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

 - Class of 1923

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1923 volume:

7fr ffflr. fames guie, jffltss nfftti) anb iFRt sf ent?, members of tfte original facul= tp f anb tobo for ttoentp=eigbt pears babe Seibebtbe bops anb girls of Cmmericf) Jilanual, toe, tfje class of June ttoentp= tijree, bebicate tbis, our Senior booster. History of the June ' 23 Class A few short years ago we enjoyed the excitement of being freshmen in this great school. Now we are enjoying the honor, and to be serious, the sor- row of being seniors. Our senior year has been so short and filled with so many good times that we dread the end. The following records are intended for those who want to know what we did, when we did it, and how we did it: September 27, 1922 — The opening of our first meeting was somewhat delayed because Earla Eggert and Elizabeth Mackey wanted to get acquainted with all of the boys in the class. Finally, Miss Knox persuaded them other- wise, and our good ship, " The Class of June ' 23, " was launched. After the opening address by Miss Knox, someone suggested that we elect a president. Francis Mulbarger was our choice and Blanche Rose was elected to rule when Francis was absent. The keeping of our minutes was given to Lemoyne Lambert. October 4 — We had a terr ble time getting started because everyone wanted to visit, but when it was said that some one had to take care of our bank account, everyone became serious. Earla Eggert looked like the most innocent person present, so we gave her the position. Miss Knox read the class constitution and the oath that the officers were to take. October 11 — Our principal object of interest at this meeting was Mr. McComb. He greeted the class on behalf of the school and administered the oath to our officers who promptly answered, " I do, " in four different keys. " Your truly " was elected historian, and after that we called it a day. October 18 — Oh, you D ' s. There ' s no place at a senior meeting for you. This was our president ' s meeting. We all sat by and listened to ourselves being put on, at least, one committee. The color, arm band, motto, banner, and pin committees were told of their duties, and everybody was asked to assist. October 25 — How slow some folks are! They just can ' t get to a senior meeting on time. Our various committees reported that they had had meet- ings, but so far had done nothing definite. Our class pin seemed to be fore- most in our minds; so we spent the rest of the time talking about the pin- most of the talking being done by Miss Knox. November 1 — The girls seemed to know all about the colors; so the boys confessed ignorance. Cardinal pleased everybody, not because it sounded aitistic, but because the girls said it was the best. The chairman of all the commi:tees told what they had done, and, in turn, were told what they had better do. November 8 — The arm band committee showed us some patterns for arm bands which pleased us very much. We selected the best pattern and some of ns volunteered to help make them. The motto committee wasn ' t to be beat. It came through with a list of more than thirty mottoes, any one of which was good enough for us, but only one that we liked. This one we didn ' t have time to decide upon. November 15 — Everybody wanted the arm bands as soon as possible, but everybody could not help make them. Those who could were promptly drafted. Miss Knox showed the class a sample pin that Mr. C. B. Dyer had made. The pin was liked by all, so we selected it, and a guard to go with it. We decided that this p ' n should be duplicated by all future classes. November 21— The January ' s Ivy Day dance was a huge success. The music was splendid and everybody had a good time. December 6 — D ' s seem to be an epidemic. Pins were being ordered early It was reported that thirty-one orders had already been taken. Someone else had been working. Arm bands would be ready by December 8. A (flower com- mittee was appointed. It was said that the two boys on the flower committee had been chosen because they know nothing about flowers. December 13— Miss Knox gave us a very interesting talk about parties, bne told us about the work of giving a party and the responsibility of seeing it through. She also emphasized the fact that those who received D ' s on their cards were excluded from parties. Pa( J e Two Continued on Page 4 Prophecy of the June ' 23 Class About 5 o ' clock I arrived at Indianapolis. In the Union Station Lemoyne Lambert was calling trains, Earl Sharp was selling tickets, and Horace Joyner was sweep ' ng the floor. I then went to the hotel, and in the hotel Louis Katzen was clerk; Keith Manion, William Beck and George Warner were all bell hops. After I had my dinner I went to a musical comedy. In the cast were: Lena Hoover, the leading lady; Paul Olsen and Robert Scott. Louis Cohen evidently still possessed a great deal of the foolishness he had in school, because he was comedian. In the chorus there were a number of ex-Manual girls: Anna Hershovitz, Marguerite Brumbaugh, Carrie Tanner, Elsie Pierson, Elizabeth Mackey, Mamie Morris, and Fanny Klausner. Bernhardt Dorman was con- ductor of the orchestra and Robert Garten was a cornetist. After the show I went to the hotel and retired. I awoke early the next morning so that I could see the sights. As I was walking up Illinois Street, I met Traffic Policeman Harold Hagerty. I stopped and talked with him for quite awhile. He told me that William Dugan was mayor, but he was powerless because of his feminine council. On this council were Ollie Nickles, Clarice Sheets, Victoria Healy, Ruth Fox, Gertrude Teifen, Clara Neustadt, Mildred Speer, Catherine Blue, and Georgia Goerke. Charles McNeely was chief of police and Thera Summers was judge of the criminal court. I left Harold and continued my walk. As I neared Washington Street I saw Gilbert Schmidt sitting in a window demonstrating corn medicine. When I reached Washington Street, I heard music. I asked a man stand- ing near me where the music came from. He told me that the parade of the Raymond Wacker circus was coming. As the parade drew near, I saw Ray- mond sitting in an automobile leading the parade. Running beside him were two clowns, John Klaiber and Paul Chapman. In the next wagon was Ruby Likens, the supposed Egyptian princess. Marie Barnes and Ida Hazelwood were fanning the fair princess with large palm leaves. I did not wait to see any more of the parade, but went to a restaurant for my lunch so that I could go to the circus. When I arrived at the circus grounds I was surprised to see Salvatore Mazza and Jack Liggera selling banannas. I met Raymond and he seemed to be very glad to see me because he took me through all of the side shows and gave me a ticket to the circus. I saw some dazzling sights in the side shows. Blanche Rose was the world ' s fattest lady, and Harold Hart, her husband, was the giant of the circus; Earla Eggert and Helen Elder were taking the part of the Siamese twins; Helen Pedlow was a snake charmer, and Marcella Walthers was a crystal gazer. Fred Patterson was a wild man from Borneo. Elsie Sanders was known as the world ' s champion woman wrestler. Harry Painter was the strong man of the circus, and his wife, formerly Ruth Deming, posed as the woman without a head. Tom Schneider was in charge of all the monkeys. It was time for the circus to begin so I went into the main tent, and again I saw unbelievable sights. In the top of the tent the trapeze performers, who were Eleanor Hilgemeir, Helen McLen- nan, Martha Bebinger, Helen Mulrine, Forest Gray, Edward Green, and Rus- sell Sett, were doing hair-raising stunts. In one ring Erna Theilman and Elizabeth Underwood were doing the horse riding act. Jean Adamson, the world ' s champion high diver, was preparing to make her dive. I had had enough of the circus by this time so I went back to see Raymond to congratu- late him. He told me that there were a few of my classmates playing with the New York Giants in an exhibition game in Washington Park, and he asked me to go with him to see the game. Walter Floyd was catching for the Giants, and John Kelly was pitching; Harry Cruse was playing field for Indianapolis. Joseph Schmidt was score keeper, and Norman Jordan was umpire. The game ended and the Giants won 38 to 4. Raymond left me to go back to his circus, and I started for town. While I was waiting for a street car, Jack Cheney and Fred Bunten passed me. They were on their coast to coast trip by foot. I was tired, so I went to my room. I did not go out any more that day, but the next morning I went back to dear old Manual. Some of our class couldn ' t bear to leave Manual for good so they came back as teachers. Mildred Continued on Page Sixteen Page Three December 16 — Some party, Januarys! We had a wonderful time. Too bad about the D ' s. January 4, 1923 — Not so many D ' s this timp. Who ' s the doctor? Miss Knox thanked the class, for the donations for the Day Nursery which were g;iven at the dance. Our list of mottos was read again, but we did not have time to decide upon one. January 11 — " Lead Not Follow " was chosen by a large majority as our class motto. We also chose the American Beauty rose for our class flower. January 24 — We had a big laugh at the January ' s Class Day Exercises and a good dance afterwards. February 4 — Helen Nackenhorst, a member of the January ' 23 class, died at the Methodist Hospital. Although Miss Nackenhorst was not a member of this class, she was well known bv everybody. We wish to give our deepest sympathy to her parents and friends. February 7 — Everybody was worried for fear that the seniors wouldn ' t have time to do much work since roll call had been made shorter. In spite of the short time, we decided to keep our president and vice-president, but to make Robert Garten our secretary and Jean Adamson our treasurer. Miss Perkins congratulated us on the selection of " As You Like It " for our class play and announced that tryouts would start immediately. February 14 — A letter from Mr. and Mrs. Nackenhorst to the class was read. Everybody was talking about the class play. It was the same old story. Everybody couldn ' t be pleased. Some sa : d it would be good, some said it wouldn ' t, and others kept still. February 20 — We decided to allow the liberal hand of Elizabeth Under- wood to direct the .gifts of the class to the school. Our president read a letter from Mr. McComb, expressing- his appreciation for the flowers that the class presented to the school in honor of her twenty-eighth birthday. March 6 — We ' ve been having some very noted speakers these days. Miss Wheeler talked to us about the disorderly conduct in the Auditorium and asked us to do something about it — which some of us did. March 12 — The girls were beginning to worry about our photographer, and to quiet them we discussed the matter. The president finally appointed a committee. Rumors had been heard that Paul Chapman was becoming a good fool; so we chose him as our will make. Our prophet was also a man of means— no one but the honorable Louis Cochran. March 20 — Our president read Jean Adamson ' s resignation as treasurer and appointed Walter Floyd to take her place as Walter had the next highest number of votes at the time of the election. We chose Bretzman as our photographer and were instructed about getting our pir-tures taken. March 30 — Our first dance. Everybody but the D ' s in both classes were invited, but only a few came. The Peter Pan Orchestra panned us some good music, and everybody had a good time. April 3 — Announcements were made about the class nlay tickets, Ivy Day, and commencement announcements. Louis Cochran reported that he had some designs for our banner and wanted some more. All designs were to be posted in both roll rooms. April 10 — The announcement committee reported, and we selected Bur- ford ' s to make the announcements. The Ivy Day committee was appointed and told to co-operate with Miss Wheeler about the program. Everybody was working hard to complete the preparations for our class play. April 12 and 13— If Shakespeare could only have been present. He would have seen his great play, " As You Like It, " make a wonderful h ' t with a large audience. The success of this play was due to the co-operation of all the members of the class, together with the everlasting help of Miss Perkins and other members of the faculty. April 17 — We selected as our class banner the one submitted by Ruth Kryter. Miss Wheeler urged us to get busy about Ivy Day. April 26 — We learned that Lloyd Lively, a member of our class, was in the hospital. Lemoyne Lambert and Evelyn LeFeber volunteered to take Page Four Our Senior Athletes Among the members of our class we are proud to count Walter Floyd. Floyd has gained for himself the distinction of being one of the best athletes the old Training School has produced. He has participated in football, bas- ketball and track. He was captain of the 1922-1923 basketball squad. Frances Mulbarger has more to his credit than the presidency of our class-, for he is an athlete of ability. Mulbarger played on our varsity football team, and was also a track man. When speaking of football, we must also speak of Harry Painter. Painter has distinguished himself as a hero of the gridiron. He played on the varsity team for three seasons. He has proved his worth as an athlete. William Stewart also stands prominent among our Senior athletes. ' Stewart was captain of our 1921 football team. He was an efficient punter of the pigskin. Stewart will also be remembered for his track activities. Thera (Dog) Summers, was one of our most prominent three-letter men. Summers was very active in football. He was a member of tri2 Sectional Championship basketball term of 1923. He was also a track man. Paul Olsen, Kennard Lange. Louis Cochran, Edward Honpe. and Edward Rosehrock.. are also to be remembered as Senior athletes. They are all mem- bers of this year ' s State Track Championship team. Paul Chapman and Le Moyne Lambert are also amonq; our Senior athletes. Both men p ] aved varsity football. Chapman and Lambert are athletes of recognized ability. Ivy Day Program IVY DAY PROGRAM 1. Processional - - June r 23 Class 2. Ivy Day Poem . Daisy Harmening 3. Song Senior Girls ' Glee Club 4. Piano Duet — " Morris Dance " Ethel C. Smith, Marie Arens 5. Dance E anor KiJgpmeier 5. The Meaning of Ivy Day - „ (By Junp McCalip) June ' 23 Senior Paul Olsen Father Time Wesley W 7 ilson 7. Violin Solo Bernhardt Dorman 8. Presentation of Ivy Francis Mulbarger 9. Acceptance of Ivy . . . , Mr. McComb 10. Trowel Ceremony — Francis Mulbarger, President of June ' 23 Class. Alonzo Martin, President of January ' 24 Class, 11. Song - Jun e ' 23 Class 12. Recessional. flowers to him. Everybody seemed worried about Ivy Day. but everybody wouldn ' t help plan; so we left the program to be decided by a committee. May 4 — The committee that planned our Ivy Day program certainly should be commended. The exercises were very appropriate and the dance afterwards was very successful. May 8 — Now that Ivy Day is over our next imporant day is Class Day. Miss Knox said that she wanted a large committee and she got it. John Kelly was afraid that he might get a 35 when our next marks came our, so he proposed that some action be taken about admitting the senior D ' s to parties. We were very sorry to hear that our good friend, Miss Perkins, was in a critical condition, from a broken jaw bone. We immediately decided to send Miss Perkins some flowers, together with our most tender sympathy. May 15 — The Class Day committee asked for a contribution from all the wit in the class. Popular tunes with original words, and funny poems were all in line. If you want to embarrass someone, write a funny song or poem about him. Some folks can ' t understand that the less we say about D ' s the better off we will be. Page Five Page Six JEAN AD AMSON— Basketball star. Captain of last year ' s team. Would make a good gym teacher. 2 HORTENSE ALLEN— Another member of our class who is a hard worker. Wants to be a teacher. 3 MARIE ARENS — Birge Club. We love to hear her musical voice. A page out of Manual ' s fashion book. 4 MARIE BARNES — Quiet. The owner of envied dimples. A very ambitious girl. 5 LENA BASYE— Helen Herther ' s other half. A dignifhd senior. 6 MARTHA BEB1NGER— Adorable and sweet. Early Eggert ' s chum. Very- much interested in the basket-ball team. 7 WILLIAM BECK— Class Play. Has a wonderful voice. Rather bashful. 8 CHARLES BECKER— Baseball and football. Noted for his complexion. 9 DANIEL BERNDT— Class Play. Ice cream slinger. Will apply later for a position at some soda fountain. Has curly hair. 10 HILDA BERNDT— Class Play. Snappy. She with Erna and Lena make the trio. Basketball. 11 KATHARINE BLUE— Reserved and hard to beat. Wants to ba a s:-hool- marm. 12 RUTH BRADFIELD— A dazzling blonde. Wonderful dancer. Would be a great movie star. 13 FLORENCE BRENNAN— Indescribable. Has an option on spit-curls at Manual. 14 OTTO BROZ — Expects to be an artist some day. Very quiet and reserved. 15 MARGUERITE BRUMBAUGH— Audrey in Class Play. Peggy. Country Ma: ' d. Very good natured. 16 DA RRUNDRETT— Rosalind in Class Play. Maid of honor in May Day 17 NAOMI RUCHANNAN— Basket ball. Bobbed hair. Wants to be a gym- nasium teacher. 18 FRED BUNTON— Silvius in Class Play. Chalk slinger. Says Bretzman flattered him. 19 CHARLES CEDERHOLM— Football. Reserved. One of Miss Wheeler ' s protegns. 20 PAUL CHAPMAN— Touchstone in Class Play. Basketball, football, track. " A fool there was! " 21 JACK CHENEY— Old man Frisco himself! Left Manual for awhile, but bad pennies always come back. 22 HARRIET CLARY— Class Play. Birge Club. Odd Number Club. Wants to be an opera star. 23 LOUIS COCHRAN— Class Play. Treasurer of Roines Club. Track. Can ' t control his es. Wants to be a floor walker. 24 HELEN COHEN— Kind and shy. We are proud to number her among our class. 25 LOUIS COHEN — Noted for football signs on report cards. Would be a fine floorwalker. 26 HARRY CRUSE— Basketball. Alwavs cutting up. Noted for his smile. 27 RUTH DEMTNG— Masoma. Noted for clevern-ss. Sweet dispos ' t ' on 28 ROBERT DITTRTCH— Pomes Club. Full of nep. Alwavs Raising the girls. 29 BERNHARDT DORMAN— Class Play. Will be a great violinist. Small but might v. 30 WILLIAM DUGAN— Win be a poetical boss some day. Old Saint P t him«elf. 31 EAR -A EGGERT— Masoma. Interested in January ' 23 class. Class Play. Wond ful smile. Lots of friends. 32 HELEN ELDER— Ci?ss Play. Earla ' s twin. Interested in Purdue. Noted fo her brown ev s. 33 BERTHA EPSTEIN— Inseparable chum of Anna Hershovitz. Appealing pyps. 34 NETJJE FARPELL— Wants to be a dancing tear-her. Ve-v aff-ctionate. 35 WALTER FLO YD— Manual ' s star athlete. Football, track- basket-ball cap- tain. Top Ten. Interested in the fair sex. 36 RUTH FOX— Class Play— Evervbodv lovs h— . T p beautiful curls! 37 MARY FULTZ— The girl ' with the wonderfu 1 ey s. Wide-awake and allur- ing. Been lonesome since her Pekinese dog ' ' Jackie Coo° ' an. " died. 38 LONA GORMAN— Interested in the baskpt-ball tettam. Noted for earrings. 39 ROBERT GARTEN— Secretary of June ' 23 class. Athlete. Go west, young man, go west ! Page Seven V Page Eight 40 CHARLES GLASBROOK— A noisy boy! Nobody knows when he ' s in the room. 41 WILMA GAUCHER— Billie. Had her locks bobbed recentJv. Noted for her cuteness. 42 FORREST GRAY— Noted for his large blue eyes. Always teasing 43 GEORGIA GOERKE— A loyal Manualite. We are proud to number her among our friends. 44 EMMA GREENBURG— Another small one with pretty hair. 4) JULIA GRENARD — A dainty maid. Very studious. Wants to be a speech teacher. 46 MARION GRIEB— Designer of armband. Stagehand in Class Play. Ex- pects to be a policeman. 47 WILLIAM GROSSMAN — Could have graduated sooner, but waited around to graduate with a " good class. " Quiet. 48 HAROLD HAGERTY— Almost outgrown Manual ' s doors. Ticket taker in Class Play. Expects to be a champion gum-chewer. 49 HAROLD HANCOCK— R. 0. T. C. Has a Eugene O ' Brien marcel. 50 DAISY HARMENING— Class Play. Her motto, " Keep smiling. " Would make an attractive clerk. 51 HAROLD HART— R. 0. T. C. Would make a fine wrestler. Has entered the national contest for height. 52 ERNEST HARRAMAN— Rather quiet, but a real Manualite. 53 GILBERT HAWTHORNE— Stage hand in Class Play. Learned to behave from sitting in front of Miss Wheeler ' s desk. 54 VICTORIA HEALY— " Vick. " Very imposing. Wants to make a famous name for herself. 55 IDA MAY HAZLEWOOD — An energetic student. Wants to own a car some dav. 56 EHLEN HERTHER— Class Play. Shy. Intelligent. Wants to graduate. 57 ELEANOR HILGEMEIER— Manual ' s famous toe dancer. Very studious. Sweet, ' n ' everything. 58 ANNA HERSHOVITZ— Oh, those sea-blue eyes!! Would make a beautiful actress. 59 MARCIALENA HOLDER — Very industrious. Would make a good seam- stress. 60 LENA HOOVER— Class Play. Basket-ball. Baseball. Bobbed hair. Oh, you knickers ! 61 EDWARD HOPPE— State bicycle racing champ. Track. Very reliable. 62 BERTHA HUFFMAN— Masoma. Seen but not heard. 63 MARGUERITE HERLY— An A-plus student. Would make a capable house- wife. 64 ELMER JONES— Good student. A black-haired shiek! 65 NORMAN JORDAN— Roines. Notzd for his smile. Rather quiet. 66 HORACE JOINER— Noted for his coal-black hair. 67 LOUIS KATZEN— C ss Plav. Roines Club. Will be a merchant some day. 68 DOROTHY KEHREIN— Another girl with pretty curls. Usher at Class Play. 69 DANETTA HOLSTEIN— The girl with the pretty eyes and good looking lothes. 70 JOHN KELLY — Has an awful line of gab. A wearer of the shamrock. 71 PEARL KERST— Phcebe in Class Play. Little but full of pep. Birge Club. 72 VAUGHN KING — A physiology star. A stage-door Johnny at the Class Play. Oh, that spit curl. 73 BERTHA KTRCHNER— Pleasant. Wants to be mistress of a ministerial household. 74 JOHN KLAIBER— Secretary of Roines Club. Duke in Class Play. A good- natured fellow. 75 HELEN KLASING— Masoma. Class Play. A very lovable girl. Studious. 76 FANNIE KLAUSNER— Capable. Will be some one ' s private secretary. 77 RESSA KNIGHT— Class Play. Cutie. Would like to be a movie actress. 78 RUTH KRYTER — One of our bright and shining lights. Designed class banner. Class Play. 79 EVELYN LA FEBER— Stylish. Looks quite wise in specs. Would make a good designer. Will be a teacher. 80 LE MOYNE LAMBERT— Roines. Class Play. A yelling squad bv himself. Page Nine Page Ten 81 KENNARD LANGE— Roines. Reserved. A real Manual Booster. 82 JACOB LEISMAN — Class Play. Main ambition to be a movie star. 83 JACK LIGGIERA— One of the Manual " gang. " Hates to leave us. 84 RUBY LIKENS — A very adorable Celia m the Class Play. A sweet girl who helps with the sweetmeats at lunch time. 85 JUNE McCALIP — Class Play. We predict she will be a famous writer. 86 HELEN McLENNAN— Tall and likeable. Wants to be an office assistant. 87 CHARLES McNEELY— Roines. Football, basket-ball, track. 88 ELIZABETH MACKEY— Is going to Purdue. Head of the vamping squad. 89 KIETH MANION— Electrician for Class Play. Bright student. Will be a real electrician some day. 90 FAULJNE MARKLE— Masoma. Quiet, bu: well liked. 91 SALVATOR MAZZA — Has a hard time carrying his name around. One of Mr. Money ' s history stars. 92 MAMIE MORRIS — Frequently seen with another member f our class. An- other real Manual student. 93 FRANCIS MULBARGER— President of June class. Class Play. Athletics. Top Ten. R. O. T. C. A model president. 94 HELEN MULRINE— She came from St. John ' s. Also likes to play basket- ball. Quiet, but has attractive manners. 95 CLARA NEUSTADT— Class Play! Shy. Will be an expression teacher. 96 OLLJE NICHOLS— Virgil student. Very quiet. Marie Barnes ' twin. 97 PAUL OLSEN— R. O. T. C. President of Roines. Orlando in Class Play. 98 RUBY PAGE — a biology star. An ambitious and studious girl. 99 HARRY PAINTER— Football. Wants to grow a mustache. Will be a traffic cop. 100 FRED PATTERSON— Class Play. Football. Would make a good " strong man " in a circus. Has a good voice. 101 HELEN PEDLOW— Class Play. Noted for her popularity. Very sweet. 102 ELSIE PIERSON— Everybody ' s friend. Expects to be a history teacher. 103 SOLOMON POP— Manual ' s best ticket agent. Glad to have fiim in our class. 104 ELSIE QUICK— Another typical student. Very good natured. 105 NELL RAWLINGS— Kentucky belle. Would make some man a good — stenographer. 106 HERSCHELL RICHEY— Wants to be more intimate with a certain member of our class. 107 BLANCHE ROSE— Vice-president of June class. Class Play. May Queen. Basket-ball captain. Everybody ' s friend. 108 EDWARD ROSEBROCK— Is ambitious to graduate. 109 HAROLD RUGENSTEIN— A good student. Will be a great artist some dav. 110 DOROTHY RUMMEL— A Manual Booster. Naomi Buchanan ' s chum. Bas- ket-ball, baseball. 111 ELVIN RYKER— Class Play. Would make a good acrobat. 112 ELSIE SANDEP — Mr. Ammer man ' s able assistant. Very good nacured. 113 DELIGHT SCHEIRING— A typical student. Very studious. A Manual Booster. 114 LESTER SCHLESINGER— Quite popular with every one. Will be an am- bassador some day. 115 GILBERT SCHMITT— Wants to be psycho-analyzed. Will be an engineer. Expects to become the height champ of the U. S. 116 JOSEPH SCHMITT— Basketball, bell-bottom trousers. The " sheik ' 7 himself. 117 THOMAS SCHNEIDER— Track man. Officer in R. O. T. C. Member of the famous " Peter Pan Orchestra. " 118 ROBERT SCOTT— " Bob. " Vice-president of the Roines Club. Class histo- rian. 119 MELVIN SEARCY— Noted for his perfect marcel. " Cicero " will b2 a matinee idol some day. 120 EARL SHARP— Stagehand in Class Play. Interested in fair sex. Every- where at once. Would be a good reporter. 121 CLARICE SHEETS— Peppy. A history star (ask Mr. Money). 122 ETHEL SMITH— Manual ' s Paderewski. Very w se. Masoma. Full of pep. 123 EDITH SNYDER— C ass Plav. Manual ' s famous dancer. 124 MILDRED SPEER— Masoma. Cops all Hollidav prizes. A ood student. 125 RTCHARD STAHL— Class Play scene shifter. Would make a real stas-hand. 126 EVAN STEGER, JR.— Roines Club. Booster editor. Lots of friends. Page Eleven 15c ' vi 41 127 WILLIAM STEWART— Football and track star. Anothei one who waited around in order to graduate with us. 123 ALFARETTA SUMMERS— Showed good judgment when she transferred to Manual, Livefly, and full of pep. 129 THERA SUMMERS— " Ted. " Classy. World War veteran. Basketball, football, baseball, and track. 130 KATHRYN TACOMA— Sweet and clever. Will be a society belle. 131 CARRIE TANNER— Harmless, but happy. Would make a good geometry teacher. 132 MARY TAYLOR — Snappy looking. Always has plenty of flowers. 133 GERTRUDE TEIPEN— Noted for her sweet disposition. A typical Man- ualite. 134 ERNA THIELMAN— Basket-ball star. Glass play. Another bobbed-haired Manualite. 135 MARGARET THOMPSON— Just look for Ruth Deming, and there will be Margaret. Will be a suffragette. 136 ELIZABETH UNDERWOOD— Giftorian. Secretary of Birge Club. Basket- ball. Is a very cute girl whom we love to hear laugh. 137 CHARLES KELLY— Civics star. Decorated a seat in 75 very well. 138 MARCELLA WALTHER —A Manual Booster. Good looking and has a smile for every one. 139 M RY WARD— Slender. Will be flower girl. 140 GEORGE WARNER— Class Play. If he is no more successful in life than he was in love, we feel very sorry for h. ' m. 141 DOROTHY WOODSTOCK— A Manual vamp. Helped with Class Play. 142 BENJAMIN WHITE— Benny. He is ambitious to be an undertaker. 143 ADELE WEIFFENBACH— Masoma. A brilliant student. Another who takes the Holliday prizes. 144 IRVIN WILKINS— Class Play. Quiet, but still waters run deep. 145 FETD WILSON — C ss Play. Oliver. Didn ' t he look like mama ' s own boy? 146 WESLEY WILSON — Class Play. Discussion League. When it concerns studying, ask Wps. " Adam. " 147 THELMA WEISMAN— Danneta Holstein ' s chum. N tedfor brown eyes. 148 RUTH 70PN— Call a rose by any other name and it win be just as sweet 149 ROLLYN ZAISER— Would like to be a cookie duster. Will be a model for Taggart ' s animal cookies. 150 NORMA ZOBBE— Wants to be a hair dresser. Will be a long-distance dancer. rage Twelve Ruby Likens Class ■Beauty Paul Chapman ifiest-Lankiryj .Senior JZ y Walter Floyd Most Papular Senior Bo Blanch kose Most Popular Senior Girl Page Thir-teeii Will of the June ' 23 Class We, the members of the June ' 23 class after passing four successful years, more or less, at Manual, have come to the conclusion that it is altogether fitting- arid proper that we make, publish, and declare our last will and testament as follows: First. We bequeath the good will and loyalty of our ■sponsors and prin- cipal to the school again, not to be trifled with. Second. To the noble floors of the halls and the various class rooms that we so thoughtlessly wore thin, we give one coat of red and white cement. Third. We will to Teddy Athlene Martin the hard earned popularity ox one so called Walter Floyd. Fourth. As first contributor we bequeath the sum of four million rubles to the Walking Seven in order that they may buy lasting shoes and, if need be, a right-of-way pass on all freight trains. I Fifth. To the popular ones that remain at Manual we will choice and reserved seats in the Auditorium. Sixth. We will to our most endearing Sergeant Schull four complete dancing lessons in order that he may enjoy himself at the Senior dances. Seventh. To Ducky Becker we leave Robert Garten ' s long legs, to be used as he desires, namely, to be in the starting lime -up at the Regional next year. Eighth. We will Manual a lounging room of infinite magnitude for stu- dents who are not used to long hours and Manual beans. Ninth. The sophisticated wrinkles of John Kelly we hereby declare at auction to be sold to the highest bidder. Tenth. We give to Mr. Money a pass key to the mint at Washington. Try to get it, Mr. Money. Eleventh. We bestow upon the city of Indianapolis the traffic regula- tions that for many a year has kept Manual on the move. Twelfth. We will Evan Steger ' s book on " How to be a Successful Shiek, " to the ambitious Forrest Higgs. Thirteenth. We will and bequeath 50,000 Shekels, (a dime in American money) for the changing of the old Auditorium into a glorious dance hall in order that Mary Asher ' s pianistic qualities will not go by unappreciated. Fourteenth. We leave Helen Elder and Elsie Sander ' s dazzling hair rib- bons to next year ' s May Queen. Fifteenth. We hereby order and direct that one room in the building be reserved for the fair sex as a powdering room. Sixteenth. To Frank Arens we bestow one original Stradivarius violin to enable him to woo Dorothy Mast as we firmly believe in the theory, " To get go:d results, one must employ good methods. " Seventeenth. We take it upon ourselves, as no one else does, to will the Nobel prize in Chemistry to our right honorable Mr. Hanske for his forty years patient teaching at Manual and also for his discovery of how to make gold bricks from old shoes and the like by using high amperage. Eighteenth. We leave to the first applicant that desires, Erna Fieldman ' s treatment set. Her testimanial appears in numerous magazines to the effect that this treatment has given her youth and beauty and enabled her to win the Honorable John Klaiber. Nineteenth. To Eddie Eickman we heartily give Francis Mulbarger ' s book " Basket ball and its results. " Eddie, they say, used to be o woman-hater until he signed on the basket squad. Twentieth. In order to keep the morale of our most noble school at its height, we will all the fair sex veils and fishing boots to be worn at school. Twenty-first. We hereby bequeath 500 free subscriptions to the Booster. Twenty-second. We will Fred Patterson ' s " Harold Lloyd glasses and Charlie Chaplin mustache " to the benevolent Louis Cohen, the pride and pest of Roll Room 75. Twenty-fourth. We wi)l Harry Painter one year of free shaves to be gotten at the Tri-City to enable him to come from behind his beard, and show his delicate beauty. Twenty-fifth. We will to Otto Depperman a free tuition to Mohler ' s Bar- ber College to no longer necessitate his posting course. Page Fourteen To Miss Arda Knox, our able and devoted sponsor, who has piloted the good ship, " June ' 23, " throuarh the uncertain waters of Senior- dom, we express our most sincere appreciation and pro- found gratitude. Twenty-sixth. We will Jack Cheney ' s cement bicycle to Marine Snod- grass to enable him to get to school on time, Twenty-seventh. We will to Bess Sandford and Helen Harmeson a place in the sun just outside the building where they may pose all day for admiring boys with cameras. Twenty-eight. We will to Joe Schmidt " The Doughnut King, ' 50,030 doughnut holes to b° used in carrying on his business. Twenty-ninth. We will to Blanche Rose and Jean Adamson an asbestos basket ball with which to practice during the hot months this summer. Thirtieth. We will Chaiks McNealy, Paul Olsen and Louis Cochrans track ability to Mr. Morrison to enable him to turn out another State Cham- pionship team. Thirty-first. We will rhe lunch room a new set of prices m order that all underclassmen may get the Famous Ammunition at a reasonable rate. Thirty-second. We will Fred Bunton a mctorless glider to take Pearl Kerst to the movies in. Thirty-third. We will Earla Fggert, Evelyn La Feber, Helen Ped low, ?nd Marcella Walthers a place in th° Greenwich Follies. Thirty-fourth. We will Reid Wilson Gift of Gab to John Witt to enable h: ' m to take first place in the State discussion contest. Thirty-fifth. We will to Mary Fultz ; Ruby Likens, and Ada Brundett Sarah Bernhardt ' s nlace on the stage. Thirty-sixth. We will to our smiling Mr. Joe Sharp one can of select fishine- worms to be drownrd at his leisure. Thirty-seventh. We will Bob Scott ' s handsome face to the striving Herbie Stewprt. Thirty-eighth. We will to Wes y Wilson one Tuxedo hat in recognition of his heroic efforts to rid the school lawn of grasshoppers. Thirty-ninth. We wi " U to Shortridp ' e and Technical all worn out band instruments and sheet nu 1 ? so they will have something to blow over. Fortieth. We will to Miss Coleman and her Roll Room pupils the brains and pluck that enabled R. R. 75 to hold the honors of having the lowest per cent -f D ' s. We hereby appoint Miss Knox Miss Wheeler. Miss Brady, and Mr. Mc- Comb as executioners of orr last will and testament. To this will I hereby affix my signature this 14th d v of M 1°- A B. C. PAUL CHAPMAN, Official Will-maker. Page Fifteen Prophecy of the June ' 23 Class Speer was an English teacher, Cathryn Tacoma and Alfaretia Summers were language teachers, and Dorothea Rommel was the girls ' gym teacher. Edward Rosebiock was holding down a high position, washing windows in the north, tower. There were a few more of h s fellow janitors that I knew: Melvm Searcy, and Lester Schlesinger. As I was leaving the school I met William Stewart who had become a mail man. He told me that Francis Mulbarger had just been chosen candidate for preside nt of the United States by the Anii- Frohibltionists party. June McCaLp was his opponent and from all appear- ances she would be the first woman president. Bill pointed to a couple of men dressed in white, who were sweeping Meridian Street. He said they were Irvin Wilkins and Herschel Richey. I went out into the street and had a talk with them. They said they had lost all of their money by investing in stock of the Fireproof Hat Ornament Co. They said the officials of the com- pany were Julia Grenard, president; Florence Brennan, vice-president; Ressa Knight, secretary, and Catherine Blue, treasurer. I gave Irvin and Herschel my sympathy and as I left I told them to climb the ladder again. Irvin said, that he thought he would as soon as he married Ruth Kryter, because she was a millionaire ' s daughter. At the corner of Market and Alabama Streets,. Pearl Kerst, Harriet Clary, and Lena Basye were singing. I couldn ' t under- stand at first why they were singing, but I finally found out that they were drawing a crowd about Rollyn Zalser who was selling combs and razor blades. I was listening to the singing when Elvin Ryker came by me passing out show bills. He gave me one, and I read it. It was an advertisement for the great picture, King Tut ' s Love Affairs, to be shown at the Palms theater. The lead ' ng characters were Edward G. Hoppe, Ada Brundrett, and Marie Arens. The supporting cast was Ruth Bradfield, Helen Waughtel, Ruth Zorn, William Grossman, and Harold Rugenstein. The story must have been a wonderful love story with Edward Hoppe, the leading man. I bought a newspaper from Re. ' d Wilson, and sat on the courthouse steps to read it. In the list of people who had taken out marriage licenses were Charles Ceder- holm and Evelyn La Feber, Evan Steger and Mary Fultz, Vaughn King and Wilma Goucher, Elmer Jones and Nell Rawlings. The court news attracted my attention because Charles Becker ' s divorce case was slated for that day. Since I was right at the courthouse, I decided to go in and hear the case. Otto Broz was the judge. Edith Snyder was the wife asking for a divorce. Her lawyer was Emma Greenburg and Charles ' was Richard Stahl. Things looked black for Charles, because he had a jury of women. On the jury were Helen Cohen, Bertha Huffman, Berlha Kirschner, Adel Weiffenbach, Delight Schering, Mary Taylor, Norma Zobbe, Elsie Quick, Hortense Allen, Thelma Wiseman, Nellie Farrel, and Ruby Page. Charles ' wife won her case on the grounds that her husband wouldn ' t let her bob her hair. I left the courthouse to go to the monument. When I reached the monument there was a very large crowd gat hered around the water falls. When I got a little closer I saw the attraction was Benjamin White ' s bathing beauties. Ben always did have good taste, and he used it when he picked his troupe. Some of the beauties were: Helen Herther, Lona Gorman, Ethel Smith, Margaret Thomp- son, Naomi Buchanan. Danneite Holstein, Marcialina Holder. Daisy Harden- ing, Mary Ward, and Hilda Berndt. By this time I was fairly well convinced that the members of our class had climbed the ladder of success. I was posi- tive when I saw Margaret Hurrle and Dorothy Kehrein demonstrating the daily dozen reducing exercises in a show window. I started for the hotel, because I was leaving on the next train. My visit was a short one, but I enjoyed it more than words can tell. I dread to leave Indianapolis because I wanted to watch my classmates climb to even greater success. To all tho se who have in any way contributed to the success of the class of June ' 23, we offer our most sincere thanks and appreciation. Page Sixteen Class Day Program " Memories of Earlier School Days " — (a) Sung by William Beck, Fred Patterson, John Klaiber, Charles Mc- McNeely. (b) Sung ' by Pearl Kerst, Marie Arens, Martha Bebinger, Margaret Brumbaugh. " Memories of Our Class Party. " " Memories of Ivv Dav " — (a) Girls ' Glee Club. (b) Class Poem — Earla Eggert. (c) Solo Dance — Evan Steger. " Memories of Class Play " — (a) Phoebe and Silvius (Louis Cochran and Le Moyne Lambert). " Memories of Speech Made in New Auditorium " — John Klaiber. " Memories of Art Club Program " — (a) Life of Artist — Jean Adamson. (b) Picture of Class Flower — Blanche Rose. " Memories of May Pole Dance " — (a) Evan Steger. (b) John Kelly. (c) Paul Olsen. (d) Robert Dittrich. " Memories of Coach Morrison ' s Champion Shot Putter " — Walter Floyd. " Memories of Class Day " — (a) History — Robert Scott. (b) Prophecy — Louis Cochran. (c) Class Will— Paul Chapman. (d) Giftorian — Elizabeth Underwood. " Memories of Commencement " — (a) Presentation of Diploma to Representative Senior by Principal (Francis Mulbarger). " Memories of the Year ' s Athletic Victories " — (a) Four Captains. (b) Tech and Shortridge. Good-by Song. To Mr. McComb, our principal, who has proved a sincere and helpful friend, we extend our deepest appreciation. Page Seventeen 3top $oem We are leaving a lasting token To the school so big and fine, To Emmerich Manual Training We give the Ivy Vine. The Ivy will climb upward, And to the wall will cling; So strong and yet so beautiful, And such a sturdy thing. We Seniors, as we leave the school, Like the Ivy hope to be, Sturdy and successful Seniors of 1923. Just as the Ivy climbs and grows, And many leaves appear, The leaves of our own book of life Will grow and grow each year. Here we ' ll plant the Ivy, And hope that it may be An inspiration to the Seniors of 1923. And may this sturdy Ivy As upward it climbs on the wall. A small reminder be Of June Seniors, one and all. — Daisy Harmening. Page Eighteen Gifts to the June ' 23 Class I. Bernhardt Dorman, we give you a position in the world-famed Lyric Orchestra. II. Marguerite Brumbaugh, we give you an apple in order that you won ' t feel neglected since the class play. III. Harry Painter, we give you a brush so that you can begin painting at once. IV. To the prettiest girl and the handsomest boy, we give mirrors so they can admire themselves. V. John Kelly, we give you an unusually large shamrock to wear so there will be no difficulty in determining your nationality. VI. Charles Bechert we give you a box of rouge to help your complexion. VII. Ruby Likens, we give you a divorce from Reid Wilson. VIII. To such athletes as Walter Floyd and Charles McNeely, we give a lease on Manual ' s gym and incidentally on an endless supply of part times. IX. Raymond Wacker, we give you a pair of glasses so your eyes won ' t be affected by your hard study. X. Edith Snyder, we give you enough money to have the hands of your wrist watch manicured. XI. Evan Steger, we give you a life pension from your hard service as Booster editor. XII. Jean Adamson, we give you a position in Ayres as floor-walker. XIII. John Klaiber, we have the ring if you have the girl. XIV. Wesley Wilson, we give you a wagon to help you carry your knowl- edge. XV. Blanche Rose, we give you a book on flowers so that you can find out what kind of a rose you are. XVI. Paul Chapman, we give you a rattle box to replace the dolls to which you were so attached in the class play. XVII. Clarice Sheets, we give you these scissors so that your long wish for bobbed hair may be granted. XVIII. Lena Hoover, Erna Thielman, Hilda Berndt, and Dorothy Rum- mel, we give you the use of both gyms so that you can learn to play basket- ball. XIX. Louis Cohen, we give you enough money to pay Mr. Bretzman for the camera you broke by your " permanent smile. " XX. Elizabeth Mackey and Helen Elder, we give you permanent passes from Lafayette to Indianapolis or reverse whenever you choose to use them. XXL Francis Mulbarger, we give you a book on how to train wild ani- mals, so that you can successfully conduct a isenior meeting. XXII. To Miss Knox, Miss Brady, and Miss Wheeler, we give our sin- cerest appreciation for their interest in the June ' 23 class. SENIOR BOOSTER STAFF Evan E. Steger, Jr . Editor-in-Chief Louis Cochrane , .. Prophecy Elizabeth Underwood Giftorian Robert Scott . , » .. ..-Historian Paul Chapman Will Delford Poore i . „ Cover Design STAFF Ruth Fox, EarTa Eggert, Blanche Rose, Elsie Sanders, Mary Fultz, Elizabeth Underwood, FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Hench, Miss Brady, Mr. Holloway, Mr. E. H. K. MeComb Page Nineteen Roines Club Masoma Club Page Twenty Junior Drama League Query Club Page Tweiity-On Birse Club Business Girls Club Page Twenty-TuW utograpbs utograpt)3 f.eab, Hot Jfolloto SENIOR li%% ST We, the members of the January 1923 Class, do hereby sincerely dedicate this our Senior Booster to our exceedingly deserving sponsers: Miss Knox, Miss Coleman and Mr. Barnhart. u THE BOOSTER By SARA AXELROD Introduction: In which the usual wrangle between every smart Senior and the 1919 Freshie takes place, but, in which the Freshman politely shows the Senior Who ' s Who. In which three hard and steep years have been over- come; three disappointing years for many 1919 Freshmen who were forced to abandon their climb; but, three glorious years for most of the 1919 Fresh- men who have grown into tall, strong, and handsome unusually smart Seniors, respected and adored. FIRST SCENE Time: February, 1922. Place: Room 30 or Seniordom. Miss Knox: Now. class, I want you to be the best class that ever set its feet in or out of Manual Training High School (Emphatic uh-huh ' s of ap- proval from class.) Mr. Barnhart: Ditto for me. Miss Knox: Now, we ' ll have elections for class .officers. Nominations for president are now in order. Out of the hub-bub and turmoil came our Class President, the Hon, Francis McAree, blushing as red as his sweater was green. President McAree: (Trying his best to make a speech-. Class, I want-ta I wanta thank you you a for a a (Un- usually smart seniors): Uh-huh. You ' re entirely welcome. Keep the change. So — after three or four days, these were the results of the election: President — Francis McAree. Vice-Presidnt — Margaert Pearey. Treasurer — Evangeline Layne. Secretary — Harold Irby. Then began action — U. S. S. chose as their class color, the fashionable green of the spring, and as the flower, the Sunburst Rose. The two-r»iece pin, designed by Alice Hedrick, was decided upon almost unanimously. Oh. didn ' t our hearts rejoice to see Any other Senior turn green with envy at the sight of those pins? A FEW DAYS LATER U. S. S. (Bursting into full bloom, Room 30): Did you hear about it? The Hon. Harold Irby has resigned as Secretary. Pres. McAree: You don ' t say so! Well, we ' ll have to vote for another secretary. So, Christian Iverson was elected to display his secretarial countenance before the class. Three Rahs! Along came Ivy Day of June ' 22 class. Of course, we were inviteed. We said (on the next day): " Very good work, June ' 22 Class. Pretty nice dance, too, I ' ll a dmit. " Along in June came the June ' s class play, " Little Women, " and quickly following that came their Class Day. What would it have been without our cheery haw-haws! SECOND SCENE Three long months later. Time— September. 1922. i Place— M. T. H. S. U. S. S.: Gee, but it feels good to be back here again, to see those four walls and a ceiling, to see Mr. Barnhart, Miss Knox, Mr. Clunie, Mr. Weigler, and the office again! (Astounded) What ' s this? Room 48? Seems like I ' m lost! Well, so it ' s Room 48 now, is it? The whole school has changed! Hope I don ' t act like a Freshie! Oh, boy! I ' m so full of pep. ready to do anything! Miss Knox: Class, this is your last term. You made a good reputation THE BOOSTER CLASS HISTORY. for yourselves. Now, see that you keep it! And unusually smart Senior did! There was a complete upheaval in the election for the last term. Here it is: President — Donald Ba ' I. Vice-President— Margaret Pearcy. Secretary — Murrel Bess. Treasurer — Thomas Fritzlen. We gave our thanks and gratitude to the former officers for helping us through the hard part, and hoped that the new officers would do as wall — which, of course, they would. Such things happen even in the best regulated classes. Don Ball swallowed his Adam ' s apple with a hard jerk, and sat down to keep us going. Committees were organized and re-organized. Mr. Barn- hart and Miss Coleman, another weighty addition (not very heavy) to our class, were put in charge of Ivy Day. We chose the wonderful motto sub- mitted by Miss Perkins: " To Thine Ownself Be True. " THIRD SCENE. Time — Sometime in November. Place— M. T. H. S. U. S. S.: Did you hear about it? Ivy Day has been pastponed from Thursday, November 9 to Tuesday, November 14. It ' s going to be an Ivy Day and Armistice Day program in one, because the June ' 22 Class is having the Bronze Memorial Tablet presented on that day. Well, November 14 — Ivy Day has come and gone. It certa ' nly was good — said to be the best yet. We couldn ' t have done it without the help of Miss Perkins, Mr. Barnhart, Miss Knox, Miss Coleman ard the many others who co-operated with- them. We couldn ' t have our dance then — but, oh boy! Just you wait — a week from this Friday. The Monday after " The Week from This Friday. " U. S. S.: Say, that was a wonderful party. Of course, most of the credit goes to " Don and his clique " for the good time we had. And that or- chestra was mesmerizing to say the least! We sincerely hope, deah June Class, that vou thoroughly enjoved yourselves and us! Did YOU? " Things are coming in such a rush now! Can ' t you see how desperate my writing is getting? Class Play is under way, and under mystery, too! We heard it was to be a thriller — guaranteed to keep you and your hair on end to the final fade-out, . . DON ' T MISS IT! FOURTH SCENE Time — During the month of December. Place — Same as third scene. U. S. S. (Laughing, like a big mule) : Haw, haw, haw! Did you see that? That class group picture? Never saw anything so funny in all my life; but, I must say (blushing modestly) that I look pretty good. No brag- ging, y ' understand, but — (Sorry that this can ' t be finished, as U. S. S. was drowned in a shower of ripe tomatoes). After a big struggle, Bretzmsn was picked to shoot us. Of course, that only means to take our picture. Tonight, all over the city, 150 Seniors will be offering prayers that their pictures Please don ' t look like themselves. Xmas Vacation at Last! Two morp weeks have flown away! FIFTH SCENE Time — January, 1923. Place — Dear Old Manual. Hon. Editor May Ooghe was elected Class Will Maker. " Please, May, bestow me on someone nice! " Madame Barbeaud, in plain English, Mar- guerite Wit, was elected Prophet. " What does the future hold for me, oh, Peggy? " And Anna Fink, who wasn ' t pleased with her mug as shown by Bretzman, was elected Giftorian. We hope she gives us something good. Like, for instance, a soft bed to sleep in after we have sown ours with thorns, etc, etc. THE BOOSTER Senior Booster PUBLISHED BY The Seniors 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. 5 Cents a Copy 50 Cents a Semester Vol. 28 January 23 No. 13 Editor-in-Chief May Ooghe Assistant Editor Myrtle Newman News Thelma Cavaness Editorials Wesley Wilson Athletics Claude King Personals Ethel Be rman Jokes Anna 2Ank Art Alice Hedrick Typists: Josephine Dye Ruby Wink- ler, Lillian Spreeker, Ruth Sey- mour, Ruth Lanpher. STAFF Vonda Browne, Margaret White, Julius Kleeman, Gladys Watts, Wil- liam Van Briggle, Dorothy Gerdts, Helen Nackenhorst, Anita Craft, Sara Axelrod, Edythe Moreland, Walter Huff, Lillian Braun, Marguerite Wit. " TO THINE OWN SELF BE TRUE. " Loyalty has been the keynote of the world for centuries back and will be for centuries to come. Men by the thousands have suffered treason, the most unpardonable of crimes. Great war-time speakers have talked for hours on loyalty. School boosters have pleaded for loyalty to Manual. Loyalty — the word has been ringing in our ears until we want to know what it means. We know it to be a strong tie of affection which causes friend to die for friend and warrior for country. It seems to mean, " I am your friend. I am yours. I will defend you, right or wrong, wise or unwise, winning or losing, until the end of my life. " This is the loyalty. It is easy to see what is meant by being loyal to country and school and friend, but " To thine own self be true. " It is up to you to make the most of your- self. If you allow yourself to grow weak, useless, and worthless to the circle in which you live, you are dis- loyal to yourself. If you overestimate your powers of prowess, you are not SALTY SAYS Didn ' t the Senior Class Play take the tin cooky? All right, now let ' s give a big yell for the graduating Seniors — Raw! Raw! Raw! Beefsteak! honest with yourself. If you have the ability to become a leader, and remain at the foot of the ladder, you are not true to yourself. If you are true to yourself, you can not but be true to all others to whom loyalty is due. Fight your own battles with all the loyalty which you would fight the bat- tles of the nation. " Faint not! For to the steadfast soul come wealth and honor and renown. " Believing loyalty to be the bulwark of fine character, and knowing that he is most loyal to others who is most loyal to himself, we, the class of January, 1923, have chosen for our motto, " To thine own self be true. " With the same sincerity with which we chose this slogan we will live by it. " THE TURN OF THE ROAD. " " It is a long road that has no turn- ing. " This applies to the educational road as well as the geographical road. Several years ago we turned out of the grade school road into the Manual road. Many of those who turned out with us left us at the cross roads and went to the city WORK. Others were tired and stopped at the roadside to rest and follow later. Others were slow and were unable to reach the turn when we did. Still others were swift and have beaten us to the goal. Now, as we approach the " turn of the road, " we wonder which way we will turn. Some will stay in the road and go to the ?reat city COLLEGE. Others will turn aside to BUSINESS. Some will go back to WORK. How many will follow in each path we do not know. We only know that where- ever they go they will be a credit to Old Manual. Some have chosen the humbler sphere of life, not because of lesser ability, but because their ambi- tion led them no higher. Circum- stances have for the most part, made us what we are. Each of us must use the talents God gave us, be they great or small. As we come to this parting of the ways, we feel and know the best days of our life have passed away. THE BOOSTER IHUETIC JANUARY ' 23 ATHLETICS, Fred Braun had his start In ath- letics in 1919 when he was out for track. En the spring of ' 21, ' 22 he was a member of the varsity nine. This last fall he decided to try foot- ball and you all know he made good at his position of half. He is a mem- ber of the varsity five and we hope he will stay with us next semester, as he will he eligible. Sam Glazier first became known as a basketball player when he played on the Freshman basketball team h ' s first year. He was a member of the varsity and sectional team of the season ' 21, ' 22. At present he is playing forward on the varsity five. This fall Sam tried his hand at foot- ball and played an end position on the second team. Don Ball, the president of the Janu- ary class and school yell leader, seemed to have a preference for other branches of school life, although he made good in athletics when he tried. Last spring he ran the quarter mile •on the track team. Arthur Vernon. Ar-t made his first attempt at athletics at Manual last fall when he came out for football. Although this was the first time he ever played the game he earned the position of substitute full. Julius Kleeman and Thomas Fritz- len were members of the school ten- nis team which was under the care of Coach Morrison. They made the trip to Franklin last season and rep- resented the Red and White very creditably. Ernest Levin. Although circum- stances did not permit Erny to come out for athletics each year, he de- serves credit for playing on the sec- ond football team the year this sport GRKEBHHSF FALL ATHLETIC REVIEW. The athletic seasons of the past year, 1922, have been quite success- ful. Thxee large victories were credited to Manual during this past year. Our fco ball team defeated hoth Shortridge and Te r hnical, gain- ing the city champ ' onship and the cup which was hela by Technical for two years. Here ' s one team that should not be forgotten in the yea " s to come. Our football team; the C. ' ty Champs with a powerful oveihead offense and an air- tight defense went through the entire football season with only one defeat, five victories a d two tie games. The team ' s mp bri w:re James Hiber (captain) Floyd. Charles Courim, Boyd Courim, Leon Hutton, Carl Howard, Harrv Painter, William Stewart. For- est Higgs, Paul Chapman, William Mussman, Alwin Iverson. Francis Mulbarger, Sam Glazier, Charles Cederholm, Fred Braun, Harry Snow- ball, Charles McNeeley. Markie Snod- grass; and the others that should re- ceive honorable mention are Paul Vol- rath, John Scott, Horace Oglesby, Ver- lin Littlejohn. Max Bledstein, John Lamb, and Rudy Klapper. On September 30 the team Went to Marion for its first game after hav- ing practiced from the first day of school. The red warriors came back home with a 20 to 6 victory over the Marion lads. The next game was played at Irwin field against the strong Wabash eleven. This happened to be a muddy battle and the final whistle found the score tied 6 all. The team journeyed to Peru on Oc- tober 14th and here we received the only defeat of the entire season. The Randle Willis, although not known by many around school as an athlete is a star in his own line. That is swimming. He holds all state records in the 100-yard back stroke. Under Manual colors he tied for second olace in this event at the interscholastic meet held at Northwestern in Mav, 1922. g THE BOOSTER ATHLETIC REVIEW. I era team put over a three to zero win ovsr our boys. On Occober 21st the team chpaited for Evansville to play Central High School there. This was the team ' s longest trip and they gave Central the hardest ba.ttle it had known for a long time. Neither team earner out of the fray victorious as the score was tied at nineteen all. The next week saw our team in action on Iiwin Field against Shortridge. This. was a wonderful game and happily we Won, this 2.6 to 13 score pushed our team on past the half-way mark to city championship. Greenfield, at that toWn, received a jolt as our figh:ers journeyed over and walloped them by a s " ore of 28 to 0. Brazil was next on the list and received a 2 ' 8 to 6 drubbing. The team outplayed Bra- ? ' in the final quarter. Technical was the next victim and a happy Thanks- giving was given us by our team, coached by Mr. Bannon and Mr. Swan- son, for it was they who won from Technical. Floyd picked up a Techni- cal blunder and made the first touch- down. The second touchdown was honestly earned as our team had to ' work hard to bring the ball down the fi°I:l against the fighting Tech clan. This 12 to game Was the main fac- tor in our getting the cup, for our team as a whole were real city cham- pions.- Let Us Wait for " next football season and hope we do as well next fall. BUSINESS GIRLS 9 CLUB The Business Girls ' Club is ait organization for all the girls in the Commercial Department who are tak- ing one or more commercial subjects ' . The purposes of the club are to inspire pupils to better scholarship, to teach proper office decorum, and to awaken in them the spirit of pride in the department which will make for unified efforts and the striving for higher standards and ideals. JUNIOR DRAMA LEAGUE. There have been five plays given this semester by the expression class- es at the Junior Drama League meet- ings. Mr. Beriault, of the Metropoli- tan School of Music, gave a very interesting and helpful program at the Christmas meeting. A spooky Halloween party took place in Octo- ber, and another party is being planned for some time at the begin- ning of next semester. THE MASOMA CLUB. The Masoma organization has per- formed efficient work during this se- mester. The girls have worked very- hard to make the football games a. success by decorating the lunch room decorating: the auditorium, tearing handkerchiefs, and sewing names on. blankets. During the semester they have sent a box containing postal. cards, a doll, a flag, and a letter ex- planing our Christmas celebration, and work in the school to the children: of Austria. In addition to this the; girls work in the lunch room, in the: office, in the library, and act as mes- sengers for the office. THE KOINES CLUB. The Roines Club is made up of hon- or boys of the school. The purpose of th s club is to promote interest in? athletics, plays or anything that is: of value to the school. The boys in. this club must have an average of ' B with no office record. ODD NUMBER CLUB. The Odd Number Club has done a ' great deal of work in short story writing during the last semester.. There have been fourteen original stories read at the meetings, two of which, " Seniors " , by Wesley Wilson,- a ' nd " There ' s a Reason, ' r by Ona Man- ion, have been published in the Boost- er. As a ' grand finis, ' the club enter- tained Mr. William Herschell of the Indianapolis News on January 19. THE BIRGE CLUB. The Birge Club is one of the most active clubs of this school. It was organized In the spring of 1921 by Mr.. Ralph G. Winslow, our former direc- tor of music. The purpose of the club is to further the interests of music In and outside of school. The sponsors this year are Miss Kirkman) and Mr. Harold Winslow. The club,. this semester, has done active work,. and has given a program in the new auditorium. The Birge Club has had parties and picnics. It a useful organization to the school because ready material for programs in the form of music mav always be found.. LATIN CLUB. The Latin Club has had some inter- esting meetings this year. At the Thanksgiving meeting a play was first read in English, and then given in Latin. A Saturnalia was held De- cember 14, at which there was a chariot race and many other enjoy- able events. THE F. 0. B. CLUB r r f . jjr 1 h : .- COMMISSIONED CADET OFFICERS THE BOOSTER THE BIRGE CLUB THE ORCHESTRA THE BOOSTER nUVTXcWTLL By MAY OOGHE. We, the members of the Januaiy 1923 class of the Charles E. Emmerich Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Indiana, United States of Ameri- ca, realizing that our days heie aie numbered and that we are in sound mind .for once, and also in good health (as is apparent), do hereby publish and make public this our last will and testament, I, We leave the following books to grace the walls of Manual ' s library: 1. How to Be a Successful Cashier, by Lillian Braun. 2. How to Be Small But Mighty, by Ida Lipshitz. 3. How to Do Six Things At Once and Do Them Well, by Myrtle and Me. 4. The Benefits of Dancing, by Vonda Browne. ' 2. We give to Frank Arens all of Don Ball ' s and Francis McAree ' s yell leading ability. 3. We leave to Walter Floyd, the athletic prowess of Fritz Braun and Sam Glazier so that he may be mightier than ever. 4. To Fritz and Sam we dedicate a new gymnasium near Crown Hill Cemetery, where they might knock each other about and sleep, 5. We will and bequeath the sum of $1,000,000 from our empty treasury to the school to pay for all damages done by the honorable January 1923 class. 6. We leave our Divine Sara ' s dramatic ability to anyone less fortunate. 7. We give the June class the extraordinary ability of the January class to get ahead and get everything done in a hurry — leaving half undone. 8. Any excess knowledge of such brilliant members of our class, as Margaret Pearcy, Violet Berk, Ethel Beerman, Ruth Seymour, Jacob Kamin- sky, we leave to the school to disrose of as it sees fit. 9. We leave to the January 1924 class our unfinished efforts to fathom Mr. Barnhart ' s undefinable talk. 10. We will Alice Hedrick ' s efforts in art to other poor, struggling students. II. We bequeath to the June class for their happy anticipation the won- derful weather that graced the day on which we planted our Ivy vine. 12. We will to Donald Ball, our president, a house with rooms and doors 15 feet high so that he may live in comfort for the length of his days and follow the road he has started until he is president of the U. S. 13. Things we refuse to pass on: 1. Chris Iverson ' s complexion. 2. Robert Vestal ' s baritone voice. 3. The three " vamps, " Idell Clark, Ruby Winkler and Mildred Nordloh. 4. Randle Willis ' strut. 5. Julius Kleeman and Ernest Wright ' s " frisco. " 14. We bequeath to the school Joe Jefferson ' s and Cecil Martin ' s ability to stay on and on. 15. The poetic genius of Murrel Bess we leave to the future poets of E. M. T. H. S. 16. We leave to the teachers of Manual an immortal vision of the mem- bers of our class. 17. We leave to the future graduating classes of Manual our hard work- ing and deserving sponsors: Miss Knox. Miss Coleman and Mr. Barnhart. 18. Lastly, we appoint Mr. E. H. K. McComb executor of this, our last will and testament MAY OOGHE, WILL MAKER. H) THE BOOSTER A BIT ABOUT EVERYBODY CHARLES ADAMS— Took part in the Class Play. A little angel in the Roll Room. Oh, yes! ESTHER ARMFIELD — Very studious. Manual is proud to name her as one of its graduates. :: JUANITA ARNOLD — Looks thoughtful. Maybe she is thinking about a new dress that she is making in sewing. SARA AXELROD— Leading lady in the Class Play. A living example of both beauty and brains. Masoma. Class Historian. GLADYS BAKER — Will always be remembered for her famous " Say, listen. ' . ' Masoma. DONALD BALL — President of January ' 23 Class, and stage manager of the Class Play. The fellow who knows his stuff and knows how to put it over. ELLA BALLARD — Appearance, Priscilla. Loves the third hour. Ask her the name of the attraction. RUBYE BARTLEY — Small, sweet, demure, kind, intelligent, bob-haired. FRED BASE Y— Sits in deep (?) thought during roll call. Subject is deep mystery. Page Sherlock. HAROLD BECHERT— A very competent stage hand. We fear the future plays will not be worth much after Harold is gone. CHARLES BECHERT— Cousin to above. Small, but always there. Has an ambition to be Sherlock Holmes II. Try Fred B. for your first client, Charles. VIOLET BECK— Quiet, but with a mighty school spirit. And clever? Masoma. ETHEL BEERMAN— French is not like Greek to her, but like pie. Inter- ested in the J. D. L. Why? Ask her. MURREL BESS — Class secretary and poet. Noted for her sweetness. Masoma. GEORGE BILLINGSLEY— Geometry and basketball come natural to him. DAMON BORDERS — By his appearance now, he should make a good shoe salesman. Call on us for trade, Damon. FRED BRAUN — Uses up more of Mr. Sander ' s excuses than anyone in the school. LILLIAN BRAUN — A competent cashier and a smart Biology student. Masoma. VONDA BROWNE— Our " fairy dancer. " The fair " stuck-up " in the Class Play, in other words, Madelon. Masoma. HULDAH BRYANT — Learning to be a stenographer. HAROLD BURGE— Better known as " Grab " (bag). Loves to sleep in class. MOLLIE CAPLIN— Class Play. A bundle of wit. Reward is offered to anyone catching Molly without a giggle. MARY JANE CARLE — Famed for innocent looks, bobbed hair, and talking. Keeps the under classmen humping. THELMA CAVANESS — Candy saleswoman. Like to sing, is a Masoma, and a Booster. IDELL CLARK — Believes in being seen and not heard— hence, the marcelled hair and dressed-up appearance. ATTILIO CONSTANTINO— Always wakes up too late. Ask Mr. Barnhart about it. ANITA CRAFT— She ' s shy, but, oh how Frenchie! " Parlez-vous, " says she. THELMA DAVY— Another " singarino. " Belongs to F. O. B. (Detroit) Masoma. JOE DICKMAN — Decorated a seat in Room 47 this semester very successfully. JOSEPHINE DYE— " Never say dye, say rit. " Ruth Lanpher ' s better half. GEORGE ESTERLINE— That wonderful marcel wave! Likes to read the paper. ANNA FINK — Giftorian of January ' 23 Class. She is very quiet, and not in the least talkative. THE BOOSTER 11 A BIT ABOUT EVERYBODY. ALICE FISH— Other half of Mary Jane Carle. Envied because of her coiffure. ORA FISHBACK- — We remember him as a fellow with a pretty big head on his shoulders, but " you can ' t judge a book by its cover. " ALZERIA FORD— No relation to the automobile. THOMAS FRITZLEN— Treasurer of January ' 23 Class. A willing and work- ing Roines. DOROTHY GERDTS— Another quiet member of the January class. Masoma. BESSIE GERNSTEIN— Each day she dies laughing in Mr. Moffat ' s class. Must have about nine lives. SAM GLAZIER — Plays basket ball as easily as a fish takes to water. A nice kid with a nice smile. WILLIS GUMMEL — Has a grin all over his face all of the time. E STELLA HALL — Checks in the lunch room. Loves any kind of math. GERALD HARTWELL— Kinda ' clever. We ' d all flop if we saw him talk to a girl. VIOLET HAY — Adheres to the old adage of " Children should be seen and not heard. " Masoma. ALICE HEDRICK — Designer of our pin, arm band, and banner. Some day she may be a second Bud Fisher. HENRY HEINY— Father Barbeaud in Class Play. Sergeant-at-arms, but can ' t behave. Roines. ERVIN HUBER — Quiet in the room, but you know, " Still waters run deep. " WALTER HUFF — Received his experience as an usher at the Colonial. We think he did it to save money. What do you think? CARL HUFFMAN — Always working on his Spanish. Blushes so becomingly! ROBERT IBAUGH — Says his name is pronounced every way but the right way. HAROLD IRBY — Ex-editor of Booster. Destined to become a great debater and writer. President of Roines Club. CHRISTIAN IVERSON— Has a natural bloom on his cheeks. Chief clerk of " Whirligigs. " Ex-secretary of Class. RUSSEL JACKSON— Says women shouldn ' t take history. We wonder why. JOE JEFFERSON— Runs with the " Crowd " down here at school. WILMER JEFFRIES— Part of the Class Play. The center of mischief in 47. JACOB KAMINSKY— Not a brother to " Buttinsky. " It takes him to punch a fellow in the ribs backwards. See the Class Play about it. PAUL KERNEL — Is a noted " discussionist, " and a helpful fellow — especially with his machine. JULIUS KLEEMAN— Otherwise " Joke. " Another decoration in 47. Enter the Hero of the Class Play. JOHN KORN — Sits up in the front of the Roll Room and makes faces. Won- der where he got the name? Hand in your guesses. RUTH LANPHER — Loves to stenograph. Quite a wonderful Masoma. ARTHUR LANGER — Possesses the most beautiful yawn in 47. Uses it often. LESLIE LAUT — Has a perfect mania for A-pluses. Got one in Chemistry. FRIEDA LEUKHARDT — A very sweet girl. Determined to become a poli- tical public speaker. Might join Shank ' s crowd. Who knows? ERNEST LEVIN — A lively ticket seller and a loyal Manual booster. Roines, " and the " laugh " in the Class Play. IDA LIPSCHITZ — So tiny she is hardly seen. But she ' s always on hand. ALFRED LYON — Is either going to buy a saxophone or a violin. Sugges- tions will be gratefully accepted. CECIL MARTIN — A boy, yes — and a good one, too. Full of pep and spirit. JOSEPH MARTIN — No relation to Jo Martin, the famous ape in the movies. FRANCES McAREE— Ex-president and ex-yell leader. Good at both, Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! CHARLES MEYERS — With his experience as a ticket seller, he intends to try selling books. He should be a humdinger! EDYTHE MORELAND — A pretty blond. A genuine one— not peroxide, and full enough of fun to bust a Boston Bag. 12 THE BOOSTER A BIT ABOUT EVERYBODY. HELEN NACKENHORST— The unfortunate victim of falling bleachers at the Shortridge-Manual game. Do we miss her? All together now — We surely do! MYRTLE NEWMAN— " Old Fadet " in the Class Play. Little and round, and good-natured, always. Assistant Editor of Booster. MILDRED NORDLOH— She tj.a me not to tell, but its too tempting. Here goes — she almost got a job as a stenographer. MARY O ' CONNOR — Shure and she ' s Ireland ' s fairest colleen. Dimples r cute ! MAY OOGHE — " A friend in need is a friend, indeed, " is her motto and she lives up to it. Editor of Booster and Class Will-Maker. RUTH PALMER— Other half of Frieda L. A bobbed-haired Denizen. " Ootsy. " MARGARET PEARCY— Vice-President of January ' 23 Class. Brilliant and acts human about it. DELFORD POORE— The peppy little artist. " Step right up for your sit- tings. One at a time, please — don ' t crowd. " KERMIT REEVES— Girls call him handsome. Known all over the school for his sunrise hair. Roines. EDWARD RELLER — Just sits quietly and takes everything in. He ' ll wake up some fine day, and then — EVANGELINE ROATH— Looks like her mother, she told me. Class Play. Masoma. EARL ROSEMEYER— Another small one, but he surely can run the type- writer. KOLMER ROWLINSON— A dressy dude. Crazy about Biology and Sales- manship. MARIE RUGGIERE— Frenchy. The girl who put the curl in curly hair. RiOSCOE RUTLEDGE— Used to sit in the front seat, so the dear teacher- could keep his eagle eye on Roscoe. GEORGE SCHNEPF— Also a nice quiet lad. Well, maybe— CARL SCHOPP — Used to have a drug shop. . Maybe that ' s why he always acts as if he ' s distilling sodas. MABEL SCOTTEN— V-ry quiet— but don ' t worry, " Silence is golden. " RUTH SEYMOUR — Will become a good secretary to some big business man,, if you believe in present indications. FAYE SHERMAN— The pretty, cute girl with the stylish clothes, and the proper swing. JOSEPHINE SHIRLEY— A walking history book. Diligent scholar. ETHEL SMITH — Faye ' s shadow. Thinks economics is great (?) We have doubts. AFTHUR SPECKER— Looks like the wise old owl, himself. Roines. LILLIAN SFRECHER— Commonly known as " Sleeky, " Typewriter and " Masoma. RALPH STONEHOUSE — His grin is enough to make ice melt, and his laugh is worse. SAM SUSSMAN — ' Tis rumored he is going to be a famous man some day. JOHN TOWEY— Not " toey, " but " nosey. " WILLIAM VAN BRIGGLE — Miss Knox says she never can rem°mber that " Briggle " follows the " Van. " One of the Class Play Publicity Committee.. VIOLET VAN NOTE— Twin sister to Eva S. Masoma. ARTHUR VERNON— The blond caveman. Beware, girl ' ROBERT VESTAL — " Bobus, the Baritonus, " sang for WLK, Indianapolis,, Indiana. HELEN VON CANON — Another " von " or " van. " Not so fierce as her name sounds. ROBERT WAGER — Literally eats up Economics. A hustling Roines. GLADYS WATTS— Shy and bashful. Noted for nature ' s bloom. MARGARET WHITE — Simple in dress and manner Jbut not in school work.. RANDLE WILLIS— Drum major. He is the fellow Rudolph Valentino is tryinp- to conv ! Those bell bottoms and sideburns! RUBY WINKLER— Mildred ' s s A Tdell ' s dearest friend. Bob-haired and, very charming. Con ' inued on Page 1 THE BOOSTER By MARGUERITE WIT. Before beginning the extremely complicated task of prophesying the futures, both brilliant and otherwise of the noble members of this class, I hereby dedicate this prophecy to Mr. K. V. Ammerman who, through his deli- cate sense of humor and his adaptable manner, is like a ray of sunshine to all with whom he comes in contact. As I was leisurely sailing along Meridian Street the other day, trying to relax after a strenuous campaign, during which I had supported the Honor- able Harold Irby for Ambassador to Mars, I was suddenly stirred from my apathy by the approach of another plane flying at about three hundred miles an hour. I attempted to stop it because I felt that it was a detriment to public safety; but as it drew near, I noticed that it was a blue-coated speed cop. When he stopped to take my license number, I found to my surprise and relief that ' he was Randle Willis. He said that, after he had swum from New York to San Francisco by way of the Cape of Good Hope in twenty-four hours, President Lew Shank had rewarded him with his present position. I asked him if he knew anything about the rest of our unique tribe, and he volunteered to show me around the town, and reintroduce me to civilization. When we went to police headquarters to bring Randle ' s plane back I had the pleasure of meeting Henry Heiny in the dignified position of judge. He said he led a dreary life because, between trying to keep Roscoe Rutledge and Gerald Hartwell, two expert safe crackers, out of mischief and trying to attend all the society functions of his socially inclined wife, who was formerly Mildred Nordloh, he had a hard time, indeed. By the time Randle returned Henry was preparing to try a case, and invited us to stay and hear it because he thought that we might be acquainted with some of the participants. We accepted the invitations and seated our- selves in a remote corner to watch the proceedings. First, the jury, composed of comfortably well off middle aged men, filed into the room. As they com- placently took their places I recognized Kermit Reeves, William Van Briggle, Ervin Huber, Joseph Dickman, John Korn. Wilmer Jeffries, Edward Reller, Charles Meyers, Robert Ibaugh, Robert Wager, Arthur Speaker, and Cecil Martin, the last acting as chairman. They seemed to be a self-satisfied crew, and most of them settled themselves for a few hours of sleep when the trial began. By this time I had learned that the case was that of the Indianapolis Follies Troupe of 1935 against the Kleeman Minstrels. Donald Ball, who, I discovered, was manager and director of the Follies, was suing Julius Kleeman for alienation of affections. Donald asserted that he had the handsomest and best trained troupe in the country until Julius had started his odious minstrel show. He then proceeded to name the chorus girls, among whom I recognized the names of Ruth Lanpher, Gladys Baker, Violet Van N ote, Bessie Gernstein, Anita Craft, Eva Smith, Eth l Beerman. Viole: Be ' k Es her Armfield, Mary O ' Connor, Ruth Palmer, and Frieda Leukhardt. All of these, he said, had left him; and now all that he had left were Ruth Seymour, the leading lady, and Anna Fink, Ruth ' s understudy. At this point in the sad story, poor Donald broke down and had to be carried from the room. Then Julius Kleeman, the defendent, took the stand. He pleaded not guilty to the charge made against him and proceeded to give his reasons. He said that when he first appeared in public he had but ten members in his cast; namely, Ernest Wright, Christian Iverson, Ora Fishback, Paul Kernel, Willis Gummel, Arthur Langer, Carl Schopp, Arthur Vernon. Joseph Mariin. and Lesl ' e Lauc. But as Julius felt that he needed a few girls to make his show complete, he put an inconspicuous advertisement in the paper. Next mor ning, to his great surprise and grief, he found that seveial hundred persons had answered his advertisement; and, as Julius was very tender-hearted, he could not bear to 14 THE BOOSTER CLASS PROPHESY. turn any of them away. He said that his bill now included several special acts — one of which featured Frances McAree and Alice Hedrick, called " Snappy Selections by Snappy People. " After a short oration by the two lawyers,, May Ooghe and Myrtle Newman, the case was given to the jury, and the jury withdrew to form a verdict. In the meantime, Donald and Julius for- gave each other; Donald combined his Follies Troupe with the Minstrels and signed a twenty-year contract. Court was adjourned and everybody left in good spirits, Randle and I going out the side exit in order to escape unnoticed. As ft was a rather warm afternoon we paused at a lemonade stand for refreshment. Imagine my surprise on being handed a glass of artificial lemonade by George Esterline! He said that he and Harold Burge were in partnership and that they had a thriving trade. I congratulated them on this wonderful success, and told them that if the fair sex: still patronized them as they did in high school, they would have to have a twenty- g alio n tank to accommodate the crowd. They blushingly confessed that their trade consisted mostly of ladies; and to my surprise, Fay Sherman and Ethel Smith approached at that very moment, carrying a pail almost twice as big as they. It made me homesick for Manual to see those four together again. Randle then suggested that we pay a visit to Mayor Jo Jefferson. I could hardly believe that Joe had acquired such an honorable position, but Randle said that not only had Joe made a name for himself, but had remem- bered all his old classmates by giving them positions in the city ' s employment. I was surprised to find Margaret White and Evangeline Roath running the elevators, but it seemed a confirmation of Randle ' s statement. We entered the mayor ' s sacred domain, and Mary Jane Carle, who met us at the door y told us that we would have to wait a few minutes before we could see that personage. Remembering that Mary Jane ' s capacity for talking was very small, I asked her about some of our old mutual acquaintances. She informed us that Ruby Bartley was advertising and demonstrating hair tonic in all the Fritzlen ten-cent stores of the Middle West; and that Kolmer Rowlinson who,, she said, was a successor to Mack Sennett, had employed Ruby Winkler.- Idell Clark, and Alice Fish as bathing beauties, using Lillian Braun in all the parts where real water was needed. While we were reminiscing, we heard a commotion in the corridor. Almost immeditely eight persons in white uni- forms filed into the room. They said that they were representatives from the street cleaners ' union. I was astonished to see that their committee was composed half of men and half of women. It was not difficult to recognize- in them Edythe Moreland, Juanita Arnold, Ella Ballard, and Gladys Watts, Earl Rossmeyer. Alfred Lyon, Attelio Constantino, and Sam Sussman. Since Edythe Moreland was the quietest one in the group, she was spokesman. They complained that aeroplanes were dropping so much printed matter in the streets that it was impossible to keep the city in a neat condition. Mayor Jefferson, who had emerged from his den when the tumult began, appeased them by saying that he would have an ordinance passed providing waste cans, on all the buildings and prohibiting this aerial advertising. He summoned Ralph Stonehouse, the office boy, ad told him to attend to the matter. The Mayor was quite cordial; but as he seemed rather preoccupied, we left him to his trouble. Randle then led me to the office of the City Controller, who turned out to be Fred Braun. Fred received us quite graciously and " told iis that he was somewhat busy making out the pay roll just then, but that he- would talk to us as he worked if we didn ' t mind. He then informed " us that Ernest Levin was City Smoke Inspector. I was glad to near that Ernest finally got that long coveted position because I was sure that he was well qualified. When we were in high school, Ernest could tell from a square away whether someone was smoking a Camel or a " Lucky Strike. Fred pointed out to us from a window a beautiful structure which he said was the Court House. There was an extension tower on it from which floated a flag. This tower, which automatically lowered itself when an airplane came within two hundred feet of it, was designed by Delford Poore, City Architect. Charles Bechert. Chief of Police, had several of our classmates in his employ- ment. Estella Hall, Harold Bechert, and Lillian Specker were captains r Continued on Page 1 THE BOOSTER 15 GIFTS TO THE JANUARY ' 23 CLASS— Anna Fink. The January Class of 1923 has always been known for its wonderful giving ' spirit during its four-year stay at Manual, therefore, I, as giftorian, deemed it the most proper thing to keep up this spirit by giving to several members of the class, the following: L To Alice Hedrick and Delford Poore. we give emblems for their undis- puted honor as Manual ' s most " renowned artists. II. ' We give Sara Axelrod, for her acting ability, Sarah Bernhardt niche in the Theatrical Hall of Fame. III. . To Donald Ball, we give. Frieda, Leukhardt ' s book entitled " How to Make the Ivy Day Dance a Success. IV. Ernest Levin gets the privilege of using his father ' s car and plenty (of money so lie can fill his dates in grand style. V% For Roll Call, Ave give Walter Huff a lounging chair. VI. To Sam Glazier we give a free marriage license to any maid willing. VII. May Ooghe. receives the honor of becoming editor-in-chief of the Assassinated Press for D. B s., not Donald Ball, " hut Dumb Bells.. Villi. Julius Kleeman, Ave give you a bottle of Herpicide to hasten the .growth of that misplaced eyebrow. IX. To Ida Lipschitz and Earl Uosemeyer we give a pair of stilts so that Chris Iverson can see them. X. We give Paul Kernel a muffler for his eloquent and melodious voice. XI. To Ernest Wright and Fred Br-aun we give a permanent office pass :for fifth hour so that they " will need no alibis when not present at the said class. XII. To Ruth Palmer we give a book of " Wise Cracks, " so she will lose her innocent angelic facial expression. XIII. To Lillian. Braun we give a cash register for her renowned ability as cashier in the lunch room, XIV. To Mary Jane Carle and Alice F i- sh we give books with new and more witty remarks as the class is tired laughing at the old ones. XV. Frieda Leukhardt, we give you a key which will unlock the answers to the following: !.. When does. Donald Ball? 2. How does Josephine Dye " ? S. When is Vonda Browne? 4. When has Marguerite Wit? XVL We give Buby " Bartley a Kiddie Rar so she can beat every one else to the lunch room. XVII. To Shortridge and Technical High Schools we give drums so that they can have something to beat. XVIII " . To our ardent sponsor, Miss Knox and to Miss Perkins, who made our class play such a success and our two ever patient roll room teachers, ' Miss Coleman and Mr. Barnhart, we give ever-sharp pencils in token of our appreciation for their services rendered our class XIX. Last but not least— to every student now in and those coming to Manual, we give- our fine -spirit, highly cultivated scholastic " standing, good will and everlasting support of all activities of our- school for which the January Class of 1923 is, and will always remain, known. - ; QUERY CLUB. F. D. B. CLUB. , - . . rt, ; , %■ v Just ,-wha ' t -is the F. 0. B. Club? One organization m the school has i s U a ' Free of Boys club ? No. Well, been Working wonders. This r is the then is ' it a Freight On Board Club? " Query Club. Early in the semester ' Of course it isn ' t. It is just the F. the club began the discussion of Capi- £ . B literary club Its meetings have tal and Ubor. From an f t ! it ' l ' of ZX investigation it grew into heated dis- Hend ' rich Van Loon, was chosen as a cussions. As a result several debates course of study. The club has decided have been held in the club. The Work that organized study of a book is is carried on with an interest and more profitable than individual read- invariably the club meetings last un- ing. Many valuable books are on the til after five o ' clock. future book list of the club. V 16 THE BOOSTER JANUARY ' 23 IVY DAY. A wonderful Ivy day program was carried off with much success by the Januaiy 1923 class on November 14, 1922. All of the eighth hour classes and friends of the January class were invited to the ceremony. Owing to the weather, an outside Droceisional could no: be held, but the one held led from the old auditorium to the new one. The class motto: " To thine own self be true. " was the theme for the entire program, which was divided ir.to four parts: Loyalty Program, Loyalty to School, Loyalty to Coun- try, and Our Memorial. It was quite fitting that at this time the class gift of the June 1922 class— a memorial to the former Manual student who gave their service and their lives to their country — was presented. The pro- gram of the day was as follows: LOYALTY PROGRAM " To Thine Own Self Be True " Margaret Pearcy Plan:ing of Ivy. Processional. Song: America, The Beautiful. LOYALTY TO SCHOOL Poem Murrel Bess Song: Love ' s Old Sweet Song Girls ' Glee Club Presentation of Ivy Donald Ball Acceptance Mr. McComb Trowel Ceremony — Donald Ball (Pres. Jan. 23 Class). Francis Mulbarger (Pres. June 23 Class). Ivy Day Song, Words by Murrel Bess. LOYALTY TO COUNTRY Song: God of All Nations Girls ' Glee Club The Call ' — The American Creed Marguerite Wit The Response — The Spires of Oxford Julius Kleeman The Struggle — The French Captain Sara Axelrod The Result— You and You Charles Adams OUR MEMORIAL (June 22) Presentation of Tablet-Edward Arens Acceptance Mr. McComb Lest We Forget Vonda Browne Gladys Baker Thelma Cavaness Taps (Audience Standing Silently). THE CLASS PLAY. ' Fanchon, the Cricket, " the play for the January ' 23 class, was selected for its dramatic merits by the com- mittee and Miss Perkins. It was written by George Sand, a Frenth writer of the last century. The play was beautifully staged- wonderfully acted and ably managed. The plot centers about Fanchon, de- spised grandchild of Old Fadet, herb dealer and supposed wi:eh of the little French village. Landry Barbeaud, son of the wealthiest farmer in the en- virons, falls in love with the Cricket. When she realizes the impossibility of their marriage, Fanchon goes to the city where she remains for a year. On her return at the event of her grandmother ' s death, she finds her- self the possessor of an immense for- tune. Father Barbeaud, who had hated the Cricket before, consents to the nuptials, and Fanchon and Landry are married. The caste includes: Fanchon Sarah Axelrod Father Barbeaud Henry Heiny Landry Julius Kleeman Didier Ernest Levin Etienne Ralph Stonehouse Pierre Wilmer Jeffries Collin - Jacob Kaminsky Father Caillard Charles Adams Martineau Alfred Lyon Old Fadet Myrtle Newman Mother Barbeaud Marguerite Wit Madelon Vonda Browne Marlette Mildred Nordloh Susette Frieda Leukhardt Manon Molly Caplin Annette Evangeline Roath Village Girl, : -Bessie Gernstein Village Boys Harold Be chert John Towey GIRL RESERVES. The Girl Reserves club which meets at the Y. W. C. A. the second and fourth Fridays of every month, has accomplished many noteworthy things this year. A Girl Reserves choir has been organized which caroled Christ- mas eve at the Methodist, City, and Deaconess hospitals. The club pre- pared baskets for the poor for Thanksgiving, and gave a Christmas party for the Day Nursery Children December 20. There have been sev- eral skating parties this year, and many other social events have taken place. THE BOOSTER 17 ■J J E % | Ik, fra M • MSSmJSm nnf- W jfifc ■tlL ' Hk vhV J i ; J J | -i iv Hv: ilHfrr MASOMA CLUB. ROINES CLUB. 18 THE BOOSTER CLASS HISTORY. So the Class Play was called " Fanchon, the Cricket. " Two performances, January 18, matinee, and January 19 night, $ .25 and $ .50 admission. Oh, wasn ' t it good? Look who was m it! Kiddle — supply the names yourself. A few more hours until the end of the term — then out into the cold, cold, cruel world. No, I ' m not happy. Class day now — and then good-bye. Into a new world. We hope it may be as good to us as our dear old Manual. We hate to leave. So, with good-bye and good luck to all those who helped us through our four years of Manual: Our worthy Sponsor, Miss Knox; Our R. R. Teachers: Miss Coleman, Mr. Barnhart, Mr. Clunie, Mr. Weigler ; All our teachers during the four years of school; Miss Perkins and Miss Sanders who coached us in the class play; Miss Ernst, Miss Kiess, Miss West, Mr. Finch, the stage director, and nis stage hands; Mr. Sanders, and his unselfishness with excuses, smiles, etc.; Mr. McComb, our good principal; WE CLOSE THIS, OUR HISTORY Of The JANUARY, 1923 CLASS. SARA AXELROD, Historian. CLASS PROPHESY, while among the patrolmen was Fred Basey, John Tdwey. Ida Lipschitz, Mollie Caplin, Josephine Dye, and Violet Hay. Vonda Browne, because of her playful manner, had been appointed head of the Recreation Department. It seemed to me as if women were playing a pretty important part in the government, but Fred discouraged this idea by saying that Jacob Kaminsky was Market-Master and that Russel Jackson and Carl Huffman were the City Hall janitors. I asked him about Margaret Pearcy and Marie Ruggiere and was hastily informed that Margaret was vice-president of the Thelma Cavan- ess School for Unambitious, and that Helen Nackenhorst, Dorothy Gerdts, and Thelma Davy were all members of the faculty. Marie was Margaret ' s secretary. Mabel Scotten had founded an Old Ladies Home of which Walter Huff, Sam Glazier and Charles Adams were already inmates. Murrel Bess and Sarah Axelrod were, he said, both married; but I could have guessed that without being told. I was crammed so full of news by this time that I was ready to take my departure; so after thanking Fred for his sociability, Randle and I left. As we were walking toward the public hangar for my plane, we noticed a large crowd gathered on the corner. And what do you suppose it was? No other than George Billingsley and Damon Borders exhibiting a poor, bony, knock-kneed, shaggy, old plug (though they called it a horse) and claiming it to be the only specimen left in the State of Indiana ' . It was indeed a specimen! As we were leaving the crowd, I saw Hulda Brvant in a nurse ' s uniform. She said that Josephine Shirley was married and that Alzeria Ford was a dietician. Ah, how time doth flee. Randle and I had now reached my parking place. After telling him how grateful I was for the afternoon ' s diversion and once more congratulating him on his position, I betook myself heavenward. As I had stopped for some supplies at the filling station on the roof of the Merchant ' s Bank building, I heard the man- who was waiting on me, singing the Gypsy Song. The voire awakened memories, and no won- der, for I discovered that it was Robert Vestal still singing his way through life. This was the perfect ending to my enjoyable afternoon, and it was with a glad heart that I betook myself once more to the more complicated life of Mars. A BIT ABOUT EVERYBODY. EARNEST WRIGHT — Thinks he is a second edition of Dickens. So say we. MARGUERITE WIT — Just what her name suggests. If you want a good friend, you will find her in Marguerite. Class Prophet. THE BOOSTER 19 ir jgfeMMr jlsBfe f - ' - 9 I K jBB ill ' HHlttJr -• flH y ' " % i- M£- B| W HF PK THE ODD NUMBER CLUB THE QUERY CLUB. 20 THE BOOSTER IVY DAY POEM. As we gather on this, our Ivy Day. With 1 noughts almost divine, And magic fingers move about To plant the Ivy Vine, Our hope s:ais into joy profound And with that little life, And ideal through its firm roots wound To guide us in the strife. And Loyalty, it teaches us By the old truth that it brings That be ' ng true to self shall mean Being true in every thing. To self, to school, to country dear, To those whose deeds we laud, " Who gave their merry youth away, For country and for God. " Murrel B 23s. CLASS POEM. We ' re the January class of ' 23, Just a group of boys and girls as you ' an see. Although you may not know, Yet it really is quite so, That as the time draws near, We really hate to go. For Manual is the finest place That any one can find. Just think and think. There ' ll never come another to your mind. At first we were just Freshies, The kind that stared around. Then Sophs and Juniors we became. Now, as Seniors, we are found. We ' ve some good ones, some worse ones, And the kind you can ' t describe, But take us all together And we ' re just a happy tribe. Then once we had a meeting Real early in the fall, To look around for a president, And picked on Donald Ball. My, but we ' ve all been busy, But we will never regret The days we snent at Manual. Could anyone forget ? Murrel Bess. The exhibit of project work in chem- istry prepared by the Manual Training classes has just returned from a tour of the city. It was first on display at the Teachers ' special library and then in the Technical Department of the Main Library. It attracted much attention and proved of interest to many library patrons. Haven ' t some of the other departments exhibits to send abroad to show what Manual is doing? IVY DAY SONG. Our Class that once through Manual ' s halls Such joy and laughter shed, Now gather on this dzy of fall By custom ' s motive led. Just as each class of former days With pride, sought honor fine, We too shall sing in happy lays And plant our Ivy Vine. Just as our boys gave up their lives And the Armistice was won, Our class for Manual ever strives ' Til every task te done. On Ivy Day our praise we ' ll give To the old red, white, and blue. And by our motto ever live. " To Thine Own Self Be True. " Murrel Bess. MANUAL ' S CLASS PLAYS. You can boast about Al Jolsen, And the shows you have been to, And how you sat in boxes And the actors smiled at you, And the beautiful costumes that were there for you to see, But the good old Manual Class Play is good enough for me. You can brag about the opera That you have be n to hear, And how the leading lady sang, And kissed the hero dear, But to see a play there ' s one place I must be, At the good old Manual Class Play, that ' s good enough for me. You can boast about the circus And vaudeville shows and such, And wild west pictures for ten cents, That you enjoy so much, But there ' s one I want to see. And that ' s the Manual Class Play, it ' s good enough for me. ODE TO THE FLAPPER. Blessings on thee, little girl, Jet black brow, and face of pearl, With rolled-down rubber boots And beauty spots on thy snoots. Why that awful ten-ton look That stops the boys like a grapling hook? Why the makeup on thy face? Why the careless jaunty pace? When you roll that wicked eye At some boy with a big red tie? Day by day in every way I just feel I want to say, From my heart I give thee joy, Glad that God made me a boy. THE BOOSTER 21 1 i -| ( " I f ! . 4 A % j -PJ I Mfe ; T «♦• . ¥ . si 1 w JBL.J §M ' ■ ; : ' : ' S ' ■ ' ' ■ ' ■■■. :■■(,, i " ■ | | P| S | $j ■:- JrJjP " " " HESs awpg rij THE HI-Y CLUB THE JUNIOR DRAMA LEAGUE. It THE BOOSTER FUNNY FINKS FRIGHTFUL FRETS Thelma Cavaness: Is John Kara learning much about music? Maria Ruggiere: III say sol Two months ago he couldn ' t carry a tune.;, now he ' s a piano mover. Anna Fink: Say, Ruth, your father must own a biscuit factory. Ruth Palmer: Why? A. F„: You ' re such a wise cracker.. Miss Knox: These tassels on this glass banner cast $1,50 apiece. Mr. B-arnhart: Can ' t you pawn them? Sarah Axelrod: I heard that they operated on a boy ' s head to make a better boy of him. Thomas Fritlen: That ' s not where my father operates on me. Willis Gummel: I just invented a compass for grapefruit. Moll ' ie Capfin: Why would you want a coniDass on a grapefruit? W. G.: So you can tell which way it is going to squirt. Miss Iske: What is the capitol of Chile? Paul Kernel: Con Carne, Robert Vestal: This cold chills me to the bone. Arthur Specker: Why don r t you put on your hat? Mr. Moffat: What became of the swine that had the evil spirit cast into them ? Harold Irbyr They made deviled ham. Mr. Barnhart (reading letter from Day Nursery) : We want to thank the seniors of E. M. T. H. S. for the love- ly boys they sent to the Day Nursery at Christmas. The crucial moment in a January senior ' s school life — getting back the proofs " . Don Ball: What is Ro ' scoe Rutledge doing? Leslie Laut: He is reciting about the heart, lungs and kidneys. D. B.: Sort of an organ recitaL — eh? Miss Thale: What is a polygamist? ' Fred Basey: The Sultan of Turkey. Julius Kleeman i I had a dream last night. Frieda Leukhardt (pointing to a steam engine): What ' s that? Randle Willis:. That ' s an. engine boiler. F. L.: And why do they boil en- gines ? R, W.: To make the engine tender,, PERSONALS. We wish to thank Mr. Weigler of the shops and the art department for the help they rendered to the January- class, thus making our class, day ai success. It was suggested the other day that; the post out in front of Room 48 be made large enough for both Don and Julius to lean against while talking; between periods. We wonder who taught Julius Klee- man and Ernest Wright to " friseo ' r ' so well. Do you suppose the teacher was Mile. Vonda Browne? Quite a few January Seniors are musically inclined: Marguerite Wit,, Thelma Cavaness, Murrel Bess, Thel- ma Davy, and Robert Vestal. Violet Van Note had her hair bob- bed. The question before us now isr " Will her pal, Eva Smith, follow her example? " ' Paul Kernel wasn ' t tardy to the History class on January 6 — it was Saturday, no wonder The long and the short of the Janu- aries — Donald Ball and Charles Been- erf. Joe Martin greased his hair and his , brain slipped. I overheard someone in the January class say that he thinks a mudguard ' , is a position played on a basketbaE team. Things We Shall Never Forget. Mr. Barnhart ' s original wit. Miss Wedding ' s clothes and persons ality. May Ooghe as Editor, Our class officers. Myrtle Newman ' s dimples " . Miss Coleman ' s mottos; Anna Fink ' s humor. Last but not le ast, aur January ' 2$ class,. THE BOOSTER 23 R.O.T.C JOAX. Alma Raster: My sister threw away her stockings. Lydia Doty: Why? Alma: She said they weren ' t worth a darn. Basketball practice for the R. O. T. C. is to be held on Monday, Fiilay and Saturday. Coach Evans has picked his squad to represent he Manual military department. The following men are on the squad: Schneider. H. Hebert, E. Miller, Snod- grass, V. Hebert, Lively, IversDn, Cas- sidy, Billingsley, Hartman, Fritzlen, Haller, Arnold, Guy, Glass, Lieseman, Hare, Van Briggle, W. Anderson, Weiland, Leerkamp, Cochrane, Kin- g-ore and Neale. Among the staff officers of the De Molay drill corps of Indianapolis for 1923 appear the names of two former Manual R. 0. T. C. men August Schrader, 1st Lt., and Russell Jordan, 2d Lt. A new sand table has been installed in the armory. The seniors in mili- tary tactics will use the table in the study and working of tactical prob- lems. The R. 0. T. C. poster " Eternal Vigilance, " in the military exhibit, is " bv Lloyd Byrue and designed by Capt. Mcintosh. Added interest is being shown by the students in the military depart- ment. At a recent conference of the cadet officers and the commandent it was proposed to form an offizers ' club. The possibility of taking up boxing was discussed. Several cadet officers who are se- niors will graduate in January, leav- ing vacancies to be filled in the com- missioned grades. The Service Club of Indianapolis will award an individual medal to the best all-round cadet at Manual at the •close of the school year. In addition Capt. Mcintosh will give a medal to the cadet making the highest average score for the year on the rifle range. " As the Day Draws Near. " Swish! Swish! To and fro swings a gigantic phantom pendulum. With each swing it cuts off one day of our lives. As the last day of our Manual life draws near, we shrink from the phantom knife and grow apprehen- Elsie Stoiber: Do you like that hoy with the Valentino camouflage ? Fern Brandeline: Yes, but he has about as much etiquette as an Ar- kansas bull frog has dandruff. Mr. Moore: Tell what you know about the Mongolian race. Bill Stewart: I wasn ' t there. 1 went to the basketball game. Bob Dittrich: Hello, old man, had any luck shooting? Joe Kiovsky: I should say I did. I sh t seventeen ducks in one day. Bob: Were they wild? Joe: No, but the farmer who owned them was. Elsie Sander (watching ball game) : Where do they keep the extra bases ? Bessie Sanford: What for? Elsie Sander: Well, that man just stole third base. There was a youth who loved a maid, His name was Alexander; And when she said sh: ' d marry him, A ring did Alex hand her. So later they were truly wed, And when the folks, the paper read, Referring to the twain, they said; " Why, there goes Alex and her. " Don Ball: Waiter, I came in yester- day for a steak. Waiter: Yes, sir. Will you have the same today? Don Ball: Well I might as well if no one else is using it. sive. We look fervently about us for a way to stop it; but we can not fight an invisible enemy. Soon the swinging terror instills more horror within us than the guillotine of the French Revolution. Finally, the last day drops off and we pass, with no more than a sigh of regret into the next life. Swish! Swish! To and fro swings a gigantic phantom pendu- lum. With each swing it cuts off one dav of the TIP " !. rOn«« ' a lifo 24 THE BOOSTER Autographs CLASS MOTTO: To Thine Own Self Be True " ; BbSS? ■ 3PAUL.D1NG-DORN COMPANY " PERSONAL SERVICE PRINTERS '

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