara Chalfant, Evelyn Cron, Robert Full. Fifth Row — Joe Montgomery, Robert Wilson, Leonard Paris, Harold Masters, Fred Meeker. MUNSONIAN STAFF "A” F70R the first time in the history of The Munsonian there arc two staffs, "A” and "B,” both composed of editorial writers and reporters. One staff officiates one week, and the other staff the following week. A pupil is enrolled in the newswriting class as the result of a tryout; after a semester’s work in newswriting he is admitted to the staff. The paper comes out every Thursday, making a total of thirty-two issues throughout the year. It is printed as well as edited by the pupils of Central High School. It is now a five-column paper, twelve by eighteen. All school activities are supported by the paper. The Munsonian exchanges with fifty schools, many of these being outside of the state. igmnc x x "X  First Row— Murray McDavitt, Catharine Phillips, Sara Props, Harry Hagerty. Second Row—Grover Voylcs, Marjorie Burgaucr, Dorothy Pipes, Harriet Swain, Vivian Hughes, Frances Dccn, David Barley. Third Row — Dan Standish, Bernice Drumm, Isabel Connelly, Henry Barnes. Fourth Row — David White, Martha I.ccka, Bernard Chambers. MUNSONIAN STAFF "B” EORGE GENTRY acts as cditor-in-chief for both staffs and Catharine Hoffer as news-editor for both. The editorial writers for staff "A” are: Tom Bowles, assistant news editor; Leonard Paris, feature editor; Norma Conger, Bob Full, Dorothy Seiple are editorial writers. The reporters are: Helen VanMatre, Edna Smith, Lorena Justice, Evelyn Cron, Fred Meeker, Eloise Bird, Dorothy Bradford, Mary Louise Green, Ruth Stevenson, Mary Wallace, Ruth Malnoski. The assistant news editor for staff "B” is Murray McDavitt; other editorial writers are: Catharine Phillips, Sara Props, Dorothy Pipes. The reporters are: Martha Leeka, Bernice Drumm, Harriet Swain, Isabel Connelly, Francis Deen, Marjorie Burgauer, Maryellen Murray, Helen Williams, Veda Radabaugh, Dan Standish, Vivian Hughes, Dorothy Reed, Fred Meeker. First Row — David White, David Barley, Harry Hagerty, Harold Nixon, John Pence, Murray MeDavitt, Hubert Nay. Second Row — George Smith, Earl McNary, William Reynolds, Robert Yco, Thomas Bowles, Paul Dcvoc, Robert Pcttijohn. Third Row—Richard Hunt, Robert Full, Bernard Chambers, George Gentry, Robert Zimmerman, Armstead Shaw. Fourth Row — Thomas Hastings, George Kline, William Hickman, David McCracken, Gail Jamieson, Elliott Holmes, Hal Orr. Fifth Row — Orville Sink, Dan Standish, Fred Jones, Francis Reed. Sixth Row — Howard Largent, Henry Barnes, Harley Carmichael, Gary Prutzman, Charles Pickercll. HI - Y Harold Nixon President Murray MeDavitt __ Vice-President John Pence__________________________Secretary Harry Hagerty_______________________Trcasurci H. A. Pettijohn ______________________Sponsor 1_JI - Y, a branch of the Y. M. C. A., has for its purpose: "To create, maintain, and extend, throughout our high school and community, high standards of Christian character; to make ourselves better boys and to grow to be better men physically, mentally, and morally; to remove all camouflage from our minds and souls; to help the world about us, so as to secure honest and high standards of scholarship.” This year the boys have met at the Y. M. C. A. every Wednesday noon for luncheon. Once a month they have a special speaker. The Hi-Y’s and the Friendship Club Girls gave a dance at the Y. W. C. A. March 1, after the Friday evening games of the sectional tournament. First Row — Dorothy Bcath, Bernice Garner, Jane Barr, Eleanor Gantz. Second Row — Vera Frances Roszell, Florence Noyer, Maurine Schaeffer, Caroline Orr, Dorothy Watson, Julia Jackson, Martha Orr, Martha Ann Ogle, Marguerite Murphy. Third Row — Miss I'lla Hollcnback, Miss Valda Eichholtz. CEEMOH CLUB Mary Louisa Garrison _______ _ President Martha Ann Ogle____ ______Vice-President Dorothy Watson_________________Secretary Vera Frances Roszell___________Treasurer Ella Hollenback, Valda Eichholtz Faculty Advisors I" HE CEEMOH CLUB is open to girls who have completed two terms of work in Home Economics with an average of B or above. The object of the club is to promote leadership among the girls in home economics activities in the school, the home, and the community. Many of the meetings arc held in the homes of the girls. The club holds a membership in the Indiana State Home Economics Association and the American Home Economics Association. It cooperates in the work of both of these organizations. This year the club aided in raising Indiana’s quota of the Ellen H. Richard’s Scholarship Fund. Three delegates were sent to the Indiana State Home Economics Association held at Indianapolis in October. The Ceemoh Club was one of the two home economics clubs in the state to present a song for adoption as a state club song at this meeting. Technical High School Home Economics Club presented the other song.  First Row — Bonnie MacDonald, Alberta Heath, Dorothy Bradford, Harriet Swain, Barbara Moore. Second Row — Melba Dougherty, Virginia Garner, Beatrice Munkelt, Josephine Resur, La Vcrcia Fields, Nadine Cring, Mary Jane Easton, Mary Wallace. Third Row — Marilouisc Green, Sara Lou Mann, Priscilla Haymond, Virginia Langan, Marguerite Murphy, Martha Orr, Mary Ellen Murray, Betty O'Harra, Virginia Lcwcllcn, Mary Barnard. Fourth Row — Marjorie Burgauer, Mary Elizabeth McClellan, Sara Chalfant, Lois Guthrie, Katherine Hofer, Martha Perdiue, Dorothy Downs. Fifth Row — Eleanor Sadler, Mary Alice Laync, Ruth Stephenson, Betty Bush. GIRLS’ PEP CLUB Dorothy Bradford ______________ President Alberta Heath______________Vice-President Bonny McDonald__________________Secretary Barbara Moore-------------------Treasurer Miss Lois Guthrie---------------- Sponsor Harriet Swain— Chairman of Program Committee THE GIRLS’ PEP CLUB together with the Boys’ Pep Club gave a dance in the gymnasium on the evening of October twenty-first. On October twenty-sixth the girls were hostesses at their annual mixer in the gymnasium. The club members made a special effort to become better acquainted with girls who have enrolled :o Central for the first time. Dancing and refreshments broke the ice. At the dedication of the new field house, December sixth, the girls and boys pep clubs gave a pageant illustrating the different kinds of people who attend basketball games, and the taking of the Indians (Anderson) by King Bearcat. At every game held in the field house the girls have sold refreshments in order to assist in paying off the debt on the building. First Row — Leonard Paris, James Connelly, David White, John Pence, George Gentry, Eugene Hopping, Hubert Nay. Second Row — Robert Whitney, Robert Stout, Fred Harvey, Harold Nixon, Grover Voylcs, Paul DcVoc, John Martin. Third Row — Horace Martin, Joseph King, John Walburn, Thomas Hastings. Harrcl Phillips, Richard Nay. Fourth Row — Carl Baldwin, Charles Phillips, Robert Zimmerman, Ralph Livingston, Thurman Bailey, Bob Pcttijohn, James Maple. BOYS’ PEP CLUB John Pence_________________________President James Connelly __ Vice-President Eugene Hopping_____________________Secretary David White Treasurer Hr HIS year the Boys’ Pep Club has adopted the plan of 1 having its members elected as representatives of the classes. The boys have decorated the goal posts for football games and the new field house for basketball games with the colors of the opposing teams. They have painted the windows of down-town merchants, and, what is less fun, have washed the windows again after the games. Monday evening, March 4, the club gave a dinner for the Bearcats. This banquet was intended as a send-off, before the Bearcats entered the regional and state tournaments. First Row — Norma Conger, Ermal Webb, Vivian Hughes, Margaret Johnson, Esther Conger, Agnes Kern, Bernice Drumm, Margaret McCracken. Second Row — Dorothy Glenn, Irma Campbell, Dorothy Hodges, Mildred Gallimore, Maxine Small, Maxine Mitchner, Esther Johnson, Betty Ream. Third Row — Beulah Graham, Mildred Conquest, Miss Katherine King, Rosetta Morey, Daisy White, Margaret Clinger. Fourth Row — Lucy McCoy, Frances Elliott, Miriam Drumm, Ann Hodge, Elvaretta Irvin. GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION T HE GIRLS’ ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION was organized in 1926: first, to further athletics; second, to create a spirit of friendship and sportsmanship among the girls. The association promotes interest in basketball, baseball, tennis, soccer, swimming, and skating. Any girl who has earned two hundred points may belong and may retain her membership by earning two hundred and fifty points a year. The following girls have received M’s this year: Vivian Hughes, Ermal Webb, Esther Conger, Margaret Johnson, and Dorothy Glenn.First Row — Robert Yohler, Robert Parr, Glenn Wolfe, Carlcton Walsh, Francis Reed, Alonzo McCallister. Second Row — Hoy Fourthman, Raymond I.ightfoot, Carl Check, James Myers, Frank Litchfield, Edward Green. Third Row — Ralph Satterlee, George Maple, Robert Stout, Harry Hagerty, Fred Ransopher, Allen Eubanks. "M”CLUB pHE "M” CLUB is strictly a service organization that works for the promotion of athletics at the request of the Central High School Athletic Board. The boys who have won their letters are eligible to the club, but they do not become actual members until they have been graduated from the high school. This year the club has helped considerably in paying off the debt on the new field house and has made a success of the homecoming game. First Row — Mrs. Esther Brown, Bernard Freund, Kloisc Bird, Miss Emma Cammack. Second Row — Wilma Lcudcnian, Eleanor Gantz, Dorothy Hodges, Mary Ruth Wincbrcnncr, Mary Louisa Garrison, Frances Deen, Louise Fisher, Mary Frances MithoflF, Evelyn Ramsey, Jane Smelser. Third Row — Ray White, Velma Williams, Elvaretta Irvin, Charlean Nibarger, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Virginia Garner, Margaret Rector, Rosetta Morey, Catharine Phillips. Fourth Row — Billy Hay, David Study, Virginia Irwin, Leonard Paris, Martha Marsh, Mary Jane Sawyer, Esther Conger, Lucille DeVoe. THE VERGIL CLUB HPHE VERGIL CLUB is one of the oldest of Central’s organizations; it is ten years old. Any pupil who is studying or has studied Vergil is eligible. At the monthly meetings of the club tableaux, playlets, and discussions of Roman life are given. Every club member looks forward to the annual banquet at commencement time, with its Latin menu and toasts, and its Roman wedding. Aediles Frances Deen Billy Hay Dorothy Hodges Charlean Nibarger Mary Elizabeth Jones Esther Conger Velma Williams Ruth Winebrenner Consuls Eloise Bird Bernard Freund Praetor Catharine Phillips Quaestor Jane Smelser Sponsor — Miss Emma Cammack  First Row — Dorothy Sciple, Grace Garrett, Marion Bilby, Catharine Phillips, Mary Alice Grant. Second Row — Jane Barr, Margaret Rector, Leona Powers, Sara Chaifant, Dorothy Brown, Virginia Clouse. Third Row — Martha Jackson, Arlene Bowman, Martha Ann Ogle. DAUBERS 'J'HIS year Daubers have acted as sponsor for three exhibitions: an exhibition of Colonial prints, of paintings by E. Hill Sharpe, and of landscape paintings by George Mock. The Daubers have conducted at their bi-weekly meetings a soap-carving contest, an artistic valentine contest, and a contest for the most in-expensive but beautiful Christmas present. The Daubers have presented many beautiful pictures to the school, and the proceeds of the Colonial print exhibition were used to buy pictures for the study halls. At the end of the year the club will give a prize for the best piece of art work submitted by a high school student in this contest. The officers for the year 1928-29 are: Marion Bilby-------------------President Catharine Phillips____Vice-President Grace Garrett _________________Secretary Miss Flora Bilby, Sponsor First Row — Crystal Ford, Flalcyon Casper, Frances Flliott, Maryellen Murray, Vivian Livingston, Priscilla Haymond, Esther Conger, Sara Lou Mann, Daphna DePoy, Lucille DeVoe, Margaret Rector, Mary K. Hoover, Dorothy Pfeiffer, Betty Ream, Louise Fisher, Mildred Davis. Second Row — Catharine Cork well, Helen Spears, Louise Sherry, Jean Everett, Mary Caldwell. Charlotte Case, Martha Thornburg, Garnet Waghorn, F.li abcth Moss, Martha Perdieu, Frances Deen, Ruth Wine-brenner, Hcnryman Underwood, Gladys Silence. Third Row — Velma Williams, Dorothy Reed, Margaret Wolcott, Grace Skillcn, Edna Mullen, Rowena MOsier, Marian Roberts, Phyllis Tweedy, Maurinc Morey, Ruth Stick, Uva Randolph, Virginia Rankin, Melba Daugherty, Ora McCutcheon. Fourth Row — Alma Carter, Virginia Wingerter, Evelyn Ramsey, Arlene Bowman, Lenora Quirk, Janet Shigley, Willa Kinneer, Marian Culberson, Veneta Harlowe, Edna Monderson, Josephine Wyningcr, Madelyn Parker, Martha Lccka. Fifth Row — Vivian Hughes, Nellie Dailey, Gertrude Kern, Margaret Hcnscly, Inez Bennett, Agnes Satterfield, Mary Ireland, Helen Van Matrc, Mary Ellen Elmore, Ruth Stephenson, I.cona Brown, Marguerite Clinger, Frances Holbert. Sixth Row — Mary Alice Laync, Ida Gold, Rose Weir, Anne Hodge, Martha Davison, Olive Whitaker, Gladys L. Arthur. Seventh Row — Korah Murphy, Marjorie Lewis, Pauline Paris, Mary Louise Shirk, Caroline Rooney, Margaret Tighe, Jane Smelser. Eighth Row — Mary Wallace, Betty Bush, Charlinc Nicholson, Martha Marsh. Rosetta Morey. Rasalie Peeling, Martha Robbins, Margaret Johnson, Eloise Bird, Mary Jane Lee, Isabelle Maggs. FRIENDSHIP CLUB Daphana DePoy---------------------President Sarah Lou Mann____________ - Vice-President Mary K. Hoover Secretary-Treasurer . i . ( Mrs. Robert Worley Advisers_______________ w, c i ( Norma Seal TTRIENDSHIP CLUB is an organization of the Girl Reserves of the 1 Y. W. C. A. Its purpose is to promote friendliness among the girls of Central High School. Junior or senior girls are eligible. This is the second year that the girls have conducted a second-hand bookstore at the beginning of the autumn and spring semesters. This service is of practical benefit to those who cannot afford the price of new books. The Friendship girls combined with the Hi-Y boys in the giving of a spring dance at the Y. W. C. A.First Row — Ross Marlin, Elmer Priest, Delbert Farmer, Max Pendergrast, Elvan Combs. Oakley Gronen-dyke, Alexander McGalliard. Harry Reese, Pauline Staley, Florence Oliver, Elvarctta Irwin, Paul Garrett, Charles Mixed, J. C. Lucas. Second Row — Milton Crooks, William Long, Ralph Skinner, Kenneth Leave!!, John Sherry, Leslie Livingston, George Smith, Geraldine McCaffrey, Walter Northcutt, Raymond Cranor, Raymond Willis. Third Row — Davis Parke, Fred Durman, Homer Young, Vcrlc Brownewcll, Viva Howell, Eloise Dawson, Glenn Schultz, Thelma Rinker, Jane Rcttig, Lorena Justice. Fourth Row — Elbert Carter, Maurinc Schaefer, Maxine Small, William Elliott, Richard Nay, Henry Jones, Margaret Clingcr. Virginia Irwin, Grace Garrett. Fifth Row — Madonna Bond, Herschel Heritage. Sixth Row — Harold Booth, Laurence Swearingen, Ralph Rutledge, Rex Bond. Seventh Row — John Bird, Raymond Irelan, Thomas Hayworth, Gilbert Davis. HIGH SCHOOL BAND B Clarinets Elmer Priest Delbert Farmer Elvan Combs Max Pendergrast John Sherry Ralph Skinner Norman Golliver Verlc Brownewcll Leslie Livingston Maurinc Schaefer Maxine Small Kenneth Lea veil F. Clarinet Oakley Groncndyke Bass Clarinet William Elliott Bassoon Herschel Heritage Saxophones Raymond Shirey Madonna Bond Eloise Dawson Laurence Sweariger Rex Bod Cornets and Trumpets Raymond Cranor Raymond Willis Billie Nossctt Geraldine McCaffrey Thelma Rinker Jane Rettig Lorena Justice French Horns Grace Garrett Virginia Irwin Margaret Clinger Baritones Ralph Rutledge Henry Jones Trombones Paul Garrett Iris Stewart Elverctta Irwin Pauline Staley Basses Thomas Hayworth Raymond Irelan Drums Ross Marlin Harry Reese Paul Williams Frank Hayler Piccolo Alex McGalliard Flute Viva Howell Oboi: George Smith pTULFILLMENT of their motto, "Service to school and Community,” has been the aim of the Central High School Band. Besides the excellent programs which they have contributed at games and school functions, a concert was given on April twelfth. The band this year has been under the direction of J. C. Lucas. Last year they placed second in the district and fourth in the state band contests. This is a good rating, considering that fifteen points were deducted on account of inadequate instrumentation. This year, most of this inadequacy has been made up. When Sousa’s band gave a concert in Muncie, the high school group was directed in one selection by Lieutenant-Commander Sousa, and was presented by him with a silver loving cup. First Row— Thomas Hastings, Catherine Hoffer, Dorothy Downs, George Gentry. Second Row — George Snyder, Virginia Garner, Margaret Rector, Sara Props, Mary Ruth Winebrenner, Dorothy Jane Pfeiffer, Dorothy Alvey, Ivron Farmer. Third Row — James Connelly, Harry Hagerty, Bernice Drumm, Helen Williams, Catharine Phillips, Martha Perdieu, Ruby Wray, Gwendolyn Hamilton, Jennie Bell Bloom, Charles Phillips. Fourth Rom — Sara Chalfant, Josephine Wininger, Miss Eleanor Bly, Marion Bilby, Eleanor Sadler, Mary Ellen Murray, Martha Marsh, Leonard Paris. Fifth Row — Horace Martin, Murray McDavitt, Bernard Freund, John Pence, Hubert Nay, Leo DcWitt, Gene Hopping. DRAMATIC CLUB Catharine Hofer _________________ President George Gentry ______________ Vice-President Dorothy Downs _ Secretary-Treasurer Tom Hastings _ ____________Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Eleanor Bly____________________Sponsor PHE DRAMATIC CLUB started the season of 1928-29 with an informal dance at the Dragon’s Den. The first play of the year was Honor Bright, which was given in the high school auditorium. A Christmas play was given before the Kiwanis Club and at the Christmas convocation. The club entertained The Woman’s Club, also, with one of its productions. The third of May has been selected for the spring performance, but the play itself had not been chosen when Thf. Magician went to press.  THE PATSY pROM the first crocodile tears shed by Mrs. Harrington to the final and characteristic embrace we seniors sat enrapt! The Patsy develops the theory that the worm will turn. Dorothy Alvey played the Patsy delightfully. Her sympathetic and affectionate father. Bill Harrington, alias Harry Hagcrty, romped through the part of the wise-cracking travelling salesman just like himself; while his wife, Bernice Drumm, sobbed refined retorts to his snappy repartee. Mrs. Harrington had a decided preference for her eldest daughter, Grace. Sara Props personified the hard-boiled young society girl perfectly. Grace was much in love with Bill Caldwell, a boy above the Harringtons in social station, but, judging from his devotion to sharp-tongued Grace, slightly below them mentally; let it, however, cast no slur on his name that he played the part convincingly. Murray McDavitt was the handsome, shy hero, Tony Anderson, and disarmingly pathetic in the misunderstandings his love affair got him into. Eunice Brinson, Ivron Farmer, and Reginald May portrayed interestingly three of those who pass, Sadie Buchanan, Francis Patrick O’Flaherty, and Trip Busty the taxi driver, all of whom merely served as provocations for more quarrels in this quarrelsome Harrington family. "IN THE NEXT ROOM” Lorna Webster, Gonda Platt played a charming part very satisfactorily. In one of the most thrilling moments of the play Robert Maxon, as Colonel Piggott, alias Gauchard, who threatened to kill Godfrey if Lorna revealed his identity, was outwitted. Isabelle Connolly, as Mme. Charriere, played the French aristocrat convincingly and appealingly. Her attendant, the mysterious Julia, was played by Geraldine McCaffrey. The death of Philip Vantine was con ■ vincingly horrible as portrayed by Henry Barnes in one of the most difficult performances in the play. Providing comical relief, Allen Usher, in the butler part, was a marked departure from the amateur. Tough Grady, played by Tom Hayworth, smoked a convincing stogy. David White revealed a hitherto unsuspected ability to register distraction. Earl Milner as Simmons played the poker-faced detective necessary for efficiency. Credit for the biggest laugh of the evening goes to Robert Yeo who stumbled over the corpse to the amusement and amazement of the audience."HONOR BRIGHT” of those comedies that is complicated by a white lie or two and some circumstantial evidence, Honor Bright, by Meredith and Kenyon Nicholson was presented as the first Dramatic Club play on November ninth. As Honor Bright, Helen Williams interpreted the witty, pretty book-agent competently while George Gentry, playing Richard Barrington, acted like himself in a most satisfactory manner. Mary Stetter put over the part of Tot Marvel, a chorus girl, most convincingly, showing real artistry in her make-up and costumes. Leonard Paris as the hand-rubbing minister brought forth many laughs, unintentional in the majority. Robert Fee played a most outstanding part as Bishop Carton. He surprised and delighted the audience with the maturity of his acting and appearance. His wife, Grace Carton, was played charmingly by Josephine Wininger. Bill Drumm, Tom Hastings, a loud speaker press agent, managed to shock everybody and especially Mrs. Barrington, Dick’s mother, interpreted with much dignity and understanding by Martha Marsh. James Connelly acted the Butler Watts, with a most convincing "high-hat,” while Ivron Farmer as the chauffer, Harry Hagerty as the gardener, Jennie Bell Bloom as Annie, the maid, and Bernice Drumm, as Maggie, the Irish cook, all succeeded in difficult character parts. Simpson and Jones, particularly obnoxious policemen, sported the derby and the stogie and provoked much laughter. c5 t3ir£ie? ATHLETICS X I HAGigANJ X THE ATHLETIC COACHES RAYMOND JOLLY Basketball Coach FLOYD RAISOR Assistant Basketball Coach 1929 ■ 7—r FOOTBALL 1928-1929 FOOTBALL THE season for our team began as usual, at the training camp, Croslcy. Pete Vaughn of Wabash College was the chief coach. Gaumy Neal worked the linemen. Other coaches were: Julius and Goldsbcrry of Shortridgc, Phillips of Goshen, Bow from Washington High at Indianapolis, Walter Fisher, and Raymond Jolly of Muncie. At the field day held the last week of the camp, points were given for passing for distance, passing for accuracy, punting for distance, drop-kicking for accuracy, one hundred, fifty, and ten yard dashes in football suits. Red Myers of Central made the most points. Muncie was awarded the silver cup for winning the field day. The Bearcats are noted for upsetting dope, usually by routing teams that have been picked to win, but, during the 1928-1929 season they upset the dope in both directions, losing to weaker teams and defeating the strong outfit. During the season the Bearcats won five games and lost four. Muncie’s points total 63 against 71 for the opponents. The first game was called September 22 at the new recreational field. The Bearcats, playing a poor game, were defeated by Clinton 6 to 0. In a non-conference game with Newcastle, September 29, the Bearcats showed improvement. The score was 12 to 6 in Muncie’s favor. Muncie played its first game with Linton October 6 on their field. O. McAllister saved the day by making the final marker in the last quarter of the play. The game ended 10 to 6 in favor of the Bearcats. The game with the Marion Giants was a part of the dedication ceremonies of the new Ball Recreation Field, October 13. The game was close; it resulted in the Purple and White having a one-point lead. The score was 13 to 12. October 20 Technical of Indianapolis furnished the opposition. The game was a struggle. The Techmen, who were too much for the Bearcats, won the game 9 to 0. October 27, the Bearcats journeyed to Wabash to defeat the Hill-climbers 20 to 6. Mishawaka, one of the strongest foes that the Bearcats played this  meiciAN) y x x y y year, met the Bearcats on a muddy field at Mishawaka, November 3. The Cavemen proved to be stronger than the cats. They defeated the Bearcats 13 to 0. The game with the Tinplatcrs of Elwood was played on November 10, as a part of the Armistice Day celebration. The field was a sea of mud. The game ended 13 to 2 in Elwood’s favor. The last game of the 1928 season was played with Evansville, November 17 at Muncie. Evansville was defeated by the Muncie eleven 6 to 0. This game was the last for several of Muncie’s players who will be graduated next June: Leaky, Litchfield, Fowlkes, Alonzo McAllister, and Meyers. : fS29 HACIC.AX ' ,:)t WRESTLING Muncie 6 Wabash 32 Muncie 7l i Bedford 2ll 2 Muncie 16 Bedford 22 Muncie 8 Bloomington 21 Muncie 10 Bloomington 27 fUNCIE placed fifth in the state wrestling tournament. Ludington and Leakey went to the finals, Ludington winning second place in the 165-pound, and Leakey winning second place in the heavy-weight class; Barteau, wrestling in the semi-finals, won third place in the 115-pound class. TRACK J HE 1928 Bearcat track crew, coached by Walter Fisher, was one of the best that has represented the school in many years. Among the most outstanding accomplishments of the season were the lowering of the state century event—the 100-yard dash—from 10 seconds to 9.9 seconds, by Willie Fowlkes; the setting of a new national half-mile relay record, time 1:31, by Fowlkes, Graham, Swift, and Johnson, and the winning of the Greencastle relays meet ahead of such teams as Alexandria, Bosse of Evansville, Greencastle and others. The purple squad placed second in the sectional meet, fourth in the state meet, and fourth in the Big Ten meet. Tech was the only school to take a dual meet from Muncie. Dedication of New Vocational and Physical Education Building December 6, 1928  THE 1928 -29 BASKETBALL SEASON A 1.THOUGH Raymond Jolly’s Bearcat nctters were defeated by the strong Washington quintet in the first round of the state finals meet, and hence did not retain Hoosier championship honors for 1929, the team went through one of the most successful seasons in Muncie High School’s basketball career — successful not only because of the large percentage of games won and the third consecutive capture of the North Central "Big Ten” Conference title, but also for the wide-spread interest in the game itself, for the good sportsmanship displayed by both players and fans, and for the great increase in attendance, made possible by the completion of the new field-house. In the opening game on November 23rd, played against Hartford City in the Ball Gymnasium, the Bearcats made a fair showing, defeating Hartford City, which had begun its season several weeks before, by the score of 19-16. Washington, also with several games to its credit, toppled the Purple and White in an overtime affair, 36-32, in the second game of the season. After taking the Huntington Vikings, to the tune of a 29-23 score, the Bearcat squad made ready to receive Coach Staggs men on December 7th, in the new fieldhouse, just completed. The howling Indians, thirsting to revenge their last-minute defeat in the quarter-finals of last year’s tournament, were snatched by the scalp-lock and neatly disposed of, 35-24, in Muncic’s first exhibition of real basketball. The game was played before a capacity crowd of 8,000, gathered for the dedication of the long-needed structure. With Christmas drawing near, the Jollymcn entered upon the first of four games to be played within two weeks with the four most feared teams on the schedule, and, playing true to form, outplayed and outpointed Newcastle’s Green and White warriors, Muncie’s hereditary foes, 22-13. Next, Glen Curtis’ netters from Martinsville came to Muncie, to go down before the Purple and White, 29-21. The outcome of the game was never in doubt. Then, the Friday after Christmas, the Bedford Stonecutters, the only team the Bearcats met throughout the season which they were not favored to de- feat, welcomed the squad to their fair city, and in a forty-minute affair took the ’Cats to town by the margin of six points, 43-37. This was the first game in three years in which Muncie was outpointed from the field. Howling and tearing, the Jollymen tore into Everett Case’s All-Indiana Hot Dogs from Frankfort, now state champs, and, after a hectic affair in which the score was eight times tied, emerged victorious, 40-39. Francis Reed sank a long one from the center of the floor in the last minute of play to win for Muncie. Confident, after this wonderful battle, the Bearcats came jauntily onto the hardwood to romp through Morton of Richmond’s Red Devils, who had, to date, the inspiring record of two games won and eight games lost. Some forty minutes later they stared dazedly at the score-board, the reverberations of the final gun ringing in their cars, to sec placarded in bold white characters: Richmond, 35; Muncie, 3 3. There was no mercy shown the next night; for the Alices from Vincennes, who last year upset the ’Cat in mid-season, were completely annihilated, with the final score 32 to 18. Cliff Wells’ Loganberries were the next to tumble before the Purple and White. After fighting the Logansport quintet on even terms during the first half, the Bearcats forged through to win 40-28. Kokomo fell before Muncie, 3 3-24, in an uninteresting contest in which the Bearcats' lead was never threatened. In the next four games the ’Cats romped through Lebanon, Marion, Rochester, and Jefferson of Lafayette with the scores 33-27, 47-24, 34-20, and 23-18, respectively. Lebanon’s team was rangy, but could not stand up before the Purple and White machine. Marion, which had the week before crushed Martinsville, weakened by the suspension of its star players, 39-11, did not offer the opposition expected. The game with the Rochester Zebras cinched Muncie’s hold on North Central Conference title. Although the Jollymen still had a clash with Hooker’s Trojans from Newcastle, they led the field, win or lose. The bucking of the Lafayette Bronchos was not violent enough to even jostle such experienced horsemen as the Bearcats. With the tournament three weeks distant, the Green and White quintet from the Rose City came to Muncic with 2,000 fellow-townsmen to repay Muncic for its former 22-13 defeat. But the Jolly-men were inprcgnablc in defense, and invincible in offense. Revealing state championship form they whirled through the Hookermen to pile up a 41-25 victory. In the return tilt w-ith Marion, Muncie chalked up its largest score of the season, 51 points, while the Taub-coached crew ran up 3 5. South Side of Fort Wayne, on their diminutive playing floor, almost gave the ’Cats too much to chew in the last scheduled game, holding them to a one-point margin, 36-35, which was gained in the last 20 seconds of play by a long one from Swift. Then came the tournament------ Beginning with a 68-23 victory over Harrison Tow’nship, the Purple machine advanced through the sectional, and on into the regional, to emerge regional champion with a score of 30-19 over Middletown. Only in the Eaton and Winchester games did the Bearcats falter, being held in each case to a six-point win. The scores were: Sectional — Muncic, 68; Harrison Township, 23. Muncie, 25; Eaton, 19. Muncic, 66; DeSoto, 18. Regional — Muncie, 26; Winchester, 20. Muncic, 30; Middletown, 19. After that came the game with Washington, w’ith the giant Dcjernct towering black and grim beneath his own basket, to snatch out time and again at the flying ball, and shove it effortlessly through the hoop with the machine-like precision of an automaton; with our boys fighting, fighting hard, but unable to make the connections with the goal which meant victory; with the Muncic stands yelling, hoarsely, "Fight, team! Fight! Fight! Fight! —oh, FIGHT!” But the whistle blew', and the game was over and lost, and the crowds went home. The Bcarkittens, composed of second-string men, had a successful year also, meeting the strongest secondary teams in the state, and losing but two games.GIRLS’ BASKETBALL IRLS’ basketball this year was ended March 28, at the annual Play Day. Several games were played during the season, but none of these were inter-scholastic games. Bernice Drumm and Vivian Hughes, as co-heads of basketball, had charge of the hardwood activities. Several soccer games were played last fall at McCulloch Park. However, practice was ended abruptly on account of the bad weather and wet playing ground. Norma Conger, head of soccer, directed this sport. ■1029 •; “7— -7-V—  PROPHECY OF CLASS OF ’29 Y NLY eleven years from that memorable day on which we, the seniors of 1929, had forsaken high school for the greater things of life, I set out for New York for the purpose of tracing the careers of some of my fellow-graduates. As I got out of the train, I noticed a sign near the station which read, "Hutchings’ Hot-Hound Hut.” Being somewhat hungry , I made my way to the place. In the midst of one of the dogs I recognized the waitress as Irma Good. After a long chat, she told me that Harold Hutchings was the owner of the place and that Blanche Bunner worked there also. I asked her to direct me to a good hotel near the station, and she told me how to get to the Krosse-Armes, New York’s newest and classiest. Scarcely had I gained entrance to the Krosse-Armes when two bell-hops, whom I recognized as Nick Mentis and Dale Roach, started fighting over my grips; but when they became aware of my identity they both dropped them with a thud. Infuriated, the manager came to stop the commotion, but when he neared me, he too stopped in his tracks, for it was Murray McDavitt. After many greetings, Murray led me to the desk where George Silence was the clerk. I was given a room on the ninety-eighth story of the hotel and was taken up in the elevator by another member of our class, Wayne Finley. After a short rest I had dinner with Murray in the main dining room, where Mary Bennington was in charge. Mary told me that Jennie Bell Bloom was a maid at the same hotel. After dinner we went into the lobby and bought cigars from Doris Fell. Murray insisted that I attend the theater with him that night. We were greeted at the door by Bob Cochrun, doorman, whose lusty salutations were reiterated just inside by the ticket-taker, Ruth Edwards. Ruth took us to the manager, Ray White, and after we had talked for a long time with him, Edith Crist ushered us to our seats. Edith told us that Alice Coals was also an usher and that Morton Pazol was the owner of the chain of theaters of which this one was a member. The feature of the evening was a talking picture with Dorothy Brown and Ivron Farmer, and a personal appearance of Dorothy. After the performance, we went back stage for a chat with Dorothy, who told us that besides her and Ivron, Gwendolyn Hamilton, Martha Perdieu, and Albert Schram were engaged in acting; that Norman Harris was a famous producer; Chester Newman, a director; Dale Poffenbarger, a photographer; Mary Louisa Garrison and Fred McClellan, voice specialists, and Alex McGalliard, Leonard Potter, and Robert Sharp, electrical technicians. The next day Murray conducted me in his car on a sight-seeing tour about the city; but before we had gone two miles we were arrested for speeding by Hubert Nay, a traffic cop. Even after Hubert recognized us he made us come to the station. In the courtroom, Tom Hyatt was judging a divorce case. Ralph Livingston was the attorney for the defense, Earl Barlowe was the sergeant, Mahlon McCammon, the bailiff, and John McClellan, the jury foreman. After the trial we all had a long talk, and Murray and I escaped our charge. We next dropped into a barber shop where George Snyder was head barber, and John Laughlin was his assistant. After a shave, a hair-cut, and a long talk, we were manicured by Margaret Bechtel and Edith Johnson. They told us that Tierney’s Tea Tabernacle, which was just across the street, was run by Julia Tierney, and that she employed as the waitresses Ruby Wray, Marccna Allison, Mary Huddleston, Virginia Rankin, and Mary Ruth Winebrenner. Wc left the barber shop and drove a short distance to the Ostcrhoff Building. We found that Harold Ostcrhoff owned the square, which was built by Dale Mitchell, contractor. In the building was an Automat Book Shop run by Helen Williams and Lois Thornburg. After we had made ourselves known to the proprietors they told us that most of their best sellers came from the publishing house of French and Judy. Philip and Bob, our old classmates, were the heads, and Sara Chalfant was the script reader. Some of the books were Esther Conger’s The Lillie White Cot, Marilouise Green’s How To Be Thrilled Though Thirty, one by Catharine Phillips on How To Lie Intelligently; The Modern Muse of Poetry, an autobiography by Helene Hawk, and a Pulitzer prize novel by Bob Waldorf. On the next floor of the building, they told us Belva Huey ran an Automat Eat Shop, and was assisted by Mildred Hudson. Bernice Drumm was the chef and Herbert Helms was dishwasher. They told us also that Charles Fisher was manager of the Northwestern Insurance Company in the same building, and that he employed David Curd, Ray Lightfoot, and Wendell Pierce as salesmen, and Mary Ellen Elmore as stenographer. Our next journey was to a dime store nearby. Andrew Sipe, the manager, was overjoyed at seeing us, and made us known to his assistant. Gene Hopping, and his clerks, Margaret Carmichael, Virginia Irwin, Mary Wallace, Charlinc Nibargcr, Martha Coffman, and Lola Mae Martin, with whom we talked over old times. We went for lunch to a cafeteria about a square away. Pauline Staley and Wilburta Webster were the proprietors; Mary Stctter, the cashier, and Anna Lois Wallace and Virginia Tucker, the waitresses. They told us that Virginia Turner and Myrtle Yates were running a beauty parlor, and that Veda White assisted them. Murray next took me to a large hospital where he said I could get a line on many more of our graduates. We talked to Bob Zimmerman, the head surgeon, who told us that Ralph Mixell and Ernest Elliot were internes, and that Vera Frances Rozelle, head of nurses, had under her Dorothy Beath, Montrew Isenhart, Margaret Rector, and Dorothy Sheilenbarger. He told us also that Eloise Bird was in school at Brynn Mawr, on a scholarship, and that Jane Smelser was a dean there, and Margaret White, a teacher. He said that Reginald May was the owner of a Bowery Cafe where Charles Brady was the bouncer and Nadine Myers the pianist, and that Bob Full was a professional hobo. Wc next visited the House of Bowman and Garrett, interior decorating establishment. Arlene Bowman and Grace Garrett were the heads, Philora Schuster the buyer, and Gladys McWhirt, Eleanor Sadler, and Clara A. King were on their staff. At a bank in Harlem we found Willie Foulkes, president; Geneva Curd was the bookkeeper, Lois Taylor the cashier, and Alonzo McAllister the teller. They told us that O’Dell Grant was dean of men and Gladys Sims dean of women at Tuskegee College, and that Addie Shelton taught Latin there. We then went to the editorial offices of The New York Sun and talked to George Gentry, editor. On his staff, he said, were Daphne DePoy, proof reader; Dorothy Downs, editorialist; Mary Jane Easton, society reporter; Fred Harvey, sport writer; Lloyd Jarrell, humorist, Fred Meeker, reporter; and John Pence, business manager. George told us  also that James Connelly owned a haberdashery, where Horace Martin and Don Duval clerked, and Mary J. Hoover was cashier. After dinner at the hotel, Murray and I went to the Ziegfield Follies. Charles Phillips and Dorothy Alvey were starred, with Harry Hagerty and Vivien Livingston furnishing comedy relief. After the performance we went to a night club where Eunice Brinson was hostess and Virginia Garner, Lorraine Canaday, and Ora McCutcheon were dancers. In the orchestra, which was led by Evan Combs, were Charles Mixell, trombonist, and Ray Cranor, cornetist. The next day we had dinner at Murray’s club, the Ritzbitz. Tom Hastings was president and Howard Largent general secretary, while Ralph Carmichael was doorman at the clubhouse. That afternoon I took a train for home, satisfied that in only two days I had traced the careers of many of our graduating class, and hopeful that in a few years I might look up the rest. On the train I met another member of the class of ’29, Bob Barnet, who was travelling for a hair tonic company of which Fred Kccsacr was president. He told me that Emery Skinner was running a showboat on the Mississippi and that Mary Catherine Garr and Charles Davis were in the troupe as dancer and animal trainer, respectively. Bob told me also that Carolyn Brunson was a portrait painter’s model in Greenwich Village. It was ten years later that I had occasion to cross the "puddle.” I was taken to New York in a Zippy-Zeppelin piloted by Alford Heath, who told me that Donald Reed was the owner of a chain of Zippy-Zeppelin transportation companies throughout the United States. He said that Reed also employed Layton Doster and Paul Lowery as pilots, and Nimrod Good and Richard Rankin as mechanics. I arrived on the roof of the Krosse-Armes Sunday morning in time to go with Murray to the Hyde Park Church. Francis Black was the pastor and Mary Bond a soloist with the choir. After the sermon, Francis told us that Ralph Keesaer was the pastor of a Methodist church in Boston. That afternoon we went to a branch library near the Krosse-Armes, where Marian Hutto, as head librarian, was assisted by Evelyn Tilford, Thelma Wilkinson, and Carrie Chamness. Martha Louise Newport was in charge of the children’s department. They told us that Kate Hofcr had become Governor of Wyoming; that Helen Ncwbold was in a marathon dancing contest in California, and that Ruth Leeper and Nellie Ncwlin were staging a sister act on Broadway. Since I was not to sail until Monday evening, we went that morning to a point on the Hudson not many miles from the city where William Long was conducting a floating university. His professors were Harry Cartwright, professor of insectology; Ralph Erwin, sociology; Lintner Clark, chemistry; Amy Morris, English; and Margaret Gaskill, mathematics. They told us that Lynn Hazzard and Joseph Bock had gone into the automobile manufacturing business with Frank Litchfield as draftsman; that James  Myers was playing professional football; that Harold Cosby was an undertaker in Boston, and that Charles Picroni was a broker employing Charles Reece as clerk and Veda Radabaugh as secretary. That evening I sailed for Europe and was pleasantly surprised to find that the captain of the ship was Ray Dowling. He took me to Leslie Titus, the first mate; Forrest Finney, the steward; Wade Kerr, the purser; and Ruth Chapman and Clara King, stewardesses, all of whom promised to help make my trip enjoyable. The next morning I recognized several of a group of people on board as members of my class. They were Beulah Graham, Marion Leakey, George Maple, and Ralph Satter-lee, representing America in the Olympian games. Lillian Lundbcrg and Adrian White, their trainers, told me that Beulah and Marion would be placed in the 100-yard dash, that George starred in the high jump, and that Ralph represented swimming. I next recognized a classily dressed person as Walter Trissell, who, when he realized my identity, told me that he was on his way to Paris. His valet, Fred Allison, told me that Walter was a national diplomat and that Mary Rector was his secretary. A stately young woman with pince-nez next approached me and made herself known as Marian Bilby. She told me that she was bound for Europe in search of material for a new romantic novel. Marian took me to a women whom I recognized as Lucille Devoe, but she was reintroduced to me as the Countess of Deauville. She knew me at once and told me of her titled marriage. 0 Bernard Freund, who was on his way to Oxford on a Rhodes scholarship, also recognized me and started talking over high school days with Marian, Lucille, and me. All four of us went to dinner together, and after dinner we went in search of other classmates who, they told me, were on board. The first one we met was Elizabeth Huffman, who said she was going abroad to purchase antique furniture for her employer, Esther Guthrie, who had become a connoisseur. We next saw Irene Moody, who told us that she was going to Siam to be a missionary. She told us that Sara Props was editor of Vogue, back in America, and that Leona Powers was an illustrator for the same magazine. Martha Ann Ogle was the next person we met. She told us that she was an evangelist and was set on reforming the world. She told us also that Florence Reynard and Lillian Schram were partners in a date agency at an American college and that Dorothy Sciple was a government meteorologist. Grover Voyles made himself known to us as the United States Ambassador to France, and told us that Paul Wilhelm was director of the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra and that James Wallace owned a candy shop in New' Orleans. We met Ralph Pence also, who had a large tailoring establishment in Pittsburgh and was on his way to Paris for advance styles. He told us that Bob Tolan was a famous astronomer and that Philip Underwood was his right-hand man. He told us also that Alton Wade and Glen Wolfe had formed the clothing establishment of Wade and Wolfe. That night, all the members of the class of ’29 aboard the ship made whoopee in the ship’s cabin. It took us only a day to cross the ocean in the 1945 steamship. Immediately upon landing, all bound for Paris were transported in airplanes. In a few hours we were in Paris, and Grover, who had promised to conduct me about the ctiy, took me at once to the capitol where I was presented by Regina Barbieux, the French Premiere’s yes-man, with a crown of laurels because my name, too, was Paris. The first place we went was called Nelsone Nifte Nooke, a dress shop whose proprietresses were Rosalyn Nelson and Emma Williams. They made us known to their mannequins, Ellen Nichols, Virginia Clouse, Bernice Curts, and LaVercia Fields, and their designers, Virginia Pearson and Martha Bordncr. They told us that Annabcllc Kabrick had married a millionaire and was Paris’ best-dressed woman and that Harriet Rouse was now a marquise and that she employed as governess for her children, Garnet Rees. Not far from Nelsone Nifte Nooke was a sign which read: "Cranor et Masters, Printers Extraordinaires.” We made for the shop and found it was a printing establishment owned by Harry Cranor and Harold Masters and that their secretary was Ruth Elliot. They told us that Marjorie Shroyer had become a nun, John Walburn had a dancing studio in Greenwich Village, and that John Wallace manufactured cigarettes in an immense factory near Paris. After lunch, Grover took me to L’Ecole Pour Les Enfants, a kindergarten run by Evelyn Ramsey. Evelyn employed as teachers Laura Wilkinson, Wilma Clark, Katha-ryne Denny, and Mary Poffenbarger, while Keefer Crawley was her attendance officer. Evelyn told us that Madalyn Parker was Paris’ most famous magazine editor, that Josephine Wyninger had written two universally accepted histories of France, and that Marciel and Martha Worl were faking a Siamese Twin act in theaters all over Europe. On a street corner not more than a block away we heard a French Salvation Army hitting up a tune. Investigation showed us that Lowell Stephens was the head of the group; Lorraine Cox and Mildred Gallimore were singers, and Julia Moore was the tambourinist. They told us that Raymond Irelan, Donold Knccht, Luther Miller, and Charles Platt had joined the Marines and were in China. After dinner Grover and I went to L’Opcra de Russia. The leading parts were sung by Louise Fisher and Bob Fee, while two girls from our class, Jama Freeland and Dorothy Jane Pfeiffer, were in the ballet. The symphony orchestra was composed entirely of women, with Martha Marsh at the piano and Frances Dean, the violinist. The careers of all my classmates had been traced and I felt that the time I had spent had been profitable; so I bade them all goodbye and went in search of material for another novel. LEONARD PARIS, Prophet. PROGRESS OF THE CLASS TO go through four years, looking only ahead, little noting the inevit-1 able changes Time brings about, then to be called upon suddenly to look backward for a space, the view is scarcely recognizable. No other small period of life packs so much development into it as docs the high school days. Only four short years ago the class of ’29 came into 324 as freshmen. This position was then considered an inglorius one, and they worked hard to become sophomores in the fall of 1926. The next year an important step in their high school career was taken, when they came into 306 under the sponsorship of Miss Jamieson. Don Knecht was elected president. The class gave a circus dance before Christmas, and, later, another dance at the Hotel Roberts, the ballroom being decorated to represent a Japanese garden. Leonard Paris, versatile member, composed a new school song. From all reports, the play, You and , was one of the best of junior performances. Last autumn brought the freshmen of ’25 into 206 as seniors, in charge of Misses Siegwart and Jamieson. The first activity was the nomination dinner at which the candidates gave their acceptance speeches. The results of the election were: Tom Hastings, president; John Pence, vice-president; Vivien Livingston, secretary-treasurer. A memorable event of this year was the dedication of the new gymnasium. The senior class was in charge of refreshments at the Marion game, and received fifty per cent of the returns from sales. The advisory periods were made more interesting for seniors by monthly programs. The class presented the extremely popular play. The Palsy, and also succeeded in giving 206 a new picture. It was in June that the class left Central, four years of progress behind it, and remembering well its motto: "Failure to prepare is preparation to fail.” JOSEPHINE WININGER, Class Historian. SEPTEMBER 10. School opens. Munsonian Hay Ride. 11. Fifteen-minute periods. Mr. Hastings says, "Big biznus!” 12. Down to work! Everyone takes his roll call seat. 14. Awful hot! Everyone out in front. 17. John McClellan arrives C.O.D. on his crutches. 19. Tryouts for yell leaders. Mr. Martin leads a yell. 20. Miss Cammack moves Kate Hofer for the third time the fifth period. 25. Medical examination! Say a-h-h, now. Your heart's all right — no, it’s not broken! Next. 26. Lloyd Jarrell engaged in a game of marbles on the front sidewalk this noon with Dave Galliher. What will these boys do next? 27. Senior nominations for officers. 28. Senior dinner. Oh, those quaking candidates! 29. Bearcats beat Newcastle 12-6. Eighth game we have beat them. OCTOBER 1. Voting on Boys’ Pep Club candidates. Munsonian campaign. A bigger and better paper. 2. Senior election. Tom Hastings, president. 5. Harry Hagerty out in front with a pink silk babyhood on. Mildred Spurgeon sweeps the gutter. Oh, how these worms do love to work! 5. Dave White is junior president. 6. Bearcats played Linton. Beat ’em, 10-6. 9. Miss O’Harra finds Leonard Paris cancelling names in sociology class. 13. We beat Marion, 13-12. Dedication of Ball Memorial Field. Band parades and forms an "M.” 17. Dramatic Club party at Dragon’s Den. Vachel Lindsey, the great American poet, recites for the pupils in chapel. School out for teachers’ institute! 20. Bearcats play Tech of Indianapolis. We let them have it at 7-0. 22. Tryouts for Dramatic Club play. Honor Bright. 24. Report cards for the first six weeks. Senior chapel. 26. Chapel for celebration of Navy Day. Oh, those good-looking ossifers! All the girls sit in the front row. Pep Club Mixer in gym. 30. Dr. Nicely spoke at the senior chapel given by Mrs. Beall’s advisory class. His last speech at C. H. S. NOVEMBER 2. Tickets sold for art exhibit and tea given by art department. 5. Magician sales campaign. 7. Armistice day chapel. Reverend Everson is speaker. 8. Sophomore tea. How many lumps? Lemon ? 11. Senior pictures started. 13. Season tickets for basketball games being sold. 14. Boys leading in Magician campaign!15. We downed Evansville 6-0. Oh, what nize gooy mud! Our last football game. 16. Pep Club boys paint town and get in dutch. 19. Snow! Oh, now we can make snowballs! Results of Magician campaign announced. Boys’ team wins. Lloyd Jarrell sold 85 annuals. 20. Senior advisory chapel. Dr. Sayers speaks. 21. Senior mock election! 22. Snowball fight. Pep Club boys wash the town after having painted it last week. 23. Pep chapel. Our first basketball game! We won, 19-16. Yea, Bearcats! 24. Bearcats vs. Washington. Score 36-32 in favor of Washington. 27. Dauber Dinner for pledges. Pep Club Mixer. 29. Thanksgiving! M-m-m — turkey!! 30. Bearcats beat Huntington 29-23. Last game at Ball Gym. DECEMBER 2. Magician sales banquet. Say, when do we eat? 4. Report Cards! Oh, those down-hearted expressions! Why can’t teachers be big-hearted? 6. Our first game in new gym. Bearcats downed Indians 35-24. Pep Club gives pageant. President Bryan from I. U. speaks at dedication. 9. Tickets on sale for junior play and Senior Yuletide Jubilee. 13. Junior play, hi the Next Room. Shrieks! Oh, he’s murdered! 14. Sociology students go to insane hospital at Indianapolis. 17. DeMolay Dance. Virgil Club Xmas Party. 18. Fourth boy-built house open for inspection. 21. We play Newcastle, and beat ’em. Out for two weeks’ vacation. See ya next year! 22. Miss Haylor marries. And they’ll live happily ever after! JANUARY 7. Back at work! What did Santa bring you? Did you have a good time at the dances? 8. Senior play, The Patsy, is chosen by committee. Dauber sleigh ride. 9. Senior class elects poet, prophet, and historian. 16. Cast chosen for senior play. Dorothy Alvey and Murray McDavitt got leads. 18. Junior dance. Bearcats played Logans-port. Beat ’em 40-28. 21. A snowball fight! Children, children! Won’t you ever grow up? 23. Newswriting tryouts. 25. Bearcats play Lebanon. Munsonian staff dinner. Grades! End of semester. Friendship Club bookstore opened. 28. Full-time classes! Oh, Mr. Martin, you’re so hard-hearted! FEBRUARY 5. Dauber Alumni Dinner. 8. Senior play, The Patsy. Went over plenty big!13. Lincoln-Memorial chapel. Fred McClellan speaks. 12. Newswriting class visits the Muncic Star. Whazzat? 15. We walloped Newcastle, 41-25. 21. Dramatic Club tryouts. "Mary had a little lamb--------” 27. Bernard Chambers and Oscar Budd held a contest to see who could cram his car the fullest. MARCH 8. Pep chapel. Mr. Martin asked if it would be our last. That remains to be seen. Yea, Bearcats! 9. Bearcats waded through the Regional. Yea, Muncie! On to Indianapolis! 11. Magician staff dedication meeting. Book dedicated to future Muncie High School. It’s gonna be a skyscraper! 12. The chimneys came off the church today. With our supervision the work is going along fine. Yes, yes, if we didn’t have our eyes on them all the time they —I mean we’d get some work done! Senior advisory' chapel. Dr. Everson told us all about aviation. Now we’re all up in the air! 13. It rained! Oh, how it rained! More and more sweat shirts! This Muncie gang is so hot—they need ’em. Grades! Tragedy! 14. Only one more day ’til the State Tournament. Whoops! 15. State Tournament. Bearcats lose to Hatchets. Vacation. 27. A couple of pledges enjoyed a game of tiddiewinks on the front sidewalk this noon. Oh, girls, the boys are getting so-o refined! 29. Pep Club dance! Whoopie! Big Time! APRIL 1. April Fool edition of Munsonian. Many' teachers killed by machine guns! Miss Lentz and Miss Hutzel in jail. 7. Sunday School held in Central’s classrooms. MAY 10. Junior-Senior Prom. 15. A. A. U. W. Girls’ chapel. Reasons for being educated: You can spank more efficiently; you can recite poetry while you wash dishes. 31. Senior dance. JUNE 2. Baccalaureate. 3. Latin banquet. 5. Commencement. 6. Senior picnic. SENIOR SONG (Tune of "Happy Days anil Lonely Nights" words by Edith Christ) Verse Our memory takes to The wonderful days we knew While we were students true In Muncie High. And when we bid our goodbyes We’ll leave you with tear-dimmed eyes We realize We must go on, Oh, classmates! Chorus With the parting of the ways We’ll be leaving happy days To travel Life’s Highways. It matters not what ’er we do. We must bid goodbye to you And turn to things all new. But anywhere we wander Your mem’ry will linger yet. We’ve all learned how to love you And never will forget That there’s no class one-half so fine As that dear old class of mine — The Class of Twenty-nine.  YOUR STORY IN PICTURE — LEAVES NOTHING UNTOLD  Grades vary in school work. We have only the best grades of coal. Our Dana, Marr’s Hill, and Campbell’s Creek Coal oAre Winners They get the AYES! And like the good student, They are on the honor roll. PHONES 786 and 787 Ben Largent Coal Company Liberty and Second Sts. Jry 3k Iu 7IRST SMuncie Merchants AssociationThe Bakers of Better Bread Singer’s Bakery Office of Kit sc! man Brothers South Council Street Jitselman Brothers, manufacturers of wire fence and other products, is one of the city’s oldest institutions. The company was founded in 1883 at Ridgeville, Indiana, and moved to Muncie in 1900. A year later they built their own modern wire mill, one of the finest equipped plants in the country, where all of the wire used in the construction of Kitselman Fence is manufactured. Kitselman Brothers today occupj' an unique and enviable position as America’s oldest fence manufacturers. As pioneers in the industry, they have been responsible for many of the improvements in fence making machinery as well as the finished product. All of Kitselman products are sold direct to the consumer. Their customers now number more than a million. Their products are used throughout the United States and Canada, and in Mexico, South America, India, England, Norway, Australia, Central Europe, and South America. In addition to farm, poultry and lawn fence, Kitselman Brothers market gates, steel posts, barbed wire, roofing, and paints. The most recent addition to their local plant is the attractive and spacious new office building pictured above. X A X X. t nAGigAN J X X X X Party Favors A New Boor Beautiful Stationery Greeting Cards School Supplies IVhat will you hare? (XT is a far cry from party favors to school Qy supplies, but Penzel has them both — and all that goes between. Interested, courteous service makes purchasing a pleasure. Penzeus Book Store 211 South Walnut Street Muncie, Indiana X x X x X x X¥ T i nAGICIAN1'! V THE PRIDE OF MUNCIE THE HOME OF TALKING PICTURES and the finest achievements in silent PHOTO-DRAMAS OUR SCREEN SPEAKS STRAND AND STAR THEATRES DIRECTION FITZPATRICK-McELROY COMPANY OF CHICAGO[Hagi'cianI e X X CTZoRTY years ago the Ball Brothers Com-J pany 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, arc 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.” c all Brothers Company  HE Muncie Chamber of Commerce felici- tates the class of 1929 and extends cordial greetings. This class has distinguished itself in many ways, glorifying and magnifying the honor and pride of Muncie High School. May its members constantly and continuously keep uppermost in mind the proud heritage of Muncie and strive for its advancement. Chamber of Commerce Building Muncie, Indiana  V V CTIAGICIAN] X X DUTY It is the duty of every student of Central High to strive to create and maintain a high standard of clean living, clean sports, and clean scholarship. In the privilege of serving you we recognize a duty to serve you well. The quality of our service is proof that we take this duty seriously. Vogue Cleaners Earl Lake Sampson at Eighth Bert Gubbins Telephone 2090 1929 • X 1 HACICIANl X” X CD looRest bed springs for sleep! They are fso constructed that one relaxes perfectly and derives the supreme benefit from his slumber. If you want to go to sleep happy and wake up happy and refreshed, give yourself a gift of MooRest Springs, the product of The Moore Company, one of Muncie’s chief manufacturing concerns for more than seventeen years. X A X 1 -rr92S ;) X X — C utomobile y abric J roducts Seat Covers :: Tire Covers Top Recovers :: Side Curtains Sun Curtains :: Awnings Winter Enclsures THOMAS UPIIOLSTERED LIVING ROOM FURNITURE Thomas Auto Top Company Muncie, Indiana Since James K. Polk was President the name HEM1NGRAY has been synonymous with good glass products. 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 COMPANY Established 1848yf y?( nACICIANS The Photographs IN THIS ANNUAL ARE BY THE Neiswanger Studiox x ? g»£iAiNn IVhat College? IVhat Course? j The Indianapolis College of Pharmacy j Has twenty-five years of honorable history. Has membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. Has the largest enrollment of any college of pharmacy in Indiana. Has a three-year course for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. Has a four-year course for the degree of Bachelor of Science. Has unusual advantages for student self-support. Has a greater demand for Pharmacists and Chemists than its graduates can supply. SEND FOR CATALOG 800 East Market Street Indianapolis, Indiana BUSINESS AND ITS OPPORTUNITIES Business is big — it probably calls for more young people who are definitely trained than any other human endeavor. Because of its numerous demands and great responsibilities, it naturally abounds in splendid opportunities. One of the best, quickest, and most certain routes to one of these desirable positions in business is via the business college. Many of our most successful business men and women got their start in this way. Make the necessary preparation and our Free Employment Department will aid you in getting well located This is the INDIANA BUSINESS COLLEGE with schools at Muncie, Anderson, Marion, Logansport, Kokomo, Columbus, Lafayette, Richmond, Vincennes, and Indianapolis — Ora E. Butz, President. For Budget of Information and Full Particulars, see, write, or telephone J. T. PICKF.RILL, Manager MUNCIE BUSINESS COLLEGE Corner of Charles and Walnut Street Telephone 255 _____—--------------- .------------—-------------------- h ' XP XjJ Xp V (KAGiciAm x’ X cJ [ation -cRpbinson, Printers 426 East Howard Street Telephone 854 "PRINT TO PLEASE’ Compliments of Gill Clay Pot Company MUNCIE POTTERIES X" x Y y t h gipANJ x X x x COMPLIMENTS Muncie Malleable Foundry Company MALLEABLE IRON CASTINGS AND PATTERNS ■ i —--------------———------------------------------------------------—----------------+ i DISCARD FROM WEAKNESS STRENGTHEN YOUR BUSINESS HAND Time flies. Conditions change. High-geared production machinery has chased its slower, antiquated brother to the scrap heap. Now, seemingly unproductive modern office furniture lifts its head to be recognized. Old offices, assemblages of misfit pieces, arc rapidly giving way to Standardized Fine Office Suites which stimulate executives to more constructive thinking and planning. Fine Office Suites arc indicative of home comfort and freedom, harmonious in appearance and feeling. I.ikc well-groomed men they inspire confidence in ability and organization. They promote Good Will and have a definite share in the sales work. A fine business office — private or gcntral office — is visible evidence of success. It establishes credit, builds prestige and a feeling of responsibility — factors necessary to the growth of any organization. It encourages friendship, one of the foundations of any sale. The company that employs scientific sales methods never overlooks the favorable mental impressions to be created where no effort, only a little thoughtfulness, is necessary. A fine business offiicc is a sound business investment. For executives whose present-day success has outgrown their carlicr-day surroundings, the Boyce Office Engineering Service creates ensembles of gracious dignity — stately, rich and correct in every detail. Such complete office ensembles are outward expressions of success — symbols of achievement. BUSINESS EQUIPMENT DIVISION A. E. BOYCE COMPANY MANUFACTURERS Loose Leaf Devices, Forms, Bound Books. Machine Bookkeeping Supplies and Equipment, Modern Office Equipment and Supplies, Visible Record Equipment. A complete and exceptional line of Fine Office Suites for Business, Bank, and Professional Use. x ssfesy x x yy [nA iSiAN) x y x y y PAINT -g WALL EV Colorcratt , PER Charles and High We Deliver DECORATIVE BEAUTY Such as our wall papers suggest are somewhat above the average. A price advantage is available at this store. May we help you? PARTY GOODS Whether it’s to be as simple as a weekly club meeting or as complicated as a church wedding, you will find all things needed in our stocks. Suggestions of an economical nature are available for the asking. GRADUATION GREETINGS NOW Thank you for the graduation gift. OUR ON 5c cards are 50c a dozen. USUAL DISPLAY 10c cards arc $1.00 a dozen. VARIETY --------------------------------------------------------■—---r. COMPLIMENTS OF PEOPLES ICE DELIVERY COMPANY V {■1929- X x X x Lyon’s Tire Store THE BEST PLACE TO GO I i ---- FOR ---- I TIRES :: BATTERIES GASOLINE j I Yours for Service and Qualify Centrally located — High and Adams Phone 2036 I --------------- 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 Muncie’s Largest Auto Wrecking Yard Cleveland and Mound Sts. Muncie, Indiana An Ideal Place for Your Summer Vacation CAMP CROSLEY THE CAMP OF CHARACTER Fifteenth Season Inspection at Camp Crosley SCHEDULE OF SEASON 1929 Leaders’ Conference___ June 20 - June 24 Boy Scouts-------------------------------- June 24 - July 1 Younger Boys No. 1 __............. July 1 - July 8 Younger Boys No. 2 _______________________July 8 - July 15 Younger Boys No. J _ July 15 - July 2-2 Younger Boys No. 4 July 22 - July 29 Younger Boys No. 5 July 29 - Aug. 5 Younger Boys No. 6 Aug. 5 - Aug. 12 Younger Boys No. 7 Aug. 12 - Aug. 19 High School Football Period No. 1 Aug. 19 - Aug. 28 High School Football Period No. 2 Aug. 28 - Sept. 6 Conducted by Bovs’ Department YOUNQ MEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Muncie, Indiana For further information, call H. A. Pettijohn — Phone 3491 Catalog Cases Purses Gladstones Student Trunks Traveling Bags Brief Cases B LEASE’S 'If it’s made with leather, Blease’s have it’ Telephone 3281 118 East Main Street Muncie, Indiana + i The Scout Oath ' Muncie Pure Milk ! Company On my honor I will do my best: 1 —To do my duty to God and my country, and to obey the Scout Law; 2 — To help other people at all times. Clarified and Pasteurized ! 3 — To keep myself physically strong, mentally awake, and morally straight. MILK and CREAM SCOUT MOTTO "Be prepared” SCOUT HABIT Phone 478 "Do a good turn daily” ■ 467 West Sixth StreetCompliments Shop 107 East Jackson St. JEWEL SfjOppp | 119 EAST ADAMS ST. j DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVER 'Uncle Wall” GIFTS THAT LAST + 4- t f Hats Suits Shirts Gloves Hosiery Neckwear Sportswear Handkerchiefs STECK S n (jolhnuj 6 f abirdasha) 106 E. Jackson Compliments of AMERICAN LAWN MOWER COMPANY  Robbins’ Bobbing Shoppe Expert HAIR CUTTING FOR LADIES by Maury Robbins BEAUTY PARLOR under management of Sadie Fowler All work by appointment. Phone 1699 • j H. T. Cring K. W. Cring H, T. Cring Co., Inc. BONDS INSURANCE REAL ESTATE 507-8-9 Wysor Building 2337 —Phones —4797 "When you see us, don’t think of insurance, but when you think of insurance, see us.” 610-611 Wysor Building R. H. Leslie H. W. Manor , , 1p 1 1 A safe and and surprisingly effective treatment KNOTT’S for relief of 1 Rheumatism ■ Shoe Repair Shop Nervousness and and Stomach Trouble — i Shining Parlor GLY-CAS 1 °t i Pure Vegetable Ingredients ! i 1 1 106 West Adams Street Thou sail (Is Say CLARENCE G. KNOTTS It Has No Equal! { Proprietor +  cjhis Q ook Has been set in Garanwnd type, printed on Warren's Ivory Lus-tro paper, and bound in Molloy covers in this year of anno domini nineteen hundred twenty-nine by the Scott Printing Company Muncie, Indiana  Autographs  1 Autographs  Autographs 


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

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

1926

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.