Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1921

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 32 of the 1921 volume:

Wl : : ' . ' -- " ■-.- ' ilSSPtW CLASS HISTORY One bright day in early September a large group of straggling little strangers, more commonly spoken of in high school as freshmen, streamed into the open doors of Manual Training High School. They had just been graduated and were now leaving the only school they had ever known to come to Manual. Here they were, eager to seek new friends, new teachers, new classmates, and a higher education. Since I was one of ihem, and passed through the massive doors with them, I overheard two persons talking. I thought they were teachers. One of them said ' Where do you suppose they aH came from? " The other answered, " I am sure I don ' t know, but do you think they will all stay long enough to graduate? " I did not hear the reply, but I wonder if those same teachers were here today and could see the gathering on class day, if they would recognize some of these faces. Little did any one realize that those straggling freshmen would constitute this June, 1921, graduating class. Those pupiltf passed from frtshmen to sopho- mores, from sophomores to juniors and from juniors to the most envied rank of a student in the high school course — The Senior. Until this time, Manual had recognized only as individuals, by means of honor rolls, and other under- classmen activities, the scholarship and merits of these young students. Then one day these same pupils were assembled in the auditorium to be Organized as the June, 1921, graduating class. This first meeting, which was afterward followed by numerous others, gave them reason to believe And to know that they were now a vital part of this great school. On Friday, October 8, 1920, the organization meeting of this big senior class took place. Of course the first thing to do was to elect officers. There were so many good candidates for the offices that it took so long to decide who would be best that only three officers could be elected the first day. Miss Knox took charge until Claude Pitzenberger was elected president. Then he marched timidly to the platform and carried on the meeting. Evelyn Athon wasi elected to take Claude ' s place in case he would be absent any time Lois Unversaw was elected to keep minutes of all the meetings of this class. We did not have time to elect a treasurer at this meeting, but some names were announced as candidates and we were requested to thins seriously aboui our treasurer before the next meeting. This took place on Wednesday, October 13, and Charles Johnson was elected to keep our money safely. With these officers is it any wonder that we are a good class? Wednesday, October 24. Wednesday, which seemed to be a favorite day, was sometimes also a glad, sad, or indifferent day for our class. Royal Purple was chosen as class color. The January class realizing how splendid was the June class, Invited us to their Ivy Day exercises and dance. The class, as a whole, wish to thank the Januarys for this pleasing time. Wednesday, November 24. Awful Wednesday, but I suppose misfortunes will happen to any one. We were forced to elect a new vice president. There were still so many who wished to share this honor of the class that this was not a hard job. Wilmetta Mitchell was elected vice president by a large majority. Continued on Back Cover (Inside) 0 2 T3 O 3 O -• 13.2 3 c c U cc en -H c cc o CQ 5 § o Ml O 0) — 10 O co •« €fc ° O C 3 S3 u 2 v cc .y T5 cc H2 u O 3 X CD c u- x: o; o £ " -3 or •l-H u £ § CQ O 1 h SO THE BOOSTER Our Class Albert Aebker — Captain of the baseball team. Always helping the school with the use of his machine. Kurt Asperger — Roines Club-Class yell leader, stage manager for class play. No wonder it was successful! Evelyn May Athon — Leader of Junior Drama League Group — Birge Club. Deeply interested in January ' 21 class. Lucille Barbee — Junior Drama League and Top Ten. Can either work or play. I Marion Basey — One of the June class ' s famous beauties from the class play. Also a member of the Business Girls ' Club. Masoma and honorable mention. Helen Beck — Twin sister of Dorothy Herman. Wears an innocent sister pin. Lawrence Behrent — Basketball and football. One of the noted " Dutches " in our class. The " pretty boy " in the basketball sectional. Marian Bell — A very quiet girl, most of the time, but you never can tell. Clara Berger — Another quiet little girl whom We do not know much about; however, we are sure there is something to know. Ella Biggins — A Literature Star. Can not be missed as one of our number. Louis Bledstein — A member of the Top Ten. Harold C Brandt — Football. Helped keep our championship track team in condi- tion. Barnett Brennan — In Operetta, and a booster of the Junior Drama League, also a crack tenor. Theodore Brennan — Our jester in the class play. Designed class arm band. Top Ten. Florence Brill — A quiet girl, but, oh boy! Still water runs deep! Wilma Brinkley — A Masoma, and loyal supporter of E. M. T. H. S. Emma Brinkman — We think Emma has lost her head on some college gentleman. Ralph Broeking — Member of the Roines Club, Junior Drama League. A hungry- looking ogre in the class play. Harriet Buchanan — Top Ten. A very studious young lady. Levetrioul Byrd — She is also one of the quiet kind here at school, but wait till she graduates. Alma Callahan — Alma came from an outside high school. Too bad she could not have spent all her days at Manual. Roy Christy — From another school, but here long enough to make many friends. Verna Christy — Verna is one who says little, but thinks a lot. A silent member of Room 47. Lucille Clark — Short and snappy. A wonderful worker in the class play. Anna Clisby — Better known as " Dutch. " Ask " Hooks " about her, Ben Cohen — Always greets one with a smile. Is in and out of Room 12. Lucy Court — Done Laura in the class play. Masoma, Jumor Drama League. Lucy has a great likeness for the male sex. Dorotha Criss — Otherwise known as " Dot. " She surprises us sometimes, because she takes French so seriously. Will Cuppy — A fine fellow. Top Ten. Member of Roines Club. Everett Dammeyer — Secretary of the Roines Club. Some king in class play. Junior Drama League. Senior Booster. Charles Davis — Had to rent his seat in Room 12 one time between grades. Top Ten. Harold Deupree — Helped make the class play a success. Discussion Contest. " Dopy " is his nickname. Theodore Draper — Our man in the Music Memory Contest. " Ted " is some mis- chief maker and can beat the drums to the band. Helen Dunham — Famous artist. Worked faithfully on the class play and class day. She has attended four high schools, but lik s Manual the best. John Ebnei — " Bunny ' is supposed to be the best looking boy in the class. Member of the Roines. Alfred Eggert — Basketball. " Alf " made a good woodchopper in our class Dlay. Don Ellis — Hopes to own a " slight interest " in a candy factory sometimes. Some collector for magazines. Clara Emrich — Has such a delicious laugh. Is an all-around Manualite. Louise Essex — Shy in school, but not shy on the cello. Ruth Fehi — Vice President Masoma, Vice President of the Junior Drama League. Assistant in Botany laboratory. Senior Girls Club, Class Historian. Has a kind affection for copperheads. Ruth Finch — Archly and gently. William Fox — " Bob " is a very willing and efficient worker. Archie Friedman — Small but that does not hinder Archie being a senior. Rebecca Friedman — Intends to become a regular business woman. Honest! Elbert Gardner — When it comes to track Elbert is right there. He helped us win the State by contributing five points. Here ' s hoping he goes to the next Olympic Games. Bernice Gaskins — Masoma. When it comes to the Top Ten and mathematics Bernice is right there. George Glossbrenner — A permanent fixture on the Top Ten. Vice President of the Roines. " Glossy " will be the probable winner of the June? ' 20 scholar medal. Lillian Goben — Is quiet and studious, but looks are rather deceiving. Anna Goldman — Is rather fond of dancing. She knows all of the latest steps. Saul Goldman — A mighty financial power. Harrison Graver " — The very useful and hard-working chemistery department. Wilbur Green — The young man who is just crazy about military drill. Anna Greenberg — One of Room twelve ' s famous coterie. THE BOOSTER Anna Hagan — Junior Drama League. Nobody knows anything- about Anna except Jean. Maurice Healey — First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. A good pal of Walt. Hertz. Sadie Heidenreich — Sadie is so willing to work that she really frightens one. Victor Helm — Star of the Operetta. He toots a big horn in our band. Ruth Herod — Ruth can tell you all about an ideal boy. Walter Hertz — A side-kick of Healey ' s, also a noted history fiend. Ethel Hill — Ethel thinks she will become a school " marm. " Good luck, old deah! Robert Hill — Member of the Roines Club. A rather quiet fellow, but a good student. Watson Littlejohn — You ' d think this is a boy, but you ' re wrong. Mary Lynch — Business Department. Will make a fine stenographer or some business man. Clarence McLain — Better known as " Doc. " Beats the bass drum in the band. Marion Marshall — Makes more noise than any one else in 47. Always smiling. Junior Drama League. Louise Martin — Music Memory Contest. Junior Drama League. Birge Club. Whpn it comes to music Louise is there. Lillian Maze — Masoma. Junior Drama League. Secretary of the Senior Girls ' Club. Lil lian was one of those charming little pages in the class play. Harold Mercer — One of the members of the famous Manual Quartet. Harold likes the boys? Sylves? Salvatori Miceli — Is supposed to become a famous " banana king. " Maurice Miller — Made a fortune from selling class pins. Member of the Top Ten. Wilmetta Mitchell — Vice president of our class. Masoma. Junior Drama League. She also possesses a name of " Billy. " Millard Mogg — Has a wonderful horse laugh. Thinks he can play a saxaphone, but he will have to prove it before any one will believe it. Louise Miller — Wears Harold Lloyd glasses. Literature star. Neils Moller — Second Lieutenant of the R. O. T. C. Wonderful tennis player. Mary Alice Morton — One of the wonder workers of the class play. Junior Drama League. Rose Muench — Rose ' s motto is, " Flunk and the world flunks with you, pass and you pass alone. " Howard Murphy — President of our class. Treasurer of the Roines Club. Top Ten. First Lieutenant of the R. O. T. C. Helen Hodde — Wish we had a lot of girls like her. Gertrude Hoffman — We wonder if she is pver angry with anybody? No? Donald Hoover— Operetta. Captain R. O. T. C. Short Story Club. Ralph Hopping — Roines Club. Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. See Ralph when you want to buy any tickets or photographs. Geneva Howard — She has an inclination to be a vamp. Earl Huber — One of the bench warmers on the baseball team. Roy Hynes — Roines Club. Makes the Top Ten with seven credits. Going to be the best doctor in the State? Amiel Inman — First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Physiography shark? Michael Jefferson — " Mike " is a trig, star, and does not believe in saying two worris when one will do. Charges Johnson — Class treasurer. Class play. Known as " Half Wit. " Esther Joslin — Oh boys! Be careful of Esther, because — when shp once starts — Rosa Kaufman — She never would be a good suffragette. We wonder who he is. Mary Kelly — Ever notice her dimples? They are very becoming. She is a regular Manual girl. Helen Killion — She is a loyal Manualite, even if she has been with us only three years. Joe Klausner — The fellow whose favorite expression is " you big apple. " Mary Koch — Masoma. A harmless suffragette. Her bark is worse than her bite. Marion Krick — Electrician for our class play. A promising young calling card printer. Helen Lavelle — " Queen " in class play. Shp makes a stunning queen. Gertrude Lawrence — A silent admirer of Elbert Gardner. Helen Ledig — Helen is quite dignified at times. Quite so! Quite so! David Lehner — Member of the Roines Club. Top Ten. Nettie Levinson — Civics star? Ben N ' ckbarg — Member of the Roines Club. Top Ten. Has a case on one of the January girls. Marjorie Nardloh — Top Ten. As silent as a mouse. Originator o " f the famous C C C- ' s. Kenneth O ' Daniel — A very stern looking gentleman, but his looks belie his dis- position. Herman Otto — The very efficient tutor in our class play. We hope he becomes one m the future. Regina Parham — Business G ' rls ' Club. Helped to advertise our class play. Will lead some lucky man a merry life. John Orville Peaslee — A very likeable chap. A favorite with the ladies. Claud Pi+senberger — A first-class president. Has a mania for cutting clases. Major R. O. T. C. Harold Poehler — More generally known as " Luke. " Yell leader. Anna Pollak — One of the beautiful daughters in the class play. Junior Drama League. Masoma. Charles Porter — Noted for the excuses he gives to his English teachers for not having his assignments. (Continued on Page 12) THE BOOSTER The Booster PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY The Pupils of Chas. E. Emmerich Manual Training High School Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianapolis, Indiana, under act of March 3. 1879. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 5 Cents a Copy 50 Cents a Semester Vol. 25 June 6, 1921 No. 10 Editor-in-Chief Robert L. Ross Magazine Editor Helen Rollinson Personal Editors— E. Dammeyer, John Ebner, Frieda Rahe, Ruth Fehr. Ebner, Frieda Rahe, Ruth Fehr, Helen Zimmerman, Elizabeth Tucker. Typists — Wilmetta Mitchell, Elizabeth Tucker. Let ' s Be For Manual Manual years — four of them— or did you get out in three and one-half? Haven ' t they meant a great deal to you? Doesn ' t it give you pleasure to think back over those four years? Don ' t you remember the thrill of winning the sectional basketball tour- nament in 1919, and the big parade afterward? Don ' t you still feel the disappointment at the one lost in 1921? Aren ' t you still thrilled with the fight that won two State Track Champion- ships in consecutive years? Can ' t you still rejoice that we proved our cultural development by winning a State Championship in Discussion, and a City Championship for Music Memory? Why should our love for the school end with graduation? Why can ' t we come back once in a while and meet old friends, talk over the old victories, and for a short time be students here again? College " grads " have such a feeling, and such a love for their Alma Mater. Let us develop the same for Manual. We can be a strong, active alumni, always working for the school ' s good. We can meet again once a year, and renew old acquaint- ances. Friendship is one of the greatest things in life; so let ' s all work for Manual all the time, and so form a firm tie of friendship for each other and for the school. BATTALION PARADE. The battalion parades of the R. O. T. C, while not up to those of West Point, were highly commendable. Every time the corps was reviewed or inspected the visiting officer ex- pressed great pleasure and satisfac- tion. Much of the credit for this work belongs to Captain McLendon and his staff. VICTORY MARCH. The parade to the Monument Place and the wonderful yelling, led by Poehler and Arens, will long be re- membered by all who helped in that celebration of the State Track Cham- pionship. June Seniors, Elbert Gard- ner, Joe Prout and Robert Ross, won eleven of the nineteen points which brought the cup to Manual. Let us hope no underclassman will be so foolish as not to return to Manual. The Roines Club appreciated the use of the home of G-eorge Gloss- brenner for entertaining the athletes. It certainly showed good spirit. DON ' T YOU ENVY— Theodore Brennen ' s — cute laugh? Watson Littlejohn ' s — quietness. Mary Kelly ' s — dimples. Helen Beck ' s — hairdress. Roy Hyne ' s — capacity of learning. Barnett Brennen ' s — voice. Elizabeth Tucker ' s — cuteness. WHAT THEY ARE NOTED FOR— Herbert Rennard — " Oh, Dear. " Opal Sorguis — " Get me, kid? " Harold Ruschaupt — " Let ' s get along now. " Helen Zimmerman — " You ' re too lit- tle to know. " Marion Krick — " Aw Pshaw! " Alfred Eggert — " Honest, kid? " John Ebner — " Sweet papa. " Bernice Gaskins — " How could you? " Harold " Yes, yes. " John Sanders — " No, I couldn ' t do it. " NEXT YEAR ' S EDITOR. The Booster will have as editor next semester Homer Phillips, who has been on the staff four years, and who has been a point winner in athletics. Help him put the " old punch " in The Booster. Subscribe! Get on the staff! THE BOOSTER £ 4 Manual Activities in 1921 4 Clubs The Masoma Club, an honorary or- ganization for girls, was active in as- sisting the office in showing fresh- men the way to classes, and in help- ing freshmen girls get acquainted. They had good times, too. If you dpnt ' believe it ask a member. Many June Seniors are active in the Ma- soma. The Roines Club, composed of senior boys with an average of B and a clean office record, gave a banquet for the basketball team; secured the names of old-time athletes whose pic- tures hang in the gym; presented sev- eral athletic pictures to the school; conducted the annual freshman track meet; donated $5 for phonograph rec- ords to help the Music Memory Team; gave a party for the seniors; enter- tained the athletes and music mem- ory ' people, and held a joint picnic with the Masoma Club. The Short Story Club gave many future authors an opportunity to dis- cuss their present efforts and to pre- pare for the Vandaworker Short Story Contest. The Birge Club, organized and named after the retiring instructor of music in the public schools, Mr. Ed- ward B. Birge, was a means for music development and vocal work. A num- ber of June Seniors were active in this club. We didn ' t get to debate this year, but we did have a discussion con- test. The school contest was won by June seniors, Robert Rose and Harold Deupree, from three other entrants. These boys competed in the district contest and Harold Deupree placed third, the first and second places go- ing to Shortridge. Manual surprised every one by win- ning the Music Memory Contest. It wasn ' t generally known that we had so much musical ability. The team of ten brought the beautiful silk banner back for display in the halls. Dramatics The annual operetta this year was " Swords and Scissors. " It was a play- let based on the court of Napoleon and the extravagance of his wife. Among the June Seniors, who had leading parts were Donald Hoover, Victor Helm, Barnet Brennan and Claude Pitsenberger. The principal girls were Miss Miedima and Mary Homburg. The operetta was very successful and pleasing to every one who saw it. The January ' 21 class gave a " Rose of Plymouth Town, " but the June ' 21 ' s preferred two playlets, " A Bright Morning, " and " The Prince Who Learned Everything From Books. " The scenes and costumes were excep- tionally beautiful, while the humor of both kept the audience constantly in laughter. Of course the Junes believe their plays were by far the best. Probably the most representative group in school, the Junior Drama League, closes its 1920-21 year with the most pleasant of memories. A playlet was given every two weeks. " The First Thanksgiving " thrilled the students the week of the " turkey day, " while just before Christmas va- cation the league presented " The Greatest Gift. " A party was given when the spring semester opened. There was ice cream and cake, and then entertainment in the auditorium. The Junior Drama League nominated girls as candidates for May Queen and then the ballots were printed in the Booster. Alberta Bernd was elected. A pretty and impressive cere- mony marked the crowning of the queen. A picnic closed the activities for the year. Will they have a big membership next year? Well, don ' t you think they deserve to? Manual won the city championship for competitive drill, R. O. T. C, from Tech; Shortridge not entering a team. A platoon of thirty-seven men, com- manded by Cadet Captain Donald Hoover, drilled against a similar out- fit from Tech. Captain Hoover is a June Senior. THE BOOSTER ' «13fc yv s Tftte ps CLASS PLfly A flTUl e -STUDLJ AT CJ rT C LRSS PLfi THE BOOSTER k jt mm ti®ss aty H oeopRee RTttteTfC Plies. COACHES IW ? VflSSflLS CLffSS PL ft J) THE BOOSTER ■771TOP Something prompted me to go to Chicago, 111., where I felt I should find the future of the June ' 21 Class of M. T. H. S. As I walked through the corridor of the Union Station, whom did I see but Harold Ruschaupt, holding up the honored and highly esteemed position of train caller. After conversing with him a few minutes and telling him where I was headed for, he suddenly remembered that the train I wanted was to leave in three minutes. So I rushed over to the ticket window, where I caught a passing glimpse of Lois Unversaw selling the pasteboards. Stopping only to inquire as to her health, I galloped out to swing on the last coach of the train, just as the conductor, whom I discovered later to be George Glossbrenner, gave the signal to move. I dropped into an empty seat, breathless from my haste. In about five minutes George came in and sat down beside me. He told me he was married to Alice Somerville and had to work hard to support her. When I asked him about Chavous Gardner he told me that Chavous had married Gert- rude Lawrence, and was now holding down the position of chef on the train, while Gertrude was employed as a waitress. We talked on about the small things in lif e, such as Shulamith Rabb Gertrude Hoffman, Gladys Wheeler and Elizabeth Tucker, etc., until finally we reached Chicago. I had no more than left the train when I bumped into some tall person. On looking up into the towering heights I discovered the face of Millard Mogg. Inquiring why he was there, I found out that he and Archie Freidman had incorporated to take the place of Mutt and Jeff, who had died not long since. Millard said he thought thi:t he and Archie were more of a success than Mutt and Jeff themselves. Not wishing to hurt his feelings, I agreed with him. I left him, and went on through the station and out into " he street. There I met Marion Krick, who told me that he and Minnie Sachs had been joined in Holy Matrimony, and that he was printing calling cards for a living. I congratulated him and passed on down the street. After walking about a square I came suddenly face to face with my old friend Saul Goldman. Saul proceeded to tell me how he and Jacob Weis had become rich. It seems they invented some sort of a banana with a skidless peeling. Saul told me how they had built a hotel and had got married. This surprised me, as I thought both men were confirmed women haters. Nevertheless I found the victims to be Rebecca Freidman and Anna Pollak. Saul invited me to stop at his hotel during my stay in Chicago, promising not to charge me more than twice the usual amount, since I was a good friend. As we proceeded along the streets, we beheld a funny looking parade headed our way. We noticed that there were only three in the parade, and that it moved along very near the curb. Watch- ing it closely we were greatly surprised to see Alfred Eggert pushing a long-handled shovel, and following him, Emil Inman with a brush. Bringing up the rear was Clarence McClain, pushing a little red wagon, bearing the in- i scription " Troy Ajax. " We exchanged a few words with them and went on. As we proceeded down the street we were suddenly startled by a shout, which sounded as if some lunatic had got loose. Turning around, all the while our knees shaking together so hard I bet they could hear them in " Frisco, " we beheld Salvator Miceli tumbling a banana cart. " Will miracles never cease? " I asked Saul as we started again for the hotel. Evidently they did not intend to cease. As we neared the next corner we saw two of the funniest looking specimens of humanity to be seen. Getting nearer I saw that they were clowns, advertising a circus. You can imagine my surprise when I recognized Theodore Draper and Maurice Miller THE BOOSTER beneath the coats of paint which covered their faces. They explained that they were working for Kurt Asperger and Kenneth O ' Daniel, who had run Ringling Brothers out of business, with such an assortment cf wild animals as was never brought before from the jungles of Montana. We talked a while and Maurice told us that Frederick Poehler and Regina Parham had found a double partnership, and now owned the largest bakery in the city. Charles Johnson was employed here as chief pretzel bender and varnisher, while Howard Murphy, Orville Quinnette and Harrison Graver were assistants. Presently we moved on down the street, and turning a corner came sud- denly upon a group of people listening to some workers from the Salvation Army. You can imagine our surprise when we beheld Donald Hoover, in the garb of a captain, and standing with him were Maurice Healey, Helen Beck, Ben Cohen and Evelyon Athon, while Edwin Smith was playing a solo on his saxaphone. After enjoying their commendable efforts awhile we went on and finally reached the hotel of Goldman and Weis. We arrived just in time for luncheon, and en sitting down were presented with the vegetable program for the hour, by Harold Brandt, in the attire of a waiter. Taking to Harold a few minutes, I found out that Lawrence Behrent and Claude Pitsenburger were slinging hash in the kitchen. Then Saul suggested that we use the tickets for the circus which Maurice and Theodore had given us. That suited me, so we started out for the circus grounds. We climbed on an elevated car and arrived there. We visited all of the wild animals, including the monkeys, and I was very much surprised to see Theodore Brennan in the cage with them, and was on the point of asking if he really belonged there when the attendant informed me that he was only feeding them. We went into the big tent and sat on the hard side of some boards for about two hours. When we came out Saul hurried away, saying that he had an engagement, but would see me at dinner. I wandered slowly downtown, and, as I walked, I suddenly perceived an odor that smelled like burning rubber. On looking to find where this ethereal odor came from, I saw a sign reading " Poehler Baking Co. " I said to myself, " Maybe this will be a chance to get something for nothing. " So I walked into the office. I talked to Frederick awhile, and then went ? way without the doughnuts which I expected. As I walked on I saw some one moving, at the rate of an express train, toward me. There seemed to be something familiar about the figure, so I simply stuck out my foot and the fellow obligingly stopped — on his nose. When the dust cleared away I saw Elbert Gardner getting up. He told me that the government had hired him to take messages and mail from Chicago to Pittsburg during the aerial mail service strike, and finding out that he made better time than the aeroplanes, they had decided to keep him, in place of having more aeroplanes. He also informed me that he was providing bread and butter for Geneva Howard. While we were talking some one came up and tapped me on the shoulder, and I looked around into the face of Everett Dammeyer. I sure was glad to see him; as we hadn ' t met since we graduated from Barber College. Then he introduced me to his wife, Opal Sorguis, whom I had not recognized before. Everett told me that he was managing one of the largest opera houses in Chicago. I asked him if he ever saw any of our old friends of the June ' 21 class. " Oh, yes, " he said. " Rose Muench, Mary Morton, Mary Kelly, Watson Littlejohn and Mary Koch are some of the best chorus girls in the city, while Helen Zimmerman and Roy Hines have been taking the leading parts of the plays. " Everett explained that they were rehearsing a song which had made a great hit in New York. The song, entitled " No Matter How Hungry a Horse Is He Can Not Eat a Bit, " which was written by Michael Jefferson, who was fast coming to fame as a writer of classical music. After a few THE BOOSTER minutes I left Everett and started for the hotel. Proceeding about a half block I came face to face with Maurice Bowers. " Oh, yes, I am doing well, " said Maurice in answer to my question. " I have a restaurant fashioned after the one that used to be across from Manual, where I visited so much. You remember Dorotha Criss, don ' t you? Well, she and Lucy Court and Ethel Hill are working for me in the kitchen. And Herbert Wessel and Charles Porter are filling the places of waiters. " When I finally got away from Maurice I again set out for the hotel and reached it without further adventure. I went to a clerk and asked to be shown to my room. The clerk touched a bell, and immediately a bell-hop answered the summons. You can imagine my surprise when I saw that Will Cuppy was inside the blue suit with red stripes on it. Knowing how well Will liked to talk, I asked him how he liked his job, and he said that it sure would be a tiresome job if it were not for Maxwell Shirley, Theodore Probst, Herman Otto and Don Ellis, who were on the shift with him. I agreed with Will that that bunch ought to make life interesting for him. The next morning when I came down I spied Saul talking with Ralph Broeking (to whom Marian Basey was so devoted in the class play), so I hurried over to join in the conversation; and learned that Ralph had married Marion, and was running a hardware store about two blocks from the hotel. Ralph told me also that Marion Marshall was property manager of the Stuart- Walker Company, with Helene Dunham, Virginia Rose, and Ruth Thatcher helping her. I guess all of them got their experience from our class play. About nine o ' clock I strolled out on the streets and started again thru town. I heard a paper boy yelling, " Extra! 2,000 dead in Graveyard, " and bought a paper; and before I realized I had been duped the boy was gone. I thought I might as well read it since I had it. On the third page was an article about the return from Europe of Prof. Deupree, the noted scientist, and his wife, Rosa Kaufman. This sounded interesting; so I proceeded to look over the rest of the article. 1 observed that David Lehner, Walter Hurst, and Wilbur Green, the noted chemists, were to accompany him on a tour of the United States, while their wives, Marjorie Nardloh, Frieda Rahe, and Mary Regula were to stay in Chicago with Rosa and knit socks for the soldiers in case there should be another war. I was so interested in the paper that I did not notice where I was going and as a result T bumped into someone. In looking up to apologize, I found myself tipping my hat to Helen Ledig. I stood to chat with her a few min- utes, and she told me that she and Lucille Clark were specializing in Toe- dancing in a roof garden in Charleston. Then I asked her if she knew any news of any of the other members of our class. I found out that Votaw Hancock, Victor Helm and Wilmetta Mitchell had formed a minstrel show for the benefit of the foreign children and that it was a great success. Helen told me also th?t Louise Essex and Marion Bell were on a great concert tour. Her traveling companions were, Ruth Fehr, who had been quite accom- plished on the Victrola; Ralph Hopping, who was astonishing ' the world with his sleight-of-hand performances; Mary Sweeney and Emir a Brinkman who sang a very pretty little duet entitled, " You Can ' t Drive a Nail With a Wet Sponge, " and Wilma Brinkley, who recited the little poem, " The Little Bird Sat on the Roof of the Cowshed and Scratched It ' s Neck. " Helen also told me that Herman Otto had been fortunate enough to get the position of tutor to the Prince of Wales. I ' ll bet we ca i guess where he got his experience. In asking about Joe Prout and William Wertz I found thet Joe had written a book entitled " The Secret of Running Low Hurdles. " William, it seems, had started a very large gymnasium in France in which he was teach- ing the young Frenchmen how to put the shot 52 ft. 3 in. -H. RENNARD. THE BOOSTER Masoma Club 1921 Roines Club 1921 12 THE BOOSTER Athletic Review FOOTBALL, after a lapsp of thirteen years, came back to the city high schools with a kick. Manual lost the city championship to Tech, 24 to 13. but came back strong two weeks later and beat Shortridge 21 to 0. By virtue of a victory over Sheridan, state title contender, Manual can claim as high a standing in the state as Tech, since the latter lost to them. Tech ' s strong basketball team won a hard fought final game in the sectional tournament from our " up and at ' em " boys. Our men showed up finely in their three hard games on the last day of the meet. To our team goes the credit of staying, game and clean, to the finish in the fight which resulted in a score of 19 to 14 for Tech. Stung by defeats in two sports, Manual gave Tech a fall in a triangular track meet with Anderson, in the sectional, in the state, and at Chicago. The sectional was won with 50 points to 26 for Tech, our nearest opponent; the state came with 19 points against 15 for Tech, while the team placed seventh in the national meet at Stagg Field with 10 points. Ten men were qualified for the state meet and all but three placed. In the words of Mr. Morrison, " the best track team we ever had. " Baseball was not so successful. Altho we beat Shortridge, both Tech and the Cathedral High defeated us. The spring tennis tournament was won by Julius Kleeman, the last year champ. (Continued from Page 3) Theodore Probst— 1 Member of the Roines Club. Top Ten. Mad 1 , a good king- in the class play. Joe Prout — Basketball. Football. Low hurdler. Had a birthday on May 25. " Tour eyes. Your wonderful eyes. " Orville Quinnette — A gentleman of leisure. Shulamith Rabb — The fisty daughter in the class play. Frieda Rahe — Beautiful daughter in the class play. Masoma. Junior Drama League. Has a certain weakness of heart for a chap with initials " C. P. " Mary Reg u la — Always on hand for work in the class play. Mary is little, but mighty. Herbert Rennard — Class Prophet. Class play. Top Ten. Known as " Less than half wit. " Hoosit? Ruby Roberts — " Ruby had a little beau, And about her, that is all we know. " Helen Rollison — Is sometimes called " Heinie " against her wishes. Masoma and one of those beautiful pages in the class play. Virginia Rose — Masoma. Very sweet and lovable senior. Robert Ross — Class willmaker. President of the Roines. High hurdler on the State track squad. Editor of the Booster. Junior Drama League. Discussion Contest. Harold Ruschaupt — Basketball and baseball. Otherwise the shadow of Mary Alice Morton. » Minnie Sachs — Has a habit of using her eyes in the most remarkable way. John Sanders — Our class fortune teller. Woodcutter in class play. Maxwell Shirley — Likes to go up in Peanut Heaven at Keith ' s. Donald Smith — Better known as " Turkey Neck. " Edwin Smith — The only Union man in the class. He likes toys. Ruth Snavely — Possesses one of the finest virtues of a girl. Namely, modesty. Alice Somerville — " Alice says a member of the June, but loyal to the January class. " Opal Sorgius — A very thoughtful person. A penny for her thoughts. Masoma. Mary Sweeney — She is very conscientious about almost everything she does. Thelma Taylor — She is better known as " Teddy. " Booster of all athletics. Know why? Masoma. Ruth Thatcher — Top Ten. You should see her wonderful class book. Charms every one with her beautiful coiffure. Elizabeth Tucker — Betty is short and sweet and hard to beat. Lois Unversaw — Secretary of our class. She is the best dancer and funmaker. Masoma and Junior Drama League. Evelyn Vick — Commonly known as the " Kandy Kid. " Masoma. Jacob Weis — Member of the Roines. One of the electricians for our class play. Always boosting the Red and White. William Wertz — Our famous shot-putter and discus thrower. Top Ten. Very popular with the girls. State football, baseball and basketball teams. Herbert Wessel — Worked very hard on our class play scenery. Plays on baseball team. Gladys Wheeler — Five feet, but my, how mighty. Masoma and Junior Drama League. Marie Worthington — Our distinguished vocalist. Is very inteiested in our half- miler. (Elbert Gardner, in other words). Helen Zimmerman — President of the Senior Girls Club. Masoma. Old woman in the class play. Junior Drama League. One of the wonderfulest girls in the June class and in Manual. (Don ' t tell any one, but she expects to ma ry young). Continued from Front Cover (Inside) Wednesday, December 1. The class, or rather the boys of the class, chose the Hoosier Beauty Rose as class flower. After they had voted on the flower Miss Knox asked how many had ever seen the flower and, just think four or five had seen it before. Tuesday, December 7. We chose our class pin, designed by Jacob Weis. Tuesday, January 5. On Tuesday, not Wednesday, another surprise faced the class. The newly elected vice president took charge of the meeting until we elected a president. This time the honor fell to Howard Murphy. The girls, thinking the boys chose the class flower, concluded that they would choose the president. They did a good piece of work, too, for Howard ' s scholarship alone would award him the , presidency. It was now time for the secretary and treasurer to resign, but they surprised us and did not. Tuesday, February 1. There were some more class officers elected. Herbert Rennard, because of his wonderful imagination, was chosen as class prophet. We later found out that our choice was an extra good one, as Herbert Is a " Prince Who Learned Everything Out of Books. " Wednesday, February 9. The class being a large and rich one had many gifts and properties to dispose of, so they requested Robert Ross, as will maker, to give them away as he sees fit. Millard Mogg, who is noted for his generosity and extraordinary laugh, was elected giftorian, to look after the needs of our members. Thursday, February 17. To prove that the officers which the class had elected were the best that could be had, they were all re-elected. Wednesday, February 23. The class wanted something to work for and chose " Strive, Advance, Succeed, " as class motto. After displaying his wonder- ful ability as yell leader Kurt Asperger was elected to lead yells for our class. A beautiful arm band, which was designed by Theodore Brennen, was chosen at this meeting. Tuesday, March 8. One of the main activities of the class was the taking of the pictures. Of course every one wanted to be as good looking as possible, so Bretzman, who is noted for flattering people, was chosen as class photographer. Every one was put to work, for our Ivy day was drawing near. April 11. All plans were completed and one of the best Ivy daysi Manual has ever seen was staged. The plan was original and worked out very well. Everything was ideal, even the weather. The committee in charge was Miss Wheeler, Lucy Court, Helen Rollinson and Helen Ledig. May 11 and 12. True to our usual high class form wie selected two Spanish plays of the well-known authors, Jacinto Benavente and Quinteros Brothers. The plays were, " A Bright Morning, " a lovely comedy, and, " A Prince Who Learned Everything Out of Books. " Lucy Court and Harold Deupree won distinction for themselves by their skillful disguise. We also wish to call your attention to our class, which has the honor of claiming four beauties, which we will back against the whole world of beauties. -RUTH FEHR. STRIVE ADVANCE SUCCEED Ivy Day Poem The sinking sun shone softly o ' er a happy jubilee, It turned to gold, the memories old, till all were fair to see, And students, resting from their toil, called greetings cheerily From friend to friend on Ivy day. They watched with loving eyes four friends that they loved well, And listened to their laughter, as, the trowel rose and fell, Planting deep an Ivy root ' neath a a grassy knoll. For friends were friends on Ivy day. Higher yet and higher grows this Ivy vine; Keeping e ' er before our friends our memories fine, As up and up our ideals climb; For we crave the best on Ivy day. -HELEN ROLLINSON. e m. s. ». s. Senior %%mt m of Slmum 1021 To you: students, alumni, and teachers, if you have done anything to further Manual Training High School; we, the January class of 1921 , dedicate this senior issue of the Booster. IVY DAY POEM. " More light, " a famous poet said, As dying, with uplifted head, He was led to day divine. Great minds and souls of every time, From depths of sorrow and of crime, Ask God for visions bright. Three hundred years have quickly passed, Since Pilgrims came, o ' er billows vast, To struggle for the right. On rugged country, brown and sere, Were oft rebuffed, but ne ' er in fear, Did they give up the right. We loyal students, year by year, As symbol of our love most dear, An ivy vine do plant, By Manual ' s walls to grow and thrive, Always reminding us to strive, Ideals to glorify. Viora Frye CM 0) CO 3 C (0 CO nj O THE BOOSTER WILL WE. THE members of the January ' 21 class of the Emmerich Manual Training High School of Indianapolis, Indiana, of United States of America, realizing that our day is nearly spent, do hereby declare and make public this our last will and testament. First, we direct that our funeral services be conducted bv our friends and well wishers, the faculty, only insisting that it be carried out with all the pomp and dignity fit those of our standing. Second, we give the June ' 21 class the authority to run the school for one semester — from January ' 21 to June ' 21 — on condition that they promise to manage it as successfully as we have. Third, realizing that we are taking with us most of the best athletes. John Long, Sherman Lightle, Maurice Weisman. Ray Strain, Mickie Wundram and Emil Harme- son. we see fit to bestow their ability upon the innocent Freshies entering Manual this month. Fourth, we have art in various lines to offer the future generations: 1. The charm of Mary Homburg ' s voice is bequeathed to the " song bird " of the June class. 2. Pearl McDaniel ' s art ability (demonstrated in the class banner) is given to Grace Green. 3. George Thormeyer ' s love making ability (acquired from the class play) we submit to a striking member of the fair sex, Willmetta Mitchell. Fifth, the monograms and trophies won by Anna Weaver in basketball we leave to Mr. Ammerman, for distribution to athletes in the next five (5) years. (Note— a dray will be needed to cart them from her home.) Sixth, to the indefinite president of the June class our worthy president, Bob Uhl, will tell the secret of his artistic posing demonstrated in the Class Picture. Seventh, sinco John Long is leaving we grant Lois Unversaw the right to eat her own candy. (Tou know Johnnie always helped her.) Eighth, we leave to the witty side of the school life Norman Wise, better known as Tnfant, the wizard of all nonsense. Ninth, we give, devise, and bequeath one hundred thousand dollars ($100,000.00) to the worthy Knight of Janitors to pay the funeral expenses of their members who die in the attempt to dust the powder from around the mirror in Room 30 ' s cloak- hall. This powder has accumulated there after many battles between the Powder Puff and the noses of Rose Saperstein and Belva Thompson. Tenth, we leave to Miss Perkins thej right to instruct future dramatists in the art of love making since she so successfully taught the cast of our Class Play. Eleventh, the young ladies of this class, have sworn never to use rouge again — what they now have on hand is useless; therefore, we bequeath it to the teachers who are soending hard-earned cash for it. Twelfth, the frequent visitors of senior roll rooms have the good grace to take their D ' s with them but all A ' s and -f- ' s are left to the English and Science Depart- ments. Thirteenth, we restore to Dorothy Guntz ful ' control of her undertaking establish- ment. It has been frequently visited by our Hon. Otto Wickstrom and we feared they might go into partnership! Fourteenth, the poetic ability stolen from Ruth Brundrett by Viora Frye is given to the future class poets of E. M. T. H. S. Fifteenth, we leave Mr. Sanders in charge of $15.00 to ourchase 3c Bo n Checks for the five hundred Freshmen expected to enter Manual after the completion of the new lunch room. 3c being sufficient to pay for the heloing. Sixteenth. Martha Gooch and Fred Buddebaum have monopolized the southeast corner of R. R. 30, as they are leaving, we humbly submit it to any noteworthy lovers of the future classes. Seventeenth, we bequeath Kathryn Fisk ' s disturbance and loud laughter to Mil- lard Mogg. Eighteenth, a pump will be found in one of the cupboards in the property room which has sufficient j ower to force water an inch and half above our fountains, this we also leavp to jvlanual. Nineteenth, John Elstrod and Victor Helm have written a book entitled " How to Grow " — this we leave to Maurice Miller and other sma ' l under-classmen. Twentieth, we leave to Claud Pitsenburger, Alberta Bernd ' s ability to make dates and -f- ' s at the same time. Twenty-first, we will Miss Abel the use of her gym one evening each week for the purpose of teaching senior boys how to dance. We leave Lillian Maschino and Edith Mey r as assistants. Twenty-second, we. the pilgrims of January 1921, having had in our possession the torch of Liberty which has been handed down for three hundred years, and now being- at the grave ' s edge, give it to the trusty June Class. Twenty-third, we give our heartiest appreciation and gratitude to our soonsors. Miss Knox, Miss Gawne, and Miss Brady, in return for the interest and kindness in our c ' ass enterprises. Twenty-fourth, we leave our sincere appreciation to the other members of the faculty who have tolerated our foolishness and taught us so successfully. Twenty-fifth, we will the June Class the power to elect cl ass officers who stick. Twenty-sixth, we leave one dozen invalid chairs to be used to convey June seniors receiving D ' s to and from their various rol ' rooms. Twenty-seventh, we appoint E. H. Kemper McComb executor of this, our last will and testament. (Signed) JOSEPHINE J. RENIER. Will Maker. • . THE BOOSTER ou ?w;5 V. FKKS. SEC. TREHS. flXT " IN OUR ? ?? ' RTTFK UFK ' 7?? HdTKL Zeid kr taW A DAfLEY5 ' FAVORITE THE BOOSTER The Booster PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY The Pupils of Chas. E. Emmerich Manual Training High School Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianapolis, Indiana, under act of March 3, 1879. INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 5 Cents a Copy 50 Cents a Semester Vol. 24 January 19, 1921 No. 13 EDITORIAL BOARD. Paul Habbe Editor-in-Chief Alberta Bernd Personal Editor Margaret Kluger News Editor Lillyon Snyder Joke Editor Viora Frye Art Editor Paul Adam Athletic Editor Stenographers lone Bryant Martha Gooch Faculty Adviser Edward Holloway. Our year of seniordom at Old Man- ual is at an end. It has been a won- derful year! What an opportunity! What a privilege it has been to have been a member of such a school; to fight for its principles; to glory in its victories; and to be thrilled with that wonderful Manual spirit! We hope that the true, fair and square, sportsman-like spirit of our Manual is a part of your very being. Aren ' t you sorry to leave? Remem- ber the football games, the class meetings — everything. Soon we ' ll speak of those as " the good ole days. " Many of us will attend colleges and universities and become interested in their activities. Still, there is a cer- tain something about Manual that at- tracts us — that makes Manual the best high in the world — that we feel will not be present at any other school. As we look back over our four years at Manual, we realize that there are many, many things which we did not do as we now wish. So it must be with the dying man. He, invariably, wishes that he could live his life over again. How much more of a success he could have been! How he could correct this and that mistake! His opportunities have ended. We still have a chance in the life at college. Make it count! Be interested in all school affairs. Remember that ' the end justifies the means. ' Next Year ' s Editor A real fellow; a peppy, enthusiastic Manualite; newly elected president of the Roines club; and the high hurdler on the famous 1920 State Track Squad — and you are introduced to next semester ' s editor-in-chief of the M. T. H. S. Booster. In the spring of 1920 this person was assistant editor — so, you see, he " knows his stuff. " You are lucky, we say, to have Robert Ross at the head of your paper. Back him up! A good way to keep in touch with Manual is to subscribe to the Booster. Mail subscriptions are 55c. The January class wishes to con- gratulate Delford Poore on his most realistic cartoon which appears in this A new song hit: " Up from the Ranks We Arose, " by Raymond Da- maske and Fred Buddenbaum. Miss Brady — " When you use an abbreviation what might it signify? " Hugh Johnson — " That you couldn ' t spell the word. " Magdalene Eberhard (congratulat- ing Jo on her birthday) — Many happy returns of the day. Jo Renier (absent mindedly) — Same to you. In spite of the big jump in prices, you have " missed " but one issue of this volume of the Booster. This is number thirteen — the last under the present management. Here ' s to the Booster of 1921! This semester we have had about 1,150 sub- scribers — or a little better than 86 per cent of the entire school. We need, and must have, an equal number of subscribers next semester or — no Booster. THE BOOSTER A Bit About Everybody By Alberta Bernd Paul Adam — Athletic editor Senior Booster, secretary Roines Club, Top Ten. A small but mighty booster of the Red and White. Geneva Applegate — Just can ' t make her eyes behave. Goldie Beck — Masoma. Very quiet and congenial. Always a volunteer when there ' s work to be done. Alberta Bernd — Secretary January ' 21 class, personal editor Senior Booster, Ma- soma, Top Ten, Junior Drama League. If it ' s possible for a person to be too modest — that ' s Alberta. A leader, quiet, but enthusiastic and capable, for Manual and the class of January ' 21. Cecil Bird — Has a weakness for a certain petite Freshman. Hazel Bowman — A conscientious, hard-working Manualite. John Bray — Was a permanent fixture of our roll room throughout the wemester. No other statistics available. lone Bryant — Editor Business Bulletin, Business Girls ' Club. An ardent booster of athletics. Fred Buddenbaum — First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Frequently seen promenading with a certain light-haired girl in our class. Ina Bush -Resolved not to have a " date " this year. Call a taxi! Caroline Carle — Will be a pretty and competent assistant for some business man in the future. Handly Caraway — Top Ten, 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. An all-round g od chap. Winifred Cavanaugh — Masoma. A quiet little lass, but a good friend and student. Dorotha Clarke — Masoma. Destined to become a famous warbler. Henrietta Copley — Believes in the old adage, " Children should be seen and not heard. " Elizabeth Davy — Top Ten. Is she interested in athletics? Well, just watch her at the games! Raymond Damaske — Roines Club, Top Ten, 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C A fine fellow, and the possessor of a high scholastic record. Coleta Duncan — Has a tendency to vamp. Prefers auburn hair. Daisy Duvall — When there ' s work to be done, you ' ll be sure to find Daisy on hand. Magdalene Eberhardt — Masoma, Property Manager Class Play, designed our class pin. Just adores Business Law. John Elstrod — Is very sensitive as to how his last name is pronounced. Esther Fiddleman — Another one of Mr. Mathew ' s ardent devotees of Business Law. Kathryn Fisk — Our class play heroine. Better known as Kate. Florence Follett — Cannot convince us that she is a man-hater. Viora Frye — Class poet, art editor Senior Booster, Masoma, vice-president Junior Drama League. A strong advocate of woman suffrage. Evelyn Gaddie — O. Henry has nothing on Evelyn when it comes to holding her readers in suspense in Composition VIII. Chavous Gardner — Top Ten. Invariably monopolizes our good grades. Mamie Gebhardt — Expects to know quite a bit about New York some day. Geraldine Goodwin — Dorothy Wilson ' s twin. Just abhors dancing. Dorothy Guntz — An earnest student, but right there with the goods when it comes to having a good time. Martha Gooch — Business Girls ' Club. Otherwise. Fred ' s shadow. Paul Habbe — Historian January ' 21, treasurer Roines Club, editor-in-chief Senior Booster. 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C, Top Ten. An enthusiastic worker for the inter- ests of his Alma Mater and January ' 21. Edna Habeney — Assistant manager Business Bulletin, Business Girls ' Club. Rather small, but that hasn ' t anything to do with her capacity for pep and fun. Em ' l Harmeson — Treasurer January ' 21, president Roines Club, captain and for- ward 1920-1921 State Basketball Team, assistant personal editor Senior Booster, a high point winner in our successful State Track Meet 1920, All-city half-back 1920. Has a hobby for collecting gold medals and holding offices. Albert Hartman — Roines Club, football. Frequently known as " Clumsy " Hartman. Julius Harris — Ex-soldier. Forgets all about " Julius " and thinks of what he can do to help the other fellow. Clarence Hoy — Has an excellent recommendation from us as an electrician since the class play. Mary Homburq — Class play. Says, " It taketh a discreet woman tu live at peace with a dare-devil. " Of course, we quote only from the class play. Ethel Heid — Chief trouble: Her admiration for a certain young athlete in the school. No names mentioned. Irvin Heidenreich — Has gained fame through the remarkable wave in his hair. An honor roll student. Victor Helm — Stage manager class plav. Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Chief asset: Good looks. Chief trouble: Graduating. Maud Hitchcock — A prominent member of the Hitohcock-Meyer-Maschino Com- pany. (Continued on Page 9) 6 THE BOOSTER January ' 21 Athletes Emil A. Harmeson. When Emil Harmeson leaves Man- ual to take up his life work this school will lose one of the best atheletes she ever turned out. For three years he has been a leader in every branch of athletics, major as well as. minor, that makes up the athletic curiculum of the school. Beginning as a freshman, he showed well as a pole-vaulter and basketball player, The next year he made the second basketball team as center and last year was 1 forward and ' mainstay for the team, which was made up entirely of raw material. His efforts and brilliant playing were re- warded this year, for he was elected captain of the state team. In track, he does his share in the pole vault. There is not the slightest doubt of his being the premier vault-man in In- diana schools. In 1919, when a soph- omore, he tied ' for sectional honors and placed second at the state meet, while last year he won both events. For one year he was varsity pitcher on the Manual baseball nine and in 1919 he was runner-up for the school tennis championship. And last, but not least, he was one of the most consistent players on the strong Man- ual football team of this year. He was given a place as half-back on the all-city mythical scholastic eleven. Summing up, we find that he has taken an active part in the five dif- ferent sports recognized by the school. No wonder that he is known as one of the best all-round athletes in the state. The college which is favored with his prowess may well be thankful and we hope that it and he may have a successful athletic career. Carl (Mickey) Wundram. One of the best tackles in the state. Mickey played his first and last year of high school football this semester. Coupled with York, he made an im- pregnable wall. Although this was the only sport in which Mickey gained such great honors as the all-city team, he was a shot-putter last year for a while. Sherman Lightle. Another athlete who graduates in January is a small, wiry young fel- low — Sherman Lightle. In 1920 he played with the second basketball team and did some very creditable playing, too. He was also catcher on the baseball team. Athletic Review The year of 1920 is past. A poet said, " Let the dead past bury its dead. " But a year like 1920 should be remembered for some time. If for no other reason than the return of athletics -to their deservedly high standard, this year would be auspi- cious. For Manual had one of the best years in its history of athletics. TRACK. Starting out with track, the com- bination of Whitney, Harmeson, De- Motte, and Gardner could not even be equalled, and as a resut, Manual was recognized as state track champion for 1920. Everything fell before them. The Franklin Invitational Meet and the State Track Meet were both won by comfortable leads. Manual did not show so well in the smaller meets be- cause her team was composed of a few stars instead of a large number of mediocre performers. FOOTBALL. Next in line was football. After an absence of thirteen years, football returned with a whoop-boom. Manual was defeated in her initial game by the strong Wabash team, which is now recognized as the interscholastic champion ' of Indiana. The next Sat- urday, despite the fact that the team was split in twain, it got an even break, defeating Marion to a tune of 14-0, while it dropped its only intra- state game to the Louisville Boys School, 48-0. On the next Friday, Manual took Sheridan, conceded to be one of the strongest teams in the state, down by the score of 13-7. After the Sheridan game, the team continued in steady practice for two Albert Hartman and George McNeely These two athletes, also famous as pals, have acquitted themselves well in the athletic field. When freshmen, both made the basketball team of their class. Then when football came back, so did they. Hartman played tackle in a majority of our games and McNeely played back and end in sev- eral contests. And now since bowling has been taken up at Manual, the two buddies are becoming bowling sharks. This review of t|ie athletes grad- uating in January only is additional proof that January ' 21 is the best class Manual ever had. THE BOOSTER weeks in preparation for the Tech game. Technical annexed this game 24-13. Despite this win, Technical had no better claims to the State Championship than did Manual for the reason that Manual had defeated Sheridan, to which Tech ' s team was forced to yield. On the next Sat- urday the team traveled to Brazil where it administered a sound 28-14 drubbing to the opponents. Then came the big game of the year. Thir- teen years had elapsed since Manual and Shortridge had played their last football game, but although Short- ridge won thirteen years before, Man- ual showed its superiority in every stage of the game, defeating the Blue and Whites 21-0. The Shortridge game was our last home game but on the Saturday be- fore Thanksgiving the team traveled to Clinton, who held a strong claim on the state championship. Our team held them to a 13-13 tie during the first half, but in the final periods the Clinton boys broke loose and scored 20 points, winning the game 33-13. This ended a football season which, considering the lack of experience, was very successful. While Manual had scored only 102 points to their opponents 156. she, nevertheless, had gained an even break in the eight games and had won 4 and lost 3, in the contests with Indiana schools. In the fight for the city championship Manual was second in games won with an average of .500 and tied for first place in points scored with a total of 34. She also placed five men out of fifteen on the All-city team. These stars were: Wundram, tackle; York, guard; Reichel, center; and Harmeson and Wertz, half-backs. The score of each of the games follows: Manual Wabash 30. Manual 14 Marion 0. Manual Louisville 48. Manual 13 Sheridan 7. Manual 13 Technical 24. Manual 28 Brazil 14. Manual 21 Shortridge 0. Manual 13 Clinton 33. Total, Manual 102 Opponents 156. BASKETBALL. Before the football season was end- ed, basketball came in, and, as the en- tire first team was playing football, the quintet that played and defeated Southport in the first game was made up of players who now form the sec- ond team. The second game was played by what now comprises the State Squad. This game was at Frank- fort and resulted in a 26-12 defeat. The score was due to poor team work and inability to work together. Then followed a couple of victories, Col- umbus going down to the count of 23-7 and Russelville losing a pretty game, 24-15. Then Seymour took our measure in a close game, 22-19. Since then we have won games from such teams as Crawfordsville, Cumberland, Ben Davis and Wabash. We also de- feated the Alumni team, which was made up of stars who left our school recently. So far, Manual has played thirteen games, winning eight and losing five. The worst defeat of the year was the second game played. The next worse was the last game with Valley Mills, in which we were set down to the score of 26 to 13. Of the five games lost, one was lost by a one point margin while a second went by three points; and a third by four. The team this year is much the same as that of last year with the two Harmesons, Dutch Wertz, Dog Sum- mers and Mat Geisler left over, while Joe Prout, Dutch Behrent and Lou Reichel are new additions to the first team. The scores of the games played up to the time of writing are: Manual 17 Manual 12 Manual 23 Manual 24 Manual 19 Manual 31 Manual 23 Manual 26 Manual 46 Manual 36 Manual 38 Manual 22 Manual 13 Southport 12. Frankfort 26. Columbus 7. Russellville 15. Seymour 22. Crawfordsville Shelby ville 24. Valley Mills 30. Cumberland 8. Alumni 18. Wabash 18. Ben Davis 21. Valley Mills 26. 16. Total, Manual 330 Opponents 243. SOCIETY NOTES. John Elstrod visited school yester- day. Al.berta Bernd only had four dozen pictures made. Bob Uhl — " Well, these pictures don ' t compliment me any. " It has been announced that Emil Harmeson will represent the January ' 21 class at the next Olympic meet. THE BOOSTER 1920-21 Masoma Club 1920-21 Roines Club THE BOOSTER 9 Hugh Johnston— Hopes to own a slight " interest " in the American Central Life Insurance Company some day. Margaret Kluger — News editor Senior Booster, Top Ten, Masoma, Junior Drama League. A quiet, unassuming girl whom Manual is proud to name on her list of graduates. Rosa Koor — Masoma, Top Ten, president Business Girls ' Club. A quiet, demure little girl, and the very best kind of a friend. Ruth Kingham — Masoma, Top Ten. Ranks high in scholarship. A kind and lov- able girl. Saul Klein — Scientifically speaking — " Saul-a-maniac. " Our violinist has our very best wishes for a brilliant future. Hyman Kaminsky — We do wish that Hyman would come-in-sky to our dances. Arthur Landes — The stalwart Captain Standish in the class play. First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Under the instruction of Miss Perkins has been able to acquire the ability to eat soup without flatting a note. Has a slight (?) interest in Tech. Sherman Lightle — Baseball, basketball second team 1920. A likable fellow with many friends. John Long — The " Kandy Kid. " Is not related to his name. Lillian Maschino — Says she ' s going to be an old maid. Do you believe it? We don ' t. Edna Melvin — Masoma. Has a hobby for producing jazz on the violin. George McNeely — Roines Club, football. Charter member of the ' Associated Order of Ice-cream Dishers. " Edith Meyer — Masoma. Our business-like cashier in the lunchroom the third period. Pearl McDaniel — Masoma. Designed our arm band. Will never be forgotten as having designed and made the most beautiful banner any class ever had. John Motley — Surely did his bit towards making our Class Day a success as Nebuchadnezar, the Conjuror. Janet Moats — Is dramatically inclined. Has an ambition to appear behind the footlights. Dan O ' Connor — Our promising young architect who assures reduced rates for planning our future homes. Al ice Parker — Knows an awful lot about books — that is, how to handle them in a library. Susie Peters — A January senior, but is now attending Butler College. Josephine Renier — Will Maker January ' 21, president Junior Drama League. Famous " uke " artist, having performed before the king of the Cockatoo Islands. Should have been a boy. Anna Richardson — A quiet student, but " silence is golden. " Helen Rosebrock — Planned " Miriam ' s " wardrobe for the class play. Lillian Rosenthal — Has a very " questionable " forehead. Edgar Rugenstein — Fortunately stepped on a banana peel and slipped into our class. Leon Saunders — Figures frequently and prominently in office gossip. Rose Saperstein — Frequently visited us this semester at the expense of burning several gallons of midnight oil. Hortense Smith — A very efficient little seamstress having showed her ability on the cape worn by Captain Standish in the class play. Lillyon Snyder — Vice-president January ' 21. president Masoma Club, class play, joke editor Senior Booster. Is awfully glad Bob was never absent on days that we had class meetings. Leonard Sprecher — A fine fellow who -has learned the art of being able to keep his mouth shut in the presence of the antagonizing sex. Norval Stelhorn — Was carried to the rest room for first aid from Mrs. Rehm the other day after a certain member of the fair sex had smiled at him. Raymond Strain — Basketball, track. Has been a long time in selecting a gradua- tion class. We feel elated that he has selected ours. Belva Thompson — We do not know much about her, but we are sure " someone else " does. George Thormeyer — Class play. Roines Club, Top Ten, Junior Drama League. A good, likeable chap. And that thrilling scene in the class play! Um-m boy! Irene Turner — Got an A plus from Miss Iske in history. Nuf sed! Robert Uhl — Our distinguished and popular president who is worthy of being commander-in-chief of such an estimable class. Has worked hard to make January ' 23 the " best ever. " Postelle Vaughn — Otherwise, " Instant Postum. " Why? Because he ' s there on the instant when you need him. Florence Wacker — It is rumored that Florence is to become a vampire. Anna Weaver — Masoma, Junior Drama League. We promised not to publish her most important accomplishment. We ' ll say this much, however, it ' s a " goode one. " Will Wetter— Prophet January ' 21, vice-president Roines Club, class play, presi- dent Science Club. Thinks that Elsie is an adorable name for a girl Otto Wickstrom— First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Will be remembered as the dash- ing voung dare-devil in our class play. Dorothy Wilson — Is known for her wonderful coiffure. Alma Whitely — Says she adores botany. Surely there is some mistake. Alma Williams — General manager Business Bulletin. Good all-round student and stenographer. Norman Wise — Has answered the call and is learning how to dance. Lillian Wood — One of our most enthusiastic Class Dav workers. Carl Wundram — All-citv tackle 1920. Drum maior. Has been unanimously chosen to pose as the Camnbell Kid for advertising Campbell ' s soups. Marie Ziegler — Class play, Masoma, Top Ten. A sincere and !oyal friend. Ranks high in scholarship and achievement. THE BOOSTER THE BOOSTER 1 1 PROPHECY By Will Wetter UPON being exonerated by His Honor William Jennings Bryan, pies, of the United States in 1941 where I was an inmate for a couple score of years because of sedi- tious remarks said to have been made concerning my classmates by me in prophecying their future, ray natural instinct was to " get ' em " by an " Act of Malice. " A word of the past and present will give you a better under-standing of the contrasting situations and conditions which existed then and are now existing in the past. Life was a complicated matter, for instance, the Habeas Corpus Act was not known else I would not have been subject to the aforesaid fate. In those days houses had roofs on them and the people lived only on the face of the earth. Today we are living not only in subways but on the earth and in the atmosphere as well. A visit to the planet Mars, Luna, or Old Sol which was not thought of in those days is now as common an oc- currence as the movies were then. The R. R. running on a horizontal plan was their means of travel, while today travel is done on a vertical plane from planets to earth. I dedicate this to Mr. Bertram Sanders, the Universal disciplinarian, who after strong competition with " Wilhelm " our noted janitor will be a future Principal of E. M. T. H. S. Leaving the sanitarium on foot I walked down Broadway for a few squares where I noticed a group of children gathered around a middle aged man pushing a shovel-like contraption a few feet from the curb. On investigating, I found Handley Caraway try- ing to prove a scientific point to the children that friction produces heat, by manicuring boulevards. Directly across the street I noticed a delapidated shack with a sign painted on the window, " John Long Novelty Shop. You tell ' urn ' s a Specialty. " On entering the shop I was met by Lillian Maschino and Dorothy Guntz, who immediately recognized me and sprung some of Long ' s wit upon me. " You tell ' em appendicitis you ' re always on the right side. You tell ' em Wetter you ' re always dryer. Ycu tell ' em June July. " John then introduced me to his wife, formerly Dorothy Wilson. They informed me that Carl Wundram was serving a life sentence in Sing Sing because of a murdei which he committed by " Shooting Seven in a Craps Game, " and that John Elstrod had gained great reknown as a " Bigamist, " the unfortunate women being Coleta Duncan and Belva Thompson. I borrowed two bits and left taking my right with me. I then caught a jitney bus with a sign on the windshield, " From Coast to Coast for Five Cents. " I looked to see who was driver and there sat Edgar Rugenstein. He told me he was advertising for Henry Ford by making cross country runs and that he left for Chicago at eight the next morning. I looked around to see who the other occupants were and met the eye of John Bray, who told me he was just " Braying " around and gave me a complimentary ticket for that night ' s performance to the Hippodrome of which he said he was the manager. We got off and entered the Knickerbocker Hotel to wash. After being shaved by Julius Harris we sat in the lobby for a few minutes. We heard a bell hop page Chang Lee. Remembering the name we called the page and told him to send Mr. Lee to us when found. Chang told us he was running a laundry on the " Bowery " and that some of his em- ployes were Magdalene Eberhardt and Margaret Kluger, both having lost their hus- bands by trying to pass over Niagara Falls in a barrel. I then journeyed to the Hippodrome where I found that my complimentary tickets entitled me to a seat on the first floor from the roof. The play bore the title of " Read ' Em and Weep " presented by the " Seven Galloping Dominoes. " The leading lady was Martha Gooch, the hero, Fred Buddenbaum, the five minor characters were Viora Frye, Ethel Heid, Ina Bush, Esther Fiddelman, and Rosa Koor. The orchestra and fowl insulting odors of eggs and vegetables awakened me by playing, " In the Galleries of Memories, " as two deaf and dumb mutes, the only two persons who had remained to see the finis of the performance were passing out. On reaching the street I was confronted by George McNeely selling newspapers called " Extra! Big sensation, arrest made! " I learned from George that Paul Habbe was editor of " The Friday Picket Fence " formerly the Saturday Evening Post. The details of the arrest were that Arthur Landes was operating a " Toad Farm " three inches wide and one mite long. When the toads became full grown he would follow them with a bucket and catch and save the " Hops. " Revenue officers are said to have charged him with violating the Prohibition Law. Another article stated that the tardy problem of schools had been solved by a recent invention of Elizabeth Davy and Mary Homburg. The system involved was placing pneumatic tubes under the ground, similar to drain pipes, which were connected from school to every student ' s home. When the child is almost tardy he is pitched into the tube and arrives to school immediately. George ' s policy was to " Spend your money and sleep in the streets, " which we did that night. We were awakened next morning by Josephine Renier in a police- woman ' s uniform who, by the treating we received, must abide under the Divine Law, " Treat ' Em Rough and Tell ' Em Nuthing. " I met Edgar Rugenstein the next morning so as to receive full value for the " slug " I gave him the day before which passed well for a nickel. While driving through a little " Jerk W ' ater " burg, we were hailed by Leonard Sprecher, w r ho spoke the native tongue. He was advertising a circus in a flexible condition due to the " Kick " of a " White Mule. " We laid him on the floor of the car and drove to the circus. Here we found Clarence Hoy as a " Side Show Yeller " dressed in that color. His line was (Continued on Page 15) 12 THE BOOSTER fluent because of the liquid conditions of his chief sensory organs. Noises caused by ids oracle orifice produced the following announcements of the freak inside: " He neither eats, sleeps or drinks, but lives entirely on cigarettes. " We slipped in and were not surprised to see Sherman Lightle as the center of attraction. Cecil Bird was teaching a Pink Rhinocerous the " Zoo Dialect. " Janet Moats was performing some " Strong Man " stunts. The juggling of typewriters was the most worthy of mention. We stepped into a bakery at the next town to get a " bite " to eat which proved to be a " bit " because of the deprivation of full value to the public in Albert Hart- man ' s placing holes in doughnuts. Upon leaving I paid " two bits " for our " bite " to Pearl McDaniel, the cashier. We stopped at a farm-house after leaving the town to get water. The door was answered by Florence Wacker. In our conversation she pitifully told us of her marriage to Dan O ' Connor, who had sued for divorce and obtained it on the grounds that too much attention was centered on Robert Uhl, the butler at her former city home. Her income was due to alimony which was being used for buying milk for her much needed beauty baths. In a paper lying on the table, I noticed a picture of Katherine Fisk, a recent star in Max Sennett ' s comedies, who after strong competition with Rose Saperstein succeeded in vamping Perry Nichols, the " Shall Be Husband. " Mr. George Thormeyer and wife, formerly Marie Ziegler, were the hired hands at the W T acker vs. O ' Connor farm. Anna Weaver won the beauty prize at the county fair, Alma Williams second, Edith Meyer, third. The " honor " constituted the prizes in value. Goldie Beck won six electric curlers, to be used in her beauty parlor which is patronized by all the beauty prize winners, for the most popular lady in Homely County. Mr. and Mrs. Strain, whose name was Maude Hitchcock before the said catastrophe, were living on the adjoining farm raising poultry, principally sparrows, black-birds and crows. Emil Harmeson ' s better half was said to have been lone Bryant. In Chicago we junked our car in Paul Adam ' s air liner station to have it con- verted into a planet conveyance. Paul informed me that Otto Wickstrom had made a fortune by consolidating ministry and shoe repair. His money was deposited in a " Sand Bank " on the Nile River. A sign on his shop read " We Mend Your Souls and Heel You. " Lillyon Snyder had changed her name to Wickstrom. Otto surmised that Hazel Bowman, Hortense Smith, Evelyn Gaddie, Irene Turner, Anna Richardson, Lillian Wood, Chavous Gardner, Postelle Vaughn and John Motely were students of Tuskeegee College of which Leon Saunders was president. Postelle Vaughn and- John Motely were studying dramatic art. Shortly after leaving I met Mamie Gebhart strolling through the streets and alleys. She said that since the Broadway Theatre at Indianapolis had closed she did not know where to pass the time away and had become very lonely because her plighted lover, Victor Helm, had deserted her. She told me that Irvin Heidenreich was teach- ing " Toe Dancing " and that Norman Wise was his assistant. The method used was " Other Peoples ' Toes. " Lillian Rosenthal, Caroline Carle and Henrietta Copley joined the Salvation Army. Alma Whitely, Helen Rosebrook, Alice Parker, Daisy Duvall, Edna Habeney and Ruth Kingham had formed an " Old Maids ' Syndicate " to forward " Synthetic Foods. " Passing through Water Street, I noticed Hyman Kamisky running a commission house, " hash " house, second hand store and a dealer in auto parts in a combined store. The menu board read: Ice cream and sauer kraut, boiled watermelon, hair soup, cowless milk and sandwiches at Palm Beach. I entered and ordered ice cream with castor oil flavoring, the waiter being Norval Stellhorn and the " Soda and Soup Slinger, " Geraldine Goodwin. I put up for the night immediately at Hyde Park Hotel where in all his glory and high ambitions stood Raymond Damaske operating the elevator. He had devoted his life to solving the following problems unsuccess- fully: How many angels can stand on the point of a needle? If one should stand on the edge of space and protrude his arm horizontally, where would his arm be? If a man stood in the center of a sphere twenty-eight feet in diameter with mirror walls, where would the reflection of his face stop and begin reflecting his hack? He had been forced to work because of failure to receive royalties on an invention of a perpetual motion machine. The invention as described by him cleaned the shoes, clothes, teeth, and combed the hair all with one brush. He seemed to be under the influence and effects of this combination brush. Edna Melvin and Saul Klein were the violin soloists on the roof garden of the hotel. I spent a delightful night with the snakes and angels, due to the sundae I ate on Monday; the following day was spent on Mars where Alberta Bernd was secretary for Jabo, the president of the Ethereal Space. Revenge I sought, but a " doped " ice cream soda I got. Class Facts Robert Uhl President Viora Frye Class Poet Lillyon Snyder Vice-President Pearl McDaniel. .Banner Arm Band Alberta Bernd Secretary Magdalene Eberhardt Pin Emil Harmeson Treasurer " We Ourselves Must Paul Habbe Historian Pilgrims Be " Motto Will Wetter Prophet Coral • • Color Josephine Renier Will-Maker Aaron Ward Rose Flower Diary of a January ' 21 Senior With due Apologies to Sam Pepys and little Benny By Paul Habbe, Historian Introduction. What is a class history that it should feel obliged, to ramble ov«r two or three precious pages of the Senior Booster? Could not a. page or two be saved by a concise history and be used more profitably. Since we all agree, let ' s begin: March 23. The whole show commenced with that famous " Now folks, go aiow in your selection of officers " from Miss Knox. Bob Uhl ' s famous presiden- tial countenance triumphed, and that now exalted individual strode forward without a bit of embarassment. Lxilyon Snyder won the honor, vice-president job, and Alberta Bernd was chosen to keep track of what we had done and what President Uhl thought we had done. April 7. Emil Harmeson, Manual ' s premier athlete, almost unanimously was put in charge of our millions. April 21. Contrary to the examples set by preceding classes, the fellows heioically allowed the girls to choose a nice, soft (?) coral ribbon. May 7. Margaret Kluger ' s pin design was chosen but then on May 12. Miss Knox explained that a two-piece pin would not only be more expen- sive but would also be impractical. So it was that Magdalene Eberhardt ' s individual, simple but unusual design was chosen. May 14. We entertained June ' 20 with farewell dance. May 19. Miss Knox suggested that we think over Ivy Day program during summer months — which, of course, we did. INTERMISSION. October 6. Some excitement. Four ballots and still no president elected. October 7. Robert Uhl re-elected president on fifth ballot. It ' s certainly too bad we have universal suffrage. October 11. Just see how much we did today: re-elected Lillyon Snyder vie- presi- dent; Alberta Bernd, secretary, and Emil Harmeson, treasurer, chose William Wetter to satisfy our curiosity as to our future life, and Josephine Renier to appropriate our funds to such worthy causes as a dancing teacher for the Roines Club; and (almost the end) appointed Ivy Day committees. October 25. For some reason we chose a class flower — the Aaron Ward rose. Maybe the girls expect the fellows to " Say it with Aaron Wards " on Com- mencement eve. November 2. (Ivy Day) The Ivy Day exercises, in spite of the fact that the pro- gram was made up at the eleventh hour, were an unusual success — so was the dance that followed. November 29. Bretzman was chosen to do the " dirty work. " It seems that the girls believed that he could make them appear different from the way they really look. Of course, the selection of a photographer was of no concern to the boys. December 17. Thanks, Junes! Almost as good a dance as we could have " Sylung. " January 12-13-14. Four performances of the biggest and best class play ever seen at Manual — and no exaggerations. Katherine Fisk and Otto Wick- strom are sure some players. In closing, the January ' 21 class takes this opportunity to thank publicly Miss Knox, Miss Gawne, Miss Perkins, Miss Williams, Miss Ernst, Miss West, Mr. Barn- hardt, Mr. Weigler, Mr. Winslow, and Mr. Holloway for their help and guidance to us through our Senior year. " We Ourselves Must Pilgrims Be "

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