Muncie Central High School - Magician Yearbook (Muncie, IN)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1930 volume:
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CNUNCIC , fncfzdncz, H
HE name MAGICIAN carries with it
an air of mystery, wonder, and en-
chantment. So may it be with this - the
yearbook of the class of 1930.
Throughout its pages we have attempted
to show certain periods in the history of the
glass making industry, which, for many
years, has done much toward the growth
and development of this Magic City of ours.
In the tracery of this ancient art we find
beauty and utility produced as if only by
the skill of a Magician.
In presenting to you these pages which
we have intended to be the record of our
senior year in Central High We have the
earnest hope that this book will in some
mysterious way be the Magician which will
constantly remind us of the happy friend-
ships formed, the fine ideals set up for us,
and the true purpose of our whole school
1 .,-1 fl '
T0 Clare Hilling, our capable adviser and
ufzdersfanding friend, who, sparing herself
in uoibing, bas so graeiously and faifbfully
guided our ejorfs in flee publication of
this book, we dedicate the
TABLE OF CONTENTS
.J '. 1354- 73.1.1-Q'
-Lrra '. mr!
FRANK E. ALLEN
FRANK E. ALLEN started his career in
Muncie as principal of Central High
School. While principal he built up the
school, increasing the opportunities for
vocational and physical training. As
superintendent since 1925, he has built
up the six-three-three plan in the city
schools. The number of junior high
schools has increased from one to Eve.
The number of buildings included in the
city has grown from fourteen to sixteen.
The guidance and testing systems have
extended to the grades. Summer schools
have been established at Emerson and
Garfield. The erection of a S250,000
new vocational and physical education
building has been a recent accomplish-
THE SCHOOL BOARD
WILL F. WHITE EDWARD H. TUHEY xl. LLOYD KIMBROUGH
President Secretary Treasurer
MISS GRACE FERN MITCHELL GLEN D. BROWN
Executive Sec'y and Auditor Business Manager
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LUTHER S. MARTIN has a B. S. degree
from Ball Teachers College, an A. M.
from the University of Wisconsin, and
has done graduate work at Columbia.
During the five years of his principal-
ship, the following progressive measures
have been established as a part of Cen-
A system of diagnosing failures
The launching of an exhaustive
Classification of pupils on the
basis of results of mental and
Establishing of an advisory or
educational guidance system.
LUTHER S. MARTIN
Principal of Central
SUSAN B. NAY ADLAI G. DALBY ALTENA HUTCHINS
Dean of Girls Attendance Clerk Librarian
RUTH E. ZIMMERLY KATHRYNE HOLCROFT
Clerk and Stenographer Clerk
. 1 I
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ASSISTANTS IN SUPERINTENDENTS OFFICE
REBA NEWTON DOROTHY SCHAFER
JANE HARRIS LULU GREEN JESSIE STANLEY
Secretary to Vocational Clerk Assistant in Business office
A 1' mx's5'L,'X.
Head of English
University of Chicago
MARY JANE POST
Ball State Teachers College
Head of Foreign Ll1!lglldgl'X
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University of Chicago
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Hmm' of MulfJ:'1naliz'.v
University of Wiscimnsin
University of Michigan
Indfanu State Normal, Terre Haute
H. RICHARD BROWN
Ball State Teachers College
' RUSSELL T. MCNUTT
Hmm' of Hislory
subs. ..u.gna...g- .4.4.44184.108.40.2064,aa4444
University of Illinois
Indiana State Normal, Terre Haute
Indiana State Normal, T
Chicago Art Inst iturc
sl. C. LUCAS
Inxfrurlor of Baml uml
Hruzl of Alhlvfivx
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lnxiruflor of Girls' Athletics
Head of Colnmrrrial
Ball State Teachers College
Ball State Teachers College
LOTS S. CLARK
Ball State Teachers College
Head of Home Economics
1 -N. ' .
it I .ut
Lewis Institute of Chicago
Ball State Teachers College
Detroit School of Fine Arts
Ball State Teachers College
Ball State Teachers College
Ball State Teachers College
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ROGER S. LINGEMAN
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
T. B. CALVERT
Direvtor of Rz'xz'arrlm Drparimwrl
Axxoriatc Vofutional Dirertor
Arranging Furnisbingx in Fiffh House
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Fifth Boy-Built House
" HVW - d1
Much stress is Put on vocational train-
ing in Central. Muncie has always been
noted for its glass factories, but it is
only of recent years that the coming of
many factories connected with the 2.LltO-
mobile industry and the demand for
skilled workmanship in all trades has
been felt and met by the school.
We are proud of the work of the car-
pentry class. It has been recognized by
Better Homes in America, a national or-
ganization headed by President Herbert
Hoover. Each spring the boys begin a
house which they finish in the autumn.
Al fbc Carpenterls Bench
A Draffing Problem
The architect's drawing in this section
is of the fifth boy-built house and was
made by a boy in the drafting depart-
The 1930 house is a cottage of English
style. One of the new features, so far as
boy-built houses go, is the arched ceiling
in the living room. There are six rooms:
living and dining rooms, two bedrooms,
a nursery, and a kitchen.
A disappearing stairway leads to the
atticg in the basement there is an attrac-
tive den. The furnishings for the house
were selected by the girls of the advanced
class in home economics.
On the day the house was opened for
the public, pamphlets concerning the
building were distributed to the visitors.
Mzinxrmiaiz Going fo Prfxs
Rvmly for the Printing Press
Work on flu' Lrzfbr' Milling Marlmiur' Operaiinzf
These booklets were printed by the school
shop, which prints also all forms and
bulletins put out by the city schools.
In the estimation of the pupils, however,
the most important work of the shop is
the printing of the school paper, The
MI!Il.YI1lliHII, which is distributed every
Friday at convocation time.
The woodworking department turns
out furniture. Coxwell chairs, walnut
chests, floor lamps, bases for table lamps,
and many other ornamental and useful
articles have been made.
The electrical department has the best-
equipped high school laboratory in the
state. The "juice boys" do everything
from wiring boy-built homes to testing
Christmas tree lights.
Tvxling a Transformer
Page N ineleen
Long Ago in Imfva
Many departments of the school cooperated in making the Christmas play, Long Ago
in Iuz1'c'a, a success. Boys of the carpentry class built the cradleg the electrical boys
planned and managed the details of lighting so that a pleasing effect was obtained
at all timesg the members of the advanced art class dyed the materials for the costumes,
which were made by the girls of the home economics departmentg the Dramatic Club
contributed the actors and dramatic coach.
This diminutive edition of Raveloe, Silas Marner's home town, was made by the pupils
in Miss Tuhey's 10B English class.
He's a friend to everyone.
A responsible girl.
Prefers dear ole Dixie.
A silent blonde.
Wl11lt n smile!
Our bext-dressed buy.
MARY ELLEN MURRAY
Wgibnmsli has Full nttruetiun
DOROTHY BRAIJITOR I7
How does it feel?
M ILDRIQIJ ALLISON
Our lull Sllflllllh' lien:
Lovnble and sweet.
MARY FRANCES MITHUIZIJ
An illusive personality.
The M unsnnian l.ad y.
The piano man.
Long liair-lilie'ni limb best.
Sl1c'Il be a Taylur smuneday.
Hail! Our Magician elncfl
An Auburnk regular "fair.'
A gourd student.
Prufers .1 blonde.
A pleasing personality.
WT like brunettes.
Makes "Friendship" a habit.
A fighting Iieareat, M
LIQQU DE WITT
De wit of cle class.
Sl1c's Q1 big girl now.
Here comes Alec!
Clings to a Reed.
BETTY CARTER O'HARRA
She likes Books.
A diamond in the rough.
Queen of Yorktown.
"Wimrk first-if I have til
A forceful type.
You know him.
I dun't quite get that.
RUTH MALNOSKI i 1 Mf
Unaffected. 1 i' Lg? M
N N 1' l My c
GLRALD HIRONS Hy 0
Let's go to Anderson. Q
Bashful but refreshing.
Aisle 2, please.
MARY ALICE GRANT
Our Hannah in luxf Srrfvjvoxr.
MARY ALICE LAYNE
Hello! And how are you?
One of the "Parr" tribe.
La Rue's pal.
LA RUE DUNCAN
Was Benjamin a blonde?
Pugr T ll'l'Ilfj'
One of the famous sisters
Muncie's golf man.
Arr's her joy.
One of the boys.
MARTHA Dli WITT
A true school Booster.
The six "A" man.
One of the twins!
NVirI1 a twinkle in his eye.
MARJORIE LA MOTTF
"Tl1ere's my gal!"
She likes sauer kraut iufce.
Mm: ami-good looking.
W'ants to be Ll nurse.
just a man around town.
LO REN A ,IUSTICIC
Another football Bearcat.
One sweet girl.
A good sort.
His weakness - state tournaments.
"I'm off of women!"
An alert mind.
The Chrysler man.
Helps around school.
A good fellow.
He's Harrised by girls.
just a big mass of muscle.
J. ROY BENSON
I love red hair!
Page T u 'wily-Si'1'z'11
Adurcd and ndwrable.
A true friend!
As her name implici.
Our business man Barnes
PAUL Dli VCP
Ideal American buy.
Oh, those lovely eyes!
To sec U. S. first.
Such curlic hair!
M AURINIQ SCH AIIFFFR
Puppy and jolly.
W'll.l.lAM lil,l'iTCl lliR
The Whistler- at girls.
A good case.
CI.1xs yell Icadcr.
VIVA I IOXY'IfI,I.
The Imrn tumor.
IQR MAI, WEBB
Our future librarian.
MARY IfI.IZABIf'I'H HIONIHXS
A pi.mu player.
'I'ubby's n crmvncr nf Ixlucw.
Now who is the buy friend?
Uur good boy-Ossic.
A studiouw girl.
Duwling or Darling?
Some artistic Ability.
Munsnninn Bus. Mgr.
I "Roy" g1InngI
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Wake up, Bertrand!
A big boy around Central.
Don't rush, take your time!
Pretty and sweet
A second Edison.
LA VINA REYNOLDS
A nice girl.
He plays a clarinet.
The other half.
Hobby - hypnotism!
Quiet but studious.
Hard to understand.
The home economics student.
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Our pal. Hc's it Midget.
HliLliN VAN MATRli
Good-naturcd and ambitious.
Likes to play football.
Such charming ways!
A radio bug.
One quiet Centralitel
Y. M. C. A. soda squirt.
Silence - Oh nol
W'hat .1 drummer'
At the games, with bells!
He has A big voice.
XVAYN lf PISARCY
Hobby - writing notes.
A good Brand.
Likes his chickens.
The other twin.
Quite the Cave man'
l'm the sheep.
A gym girl.
G- I INE FAULKNER
boo keeping shark.
I BERT TAUGHINBAUGH
He thinks deeply.
A former Bearcat.
Not the "early bird."
New, but welcome.
Lliummy and likeable.
"I think you'll like it."
lle's fond of Kewpics.
You remember, Evelyn.
I'Il do it tomorrow.
MARY ELLEN XVEAVER
A real lrishcr.
Small, but noisy.
M liI,I3A DAUGI IIQRTY
CATI 'IIQR l N li DEEDS
llc'w a working man.
Our future language teacher.
Pagr Tlrirly-fou r
One of our fashion plates.
We will miss Nat's smile.
DELLA MAY ELLIS
Such a brunette!
Such shorthand ability!
A good boy.
DORA FRANCES BARR
Oscar's better half. j
Is "anchored" here.
Aspires to be a director.
SARAH LOU MANN
That smiling disposition!
I get a wave when it rains
Our "conquest" for more.
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Our cheerful stage manager.
A bookkeeping shark.
Our All-State Bearcat.
I'll be back next year.
A hard worker.
Central's own dancer.
Quiet and sweet.
.Iewel's in bracelets too.
A second Franklin.
Our Assyrian friend.
DONALD VAN HORN
"Did ya' hear this one?"
Another soda squirt.
Our coming journalist.
J. C. LOVERN
His last year at last!
Wants to be a race driver.
ls she different?
Efncient Hi-Y president.
Our Vogue seamstress.
NHRIAM DRUIX1 N1
W'herc arc thuse curls?
I3red's a good boy.
SARAH SPENCER '
Such zi sweet way!
Plays the organ.
W AYNK GRIBBLI-T
The tilt of her band cap!
Oh, hc has red hair!
Plensing and quiet.
CLIFFKURD GUTI1R Ili
RACHEL ,IANIC ALLEN
Small but mighty.
"Here I am."
IQRMAI. LA MARR
A guod typist.
A talking picture.
Quiet and studiouw.
She .ldurew eonipnsitiunw.
How he can talk!
A studious girl.
He'll be a big lawyer.
Scott, the juiccman.
A page of Centrnl's history
Her heart is in Madison.
Vergil's only rival.
. X5 v
NJ CARL. BALDWIN
"What's the use?"
. - 'QILMA LICUDEMAN
' fa Garrulous.
EL IJENZEL R1i'I'Z
is .'Sleep, little boy.
i , J
He has a way with math.
He knows his studies.
Such beautiful hair!
It's a long story.
Our senior composer
"And I said in my hawtei
Gentlemen prefer blondes.
She studies shorthand.
M ARYKIANIQ SAWYIER
She writes poetry.
Our Press boy.
Sweet and quiet.
His hair is red.
A backward gentleman
One nf the Gibson girls.
She's from West Virginia.
its ' -Ni
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A silent onlooker.
Our Chorus girl.
A Bearcat booster.
That wavy black hair!
just ask Bob!
Studying's a plerure.
Short and pleasant.
X i XYION STIPP
Af .V e types with carncstnesa
Feminine basketcer dc luxe
Betty has a smile for all.
Mr. Minnick's little helper
M ARY WELCH
THOM AS HAYWORTH
Shc's from ole Kaintucky
A neat dresser
A likeable chap.
Oh, girls, hc has a Ford!
Shc'll soon have long hair.
The senior musicnn
W'e'll miss him, too.
Lli ROY CAVE
Quite the Cave man!
Ilrcfers Li Ford.
A wccuml Franklin.
The Latin shark.
.Y ,QQ A
He who laughs loudest.
Tiny and sweet.
I-Ie's a Boy Scout.
She enjoys life.
Full of fun.
MARY LOUISE PFTTIFORD
Our French shark.
Low voiced and appealing.
Our math shark.
Quiet and studious.
She is good-natured.
Mary E. McClellan
julia E. Moore
Mary Alice Ringo
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Alice Marie Moore
Robert E. Green
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Helen L. Moore
john Henry Wernet
Mary F. Hollis
Ruth Alice McDowell
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Virginia Van Slylte
Edna Mae Hawk
Effie Ellen Adams
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Luis De Lucy
Mary Ellen Allen
Mary E. Clark
Roger S. Lingeman, Jr.
True S. Hines
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Anna Mae Harrell
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Martha jane Icenhauer
Mary L. Xvedmore
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Mary jane Steed
Gwendolyn De Witt
Dorothy Jean Miller
Edna Mae Reeves
Tom N. New
Mary E. Veneman
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Sara Bell Clark
Roy De Witt
Helen St. johns
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Mary E. Lang
David McKinley, jr
Martha Luc Scott
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Martha Sue Keelor
Betty Ruth Terhune
Sare Ellen Horner
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Anna Jane Goodall
Norrene Alice Warren
Etta Mae Tyler
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QA group of Soploomorrs who came up from the junior Highs Second Semesterj
FIRST Row-Telles Sanders, Beulah Wolfe, Grace Rush, Ruth Martindale, Lucile Johnson, Ethel Parr,
Pauline Stafford, Ethel Barter, Violet Campbell, Eileen johnson, Zella Bagley, Pauline Bott, Martha
Dariner, Winifred Schamp.
SECOND ROW-Walter Hartley, john Quate, Carl Smith, James Newton, Alfred Barnaby, Wilbur Shimer,
Orville Flower, John Payne, Willard Duffy, Robert Casey, Richard Cory, joseph Toler, William
Sims, Freddie Parnell.
THIRD Row-Bob Holaday, Charles Penzel, Glen Millett, Harry Nichols, jack Risher, Glynn Rivers,
Earl Wake, Clem Finley, Arthur Morris, Marion Conquest, Clarence MacDonald, Eugene Nichols.
FOURTH Row-Bruce Greene, Carl Gerlach, John Lewellen, Laveda Tomey, Doris Sawyer, Ruth Zeigler,
Vera Gordan, Betty Wallace, LaVerne Whitlock, Marjorie Courtner.
FIFTH ROW-Bob Greene, Hugh Williamson, Harold Shady, Alberta Edwards, Donald Rowe, Katherine
Parnell, Gladys Marker, Margaret Spangler, Louise Snodgrass.
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QA second group of Sopbomorrs who ramr' fo Central in Iarzuuryj
Fmsr ROW-Ansley Tyler, Samuel Rogers, William Shirk, Ephraim Smart, Robert Stewart, John Steph-
enson, Richard Yeager, Charline Turner, Burnice Dodson, Francis Nichols, Doris Schenck, Ellen
Sanders, Helen Edwards, Thelma Conn.
SECOND Row-Roger Sammons, William Green, Hildreth Stewart, Olive Gnagi, Betty Greene, Martha
Bert, Eloise Hutchings, Robert Barcus, Susan Leitheiser, Bob Wilson, Rosemary Chancellor, Elizabeth
Franklin, Ruth McGalliard, Ruby justice, Beverly Brown.
THIRD Row-Jean Townsend, LeRoy Springer, Edgar Early, Milford Artrip, Ray Schecongost, Thomas
Ellis, Ralph Williams, Viola Gregor, Mary Bridgman, janet Kirklin, Frances Bock, Ruth Chamness,
Flora Seybold, Grace Clark.
FOURTH ,Row-Clarence Miller, William Young, Charles Smith, Harry Heritage, Paul Bott, Louise Ann
jenkins, Frances Worlds, Nancy Mary Sampson.
FIFTH Row-Elmer jones, Max Wilson, Bob Edward, Maurice Wilson,
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liOBiiRT Ylicj HAROLD NIXON
litlitlll'-ill-Cillitli BUSWCSS Mmwlff
... ,R . ..
V X 4 . .
THE EDITORIAL STAFF
I7lRs'r Row-David Wlmitc, Dorothy Bradford, Garnet Edwards, Thomas Bowles, Priscilla Haymond
Bob Yeo, Surah Lou Mann, Ruth Malnoski, Oscar Budd, Janet Shigley.
SIfc1oND ROW-Bob Pickerill, Betty Carter O'Harra, Harrell Phillips, Wil111a Leudeman, Ruth Stephenson
Mary Ellen Murray, Rosalie Peeling, Willa Kinneer, Dorothy Glenn, Rosetta Morey, Isabel Connolly
THIRD ROW-joe Montgomery, Mary Jane Sawyer, Helen Van Matre, Harriett Swain, Billy Hay
FOURTH ROW--David Study, Miss Clare Hilling, David Barley.
THE BUSINESS STAFF
FIRST Row--Henry Barnes, Bonney McDonald, David Galliher, Alberta Heath, Harold Nixon, jean
Ferguson, George Gardner, Adrian Luplow, George Smith.
bl COND ROW-Betty Bush, Marjorie Burgauer, Beatrice Munlcelt, Robert Maxon, Robert Wilscwn, Paul
DeVoe, Fred Church, Robert Pettyjohn.
THIRD Row-Frances Elliott, Vivian Hughes, Robert Clore, Wesley Gough, Robert Kuhner.
FOUR TH Row-Joe King, Charles Price, Foster Kruse, Hal Orr, Henry Graham, Renwick Sterrett.
THE MAGICIAN STAFF
THIS year a larger staff than usual has made the work representative
of the senior class. As the book progressed the whole group tried to
concentrate on the particular task confronting them at the moment. The
success of the book is due to the hearty col-operation of the editorial and
business staffs. While the editorial staff members were laboring late at
mounting, or were wracking their brains for ideas, the members of the
business staff were trudging far, selling advertising space and books in
order to provide the money for the carrying out of the others' ideas.
Our aim has been not to make this annual representative of a few, but
to give cross sections of every activity, of every class, and of the admin-
istrative forces- all of which have a hand in moulding our school.
FIRST Row-Natalie Walters, Marjorie Burgauer, Ruth Malnoski, Dorothy Bradford, Tom Bowles, Mar-
guerite Murphy, Dorothy Moore, Loretta Alvey, Norma Conger, jean Lake,
SECOND ROW-Helen Van Matte, Rosemary Duncan, Dorothea Collins, Miss Margaret Ryan, Dorothy
Pipes, Mildred Davis, Florence Noyer, Rosella Thornburg, Dortha Reed.
THIRD Row-William Harper, Frank Hayler, Richard Nay, Vivian Hughes, Hcnryann Underwood,
Evelyn Cron, Martha Leeka, Edna Smith, Isabel Connolly.
FOURTH Row-Vincent Malnoski, Earl McNary, Lorena justice, Fred jones, Charles Pickerill, Harriett
Swain, Robert Wilson, Daniel Standish, David White.
FII-'TH ROW-Eugene Current, Henry Barnes, Wesley Gough, David Barley, Gordon Grant.
SIXTH Row-Norman jackson, Daniel Evilsizer, George Smith, Fred Hinshaw, Clarence Duke, Millard
Brand, -loe Montgomery.
THE MUNSONIAN STAFF
Tom Bowles , , , , , , , Editor-in-chief
George Smith , ,, , , , Business Manager
Miss Margaret Ryan a , , , , .. Sponsor
THE ML'NSONIAN, the school paper, is both edited and
published by pupils of Central High School. It is dis-
tributed every Friday, and over thirty issues are published
during the school year.
Members of the staif who are graduated are replaced by
members of the newswriting class.
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F1RsT Row-Earl McNary, Gail Jamison, Robert Pickerill, Henry Barnes, David White, Robert Yeo,
Fred jones, David Barley, William Hickman, james Fidler, George Smith, Charles Sterrett.
SECOND Row-Fred McKinley, Ted Weir, Vincent Malnoski, Francis Reed, William Reynolds, Armstead
Shaw, Maxon Robinson, Bernard Chambers, Walter Ladd, Richard Hunt, Tom Bowles, john Henry
THIRD Row-Norman jackson, Dan Standish, Frank Hayler, Renwick Sterrett, Allen Usher, Elbert Carter,
Robert Maxon, Orville Sink, Wayne Standerford, Robert Chappelle, Harley Carmichael, Voris McFall.
FOURTH Row-Harry White, Hal Orr, Charles Price, Elliot Holmes, Allen Weir, Fred Henshaw, Robert
Green, Robert Pettijohn, Ervin Smith, Harold Nixon.
Fred Jones .a,, S ...,,, President
Max Austin - ., - G , ,, , . Vice-President
Tom Bowles A W ,,..aa. Secretary
Bob Yeo .,,, . ....,,,, Treasurer
H. A. Pettijohn it
Charles Hampton S Y M Y Y Y Sponsors
IN FEBRUARY, 1921, the Hi-Y was organized with the
purpose of creating, maintaining, and extending through-
out our school high standards of Christian character. The
aims are: clean living, clean speech, clean athletes, and
The members meet at the Y. M. C. A. every Wednesday
noon for luncheon.
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FIRST Row-Frank Hayler, Richard Nay, Duane Traux, Robert Stout, Mr. H. C. Whittern, David Barley
Harrell Phillips, Fred Church, Ted Weir, Robert Nichols, David Study.
S1-:COND Row-Robert Whitney, Carl Baldwin, Sheldon Lane, Robert Pettijohn. john Langley David
White, Russell Smith, Max Austin, Morris Wilscin, Murray Budd, jack Reichart.
THIRD ROW-Thurman Bailey, john Davis, Wayne Standerforcl, Edward Sheckle, joe King.
FOURTH ROW-Henry Barnes, Harold Nixon, George Ludington, Paul Devoe, Irvin Smith.
BOYS' PEP CLUB
Robert Stout , , , , e , e President
James Maple , , , Vice-President
Richard Nay . - .. Y Secretary-Treasurer
Duane Traux , , , Sergeant-at-arms
H. N. Whittern , , e e . , Sponsor
THE Boys' Pep Club was first organized in 1920 under the leadership of
Darrell Parsons and Bill Hackett, yell leaders at that time. Starting
with seven members, the club grew to fifteen howling enthusiasts by the
close of the Hrst season. Their purpose was to improve the cheering at
the athletic contests. They not only kept the crowd yelling in the Old
Gym but also followed the team wherever it went, ini rain or shine, in
victory or defeat.
The chief duties of the club this year have been to decorate the football
goals and field house and to distribute posters advertising the games. It
gave one "after-the-gamev dance and was the sponsor of two student
, ,,,., ,,, 1 i
ka l 'A K
FIRST Row-Virginia Lewellen, Sarah Lou Mann, Mary Eflen Murray, Mary Alice Layne, Marjorie Burgauer.
SECOND Row -Helen Neiswonger, Mary jane Steed, Betty Bush, Alberta Heath, Martha Prutzman, Bonney
McDonald, Nadine Cring, Rachel Hensel.
THIRD Row-Rosemary Murray, Crystal Ford, Natalie Walters, Isabella Maggs, Nancy Grafton, Elizabeth
Meranda, Katherine Lucas, Mary Alice Ringo, Melba Daugherty.
FOURTH ROW-Dorothy Bradford, Priscilla Haymond, Beatrice Munkelt, Gonda Platt, Margaret Johnson,
Harriett Swain, Betty Carter O'Hara, Betty Ruth Terhune, Sara jewett, julia Jackson.
FIFTH Row-Miss Ruth Schooler, Mary Barnard, Dorothy Pipes, Naomi Prillaman, Virginia Dowman,
Mrs. Adlai Dalby, Dorothy Flesher, Marguerite Murphy, Jane Barr, Mary Elizabeth McClellan, Pauline
THE GIRLS' PEP CLUB
Mary Ellen Murray , H ,,,., President
Mary Alice Layne , , I , , Vice-President
Sarah Lou Mann , ,,,.,, Secretary
Virginia Lewellen , - W ,,,. Treasurer
Miss Ruth Schooler
Mrs. A. G. Dalby I TTTTT Sponsors
THE purpose of the Girls' Pep Club is to create a feeling of friendliness
among the girls and to further the "Bearcat Spirit." It has a mem-
bership of fifty girls, of which there are twenty-five seniors, fifteen juniors,
and ten sophomores.
The Girls' Pep Club is one of the most prominent clubs in the high
school. This year they have successfully given two girls' mixers, a matinee
dance, a mothers' tea, a May clance, a faculty appreciation party, and a
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FIRST ROW-Verl Brownewell, Miss Eichholtz, Florence Noyer, Lorena Roberts, Gradie Woosley, Miss
Schooler, John Langley. Q
SECOND ROW-Betty Bush, Carl Bergan, Dorothea Collins, Rosella Thornburg, Catherine Marquell, Vir-
ginia Miller, Martha Prutzman, Ethel Bower.
THIRD ROW-Richard Harger, james Pittenger, Kenneth Conner, Ervin Smith, Mary Katherine Welsh,
Mary Elizabeth McClellan, Effie Ellen Adams.
FOURTH Row-Sylvan Ketterman, Robert Greene, James Taylor, Sam Lyons.
THE Health Club was organized this year with the purpose of "Service
to the School." The members carried out this idea by appointing moni-
tors whose business it was to keep paper off the floor and keep the halls
clean. In this way the building was kept cleaner and, therefore, healthier.
About the middle of the year the club held a banquet, at which several
doctors gave short talks. The club has thirty members who are chosen
from persons of the health classes having a grade of B.
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FIRST Row-Florence Noyer, Dorothy Watson, Marguerite Murphy, Ruth McWilliams.
SECOND Row-Rosella Thornburg, Dorotha Dudley, Justine McMillen, Bernice Garver, Verna Reynolds,
Gladys Sims, Helen Bricker, Jessie Murphy.
THIRD Row-Olive Whitaker, jean Urfer, Mary Clark, Eleanor Gantz, Anna May Harrell, jean Everett,
Norma Boomer, Miss Hollenback, Maurine Schaefer.
THE Home Economics Club of Central High School limits its member-
ship to twenty girls. Each must have had at least one year's work in
home economics with an average of B. Meetings are held every two weeks,
the business meetings alternating with the social meetings.
During the year there is usually a party for the mothers, a guest night,
a picnic, a theater party, and a banquet at the end of the school to which
all alumni are invited. At Christmas, food is provided for a poor family
or a party is given for a group of needy children. At banquets, teas, and
exhibits under the auspices of the various departments of the school, club
members assist the faculty.
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FIRST Row-Mildred Morgan, Margaret Walker, Leona Walker, Helen Moore, Maryjane Sawyer, Frances
Elliott, Marquerite Murphy, Gradie Woosley, Sara Lou Mann, Betty Bush.
SECOND Row-Evelyn Katness, Naomi Kelly, Lyda Davison, Halcyon Casper, Mary Barnard, Margaret
johnson, Betty Moss, Melba Daugherty, Thelma Martindale, Rosalie Peeling, Crystal Ford, Frances
Holbert, Betty Ream.
THIRD ROW-Vera Reynolds, Margaret Pershing, Avis Cortner, Agnes Holden, Cora McConnell, Evelyn
Humphreys, Evelyn Frances Cron, Carol Bullock.
FOURTH Row-Gertrude Curran, Margaret Hensley, Caroline Rooney, Marguerite Tighe, Sara Spencer,
Martha jane Davisson, Lorena Roberts, Vivian Hughes, Marianna Stover, Catherine Marquellc.
Fu-'TH Row-Dorothy Glenn, Virginia Wingerter, Marguerite Clinger, Rosetta Morey, Mary Milhollin,
Evelyn Armstrong, Dorotha Reed, Mildred Davis, Henryann Underwood, Helen Van Matre.
Frances Elliot .,.w W ,... President
Mary jane Sawyer .,... Vice-President
Gradie Woosley ,,.,, L - - Secretary
Marguerite Murphy ,,,..s, Treasurer
THE Friendship Club is open to every girl who is a pupil
in the senior high school of Muncie. Recognition serv-
ices are held each semester for those girls who want to
join the club.
The club,s purpose is expressed on the triangle, the
three sides representing spirit, recreation, and service. The
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FIRST Row-Ethel Bower, Dorothy Connolly, Janice Johnson, Thelma Khan, Chalsea Carmichael, Martha
Burt, Ellen Moody, Alberta Baldwin, Barbara Marquell, Mary King.
SECOND ROW-Justine McMillan, Mary Kemp, Katherine Karlen, Doris Carter, Helen Morgan, Thelma
Haylor, Rosemary Chancelor, Ruth McGalliard, Dorothy jean Miller, Helen Hunter.
THIRD ROW-Mary Louise Wedmore, Lorene Oliver, Vera Walker, Leoline Archer, Helen Davison, Miriam
Yaggi, Mary Hackmeyer, Rachel Hinsel, Mildred Rocke.
FOURTH Row-Mary Noble, Grace Rush, Martha Sue Keelor, Elizabeth Franklin, Neva Lacey, Kathryn
Warfel, Kathleen Stick, Bernice Snow.
programs of the past year have consisted mainly of the
study of foreign lands. Many interesting people, who have
had experiences abroad, gave short talks. Several dances
were held for the girls and boys of the high school. The
spiritual side of the triangle could well be represented by
the two unique recognition services. The first was the
lantern festival and the second the key ceremony. For the
last two years many children have been made happy by
magazines and gifts received from this organization. The
second-hand book store has been an aid to practically
everyone in the school.
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FIRST ROW-Halcyon Brown, Edith Crowcroft, Elbert Carter, Eugene Halpin, Maxon Robinson Miss
Andrews, Mary Milhollin, Dwight Swain.
SECOND ROW-Erskine Holt, Maxine Small, Katherine Hardin, Marjorie La Mott, Willianm Elliott Alice
Thomas, Mr. Lingeman, Cora Smith, Agnes Holden.
THIRD Row-Mr. Eaton, Mr. Whittern, William Moflitt, James Harper, Fred McKinley, Wendell Covalt
FOURTH Row-Lowell Crouse, Robert Miller, Earl Harger, Walter Bryan, Robert Greene, Glenn Mc
Mahan, Ronald Maitland.
Eugene Halpin ., , , . , , President
Elbert Carter , , ,,,, Vice-President
Maxon Robinson , . , Secretary-Treasurer
THE Central High School Science Club was organized at the beginning
of the second semester. The purpose of this organization is threefold:
to increase the interest in science among the members of the student
bodyg to afford opportunity for individual research and study, and to
offer opportunity for presentation of scientific thought.
Students with an average of B or better in all scientiHc work and who
have passing grades in all other subjects are eligible to membership in
the club, upon recommendation of the teacher of the science taken.
The club meets every two weeks on Wednesday, at 4 p. m. At each
meeting one member from each of the three science departments presents
a scientific topic. A social meeting is held each semester at which time
initiatory rites for new members are given.
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FIRST ROW-Robert Pickerill, George Koons, Mary Frances Mithoff, Frances Elliot, Helen Van Matte, Ted
W'eir, Earl Harger.
Strom: Row'-Erskine Holt, Marguerite Murphy, Betty O'Harra, Katherine Lucas, Mary jane Sawyer,
Mary Elizabeth jones, Natalie Walters, Priscilla Haymond, Nancy Grafton, Marjorie Druck, jean Lake.
THIRD ROW-Thurman Bailey, Robert Pettijohn, Armstead Shaw, Sara Lau Mann, Norma Conger, Mary
Milhollin, Estella Hardgros, Miss Emma Cammack, Mrs. Esther Brown.
FOURTH ROW-Vernon Hamilton, Bonney McDonald, David Study, Lowell Crouse, Charles Teseh, jack
Wfernet, Earl Knott.
THE VERGIL CLUB
THE Vergil Club selects its magistrates according to the old Roman
custom. This year's consuls are: Robert Pickerill and Helen Van Matrc.
They preside over the meetings, which are held once a month. The praetor
is Ted Weir who acts as treasurer. The quaestor, Frances Elliott, is the
secretary. There are eight aediles whose business it is to look after the
entertainments for the meetings. The present aediles are Thurman Bailey,
Earl Harger, Sara Lou Mann, Billy Hay, Marguerite Murphy, Norma
Conger, George Koons, and Natalie Walters.
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Mary E. Mitchell
Mary Helen Parsons
j. C. Lucas
THE Muncie High School Orchestra is directed by Mr. C. Lucas. It
has played for Chapels, plays, and entertainments. Under the direction
of Mr. Floyd Burt, a student teacher from Ball Teachers College, the
orchestra played at a college chapel.
Pupils entering Central enroll in junior orchestra until they are ad-
vanced enough for senior orchestra. -
The senior orchestra is entering the contest this year in an effort to
advance its rank of last year, which was third place in the district meet.
Pagz' Svtfrnly-I wo
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FIRST Row-Ross Marlin, drum major, Elmer Priest, Delbert Farmer, Max Pendergrast, Verl Brownewell,
Davis Parke, Oakley Groendyke, Fred Benson, Philip Taylor, Lowell Tuttle, jack Stonebraker, Velma
Williams, Gladys McCaHrey, Herman Clark, Florence J. Oliver, Elvaretta Irwin, J. C. Lucas, director.
SECOND ROW-Fred Durman, Kenneth Carmichael, Bill Long, Maurine Schaefer, Maxine Small, Viva
Howell, Lorena justice, Armstead Shaw, Gough Kelsey, Geraldine McCaffrey, Frank Lanning, Ray
THIRD Row-james Townsend, Gordon Arthur, Donald Keever, Wendell Black, Dorothy Hodges, Eddie
Guignet, Jane Rettig, Robert Neff.
FOURTH ROW-Luick Nottingham, Chester Clinger, Roger Lingeman jr., Madonna Bond, Norman Gilli-
ver, Harold Karlen, Thelma Rinker, Everett Whitlock, Glen Shultz.
FIFTH Row-Harold Booth, Raymond Shirey, Karl Treflsinger, Paul Treflinger, Paul Tuttle, Lester Martin,
Wylie Shockney, Elbert Carter.
SIXTH ROW-Rex Bond, john Sherry, Martha j. Davison, Helen Davison.
SEVENTH Row-Fred Petty, Charlotte Case, Gilbert Davis, Tom Hayworth.
CENTRAL H. S. BAND
CENTRAL'S band is trying to make a record for itself. Last year it
placed second in the district meet which was held at Kokomo, and
fourth in the state meet at Bloomington. This year the district band
contest is to be held here, the state contest will be at Elkhart, and the
national at Flint, Michigan.
Music was furnished for all athletic meets. On these occasions Thomas
Hayworth acted as student director.
N 1 Page Severity-tlJrc'e
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FIRST Row-Delbert Farmer, Virginia jones, Virg'nia Dean, Ellen Priest, Marjorie Houck, Elbert Carter,
Lorena justice, Dorothy Hodges, Geraldine McCaffrey, Wilma Leudeman, Elmer Priest.
SECOND Row-Ray Willis, Robert Miller, Mary Barnard, Martha Lewis, Viva Howell, Mary Elizabeth
Jones, Maurine Shaeffer, Verl Browuewell, Madonna Bond.
THIRD ROW-Mr. Lucas, Amy Sweeny. Jack Stonebraker, Ross Marlin, john Sherry.
Elbert Carter z z .. - L ,. ,,,, President
Marjorie Houk .- z L - ,. z Vice-President
Lorena Justice ,,.. Secretary-Treasurer
J. C. Lucas , z - z .. ..,.,, Sponsor
Miss Hunter L ..,,, Associate Sponsor
THE Music Club was completely reorganized this year. Each school
musical organization elected charter members in proportion to the
number of members of the organization. The number of charter members
was fourteen, and eleven pledges were admitted into membership last
semester. The club holds its regular meetings the second and fourth
Monday nights of each month.
Any person attending Muncie High School who belongs to a school
musical organization or who is taking special musical training may be
admitted into membership with the approval of members.
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Fmsr Row-Irma Campbell, Dorothy Glenn, Dorothy Hodges, Frances Elliott, Margaret Johnson, Mar-
guerite Clingcr, Martha jane Davisson, Helen E. Moore, Dorothy Hiatt.
S1'coNu Row-Mary Louise Klein, Hazel Hoffman, Edna May Hawk, Leona Walker, Marcella Stump,
Miss King, Norma Conger, Rosetta Morey, Dorothy Himes, Elizabeth Austin, Maxine Mitchener,
Martha Lou Scott.
G. A. A.
This is the fourth year that Central High has had a Girls' Athletic
Its purpose is to further girls' athletics in the high school. They have
had this year: basketball, soccer, baseball, track, swimming, and volley
To obtain membership a girl must earn 200 points in accordance with
the club's rules, and to keep membership she must earn 200 points each
year. M's are awarded when a girl has earned 800 points.
The following girls have earned M's this year:
Edna Mae Hawk
Mary L. Klein
Helen L. Moore
Martha Jane Davison
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FIRST Row-Earl Milner, Harrell Phillips, janet Shigley, David Wliite, Maryellen Murray, Harold Nixon
Ruth Stephenson, David Barley, Bonney McDonald, Henry Barnes.
SLCOND Row-Gerald Hirons, Earl McNary, Orville Sink, Allen Usher, Lorena justice, Miss Ileanor
Bly. Harriet Swain, Robert Pickerill.
Tunum Row-Mary Alice Layne, Nadine Cring, Willa Kinneer, Marjorie Burgauer, Beatrice Munkelt
Edna Smith, Isabel Connolly, Mary Alice Grant, Dorothy Reed, Maurine Schaefer.
FOURTH Row-David Study, Robert Clore, Robert Wilsmmn.
Harold Nixon L , H, ,,,,,,,.. President
Ruth Stephenson,,,,,,,,, ,Vice-President
Bonney McDonalda , W Secretary-Treasurer
Earl Milner ,,A,, --,,,,, , H . -,, Marshall
Miss Eleanor Bly ..,..,,,,, , ,,,,, Sponsor
THE Dramatic Club has programs or social meetings once a month and
business meetings twice a month. Among the activities of the club
this year were the spring formal banquetg a Christmas play, Long Ago in
Iudvag the fall play, lux! Sz1j1fJ0seg and the spring play, Grumpy. The
shorter plays given by the club were: Where buf in A-nzerim? by Wolffg
Tbursday Evening by Morleyg The Exfbange by Thurstong The Boy Wfbo
Dixm1'r'red Euxfer by McFaddeng and The Twelve Pound Look by Barrie.
fs A ix i
ON November 1, 1929, the Dramatic Club presented lux! Szzlblwxr, a
play of romantic southern atmosphere, by A. E. Thomas.
Nadine Cring played the juvenile leadg as Linda Lee Stafford, a beau-
tiful southern girl, her accent was charming. Playing opposite to Nadine
was David Barley who made an excellent Prince of Wales-sometimes
serious, sometimes nonchalant.
A character role, that of an English gentleman, was played by David
White who was responsible for much of the humour.
Mary Ellen Murray played the part of Linda Lce's grandmother, n
sweet and consoling elderly woman, especially attractive when in re-
Montgomery Warren, a young southerner, who had been in love with
Linda Lee since childhood, was portrayed by Harold Nixon.
Orville Sink was a gracious, dignified southern gentleman, Kingsley
Stafford, father of Linda Lee.
Allen Usher was in all respects the English statesman, Lord Caruably
of the embassy.
A typical negro mammy was characterized by Mary Alice Grant.
Histrionic ability and careful coaching were in evidence in the per-
formance of most of the cast. Negro singers back stage gave the play
just the atmosphere which it needed.
THE POOR NUT
"ONE of the best plays ever given" was the general comment concern-
ing the senior play. The Poor Nut, which is a typical college play,
was written by J. C. and Elliott Nugent. It was presented by the senior
class February 28.
"The Poor Nut," portrayed by Fred Jones, was admirably done. His
work proved the truth of the statement that only a good actor can play
the fool convincingly. Dorothy Bradford, as Marjorie Blake, supported
Fred in a sweet, sincere manner.
Henry Barnes was an excellent bully. His part was that of Spike Hoyt,
the villain. Isabell Connolly was well cast as Julia Winters, the society
beauty. Dave White was the real comedian of the play. He took the
part of Magpie Welch, yell leader for Ohio State. Wesley Gough gave
the impression of a veteran "rubber down." The humor of the tent
largely depended upon him.
Bob Pickerill and Harold Nixon, the typical fraternity pals, set each
other off well, one being snobbish, the other friendly. George Koons, the
coach, was decidedly of the get-going type. Robert Maxon acted the
part of Professor Deming, a middle-aged man, in a finished manner. The
sprinters would not have run had it not been for Leo DeWitt, the of-
ficial starter. Oscar Budd, the freshman who couldn't get a dancing
partner, helped to keep the comedy up to standard in the third act. Bob
Clore, the bookstore proprietor, was well made up in gray hair and acted
realistically the part of one fond of his cash register above all else.
Pug: Sc Lmly eight
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THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH
THE Goose HANGS HIGH by Lewis Beach, a comedy in which normal
family life predominates, was presented by the Junior Class, Novem-
Marguerite Murphy, in the feminine lead of Eunice Ingals was delight-
ful. Her voice was low, clear, and sweet.
The father, Bernard Ingals, was well portrayed by Joseph King. His
mannerisms were convincing.
The role of Granny was taken to perfection by Avis Cortner. Her
actions and walk would have readily convinced one that she was an aris-
tocratic old lady. Her witty, sarcastic remarks were very amusing - un-
intentionally so, however.
As Julia Murdock, Agnes Holden with her snobbish, dictatorial atti-
tude was all that could be desired in a role of that type. Harry White
as Ronald, her dissatisfied son, added much to the realism of the play.
The twins, Mary Barnard and Richard Nay, contributed much to the
humor and life of the production.
The big brother, Hugh Ingals, was a role well taken by Ervin Smith.
His fiancee, Dagmar Carroll, was a real character role taken by Jane Barr.
James Fidler depicted effectively a coarse, ill-bred politician, while
Samuel Lyons as the life-time friend, Elliott Kimberly, Edmond Rains, as
a typical "hard-boiled" politician, and Marry Alice Ringo as Rhoda, the
devoted maid, were all successful in difficult character roles.
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MAIIIAN NSPEEDU SWIFT, regular signal
barker, played his third and final season in
Central moleskins and proved in decisive
fashion to be all that his nickname might
ORVILLE NFIVE YARDSU MCCALLISTER,
playing his second season, could be de-
pended upon almost invariably for his cus-
tomary five strides through the wall-a
regular Gibraltar of a fullback.
FRANCIS REED was as fighting, as unre-
lenting, as invincible a Bearcat as has ever
donned the purple. "Scrap on" was his
DWIGHT "TEENY', SWAIN, diminutive
reserve quarterback, is little, but oh boy!
what a swig of liquor is to the Weary fiddler
Teeny was to the Jolly-Fishermen.
MAX "DUTcI-In WILSON, fresh from
junior high along with his twin brother,
proved to be a worthy reserve guard or end
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HARRY HFATU SHROYER filled a regular
tackle berth on this esteemed "body-by-
Fisher" squad. No longer fat, he plans to
start a how-to-reduce bureau.
FOREST DUNAVENT, guard, learned a defi-
nition for Bearcat Spirit, then went to town
in stellar fashion.
WILLIAM WULFFE, another wing per-
former, utilized his height by frequent and
advantageous pass snagging.
EUGENE TEAL -lithe, agile, fearless, ex-
hibited a peculiar habit of locating a de-
sired leak in the dyke, no matter how mi-
nute that leak.
Hoy HCAPU FOURTHMAN, veteran tackle,
was not a regular captain, for the team had
noneg but, because of his equanimity, he
was appointed such in most games.
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FRED RANSOPHER held down a regular
guard position. He boasts a hard head. An
opponent who hit him on the head in the
Technical game broke his leg but left Fritz's
SMITH THOMPSON, halfback, after ca-
vorting two seasons with the scrubs won
the name Cannon Ball as a defense man in
the gap. He was a sure bet through the
RALPH Momus, substitute guard, nick-
named Carrots because he dislikes them
heartily. He played on second team in
BOB PARK, suffering from spinal injuries
sustained at Crosley, was unable to see action
until the final game, but he demonstrated
his ability then.
ED GREEN, after three seasons with the
purple, has experienced his final fray in the
ranks of the Fishermen. He bore the re-
sponsibility of regular end man in Walter
Fisher's purple-garbed review.
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KENNETH SASSER, another linemani
worked three years on the second squad be-
fore making the somewhat elite circle of the
first string performers but he certainly made
JOHN ALEXANDER has been a substitute
for two years. So ardent in his loyalty that
he has been known to sleep in a box car and
bum his way to the place where the team
RICHARD HUNT ordinarily played guard,
but, as a substitute center, he was equally
dependable. He is a typical Bearcat.
ROGER NSLEVVFOOTD MCCOY, although
the contention for end berths was widely
and fervently contested, weathered the storm
and proved to be of decisive Value both at
offense and defense.
HAROLD KARLEN QMIKEJ , is just up from
Blaine junior High. He has pep and fight,
and shows promise.
rv . . . , i. , , ..-.. .- , , . v
Page Eighty-fi ve
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FIRST ROW-Richard Hunt, Fred Ransopher, Edward Green, Francis Reed, Eugene Teal Harold Karlen
Marion Swift, Robert Parr.
SECOND Row-Roger McCoy, William Wulff, Orville Renfroe, Orville McCallister Forest Dunavent
Kenneth Sasser, Maurice Wilson, Maxwell Wilson, George Evans.
THIRD Row-Smith Thompson, Walter Fisher, Coachg William Reynolds, Manager Dwight Swain
Ralph Morris, Geral
Fourthman, john Ki
d Bartlett, John Barr, Ronald Maitland, Samuel McElwee Harry Shroyer Hoy
ng, Richard Duffy.
THE SEASON'S RECORD
Muncie ..e,,Y,f,.. O Kokomo M- ,c 19
Muncie E. c 0 Clinton f..Y -- 13
Muncie ,Y , 6 Newcastle cc c- 6
Muncie W- 16 Logansport ,W c- 0
Muncie nn, 27 Marion .u,, ,, 13
Muncie W, 12 Technical -- c- 13
Muncie --- 12 Wabash Y- c, 0
Muncie , 0 Evansville ,,,, E- 6
Muncie , 0 Elwood c....., -- 6
Muncie ,,, 27 S. S. Ft. Wayne ,,,, 0
Muncie , , ,,,,,,.. 100 Opponents ,,-..,--- 76
--,,,,Y,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,. , , y 1 fi 1
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Football, Track, Wrestling Coach
Assistant Football Coach
Assistant Basketball Coach
of ' ' '
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K 4 Pagr' Eigllly-WWII
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F' ' "I W i Q T 'Q Q 'U ? 'Q 'Q Q 'Q 'Q Q 'Q t
' A L
MARION USPEEDU SWIFT, also an ex-all-
state junior championship performer, teamed
with Davison at forward, and he likewise
affected a strenuous and ultimately success-
ful bid for all-state inter-scholastic honors.
DICK TRASTER, a fortunate find from last
year's second team, proved a real surprise in
the way of a goal tender.
CARLTON UCOXYU WALSH, as a veteran
of two seasons, sustained in early practice
an injured ankle which hindered further par-
FRANCIS REED, acting this season as a
pinch hitter at floor guard or forward, could
be relied upon invariably to add a decisive
punch to the team.
., , W ,, , ,, 1 1 '1 W H W H V I
i 4 I .. A L
CHARLES "MICKEY" DAVISON, ex-:1ll-
state Midget flash, when "on," snags tallies
from any corner of the pasture with a
vengeful insistency that's positively super-
JOE GREEN, proprietor, manager, secre-
tary, treasurer, vi Cetera of the Green Ho-
tel. Oh yes, it is rumored that he cavorted
at times with the Jollymen.
"BUD', ICERMAN, Raymond jolly's unan-
imously selected all-state floor guard, was
the most consistent member of the Purple
net crewg his "south paw" was a menace
of the most demoralizing sort to the most
powerful of adversaries.
JACK MANN served in capacity as center.
This so-called "lump of scintillating ebony"
is yet immature - a mere boy, that is. Well,
if so, what will Mann be when a man?
NVLK - xx
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THEY foughtg they lost, but what a victory!! A season wretchedly
inaugurated with disillusioning upsets at the hands of even Hoosier-
dom's most lowly - a campaign begun with but two seasoned veterans in
action, and one of these treacherously handicapped by grid injuries-a
season lamenting a schedule half of which was "in the red" - a season at
length generally conceded the most deplorably miserable of the decade-
woefully inconsistent and often faulty basketball - a season, however, of
appreciable improvementg ultimately a blaze of glorious "Bearcat Fight,"
soaring Purple stock to wholly unaugered, indeed miraculous heights in a
state tourney--a championship in fact, within grasp-a tournament
of consistent, incessant Hght and dogged determination on the part of a
Jolly-tutored, purple-garbed band of Centralites brandishing caustically,
vehemently a vimful gust of "Bearcat Spirit" never surpassed by even
their Magic City predecessors themselves-above all, an aggregation of
under-classmen - what a victory!!
The individual scoring records for this season were:
F-G- F-T- TP- Muncie 31 Richmond ,,
Davison, f. ,, ,, 132 41 305 Muncie 28 Vincennes ,,
Mann, c. ..A,, ,, 92 33 217 Muncie 45 Logansport ,
Swift, f, ,,..... ,, 67 20 154 Muncie 32 Kokomo ,,,
Icerman, g. ,, ,, 65 15 145 Muncie 43 Kokomo ,,,
Traster, g. ,, -, 40 20 100 Muncie 31 Frankfort ,,
Reed, g, ,,, ,, 13 11 37 Muncie 35 Lebanon ,,
Sargent, g, -, - 8 6 22 Muncie 42 Marion ---..
Green, f. ..,L,.. , 8 4 20 Muncie 50 Rochester ,,
WulH, g. ,,, , 2 2 6 Muncie 23 Newcastle ,,
Lowery, c. ,, , 1 2 4 Muncie 16 Marion ,,,,
Teal, f. ,,, , 2 0 4 Muncie 48 South Side ,
King, g. .....,,,,,,,,,.,,LL 1 0 2 --
Walsh, f. sf................ 1 0 2 715
Jack Mann was the high scorrer in Muncie's SECTIONAL
nine tourney games. The giant center looped in Muncie 53 Selma -,
34 Helders and 9 free tosses for a total of 77 Muncie Z9 Eaton ,,
points. Davison was second with 71 points, in- Muncie 50 Harrison ,,
cluding 29 fielders and 13 charity counters. l
The Bearcat record for the year-one which 132
d5dn't look so promising a few weeks ago, but REGIONAL
which has become one of which to boast. Muncie 31 Newcastle ,,
Muncie c.,,c,,. 17 Hartford City ..... 37 Muncie 28 Mt. Comfort
Muncie , -, 26 Frankfort ,,,,, ,,, 44 --
Muncie ,,, ,, 31 Huntington ,, ,,, 18 59
Muncie ,,, ,, 23 Anderson ,, ,,, 33 STATE
Muncie ,,, ,, 26 Washington ,, ,,, 39 Muncie 30 Goshen ,,,
Muncie ,, ,,, 48 Technical , ,,, 24 Muncie 43 LaPorte ,,,
Muncie ,,, ,, 9 Newcastle ,, ,, 7 Muncie 18 Frankfort ,,
Muncie ,,, ,, 31 Martinsville ,, ,,, 42 Muncie 21 Washington
Muncie ,,, ,, 46 Bedford ,,,, ,,, 17 l-
Muncie , ,, 34 Frankfort ,, ,,, 41 112
Page N incty
, , ,
FIRST Row'--Clmrlcs Iccrnmn, Marion Swift, Charles Davison, Richard Trnstcr, Francis Recd.
SIZQLOND Row-Floyd Raison fnssistant coacllj, jack Mann, Loren Lowery, joseph Green, Raymond jolly
FIRST Row-john King, Kenneth Manor, Marion Conquest.
SECOND R0w-- W'illiam Wlllff, Eugene Curtis, Paul Garrett, Clcon King. Mr. Floyd Rnisor.
,I , at ,,,,,,, ,. WWI, ...,,, I... ,. . . i 1 1 X . Znca-.. ,,,,
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FIRST ROW-Barteau, Parr, Ludington, Green, Dsster, Legg, Readnar, Swain, Duffy, Montgomery.
SECOND Row-Hirons, Wilson, Karlen, Wilson, Graham, Clevenger, Dunavent.
THIRD ROW-Pumphrey, Bird, Wake, Weir, Spangler, Tobias, Coach Fisher.
AFTER a season of double bills with three of the highest ranking con-
tenders in the state-Bloomington, Bedford, and Wabash-Walter
Fisher's thoroughly schooled Chiropractic aggregation journeyed to In-
diana University, entertaining vengefully dire notions as to the destiny
of a certain hundred or so opposing grapplers participating on behalf
of fourteen other Hoosier high schools and as consequence, the Magic
City tusslers battled their way to second place laurels in an annual tour-
ney, distinguished for its unusual display-wholly unprecedented, in fact,
of brilliant, even superb wrestling.
In winding up in runners-up position, not only did Duffy, 100-pounder,
Ludington, 155-pounder, and Parr, 155-pounder, annex the cherished
crown in their respective classes, but the Purple and White established a
Among others, was Duffy's tourney, as well as seasonal high scoring
record, Ludington's garnering highest number of individual falls, Parr's
capturing a championship with the least number of bouts, and Mont-
gomery's establishing as all-time speed record, thirty-six seconds, for
scoring falls, the latter, however, being again lowered in the finals of the
same meet. The Bearcats gained also the greatest number of falls of any
team in the aggregation.
Besides Muncie's three championships, Swain, 115, Dunavent and
Shroyer Hnished third and all others finished either fourth or fifth.
Coach H. B. Mumby's Bloomington Panthers copped championship
laurels with 51 tallies. Muncie decisively proved itself second best with
Page Nmcly-two M
5 1 - -Y V- - ,- -
Dorothy Glenn Martha jane Davison Frances Elliott
Talbert Merrill Daniel Iivilsizer David McKinley
"FI-lE Archery Club was organized in the fall of 1929
with the purpose of promoting archery as ll sport in
Central High School. Shooting the bow and arrow brings
into use muscles that are exercised by no other sport. De-
spite delay in obtaining equipment, frequent practice in the
school gymnasium has proved helpful and many of the
archers have become proficient. Meetings are held every
Thursday at the convocation period, and every other Mon-
day evening practice is held in the high school gymnasium.
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THIS year the seniors won all their games. The juniors lost Eve and
won three, however, they had to play against the senior team, which
was almost unbeatable. The sophomores played well, but their inex-
perience was a big handicap. The senior team won the interclass tourna-
Each year an honorary varsity basketball team is chosen, on which are
placed the six girls who have excelled in technical ability, have kept train-
ing, and have obeyed the four rules of good sportsmanship. This year
they are: Hazel Hoffman, Ruth Wetterhall, Virginia Burgess, Frances
Elliott, Maxine Small, and Daisy White.
Marjorie LaMotte, a senior, received the sportsmanship medal awarded
to the girl who maintains the best attitude throughout the basketball
Vivian Hughes was head of basketball this year.
Pagz' Ninrfy-four i
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PROPHECY OF CLASS OF '30
June 7, 1940.
I have so much to tell you today. First of all our boss, Mary Ellen Marry, got gen-
erous and let Maryjane Sawyer and me have the afternoon off from the telephone office.
Here was the chance for which we had been waiting. We would have time to find out
what had become of our fellow graduates.
We learned of a good fortune teller from the elevator girl, Alice Austin, who seemed
to be well informed. Upon summoning a taxi, we were greeted by Earl Hershey, the
driver. He told us that Wayne Gribble worked for the same company and that
Thomas Beall owned it.
Arriving at the fortune teller's, we were ushered in by Bella Cohen. To our great
surprise Mary Ellen Weaver was the fortune teller. She said she would be glad to tell
us what our fellow-graduates are doing now.
She picked up the globe, rubbed it three times and this is what she saw.
Frances Elliott is the librarian in the Rinkidinks Association. Charles Alexander and
Max Austin own a "Hot Hot Dog" stand in Bluff, Utah. Wesley Gough is a minister
in Tombstone, Arizona. Carl Miller owns the Bingo Circus. Henry Barnes is the
barkerg and Orville Sink, Ruth Stephenson, Martha Leeka, and Leo Voisard are trapeze
performers in the same show. Robert Clore and David White are in vaudeville at the
Rachael Allen and Ruby Brown live together, they look under the bed every night
before retiring. David Barley is at Henrici's Restaurant, he has a job as doorman.
Dorothy Bradford, Nancy Grafton, and Isabel Connolly are waitresses at Henrici,s.
Eugene Halpin and Paul Hazelbaker have just completed the autoplane, a combination
automobile and aeroplane. Merrett Bausser is doubling for James Hall. Robert Taylor
is doubling for Lloyd Hamilton. Bonny McDonald, Nadine Cring, and Beatrice Mun-
kelt are supporting Marjorie Burgauer, the star in Ziegfield's Follies. Vivian Huges has
just completed her first serious operation, which was the removal of a pig's appendix.
Willa Kinneer is married to Billy Hay, the poet. Margaret Clinger is married to Francis
Reed, the broker. Raymond Burns, Joseph Gibson, and Franklin McCreery have gone
to Europe to dig up the ruins of old cities. Earl Milner has become very rich from
oil wells. His valet is Gerald Hironsg his private secretary, Margaret Johnson, his chauf-
feur, Henry Grahamg his lawyer, Harriett Swain. Esther Hardsog married James
Taylor, they are living in Helena, Arkansas. Carol Bratton is on Broadway, noted for
her blues singing. Bob Yeo owns a hotel in Hastings, Nebraska. Robert Bonnell and
Albert Dougherty are bell hops there, Helen Studebaker, a telephone girl, and Caroline
Rooney, the elevator girl. Helen Van Matre and Eleanor Gantz are writing a series
of books on Proper Care of Children. Allen Usher and Samuel Lyons are touring the
country with an act called "Babes in the Woods." Thomas Hayworth, Hal Orr, and
Henryann Underwood have made successful auctioneers. Sara Lou Mann and Natalie
Walters are waitresses in Fletcher's Cafe, Haymond, Texas. Paul Bruell is the Deputy
Sheriff and Oscar Barr the grocer in Enid, Oklahoma. Howard Barth is the instructor
Page Ninety-six N A LV
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of Les Hor Mony orchestra. The Motion Picture Wampus Babies of 1940 include
Maurine Schaefer, Lavon Stipp, Martha Robbins, and Dorotha Reed. Elmer Priest
owns a dairy, his deliverers are David Study and Le Roy Brown. Ellen Priest is in Ber-
lin giving grand opera programs. Della Ellis and Gladys Silence own an antique shop.
Their best customers are Dorothy Watson and Edna Smith. Sarah Spencer and Rosalie
Peeling are taking voice lessons of Betty Bush. She charges a dollar a lesson and the
balance like rent. Fred Ransopher and Bernard Chambers are living high on their
good looks. Fred Church, George Clark, Fred Jones, and William Fletcher have joined
the navy. Wilma Cummings and Ermal Webb are missionaries in China. Porter Hedges
is the editor of The Sphinx, the morning paper in Biloxi, Mississippi. George Koons
and Gail Jamieson are reporters for The Sphinx. Joseph Montgomery has just finished
Sbrieks From a Well, another of his blood-curdling tales. Madonna Gibson owns a
candy shop in Indianapolis.
Shelton Scott, Raymond Tuttle, and Kemper Venis are partners in a glove and shirt
factory. Mary Sarah is a teacher of the second and third grades in Pumpkin Town,
Indiana. Gordon Grant and Raymond Munyon are in China, trying to learn how to
eat with chop sticks. Elbert Carter is too young to be president of the United States,
but his father says he will be, when he is old enough. Norma Conger and Dorothy
Hodges are operating a beauty shop in Paris. Carl Cheek and George Gardner are
competing for the title of Tennis Champion of Muncie. Gonda Platt is playing the
lead in What Is Love? supported by Harold Nixon and Betty O'Harra. Dorothy Pipes
is the dean of girls at the Ball State Teachers College. Garnet Edwards, Bessie Parmer,
and Charline Nicholson are the society leaders of New York.
Rosetta Morey, Dorothy Glenn, Marguerite Tighe, Bernice Garver, Elizabeth Moss,
and Loretta Alvey belong to a mothers' club which puts on shows for the entertain-
ment of the children of Red Wing, Minnesota. Evelyn Armstrong has built a kinder-
garten in Mandan, North Dakota. She has hired Carmen Dulin, Elizabeth Hager,
Maxine Mitchener, and Ermal LaMar as teachers. James Maple is the manager of a
dime store, his assistant being Orville Rodeferg his employees are: Silver Wise, Gladys
Sims, Lovina Reynolds, Martha Conley, Irma Campbell, and Adrienne Witters. Kenneth
Sasser is president of the bank in Evergreen, Oregong Alice Thomas is the teller, Velma
Williams the cashier, and Frederick McKinley the janitor. Robert Yohler and Erskine
Holt are the two best-dressed men in America. Mildred Allison is Eugene McCarl's
accompanist. Earl McNary owns a beach at Tampa, Florida, and Oscar Budd and
Harrell Phillips are life guards there. Margaret Young, Mary Welch, and Naomi
Prillaman are prominent lawyers in Indiana. Miriam Drumm is teaching dancing, some
of her pupils are: James Harper, Hazel Hoffman, Icy Fetty, Mildred Case, Dwight Swain,
and Charles Manor. Mary Milhollin is swimming instructor at the Y. W. C. A.
Earl Knott, Edward Green, Anchor Cumpton, and Vernon Hamilton are Italian spa-
ghetti choppers. Elizabeth Austin has become the most famous dare-devil of the air.
J. C. Lovern, Thurman Bailey, and Earl Bryant, bums, were thrown out of a box car,
going one hundred twenty miles an hour, by two brakemen, Ronald Maitland and
Charles Murray. Francis Holbert and Wilma Luedemann are mannequins for the
Fittum Ti Ter Dress Shoppe owned by Thomas Bowles. Howard Barth, Earl Callicoat,
and Delmar Jones are giglios at the Ritz in Paris. Elliot Holmes and Carl Tobias do
a vanishing act very skillfully fyou really ought to see how quickly the pie vanishesj .
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Carl Baldwin plays a violin now. Roy Cave and Roy Benson wanted to be great
artists, but now they are brick layers. Catherine Deeds is a nurse in Dr. George Smithls
ofHce. George Ludingington goes out on the seas to get whale oil. Some of his workmen
are: Robert Bird, Roger Nichols, and Harold Farmer. Dora Frances Barr, Mildred Con-
quest, and Bernice Harris are great singers. They travel together accompanied by
Ferne Paddock. Mary Mithoff, Millard Brand, Robert Miller, and Winona Frees have
taught school and returning to Ball State Teachers College for three more years of study.
Charles Pickerill and Robert Stout are U. S. senators from Indiana. Janet Shigley
married a poet, she is his secretary. Mary Elizabeth Jones and June Herring are work-
ing in the cafeteria at Central High. Ruth Eckerly has gone to Italy to study art.
Lorena Justice and Melba Daugherty have gone to Greenland as missionaries. Viva
Howell, Evelyn Cron, and Clara Mahoney are waitresses at the Dudo Hotel, San Fran-
cisco, California. Bertrand Longdon, William Elliott, and Foster Kruse are diving
for pearls near the Fiji Islands. Martha Orr, Alberta Heath, Marjorie Lomott, and
Mary A. Lindsay are chorus girls at a hotel near Palm Beach. Joe Bricker and Robert
Cole are street cleaners in Cullacan, Mexico. Paul DeVoe pushes a banana cart in the
streets of New York. Ward Haverstick and Earl Jones own gravel pits. Adrian Lup-
low owns the Glass Jewelry Store. Glen McMahon is Adrian's salesman and Lowell
Tuttle his janitor. Carl Parr owns the Hi Priz Hard Ware Store. Robert Parr, Allen
Burgauer, George Stillwagon and Denzel Retx are famous singers. They are known
as The Dixie Hummers.
Gertrude Curran and Martha DeWitt own the Tasty Dilties Pastry Shoppe. Martha
Harrold, Priscilla Haymond, and Ruth Heath are cooks at the Y. W. C. A. Tea Room,
Muncie, Indiana. Robert Hawk ownes the best fish market in Tampa, Florida. Wayne
Browning and Richard Duffey own a large clay pit in which Walter Bryan, William
Hickman, and Charles Hole work. LaRhue Dungan and Geraldine Faulkner work at
the soda fountain in Hook's store at Indianapolis. Marion Wolfe and Robert Wilson
have a stand in the Sahara Desertg they sell ice cream and pop. Renwick Sterrett has
become a great orator. He travels the world, his secretary is Charles Price. Virginia
Wingerter is an M. D. Frederick Thorpe is a veterinarian in Lisbon, Portugal. Fred
Williams, Donald Vanhorn, and Robert Taughinbaugh are secret service men in Chicago.
James Stewart and Gilbert Hole own a barber shop at Jerome, Arizona. Elvaretta Irwin
and Evelyn Humphreys are beauty experts in James and Gilbert's barber shop. Mar-
garet Hensley owns a doll factory in Berlin, Germany. Crystal Janney, Oneida Myers,
Agnes Kern, and Margaret McCracken are supervisors in Miss Hensley's factory.
Frances Holt, Lowell Justice, and Robert Maxon have constructed a house submarine
and are touring the world in it. Frederick Peare and Ralph Pence are officers at
West Point. Kardese Howell and Mary Alice Layne are favorites of the screen. Leona
McClellan and Robert Pettijohn entertain the customers of Harold Staker and Albert
Wilkins, Cheap Dance with Spanish dances. Vaness Post is a famous shiek of Holly-
wood, California. Ruth Malnoski and Dica Mitchell own a greenhouse in Speinger,
New Mexico. Cactus plants are their specialty.
Gary Prutzman is history professor at I. U. Charles Weaner and Wilton Sharff are
cartoonistsg they run comic sheets in the Chicago Herald. Armstead Shaw owns a
chain of gold mines in Alaska. Some of those who have jobs under him are: Theadore
Weir, William Reynolds, and Floyd Turner. Isabelle Maggs is down in Africa, teaching
-+ -- - "ff ' VX Y - Y ..
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the natives the latest in etiquette. Evelyn Morris is the mayor of New York City.
Geraldine McCaffrey owns a high-class cafe in Chicago. Maxon Robinson and Howard
Simpson are successful musiciansg Maxon plays the piano and Howard the saw. William
Moflit, Earl Smith, Ona Moorehead, Maurice Roush, and Iva Wagers are with the Red
Path Chautauquag they can do anything from playing a harmonica to taking Lon
At one of the largest schools in New York is Wilma Goodall as dean of girlsg Stella
Hardgrose is the head of the Latin department in the same school'. Louise Rucker owns
a roof garden. Ralph Warren has an orchestra in the same theatre with Louise Jones'
dancing chorus. Laurene Phillips has become prominent as a woman lawyer of New
York. Mary Louise Pettiford is trying to find out what it takes to make a good wife.
Smith Thompson is spending all his spare time in trying to find a new fuel for the
steam engine. Bessie Edwards has an exclusive dress shop for girls.
Madam Weaver waved her hand over the globe and put it to one side.
Yours for the purple,
MARY ALICE GRANT, Class Prophet.
Page Ninely nme
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September 17 September 20
. 4 n
October 4 October 9
Monday, Sept. 9 -Big rush! Everybody
Tuesday, Sept. 10-The lost babies wan-
dering in the halls get desperate, and pan-
icky as the class bells ring.
Wednesdaly, Sept. 11 - All day session. The
agony of it.
Thursday, Sept. 12 -No more friendly
groups. Roll call seats assigned.
Friday, Sept. 13 -Friday the thirteenth!
Monday, Sept. 16-Sophomore Chapel. A
few seniors were asked to explain school
clubs and school activities.
Tuesday, Sept. 17-Everyone has curva-
ture of the spine from watching the air-
Wednesdaly, Sept. l-Five weeks from to-
day we get to see our report cards. Who
Thursday, Sept. 19-Last chance to sub-
scribe to The Mnnxorzian. Step right up
Friday, Sept. 20-Intelligence test. Rich-
mond expecting :1 large increase in popu-
Saturday, Sept. 21-Our first night foot-
Monday, Sept. 23-First MtltQit'iLll1 meet-
'Wednesday, Sept. 25-First senior meet-
ing. We've absolutely the best class.
Thursday, Sept. 26-Election of Dramatic
Saturday, Sept. 28-Our first home game.
Tied with Newcastle 6-6.
Tuesday, Oct. 1-General chapel sponsored
by Friendship Club.
Thursday, Oct. 3-Pep clubs plan year's
Friday, Oct. 4-Election of Wasson and
Lane for yell leaders.
Tuesday, Oct. 8-Sale of campaign banquet
'W'ednesday, Oct. 9-What kind of dresses,
Lies, haircuts, must we have for our pic-
Thursday, Oct. 10-Campaign banquet.
Good luck to our quaking candidates!
Saturday, Oct. 12-Defeat Marion 27-0.
Monday, Oct. 14-Again we vote. Harrell
Phillips, President, Bob Maxon, Vice-Pres-
ident, Ruth Stephenson, Secretary and
Tuesday, Oct. 15-Tryouts for Dramatic
Club play-Im! SIlAf7f70St'.
Wfednesday, Oct. 16-Two chapels-one
sponsored by G. P. C. and another for
Thursday, Oct. 17-Friday, Oct. 18-
Teachers' Convention. Our first vacation.
Saturday, Oct. 19-Play Tech-Defeated
Monday, Oct. 21-
Tuesday, Oct. 22-
XVednesday, Oct. 23-Whoops! First snow!
Thursday, Oct. 24-Nixon takes Phillips'
place as Dramatic Club president.
Saturday, Oct. 26-Home coming game
with Wabash. We won, 12-0.
I-riday, Nov. 1-First Dramatic Club. just
Saturday, Nov. 9-Sociology classes visit
Boys' Reformatory at Pendleton. No one
Vfednesday, Nov. 13-Oswald Ryan deliv-
ered an excellent speech in Armistice
Thursday, Nov. 14-Seniors still struggling
to sell Bearcat pencils.
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October 10 October 23 October 28
Tuesday, Nov. 26-Juniors present The
Goose Hangs High.
Thursday, Nov. 28-Turkey Day! M-m-m!
Friday, Nov. 29-Defeated Huntington in
first out of town game. Vacation!
Monday, Dec. 2-Dynamo Club gave their
annual luncheon for the football squad.
Wednesday, Dec. 4-Downhearted! Why!
The cards, of course.
Friday, Dec. 6-Girls' Pep Club Mixer, such
fun! Defeated by our ancient rivals.
Thursday, Dec. 12-Mother-Daughter ban-
quet given in our cafeteria had record at-
Friday, Dec. 13-Unlucky date brings luck.
Defeated Tech. Big time by all at Sen-
ior Horseshoe Dance. A well-known
senior tried to spill himself and his books
down the steps. Should carry a rabbit's
foot on the 13th.
Monday, Dec. 16-Yearning for Santa, the
Ceemoh Club gives a kid party.
Wednesday, Dec. 18-Miss Lewellen and
Bob Parr enjoy a joint birthday in Eng-
lish class, second period.
Thursday, Dec. 19-Miss Cammack re-
ceives as a Christmas gift from teachers
and former students next summer's vaca-
tion in Europe.
Friday, Dec. 20-Christmas chapel spon-
sored by Glee Club and Christmas play
given by the Dramatic Club.
W'ednesday, Dec. 25-What did Santa Claus
bring you? Aren't you thrilled?
Friday, Dec. 27-Won over Bedford. A
real Christmas gift. Dances, dances and
more dances. Isn,t it fun, tho?
Wednesday, Jan. 1, 1930-A New Year!
Any resolutions ?
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Monday, Jan. 6-Miss Lewellen, pardon me,
Mrs. Post, received a Christmas gift in
the form of a husband. Can you imagine
Tuesday, Jan. 7-Norma Conger has re-
ceived reward for the best essay submit-
ted from Central in the Gorgas contest.
J. E. Walker of Purdue discussed engin-
eering with senior boys, while Miss Nellie
Brown, a nurse, spoke to senior girls on
nursing as a profession.
Tuesday, Jan. 14-Waffle eating contest
won by Orville Sink at Dauber Club
Friday, Jan. 17-Pep Club mixer at gym
after the Logansport thriller, Muncie
winning 44-45. Whoops.
Monday, Jan. 20-Girls of band are to re-
ceive new uniforms.
XVednesday, Jan. 22-Newswriting class
selected. New members of Dramatic
Monday, Jan. 27-New term. Chance to
start anew! Welcome to the new little
Wednesday, Jan. 29-Chapel for the new-
Monday, Feb. 10-Vergil Club has final
meeting of new term in form of a Val-
Tuesday, Feb. 11-Lincolnis Memorial
Wednesday, Feb. 12-Lincoln's birthday.
Thursday, Feb. 13-Ben Greet Players in
the city. Excused 7th and 8th for mat-
inee, with special permission.
Friday, Feb. 14-Hearts a flutter! Valent-
Di 4 4-4444444444
"-'- misivixs l e
December 13 january I February I2
Monday, Feb. 17-1930 sale of senior play
tickets started. Every senior becomes a
Tuesday, Feb. 18-Group pictures retaken!
Ain't it great to get out of classes! Mr.
Hobbs speaks to seniors on insurance,
another of the professional talk series.
Wfednesday, Feb. 19-Once again the front
steps are crowded and the knickers are
seen here and there. Spring!
Tuesday, Feb. 25-Mr. Arnold gives talk to
senior advisory groups on George Wash-
Thursday, Feb. 27-Day of days! Senior
play! The Poor Nui quite the nutty,
Friday, Feb. 28-Tournament days once
Saturday, March l-Whole county is con-
gregated in high school gym only to see
their teams squelched by "Mighty Mun-
Monday, March 3-Test week here once
more. Hain't no justice fer us poor over-
Tuesday, March 4-Dramatic class presents
two-act play in the junior advisory
Wednesday, March 5-Exchange Club en-
tertained by the sophomore class with a
chapelg Rev. McDavitt spoke.
Thursday, March 6-For the second time
Visiting Day was held for the parents.
Thirsty girls tried to borrow mothers in
order to get some of the punch. Sopho-
more girls had a snappy "Girls' Mixer."
Saturday, March 8-Nerve-racking! Muncie
is final victor over Newcastle and Mt.
Comfort, after hair-raising games in the
regional. On to the State! Bearcats!
.-,- c --- gl
Monday, March 10-Basketeers appear in
their brand new "MH sweaters. Aren't
they grand, girls? Mrs. jewett, fl-leaven
bless herj serves doughnuts to the pupils
standing in line for the state tickets this
morning. Bob Whitney arrives first at
12:30 a. m. Fifty were in line by 5:00
a. m. Real boosters!
Tuesday, March 11-What expressions one
does see. when the cards are given out.
Quite pathetic! Last group of Magician
Thursday, March 13-The old Bearcat spirit
is displayed in a snappy pep chaped and
parade through the main streets of Bear-
cat Town this afternoon, boosting the
Bearcats through the state. Mr. Keller of
Purdue addressed senior boys on "Steel."
Friday, March 14-Win right to advance
to second round of state by defeating
Goshen in hard-fought game 30-28.
to bow to
Saturday, March 15-Defeat
Frankfort, former champs,
and afternoon games, only
Washington in final game
who cares, didn't we defeat Frankfort in
one hot game 18-14?
Where is the defenseless, green team of
the beginning of the season? What a
grand and glorious feeling! Yea! Rah!
Monday, March 17-Mr. Martin got his
dates mixed and was compelled to treat
the Bearcats and coaches to a luncheon
when he discovered that the Dynamo
luncheon honoring the Bearcats on St.
Patrick's Day, was to be next Monday.
uesday, March 18-William F. Ashley dis-
cussed insurance in senior chapel. Boys
announce their decision to dress as they
Page Om' Illlrlifrml Tbrrz
February 27 May 23 June 5
please for graduation. Rotary Club mem-
bers were entertained by seniors at a
luncheon in cafeteria.
Wfednesday, March 19-Enthusiasm abound-
ed in the walls of old Central at the
chapel honoring the famous Bearcat squad,
each member of which received a small
gold basketball from the high school.
Thursday, March 20-Count Luckner lec-
tures on war adventures under auspices
of Muncie Teachers Federation.
Friday, March 21-Junior class puts on a
Bearcat dance, celebrating our victories
in the tournament. What a dance! What
Monday-Friday, March 24-28-Spring va-
cation! Whoops! Signal for epidemic of
spring fever. Bearcats are banqueted and
feted to excess.
Monday, March 31-Friday, April 4-Ma-
gician subscription Week. Last chance.
Tuesday, April 1-The teachers have de-
cided that the students of M. H. S. are
possessed with all available knowledge and
have dismissed school until next fall.
Mr. Bradson, prominent Muncie law-
yer, spoke to senior advisory groups on
"Law as a Professionf'
XVednesday, April 2-Seniors all het up
about mock election to-day. Should have
been on April Fool's Day.
Tuesday, April 8-Two seniors in their at-
tempt to attend the senior' chapel in
which Mr. Brown of I. U. spoke on
"Journalism,' found themselves among
the sophomores at their class meeting!
Will they ever grow up?
Wednesday, April 9-Big time had by all
I lea' Om' IIIIVIAIITKI Four
at dance at Y. W. C. A. given by Hi-Y
and Friendship Clubs. A new hero! Bob
Pickerill appears with a broken arm.
Thursday, April 10-Dramatic Club play
postponed indefinitely. Worst luck!
April 11-M. H. S. Band puts on a public
concert. Are we proud of our band?
April 14-April showers! and more show-
April 15-Dr. Beeson, president of the Del-
aware County Medical Association speaks
to seniors on "Medicine as a Profession."
April 19-Muncie is host to the district
band contest. Welcome tooters!
April 24-Girls' Pep Club entertains the
mothers with a tea.
April 29-Once again the yellow paste-
boards appear. Grades!
May 1, 2, 3-The state band contest is held
May 9-The Dramatic Club dinner followed
by Junior-Senior Prom and what a prom
May 23-Senior dance! The dance of
May 29-Seniors give the school a treat in
senior farewell chapel.
May 30-Vacation for the last time in the
school year. Decoration Day!
June 2-Wedding Bells! Nancy Grafton
and Bob Pickerill are married in the
Latin wedding at the annual Latin ban-
june 3-The seniors cast aside their dig-
nity and have a big time at senior picnic.
June 4-Much weeping among the seniors
at the senior banquet.
june 5-The end of wonderful high school
days for our seniors. Commencement.
'Q 4.4444 -4..:.4a..4
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FLIGHT IS ENDED
WHEN in 1926 a green plane flew over flying field C. H. S., and landed, all the
employees gazed in amazement when they saw the Class of '30 alight and, with
Miss McDermond leading the line, enter hanger 221 to hear a series of lectures given
by Central's wise employers, and because each one one was so attentive all were invited
back to hear the second series in 1927 to be held in hanger 324. Before leaving, we
held a Christmas party in the gym, and, because our plane was not ready to resume
its journey, we were entertained by the Dynamo Club at a chapel.
Flying about for three months, the plane "30" picked up more passengers from the
small fields nearby. The plane was exchanged for a red one with Miss Hutzel as pilot,
but because the plane did not want to land, Mr. Zetterberg took the wheel and safely
guided it to the landing field where we secured a beautiful plane, blue and silver. This
time the lectures were more stif and complicated, but We struggled through them,
and those of us who had been best were entertained with a luncheon by the Exchange
Because we thought we had learned enough to pilot our own plane we unanimously
chose David White as head pilot with Miss Arthur overseer. Since only 214 of us were
able to get in theplane "30," we had to have constructed several small planes. While
these were being made ready, we entertained all the employees of the flying field with a
Carnival Dance. The gas tank of "30" became exhaustedg so the entire fleet landed and
this time entertained the employees with the mystery play,In the Next Room, which
was enjoyed so much by them that they eagerly watched for our next stop, but, to the
disappointment of some, we took only the employees of '29 and landed them at the
Roberts flying field where we entertained them with a never-to-be-forgotten prom.
Choosing a new pilot was not such an easy task, but finally Harrel Phillips was chosen
and Miss Siegwart assumed the position of overseer. The blue and silver planes served
us well, but for the long and hard journey ahead of us would be unserviceableg so the
silver was changed for rose and on the new ones the words The Class That Leads were
inscribed with huge letters. From time to time it landed for repairs, and each time
entertained the employees of the flying Held-first with a dance and then with another
play, this time, The Poor Nut. And then, because we had not entertained our mothers
since we had started on our trip, we gave a tea in their honor at the landing field,
Y. W. C. A.
All the landings and take-offs of our mighty plane "30" were not so easy and joyous
as they might now seem. Many times the landings were made in bad fields or the
take-offs would be poor because of ruts in the fields.
All of us assembled to hear speeches given for our benefit, and then again we
landed at the field Y. W.C.A. to enjoy a last banquet with our classmates. Again we
soared through the clouds and landed at the Field House to receive instructions on
how to pilot our own plane.
Each of us will take a different plane and fly to a higher mark, perhaps, by chance,
some of us will be trying for the same mark, only we will go in different directions to
reach it. So one flight is ended, but it will soon be time to start another. All of us
are equally prepared, so let us not make a bad take-off.
Page One Hundred Fwe
5. x n g 5 jg Q5 25151535 bi 2 42 41 4. 45 4Q 43411243 41 4l41414l4l4 41 4
Page Om' Humlrml Six
H - M.Uille'lAN H -F -- -
SENIOR MOCK ELECTION
Class sheik , , , ,
Fashion plate ,
Class mascot , I , ,
Best boy athlete
Best girl athlete
Best boy dancer
Best girl dancer
Class pest , , ,
Class parrot , ,
Class giggler ,
Class shark , -
Class wit , ,
, Sarah Lou Mann
, ,,,t Tom Beglll
, , Nadine Cring
, , Fred Jones
, I Nadine Cring
, Harold Nixon
, Charles Pickerell
, L Harold Nixon
, , , Max Austin
. , , Francis Reed
, , , Earl Milner
- , , Bonnie McDonald
, , George Koons
Loud speaker I . ,
L , , W David Barley
, Y , Elbert Carter
SENIOR CLASS SONG
We are the seniors, seniors of '30,
Proud to boast the cream and purple trueg
We represent a long-standing army-
Fighting, surging onward toward the goalg
And when our journey is all completed,
Looking back upon happy high school days,
Pep for the Bearcats-you bet we have it!
Shout for dear old Muncie High.
xnnnns 44.4444 444.4
Jlahn N Ullllier
65,1012 are America's largest school
annual designers and engravers
because We render satisfaction
on more than 400 books each
year. Intelligent co-operation,
highest quality workmanship
and on-time deliveries created
our reputation for dependability.
JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVIN G CO.
Tbotograpbers, Artists and Makers of
Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors.
817 W. Washington Boulevard . Chicago
LX Telephone MONROE 7080 A
'QD .ny 2 0 no su - e an I
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T- Seeger T
I PERFECT l ll
e I g 1
ORTY years ago the Ball Brothers Company
was moved from Buffalo, New York, to
Muncie, Indiana. The first plant covered only
ten acres and employed about seventy-Hve men.
It Was, incidentally, the Hrst factory located in
Muncie after the discovery of gas.
The "Ideal" and the "Perfect Mason," the
Company's chief products, are known the world
over. Hardly a port or depot there is that has
not at one time or other handled a shipment
of Ball Fruit Jars. Thus Muncie is represented
by the product of one of her greatest industries
in every civilized country, and probably in some
not so civilized. There is a great deal of truth
in the saying, "Ball Brothers made Muncie."
BALL BRQTHERS COMPANY
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" "" MEMSICIAN1 ?f'rf'f'
. ' Y E
DQHZFTER eighty-two years of
successful operation, the Hem-
ingray Glass Company's pro-
ducts are still recognized as the
standard for comparison in
HEMINGRAY GLASS COMPANY
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SL COAL YARD
1901 East jackson Street
D RE AM S
That new home is the realization of life's fondest
dream and the result of hard work and planning.
Be sure only GOOD materials are used. The cost is
just a little more, but the satisfaction much greater.
DROP IN AND TALK IT OVER WITH US.
WE SELL, ALSO, HIGH QUALITY COAL.
IgO Il IIT
In ,nm-skins 'Inj .44-fa-444,44
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' ' MAGEEFIAEQ ' '
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5 - BETTER - or + eeee M 1
1 BED SPRINGS 5
I Made by 6
1 Th M C I
I e oore ompan 5
1 Muncie, Indiana 1
e Manufacturers of E
L o 0 0 0 0 I
Q Sclentlfzclall Bullt I
3 B d S ' 1
1 e prmgs 5
F . . '
7 A sprmg for every purpose at a prlce
for every pocketbook l
1 Look for the Guarantee Label, showing i
1 the MooRest Trade Mark above. 1
.im - - I
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.r sq, ,ay -
" ?w:'..'le.lEiit'M?4l 4'
ANY men and Women
benefit by high-class
work of CLEANERS - but
more than that, this sort
of care for a suit of clothes
indefinitely prolongs its
life and usefulness.
FRENCH STEAM DYE WORKS
415-425 East Main Street Muncie, Indiana
c Hmnlrml T I
' '- ' "- .4 4-
151755ii7?1? ?'1Y'1?'17LY'1?'1i7fLV'171 fig vqfi vififii' 1"i?i' vi Q
,' . Xxx
Greetings from the Wysor Building
Page Om' Hzmdrcd Thirteen
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Spend Your Dollars
stay at Home.
JOSEPH A. GODDARD CO
In business since 1874
4- ------ -------------- - -- 4.
wir MlMiiI5CIAN Fifi
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F U R N I T U R E
Indiana Bridge Company
MAIN OFFICE AND WORKS
Manufacturers of Structural Steel
Capacity 15,000 Tons Per Annum
14.1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1..,,1 -.HH1 -f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1,.
I g O 1' Hnmlrml 5 I
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Claumbcr of Commerce Building
Muncie, Indiana I
' HE MUNCIE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE felici- I
tates the class of 1930 and extends cordial II
greetings. This class has distinguished itself in I
1 many Ways, glorifying and magnifying the H
I honor and pride of Muncie High School. May 1
f its members constantly and continuously keep
' uppermost in mind the proud heritage of I
Muncie and strive for its advancement. I
-giqig-.-1g-3.-.ggipiy-g1q.-gig-p-gggi 1 1 .1 1 1 1 .1 1. -pq-m1u1m1g1ggIg
Page One Hundred Seventeen
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rr' iiii"i3 YYY viii
An Ideal Place for Your Summer Vacation
CAMP CRO LEY
Inspeciion at Camp Crosley
SCHEDULE OF SEASON 1930
Leaders Conference , , E,,,. ,,,. ,e.,, ,.,---
Boy Scouts -
2 In .,,,
3 -H -,,
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5 H, ,-,
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High School Football Period No. 1 ,W ,U
High School Football Period No. Zn. ,..,,,
Conducted by Boys' Department
YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
For further information, call H. A. Pettijohn -Phone 3491
Page One Hundred Eighteen
,, I I' F f
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aw -fffi MAGJISCIMN fffiffii f-
1 1 1 1 1 14m..,m1,m..u..1m.1m.. -3 11.1,4.,1..1 1 1 1 1
The Bakers of
X rm ,-.V
An Opportunity to Make Up Two
Credits in Six Weeks
Grades 1-8 Inclusive at Garfield
Grades 1-12 Inclusive at Emerson
June 16 to July Z5
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Muncie Malleable Foundry Company
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COMPLIMFN rs i
MA11,IaABLE IRON CASTINGS L
AND PATTERNS '
c oy1P1.1M1aNTs or
Gill Clay Pot Company i
MUNCIE POTTERIES i
,,,, I ,,
Tir 'I if "wi
oIll-n-1ll:lc-l1!1u-n:l1l11h1n-n--n-n1-In:n1- 1:11-n-min-ni - 1 --- - 1:1-main
, CARCELY a man, woman, or child resides in Muncie or l
vicinity who has not visited KISER'S-the out-of-the-way 1
jewelry store that saves you money. During our twenty-eight 1
years of conscientious service to gift seekers we have always en-
i deavored to give you an honest dollafs worth- to uphold a stand- l
' ard of quality only to be associated with the name of KISER. i
Either a KISER watch or a KISER diamond I
KISER reputation for square dealing in diamond and watch selling l
I is known far and wide. l
I When we have the privilege of serving you, We assume the responsi- l
I bility of pleasing you and the recipient of the gift you buy- i
4 we must make good! I
I KISER'S l
' jewelers Diamond Merchants I
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g?svn1:-no-nl11lc-ll--slxuniuiluiani1a:m1n:nn-pinning-Q-uni 1 1w1u1rp 1111 an--.ig
l FRIGIDAIRE f
I Automatic Refrigeration
F PHILCO I
. . I
Q Muncie Electric Sales, Inc. E
! A '
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
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Phone 1132 24-Hour Service
Best of Food
110 South Mulberry St. Muncie, Ind.
1.m1,m.1,,,.1 11..g1..,1..,1 -..1,m1., 1 1,1 111 1 1.11 1 .1 1 1 1111.1 ,1 ,1,m1m'1,,
PEOPLES ICE DELIVERY
You bring home the bacon, Bearcats
and we will Lbuf if on ive!
HIIT ly! V
:Painil-lilililill-:l1l1U1l:l1lu1n-U--I1-l1l1n1Il:l1nI-ol--Ilill-ll :111 -
I DISCARD FROM WEAKNESS - STRENGTHEN YOUR BUSINESS HAND I
I Time flies. Conditions change. High-geared production machinery has chased I
I its slower, antiquated brother to the scrap heap.
I Now, seemingly unproductive modern office furniture lifts its head to be recognized. Old I
I oiiices, assemblages of misfit pieces, are rapidly giving way to Standardized Fine Office Suites I
which stimulate executives to more constructive thinking and planning.
i Fine Office Suites are indicative of home comfoort and freedom, harmonious in appearance
I and feeling. Like well-groomed men they inspire confidence in ability and organization. They
I promote Good Will and have a definite share in the sales work. I
I I A fine business olice-private or general oiiice-is visible evidence of success. It estab-
I lishes credit, builds prestige and a feeling of responsibility-factors necessary to the growth I
I of any organization. It encourages friendship, one of the foundations of any sale. I
I The company that employs scientific sales methods never overlooks the favorable mental l
I impressions to be created where no effort, only a little thoughtfulness, is necessary. I
I A fine business office is a sound business investment. I
I For executives whose present-day success has outgrown their earlier-day surroundings, the I
I Boyce Oflice Engineering Service creates ensembles of gracious dignity-stately, rich and I
I corrleci inf evegy detail. Such complete oiice ensembles are outward expressions of success- I
sym os o ac ievement.
I BUSINESS EQUIPMENT DIVISION I
I A. E. BOYCE COMPANY I I
I , MANUFACTURERS I
I Loose Leaf Devices, Forms, Bound Books, Machine Bookkeeping Supplies and I
I Equ pment, Modern Office Equipment and Supplies. Visible Record Equipment. ll
i A Complete and exceptional line of Fine Office Suites for Business, Bank, and Professional Use. I
.fu--11. 1'nI1IIu1In1u-Il1m1IIII1IIn1uII-In--In-Iam-In--ni--1 1 - -Iain-n1Iu1In 1111 nu-ni.
I Compliments of I
I Publlx Theatres I
I 0 O I
I RIVOII and trand -
I Home of Paramount I
0 s I
I Talkmg Pzctures I
M ' ' '
I uncle, - - Indiana I
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l uah tg hone Dependable
g er-v ce St Sat spacluo
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1 ation-Robinson, Printers
426 East Howard Street
i Phone 8 54
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Please the Graduate I
GIFTS THAT ARE DIFFERENT i
Writing Portfolios, Brief Cases, Book Ends 5
Recent Works of Fiction and Non-Fiction 1
Memory Books for Graduates I
PENZEL s BooK SToRE I
Grades vary in school Work. I
We have only the BEST grades of coal. ,
Our Dana, Marr's Hill and Campbelfs
Creek Coal are Winners
They get the AYES! -and, like the good student, I
they are on the honor roll.
PHONES 786 and 787 I
Ben Lar ent Coal Com an I
8 P Y I
Liberty and Second Streets E
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Page Om' Hundrwl Twenty-
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Q Shaeffer Pens
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W. H. Ballard 81 Son
THE VERY BEST
GARDEN TOOLS T
Spades - Rakes - Hoes I
Transplanting Trowels T
FLOWER AND GARDEN SEED l
GREAT STATES LAWN MOWERS
and Lawn Hose T
GREEN SEAL PAINT
and China Gloss Enamel-the BEST '
is always the cheapest.
BERRY BROS. VARNISHES T
For the Floor, the Woodwork, the
Automobile, the Furniture, or 5
Anything to be Varnished.
207 S. Walnut St. Phone 190 5
..- ..., -..-..-..-..-...-..-..- -.-..-..-.-..l
.,.:?...-...-...-.. ..... ...-....-..-..-..,,
2 Colorcraf t T
Q Charles and High
Q Party Goods
Paint and Varnish
ii-...i......-....-..i-....-...-.n.-...-....-....-... ..... ....i-...g.
Om' Humlrecl Tufrnly-six
I N, f I
5 L s. L g 54:-5 L.-iris.. L4
D. M. Galliher Co.
We write any kind of Insurance-
HEALTH AND ACCIDENT
FIRE AND TORNADO
259 The Johnson
Phone 359 Muncie, Ind.
,,1.,l11,,1luq1ul1i 1 .- 1 1..n1.mi 1qu1,mi
n1m1gl 1 1' 14 1- 1- ... ..g -1 1,1 im..m..
Nvw Home of Hartley IVrc'rking Co.
Mzmvifs Largest Auto IW1'ecle,ing Yard
Mound St. and Big 4 R. R.
'Ll 4444447414 .4 l
- R 1 X e Zi' WD. M., .,. .-- D, -., .- , -
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, T 1 .
Q ' U N D P, RWO O D l
I Q l
QHE L STANDARD PORTABLE i
I I TYPEWRITER I
2- 1 . 1
. II9 EAST ADAMS S12 I The ideal gift for E
WATCHES 3 1 UNDERWO OD 1
SILVER A I -
5 I Typewuter Co.
l ' l
GIFTS THAT LAST I 401 Johnson Block g
2 Phone 77 5 '
-.... ,- .- ,- -E ..... S- L-.,.-.l q.n-.1-.- - -n.-...-.,,..,.-..-..- -...-.u,-...E
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ef L Offxce Phone Residence Phone T
5 4220-W 4220-R I
A ' T 1
. ,AV I T '
. , A 5
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A X A 5 T E. B. Wmder 7
1 T 5 SL Son E
J I i I
Buv ROYAL L 3 PLUMBING 5
MADE-TO-ORDER CLOTHES Q i and Repair Work .
You Get More Quality and Save More Money! L T l
SUITS - 325 - Sao - 335 5 i
Ed. f. Bender 12 T i
1 I'-'5 .Iii ,..w " 'Kf'35l'fP I I 1509 S. Walnut St. Muncie, Ind. s
117 W. Jackson 1 I 1
-m-w-----n-- -A ------ -T--4. -i-T-M---M---n---n-f---M-M-M-H-----T---11
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IICDEHD 214-4 -A 11-gfofl EEDQTDADLQ -1-1 411-1-H
1' ' ' ' ' -' 'T3TTgi'3Tfk Lf 'ILP' w '1'-s'x'i"5f'-i'i'Q's'3i -
u IA I 1 A it f f
107 East Jackson St.
'f" ------ . ..- -I -F -- -I - .... -..Q .,...n.-, - - - -
1 lolhlng dam: bcrdacshzrv
06 E. Jackson
ofv,.-.m- ,- 1-m:-.m--m-m.-.m-mI-m.- I- .I-I-I
I xI.W.KIRKPATRICK C. N. SURSA
T President Sec.-Treas.
Kirkpatrick Agency, In
I 463-465 Johnson Building
l MUNLQII5, INDIANA
Pugr' Om' Hnmfwzf
of Every Kind
1 1 1 1..u1.m1Im1Im1nu1.
,1m:.1,,11 .1.,.:1m..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...
n- In-:m...: 1:m1nn1nu1nn1mI1im1'uu1In--In--In
Office and Yard 1150 N. Elm St.
Your orders will be appreciated
, I '
:5,,5V5-AA-:is A 5 s. fn, n.v.5fu.,7::M:w:W:- 4 4 4, 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4Yl4 4 4 4 4 4
FOR A RAINY DAY
I I I An UIHIJYCIIZI is a mighty good thing I
- for Il rainv day-
E i .
I I I Hut you czIn't pay the grocer, thc I
I I I I 'I Ywllll TW WYWNN I I doctor, or any of your debts with um- I
IIIIII -I E II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I Q 'Mas-
I 'III Q I .X Savings Account with The I
I I I xIU'I'U,xI. HOME is the best I
s An Elgin, selected for its style I I rainy day insurance. I
I and accurate lime'keePing-I I I Iivery rIIIIIaI' saved with us is pro- I
I From 325.00 upn Q I tcctcrl Imy sure :Ind dciinitc security- i
I I Q Iirst Inurtgagcs on homes. I
I I I XYQ pay 6 per cent on sznvingfs. I
I E. K. Resoner I I Ask, Yom' Neighbors! I
I 2 5 1
I JEWELER Q THE MUTUAL HOME
I . . .
I I and Savmgs ASSOCIZKIOH
I I Opposite Terminal Station
s Muncie, Indiana
I GEO. N. HIGMAN JAMES CLAWSON
T President Secretary
.i"""'I1 "' I '11111 1111 I his niurzuziuuni 1I 1111 IuI11lII1uII:uI1 -un-solo
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Q Q I I
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Q I - Ima: here Q I I
Q Q I ' Q
I Q Q Ll C lte I
I ' IQQ QI I Q I
U ' 5 I i
I 341 , I: I I PASTRIES I
I I I
I I I BREAD I
E s I
- I ROLLS I
I Dinner guests welcomed-to share the hospi- I I I
5 tahty and soothing atmosphere for wh-ich our 3 I 4
I Tea Room is famous. Reservations by phone I I 209 SOLltl1 Walnut Street I
I XIII Igrgxiczlur best attention and insure desir- T T Phone 771 I
I Club and Private Parties I I
I s E 5
' I I
I Martha Washlngton Tea Rooms I I I
I 'Phone 6105 I I I
'i' II-MI -1-1 In-uII1IIII--Im1IuI 11-1 Imiuoia 0i0:,1nlI1 - 1 1111111111 'lll"li0
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..-- ,, ,, -- , W XI , .. ,,-...... ,,A.--,., ,,
I Dr. F. B. Garner .
I DENTIST Q
1 HANDLING I
1 CASES i
I 509 Johnson Block
I Phone 1314 Muncie, Ind.
I..- ..n. -...-...- n.., - n,., - - - ,-.-...-.-..-...-.I
+--w--m-- ---------- -I-11+
I Dawson Sales I
I Company I
I REO Pleasure Cars
I and Speed Wagons E
I TIRES and ACCESSORIES
I REPAIRING T
I WASHING T
I 115-117 North High St. I
Q Telephone 398 I
Ii.-. ---- ..I. - .II. - I- .... - .... - - - I-...-II
Page Our Hmnlwd Tbirly
Earl L. Clevenger
Quiet May Oil Burner
122 South High St.
MIQMI1 1 1 1 1 1 .. ... .- 1.1,--.gg-I
Business probably calls for more young
people who are definitely trained than any
other human endeavor. Because of its num-
erous demands and great responsibilities, it
naturally abounds in splendid opportunities.
This is the INDIANA BUSINESS COL-
LEGE with schools at Muncie, Anderson,
Marion, Logansport, Kokomo, Lafayette,
Columbus, Richmond, Vincennes, and Central
Indianapolis-Ora E. Butz, president. For
Budget of Information and full particulars,
get in touch with the point you prefer to
attend, or see, write, or telephone
J. T. PICKERILL, Manager
Corner of Charles and Walnut Streets
nullmi 1 .-. lunilgqigimingg 1 1 111,114
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Congratulations and Q
Best Wishes i 5 COMPLIMENTS
for your future success i
and happiness. T
I 5 G' Ac S
2 i R R
May we serve you
f f d ' 5 .
or yigrjexis, nee S Dentlsfs
302 Wysor Building
South Walnut St. g : MUNCIE, INDIANA
Muncie, Indiana I
- -i..-,..-u.-,.-...-...-i.-u- -..-,i-.i ii- ..., - - - - - - - - - - -,-
1am 11111111111 mini, g!..1..1m, 11111111111
i i WEAR
KNOTT'S 1 1 KING S
L ! THE
SHOE REPAIR SI-ICP CLO S
and Shining Parlor ,
f 5 suns and 0 cons
314 South Mulberry Street No N0
I E MORE LESS
CLARENCE G. KNOTTS T All S3 5 Values
Proprietor Q i
I l , .
1 K1ng's Clothing Co.
2 125 South Walnut St.
L -.-...... .- -..i......2. ip---------H---------E------H
.S .X ,K ,. . . V .. , , , ,
5.1.5 '51 LNQSEB ,A5 45:15 'Elk ,E A
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,4 4 V4 4 4' 4 4. 4.44.4
TW MAAMVQKH T
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L 0 E
3 -Lfletunhrg Q
L i Compliments of
- T T o o
SERVICE rMoffltt 8. Plc ho
Ng THAT g p
f SAITSHES T FUNERAL
123 West Howard Street :
Q Phones 908 - 909 E
4m-----c---e--c ..19 .+99 ..9. ..99 ,.99 .,1. iM-------------
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E Q Q 9
T 'QHTP1 1 15111131
9 -Evlmnare ilinhrrm
- Centrally Located -
R CUFFEE SHOP Excellent Facilities for
1 BALLROCNI I BANQUETS
RECREATION PARLORS 9
R KARL S. THORNBURG Q A. C' THORNBURG
.L ..... i - - - in.rlT-lTl,T-TlffffffQi Wrrr -T,-, -
PgO H l1Tll3l
slf SJ rcecerrc
'?l"l W "
A. W. PAYNE
213 -15 East Main Street
1115. ill. illlveka
Qu 4...-f..-....-,....-,...-.,.-..........-m.- ,... -,...- ,... - .... -.........g.
I E L
Q Hoffer's Food
L Q Markets
L i l
5 l 'fT1P-Tow g
E Q 208 South Walnut St. T
Q "RELIABLE" 1
F I S07 South Walnut St. i
l "Everything for the Table" 5
4. +--M-'-- -M- - --'- ---- ---- -H--H-'-Hr
Q l 1
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I g Complxmcnts of E
T 5 !
g iKnapp Supplvl
i g Company
L 1 1
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QP 0 11 I IT! f
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l A REAL DRUG STORE
I Court Pharmacy
I 105 South Walnut St.
i GUY F. SMELTZER
l Sf'V'Uif'U Courfesy
F CIGARS - MAGAZINES
E Ser' Oscar at fbe fozmfain
3- I-n-'- I- -1- - - .- -....- - - -,......
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T Hutzel 8: Co., Inc.
S 401 East Main Street
Q Home of the W'orld-Famous
5 CQ E A S Y 37
'in' "'F 11111i1i 1111 I I I1II
PIIXV Om' Humlrmf Thirty-four
ANOTHER TYLER Toll. SAVE!
52' P I '
withoutpetaigilg d C '
01' flfl . e
jellifoang jam in
oneoperation. Re- '
move skins and
Seedsfromwaves. Smooth, creamy apple-
Removehu sfrom . . I-
cormbeansypeag, sauce without pee Ing
etc' or curing - delicious
t f Q cranberry Sauce free
,- 1- 3: from bitter hulls-
ff I light, fluffy, riecd po-
' l ' W-' ,
' I tatoes. -I u S t p o u r
A , cooked vegetables or
K- fruits piping. hot into
53 ' the Super-Sieve, and
' rotate handy hard-
wood roller. Saves
your hands, your time. Remarkable com-
bination Colander, Sieve, Ricer, Fruit and
Vegetable Press. Use daily, year round.
ldcal for preparing baby's first solid food.
At stores or by mail, 31.50. Fully guaran-
The Tyler Mfg. Co.
Dr. L. F. lcerman
5 01 Wysor Block
s!u:1III: 1111211 1:111 n I1 Qc
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H. T. CRING CO.
We Write every form of
v I xn E 8
Q S ,sl I H. T, CRING K. w. CRINL1
7 - Phones - 4797
25 cents a semester
,i1mg1 gi gi 1 1 1 1 1:1 .. .-mlm,
Kenneth W. Cring
0hi0 National life Ins. Co.
OIT CINCINNATI, OHIO
507 Wysor Building
f '5 -9 Wysor Building
t Muncie, Indiana
' T E. ENNEY H. W. MANOR "XX"hen you :ee me, don't think of
If s Sec'y Mgr. Casualty Life Insurance - but when you
' K I' Ins. Dept. think of Life Insurance, see me."
I -'jj I n
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Page Om' Illfmlrml Tbirly-xix
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F CAMPLIMENTS OF
Muncie Merchants Association
Cooper Sales Company
Economy Shoe Store
The Marx Company
W. A. McNaughton Company
The Anspach Company
The Kelley Company
Banner Furniture Company
Indiana General Service Company
By-Lo Hardware Store
The Keller Company
Kirby-Wood Lumber Company
Delaware County Nat'l Bank
Merchants Nat'l Bank
Merchants Trust Company
Press Publishing Company
Guarantee Tire 81 Rubber Co.
P Tip-Top Market
-PI Dougherty Cake Products
. ' P9
-q1g1q-q1nl-l-:g11.-l.-g-g1p-1g-g1ig1gg.- 1 1 1 1
E. K. Resoner
Campbell Ice Cream Co.
Slinger Sign Shop
Jos A. Goddard Co.
Kuhner Packing Company
A. E. Brown
French Steam Dye Works
The Cade Company
Army Goods Headquarters.
Owl Drug Store
Nobil Shoe Store
C. Cree Gable
Central Indiana Gas Co.
john C. Banta
J. F. Kiser Company
Page Om' Hundred Tbirly-seven
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X 9 , at Muncie, Indiana, ,
W Q f in che month of May, , -
tefj, anno dommi nineteen hundred rhnrry. S
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