Twin Archer is a collaboration between Jake Baldwin, Scott Limbird, Matt Burns, and Shane Roberts. Twin Archer offers traditional Midwestern pub fare like wings and fried pickles, but also salads, panini, sandwiches, and pasta. They have an excellent brunch on Sundays from 10:30am – 3:00pm.
Twin Archer sources most of their food and beer locally. Co-owner Scott Limbird emphasized that Twin Archer sees itself as an important part of the local and regional craft beer landscape. They source locally as much as possible. Limbird said, “We love getting stuff from New Corner and Guardian. It’s fantastic to work with local brewers. I can call them and get product the same day! New Corner and Guardian are always eager to fill our orders, even at the last minute.”
Cheers is dedicated to taking care of our customers by providing you with quality food. Try our award-winning BBQ that will not only leave you satisfied, but wanting more. Our cook has over 20 years of experience. Everything is homemade every day.
Full bar with daily drink specials – Daily lunch and dinner specials
Stop by today and enjoy an entertaining night at the Cheers bar. You can choose from a great selection of wine, domestic and imported beer, and spirits. Karaoke nights are on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday and a DJ is on-site.
Cheers is open 7 days a week and daily specials are always available. The menu has a large selection of food, so you will be able to find the perfect meal for your tastes, every day.
This is a new murals project from our PlySpace residents Matt Litwin & Victoria Eidelsztein. This latest project is designed as an extension of the DWNTWN Originals project by Downtown Muncie. Artists Matt & Vicky selected individuals and quotes featured as DWNTWN Originals that represent the community and recreated their portraits at Canan Commons. Learn more about the DWNTWN Originals project and everyone else featured at www.downtownmuncie.org/mto
More of their work can be found on the exterior walls of Thai Kitchen (1413 S Walnut St.), Madjax Makers Hub (corner of Madison and Jackson), Connection Corner (1824 E Centennial Ave), and more!
This life-sized, bronze statue of Hurley C. Goodall is located in Fireman’s Park at the northwest corner of Madison and Jackson Streets. Muncie Arts and Culture Council is honored to spotlight the Dedication of the Hurley C. Goodall Statue as a “10 for 10 MACCtivity” ー a series of events we’re highlighting in 2019 to recognize MACC’s 10th anniversary of celebrating and supporting arts & culture in Muncie! Learn more about Muncie’s public art collection at www.munciearts.org
The statue was designed by Hoosier artist, Bill Wolfe and cast at Sincerus Foundry in Indianapolis. Muncie’s Parks Department, S.A. Boyce Corp, Wilhoite Monuments, and Jay-Crew Landscaping prepared Fireman’s Park for the statue, under the guidance of Community Enhancement Projects.
Hurley C. Goodall was born May 23, 1927 in Muncie. A graduate of Muncie Central High School, Goodall served a tour in the United States Army as part of the occupying force in Japan at the end of the Second World War. Upon returning home, he married Fredine and began work at Muncie Malleable Foundry. Goodall became active in Labor and Civil Rights at this time, becoming a leader of both in Muncie. In 1958 he was hired with John Blair as the first paid African American firefighters in Muncie. After retiring from the MFD in 1978, Goodall was elected as a Muncie representative in the Indiana General Assembly, a role in which he served until 1992. Upon retiring from elected office, Goodall began work at Ball State’s Center for Middletown Studies, compiling the history of Muncie and Delaware County’s African-Americans. Goodall served on numerous boards, including the Muncie Board of Education and is a lifelong member of the NAACP – Muncie Chapter.
Extess is the newest and perhaps most colorful public art installation in Muncie. Dedicated in the new Cornerstone Park at the corner of Main and Madison streets, Extess was commissioned by the City of Muncie from PROJECTiONE – a local fabrication company. Made from aluminum, the artistsâ€™ design of Extess â€œis computationally driven by delaunay triangulation, which is a relationship of a set of points to its closest neighbors. This algorithm seemed a fitting way to visually represent the interconnectivity of downtown.â€ As one drives or walks by the piece, the entire look and feel of the installation changes constantly.