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

 - Class of 1924

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1924 volume:

BBSS Jjfl Is is 4 ! I I 1 I I IBS 5 I I I 1 1 W?, £ £ Jtm ' 24 Senior Class of Manual Training High School, dedicate this, our last Booster, to Mr. Edward Holloway, who for six years has successfully and faithfully been adviser of our school paper. I i i i 1 I I ffliflfiiffiiiiifitt SENIOR BOOSTER THE BOOSTER PUBLISHED BY The June 1924 Senior Class Manual Training High School Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianapolis, Ind., under act of March 3, 1879. Editor-in-Chief Claude M. King Associate Editor Mildred Bostic Business Manager. . .Dorothy Feldman Assistant Business Manager Jessie Taylor Athletics Louis Weiland, Lynn Dismore Features. . .Clara Mahr, Edgar Roehrn Personals Margaret Mertz, Grace Grimm, Myr- tle Frye, Ruth Emigholz, Gladys Steinmetz, Ruth Sexson, Blanche Blakley, and Helen Adolay Jokes .... Paul Duddy, Victor Saunders Advisers Mr. E. H. K. McComb, Mr. Edward Holloway, Miss Elizabeth Hench, and Miss Helen Haynes FRIENDS Friendship is never cheap. It can not be dimmed or faded by time. Manners, customs, and time may change, but true friendship never does. It stands forever on a firm foundation. A friend doesn ' t have to test your hon- esty. He takes your faults and virtues as a part of you. He tries to keep you out of trouble, but when you ' re in, he doesn ' t run. Most anyone will help you when your broke, or facing woe, but a friend does something more than that. He will get you back to meet a fresh attack, not fearing to tell you what a fool you ' ve been. Everyone has some- one who is faithful through thick and thin — that ' s a friend. STRIVE ADVANCE SUCCEED STRIVE Strive to reach a worthy goal. Buckle into your task, for victory is never cheap. You can not always ask for commonplace and easy duties. Have courage to bear the pain of hard labor and have patience to wait the while you are slowly climbing toward success. If you ' re afraid of a blow and the sting from it or if you ' re not game enough to keep on fighting when you tire, how are you going to gain your goal? You can ' t. Push through rain and snow just as you would through sunshine. That ' s striving. Never let pleasure mean more than your task, but have faith when your strength seems vain, and then move on. ADVANCE Advance. That ' s the next long, big step toward success. You can ' t be afraid of a jolt or a jar or a set-back. If you are, you ' ve no chance to win. You can not afford to be embittered by defeat, for nothing will retard your ad- vancement more than that. Whatever you set out to be in a trade or profes- sion, don ' t stop until you are rated among the best. You who are to ad- vance will not be indifferent to your task, but you will strive to do your best. The greater your spirit rebounds from some blow, the greater is your will to be somebody here, the more you will work to strive and advance ; then you will know a greater success. SUCCEED Succeed. To you who proved your mettle comes the victory, and you give great sighs of relief. Go back over the first steps toward your triumph. Count the many miserable hours you spent; the times you almost gave up until finally you learned the meaning of suc- cess — a little more to do. You finish some old, hard duty only to meet a new one, some larger goal to pursue. MONDAY SENIORS! SENIOR BOOSTER j®i S S S S ? M l ? J M C ? S J l M i ? C ? M M ? S S S Class History By Irene Bowers Just as everything, struggling for existence, must pass through definite stages of development and come forth a living example of success, so our class of June ' 24 entered upon its first year — a year of difficult undertakings and many ohstacles, especially the disdainful glances from the lofty seniors. After sur- viving this period, we entered upon our next lap towards our goal which high school education assists us to reach. Here it seemed that some of us would fall by the wayside before we had attained that which we had set forth to accomplish, but our foundation, which we had laid in our first year, enabled us to arrive at that long coveted " Seniordom. " October 23, 1923. Realizing that " In union there is strength, " we organized out- class and elected officers who were John Wit, president ; Helen Harmeson, vice- president ; Ruth Emigholz, secretary ; Thomas Neale, treasurer, and Irene Bowers, historian. Since every organization is accustomed to have some distinguishing emblem, the next class meetings were occupied in selecting our class insignia. October 10. A pretty shade of sapphire blue was elected for the class color. October 17. The standard senior class pin was accepted for our class pin. October 24. We chose an attractive, unusual design submitted by Milton Davidson for our armband. October 31. The Ophelia rosebud was chosen for our class flower. November 21. " Strive, Advance, Succeed " became our motto. February 5, 1924. This date marks the beginning of the new semester in which the class play was our first project. February 20. A get-together meeting was held in the girls ' gym for the benefit of our forty new class members. February 26. The mid-year election, or re-election, was held. The results were John Wit, president ; Helen Harmeson, vice-president ; Ruth Emigholz, secretary. March 5. Tom Neale was re-elected treasurer. The elections for the giftorian and willmaker were held. They resulted with Donald O ' Kelley, giftorian, and Vernon Cristee, willmaker. March 11. The National Studio was decided upon to be our photographer. Claude King was elected editor-in-chief of our Senior Booster. Our future was entrusted to the hands of Mary Hill, prophet. In addition, we decided that our class banner should be the one so artistically designed by Frederick Fish. March 28. One of the best senior enterprises ! The First Lady of the Land was presented and was quite a success. April 30. Our Ivy Day program was given. Although the weather man inter- fered a little too much, the exercises in the auditorium were successful, and the party — well, the weather man had nothing to do with it. June 3. Class day ! Paul Case — " Why is the train al- Hershel Seamon — " What did you ways late? " mean by telling Martha I was a fool? Conductor — " What are the waiting Clara Mahr — " Heavens, I ' m sorry, I rooms for? " didn ' t know it was a secret! " SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER SOMETHING ABOUT EVERYBODY 1. Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb : Principal of our school, Manual. 2. Miss Arda Knox : Sponsor of our class. Roines sponsor. 3. Miss Eleanor Wheeler: Our faithful sponsor of Room 22. 4. Miss Lena Brady: Our appreciated sponsor for Room 21. 5. John Wit : Our president lives up to his name ; may he find his niche in the Hall of Fame. Debating expert. Works hard for the school. 6. Helen Harmeson : She came, saw, and conquered, more we cannot say. Her cheery word, fine smile, stole our hearts away. Vice-President. 7. Ruth Emigholz : Masoma. Girl Reserve. Junior Drama League. F. O. B. Class Secretary. Countess in class play. Everything ! 8. Thomas Neale : Roines. Class treasurer. R. O. T. C. officer. One of the " gang. " Played football on our team. Interested in— — ? 9. Claude M. King : Can accomplish what he wants to. Ex-editor regular Booster. Senior Booster editor. Roines. Pinckney in class play. 10. Mary Hill : Lady Merry in the class play. Class prophet. Song writer. Masoma. Well, in fact, she will do anything for her class. 11. Irene Bowers : Sally McKean in the class play. Has Nita Naldai beat on acting. Quiet in school, but wait until she ' s out. " Some girl. " 12. Vernon Cristee : Ivy Day worker. R. O. T. C. ossifer. French envoy in class play. Booth Tarkington II. Class will-maker. Um — Boy. 13. Donald O ' Kelley : Plays jazz. " Yes and No " as Madison in our class play. It is he that gives as a giftorian for the June ' 24 class. 14. Helen Adolay : Good natured. A real worker for the class play. She ' s a pearl, for she is one of those wonder-working Masoma girls. Sure ! 15. Mary Louise Aichele : Knows all about T. N. T., for she happens to be an excellent chemist. On the property committee for class play. 16. Wilbur Anderson : " Tubby. " All pepped up, and he made a good stage manager. Roines boy. Wilbur knows how to dodge the long arm. 17. Estella Austermiller : Likes to crowd Fanny out of her seat. Has a fancy for pins. Full of pep and has the ability to hide books. 18. Louella Bailey : A fascinating blonde. Dazzling blue eyes. Rather quiet, yet we wonder as we look. Lillian Holman ' s right hand bower. 19. Verne Baldauf : Our good-looking baseball player. Has a fine disposi- tion, is good natured. Will join our local Indians next year. 20. Helen Barry : Flashes big, brown eyes. Uses plenty pins. Wonderful disposition. Isabelle ' s friend. Ask Russell Stonehouse the rest. 21. Alma Bauman : Has wonderful dimples in her cheeks. Says much and means much. Nice looking with black hair. Excellent character. 22. Alden Blacketer : Miss Thormeyer ' s errand boy, fourth hour. Noted for his green sweater. Certainly shone in Physics. No ! 23. Harold Blair : The Colonial Theater sheik. Good natured and a fine fellow. Dash man on the cinders. Many friends and followers. 24. Elizabeth Blake : Our discussion representative. Fellows have no chance to argue when she appears on the scene. Good Grade Girl. 25. Blanche Blakley : A real friend of Margaret Mertz. Looks " plenty cute " with her hair bobbed. She is already taken, fellows. 26. Mildred Bostic : Editor of Manual ' s Booster. Assistant editor Senior Booster. A barrel of sunshine. Jessie ' s friend. Likes " fun. " 27. Edith Bullard : A fine worker. Has a habit of making good marks. Has a studious disposition. Certainly friendly. Yes ! 28. James Burgan : Better known as " Jimmie. " Ayres future manager. 29. Esther Burge : Belongs to the " bunch. " She ' ll never forget Mr. Van Antwerp. Can sell anything on the face of the earth. SENIOR BOOSTER SOMETHING ABOUT EVERYBODY— Cont. 30. Gertrude Burwell : A good Composition VIIc student. Cute too ; ask several of her friends. 31. Kathryn Canisius : Home management star ! Noted for the Top Ten and plenty of hair ribbons. Room 22 will sure miss this girl. 32. Paul Case : Russian in class play. Quiet until one knows him. 33. Kathleen Cassidy : Another who steals places on Top Ten and Honor- able Mention lists. Good looking and never seen without a smile. 34. George Cecil : Football and baseball. Still water runs deep. Some of us know. Noted for coming to class late Not so good. 35. La Verne Chastain : One of the " twins. " Always smiling. One of Man- ual ' s girl basketeers. She ' s noisy except when she ' s quiet. 36. Mabel Chavis : Chemistry Star! We would will Mabel an alarm clock so that she can get to Physiology on time. 37. Lewis Clark: Quiet sheik and good lookin ' too. Cinder kicker. 38. Lucille Clay : Lucille has a great future as a dressmaker. 39. Philip Cohen His greatest ambition is to become a " banana king. " Always happy between mark days; we wonder why this affects him? 40. Carrie Cook : Full of fun. Good looking. Likes Block ' s basement. Her highest ambition is to become some nice looking man ' s sec. 41. Boyd Courim : Stars with Charles in football. " Zip " zipped around in our faculty-senior basketball game. Wavy hair. Dancer. 42. Charles Courim : Football star. Good looking blonde. Shakes his feet as a dancer. Certainly popular with the fair sex. 43. Vera Cox : Very quiet and studious. She has high ideals and we all know she ' ll succeed. Nothing will stop her dash for success. 44. Irene Cummins : " Rene. " Likes to dance. We wonder when she will open one of those " Beauty Shoppes. " She ' d have plenty business. 45. Ellen Dalton : Belongs to Dum-Dora club. Good at giggling. Talkative, my but she ' s talkative. Good friend of Carrie Cook. 46. Milton Davidson : Good stage hand. Arm-band designer. Full of pep and likes to skate. Slings plates in the lunch room for us seniors. 47. Charles Davis: Is he talkative? Ask Miss Wheeler. Some day he will be the owner of a drug store. Yes — what? 48. Ida Davis : Business girl. Fine worker. Quiet and witty. 49. Lynn Dismore : Lynn thinks Miss Sanders is a painter because she blackened him as Jennings. Roines. A thletic writer. Reporter. 50. Fanny Dock : Cute looking. Business girl. Good saleslady. 52. Jennie Douglas : Has habit of tending to her own business. 53. Paul Duddy: All-round good " kid. " Always ready to work for his class. Dependable stage hand. " Plentee talkee duddee. " 54. Frederick Eckstein: Basketball. Latin star? Likes dancing. 55. Valeria Edwards : Has a gift of gab. Big eyes that idolize. 56. Alfred Ellis : Room 22 " pest " and comical. Our " big boy. " 57. Dorothy Feldman : " Hey Dot, " that ' s the cry when there ' s work to be done. Her Dutch grin says, " You bet, here I come. " A fine fan. 58. Kathryn Fischer : Salesmanship star ! Not much to say — but somebody said still " water sure runs deep. " Right there " with the lessons. 59. Frederick Fish : His pencil drew whate ' er his soul designed. 60. Myrtle Frye : " Whose little body lodg ' d a mighty mind. " Fine! 61. Hazel Fuller : • She thinks men of few words are the best men. 62. ' Charles Gorman : Always " there " with the bunch. Yea Bo ! 63. Rebecca Goussak : Small in stature, kindly in nature, she ' s the girl with the snappy brown eyes. My but she is certainly wise. SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER SOMETHING ABOUT EVERYBODY— Cont. 64. Sylvia Graham : " In her tongue is the law of kindness. " 65. Kathleen Grayson: Bobbed hair, blue eyes. She has a patent on her laugh. 66. Yetta Greenspan : To whatever she turns her hand is sure to be a suc- cess. Mrs. Sparkle in class play. Hall of Fame applicant. 67. Grace Grimm : Officious, innocent, sincere, to every friendless one a friend. One of the fine Masoma girls. Seen everywhere. 68. Hersil Hartley : Girls call him handsome (?). Our tall boy. 69. Eleanor Hardy : Every day she dies laughing in expression. 70. June Harman : One of our most studious students. Serves on commit- tees and everything. " One " that will be missed. 71. Edwin Harold : Whiz with a trombone. Class play. Birge club. 72. Mabel Hart : Don ' t you wish you had her dimples and her bright brown eyes? Another of the splendid Masomas. 73. Erna Hartman : Little and shy, and sells lot of pie. 74. Harry Healey : Koines President. Small but mighty. Jolly. 75. Elsie Heil : Sweet and smart, she ' s a girl after our hearts. 76. Donald Henley: Adheres to old saying, " Children should be seen and not heard. " One of our red tops. 77. Oscar Herbst : Kinda clever. Never talks to the girls. 78. Leona Highstreet : Masoma. Quie t except on the typewriter. 79. Eva Hochman : French is not Greek to her, it is ice cream. 80. Wilbur Holle : Always on the job. Secretary of Koines. 81. Lillian Holman : Famed for good looks, bobbed hair, talking. 82. Blanche Hough : Quite sweet — bobbed hair — demure — Manualite. 83. Carl Howard : Noted for curly hair. " Long Boy. " Wow ! 84. Orrel Hoyt : Sits in deep thought during roll call. Thoughts? 85. Lilly Hunt : Quiet, but has a mighty school spirit. Urn — Boy. 86. Elsie Ittner : Business girl. Will make a good stenographer. 87. Emily Jackson : Enjoys expression. A star in giggling. Adores history work. Mr. Money will tell you that. 88. Lilly Jenkins: A blonde who has a patent on curly hair. Works hard for the office. Masoma. Chairman of the Honor Study Hall. 89. Myrtle Johnson : Noted for dimples and giggles. Masoma. 90. Russell Johnston : Has had experience in taking charge of private meet- ings about the school. He probably will be a politician. 91. Minnie Kaplan : Sally in class play. Has lots of friends. Most amiable and admirable of young ladies. Seen busy on Ivy Day. 92. Alma Kaster : Always smiling. Interested in opposite sex. 93. Herman Klasing : Preferred to step out with the June 1924 class instead of the January 1925 class. Should step high in world. 94. Meyer Kline : Has an inclination toward athletics. Studier. 95. Hildegarde Kluger : Small but mighty. Rather talkative. A friend to everybody and a pal to somebody. Ex-secretary of Masomas. 96. Evelyn Kroot : Noted for telling exactly what she thinks. Worked hard on property committee of class play. Surveyed the jail. 97. Roberta Lamb: Newspaper reporters seem to have " fell " f or her. 98. Irma Lentz : Member of the Business Girls ' Club. Joined the bobbed hair army recently. Another good stenographer for an office. 99. Gordon Leonard: Wonderful as Aaron Burr in class play. He sure can dance. Headed straight back for his home, Montana. 10 SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER 11 SOMETHING ABOUT EVERYBODY— Cont. 100. Artie May Lethco : A very active member of the Business Girls ' Club. A perfect marcel can always be found with her. Quite an asset. 101. Richard Lindsey : Has shown ability in track. Artist? 102. Clara Mahr : The Gods have smiled upon her in the manner of their kind ; they gave her a lovely face, and a clean and clever mind. 103. Marguerite McDaniel : Kathleen Grayson ' s twin. Football fan. 104. Dorothy McKay : At athletics she ' s swell. We all like her heaps, for she ne ' er weeps ; her smile one can always tell. 105. Verna McTagertt : Anxious to help, always fair, loving, kind, and on the square. 106. Leona McWhirter: Big blue eyes, golden hair, pretty smile, quiet, and good natured. Business girl and a good worker. 107. Bessie Meng : Not very tall, not very small, but sweet and fair and liked by all. One of the seven wonders of our class. 108. Margaret Mertz : We ' ve searched the school through to find everything Margie can do ; this is true — she ' s a good sport and worker too. 109. Edward Miller : A perfect blonde who likes to please ; he dances too with carefree ease. A saxophobia saxophonist. My ! what tones. 110. Joseph Mitchell : " Joe " for short. Blonde and cute. Quiet, too. 111. Mary Molloy : Mary seems never to annoy, for she ' s quiet. 112. John Moore : Forever foremost in the ranks of fun ; and yet in earnest when work ' s begun. Van Berckel ' s past and now a pin peddler. 113. Geneva Morrow : Sticks to a thing until it ' s done, and stays in the fray ' til the battle ' s won. 114. Mary Murphy : A bit of laughter, and always a helping hand. 115. William Mussmann : We ' re might proud of little Willie. Showed us he could be as good a student as he was a football player. Yea, Bill ! 116. Jacob Naperstick : A good student ; if you don ' t believe it, ask him. Some kidder. Noted for that red hot top of his. 117. Chester Newman: Good pal. " Chesty. " True Manualite. Quiet. 118. Eugenia Nichols : She ' s so quiet we don ' t know much about her. Inside information has it that she ' s sweet and dependable. So there ! 119. Lester Noerr: Has 21 a business manager? Well, we should say so! Outside of that " Les " is a mighty good fellow and well liked. 120. Frederick Oliver : Everyone ' s friend. Merry in class play. Treasurer of Koines. R. O. T. C. Adjutant. " Freddie. " Some boy. 121. Anna Ott : Always studying. Candy moodier in lunch room. 122. Helena Otte : Keeps rather quiet about her affairs. Good dancer. Teams with Bessie Meng. We sure will miss her friendliness. 123. Ernest Owens : Sold most class play tickets. Good pal. 124. Charles Parker: R. O. T. C. Lieutenant. Track. Good looking and quiet. Takes life as it comes. Some kiddo! 125. Josephine Prout : Good dancer and full of pep. Yep! 126. Harry Rabb : Talker. Doesn ' t care much about girls. Smiles. 127. Edward Reifeis : Quiet ; that ' s the reason why he made the Top Ten. Graduating in three years. Almost too bright for the most of us. 128. James Reynolds : History star ! Good looking. Bashful ! Um. 129. Lawrence Ritter: Roines. Goog natured. R. O. T. C. Noted for his rounded out smile. Some cook in the class play. We all starved. 130. Isabelle Robinson : Wonderful disposition. Pals with Helen Barry. Al- ways grinning. Rather fond of a certain boy in our class. 131. Edgar Roehm : Top Ten? Roines. Scorekeeper for the baseball team. Did you ever notice those big brown eyes? Look them up. 12 SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER 13 SOMETHING ABOUT EVERYBODY— Cont. 132. Edith Ruffin : That wonderful red hair. Cute and always smilin ' . A certain January ' 25 boy sort of likes Edith. 133. Bessie Rnndberg : Jolly. Makes the typewriter keys fly. John Moore ' s wife in The First Lady of the Land. A friend indeed. 134. Victor Saunders : " Exceedingly well ' red ' . " Hair-dresser and doorman, and can do anything anyone can. Joke editor. Yell — Yell! 135. Lawrence Schmitt : Basketball man of passing fame, and lures the fair maidens to the games. He pushed the ball down through the basket. 136. Herschel Seamon : So sweet, so demure! Isn ' t he just the cutest? One out of a " million. " Tries for many different things. 137. Ruth Sexson : Plenty modest, plenty sweet ; for a pal, can ' t be beat. 138. Firth Smith : We hope he will go without his umbrella and be caught in the Reign of Prosperity. Will be missed from Room 22. 139. Richard Smith : Moves in circles, hangs around, but is always on the square. Ticket salesman and a real for sure Manualite. Roines. 140. William Smith : In three and one-half years he did more than some of us can do in four. 141. Floyd Starks : Is like a postage stamp, sticks to a thing until he gets there. 142. Edna Staub : Although devoted to her books, we can not help but like her looks. My but how she can recite. Out of the commercial course. 143. Gladys Steinmetz : Short and sweet, but hard to beat. Typist. 144. George Stephenson : None but himself can be his parallel. 145. Herbert Stewart : He may die in slow music, but he wants to live in jazz. On with the dance. One of our reporters. Peppo. 146. Elsie Stoiber : She is steady, ready, and sure, and she ' s quiet, sweet, and demure. Stays close to Roberta Lamb most of the time. 147. Russell Stonehouse : Not so short, not so tall ; he ' s been a good fellow to us all. A Roines lad; so he couldn ' t possibly be bad. What? 148. Margaret Strieblen : She is gentle, she is shy, but there ' s mischief in her eye. Another of the twins. She knows Marie. 149. Marie Strieblen : She is gay, so very gay, and not by fits and starts, but ever through the livelong day, she ' s sunshine to all hearts. 150. Emily Svendsen. Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles of other maidens are. Interested in dramatics. Just about it ! 151. Jessie Taylor : Bright and peppy, cute and gay ; she always has a lot to say. Efficiency expert, and a wonderful worker on Manual ' s paper. 152. Martha Thielman : She is small ; she has eyes ; she ' s a terror for her size. Some girl for her height, and she certainly is bright. 153. Virginia Thompson : May she be happy all her life as a " diplomat ' s wife. " Active in many clubs. In tests she is no " dub. " Top Ten. 154. Elwyn Tyler : His quiet manner hides the merry heart within. 155. Bernice Tyner : We like her ; she likes us too ; to old Manual she ' s loyal and true. As a class play worker, she was no shirker. " Just fine. " 156. Herman Vollmer : Wants to be an optician some day in Evansville, Ind. What say? Go to Evansville and patronize him. Brunette. 157. Alec Williams : " I ' m Mindin ' My Business, and passin ' along. " 158. Margaret Wade : A Masoma, sweet and demure ; we love the very heart of her. Never worries over he classes, for you see she always passes. 159. Carl Wallace : They say he ' s an amateur sheik. Some lad. 160. Harold Wallman : He came, and learned, and went his way. Flute player. Expression on his face makes the girls ' hearts race. 161. Louis Weiland : He is small, but his achievements are great ; we all wish he had made the State. Roines, athletics, ' n ' everything. 162. Charleszine Wood : She is neat ; she has style, big brown eyes, and a friendly smile. Sort of a friend to " Dick " Lindsey. 163. Malcolm Wachstetter : Flashing smile, dark hair, blue eyes ; he causes many soulful sighs. " Burns up " for six solid credits. 164. Annie Wooley : Always friendly ; always gay ; some girl they say. 165. Catharine Young: She is steady, quiet, loyal, and true — of course her eyes are blue. A studying " Young " ster. 14 SENIOR BOOSTER GIFTS OF THE JUNE CLASS OF 1924 We, the class of June 1924, give to the following Manualites gifts which they deserve and should by all means receive : 1. We give a drum to Blanche Blakley, the " most quiet " girl in our class. 2. We give to " Zip " a football in honor of his memorable career at Manual. 3. To Johnnie Wit we give a few A ' s so that he may leave school with a good record. 4. We give to Vernon Cristee a set of false teeth. It might curb his talking 5. We give to Gordon Leonard a " burr " so that he may never forget the class play. 6. We give to Harold Blair his only rival in speed — Spark Plug. 7. We give to Fred Fish a pole, hook, line, and sinker. 8. We give to Miss Durst the secret of silence in the library. 9. We give to Claude King the editorship of the Atlantic Monthly. 10. We give to Mildred Bostic Mary Bostwick ' s job on the Star. 11. We give to " Shrimp " Duddy a book on how to grow tall and handsome. 12. We give to Bernice Tyner a patent on her haircut. 13. We give to Louis Weiland a greenhorn. He doesn ' t seem to be making much headway on the cornet. 14. We give to Mr. Sanders our thanks for the many part times he has issued. 15. We give our profound gratitude to those of the faculty who helped make our years at Manual successful ones. 16. To Helen Draper we dedicate Victor Saunders ' permanent marcel. 17. We pass on to the January 25 ' s the two best rooms in the building, 21 and 22. 18. To future stars, we dedicate Edith Bullard ' s recipe for a. perfect re- port card. 19. We give to the future Booster room bouncer, Dorothy Feldman ' s official title. 20. We leave to future classes the one and only motto, " Strive, Advance, Succeed. " SENIOR BOOSTER 15 Senior Officers and Senior Booster Staff In the front row of the photograph, on the left side, John Wit, the president of the June 1924 class, may be seen. John was chosen president with a large majority and has shown his class that he can act with precision as a president. Helen Harmeson, vice-president of the June class, stands second in the front row. Helen faithfully carried out her duties as vice-president while the presi- dent was working on the State Discussion Contest. Ruth Emigholz, secretary of the class, is third from the left in the first row. Ruth has worked diligently as secretary, and the records of the class have been kept in fine shape. Thomas Neale, treasurer, is fourth in the row. Tom has worked hard keeping the financial standing of the class up to its par. The treasurer ' s work is no snap and Thomas Neale knows it by this time. Claude King, editor, is last in the front row. Quite a tremendous task was accomplished by the editor of the Senior Booster. Each year the graduating class of the school wants to put out an annual, but this seems to be undesirable, so the editor of the paper decided that it would be a good idea to put out a large Booster. He leaves it to your decision as to the quality and quantity. The last three rows are the members of the Senior Booster staff. These •stu- dents have worked faithfully for weeks to make this the largest and best Senior Booster ever published at Manual. They humbly submit their work to you, and sincerely hope it will meet with your approval. And — in conclusion — they wish to add that they have enjoyed every bit of work on this publication and only wish that the job might have been done better. The second row, from left to right, is as follows : Mildred Bostic, Gladys Steinmetz, Blanche Blakley, Margaret Mertz, and Myrtle Frye. Third row : Irene Bowers, Grace Grimm, Helen Adolay, Ruth Sexson, Jessie Taylor, and Dorothy Feldman. Top row : Vernon Cristee, Lynn Dismore, Clara Mahr, Edgar Roehm, and Paul Duddy. Victor Saunders was unable to be in the photograph. 1G SENIOR BOOSTER sSs ii i5 Class Prophecy By Mary Hill In the year 1939 unbelievable miracles happened. The most astounding of these was that I obtained a position as a society reporter for a promising news- paper called the Indianapolis Booster. When I reported to the editor ' s office I was pleasantly surprised to see that he was no other than my old classmate, Claude King. For old time ' s sake he gave me the job of writing a most interest- ing account of a wedding for the society page. The wedding was to take place that morning, so I hurried off to the church. I left the editor ' s office and entered the elevator, and as I was whizzed down to the main floor I glanced at the elevator man. I recognized John Moore, but I did not speak to him. As I left the elevator I recalled that John had always had high ideals. I stepped into a waiting taxicab, and as I did so I saw that the driver was Alec Williams. Away we whizzed toward the church. At Illinois and Wash- ington streets we were held up by the traffic. I gave the traffic cop an impatient glance; then I looked at him again. I recognized that he was none other than my old classmate Orrel Hoyt. Then my attention was alsoi attracted to a group of people on the corner. People were gaping at two men, who (I could see by their demonstrations) were selling a patent hair tonic. These crafty men were none other than Harry Rabb and Edward Reifeis. My attention was suddenly drawn to a terrible commotion on Washington street. When I asked my driver what had happened, he said that Oscar Herbst, a motorman, had been watching two nice looking women and had almost wrecked the street car. When Alec pointed them out I recognized Isabelle Robinson and Emily Svendson. The traffic signal changed, and I started on my way again. I noticed nothing of interest except a large white mule sign which said that Charles Gorman and Joseph Mitchell were proprietors. I knew that they had many patrons. At last I arrived at the church. I saw a man and woman en tering the church. It was Verne Baldauf and his wife, the former Grace Grimm. They were so absorbed in their conversation that they did not notice me, so I hurried past them into the church. I took my seat in the reporter ' s pew. I had a good view of the whole church. Several other reporters sat near me. One I recognized as Herbert Stewart, the society editor for the Times. His wife (I knew her as Roberta Lamb) was with him. As we were representing rival papers, I turned my back and did not speak to him. I remembered that I had been requested to make a note of all important per- sonages present, so immediately I wrote down that the state ' s governor was present with his wife. Our president of 1924, John Wit; the wife, Margaret Strieblen. Across the aisle from me sat a gray-haired man whom I recognized as Law- rence Ritter. I remembered that Lawrence had always had news about my friends, so I went over to talk with him. He said that he and Walter Dolk had gone into partnership and bought the Flexible Toothpick Factory. He said that several of our famous class members were employed there. Richard Smith was sales manager— he could sell anything. Lawrence ' s private secretary was Elsie Stoiber. Leona McWhirter and Ida Davis were bookeepers ; Milton David- son, Vernon Cristee, and Frederick Oliver had charge of the advertising, while Lester Noerr was head janitor with Russell Johnston, James Burgan, Edwin Harold, Paul Case, and Thomas Neale under him. Lawrence then suddenly remembered to tell me that he was happily married to my friend, Erna Hartman. He continued with his news. He had heard that SENIOR BOOSTER 17 Gordon Leonard had killed Lynn Dismore in a duel over Clara Mahr, and while he was serving his term at Sing Sing, Carl Howard had beaten Gordon ' s time. Lawrence said that Lillie Hunt and Lucille Clay had made a million with a cabaret which specialized in ice water, and they had passed on their source of wealth to Mabel Chavis and Gertrude Burwell. The last bit of information that I received from Lawrence was most pleasant. Frederick Fish had made a small fortune from an invention of a most efficient hairpin sterilizer. I searched the congregation for familiar faces. I saw my two friends, Eugenia Nichols and Charles Parker, engrossed in conversation. Alas ! Cupid had struck home again. In another pew I saw Irene Bowers talking, as usual, to Edith Bullard. They were both renowned Latin teachers, and Edith had lately written a successful book entitled " Why I Am So Brilliant. " Then I saw a pitiable sight. It was my former friend, Lillian Jenkins. She was dressed in black in memory of her late husband, Harold Wallman. I longed to say a few consoling words to her, but was relieved to see that Louella Bailey and her husband, Frederick Eckstein, were doing this. The organist, who was none other than Sylvia Graham, struck a mighty chord. Silence followed and all eyes watched the pulpit. From a small vestibule at the side which led onto the pulpit came the great minister, Reverend Charles Courim. I had heard that this wedding, which had been unavoidably delayed for years, was going to be a most unusual affair, so I was not in the least surprised when I saw, following the minister, Afred Ellis and William Mussmann. dressed in short filmy gowns with dainty white wings attached. They were representing dear little cupids, and they made a big impression on the audience. The doors in the back of the church opened, an d bride and groom entered. They were Hildegarde Kluger and Lawrence Schmitt ; both were looking su- premely happy. The flower girls, whom I recognized as Esther Burge, Bessie Rundberg, Kathleen Cassidy, Dorothy Feldman, June Harman, and Mary Molloy, tripped along before the couple scattering rose petals. The best man was Boyd Courim. He was a football coach at the college where Lawrence Schmitt taught and they had become bosom friends. Boyd ' s wife, who was the former Bessie Meng, was, of course, matron of honor. Behind them all walked eight solemn looking women dressed in black. They were Mary Murphy, Helene Otte, Eva Hochman, Anna Ott, Kathryn Canisius, Artie Lethco, Mary Louise Aichele, and Helen Barry. Evidently they were chief mourners. Paul Duddy was the reliable ring-bearer. When the procession reached the pulpit everyone sat down — even the bride and groom. Custom had changed with time, and it was now the custom to have a short musical program before the marriage, with a recitation after. Some people entered from the small vestibule and seated themselves in the choir. The minister announced that the Strutter ' s Syncopated Orchestra, which was of great renown, would play the introductory number. The orchestra was composed of Valeria Edwards, Jennie Douglas, Charles Davis, Richard Lindsey, Floyd Starks, Carl Wallace, William Smith, Geneva Morrow, and Charleszine Wood. Next the great S. O. S. Radio Singer, Bernice Tyner, rendered a touching solo. The Red Hot Quartette then arose to sing. The four members were Don- ald Henley, Jacob Naperstick, Edith Belle Ruffin, and Victor Saunders. They started out nobly on " Just Before the Battle Mother, " but romantic little Edith spied two famous movie stars, George Stephenson and Herschel Seamon, in the audience and failed to sing. The other three gave up, and the quartette retired in disgrace. Wilbur Anderson and Harry Healey sang a duet. " They Know Not What They Do, " and finally the marriage ceremony started witth due pomp and dignity. The minister muttered for a while in a low, monotonous voice; then clearly and loudly he pronounced the fatal sentence, and Hildegarde and Lawrence were married. The great elocutionist, Virginia Thompson, then recited triumphantly the poem, " It Is Done, " and the wedding was over. The bride and groom made a hasty exit, and as I was anxious to get at the news I followed close behind them. As I hurried out, I saw Margaret Mertz, 18 SENIOR BOOSTER JUNE ' 24 CLASS PROPHECY now a great poet, and she told me that Blanche Blakley, her chum, had recently married Lewis Clark. I could not wait to hear of any of my other old friends, but I hurried to catch up with the bride and groom. As they climbed into the machine, Hildegarde called to me and asked me to get in. She thought that my presence might dis- guise the machine and that then they might avoid the rice — which belief was right. We rode away in safety. Lawrence implored the driver to hurry as it was only a short time before their train left (they were going on a honeymoon) and the driver, who was Edgar Roehm, certainly speeded. As we neared the heavier traffic we went slower, however, and I began to take notice of the pedestrians. I saw a handsomely dressed woman whom I recog- nized as Mildred Bostic. Her husband, Donald O ' Kelley, walked a little ahead of her leading her pet, a rat terrier. I recollected as we passed them that Donald always had had a leading part. A little farther down the street I saw Harold Blair and Ruth Sexson coming out of a lawyer ' s office. I drew my conclusion from their rapt expression, they had just obtained a marriage license. I thought sadly that it was too bad that these marriages could not have taken place at an earlier date, but — better late than never. Edgar stopped the car at a peanut stand and broke himself buying peanuts. The man at the stand was James Reynolds, and Leona Highstreet was roasting the peanuts. We rode on, but at Meridian and Washington streets we came to a dead stop. I saw that there was a parade, so I stepped onto the running board to watch it. I discovered that it was one of those miscellaneous parades which had lately come into great vogue. If someone started them, anyone could follow. On a gorgeous ikmik was seated Minnie Kaplan. In front of her walked Rebecca Goussak and Kathryn Fisher bearing a sign which said, " Minnie for President. " Behind this group cam a beautiful ostrich on whose back was seated Alma Kaster. In front of her walked Irma Lentz and Yetta Greenspan bearing a sign which said, " Alma for Vice. " Next came eight beautiful women who were fashion plates for a big department store. They were Dorothy McKay, Blanche Hough, Myrtle Johnson, Evelyn Kroot, Elsie Ittner, Alma Bauman, and Lillian Holman. Then came an adver- tisement for a popular vaudeville show ; La Verne Chastain and Myrtle Frye represented the midgets who were at the show all that week. Hazel Fuller and Marguerite McDaniel, their body guards, walked sedately behind them. Then came a most impressive group of men. They had uniform gray suits with the conspicuous letters " S C D " written across the front. The group was composed of a great many men. Proudly I noticed that many of them had been my classmates. They were Russell Stonehous e, Herman Vollmer, Elwyn Tyler, Chester Newman, Firth Smith, and Philip Cohen. Later I discovered, to my dismay, that the letters " 8 C D " meant Street Cleaning Department. Last came a shrieking bunch of rebels. With a sad heart I recognized Meyer Kline, Wilbur Holle, George Cecil, and Herman Klasing. They were rebelling against woman tyranny. George Cecil seemed to be their leader, and I sighed to think what a terrible life his poor wife, Ruth Emigholz, must be leading. Lawrence had been impatient at the delay and Edgar speeded on quickly. We bumped a banana cart, and when I looked around, I saw Edward Miller and his wife (I recognized Martha Thielman) frantically trying to recover the goods. Then, to Lawrence ' s disgust, traffic was blocked again. We were in front of a motion picture house, and I saw to my amazement Helen Adolay energetically chewing gum and selling tickets at t he ticket booth. The poster in front of the show announced that the film star .Helen Harmeson, would be there next week in a play called " School Days, " Louis Weiland would play opposite her, and Estella Austermiller would take the villainous part. Well, finally we arrived at the depot. Lawrence bought the tickets, and we hurried up to the train. It was not ready to leave, so Hildegarde stood and talked awhile. While we were talking, I happened to spy the engineer. Hilde- garde agreed with me that it was Ernest Owens. The train then whistled, and SENIOR BOOSTER 19 the conductor called, " All aboard, " and Hildegard left me. When I looked at the conductor again, I saw that he was Hersil Hadley. Just as the train pulled out Elizabeth Blake came running up the stairs. She was a picture of despair when she saw that she had missed the train. I learned that she had intended to go to Chicago to enter a debate. She was going to defend Alma Cook, who had lately been drawn into the Teapot Dome Oil scandal. I left her there with her woe and started back to the office. As I walked north on Illinois street I met three very indignant looking women. They were Jessie Taylor, Carrie Cook, and Fanny Dock. I asked them what was the trouble, and Jessie said that they were on their way to court. The night before Jessie had taken Carrie and Fanny riding in her new airplane, the tail-light had gone out, and they had been arrested. She lamented that she would get at least thirty days as Malcolm Wachstetter was the judge. I walked on and met some more of my classmates. They were Edna Staub, Margaret Wade, Emily Jackson, and Catharine Young. They looked very sad. My curiosity again got the better of me, and I stopped them and asked what was the trouble. Edna sobbed that they were on their way to the hospital to see Ellen Dalton. As I continued on my way, I remembered having seen in the paper that Ellen had been hit by a machine driven by Gladys Steinmetz. Gladys had been arrested, but her most efficient woman lawyer, Vera Cox, had freed her. I decided that I had better get my lunch before I went back to the office, so I stopped at a restaurant, the proprietor of which was Annie Wooley. I was waited on by two very efficient waitresses, Verna McTagertt and Kathleen Grayson. While I ate, Kathleen talked to me. She said that the boss, Annie, was very cross and that she had reason to be as she could find no better cooks than Mabel Hart and Irene Cummins. Kathleen asked me if I remembered Eleanor Hardy. Of course I did. She informed me that Eleanor had recently married Alden Blacketer and that they were now applying for a divorce. She said that Elsie Heil, Josephine Prout, and Marie Strieblen were now mis- sionaries on the Sahara desert. Finally I left the restaurant and went on to the editor ' s office. I had enough news for ten papers, and so I decided to call it a day. And I did ! Amen. Buckets are needed to catch the tears of the graduating seniors. It will be a long vacation for the lazy and a short one for the hard workers. ■ ■■■■■»■■■■» The Booster wishes to thank Mr. F. M. Kirkpatrick, the photographer, for furnishing photos for the group pic- tures contained herein. Isn ' t it terrible? What? The sen- iors have to leave just at a time when we are to get our addition. The new bells remind us of a fire house. Listen, seniors ! Don ' t forget to re- member the Booster next semester. Money will be needed just as badly as it always has. Well, anyway, the seniors did get to see the clean walls dirtied by our smoky city air. We didn ' t win the sectionals, but wait till next year. Wait a minute ! Many of us graduate this month. A blue sky dispels blue thoughts. Cleanliness is next to impossible while they are tearing down the old auditorium. Excitement is contagious, control is more so. but self- If you keep your mind open to new ideas, your mind will keep young ; and if you keep your mind young, your body will keep young. 20 SENIOR BOOSTER THE FIRST LADY OF THE LAND CLASS PLAY CAST Dolly Todd Clara Mahr Aaron Burr Gordon Leonard James Madison Donald O ' Kelley Sir Anthony Merry .. .Frederick Oliver Lady Angela Merry Mary Hill Bohlen Pinckney Claude King Sally McKean Irene Bowers Mrs. Sparkle Yetta Greenspan Jennings Lynn Dismore Clotilde Margaret Mertz Sophia Sparkle Minnie Kaplan Ena Ferrar Virginia Thompson The Hairdresser Victor Saunders Marquis D ' Yrujo Lester Noerr Louis Andre Pichon Vernon Cristee Van Berckel John Moore Vrou Van Berckel. .. .Bessie Rundberg De Vaux Edwin Harold Turkish Minister Edgar Roehm Minister from Russia Paul Case Countess Dashkoff Ruth Emigholz Footman Victor Saunders The Cook Lawrence Ritter The First Lady of the Land took place in Philadelphia and at the White House. Dolly Todd was a young widow who kept a boarding house for her livelihood. The story centered around the historical figures, Aaron (Continued Next Column) OUR FAITHFUL STAFF The Seniors want to thank the dili- gent workers on the staff of the class play. Those who worked faithfully on the play are as follows : Miss Per- kins, Miss Sanders, Miss Knox, Miss Fuller, Miss West, Miss Morrison, Miss Baldwin, Mr. Finch, Mildred Bostic, Gola Emery, Keith Manion, Wilbur An- derson, Richard Smith, Milton David- son, Leo Selig, Frederick Fish, Firth Smith, Joy Stevens, Lawrence Ritter, Edgar Roehm, Paul Duddy, Evelyn Kroot, Helen Adolay, Bernice Tyner, Jessie Taylor, Emily Jackson, Mary Louise Aichele, Grace Grimm, Margaret Strieblen, Marie Strieblen, Isabelle Robinson, Gladys Steinmetz, Hilde- garde Kluger, Vernon Cristee, Mary Hill, Lynn Dismore. Herbert Stewart, Claude King, and Mr. Winslow, who had charge of the orchestra. Burr, Dolly Todd, and James Madison. The play was written to show the true character of Aaron Burr, to lessen the prejudice people show for him. A duel was fought between Aaron Burr and Hamilton in which Hamilton was killed. Dolly Todd found that Burr merely fascinated her while she loved Madison. The story gave a great in- sight into character. SENIOR BOOSTER 21 i$jls s is Class Will BY VERXOX CRISTEb It sure appears as if we were gonna have to write a will. Yes sir, we ' re either gonna have to write a will now, or a will ain ' t gonna be writt. That ' s all ! Let ' s see now; how in the deuce does a person start one of the bothersome things anyway? Oh, yes. We-ah, we the graduating members of the graduating class of June, 1924, of the Charles E. Emmerich Manual Training High School located in Indianapolis, Indiana, U. S. A. (phew that ' s a mouthful) being of sound mind, that is with the exception of Donald O ' Kelley and a few others, do hereby acclaim and shout at the tops of our voices our last will and testament. When we die please bury us deep so that our wings won ' t protrude through the surface of the ground and thus get in the way. Perhaps Ernest Owens and Wilbur Holle won ' t have to be buried as deep as the rest, so that will save you some work. To the members of the January ' 25 class we do solemnly bequeath a genuine crotcheted bicycle invented and made by Helen Harmeson so that they may at- tend their classes a little less erratically. To those who do not think that this is the most illustrious and talented class that ever stuck a nose inside a book, we bequeath one great slab of mincemeat pie in the hopes that a glorious nightmare will follow each and every bite. We give freely and generously all of our excess knowledge — Herman Klasing, William Mussman, and " Zip " Courim are excused from this — to the freshmen and sophomores. They need it! To Miss Perkins and Miss Sanders we give one of those thingumbobs that does away with all extra doodads and thus makes the giving of class plays much easier. To the freshman girls we bequeath all of the dolls in the class — that is we ' ll bequeath most of them. Grace Grimm and Ruth Emigholz don ' t seem to want to part with theirs. To Ivan Ivanovitch and the rest of his " Reds " ' we give a white flag to wave when his red one wears out. To Miss Wheeler, Miss Brady, and Miss Knox we give our profound thanks for their efforts in making our class the most successful one up to date. We will to the would-be stenographers of Manual Mildred Bostic ' s ability to tickle the keys of a typewriter. We will Donald O ' Kelley ' s rattle to Leon Hutton so the January class will have something to amuse them at senior meetings. To the gym classes we think that we ' ll give or bequeath Virginia Thompson ' s dancing ability ; however, she ' s uncertain whether she wants to part with it or not. Last we give to the school so sterling and pure a record that all other classes will be startled and blinded by it. We appoint Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb executor of this, our last will and testament. We offer our most sincere thanks and appreciation to all those who have in many ways so kindly and gen- erously contributed to the success of the June ' 24 class. 22 SENIOR BOOSTER MANUAL ' S CRACK RIFLE TEAM Lots of pep has been shown by the R. O. T. O. the past year. Our rifle team won the silver cup for first place in the Fifth Army Corps Area match. Some of the individual high places went to Manual cadets, notable among them being Sgt. Frank Schmedel, who was top man in the whole Corps Area and fifth shot in the entire United States. The fine work of the team was due to the fine coaching of Sgt. McComas, U. S. A. Returns from the national match, in which Manual also fired, have not been received as yet. We expect, however, to place very high in that shoot as the cadets turned in excellent scores. The cup won by the team was presented to school with appropriate exercises in the audi- torium. There will be some losses by graduation, but the reserve team which Sgt. McComas has been hiding away, coupled with the fine nucleus from this year ' s team, should place Manual among the top liners. Several parades were held by the Indianapolis schools during the spring. Manual ' s unit as usual made them sit up and take notice. Col. Biddle, on his annual inspection, praised the local cadets on their soldierly carriage and morale. Fifteen cadets received commissions at the R, O. T. C. carnival held in the auditorium on May 26. Major Herbert Wampner headed the officer list. A bit of military aspect was introduced at Manual with the adding of the ceremony of retreat at the close of the school day, at which time the school flag is hauled down by the cadet flag guard under command of Lieut. Russell Stonehouse. Those in the photo from left to right, first row, are as follow : Lester Noerr, Gaylord Sweaney, Frank Schmedel, Wilfred Rafert, and James Demetrius. Second row: Frances Weddle, Vernon Cristee, Donald Henley, Harold Darnell, Arthur Henricks, and Lloyd Link. Third row : Sgt. G. L. McComas, U. S. A. ; Paul Case, Robert Groves, Capt. A. E. Mcintosh, U. S. A. ; Ralph Arnold, Nor- bert Welch, First Sgt. Homer Shull, U. S. A. SENIOR BOOSTER 23 IVY DAY PAGE SPLENDID PROGRAM On Wednesday, April 30, the June Seniors upheld one of the oldest and lovliest traditions of Manual — the planting of the Ivy Vine. As usual, the weather was against us. It rained. This, however, did not spoil the ceremonies held in honor of the occasion. A part of the program which was presented in the new audi- torium was in the form of a pageant. This pageant reviewed important events during the four years we sen- iors graced Manual ' s halls. The suc- cessful graduate looked back on school days and saw again the classroom, athletic achievements, loyalty to the old Alma Mater, rewards that were given for scholarship, music and art — not material rewards, but the reward of learning. Last he saw what to him at that time was the height of achieve- ment — commencement. After the pageant, which was pre- sented perfectly, Mr. McComb gave a very helpful and inspiring talk. He took as his subject our class motto, " Strive, Advance, Succeed, " explaining clearly the derivation and significance of each word. His explanation showed us what was expected of every loyal Manualite, and the ideals which we were to live up to all through life. After the program in the auditorium a dance was given in the girls ' gymna- sium to which the faculty, the January seniors, and the post-graduates were invited. The orchestra was composed of underclassmen, and we danced to their excellent syncopation. Despite all efforts to have everyone join in the dancing, there were the usual wall flowers. To keep up the enthusiasm of all, other means of diversion were used, namely — two three-legged races both of which were most discourteously won by the January seniors. They had no respect whatsoever for our feeling, nor our racers. In spite of the weather and the wall flowers, the day was unani- mously declared a success. We only hope the January seniors have an equally successful Ivy Day — but we doubt it. The program was as follows : 1. March — June seniors. 2. Piano Solo — Edwin Harold : The Dwarf Dance ; The Warrior ' s Song. 3. Poem — The Ivy — Margaret Mertz. (Continued Next Column) IVY DAY POEM By Margaret Mertz We seniors come this day of days To plant a little vine. Since we must go upon our way, We leave behind a sign. Time carries on, and those before Planted an Ivy, too, Before they went to come no more As we also must do. This little vine must grow and grow To cover Manual ' s wall, A living symbol there to show We love her one and all. A symbol that in every way We ' ll do in word and deed The utmost in our power each day To Strive, Advance, Succeed. WE SHOULD KNOW Some things we all know : That Miss Hench wears funny half- moon spectacles. That Gordon Leonard came to Man- ual to give us an example of western chivalry. That Ruth Emigholz has about the best school spirit we ever hope to find. That Lynn Dismore is very suscep- tible to the charms of the ladies. That there are always a group of boys around Room 11. That Martha Thielman ' s age is a deep, dark mystery. That Paul Duddy and Herschel Sea- mon are general nuisances. That Carl Howard ' s marcel is the envy of all the girls. That we ' re mighty fond of Miss Knox. PROGRAM— Cont. 4. Song — Minnie Caplin. 5. " Strive, Advance, Succeed, " by a group of June seniors. 6. Silver Trowel Ceremony — John Wit, president of the June ' 24 class, and Leon Hutton, president of the January ' 25 class. 7. Presentation of Ivy — John Wit. 8. Acceptance of Ivy — Mr. McComb. 9. Ivy Song — June ' 24 seniors, (Words by Mary Hill) YEA! MISS WHEEDER SOME IVY DAY MANUAL'S BASEBALL TEAM Those in the picture from left to right, first, row, are as follows: Lester Cruse. Mark Snodgrass, Robert Xiehl. Isadore SaekolT, and Ilenry Brandt. Second row: Raymond Rose, Eddie Eiekmann, Douglas Cleary, Verne Baldauf. Paul Becker, and Forest Higgs. Third row: Coach A. M. Skinner, Bertram Kellermeyer, Roscoe Bredell, Manager II. F. Hannon, David Mitchell, and William Lively. The players in the picture represent a group of Manual student who were carefully selected to represent our school in the popular sport of baseball. They are a group of sturdy Manual boosters who are doing their bit in bringing up the sport of baseball to an equal with football, basketball, and track. WE ARE PROUD RED AND WHITE TRACKSTERS Front row, left to right: Wilfred Rafert, Harold Carnagua, Ilnrshall Marshall, Kenneth Peek, Robert Stoeffler, Nathaniel Lense.v, and Wayne Freers. Second row: Frederick Harrison, Leslie Brandt, Lewis Grimes, Joyce Clark, Harold Blair, Paul Yollrath, Kenneth White, and Oscar Prior. Third row: Rob- ert Thompson, Albert Rulnish, Leon Hutton, Coach R. B. Morrison. Isadore Lovinger, Glen Ilarmeson, Vance McCallister, and Gilbert Malone. The 1024 track squad began the year with only McCallister and Hutton left as point winners from last year’s championship team. Around them mostly freshmen and sophomores were placed to develop, a team of championship calibre for 1925. Twenty-six sectional entries are left for next year’s team. OF OUR TEAMS SENIOR ROOSTERSENIOR BOOSTER 25 CLASS OF JUNE 1924 ATHLETES Helen Harmeson has played basket- ball on the girls ' team for four years. She has a " basket eye " that was not excelled by either of her brothers. The team will be weakened by Helen ' s graduation. Dorothy McKay, another of our girl basketball tossers, played in the same games with Helen and her ability will be missed when Tech and Shortridge are met next year. La Verne Chastain, another girl bas- ket tosser, will be missed when the team lines up next year. Dorothy Feldman, called " Dot, " is one of Manual ' s leading athletesses. She played on the team against Short- ridge and has taken part in many prac- tices. Boyd Courim, more commonly known as " Zip, " has played football for two years and baseball for one year. He was the star of the last football team at the quarterback position. He played in the backfield and acted as captain of the team in 1923. He was chosen on the all-city team in 1922 and 1923. His place on the eleven will be hard to fill next year. He has also played in the outfield of our baseball team in years past. Charles Courim, that fighting blonde, plays both football and baseball. He made the all-city football team the two years he played. He also played base- ball for two years. He played half- back on the football team and left field on the varsity nine. Louis Weiland, our snappy little for- ward, played on the varsity during the last season and made a good showing. Louis has been in basketball from his freshman year until now. Lawrence is the long boy of the bas- ketball team of ' 23 and ' 24. This is his first year at Manual. He came from a Fort Wayne high school. Charles Parker came out for track in his senior year and ran in several meets. If he had tried out in his for- mer years, he certainly would have made the state squad. Lewis Clark is another fellow who came out too late to make the state squad. He ran in several meets and was a member of one of the relay teams. Oscar Herbst is another heavy boy of the class. He played football in 1923 and participated in several var- sity games. William Mussmann, our stalwart football guard, is another man to leave. Football is the only sport Bill plays, but he plays it well. His fighting spirit and rotund figure will be missed when the call for football is issued next fall. He has held a position on the varsity for three years. Verne Baldauf has taken part in ath- letics ever since he came to Manual. In his freshman year he took part in freshman track and football. In his sophomore and junior years he played basketball on the second team. In his senior year he was one of the stars on the varsity basketball team, playing at the center position, and now he is mak- ing a strong bid for all-city first base- man on our varsity baseball nine. Harold Blair, our star dash and quarter-mile man, has made quite a record for the season. This is his first and last year on the squad, as he came from another high school. With a few more years on the squad he would have been an all-state man. Frederick Eckstein also graduates with the June class. Basketball is the only sport he has participated in, but he has done well at it. He was a star guard on the second team and fre- quently played guard on the varsity. He came out for the first time during his senior year, but he made good. George Cecil is another well-known athlete of our class. George played both baseball and football. He is a brainy and a hard hitting football player. He played outfield for the baseball team. It will be hard to fill George ' s shoes this year when the dif- ferent calls go out. Wilbur Anderson made his first at- tempt at athletics last fall when he came out for football. Although this was his first try, he made good as a substitute guard. Thomas Neale is another football player to leave with our class. This is the only sport Tom tried for and he certainly made a success of it. Claude King, the busiest student in school, had time to make the state track team in 1923. While editing the Booster last fall, he played on the var- sity basketball squad a while ; then his tasks piled up and he played on the seconds. 20 SENIOR BOOSTER A REVIEW OF THIS SCHOOL YEAR ' S ATHLETICS Manual ' s teams have done very well during the past school year. Our teams have won no championships, but our opposition in all games knew they were up against something. We will endeavor to give a summary of the sports for the last school year. Our football team made a good showing with eight wins, one tie, and one loss. The first game was played between two Manual teams. " Zip " captained one team, and Huber, the other. The teams finished with seven points each. Our team was made up of some of the following men : B. Courim, Huber, Noll, L. Hutton, C. Courim, Malone, Littlejohn, Snodgrass, Higgs, Cecil, Kellermeyer, Neale, Snowball, E. Hutton, Cochrane, Harmeson, Merrick, Rose, Mussmann, Lively, Vollrath, Woerner, Anderson, Roessner, Prokl, and Stoeffier. Our team tied up with Brazil with 20 points each in the first game on Irwin field. The team journeyed to Wabash and " Zip " passed to Higgs from the ten-yard line for the only touchdown. Newcastle took a good flop on their field to a count of 32 to 2. Peru fell to a tune of 31 to on Irwin field in the fourth game. Our team traveled to Evansville and took their measure, 3 to 0. " Zip " place-kicked for the three markers. The team then went to Anderson and administered a walloping to that team, 109 to 0. Sadness then hit the Manual camp for Tech knocked us with a 52 to score. Greenfield went down 45 to on Irwin field for a revenge. Shortridge was defeated in our last game 13 to 0. Our basketball team opened its season just before the close of the football season in a game with Broad Ripple at their gym. We lost a close one 26 to 25 in the last moment of the game. Greencastle came over to our gym and knocked our lads with 20 points to our 9. Poor foul shooting during the season lost sev- eral games. Franklin gave our team a good cleaning with a score of 42 to 12 in their gym. Frankfort was next met in their gym and another downfall of the red and whites occurred. Frankfort made 62 while our team registered 24. Ben Davis fell by one point 27 to 26 in our next home game, and then Kokomo was defeated by a score of 37 to 36 in our gym. The Alumni team soaked our lads in the next game. Anderson then evened up the football score with a 53 to 20 score. Southport, future sectional champions, defeated our boys 30 to 24 in their gym. Columbus took our count on their floor by a score of 32 to 13. Manual lost fighting to the splendid Tech team 24 to 22 in our second city series game. Shelbyville liked our floor and looped them in for a victory. Shortridge " stepped out " in the second half and our team " fell down. " The result : 20 to 22 in favor of the North Siders. On a two-day trip Bloomington defeated our team with a 40 to 20 score and Bedford won with 42 to 21. Browns- burg took our count with 27 to 24 on our floor. Hopewell split our plans at Franklin, and we lost 39 to 22. In the sectional Shadeland went down with a score of 20 to 11 in a poor game. Ben Davis fell the next morning 22 to 18. Tech then spoiled our hopes Saturday afternoon 27 to 23. The first call for track went ou the eleventh of March. One hundred and thirty-eight boys turned out. Connersville went down for the first time in a dual meet for four years. The score was 50 to 49. The Manual team journeyed to Kokomo and lost to the " State Champtions of 1924 " by a large score. The Manual squad then " put it over " Martinsville and Shortridge in a triangular meet the next day. Our team took second the next day in another triangular meet at Brazil with Brazil and Greencastle. Noblesville took our tracksters ' count at Willard Park. Five of our men went to Gary, but no places were taken. Culver Military Academy pounced on our team at their track and we lost. In the sectional six men, Malone, McCallister, Hutton, Rubush, Marshall, and Prior, won the right to enter the State, but we unfortunately received no points in the State track meet. The first call for baseball, issued on March 11, was answered by a large num- ber of boys. The team " took " Southport with a score of 9 to 1 on the Southport diamond. Shadeland suffered a 17 to 1 loss at the hands of the Manualites in the second game. Lawrence " took " our boys by a score of 3 to 2 in our third game. New Augusta sunk before the Manual swatters 23 to in the fourth game. Greenfield lost to our lads 3 to 2 in a thirteen-inning affair. Shortridge then went down before our team 3 to 0. Technical then took our measure 2 to 1 in a fine game on the Tech field. As this went to press early, no later reports could be taken, but we are proud of our baseball team. SENIOR BOOSTER 27 6 % T mm h U$ Seniors ' Snappy Snickers Mr. Money (in history) — " Where was Caesar killed? " Margaret Strieblen — " On page 84. " Victor Saunders — " Has the editor got my joke yet? " Bill Brewer — " Not yet, but he ' s trying hard. " Edwin Harold — " Say, dad, did they have a board of educa- tion when you went to school? " Mr. Harold — " Well, yes, my father had one of his own that he kept in the wood shed. " Judge — " You are charged with the running down of a police officer. What have you to say? " Fred Oliver — " I didn ' t know he was an officer, your honor. I thought he was just a pedestrian. " " Wake up ! There are burglars in the house ! " " Well, what of it? Let them find out their own mistake. " Mildred Bostic — " Mother, I shall sell Fido. I ' ve been offered $25 for him. Mother— " But he cost $50. " Mildred — " Yes, but we had a year ' s wear out of him ! " Esther Birge — " You don ' t love me any more? " Vernon Cristee — " Why do you say that? " Esther — " The last three times you ' ve left before father made you. " Bessie Meng — " Oh, I feel so funny ! " Harry Healey — " What ' s the matter? Have you vertigo? " Bessie — " Oh, yes, Harry, about two miles ! " Orrel Noyte — " How many sisters have you? " Edward Miller — " They ' re all sisters but one, and he ' s my brother. " Edgar Roehm — " Dad, I want $2, please. " Father— " Huh? " Edgar — " I said I wanted $5. " Father — " Oh, I heard you the first time. " Donald O ' Kelley — " What makes that car squeak? " Lynn Dismore — " There ' s pig iron in the axles. " Wilbur Anderson — " After the party I asked her if I might see her home. " Milton Davidson — " And what did she say? " W. A. — " She said she would send me a picture of it. " Charles Gorman — Hey, there. It is forbidden to walk on the railroad tracks. Oscar Herbst — Have a heart. We are here to escape the automobiles. THE MASOMA CLUB The Masoma is the honor organization for girls. Its purpose is to promote the welfare of the school, by helping to make the girls happier, better students and more valuable members of the student body. All girls having completed English IV, whose scholarship averages B, and who are in sympathy with the club, are eligible to membership, after being recommended by two members of the faculty, and approved by the sponsor. Mrs. Ida Rehm. The Masoma girls act as big sisters to the freshman girls and a series of parties are given for them each semester. As messengers to the office, responding to the telephone calls, assisting in the lunch room and library, they are always ready for service. “We make our motto Others. Let service be our aim. We strive to do our duty in word, deed and name.” This is the Masoma motto. li X THE KOINES CLUB From right to loft, first row: Harry Healey, Mark Snod- gress, Louis Welland, Russell Stonehouse, Frederick Fish, Wil-lmr Anderson, Wilbur Hollo, Joe Kiovsky, Wilfred Rafert, Jack Thatcher, Tom Neale, Herbert Wampner, and Lawrence Schmitt. Second row: Robert Thompson, (Maude King, Edgar Roehrn, John Scott, Alfred Rafert, Charles Menges, Vance Mc-Callister, Richard Smith. John Moore, Charles Parker, Hersil Hadley, and Frederick Oliver. Miss Arda Knox, sponsor, in rear. Members not in picture: George Anderson, Herman Hartman, Albion Hardin, Alonzo Martin, George Erber, and Lynn Dismore. The club’s motto is All Together, All the Time for a Greater Emmerich Manual Training High School. It has lived up to its motto. What did you do to make Manual a greater school during the past year? SENIOR ROOSTERFront row, left to right: (-apt. L. Xoerr, Capt. W. Kafert. Capt. L. Ritter, Major II. Wampner, Capt. T. Neale, rapt. J. Thatcher, Lieut. It. Stonehouse. Second row: Sgt. G. Me- Comas, F. S. A., Lieut. W. Anderson. Lieut. F. Oliver. Lieut. It. Thompson, Lieut. T. Stephens, Lieut. It. Johnston, Sgt. W. Swean.v, Lieut. C. Parker, Sgt. II. Shull. U. S. A. Third row: Sgt. P. Itudbeck. Sgt. II. Darnell. Sgt. I). Henley. Sgt. I. Lovinger. Sgt. X. Sack, Corp. E. X'nger, Sgt. L. Clark. Fourth row: Sgt. W. Sponsel. Sgt. W. McWilliams, Lieut. V. Cristee, Sgt. .7. Itugenstein, Sgt. It. Cohen. Sgt. A. Henrieks. Corp. H. Quinlan. Sgt. .T. Moore. Corp. D. (’oiler. Corp. It. Collar. Corp. G. Hein.v, Sgt. P. Case. Sgt. II. Itabh, Sgt. E. Burton. Back row: Capt. A. E. McIntosh, U. S. A., Lieut. It. Arnold. Sgt. F. Schmedel, Sgt. A. Sturm, Sgt. F. Smith. Corp. X. Young. Corp. A. Giuffre. Corp. P. Kahn, Corp. F. Houpt, Corp. G. Lupear, Sgt. F. Weddle. THE JUNIOR DRAMA LEAGUE The Junior Drama League of Manual is a member of the National Drama League. The purpose of this organization is to encourage the pupils to take more interest in dramatics. At present tin Junior Drama League is the largest of the school organizations. A program has been given at each meeting of the semester. The programs are assigned to the different expression classes. In this way a variety of progams has been given. Pantomines, story-telling, one-act plays, character readings. and poems have been most prominent among the programs. Outside readers are sometimes obtained. The officers for this semester are: President, Florence Talkington: vice-president, Kdith Clark, and secretary and treasurer, Evelyn Nordloh. A real Manual club with a real spirit. to SENIOR ROOSTERBUSINESS GIRLS’ CLUB First row, loft to right: Minnie Harris, Ruth Ormsby, Bessie Wild, Irene Kottkamp. Irma Lentz, Kathryn Canisius, Gertrude Blueinmel, and Dorothy Kritsch. Second row: Beatrice Saveli, Norma Mitchell, Margaret Copley, Edna Werner, Dorothy Roberts, and Charlotte Xieinan. Third row: Ermol Gillum. Lucille Sterchi, Edna Lafkin, Sara Alport, Leona Iligh-street, and Florence Pulliam. Fourth row: Artie May Letlico, Miss Elston, sponsor; Gertrude Shannon, Sylvia Graham, and Mabel Shackleford. The Business Girls’ Club was organized to bring the students together in the business department of the school. The club boasts of a constitution and a body of officers. Various entertainments furnish a source of interest that hold its members loyally to its constitution. THE ODD NUMBER CLUB Reading from the outside row, left to right, the members are as follow: Edith Brown, Lillian Joseph, Ida Watkins, Paul Hud beck, Harold Darnell, Jacob Axelrod, Leonard Nolte, President Charles Menges, Alton Jacobs, Treasurer Mabel Hart, Dorothy Rosebroch, Secretary Marguerite Young, and Margaret Mertz. Inside row: Grade Rabb, Margaret Black, Anna Saperstein. Yetta Goldstein, Lena Fortney, Elizabeth Blake, Virginia Thompson, Ruth Shanks, Beulah Tinder, Mary Russell. Esther Glazier, Vice-President Violet Jacobsen. The club has a very enthusiastic sponsor in Mr. Moffat. The chief purpose of the club is to further the writing of short stories, and from the results so far obtained it seems as though the club is a success. SENIOR ROOSTERMANUAL’S ORCHESTRA W o have an orchestra at Manual. Anyone who has attended a class play, class day exercise, Ivy Day program, or gymnastic exhibition has had a chance to see how much the orchestra does in the way of assisting other departments with appropriate music. Then on occasions, such as the celebration of National Music Week—this year from May 4 to May 11—the orchestra takes its part in providing good music in harmony with the intent of the week—to foster a love for and an interest in good music. There are thirty-two players in the organization now, but a few more can be accommodated, especially violin or cello play ers. for the annual commencement program, and we look for an even larger enrollment next fall. THE BIRGE CLUB The Birge Club, a musical organization, one of the many active clubs in the school, can rightfully boast of its work and its members. Furtherance of music in the school is one of its highest ambitions and the club has made a great stride toward that goal. The members, from left to right, front row, are as follows: Myla Merman. Dorothy Stewart. Bessie Sellers, Until Sexson. Mary Mill. Thelma Tacoma, and Mariam Wit. Second row: Margaret Gerdtz. Bernice Tyner, Stella Brooks. M ss club sponsor: Maude lleishman, and Amelia Wiley. 1 11,1 row: Edwin Harold. Isador Levy. Anthony Giutlre. Mr. Winslow, club sponsor: Forrest House, Leon Levi, and Sam Kauffman. Yea! Rah! Birge. SENIOR ROOSTER32 SENIOR BOOSTER iHemoroa j . U. +. +. j . a a a a. .« . .♦ . k. . a. a . a . , ». «. .« a A k d k A, A k A t infc r 4 ir 4 y 4 i k irk ♦ t t f T f T r t £ SUCCEED I ► 2 Mildred Bostic + £ The Ivy Vine is clinging V r+ To dear old Manual ' s walls; ► $ It peers into the windows, I V " It looks into the halls V ♦ ♦ To see if we are doing ► Z The things they did before, X Y Old-fashioned girls and boys J ► And we seniors of ' 24. ► ♦ ♦ JL It ' s slowly, slowly climbing Y Nor backward does it gaze, t ► Making progress as it goes +J X Its eventful ways; ♦ f T X And as it climbs it ' s spelling J " A glorious, brave success; If And whispering love from seniors Who have gone out with the rest. " f T +J The lesson, can ' t you see it? V It ' s telling you and me f+ J To trudge the roughest, worldly ways J +f Bravely, honestly. To take the steps but slowly ; X To be sure of every way ; X If To hold to what we ' ve really £ A. gained A Each moment of the day. I +f Always to look forward; %r f+ To follow and then lead ; ► X That ' s the meaning of our motto, V " " Strive, Advance, Succeed. " V A And so we plant the Ivy Vine ► X To show we love no less X f Dear Manual, though we ' re leav- ♦♦♦ ing her ► X To win our own success. f f t f T f T f T s«6Wr V?iW[MMnse («i 3fop Bap $oem By Florence Keller, We loyal students, year by year, As symbol of our love, most dear, An ivy vine do plant, By Manual ' s walls to grow and thrive, Always reminding us to strive Ideals to glorify. II So we give this lasting pledge, Our loyalty and pride allege Our ivy vine we plant, To Emmerich Manual Training School This vine our friendship proves, Ideals to glorify. Ill This sturdy vine will upward grow, And to our school our love bestow, Our ivy vine we plant, So strong and brave and beautiful, We give this vine of loyalty, Ideals to glorify. do jMistf tola €. Perkins, tofjo so capablp anb successfully coacfjeb our Class $lap, toe, tfje class of Januarp, ' 24, affectton= atelp bebicate this our Senior Poofter THE BOOSTER Freshman, full fledged, the class of January, ' 24, arrived in a body way back in 1920, and applied for admittance at the gates of the temple of knowl- edge known as " Emmerich Manual Training High School. " A pert looking set of youngsters, as Samantha would say. As this elegant crowd waited in the Auditorium, several youngsters spent the time trading jack-knives or penny looking glasses, and speculating as to the cost of the big clock in the hall. A little girl who said her name was Juanita Black bet it cost $237.77. One of the number, namely John Scott, marched boldly up to a new friend and invited him to join Ed Winning in a game of marbles. The boy addressed declined, as he cast a doubtful look at the knees of his new trousers. The girls sat demurely on one side of the Auditorium and behaved surprisingly well, save two or three, who becoming restless, sauntered out to watch a game of marbles. The avowed aim of the class was to wrest from the ever-forbidding covers of text books a great portion of the world ' s store of learning, and to show such persons as Juniors and Seniors that all Freshmen are not so green as they may appear. When January came, we had learned how to get excused for all absences, how to yell, and how to find the gym, the auditorium and the lunch room, and how to boost Manual. Then came our Sophomore year. How we worked to make it perfectly clear that we were Sophomores and not simply Freshmen. Next our Junior year was ushered in, and we began to study in earnest. The big events of the year were Manual ' s football and basketball champion- ships. Then came the last and most important year, our Senior year! Early in the term a " get acquainted " meeting was held. That ' s why we know each other, certain members especially, so well. Miss Knox, our devoted sponsor, read us that section of the Constitution pertaining to the election of officers. As officers are such necessary " things, " we proceeded to the election. Our choice was as follows: President Alonzo Martin Vice-President Mark Snodgress Secretary Ruth Mabee Treasurer Herbert Pasch Historian Chas. Menges Of course, we had to have a pin. The June Class pin was adopted as the standard pin. We wanted to fix it so that any person could distinguish at a glance from such students as Tech and Shortridge Seniors. George Anderson and Wilfred Rafert were appointed pin boys. Much talk among the Seniors as to what our class color should be. And after numerous discussions and disputes, the class chose that brazen color — orchid! Helen Brennen entered the designer ' s hall of fame, her design being selected for our arm bands. The arm band business had been settled only five minutes, when our President suggested that we should have a motto. We decided on " To Be Rather Than to Seem. " " Say it with flowers! " Our President asked for our class flower to be chosen. The class said it with orchid sweet peas. To Miss Perkins, who was ill at that time, we sent a potted plant. The last meeting of the first semester of our Senior year was spent in the discussion of the " D " question, and the " Bottom Fifty " question. THE BOOSTER Class; Visitor? The class wishes to expiess their thanks and appreciation to the June, ' 23, class tor the g eat times we had at their parties and exercises. Just about th s time our o.d friend, Air. acation, paid us a visit, so the destiny of our class was forced to lounge around for three months. On September 25, we held our first meeting of the new term which was commenced with much confidence and pep. The only change in officers was a new man to guard our £a e, or at least its combination. This min was Vance McAllister. Our president jolted up the committees and put them to work right away. ' Miss Perkins loo " ed us over to see what sort of heroes and heroines she could scare up for the Class Play. October the eleventh! Ah! A party, and it sure was wonderful. A cr-minittee was appo ' nted to get bids from numerous photographers so that in the future we could recall how handsome we used to be. Miss Perkins cai ed for try-outs for the class play. A committee was selected to decide upon our class play. Three or four Seniors had their pencils in order, and they submitted c " e:igns for the banner. Again Helen Brennen ' s pencil moved best. Ivy Day songs and poems were read and selected by a comm ' ttee. The poem chosen had been written by Florence Keller, and the song by Louise Gibbs. Miss Moore, whom we heartily thank for her kind help, suggested that we give a loyalty pageant. So well was this pageant presented that Mr. McComb asked that it be given before the school. Of course, we had a party. What would Ivy Day be without one? What ' s this? Final tryouts for the class play! The committee chose the " Toymaker of Nuremburg. " Who wants to take our pictures? Bids and samples are still being accepted. Two weeks later we decided to let Mr. Bvetzman make us prettier. No class is complete without a giftorian, a prophet, and a will maker. Maurice Woodruff was elected to write a prophecy and Albion Hardin, the will. Herman Haitman was considered funny enough to be giftorian. Mr. Holloway spoke about the Senior Booster and Florence Keller was elected Editor-: ' n-Chief. by acclamation, and in turn chose her staff. We decided at once that we would have the Greatest Senior Booster, We voted to dedicate the Booster to Miss Perkins. The Class Play was a howling success, and both evening and afternoon performances were well attended. Good work! Congratulations to all those connected in any way with the play. Our president brought up the idea of the J. J. Club which was organized in the hope of keeping the Seniors together after they have graduated from school. He also reminded us of the Christmas Pa ty on the 21st, but there was little danger of any one forgetting the date, place and all that goes with it We were asked to push t e Roines Alumni Basket Ball Game and Dance and did so to the best of our ability. The party was surely a success, the best one since the year ' 01. Now that the vacation was over, the class looked forward to the time for Class Day. Some of us are leaving Manual soon, others will leave in June, but all of us feel that pang of regret when we depart from dear old Manual. The January Class wishes to thank Miss Knox for her ceaseless and un- tiring efforts in the a ' d of our class. Miss Perkins for the careful coaching of the play, Miss Coleman, Miss Lieber and Mr. Barnhart for their willing help and encouragement, the teachers in the Art Department, Mr. Holloway, end the editors, of the Booster, and all those who helped the class attain its great success. THE BOOSTER ?7lPR rP By Maurice Woodruff. Before I start upon this " noble " work, I wish to ask, to request, and even to implore, that the members of the Senior Class please withhold any missiles. such as bricks, etc., which they may intend to hurl at me, until after I have had time to make a fair getaway. H. G. Wells was kind enough to lend me his time machine in order that I might more easily visit the future and find what it holds for the members of said class. This time machine is a wonderful thing. Without it, I would indeed have been out of luck. The following is a true record of the positions held in life, in the year 1937, by the greatest and best class of old Manual, the class of January, ' 24. Alonzo Martin, our honored and esteemed president, had just been elected Governor. He was hailed everywhere as the " boy wonder. " We always did say that he would make good. Grace Driftmeyer was leader of the agitation for equal rights for women. She expected to enter politics (national, if you please), the next campaign. She was too busy to marry Herb (Wampner), who rather than to be separated from her, had forsaken his military aspira- tions, and had become her private secretary. You will be pleased to learn that the crown " sheik " of filmdom in 1937 was, or will be, Harold Woodrum. Harold, upon inheriting his million dollar Kansas farm had allowed his photo to be published nationally. A motion picture magnate saw it, made haste to sign him, and you know the rest. Helen McGinty played opposite him in his epoch-making pictures. The country at large was gasping over the phenomenal rise to filmglory of Mary Christian. She had already eclipsed such stars as Corinne Griffith, Norma Talmadge, etc., and would soon assume the position long held by Mary Pickford. Hardee Kord was waxing prosperous by means of his comic strip in which he featured the likeness of Albion Hardin, Ed Winning and Helen Brennen. Marguerite (Fisher) was holding " down " her end of family expenses by ap- pearing in a vaudeville dance act with Frances Kunkle and Katherine Wacker. Charles Dosch had risen to the capacity of president of the local theatre ushers ' , taxi drivers ' and chauffeurs ' union. Virginia Wilmington was a " steno " in Wilbert Steinkamp ' s office. Wilbert had made Indianapolis famous with his prohibition drink. Marie Wurster was president of the anti-tobacco league. After Earl Hansen had made his fortune with his Hansen ' s Clubs, he had settled down to local politics, and expected to be elected mayor on a blue-laws ticket. The United States minister to Abyssinia, Serene Hall, with his secretary, Walter Payne, and his linguist, James Watts, set sail that summer. The College Humor magazine had just moved to Indianapolis and signed Ona Manion as staff artist. Eleanor Hansen, who had just married Alfred Rafert, said she had great difficulty in distinguishing Alfred from Wilfred. Their employer, Henry Bettge, of the Bettge-Thatcher Potato-Masher and Safety Pin Corporation, had the same trouble. I couldn ' t see George Anderson, and I was sorry for it, but Herman Hart- man, the owner of a traveling freak and curiosity circus, who had hired Verri Proctor as mummy and Richard Moore as an ossified man, told me that the dear boy had become a general in the Salvation Army. I saw one thing in Indianapolis which caused me much deep grief. It almost broke my heart when I saw two such talented young men as George Erber and Clifford Russell on the corner of Illinois and Washington streets THE BOOSTER Cla s Propiw selling patent medicines and calling them at the tops of their voices. But my degpair was simply unbearable when I recognized Robert Driscoll and Ruth Mabee doing a charity act. Bob was standing against a building, wear- ing shaded glasses, a tramp outfit, had a " blind " sign on his chest and was holding a cup in his hand. He was singing a sorry song, while Ruth, dressed up to match, was playing en a dilapidated fiddle. Marie Zorn and Juanita Black had a neat little office on the Circle. On their window, these words were printed: " We will have you married in 30 days or we will refund your money. " Vera Zimmerman and Lena Rothfeder operated a beauty parlor next door. Markie Snodgress, alter having made the AL-American for three succes- sive years on the Yale team, accepted a position as a football coach there. Not a bit surprised. Harry Snowball grew equally famous with Harvard. But Harry came back home to live with Edna Phillips. I learned that Willie Mussman, bad boy, had run away from home, and gone apparently from off the face of the earth. No wonder no one found him, he is such a small chap. Max Bledstein killed Guy Gurvitz in a fight over Esther Dobrowitz. While Max was serving life, Ralph Fink " sailed in " and reaped the coveted prize. Morris Gavin died of a broken heart. My nerves were almost shattered, when I went into a cheap restaurant owned by Guy Vinci, and saw John Scott and Robert Thompson serving as waiters. What cruel fortune could have so deserted two such intelligent youths? But Charles Menges was one student in whom I was not disappointed. He continued studying and doing more studying until he became a national au- thority in bugology and almost learned the language. He knew bugs from A to Z. Frances Kopp and Caroline Hummel were manicurists at a downtown barber shop. Florence Keller had become editor of the Life magazine, still using that writing talent of hers. Joe Adelman and Joe Kiovsky were giving famous debates on the ques- tion, " Which is More Likely to Have Prohibition, Venus or Mars? " Very popular discussions. Louis Need had for ten years wooed Dorothy Stoll, but she still turned bim down cold. The poor boy nearly suffered the same tragic end that Morris Gavin did. Alice Blue was playing the leading woman in Shakespearean plays in. New York. She seemed to be a universal favorite. In a potter ' s field at Reno, Nevada, I viewed the nameless grave which I knew (through my marvelous intuition) to contain the earthly remains of Maurice Sheridan. I learned that he landed in the town crestfallen and heart- broken at the cruel misfortune which forced him to go through life unpopular and friendless. He killed himself before anyone could learn his identity. Hence, the potter ' s field. Herb Pasch became warden of the state penitentiary at Michigan City and hired Kenneth Young to entertain the prisoners with stories each evening. William Gray was a preacher. He always was such an innocent chap. Bill Herr, my old stand-by, had another reason for going to South America than to practice medicine. He also went to try to forget Marie Zorn. Bob Patrick and Bob Leerkamp obtained the local coughdrop agency. They were sole distributors in Indianapolis of coughdrops and chewing gum. Lloyd Byrne made a million on jelly-beans. In fact he was known as the " jelly-bean king. " Richard Kocher was factory manager of his firm. Annie Gill and Frances Holeman conducted a laundry business in W. I. Charles Hare was the middleweight boxing champ of the country in ' 37. Charley sure was one strong chap. The only thing between him and the heavyweight title was about 50 pounds. Continued on Page 12 THE BOOSTER THE BOOSTER 1. Joseph Adelman: The " business man " of the class. Went to Muncie with the shorthand team in ' 23. Very studious. 2. Raymond Amt: Perhaps one must be tall to mind one ' s business. 3. George Anderson: " Carrot Top. " Agonie Sextette. Cadet captain. Secretary of Roines. A real worker and a soap box orator. 4. Henry Bettge: " Anybody else want a ticket to the game? " Can play basketball. Good cornetist. Has cute dimples. 5. Euras Biggins: Has a gift of gab. Wonder if it helps her in history? See Miss Hunter. 6. Marie Bischoff: Ever see her without Caroline Hummel? That ' s im- possible. The blonde of the class. 7. Juan ' ta Black: The young citizen in the Class Play. We wondered why everybody liked the street scene. Was Loyalty in the Ivy Day exercises, too. 8. Max Bledstein: Another of our football men. Likes to kid. Noted for " Whiskers. " 9. Alice Blue: Hesta in the Class Play. My, how we envied Hardee. She was our Friendship leader on Ivy Day. 10. Walter Brehob: Rather quiet but " 0 Man " how he can make that coronet talk. Good natured, studious, and friendly. 11. Helen Brennen: Indescribable. Has real pretty bobbed hair. Rather quiet, except when she ' s making a noise. 12. Lloyd Byrne: The Toymaker in our Class Play. First cornet except when he misses his cue. 13. Rose Caplin: Kind and shy. We are proud to number her among those of our class. 14. Mary Christian: Wide awake and alluring. Should get a patent on her style of bobbed hair. 15. Ronald Coapstick: Doesn ' t stick around long. Duke Commiskey ' s competitor for a longer long term in Manual. 16. Leo Commiskey: We all know " Duke. " He is finally graduating. Friendly and would make a good salesman. 17. Esther Dobrowitz: Rather quiet, but a real Manualite. 18. Charles Dosch: A blond shiek who had dark sideburns in the Class Play. 19. Lydia Doty: Class Play. Everybody loves her. Small, but mighty cute. Cries realistically. 20. Mary Douglas: Very studfeous. A conserver of time. Wants to be a teacher. 21. Royal Draper: Royal! What has become of Sheridan? We never hear of the " burg " any more. Always smiling. Likes boys. 22. Grace Driftmeyer: Good disposition, studious, and loves to be " your friend. " 23. Robert Driscoll: Jolly, Henry Bettge ' s friend. And women, " 0! Man. " 24. George Erber: Rather short and plump, but good-hearted any way. Plays swell music ' neverything. 25. Ralph Fink: Our yell leader. Ever watch him go off the stage of the Aud? Always smiling, good-hearted. 26. Marguerite Fisher: Hardee ' s friend, Francis ' friend, well every- body ' s friend. Keeps rather quiet about her affairs. Dandy kid just the same. 27. Maryanne Frye: Looks as if she would be a " Pola Negri " some days. Ever notice those pretty dark eyes? Good lookin ' , isn ' t she? 28. Morris Gavin: Rather quiet, but one who likes his fun. ' Nother boy who always smiles. Doesn ' t seem to say much about the women. 29. Louise Gibbs: Always a smile, always happy. One of the best pian- ists Manual ever had. 30. Annie Gill: Chic. Noted for her wit and humor. Looks good with her hair bobbed. Full of pep. 31. William Gray: He ' s awfully quiet. When we look at him, w r e wonder. 32. Grace Green: Noted for her wonderful personality. Good dancer. A friend to everyone. Ever noticed her wonderful black hair? THE BOOSTER 33. Fay Gurvitz: An excellent student. Always succeeds in getting her shaiv of A s. 34 Serene Hall: Laughed out of his seat in speech. Wants to be a merchant. Not at all like his name. 35. Earl Hansen: A quiet, good-natured chap. Likes to play golf. 36. Eleanor Hansen: A girl with golden hair and a golden disposition. 37. Albion Hardin: Better known as the " Rat " because of his hair-cut. President of the Koines Club. State champion 100-yard dash man. 38. Charles Hare: Star infielder on last year ' s baseball team. Has nice curly hair and a pleasant smile. 39. Herman Hartman: The big joke of the class. The " Mae Murray of Rickety-Ex. " Agonie Sextette. Roines. I ydia still dances. Heinie! 40. Lavonn Haymond: " Cook " in the Class Play. A good-natured girl, always ready for a good time. 41. Will ' am Herr: Commonly called the " Flying Durchman. " A good fellow and a genuine kidder. 42. Frances Holeman: Quiet in school, but when she is out — Oh, well, that makes a difference. 43. Bessie Hoiloway: Literature VII star. Very industrious. Will be lady of le : sure. 44. Caroline Hummel. r Perfect marcelle. Very blond. Good dancer and very popular. 45. Hyman Joseph: Red House football team. Doesn ' t say much, but thinks a lot. 46. Jones Keever: Rather quiet and a really fine fellow. Jones is mak- ing a habit of getting good grades. 47. Florence Keller: Our editor-in-chief. Always a smile for every one. Best disposition you ever saw. " Good lookin ' ? " Um! Boy! 48. Jos. Kiovsky: Joe is a shiek, fanatic. Sure knows his stuff. Joe likes. Chemistry. 49. Herman Kiasing: An all around good fellow. Fine disposition and easy going. Lots of friends 50. Dick Kocher: Dick is the tall boy in our class. We are glad to have Dick in our class. He is known for his collection of short pencils. 51. Frances Kopp: Slim and graceful. Her hair always seems to be marcelled. Peach of a dancer. 52. Hardee Kord: Class Play hero. Makes wjld cartoons on 47 black- boards. Hardee and Marguerite seem to pair off. 53. Frances Kunkle: Teams with Marguerite. Likes a red-headed man. Seems to have rather nasal vocal abilities. 54. Al ' co Lrmpel: Tried to get ahead of the class by going to summer school, but nevertheless she is counted as A True January 1924 Senior. 55. Bob Leerkamp: Bob likes to gallop in his Ford. He seems partial to a certain blonde in the 6th hour sales class. 56. Vance McAllister: Treasurer. Student manager of Honor Study Hall. A blonde-haired little girl in our class would love to have a date with Mac. 57. Edith McLeod: Doesn ' t say much, but when she does!! A good friend of everyone. 58. Ruth Mabee: Secretary. Class Play. When she laughs, you can ' t see her eyes. Ask George. 59. Ona Manion: An arti ' arid seems to be a " kat ' s helbo " on expres- sions. Helped design our cla feW banner. 60. Alonzo Martin: Our well devoted president. Member of the Agonie sextette. Turned out to be a wonderful yell leader. Captain of the R. 0. T. C. Played the part of Hesta ' s father in the Class Play. Roines. 61. Helen McGinty: Wonderful disposition. Good looking, rather studi- ous. Doesn ' t crave fellows. 62. Chas. Menges: Historian. Known for his ability to make Top Ten. Roines. Miss Knox ' s chief assistant manager of Class Play. 63. Greeta Moehlman: Her name fits her, because she always greets you with a smf.le. Quiet. P. S.— In her sleejp. THE BOOSTER 10 THE BOOSTER 64. " Dick " Mcore: Always friendly. Very conscientious. Chemistry star- Managing ' Editor, Senior Booster. 65. Helen Myers: Rather quiet — sometimes. Comp. VII leader. Fine " penman. 66. Louis Need 2 Quiet, but a history star. 67. Pauline Norton: One we are glad to say is always oil the Top Ten. Wonderful in Math. 68. Laura Otto: Quiet, studious, very conscientious. Always a smile. 69. Ophelia Otto: Good dancer, wonderful disposition, smiling girl. 70. Herbert Pasch: One of our A Students. Not related to the Fashes of Brown County. " Some curls. " 71. Robert Patrick: Wonderful nature, likes to hid. 0! Boy, how he can play that violin. 72. Walter Payne: All that his name implies. Nuf sed.. Going to Howard University. 73. Edna Phillips: Better known as " Ed. " The " Bashful " girl in Room 47. 74. Donald Prather: Known as " Don. " That red-headed street cleaner in the Class Play. 75. Vern Proctor: " Doc. " An excellent stage manager. Cadet cap- tain. Agonie Sextette. Uses a Chevrolet ' m competition with Heinie Hartman. 76. Marie Quishenberry: " Cush. " Has an eye for business. Everyone likes " Cush. " 77-78. Alfred Rafert — Wilfred Rafert: We are writing these two together because we can ' t tell them apart. Both good students and Top Ten. „ 79. Ruth Record: Quiet and studious, but full of fun. Noted for good grades, and Top Ten. 80. Olive Roberts: A quiet girl who just entered our class in September from a high school in another town. 81. Lena Rothfeder: One of those " Snterested-in-dolls " little girls in the " The Toymaker of Nuremburg. " 82. Clifford Russell: Member of the Booster staff, secretary of the Query Club, R. O. T. C, Color sergeant. Member of the Orchestra, and Band. Very popular, don ' t you think? Class Play. 83. John Scott: Santa Claus at Christmas time. Member of the Roines. Likes Trigonometry. Good disposition. 84. Maurice Sheridan: " Jerry. " Yell leader. Class Play. Agonie Sex- tette. General Nuisance, but " Oh, how he can dance! " 85. Markie Snodgress: Known as " Hon " Markie. Played a mean game of football and has the ear-marks of a basketball man. Top Ten, vice-president, Roines treasurer, and a real fine fellow. 86. Harry Snowball: Football. Seems to be happy every day except marks day. 87. Wilbert Steinkamp: Good student. Well liked amon g hlls school- mates. 88. Dorothy Stoll: Dorothy is a quiet little girl who gets there just the same. Always has a memory book under her arm. 89. Joseph Strickland: Joe likes to dance. If it wasn ' t for reports, he sure could strut. Joe makes a good friend. 90. Jack Thatcher: Known as Cupid. Jack strives to be a tailor ' s model. 91. Naomi Thomas: The little girl from Terre Haute. A great help on the Booster staff. Better known for her by-words: " Litzen. " 92. Bob Thompson: Roines, R. O. T. C. lieutenant. Quiet until he gets started, but then, Oh, boy! 93. Guy Vinci: Quiet. Aspiration is to be " Banana King! " 94. Katherine Wacker: Katie likes to dance. Just a little inclined to- ward a certain member of the June Class. Oh, well, who can tell? 95. Herbert Wampner: Major of R. O. T. C. Winner of American Legion medal. A lways on Top Ten. Adolph, the long lost son, in the Claps Play. 96. James Watts: You can ' t kilo-watt! Will make a famous name for himself. Watch him. 97. Lowell Whitcomb: Runs after Alice Blue in his Ford. If he was eligible, he could help on our basketball team this year. THE BOOSTER 1 1 98. Virgin ' a Wilmington: Class Play. Exchange Editor Booster. P. O. B. Club. A real Manualile 99. Ed Winning: The boy with the patent leather hair. Shakes his dogs at Senior hops lately. Ed has the makings of a good student. 100. Maurice Woodruff: Prophet. A real worker. A sign maker by natural ability. . 101. Harold Woodrum: Adjutant of R. 0. T. C. Electrician of Class Play. 102. Mar ' .e Wurster: Better known as " Hey, Skinny. " Marie makes Us think of Charlie Courim. She likes good books and tells the world. She is Lois Bowsher ' s shadow. Just gobs of notes. 103. Kenneth Young: Better known as " Keen Kenny. " A happy go- getter except in the case of studies. 104. Vera Zimmerman: Very studious. We really don ' t know much about her, she ' s so quiet. 105. Marie Zorn: An excellent student. Top Ten and everything. Did some real work in connection with Class Play. 106. Miss Arda Knox: One of the " bunch. " Our devoted sponsor. Al- ways smiling. The only woman eligible to attend Roines meetings. 107. Henry Herbert: Last minute arrival; wanted to finish with US. Cto tft HERMAN HARTMAN " 4ern Proctor. In memory of your three years in Trig, we give you a gold- bound Trigonometry. Bob Driscoll. We give you a commission in the army of Nuremburg, a small kingdom in central Europe. Alice Blue. We give you a three years ' contract with the Lasky Film Corpora- tion. Bob Leerkamp. We give you a Rolls-Royce; Alice says she does not like to ride in open Fords. Lydia Doty. We give you a walking, talking, sleeping mama doll. George Anderson. We give you Lonny Martin ' s book on " Songs and How to Murder Them. " Katie Wacker. We give you a date with a certain Greenwood boy. Charles Dosch. We give you a job with the Yellow Taxi. Florence Keller. For you, we have secured a position as editor of the Werkly Sliphorn. Harold Woodrum. We give you a dance hall; the music to be furnished by the Agony Sextette. Mark Snodgress. We give you a set of golf clubs and a cake receipt. John Scott. We give you a winning way with girls. Lonny Martin. We give you a free pass on the Union Street jitney. Grace Driftmeyer. We give you a pass to the Palace. Jerry Sheridan. We give you Two Typical Vamps. Clifford Russell. We give you a job as lamp lighter in Beech Grove. Marie Wurster. We give you a pad of part-times. Hardee Kord. We give you a job with the Mack Sennett Comedies. Don Prather. We give you a job with the Indianapolis Street Cleaning De- partment. Miss Knox, Miss Perkins, Miss Sanders, Miss Coleman, Miss Lieber. Miss Moore. We give to you our appreciation for your helpful counsel and your kind co-operation. Joseph Kiovsky. We give you a harem so that you can make use of your sheiky ways. Royal Draper. We give you a date with a certain boy from Sheridan. Virginia Wilmington. Because your giggle is a little squeaky, we give you Herb Wampner ' s loud and hearty laugh. Naomi Thomas. We give you and Eddie a happy little nest, way out in the West so you can let the rest of the world go by. Albion Hardin. We give you a match race with Zev, Papyrus, and Max Bled- stein, We ' rp betting on Al. 12 THE BOOSTER Claste Prophet? Naomi Thomas got Mary Bostwick ' s job with the Star. The Otto sisters were fashionable modistes on Fifth Avenue. Lowell Whitcomb was a fashion plate at Strauss ' . That is, he was one of those imitation statues one often sees in the display windows. Ray Amt was chosen by a match concern as a model for a new patent match. Walter Brehob ran a close second. Vance McAllister, our treasurer, was an insurance agent, and said he was still having trouble getting money. Don Prather got a job cleaning streets. The poor boy surely had sufficient talents to merit a better job than that. Ruth Record broke down in a courtroom in which Joe Strickland was defendant in a divorce case instituted by Edith McLeod. Pauline Norton had become head of the mathematics department of Co- lumbia U. Lydia Doty, Rose Caplin and Helen Mt.ers were aesthetic dancing in- structors in New York. Leo " Duke " Commiskey was becoming famous through his great defense of the wets in Congress. Higjbattle cry was, " Give me per- sonal liberty, or give me death! " But it really looked as though he would get death. t r Royal Draper and Olive Roberts were interior decorators of note, and were filling a contract to decorate the r.alatial home of Jones Keever, the man who was leaping big profits from his patent on " flivver aeroplanes. " Hyman Joseph ran a cafeteria or lunch-room in Brightwood. Marie Quishenberry, Euras Biggins, and Bessie Holloway were joint hold- ers cf a pancake flour patent. Their product was fast pushing Aunt Jemima ' s off the pancake map. Lavonn Haymond was teaching school in Brown county. Marie Tirchoff was employed by a phonograph concern. She netted sev- eral hundred on her first record. Pay Gurvitz and Greeta Moehlman were ticket takers in downtown picture houses. Louise Gibbs was a millionaire having made a tremendous success on her latest hit entitled " Loyalty in Everything. " I see that Ivy Day program helped Louise some. And they all lived happily ever after. Thus endeth this immortal docu- ment. Amen! MAURICE WOODRUFF. RECIPE FOR " FLUNKS. " A little girl of eight entered a store Take a string of bluffs, stir in a in a small town and said: pound of excuses, add a few class «i want some c i ot h to make my stalls, according to taste, sift in an dolly a dress " overabundance of athletic enthusiasm, Tfa merchant selected some and flavor well with moonshine caught on handed the child the package . numerous evening strolls, then sift tt i ■,. i . . with one ' s night cramming and serve PlTo much 1S 2t •■ she as kea. ( hot at end of term. " Just,,, one kiss, " was the reply. •All right, " said the child, as she •nedi to go, " i, she would p in to-morrow. " Do you like peaches? turned, to go, " Grandma said to tell Yes. but I like dates better. you he would pay you when she came T have a cold in my head or some- thing. rf you have anything in your head, Jack Thntcher: How old are you? it must be a cold. She: I ' ve just turned twenty-three. ,,..„ . " T T Jack: Oh, I see — thirty-two. Will vou sing Because I Love You? " Of course. What shall I sing? Physician: Tell your wife not fo worry about that slight deafness, as it Freshman: Does cutting a period is merely an indication of advancing mnke a comma? years. enio- •: T f the o ce gets wise, Grandpa: Doctor, would you mind there ' s usually a pause. tellin ' her yourself? THE BOOSTER 13 LLASXcWFLL ■S We, the membeis of the January, ' 24, class of the Cliar.es E. Emmerich Manual Training High School of the city of Indianapolis, county of Marion, state of Indiana, in the United States oi America, being of soand mind and memory and in good health, and realiz ng that our day is nearly spent, do hereby declare and make public our last will and testament. 1. We direct that our funeral be conducted by our friends and well- wishers and that it be carried out with all the pomp and dignity befitting those of our standing. 2. To the Class of June, ' 24, we bequeath our ability to make the Top Ten. 3. To the football team we bequeath Markie Snodgress ' ability to make touchdowns and A ' s at the same time. 4. The beautiful voices of the - Agony Sextette we leave to the members of the Birge Club to be used as they may desire. 5. To the struggling young actors of Manual we leave the dramatic ability of the Stars of the Class Play. 6. To the President of the June Class we leave the book, " How to Be Dignified, " by Alonzo Martin, our worthy Fresident. 7. To " Shorty " Mays we leave the excess weight of Max Bledstein, so he may be seen when he leads yells. 8. We give to the school the sum of 1,000. COO rubles to be used for the purpose of teaching wall flowers the fine art of dancing. 9. To Miss Walter we leave " Red " Anderson ' s oratorical ability to be given to any struggling young debater as she sees fit. 10. We leave all our A ' s to the Trigonometiy Class to be used to decorate the report cards of the said class. 11. Hardee Kord ' s love-making ability so well demonstrated in the Class Play, we leave to the would-be sheiks of Manual. 12. Joe Kiovsky ' s book, " How To Be a Lady ' s Man, " we leave to t e Freshman Class so when they become Seniors they will know what the girls like. 13. To Coach Morrison we bequeath all the excess speed of the class to be used in winning another State Track Championship. 14. To the teachers we leave the book written by the President of the Lion Tamers ' Club, " How to Train Wild Animals, " so they can conduct their classes in safety. 15. To Miss Perkins and her able assistants we give our most hearty thanks. 16. To Miss Knox, Miss Coleman, and Miss Lieber we give our hearty appreciation and gratitude in return for the interest and kindness they have shown in our class enterprises. 17. To Miss Moore, who staged our Ivy Day exercises so beautifully, we give our thanks and wishes for many more successful Ivy Days. IS. We appoint E. H. Kemper McComb executor of this, our last will and testament. ? ALBION HARDIN, Will Maker. I — To all those who have in any way contributed to the success of the January, ' 24 Class we offer our most sin- cere thanks and appreciation. 14 THE BOOSTER ®uv principal MR. McCOMB Today you Seniors say good-bye to E. M. T. H. S. as a school, but you ' ll never forget it as a place where you have had many happy times. You have been through four hard years of work. They have been stren- uous, but nevertheless you have reaped a worth-while reward. The memory of the parties, games, and everything else at E. M. T. H, S. wOl always re- main, as will the thought that you have at last succeeded in reaching the top, of the high school ladder of suc- cess! You will go out into the world, and it will be entirely new and strange to you. But the fact that you have completed a high school course will stand well for you. We will all miss you, but you will be satisfied in knowing that you are doing well and helping to keep up the reputation of old Emmerich Manual Training High School. As a Senior is about to leave the old school, and take his place in the world, he looks backward over the days I e spent as a student at E. M. T. H. :s. . It is with a feeling of deep regret and almost sorrow that he anticipates receiving his diploma, and turning his back on the old school. True, it is somewhat of a thrill to get out into the world, but one can never forget his high school days. Pour short ye:irs ago, the present Senior entered the door as a F esh- man, as green as any Freshman that ever entered E. M. T. H. S. After struggling desperately for a year, he finally gained enough knowledge of high school ways to become a Sopho- more and lord it over the Freshmen. Another year of endeavoring and he attained the rank of Junior. After many trials and disappoint- ments he entered the ranks of a dig- nified Senior, during which he en- joyed more or less prominence, espe- cially if he was endowed with some sort of a talent. But now all the activities are over ; the Senior looks back over these four years, and with a feeling of regret re- views the events that happened when he was an active member, and always looking ahead to what the next term would bring. Thanks to the founders of the Booster he has something permanent to remember the old school by. So, goodbye, Manual, we will leave you in body but not in mind, for we will remember you as long as we live! THE BOOSTER IHLETIC CALblKWooD MARK SNGD3RESS. Mark, a two-year man, will ue missed when the football team linis up next 3 ear. He played quarterback and halfback in fine fashion this year. Mark also played on the Laseball team at shortstop last year. He is vio president of the January, ' 24, class. ALBION HARDIN. Albion has been a member of our track team for t ]i e last two years. J ast year, his great work of winning first place in the 100-yard dash at the Stae Track Meet aided Manual greatly in ta ! ing the State Championship. Al is also president of the Roines Club. HARRY SNOWBALL. Harry has been a member of the football and baseball teams for the last two 3 ears. He has made a name for himself in both sports and last year was chosen on The Times ' all-city baseball team. VANCE MCALLISTER. Mac is another track star of our class. Last year, In won many points for Manual in t e hurdles. He has also been a member of the football and basketball second teams. Mar is trei surer of the class. CHARLES H RE. Charley went out for baseball last year end immediately made good. He was one of the team ' s leading sluggers and was alio a oad fielder. He was chosen on the Booster ' s all-house football team this year as halfback. HERMAN HARTMAN Herman, besides being our head yell leader, is a baseball player. In his Sophomore and Junior years, he played first base on the varsity team. JOSEPH KIOVSKY. Joe has been a member of our track team for the last two years. Long •distance running is his specialty. Joe proved himself a valuable track man by his good work all season. ALONZO MARTIN. " Lenny, ' ' our class president, went out for track in his Sophomore year and made good as a dash man. If he had gone out for track the last two years, our team would have been strengthened bv his presence. MAURICE SHERIDAN. Last year Jerry tried basketball. He played forward on the second team and was a valuable cog in the second team ' s offense. Jerry is a fine fellow. We should not forget Charles Merges. Alfred Rafert. Robert Thompson, Herbert W ampner, Robert Leerkamp, Jack Thatcher, Vern Proctor and Herbert Pasch, who were members of the R. 0. T. C. basketball team last year. Editor-in-Chief Florence K ller Managing Editor Dick Maore , Ar -so ' iate Editor Alonzo Ma ' tin Literary Editors Marie Zcrn, Herbert W T ampner Athletics Mark Snodgress Jokes Maurice She " idan, John Scott Pergonals Robt. Thompson. Ruth Mabee, Robt. Driscoll. Katherine Wacker Staff Herman Hartman, Albion Hardin, Maurice Woodruff, . Chas. Menges, Helen Brennen, Virginia Wilmington Typist . Naomi Thomas FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Hench Miss Knox Mr. Holloway Mr. E. H. K. McComb 16 THE BOOSTER ROINES CLUB, Honor Boys ' Society MASOMA CLUB. Honor Girls ' Society THE BOOSTER 17 JUNIOR DRAMA LEAGUE, Manuals Plays and Players i I T. ; ? 1P5PHE ' i wmm m F Z - • S§- § " BJ J I : T lull ODD NUMBER CLUB, The Short Story Writers of Manual 18 THE BOOSTER R. O. T. C, Commanding Manual ' s Military Unit | f|i ,! ■ j 9 H H Ifci 4F1 )■.; ' ' § lA [ r ■ " " " | ' . K »-« v- :? " ; ;■ R M M K :. a. y K 5 i fi ' ? ' ' MR!k|V W j W jH in K ■1 , ' Is -! ||§r m mssm ffiSs] o | TTf ll feff H 1 BUSINESS GIRLS CLUB, Commercial Department Organization THE BOOSTER 19 Lonny and Jerry were talking to- gether on the beach. Lonny: I say, what ' s your father? Jerry: He ' s an architect. L. : Huh, mine ' s not. He ' s a soldier. J.: My father was a soldier in the war, too. L. : Huh, anyone can be a soldier when there ' s a war. Mark: Look here, I object to going on. just after this monkey act. Miss Perkins: Why, Mark? Are you afraid that they ' ll think it ' s an en- core? R. Mabee (going into McCallon ' s Emporium) : Is this a second-haad store ? G. Anderson: Yessum. R. M. : Well, I want one for my watch. She: Were you embarrassed when you proposed to me, dear? He: Yes, darling, I owed over $500. Vern P.: Do you remember the time when my father drove a donkey cart? Jack T.: I had forgotten the cnrt, hut I am thankful to see the donkey Is still alive. Lawyer: You ' re an actor, I believe? Harry S. (on witness stand for slander) : Yes. L.: Is that not a low calling? H. S. : No, it is so much better than father ' s that I am proud of it. L.: What was your father ' s call- ing? H. S.: He was a lawyer. H. Wampner (multi-millionaire) : My brother David is a frightful spend- thrift. I dread to leave so much money in his hands. Attorney: Don ' t worry. I ' ll look after that. Jerry Sheridan: Cheer up, old man. There ' s other fish in the sea. Rejected Suitor Hartman: Yes, but the last one got all my bait. Vern Procter: How does your sister like the engagement ring I gave her, Bobby? Her Young Brother: Well, it ' s a little too small. She has an awful hard time getting it off when the other fellow calls. Hardee Kord: My ancestors came over in the Mayflower. Ruth Mabee: It ' s lucky they did; the immigration laws are a little stricter now. Leo Commisky (prominent coal dealer) : My slogan is " It ' s a black business, but we treat you white. " H. Pasch (on receiving a bill for coal at $22 per ton sent a note back with check) : Please change your slogan to this, " It ' s a dirty business, but we clean you. " Artist: Now, here ' s a picture, one of my best, too. I ' ve just finished. When I started out I had no idea what it was going to be. Lloyd Byrne: After you got through, how did you ever find out what it was? Lydia Doty: Don ' t the spectators tire you with the questions they ask? Aviator: Yes, what else do you want to know? Farmer Hartman: What do you do? Train Caller: Why, I call trains. F. H.: Well, call me one. I ' m in a hurry. Hubby (reading) : Three thousand six hundred and twenty-five elephants were needed to make billiard balls. Wife: Isn ' t it interesting to think that those big ugly beasts can be made to make those small billiard balls? iHutograpltf  ol V° „•©. v «' The Class of January, ’24, hereby extends their hearty thanks to Miss Moore for the great help she gave us by writing and directing our Ivy Day program and to all others who helped us make our Ivy Day a success. yrt «j,V ve • , $cX ... e: to , '' 5 .--UsN 5 .o "o 0. e ""vve ,V.e - 01! Ktv e c°NX o y ucX ° ce. " y 1° ,tv® V0" .XPfi -OtC -«£ A . cVS?®- 04i®x .wve 1 01 '. o ’ ? ’ i c® v y ; e . „ V A tfC foV’ ? • 0 »; » V06 ■ e « M T H SClass Ziaps; $rogtam Reunion of January 1924 Class. Time: 1949. Place: Home of President Martin. For old time ' s sake. (a) He recalls the January 24 " Get Together " Party. Ona Manion in evidence. (b) Ivy Day and its performers, including Herman Hartman, Florence Keller, George Erber, and others. (c) Class Play, Hardee Kord, " The Teddy Bear King " and a familiar scene between Hardee and Alice. (d) Old Times as revealed in the class book of Lavonn Haymond. (e) Class Day and its Historian, Charles Menges; Prophet, Maurice Woodruff; Willmaker, Albion Hardin; Giftorian, Herman Hartman. (f) Class Gift. (g) Once More We Dance. Eatfjer Chan Co eem


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