Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1926 volume:
IVY DAY SONG The annual Ivy Day is here— So, Ivy vine so small, We ' re planting you with tender hands By dear old Manual ' s wall. The verdant sod has been thrown back With trowel of silver sheen; We ' re placing you in sacred soil So tender, young and green. So thrust thy tiny rootlets down, And let thy branches cling, And ever mounting higher and higher, Old Manual ' s praises sing. Let winters come and north winds blow, Let storms and tempests roar, Remember Manual ' s spirit And ever upward soar. You are a symbol of our love, We leave you here to show Our gratefulness to Manual As on our way we go. And when at last success has crowned The effort we have made, We ' ll still sing Manual ' s praises For foundations she has laid. MARY ROBINSON, To Mr. R. B. " Shorty " Morrison, who through his untiring efforts in his ten years at Manual has produced seven State Cham- pionship Track Teams and has endeared himself in the hearts of the student body and alumni, we the June Class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six, dedicate this, our Senior Booster, SENIOR BOOSTER PERSONALS 1. MR. E. H. KEMPER McCOMB: Principal of Emmerich Manual Train- ing High School. 2. MR. B. SANDERS: Vice-Principal of Emmerich Manual Training High School. 3. MISS KNOX: Senior sponsor. 4. MISS PERKINS: Class play director. 5. MISS SANDERS: Assistant director of class play. 6. MRS. BING: In charge of Ivy Day program. Senior Roll Room teacher. 7. MISS EBBERT: Senior Roll Room teacher. 8. MR. WRIGHT: In charge of Class Day program. Senior Roll Room teacher. 9. MR. RAGSDALE: Senior Roll Room teacher. 10. GLEN HARMESON: " Harmie. " President of our class. A star in track, football, baseball and basketball. Popular with the girls. Still water runs deep some times. Oh, how he can blush. 11. WILL WOERNER: Football, basketball star. Roines. Very popular and a regular sheik. Personals. 12. LILLIAN KING: We envy her ability to play opposite Don Menke in the love scene. Secretary of June Class. Class play. Personals. Masoma. 13. KENNETH RHOADES: " Blackie. " Manual ' s all-round basketball player. All sectional forward. He ' s out for track — let ' s go, Blackie. 14. " CHUCK " DAVIS: Editor of Senior Booster. Good friend of Sid- ney ' s. We wish we had his business ability. Everyone ' s pal. 15. PAULINE MAPLES: The well known girl in the Booster office. Better known as " Plinky " . Has many friends and deserves them, too. Can be depended on to help at the right time. 16. WILLIAM JENSEN: Stage manager. Roines. Personals. Cadet officer. Shining star in Senior speech. Very likable and popular. Some stage manager. 17. SIDNEY ZIER: Assistant business manager of Senior Booster. Pro- fessor of flunkology. Always in a good humor. Brilliant student. 18. HAROLD CARNAGUA: Good advertiser for class play. Small, but mighty. Girls, get acquainted. Class play. Personals. We wonder if he knows Lucille Stuertz. 19. EVELYN COLEMAN: Prompter in class play. This is the reason the class play was a great success. Personals. Masoma. Class play. 20. MARIE DELATORE: The original Charlestoner. Better than the inventor. Wonderful personality. Witty? Oh! boy. Personals. H. Y. S. 21. MAURICE FINK: Noted as the general nuisance on staff. Successor to Grantland Rice. We ' re for you Maurice. Personals. 22. GERTRUDE HELMUTH: Great ticket seller for class play. Masoma. Personals. Class play. Good looking and cheerful. 2 3. GEORGE LLOYD: Otherwise known as " Goofy Oswalder and Oodle- Oodler. " Always has Weird Tales in one hand and a harmonica in the other, playing " Ain ' t Life Wonderful? " Historian, and editor of regular Booster. 24. ROSE NETHERTON: Quiet and unassuming. Enid ' s friend. Real nice looking. Better get acquainted. Personals. Junior Drama , League. 25. JOHN PERRY: Roines. Personals. Paterwishi ' s assistant pianist. Sure knows how to tickle the ivories. Desires to go on the stage. 2 6. DOROTHY WEIR: Irving Berlin ' s rival. Wrote class music. We predict nothing but a great future for " Dot " . H. Y. S., Apollo Club. Personals. 27. NORMAN YOUNG: Our " kid " impersonator. Cadet officer. Roines. Oh, boy, what a grin! Golla, golla. SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER 28. TONY MASARACHIA: Our artist. Designer of arm band and Senior Booster cover page. Deserves a great deal of credit for all his work on class play scenery, posters, etc. Belongs to the Finch, Sparks combination. So good looking when he represented " II Signore " of Italy in the Ivy Day exercises that all the girl ' s hearts turned over. 29. MAXINE HASTINGS: Cute and peppy. Snappy Senior reporter for the Booster. She is often seen with some certain boys of our class. Out for all the games! Everybody knows " Abie " . 30. HAZEL GOOCH: Commonly known as " Goochie " the small, but peppy Prophet. Chairman of Ivy Day. President of Junior Drama League. Won second place in oratorical contest. Is Hazel well known? I wonder. Masoma. 31. DON MENKE: Handsome blonde hero of class play. Gervase Mallory! ! ! ! ! One of our megaphone artists. A spiffy looking cadet captain. Active in many school activities. Has enough Top Ten buttons to make a suit of armor. Vice-president Roines. 32. ARTHUR TRUITT: Roines ' president. Always on the job. One of the gang. Hi-Y. Very generous in his gifts. 33. THOMAS BERNHARDT: Designed the class banner, and it was a beauty. Top Ten student. 34. ISABELLA ADAMSON: Secretary Business Girls ' Club. Peppy. There ' s not many like Isabella, Jack says. Shorthand star. 35. FRIEDA ADELMAN: Quiet and modest, too. Always knows what to do. 36. ISADORE ANTIN: " Peewee. " Our minute Jewish engineer. Plenty of pep. 37. EDNA ARCHER: Likes everything that pertains to the home for instance . Quiet. 38. ELEANOR BADER: Home nursing and English star. Works hard, ask Mr. Moffat. 39. HARRIET BARKALOW: Blonde, smart. Likes a " Certain Party " on the baseball team. Masoma. 40. FLORENCE BARNETTE: Wicked eyes. Good looking. 41. GEORGE BAUER. " Tony boy. " Quiet, except on his trumpet. Possesses a rattlin ' good stammerin ' Stutz. Noise maker of 210. 42. ELIZABETH BAYNHAM: Plentee cute. 43. FLORENCE BEARD: Some artist. Ask her how to manufacture trees. Speech star. 44. CLARENCE BELL: " That sheikish fellow. " That eyes, those hair. Veteran cream thrower. Popular with fair sex. 45. ALFRED BELLES: Class play " idiot. " Roines. Yells. Very popular. 46. LOUIS BENEDICT: Quiet — with a tendency towards Oxford bags. A real student. 47. ED BEIERSDORFER: " Noisy boy. " He ' s the lad who has lately " stepped out. " Chemistry star. 48. EDNA BIDDY: Quiet, modest and sweet. But remember, still water runs deep. 49. ALBERTA BOOKER: Etiquette star. 50. PAUL BORDERS: Our handsome man. Good student. Awfully quiet. 51. IRVIN BRANDENBURG: Oh, how that boy can study! 52. SAM BRATEMAN: Since coming here he has absorbed a true Manual spirit. A mathematics " shark. " 53. EDNA BREHOB: From Tech, nevertheless, one of us. 54. GORDON BRENNER: Generally known as " The Duke. " Cadet officer. A fine fellow and a good student. 55. PEARL BRYAN: B. G. C. shorthand star. Nice looking. Quiet. 56. RUTH BULLARD: Smart. Peppy. Knows her stuff, that isn ' t all, but that ' s enough. 57. EDNA MAE BURNS: Gym star. Pretty good friend to Mrs. Hiser. B. G. C. 58. HAROLD CALLON: Our diminutive stage electrician. A willing worker for all Manual enterprises. SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER 59. CHRISTIAN CARLSEN: Yells. Roines. Cadet officer. Liked by all. A fine student. 60. BONNIE CHAMBERS: Irish. Plenty cute. Good friend of Lillie ' s. 61. WANELIA CHESHIER: Knows a lot about Frankfort. Seems to have a quiet disposition, but some of us know her to be as lively as the liveliest. 62. MARY CHILDERS: So quiet that we don ' t know much about her. Inside dope has it that she is studious and dependable. So there. 6 3. NEWTON CHIN: Some artist — look at his books. R. O. T. C. officer, National guard and Wonderful History VII star. 1 64. SARAH CLARK: Seems never to annoy for she ' s usually quiet. Can make the typewriter keys fly. 65. MARY COLEMAN: Mary hails from Fort Wayne. Some of us think her interests are centered there; nevertheless she ' s a regular Manualite. 6 6. ROBERT COVERT: Quiet, but industrious. Favorite pastime is sleeping. Popular with the opposite sex. 6 7. MILDRED CRONE: The girl who likes her English classes. 68. LESTER CRUSE: Baseball, basketball, football and marbles. Irma ' s boy friend. We sure will miss his long runs when the football squad lines up next year. Oh! That walk! 69. OPAL CRUSH: Has habit of tending to her own business. Quietness an asset. 70. WILLIAM DAMPIER: Basketball. Handsome. Some machinist. You ought to see him play with the machine in the shops. 71. NELLIE DAVIDSON: Noisy except when quiet. Alberta ' s friend. A likable person. Blonde. H. Y. S. Girls ' athletics. 72. VIRGINIA DAVIDSON: Honorable manager of the salesroom. Won- derful musician we think. Has a patent on curly blonde hair. 7 3. MARCELLA DEE: She looks bashful — but looks are deceiving, you know. 74. DOROTHY DININGER: Another music student. Thinks more than she says. 75. RUTH DIXON: Often seen but seldom heard. Ask Ruth " about the Iron Horse. 7 6. OTTO DOEPKER: Mr. Wright ' s right hand at the State and Sec- tional. Big and husky and some footballer. 77. GUSTAV DONGUS: The fellow that wrote the bookkeeping ' text has nothing on Gus — he sho ' knows how to figger. Roines. Has had a four year lease on the Top Ten. 7 8. JAMES DURRETT: Some gym star. Track. Winner of Frenzel medal in gym. 7 9. MILDRED EADES: Very quiet, but good natured. Once in a while you know she ' s around. Pals around with Helen Thompson and Vera Norris. 80. HELEN ELBEL: One of our proficient art students. Has a lot of friends. 81. GLADYS EMRICH: H. Y. S. Gym star. Plenty o ' pep. We ' re for you, Gladys. 82. MARTIN ENGLEHART: Our popular red head. Basketball. Will own Smith-Hassler-Sturm some day. Already owns the Postal Telegraph. 8 3. HELEN ERNSTING: Helen likes to go to Lafayette, Indiana. I wonder why? Her greatest ambition is to be a teacher. G. R. 84. GLENN EYSTER: Quiet and studious. Always in for a good time. 8 5. LILLIAN FAGIN: A good looking blonde. Loves to dance Kennie knows that. H. Y. S. 86. NELLIE FLEENER: Peppy basketball player. Chairman of Flower Committee. She is a loyal rooter for our Manual teams. 87. HARRY FOGLE: Little, but mighty. A great student. Physiology. R. O. T. C. sergeant. 88. HARRY FRITSCHE: Tall and lanky. Sure likes chemistry. Studies during roll-call. R. O. T. C. sergeant. 8 9. BERTHA GEER: Pretty and quiet. Very industrious. Her musical talent will enable her to make a good music teacher. That ' s what she wants to be. SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR BOOSTER 90. VELMA GEPHART: Something tells us her name won ' t be Gephart long. A competent stenographer. 91. BEN GOLDMAN: Science wizard. Burbank ' s logical successor. Gives his vocal chords an awful play, never allowing them to rest. Should take Bryan ' s place in the years to come. 92. GEORGE GOODMAN: Chemistry star. Brain seems to be vice-versa. Good fellow, though! 93. CARRIE GRAY: Small, quiet and industrious. She wants to be a stenographer. 94. MILDRED GREGORY: Pretty and peppy. Likes a certain boy called " Sonny. " Someone said that Mildred would like to be a Spanish teacher. H. Y. S. 95. FRIEDA GROSSMAN: Quiet and industrious. She ' s a pal to Bertha, Helen and Gertrude. 9 6. LOUISE HAINES: Salesmanship student. Louise hopes to be a buyer at Ayres some day. 97. ALLEN HAMBLEN: " Sparky. " Fastest walker in school. Latin star. Not so c v ummy. All that the name implies. 9 8. LELAND HARDING: Always smiling. One of the gang in 210. 99. MORRIS HARRIS: Harris and Miller. Haberdashers. Sectional and State sandwich slinger. 100. ROBERT HATHORN: Very serene. Quiet, but what those quiet people can do is remarkable. 101. ALBERT HAUSMAN: Sweet, sweet Tizzie. Best sleeper and dreamer in our class. 102. BERTHA HAYNES: Full of pep. Another one of the girls in our class who has musical talent. Masoma. 10 3. ROSCOE BREDELL: Caught up with us on the last lap. Didn ' t decide to graduate until too late for the photographer to get him in the group. One of our athletes, well liked by all. 104. MILDRED HECKMAN: She ' s the girl in the salesroom with the snappy brown eyes. Industrious and inquisitive. Katheryn Dolk ' s twin. Masoma. 105. GERTRUDE HEEDE: I wonder why she is called " Peanut " ? Has a habit of giggling all the time. 106. JOHN HEID: Lunch room star. English star? 107. DOROTHY HEIL: Very quiet. She ' s one of the bright girls of the class. Masoma. 108. GEORGE HEINY: Track. R. O. T. C. cadet officer. 109. BERNICE HELM: Verv studious. Well known among her friends. 110. BEAUREGARDE HEMINGS: Some name, and a real fellow with it. 111. FLORENCE HILLIG OSS: The pretty brunette who has so much fun in speech. 112. LUCILLE HILT: Plenty cute. Some day Lucille will make a good secretary for some one. 113. LOUISE HINTON: The girl that every one likes. Lit. star. 114. FLORENCE HUGHES: Here is our good-looking blonde. She is an A student, too. Florence chooses the business career. Masoma. 115. CORA JOHNSON: A fine kid. Chums with Bernice Helm. 116. WILLIE JONES: Speech III. Everybody knows Willie. 117. LOUISE JORDAN: Our commuter. Although she lives in Greenfield, she comes to Manual. 118. RALPH JORDAN: " Sheik. " Some Charlestoner. His hair is always slicked back. Always has a smile for the girls. 119. DAVID JUNG: One of those quiet Oriental sheiks. Very good scholar. Very friendly. 120. SAM KAUFFMAN: Orator. The doctor of big words. Yea, Web- ster. Orchestra. 121. PAUL KELLER: R. O. T. C. The old moon fixer. Gonna grow up? 122. JOHN KIME: R. O. T. C. Roines. The Manual rep of ushers at " The Circle. " An old time " Fiddler. " Football, tennis. Called Tom Mix. Personals. 12 3. LAWRENCE KLOEPPER: A real pal to all the athletes. Shop and Mech. Drawing. Band. 124. NORMAN KOEPPER: English star of today. Full of fun and studi- ous. Science star. Top Ten. SENIOR BOOSTER 10 SENIOR BOOSTER 12 5. ROLAND KYLE: Short, but mighty. R. O. T. C. captain. Roines sect. A hustler. Good fellow. 126. ELIZABETH LAHRMAN: Elizabeth has a smile for everyone. She likes to work for Miss Davis. Quiet until she ' s noisy. Betty is an A History student; ask Miss Taflinger. 127. DOROTHY LAMB: She is a true Manualite. 128. GERTRUDE LANCE: " Gertie. " Everybody likes Gertie. Good kid, plenty good-looking, and a wonderful dancer. H. Y. S. 129. MILDRED LANG: Plenty good-looking, isn ' t she? We don ' t hear much from Mildred. She likes a certain boy named " Bert. " 130. ORVILLE LEE: The shop bouncer. Top Ten. Quiet, but devilish. 131. ENID LENTZ: Rose ' s friend. She has wonderful facility in sales- manship — very quiet. 132. LEON LEVI: Professor. The architect. Another speaker. Mr. Hiser ' s private secretary. 133. OSCAR LEVIN: Father in class play. That wave in his hair sure must cost him. Roines. 134. ROSE LEVINSKY: Another speed demon in shorthand. Will make a fifty-dollar stenographer some day. 135. BENNIE LIEBERMAN: " Speedy. " Oh, you candy customer. Every- body ' s friend. The song and dance man. 13 6. NAOMI LIESMANN: The little girl who is always smiling and who likes speech so awfully well. Helped to make flowers for the class play. 137. VIOLET LINSON: She ' s new to the school this year. We ' re sorry she couldn ' t have gone to Manual longer. 138. ALMA LIPP: The girl with the big blue eyes. 139. CARRIE LOWRY: She ' s a good student, ask any teacher. Carrie is a French star. She sure can rattle it off. 14 0. OLLIE LUCAS: The small girl who is a very good student. 141. JOHN LUPEAR: Ooh! ooh! Should have seen him try for class play. His mother has to bring him to school although he wears long pants. Our old man baby. 142. HARRY LYZOTT: A fine fellow, a true sportsman, and a loyal Man- ualite. Harry ' s head over heels in love with — his RADIO! 143. WILLIAM McPACE: Minds his own business. Not as noisy as the average. Interested in accidents, fires, etc. 144. LEROY McWHORTER: R. O. T. C. Civics star. 145. CECIL MAILS: " Cece " . Our ambitious lunch room worker. Seems to thrive on Manual beans. 146. RUTH MATHEWS: Norma Mitchell ' s buddy. She ' s right there when it comes to basketball. 147. WILMA MEYER: Masoma. Very studious and friendly, too. Every- body knows Wilma. 148. MILDRED MILLER: A quiet, pretty blonde, who is known by so many people. Maid of honor to May Queen. 149. NORMA MITCHELL: I wonder whether Norma likes Literature VIII or not? Her bright smile enlightens many a dull school room. 150. DOROTHY MORRIS: Always has something funny to say. Can ' t help but like her. 151. LUCILLE MORRIS: The good looking girl who likes to dance so well. Wonder why Lucille isn ' t so anxious to leave school? Ask her! 152. EVA MEYERS: The pretty blue-eyed maid in the class play. Pop- ular? Well, I should say. A Masoma who spends a great part of her time in the office. 153. FRANCES NEUHAUS: Like to work at the basketball tourneys. We wonder why? Liked English once upon a time, a long time ago. 154. VERA NORRIS: Wonder why she goes to the Sectionals? H. Y. S. One of the DGJR ' s. Likes some one pretty much! 155. THORNTON OLIVER: Girls, he ' s awfully good looking. Did his best on the football squad and made a fine showing in track. 156. MARY OTT: Is a snappy ticket seller for athletic events in 211. Has many friends and is quite nice. 157. FRIEDA OTTING: Certainly can lead yells and songs for Roll Room pep meetings. Good in Spanish. Frieda is quite well known — why shouldn ' t she be? SENIOR BOOSTER 11 12 SENIOR BOOSTER 158. ESTHER PARSONS: A very quiet girl. Sh! I think Esther wants to be a poet! 159. EDWARD PAUL: Assistant stage manager. Spanish club serenader. Works hard. Studies hard. Roines. 160. KENNETH PEEK: His speed makes up for his size on the football field. His feet don ' t hesitate on the cinder path. Historically in- clined (?) Well liked by all. Roines. 161. LULA PIEL: Lula has a great ambition to become a history teacher, so we heard. 162. RUTH POGGEMEYER: A very quiet, sweet, little Manualite. 16 3. JESSIE PORTER: Somehow or other we always know when Jessie ' s around. 164. HYMAN PORTNOV.: Rival of Ben Goldman when it comes to talking. Should be an orator. 165. JOHN PROKL: Football, Roines, music and all around true Manualite. 166. HAROLD QUINLAN: Major in R. O. T. C. All round good fellow. Here ' s for West Point, Harold. 167. HILDA RABB: A hard worker in the Junior Drama League, and a very sweet girl. 16 8. DAVID RATHPON: Quiet, but Johnny on the spot when it comes to a good time. 169. JOSEPH RAUTENBURG: Ladies ' man. The handsome blonde. Quiet, but willing. 170. MAURICE REGULA: Otherwise known as " Dutch " . Maurice is the boy from home. Hail to thee, blithe spirit. 171. BERNICE REINECKE: An A-plus pupil. A quiet, hardworking, pleasant, ideal high school girl. 172. ELIZABETH RICE: A born salesgirl, but a terrible bother at Roll Call (from one who knows). Masoma. 17 3. EUGENE RITTER: Another ladies ' man. Gentleman Susan in the class play. Likes golf — FORE! Would like to go with Well, that ' s all right. 174. MARY ROBINSON: Everybody ' s friend. Mary fills her niche at Manual very capably. Wrote Ivy Day song. 175. EULA LORENE ROLLINS: A rather quiet child. Very popular with boys. Studies science and wifery. 17 6. JENNY ROSE: Masoma. A very pretty, quiet, little girl. Always helping some one else. 17 7. CLARA ROSEBROCK: A popular girl because she ' s a good sport. 178. VERNON ROTH: Mr. Moffat ' s joke. Tennis player. Vernon ' s right there when it comes to talking. 17 9. GOLDA ROTHFEDER: Junior Drama League. Another salesgirl of much ability. Has plenty of friends. 180. ETHEL SANDLER: A girl who helps boost the Booster. 181. MARY SCHMIDT: Mother in class play. Did you ever notice those big, brown eyes? Look them up. 181. BERNICE SAUNDERS: A mathematics star. Bernice wants Santa to bring her a doll. 182. MARY SCHAKEL: Masoma. Girl Reserve, Junior Drama League, Business Girls ' Club, an honor student. What more can you want? 18 3. CARL SCHAUB: History star. Would like to be a friend to all the girls. 18 5. MILDRED SCHNEIDER: Quiet and a very good student. 186. CLARENCE SHORTEMEIER: Good fellow. Quiet, but full of pep when you once get him started. Ask those who know him real well. 187. HERBERT JOHN SCHUERMAN: Herb has fallen in love with Busi- ness Law. We ' re looking forward to the marriage and hope that he will let his class be guests of honor. 18 8. MARJORIE SCHUTTLER: Marjorie will make a wonderful emotional actress in a few years. Keep it up, Marjorie. 189. HAZEL SCHWARTZ: Somehow or other Hazel has kept herself away from the crowd. She would rather study. That ' s the spirit. 190. RUTH SEELE: The pretty Titan haired Masoma who studies hard and helps in the office. Is popular, too. History star. SENIOR BOOSTER 13 14 SENIOR BOOSTER 191. ALBERTA SEIFERT: Good-looking and peppy. Proved to be quite industrious in the office working for Miss Basey. Masoma. One of the DGJR ' s. 192. EVERETTE SHANNON: Everette is a real musician. Ever hear him play that weird sax of his? A good fellow. 193. NORA BELLE SHANNON: Cousin to John Perry. Variety is the spice of life; ask King Solomon ' s daughter. 194. GLENN SHAW: Glenn hails from Rossville, but gave all he had to Manual. He played on the basketball team and is a star performer of " Shorty ' s " track crew. 195. CLARA SILVERMAN: A trig, star and a mighty sweet girl. 19 6. LESTER SIMON: Quiet, studies during roll-call. Musical? Chemistry. 197. LUCILLE SMITH: I think Lucille is most anxious to graduate. Do you know why? 19 8. VELMA SMITH: Quiet. One of our many brunettes. 199. JOE SNOWBALL: Football. Always there. A Snowball in June! A brother of our former Harry. 200. GAYLORD SPARKS: Even though he is an artist, one of the gang. Class play helper. Scenery designer, arm bands, and publicity for class play. Brother artist to Tony. 201. ELEANOR STETTLER: Hasn ' t much to say, but " still waters run deep, " you know. 202. WALTER STOKES: R. O. T. C. Always on the job, good fellow n ' everything. 203. KENNETH STOUT: Math. A serious student. Has the art of keep- ing quiet. 204. LUCILLE STUERTZ: A cute little blonde. Lucille makes a certain boy in our class play forget his part. 205. HELEN STUVEL: Helen is a good student — well known in the com- mercial department. Very quiet. 206. JAMES TAPP: Roines. Short and peppy. " Jimmy " always willing to help. Runs with Blackie and Rudy. Interested in baseball. 207. RICHARD TAYLOR: The public speaker (on party lines). Good dancer. 208. SUSIE TAYLOR: Very good in literature and quite good in every- tliiii2f tlif-nt " slip trips 209. ORVILLE TEAGUE: " Big boy. " Fat and sassy. Math, and shop. Knows his oil. Rides a bicycle and falls off a lot. 210. ALMA TEIFERT: Alma can " swim " her way through life, we think. 211. WILLIAM TEMPLEMEYER: Bill. A million dollar " Bill " . Mechanic. . We wonder who the young lady is that he is interested in. 212. HELEN THOMPSON: Salesmanship star. Wears classy looking clothes. Another one of our quiet ones. 213. LAVON THOMPSON: Lavon is the star of the second hour senior speech class. Her talks are always interesting and worth while. Violinist and faithful orchestra member. 214. HYMAN TOOB1N: Quiet, industrious. R. O. T. C. 215. HAROLD TYLER: Band. Plays a mean trombone. Likes good moving picture shows. Ivy Day play — um-nm boy! 216. ESTHER WEGEHOEFT: A fascinating blonde. A friend to every- body and a pal to somebody. 217. ALMA WENNING: Quiet and industrious. A very good Spanish student. She would like to be secretary to all the athletes. Masoma. 218. MILDRED WERNER: An A student in Comp. VII. She certainly makes them sit up and take notice. 219. FERN WHITEHEAD: Quiet and industrious, but one never knows what lies underneath the quietness, does one? 220. FLORENCE WILKINS: Another home nursing star. Masoma. Neat. 221. HELEN WILCOX: One of Mr. Morrison ' s many ardent admirers. 222. MARY WILSON: We envy her ability to write prize essays. Quiet. 223. PAUL WOERNER: " Rudy. " Our all-round athlete; earned his name by a distinct appeal to the opposite sex. Every one likes him. 224. JULIUS ZUKERMAN: " Saphire. " Always on the go. Second team basket ball. Noted for his broad smile. SENIOR BOOSTER 15 16 SENIOR BOOSTER ETIQUETTE FOR HALLS 1. When walking down the halls always shout at the top of the voice so that there will be no chance of a collision. Shouting is also a great help to the teachers to locate a student for a conference assignment. 2. If one pupil should bump into another when turning the corner, the correct thing to do is for each to shoot tbe other on the spot and thereby get rid of any point for argument that may later prove dangerous. 3. When turning a corner, hold out the hand indicating the direction of the desired turn. An endless amount of fun can be had by holding up the hand suddenly so that a passing student will be hit on the nose, thus causing it to bleed and ruin the carpet. 4. Teachers and office force should always be spoken to in a gentle manner. This is essential for the health of the term end grades. If a request in the office is refused, call the offender out in the hall and firmly but gently drape him over the surrounding landscape. An immediate escape is essential. 5. In going out the doors a certain technique should be observed. Slam the door quickly behind as it might by some lucky chance change the entire map of the boy following immediately behind. 6. Running to the lunch room becomes an indoor sport when certain rules are observed. Start at the door of the office and start running with the eyes shut. Every pupil knocked over counts ten points. SENIOR BOOSTER 17 THE BOOSTER PUBLISHED BY The June, 192 6 Senior Class Entered as second-class matter March 30. 1! 12. at Indianapolis, Ind., under Act of March 3, 1879. Editor-in-Chief Isadore Davis Associate Editor Pauline Maples Athletic Editor Eugene Ritter Joke Editor Norman Young- Art Editor Tony Masarachia PERSONALS Dorothy Weir Wm. Jensen Rose Netherton Maurice Fink Lillian King John Kime Marie Delatore John Perry Evelyn Coleman Thos. Bernhardt Gertrude Helmuth Harold Carnagua Prophet Hazel Gooch Will Maker Don Menke Historian Geo. Lloyd Giftorian Arthur Truitt BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Wm. Jensen Assistants Alfred Belles Paul Woerner Sidney Zier FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. E. H. K. McComb Mr. Edward H. Holloway 3tjanka tljr mrmfora of tlj? Sun? Senior Sooarrr staff , wtaljea to rxprraa our tljanka to all itnfcmjrabu- at?a, fantltg m?mb?ra ani all aentora not on % ataff for fjelp gtuen ua tomaria making tljta tlje htggeat anb best looker euer published. The Senior PRESENT — PAST What ' s the matter with the senior of today? A lot, some may say, but others think he is just as good today as he ever will be. What his faults or good points are depends on opinion, that ' s all. You, for instance, may think the senior of today is small as compared to the senior of former years. Yes, but someone else fires back and says that physical make-up hasn ' t everything to do with the senior. That is, we have just as intelligent and diplomatic a senior today as ever before. But again, an- other one of you pops up and re- marks that the senior of today is not as loyal and enthusiastic as the senior of yesterday. Tommyrot! Are the bleachers ever empty at an inter-city football or basketball game? Did the BOOSTER ever fail to come out because of a shortage of subscrip- tions? Did a class play project ever frizzle and fail to go off with a boom? Did anything whatsoever fall flat because it did not have the back- ing of the senior? No! So you lose there, too. Well then, where is there any truth in the statement that the senior of today is inferior to the senior of past time? There is none. The senior of today has been brought up under a slightly different environ- ment from that of the former senior, but that does not matter. The end has been the same. The senior of today is just as " big, " just as loyal, and just as enthusiastic as the senior that came before him. 18 SENIOR BOOSTER Esteemed Company of Witnesses: We, the members of the June, 192 6 class of the great Emmerich Manual Training High School, fearing that our illustrious career is about to be ended and that our demise is near at hand, claiming to be the possessors of strong and well minds and holders of physically sound bodies, do hereby write, state and make public our last will and our final testament. To all the members of the faculty who see no sorrow in our end, we leave the satisfaction that must come from seeing so much work well done. Classes may come and classes may go, but the accomplishments of the June class of ' 2 6 must ever stand in the annals as a beacon light to aspiring Seniors. II. To the January class, our rightful successors, we leave: — - 1. Our places in lunch-line, and our appetites. They may occupy and hold our places, but they can never fill — our appetites. 2. Our ability to produce the best Senior Booster ever published. 3. Our aptness in dramatics, so that Miss Perkins and Miss Sanders will be able to rest. Oh, yes! We know they will. 4. Lastly, the thing we most dread to part with in our last hour, our places in the hearts of the faculty. Here we were so deeply and reverently held because — because — our intellectual expansion could cause us to be held no other way. III. The following individual endowments that Ave leave should be treasured and held in the heart ' s deepest pools because they spring from such a noble source — ahem, ahumm, ah . 1. To Mr. Sanders we leave a gold-bound, pearl inlaid edition of " Writing Excuses for Inexcusable Absences, " by Heeza Cutter. 2. To Dorothy Cutshaw we leave Marie Delatore ' s ability to construct a fine complexion. " Save the surface and you save all. " 3. To George Harlan we leave Blackie Rhoade ' s power of attraction. Blackie has a " steady " now and he claims he ' s through attracting. 4. To Dane Jones we bequeath Orvill Teague ' s ability to study two hours on his mathematics lesson — by sitting on it. 5. Any broken pens, lost locker combinations, part times, or stray gum, we bestow freely on the finder to dispose of as he sees fit. 6. We bestow to any aspiring six footer Paul Keller ' s ability to clean the moon. 7. We bequeath Glen Harmeson ' s ability to shoot baskets, the poor things, to Al Rubush. 8. To the coming prophet of the January class we leave Hazel Gooch ' s ability to foretell, as well as the ancient sires. 9. Isadore Davis ' ability to edit the Booster can only be pla ' ced away on the shelf of memory, for no one can ever rise to such heights again. 10. Lester Cruse ' s bib is hereby given to Ralph Elrod in order to prevent a lasting impression — from soup stains. 11. To aspiring cadets we leave Major Quinlan ' s ability to command — attention. IV. To Miss Perkins and Miss Sanders, we will our hearty appreciation and thanks for their coaching of our class play. To Miss Knox, Mrs. Bing, Miss Ebbert, Mr. Ragsdale and Mr. Wright (Continued on page 39) SENIOR BOOSTER 19 CLASS GIFTS -JUNE, 1926 By ARTHUR TRUITT To Glen Harmeson, we give the presidency of the Canary Islands. To " Blackie " Rhoades and Glen Shaw, we give " Iron Horses " and Black Cats for basketball souvenirs. We award Gertrude Helmuth an X. Y. Z. degree in music for her ability to play a National Cash Register. To Hazel Gooch, we give a one way ticket to Lilliput. To Don Menke, we give the title of Crown Prince of Switzerland. To Norman Young, we give a commission in the U. S. army, taking the place of the late General Nuisance. We award Lillian King the leading role in the latest Broadway " hit " , Blondy. To Eva Meyers and Evelyn Coleman, we give the position of Siamese Twins with Ringling Bros, circus. We present Maurice Fink as " model " for Abe Martin cartoons. To Virginia Davidson, we give a position as chief clerk in the book store of Rosenberg, Rosenbaum and Rosenblatz, Inc. To James Tapp, we give the right to " add " Mr. Evans and divided by two. To Dorothy Weir, we give a suit of old armor for protection from pop bottles, etc., upon her first appearance on the stage as an accompanist. To Rudy Woerner, we give a position as salesman for Patented Post Holes, invented by A. Fake. We appoint John Perry as conductor for the Royal Russian Razzers, an official Bolsheivik orchestra. Marie Delatore wins the bouquet of Dandelions offered for placing first in the Senior Charlest on contest. To Nellie Davidson, we give an iron bound volume of " Better Slang. " To Bill Woerner, we award a new diaphragm so that he can breathe in long pants. To Rose Netherton, we give a bouquet of " Namesakes " for her ability to put the audience to sleep during a speech. To Kenneth, we give a mirror- — take a Peek. To Gladys Emrich, we give the management of a matrimonial bureau. To Eugene Ritter, we give a doll and a completely furnished doll house. To Bennie Lieberman, we give the title of the " Song and Dance Man " of the Sandwich Village Flunkies of 1927. To Mary Schmidt, we give entrance to the Old People ' s Home. To John Kime, we give a job in the movies as " double " for Tom Mix. To William Jensen, we award the position of stage manager for Ben Turpin. To Lucille Morris, we present a new book, " Dumb Dora " , by Ima Shiek. We make George Lloyd the editor of " Keep the Home Fires Burning, " the official paper of the I. F. D. To Mildred Heckman, we give our " Personality " prize, a set of books consisting of twelve volumes on " How to Win Friends, " by I. Keep Smiling. To Tony Macharachia and Gaylord Sparks, we give a contract to " paint the town red. " We present Bernice Reinecke with a couple of wash tubs to keep the Top Ten buttons in. To Harold Carnagua, we give the privilege of singing two fitting songs: " How Come You Do Me Like You Do — Do — Do, " and " When You Get What You Want You Don ' t Want It. " To Enid Lentz, we present a " ready to wear " divorce for any future use when needed. To Oscar Levin, the " Old Man, " we give a pedigree World War " cootie. " Its name is Bobby. To Lester Cruse, we give a scholarship to Illinois. We advise Red Hair Dye. (Continued on page 35) 20 SENIOR BOOSTER In the fair month of September, the year 1922, Manual Training High School for the first time gave shelter to us, the June Class of ' 2 6. The natal day of our high school career did not harmonize with the prevailing weather which was lashing contemptuously against raincoats, umbrellas, etc. What the foregoing means is that we sought refuge in the warmth of the old Aud. Here Mr. McComb gave a fine address that encouraged 212 of us to stick around this glorious temple of knowledge for four years. That was a wonderful year for a freshman. One thing that stands out clear — few forget it — a memorial victory over an old rival on the gridiron. Remember? Now comes the warm days, the tropical sun, that ruined school- girl complexion and ah — sweet oblivion in a summer vacation. Sometime between the last rose of summer and the hay fever season there came a date that brought us back to our old Alma Mater; now as Sophomores. Running true to form, we gave the incoming freshmen a race for their money and avenged our pride. Again the seasons shift scenes; the elements describe winter with all its charming personality. The coal man ' s prayer wasn ' t answered however, but we had a scare with a snow May the ninth. Time doesn ' t take time out, and we soon found out that it was this time next year — ah, summer ' s over — life is sweet for us now, we hold our heads high, for we are Seniors. Now, perhaps you would like to peer into our meetings and see what happened every Wednesday at roll call. September 30, 1925. Our first meeting! Everybody ran around and congratulated each other for being fourth year students. After the excite- ment was over, it was decided that Glen Harmeson would make the best president, so Glen assumed that office. Some one must take the place of Glen when he ' s off duty, so William Woerner was our selection for vice- president. Due credit to Harme and Bill; they ' re great kids and fine officers. October 14, 1925. Our-president calls his first meeting to order in a bashful boy manner. The minutes are read for the first time and as Lillian King did a good job of it, she was the choice for secretary. Lillian has proved to be the idealistic example of her office, don ' t forget her, you ' ll hear from her later. November 4, 1925. Our president gave a short talk, thanking the class for his election. Money seemed somewhat superfluous, so Lester Cruse was elected treasurer of the class. Two committees were appointed. Color Com- mittee: Gertrude Helmuth, Gladys Emerich, Mildred Crone, Gertrude Lance. Arm Band Committee: Norman Young, Tony Masarachia, Dorthy Lamb, Hilda Rabb. Miss Knox gave a short talk regarding the plans for Ivy Day. November 11, 1925. Today the class color was first chosen. Royal purple was the first choice. A report was heard from the Arm Band Com- mittee and six armbands were submitted for consideration. ' November 12, 1925. Well, what ' s this? Oh, it ' s Just our first special meeting. You ' ve heard of the theory that is advanced against the feminine gender, that one about changing your mind often. That proved to be the cause of the meeting. The class color was changed to cerise. The arm band designed by Tony Masarachia was chosen. Miss Knox appointed Lucille Morris to do the buying of ribbons for our class. November 18, 1925. The Arm Band and Ribbon Committees announced that the fruit of their labors would be distributed soon. Miss Knox tutored us for a great event — Ivy Day. Dorthy Weir and Don Menke were selected to lead the class. SENIOR BOOSTER 21 Friday. November 20. IVY DAY FOR THE JANUARY CLASS. IT WAS GREAT. December 10, 1925. Brr — it ' s winter now, and no one has left for Florida yet. The vice-president called his first meeting to order. Plans for the Christmas party, to be held December IS, were discussed. December 11, 1925. Hurray! Another special meeting. The regular Senior pin was chosen. Gertrude Heimuth was appointed to buy pins for the girls and Kenneth Peek to get the pins for the boys. December 18, 1925. The Christmas party came off. It was a fine party and doomed the Charleston. Perhaps that dance might have doomed the gym. December 25, 1925. What generally happens on this date? January 7, 1920. Well, vacation ' s over already. Miss Knox read a letter from the Day Nursery thanking the class for the Christmas gift. Here ' s the only tragic part of this dialogue. You picked George Lloyd historian. He appreciates your choice anyway. Sh — we have a mysterious woman in our midst. She claims to know the Book of Truth by heart. You placed your future in the magic crystal of Hazel Gooch, our Prophet. January 13, 1926. Christmas generosity not passed yet; we elected a Giftorian. Art Truit ' s kind face proved to be no handicap, and Art won the job. We ' ve word that he is going to be a charity worker. Don Menke ' s wise head will create beneficiaries for us as Don was the choice for Will Maker. Don ' t forget this young cou rtier, either. February 2, 1926. Ah, but doesn ' t time flitter hither and thither. The new semester has started now. Glen Harmeson was unanimously re-elected president. William was re-elected vice-president, and Lillian King was re- elected secretary. February 9, 1926. Kenneth Rhoade ' s was made treasurer of the class. The following students were appointed to the Class Play Committee: Ger- trude Heimuth, William Jensen, Nellie Davidson, Marjorie Schuttler and John Perry. February 16, 1926. Gertrude Heimuth announced that the Romantic Age, by A. A. Milne, had been selected as the class play. Miss Perkins gave a short talk about the play. Isadore Davis was elected editor of the Senior Booster. February 25, 192 6. Wipe your perspiring brow and recall how chilly the air was about now. Maybe that will cool you off. Miss Knox inspired the artists to design a class banner. The president appointed the Flower and Motto Committees. Flower Committee: Nellie Fleener Thomas Barn- hardt, Paul Woerner and Mary Ott. Motto Committee: Evelyn Coleman, Leon Levi, James Tapp and Berniece Reinecke. Kenneth Rhoades asked that James Tapp — 208, Harriet Backalow — 209, William Jensen — 210, and Rose Netherton — 211, assist him in collecting the dues. March 9, 192 6. Nellie Fleener announced that the American Beauty E-ose was the class flower. Hazel Gooch, chairman of Ivy Day Committee, asked that all the poets and song-writers hand in their products soon. March 16, 1926. Another hint was expressed to our rhymers in regards to their output. It was seemingly small. March 2 3, 192 6. The class banner was voted on. The banner designed by Thomas Bernhardt was the choice. A special meeting was held in the roll rooms, and the motto, Success Crowns Effort was selected. Spring fever was now spreading with fervor. Vacation was granted to strengthen our endeavors. April 15-16, 192 6. Here they are, Lillian and Don, and in the best class play yet. The Romantic Age. April 27, 1926. It was announced that the Senior Booster would be dedicated to Mr. Morrison. June 2, 1926. Class Day. The time is at hand; we have reached our eleventh hour. And, as the Great Shakespeare would say : " Out, out brief candle. Life is but a walking shadow, a poor player that struts and frets his hour on the stage and then is heard no more. It is a tale told by an idiot, full of sound and fury — signifying nothing. " 22 SENIOR BOOSTER Was it true? The gypsy ' s last words came to me stronger that night. I wondered if she really had bequeathed me her power of reading the future! I might try. The glowing embers soon produced leaping flames. Pictures began to come to view. The styles told me the time was somewhat in the future, 1936 perhaps — ■ I saw myself in Paris recovering from a nervous breakdown from selling P iorida real-estate. Soon I grew anxious to see my friends. I determined to go home immediately. Later, on my way to the station I met Harriet Barkalow who, after having been left a million by some unknown relation, had established a school for poor French maids. Jennie Rose was one of her principal teachers she told me. Cecil Mailes met me to take my bags. He said he had always wanted to travel, and had been traveling from that corner to the station for many years. I bought a ticket from Edward Paul and prepared myself for my first ride on the wonderful land flying machine, ' " The Anti-Gravitational ' It had been invented recently by the wonder chemist and inventor, Don Menke. In recognition of his wonderful gift to humanity, he had been awarded the Noble Prize. A very great honor had come to him, and we had been very proud of him. Sidney Zier, the driver, assisted me to a seat, and for the next five hours I experienced the sensa- tion of flying. On landing on good American soil, I felt more at home. I soon perceived we were at the edge of a large field. From the other end I heard shouts and yells. I proceeded to find out what it was immediately. From a distance I could see colored banners and on coming closer, I per- ceived the words, Harvard and Yale. The annual football game! My heart gave a jump. Just then I saw John Heid, who was taking tickets. He let me in and showed me to a seat. He, I remembered, had always been interested in football and now as ticket-taker could see all the games for nothing. The gun went off. Yale had won. The coach of Yale grinning broadly shook the hand of the disappointed coach of Harvard. Who should I see they were but Glen Harmeson and " Bill " Woerner, our president and vice- president. How well these boys had succeeded in their fine sports. Glen, after shaking hands with me, told me our old friend Benny Lieberman had a permanent position as water-boy. Then a boy with " Yale " all over r. im came toward me smiling. To my surprise it was Christian Carlsen, who was the ale yell leader. Then, who should I see but Norman Young. He told me he had advanced to the position of reporter on the New York " Booster. " He had been a copy writer before, he said. In his new Ford he took me down town. He said he wanted me to look in on the offices of the best news- paper in New York. Almost the entire force was composed of Manualites — my own classmates. In the editor ' s office I found George Lloyd who had made his name famous in the newspaper world. We began to talk of our old classmates. James Tapp had become an Arctic explorer because he had lost all faith in women when Virginia Davidson had refused him. Virginia v.as now taking life easy as the wife of the millionaire soap king, Roland Kyle. Florence Hughes, he said, was the world ' s champion typist and competent office manager. William Dampier, Albert Hauseman, Thomas Bernhardt and George Heiny had found it impossible to part, and so had made up a business in New York and had become known as the " Pie Quartet " from their famous pies. Harold Quinlan had become the commander of the U. S. army and had under him Gordon Brenner and Harry Fritsche. To think these boys, my classmates had reached such heights as these. Then he took me into the next room where I found Marie Delatore to be his private secretary. Marie had given up her career as a dancer, when she had reached the top of the ladder namely, going a round higher than had Pavlowa. SENIOR BOOSTER 23 She grew tired of publicity and so had retired to this life of seclusion. Other stenographers filled the room. Among them I found Isabella Adamson, Ruth Bullard, Bonnie Chambers and Wanelia Cheshire. He said they were the most efficient corps in New York. Just then the managing editor, Maurice Fink, came in. He invited me to dinner that evening, saying he was having a few of the old Manual students out to his housewarming. I accepted the invitation eagerly, glad of having the opportunity of seeing my old friends again. As Norman escorted me out of the building and to my hotel, I saw Orville Lee sweeping the floor. Orville had always had a progressing posi- tion as his ambition. Norman pointed out the loveliness of the building, saying it had been built by David Rathfon and Clarence Schortemeier, rising young architects. He hailed a taxi and whom should I find to be the driver but Otto Doepker. He was a typical taxi-driver only more typical. When we arrived at the hotel, my hat was under the seat. I found John Perry was the manager of the Rautenburg hotel. Joe had started as assistant to the chef and was now owner of the hotel. Lawrence Kloepper was the present chef, John told me, and Hymen Portnov the head waiter. Bernice Helm, Alberta Booker, Florence Barnette, and Elizabeth Baynham were the maids. John Lupear, I discovered before I had been there long, was bell boy. After going up to my room number 113, I talked to Gertrude Lance, the " hello " girl. Elizabeth Lahrman, she said, worked in the check room. After a while Gertrude called me and told me Maurice was waiting for me in the lobby. I went to the elevators ' and found Dorothy Lamb to be the operator. Maurice took me to his beautiful home and to my surprise, I found my hostess to be Maxine Hastings. They had been married for two years. Maurice Regula made a perfect English butler. The other guests were Eugene Ritter, the famous tenor; Bertha Haynes, the second Paderrewski; Harry Fogle, the author, and Ralph Jordan, the humorist. Mildred Miller, famous woman speaker, came later, with Naomi Liesman, the poet. After dinner had been served by Joe Snowball, we went to the theatre to see the latest play, " Sally, " written by Harold Carnagua, a com edian. The leading lady was Lillian King and the hero Art Truitt. The play was very heart- rending. Chorus girls who entertained us, I found to be Lucille Morris, Mildred Lang, Enid Lentz, Lucille Hilt and Mildred Crone. At seven o ' clock the next morning, I prepared to come back to dear old Indianapolis. On the way to the station I found Louise Jordan selling daisies. After buying a bunch from her, I strolled down Fifth Avenue and into a little " Petite " shop. It belonged to the wonderful designer of women ' s clothing, Madame Masarachio. Could this be Tony? Kenneth Peek, the salesman, said that it was. It had become the exclusive shopping place of the Four Hundred. I felt better on the old fashioned train, and so went to the railroad station and boarded one immediately. Kenneth Stout was the train caller. I had a lovely trip with Gertrude Helmuth as companion. She had just completed her course at Columbia University and was coming back to Indianapolis to be dean of the great Indianapolis University. Everett Shannon was president of the new university and Leon Levi, Norman Koep- per, Wilma Meyer and Esther Parsons were on the faculty. Raymond Weldon was the Latin prof. The next morning I went sight-seeing. Everything was changed. In the center of town I went into the tallest building in the world. It was taller than the Wool worth by forty stories. Carl Shaub was the elevator operator. I remembered Carl always had had a very uplifting ambition. In the hall I met Harold Callon, who had become a struggling book salesman. He was trying to sell Irvin Brandenburg ' s book, " The Fall of Antony. " He pointed out to me the office of the city ' s most capable civil engineer, Paul Borders. He had just finished making the first double-decked roads in the United States here. After talking to me awhile, he called a guide. Guides were employed to show people over the city, Indianapolis had become so famous. I was surprised and pleased to find my guide to be Ed Beyersdorfer. He said he had become a guide because his previous position of " slingin sodas " had not given him his usual exercise. He never had been very healthy. The first place we went after having called a machine was to the dear old school. A visit home would not be complete without this. We entered upon a very exciting scene. Blackie Rhoades was being presented a gold watch by the students of old Manual for leading their state basketball team to victory. The assistant coach was Harold Tyler. On the way back to town, I saw one 24 SENIOR BOOSTER of my old friends. Thorton Oliver was pushing a dump cart. The city hall was next on the list. Who should I find conducting the affairs of the good ship " Indianapolis " but William Jensen. He had begun as a light fixer in the city hall and had worked himself up to this position. Clara Rosebrock came to take his dictation, and so we left. Next we went to the court house and to the divorce court. Who, I wondered had grown tired of married life? Who should be here but Lester Cruse and Mildred Schneider (don ' t get excited). Lester was the judge and Mildred his secretary. The Indianapolis Water Company was next. The president we found to be our old friend Alfred Belles. He said he was always able to give pretty good service to his patrons except on a few occasions. As we came out, we met a boy selling newspapers. I thought I recognized him. It was Sam Kauffman. The " extra " was about the winner of the Indianapolis Beauty Contest. The head- lines said: " Evelyn Coleman Wins Trip to Atlantic City. " On the next page I read about the sad story of a prominent society woman. It was Gladys Emrich. She determined to leave the country because she had been disappointed in her last love affair. The paper said it was an Indianapolis man, too. I wonder if you could guess who it was. Her last words before she sailed had started her friends sobbing, and it had now become the latest phrase, " Oh, you wouldn ' t, would you? " On the fashion page I saw pictures cf some new styles as presented by Elizabeth Rice, who was an authority on the subject. She had just returned from Paris with a wonderful new ward- robe. She was known as the best dressed woman in Indianapolis. Gustav Dongus had become Speaker of the House in Washington and Orville Teague was to fight Jack Dempsey the next day. My old friends were certainly prominent in the affairs of their native city. Next we went to the new Y. W. C. A. building. Here I found Ruth Seele to be secretary of this, the largest " Y " in the world. She had succeeded in the wonderful work she had started in high school. Next we came to the " Greenwich Village " of Indianapolis. Here I found the popular artist Gay- lord Sparks, surrounded by his pretty models, Rose Netherton, Vera Norris, Alberta Siefert and Dorothy Weir. Next we came to the grounds of an attractive home. Here Eve Meyers had a home for worn out gym teachers. Having become worn out in the business herself, she had established this home. On the way back, we saw an advertisement for the latest film, " The Only One " as played by Marjorie Schuttler. She had just married we saw by the last " Photoplay, " the producer, Glen Shaw. Jessie Porter and William Mc- Pace, famous comedians were booked here for next week, Ed told me. David Jung had become a doctor. Then we saw the park that had been dedicated to Albert Masten, the world ' s greatest Charlestoner. This park contained a home for the young people who had lost their homes because of this dance. It had special reenforced walls and floors. Lavon Thompson, Mildred Wer- ner and Esther Wegehoeft were inmates. Coming back to the downtown district, we entered a beautiful marble bank. On the president ' s door I found the name of Isadore Davis. He very kindly escorted us through his bank. We saw John Kime, the golf champion, who had just won from John Pronkl in a close match. Across the street was a clothing store owned by Ben Goldman. His motto was, " Wear tight- fitting clothes — they wear out quickest. " His chief salesman was Samuel Brateman, who always made sales with Ben watching him. At Ayres on the Balcony Beauty Shop we found some of our friends. Lillian Fagin was the beauty operator. She was marcelling the hair of Oscar Levin, the actor. Other regular customers of hers were Harry Lyzott and Louis Benedict. Alma Wenning was the manicurist. In charge of the silver department at Ayres was Norma Mitchell with Ruth Mathews as her assistant. Salesladies in the department were Lula Piel and Ruth Poggemeyer. They tried their talents on me and I found them to be good, but I needed no silver at the time. On the corner of Meridian and Washington Streets we saw Freida Otting leading a little mission band. They sang many heart-rending songs. Just then we saw Isadore Antin, the acrobat, performing some stunts on the tallest building. After that thrill was over, we found out that there was a Bauer and Bell circus in town. Surely this could not belong to my old friends, George and Clarence, but they were the same. As we neared the circus grounds, we could see the tops of the tents decorated for the occasion. After SENIOR BOOSTER 25 buying some pink lemonade from Hilda Rabb and some popcorn and peanuts from Dorothy Morris, we went into the tent and settled down to enjoy the performance. To my surprise, William Templemeyer was the ringmaster. He played his part very well. Mildred Heckman was the animal trainer (all she did was to look at them) and she looked very neat in her suit. We heard trumpets blown by Herbert Schuerman and Hyman Toobin, and then the beautiful ladies on horseback came majestically in. I could hardly believe my eyes when I found them to be Freida Grossman, Louise Haines, Alma Lipp and Ollie Lucas. They performed their stunts, making me hold my breath with their daring. The star dancer was Frances Neuhaus. On the outside we looked into some side shows. Nellie Fleener was the fattest lady in the world, while Mary Schmidt took first honors as being the thinnest. Helen Elbel was the snake charmer and Alma Teifert was teaching the little fishes how to swim. After buying a balloon from Florence Wilkins. we went back to my hotel. I was completely worn out, but much elated at having seen so many of my friends. The next day we finished our tour. We first visited the studio of the sculptor, Allen Hamblen. He said he had begun his work by modeling in chewing gum, but when Robert Hathorn, the shoe manufacturer, saw his work, recognized his talents and offered to finance him, and he had made good. We then went to the oldest and best known finishing school in Indi- anapolis. Whom should I find here but Mildred Gregory. She said she thought she had done humanity more good doing this than getting married which had been her first intentions. She had on her staff, Eleanor Bader, Mary Schakel, Bernice Reinecke and Mary Robinson. Fern Whitehead was the gymnastic teacher. Next we went to the " Heede Sewing School. " Ger- trude Heede,with Bertha Geer as assistant, had started this school after think- ing over the tragedy of bridges ' knowing nothing of the art of sewing, and so had considered it her duty to teach them. Velma Gephart seemed to be a ready pupil. We went to the Claypool for lunch. Here we found a great cele- bration in honor of the great exangelist, Mary Coleman. Mary Childers was the hostess. Waiting on them were Cora Johnson, Willie Jones and Louise Hinton. After lunch, Ed told me there was an exhibition of the dancing pupils of Pauline Maples at the Murat theatre. We hurried to get there on time and had just been shown to a seat by Julius Zukerman when the curtain went up. The first number was " The Dance of the Snowflakes " as interpreted by Carrie Gray and Leland Harding. Then a very beautiful spring ballet was given in which Dorothy Heil, Freida Adelman, Edna Archer and Florence Beard took part. Opal Crush did a solo dance. Then Golda Rothfeder, the well known impersonator, imitated a few world famous people. One, the people recognized immediately and clapped for five solid minutes. It was our beloved sponser, Miss Knox. Paul Keller, the ventriloquist, then enter- tained us for a while, after which Pauline gave an exhibition of her wonder- ful talent. Then we went to a dear little Chinese tea shop for tea. Edna Biddy had fulfilled the ambition of her life in the building of this. Edna Brehob had designed the place. She told me that the Chinese ambassador to America, Newton Chin, while passing through the city said it looked so real he could almost believe he was at home. Robert Covert, the contractor, was having tea here also. I asked him if he had seen any of the girls and boys in our class lately, and he said that Mary Wilson, the essayist, had been entertained here in the city last week. Edna May Burns and Pearl Bryan had charge of his offices he said. Pearl was in charge of the office at Terre Haute. After walking a few blocks, we came to a little shop. It belonged to Sarah Clark, Helen Wilcox and Marcella Dee. Here you could buy the best home made cakes and pies and candies in the city. Ed remembered that we had not visited the state legislature. Here we went immediately only to find Nellie Davidson to be the speaker of the House. Just now there was an issue between the two orators, Helen Thompson and Dorothy Dinmger, who belonged to opposite parties. They both talked loud and long. Then Lucille Stuertz, another famous woman speaker, made a very famous speech on the subject of " The Ills of Harmless Flirtations. " Then Walter Stokes, the waiter, brought her a drink and while she had a chance Eleanor Stettler presented her bill, after which Lucille went on talking. Since the election (Continued on page 35) 26 SENIOR BOOSTER The Masoma Club is made up of girls having a high scholastic standing. It is sponsored by Mrs. Rhem. They are a hard working group of true Manualites. Miss Knox is the sponsor of the Koines Club. Manual ' s honor club for Senior boys having an av erage of " B " or above and no office record. A fine group of boys. SENIOR BOOSTER 27 The H. Y. S. Club is an organization sponsored by Miss Tipton. The purpose of this group is to serve the school at all times. Sponsored by Miss Perkins, the Junior Drama League has done wonders in the dramatic line at Manual. 28 SENIOR BOOSTER The Apollo Club is the newest elub at Manual. It is sponsored by Miss Zahl and Mr. Winslow. It is composed of boys and girls interested in music. The ;irls ' Glee Club is sponsored by Miss Zahl. They give many delightful programs over the city. They are always welcome. SENIOR BOOSTP R 2 9 The Junior Red Cross is a club for girls sponsored by Miss Tafling-er. They have proved to be a very helpful organization. This club is connected with the Y. ME. C. A. and sponsored by Mr. Bock. Their purpose is to maintain high standards of character. 30 SENIOR BOOSTER The Business Girls ' Club was organized to make better business women of the Manual girls. It is sponsored bv Mrs. Hiser. The Girls Reserves, sponsored by Mrs. Allee, have as their slogan, " Face Life Squarely " and their purpose is to find and give the best. SENIOR BOOSTER 31 The R. O. T. C. Cadet Officers at Manual have one of the most active organizations in the school. They are in charge of Sgt. Schull and Sgt. Whitlow. R. 0. T. C. NEWS At the time of this writing our competitive drill team is in readiness for the annual competitive drill, which is to be held Thursday, June 3, at Willard Park. Both Sergeant Shull and Sergeant Whitlow have worked hard to get the boys into " fighting trim " to take the bronze plaque from the previous winners, Technical High School. The special company will be in charge of Capt. Whit Burres. If this team wins, Burres will receive a cup. " Over the top, team! " War Department certificates to boys who have completed three years of drill have been presented to Harold Quinlan, Norman Young, Gordon Brenner, William Jensen, George Heiny, James Demetrius, Paul Keller and Wint Burres. Captain Menke Captain Kyle Captain Young 1st Lt. Oscar Levin 1st Lt. Wm. Jensen Graduating Officers 1st Lt. Geo. Heiny 1st Lt. Gordon Brenner 1st Lt. Newton Chin 1st Lt. John Kime 1st Lt. Christian Carlsen The Cadet officers conducted a school Memorial Day program on Friday, May 29. It was a very impressive ceremony. Sergeant Schull received many favorable comments from the faculty members on the way the boys conducted this meeting. 32 SENIOR BOOSTER Baseball team, city champs for. two consecutive years. Five Seniors on the squad. We certainly are proud of them. Track team, made a strong bid for tbe State championship. Seven of our thinly clads are Seniors. SENIOR BOOSTER 33 SENIOR ATHLETICS By EUGENE E. BITTER HARMESON. Glen Harmeson (Harmie), who is our president, is one of the outstanding athletes in our class. Glen has competed in every branch of athletics except golf. He spent two years on the football team. Every one hated to see him be taken out of a game. Harmie showed up exception- ally well in basketball. He played on the basketball team for three years. His other main branch of athletics was baseball. He, also, was on the track and tennis team for a year each. We hate to see Harmeson leave Manual, but we are glad he is in our class. CRUSE. Lester (Les) Cruse is another of Manual ' s athletes. Les was the treasurer of the class the first semester of his Senior year. Cruse ' s main branch of athletics is baseball, in which he competed for three years. Les showed his ability as a football man in the backfield last fall and in 1924. Everyone in the school knows what a big help Cruse was to the basketball team this year. SHAW. Glen Shaw has only been in Manual for a shor t time. He com- peted in athletics at the Rossville High School before he came to Manual. Glen was one of the dash men on " Shorty " Morrison ' s track team. Shaw turned in some good time on the track. He was also on the Varsity basket- ball team. Too bad he wasn ' t able to play in the sectional. WOERNER. William Woerner (Bill), otherwise the vice-president of the June ' 2 6 Class, is also one of Manual ' s athletes. Bill was the man who " snagged " most all the forward passes for Manual last year. He was on the football team for three years. Woerner, also was one of Manual ' s basketball men, who didn ' t get to play in the sectional. He was on the basketball team for three years. Bill was on the baseball team for one year. KIME. John Kime (Ace) was not much for basketball or baseball, but you should see him swing a tennis racque t. Kime was on the tennis team for three years and was captain in 1925. Johnny turned in to Mr. Morrison some good time on the track. Kime also spent a year knocking the little white " pill " around over the fairways and greens for Manual. In so many words, Kime was on Manual ' s golf team for a year. RHOADES. Kenneth (Blackie) Rhoades is the treasurer of our class, He is the man who was good for points in a basketball game. Blackie played with the Manual basketball team for two years. He ran with the track team for a year. PEEK. Kenneth (Kenny) Peek is quiet, but mighty. Peek ' s branch of athletics is track. He almost always turned in some good time and took points in the track meets. Kenny was on the track team for three years. He showed that he was mighty when he played in the backfield of the foot- ball team. Whenever Peek was given the ball to carry he always made a good try to gain ground. He was on the football team for two years. PROKL. John Prokl liked football best. He was always ready to play and always tried hard. John was on the football team for three years. He spent a year at putting the shot for the track squad. WOERNER. Paul (Rudy) Woerner, brother of Bill, tried all of the ball games for a year each. He played every game as hard as he could and was generally a point getter for Manual. HEINY. George Heiny was on the track team for two years. George was a distance man and generally took first or second place in his event. He was on the second basketball team for a year. Other June ' 2 6 men worthy of mention in athletics are Otto Doepker, football; Julius Zukerman, basketball; Thomas Bernhardt and William Dara- ( Continued on page 35) 34 SENIOR BOOSTER Manual closed a very unique track season. For the first time in the history of the school a double track schedule was carried out. At the be- ginning of the season, a large squad numbering 150 boys reported for track. Due to the ability of so many men, the double schedule was tried. The team was divided into two squads, one running on Friday and one on Saturday. The experiment proved quite successful from every angle. More men were given the chance for competition than ever before. A great number of Freshmen and Sophomores were developed for future material on tie track teams in Manual. Among the unusual things on the team was the quality of dash men and burdle men. Burdette, Rubush, Brenneman, and Grimes, a quartet of junior runners, are left. Likewise in the middle distance event a number of men are left for next year. Bos- well, Burris, Jones, Reed and Cutshaw form a nucleus for this event. Lyles. Susimichel and Williamson in the hurdles. With Rubush, Muse, Grimes and Brenneman in the field events, Manual should be a confident contender for the State Championship. Heiny, Shaw, Harmeson and Peek will be missed next year. Shaw ' s race in the sectional was the best exhibition of a boy ' s being glorious in defeat that Manual has had in many a season. Shaw was the anchor man on the mile relay team. The leading opponent had a thirty yard lead when Shaw took the baton. Shaw set out to overcome the lead which he did. He was running neck and neck with his opponent till about two yards from the tape, where both men fell but the opponent knocked down the tape first. Shaw was exhausted. Heiny was probably the outstanding character on the team for faithful- ness in training and concentration on his event. Harmeson, who was primarily a baseball man, relieved Dave Coller on the relay team after Coller had suffered a serious injury in lis foot late in the season. Harmeson ' s only regret is that he was not out for track all year. He showed much potential strength that might have been worked up into championship ability. This year ' s team won duel meets from Connersville and Greenwood, losing to Brailz and Richmond. The team was the high point getters in the triangular meet with Kokomo and Shortridge which it easily won. An unusual number of relay carnivals were entered by the M. T. H. S. squad. The remarkable showing of Captain Rubush in the Kokomo relays was one of the outstanding features of the season. Manual ' s " crack " half-mile relay team easily won its event in the Tech relays, but it was disqualified at Kokomo for dropping the baton. Among the outstanding point getters for the season was Captain Al Rubush, with 112 points, Wampner who scored heavily in the hurdles in every meet, Heiny and Shaw in the 440 yard dash, Boswell and Burris in the 880 yard dash, Martin in the pole vault, Grimes and Brenneman in the dashes were other heavy scorers. Of all the eleven track teams coached at Manual by Coach " Shorty " Morrison, none have shown any more determination and fight as this 192 6 team has shown. Manual had twenty men entered in the sectional. Of this number, Rubush, Heiny, Boswell, Martin and Wampner went to the State Track Meet. Rubush won third place in the 100 yard dash at the State Track Meet. Heiny won third in the 44 yard dash and Boswell won fourth place in the 8 80 yard run. These men were against the best men in the state and we hope they will take first honors in the State Meet next year. BASEBALL Manual is the City Baseball Champions. Manual made this sure by defeating Tech on Tech ' s field by a score of 15-10. It is reported that this is the first defeat of Tech on Tech ' s field in eleven years. Manual closed the season with seven wins and four defeats. Two games were not played on account of rain. Manual defeated West Newton 15-1; Lawrence, 20-3; Broad Ripple, 36-4; Beech Grove, 6-0; Cathedral, 5-3; Shortridge, 14-9; SENIOR BOOSTER 35 and Tech, 15-10. Manual lost to Columbus 3-4; Southport, 3-14; Greenfield, 3-4; and Tech, 5-6. The Red and White squad was rained out at Brazil and Shelbyville. The Manual ball team won most of their games by their hitting. The team as a whole was not up to standard in their fielding. Captain Cruse, Harmeson and Tapp are leaving this year ' s ball team. Several other men are leaving this year. There will be many other men left for next year ' s team. Among them are Britton, Elrod, Franke, Harlan, Harrison, Hensel- meyer, Meyer, Neild, Weaver, Witte and Rice. The Freshman baseball team has several players who should offer competition to the players who are left on the varsity. CLASS GIFTS (Continued from page 19) To Julius Zuckerman, we give an " iron doughnut " in memory of basket- ball. To Clarence Bluemel, we give a trip to England (as deck hand on a cattle boat). To Harry Fogle, we give a pet monkey. Bring on the organ. To Mary Robinson, we give first place and a blue ribbon in the Senior ' •Poultry Show. " To Sidney Zier, we give a job as " ice man " at the North Pole. To Gertrude Lance, we give a contract as a " sword swallower " at Spear ' s Park, at the intersection of Dagger and Dirk Streets in West Point. Stuck? To Isadore Davis, " Ye Olde Editore, " we give permission to agitate his vocal chords in singing the new song hit, " Read ' em and Weep. " To all the other members of the class, we give our sincerest appreciation for getting out before the faculty resorted to burning down the building. PROPHECY (Continued from page 25) was at hand, a few office seekers were out in the lobby waiting for the mem- ber. Among them were Mildred Eades, Helen Elbel, Helen Ernsting and Lucille Smith. Mildred wanted to be postmistress, Helen assistant. Helen Ernsting and Lucille wanted other easy political positions. Martin Engle- hardt had become the head of the telegraph company and had Lester Simon and Morris Harris working for him. Morris told us he had just come in with a message. Vernon Roth, Velma Smith the janitoress told us, was city librarian, while Rose Levinsky and Ethel Sandler were his principal assist- ants. Then we heard a band coming up the street. It was led by Bernice Saunders. A parade — it was a parade of women who were contesting to get some issue through for the city. I know it was all right, whatever they stood for, for in the parade were a few of my old friends, Hazel Schwab, Clara Silverman, Florence Hilligoss, Violet Linson and Carrie Lowry. The parade was led by Eula Lorene Rollins. The colors of the parade began to fade! The last blaze flamed high for a last minute, then the embers slowly began to die. It was true — and I had seen all of my old classmates — all climbing high up the ladder of success. Slowly I covered the fire and went to my dreams — happy. SENIOR ATHLETICS (Continued from page 33) phier, basketball; William Templemeyer, track; Joe Snowball, football; James Durret, track; and Harold Carnagua, track; Vernon Roth, tennis. Don Menke, Alfred Belles and Christian Carlsen, members of the June ' 26 class, were the yell leaders for Manual the last year. Menke was yell leader for two years. By " this we have tried to show you why and how much Manual will miss the members of the June, 192 6, class. We haven ' t said much about our girls who belong to the class, but they too will be missed from the bleachers where they are generally seen rooting for their class mates who are members of the teams. 36 SENIOR BOOSTER A Senior ' s Recollection! I was just a freshman, A blooming little fool, On the first day I came . To Manual High School. I did not understand The routine that was here. Strangers on every hand, Both, far away and near. I looked up at the teachers, My face was full of awe. I thought them some creatures Who ate the pupils raw. I became used to it 1 liked it very well. But when reports came out My proud freshman heart fell. " The teachers are not fair " Was all that I could say. For my card was full of B ' s There was not an A! If I had only known it. That was not so bad. For football signals were all — That some sophomores had. I overcame all my grief And said I did not care. But all of my hard luck Did not finish there. I kept on improving, - I thought it very fine. For my average grew till It went past eighty-nine. On the last marking day I averaged " ninety-one. " " Low-man " in my house had " Ninety-one " and then some. There was not another thing Which happened in that year. I thought that the Sophomore Was some duke or some peer. I had my vacation. All I could remember Was that I would be a Sophomore in September. When I came back to school, I did not raise the Dutch Against green and verdant Freshmen, Oh, no, not much. I sent them looking for The elevator which took Them up to the fourth floor, I liked to see them look for 444. How did I accost them? " Hey, freshie, where art bound? " And I would laugh at them When they would look around That year did soon go by A Junior was I then I was very studious And I did make Top Ten. All I have in memory Of that laboring year Is two Top Ten buttons Which I hold very dear. Now I am a Senior, Wise, sagacious, serene. 1 am to be reverenced Whenever I am seen. I go through all the halls, Freshies I give a smile. But, to " cut-up " with them I ' d not myself defile. When I think of leaving The school to me so dear, It brings to my eye A little glistening tear. I can hardly leave it; Yet I know that I must But I will never let My learning go to rust. Farewell to you- Manual, You have been good to me. I will do all I can To give honor to thee. By EDWARD PAUL, June ' 26. George Bauer: " Did you hear about John ' s getting shot? " Isidore Antin: " No, how ' s that? " G. B.: " Ya; he bought two pounds of it this morning. " Mildred Lang: " What does a per- son usually grow in his garden? " Enid Lentz: " Tired. " Gossiping Woman: " One-half of the world don ' t know how the other half lives. " Mildred Woerner: " Well, that ' s not your fault. " John Kime: " My man, is this public water? " Norman Koepper: " Yes. " J. K. : " Then it won ' t be a crime if I land a fish. " N. K.: " No, it ' ll be a miracle. " SENIOR BOOSTER 37 JOKES By NORMAN YOUNG John Perry: " The way these col- leges scatter their degrees is abso- lutely nauseating. Every Tom, Dick and Harry with a little cheap notori- ety can figure on getting one. The whole system is absolutely indefens- ible. Don ' t you think so? " Alfred Belles: " Yes, I didn ' t get one either. " Maw: " When are you going to fix that fence, Paw? " Paw: " Oh, next week, when our son comes home from college. " Maw: " But what will the boy know about fixing a fence? " Paw: " He ought to know a heap. He wrote me that he ' d been taking fencing lessons for a month. " " I is " began Christian Carlsen. " I am, not is, " corrected the teacher. " I am the ninth letter of the alpha- bet, " Christian went on. The telephone rang and Glen Harmeson answered it. " Hello! " came from the receiver. " Hello! " answered Glen. " Who is this? " again came the voice. " I don ' t know who it is, " said Glen, " I can ' t see you. " Her Dad: " Of course, you have heard my daughter sing. " Martin Englehart: " Yes, sir, but I should like to have her in spite of that. " Louis Benedict: " Oh! what a cute little dolly! Does she say mamma when you squeeze her? " Lucille Hilt: " No! My dolly is a modern doll. When you squeeze her she says, Oh, Boy. " Lester Cruse: " You are from the West, I understand. " Maxine Hastings: " Yes, from Indi- ana. Hoosier girl. " L. C; " Why — er — really, I — I don ' t know — that is, haven ' t quite decided yet. " Harold Callon: " Why did you break your engagement with that school teacher? " Gordon Brenner: " If I failed to meet her every night, she expected me to bring a written excuse signed by my mother. " Virginia Davidson: " What a hor- rid scar Les Brandt has on his fore- head. " Ruth Bullard: " Horrid? The idea! He got that in basketball. " ' I just adore Julius Zukerman: caviar, don ' t you? " Clarence Bell: " I never heard him except on the phonograph. " Dorothy Weir: " I feel so happy I feel like breaking into song " Lucille Morris: " If you find the key, you won ' t have to break in.. " Tony Masarachia (Standing in front of an exhibition of local art talent labeled " Art Objects " ) : " Well, I should think Art would object and I can ' t say that I blame her. " Gertrude Helmuth had gone to the art exhibit. A friend saw her and told another friend. Friend No. 2 met her a few days later. " Why hello, Gertrude. I ' m awfully glad to see you. I hear you are interested in art. " " Me? Art who? " " Why did they hang Bill Jensen: that picture? " Pauline Maples: " Perhaps they couldn ' t find the artist. " James Durrett was soft-hearted and when it developed upon him to break gently the news of Robert Mot- ley ' s drowning to the bereaved Mrs. Motley, it cost him much paper, ink and perspiration before he sent the following: " Dear Mrs. Motley: " Your hus- band cannot come home today, be- cause his bathing suit was washed away in the surf. " P. S. — " Robert was inside the suit. " 38 SENIOR BOOSTER Freshman (in awed voice) : " See that big fellow over there? He broke three records last week. " George Lloyd: " Mercy, I wouldn ' t let him run the Victrola. " Eugene Ritter: " I can ' t find that record by Sousa ' s band; do you know what became of it? " Maurice Fink: " No! I guess some- body stole a march on us. " Sidney Zier: " Can you write short- hand? " Edna Stone: " Yes, but it takes me longer. " Evelyn Coleman: " I understand that John Lupear got his B. A. and his M. A. " Eva Myers: " Yes, but it is still his P. A. that supports him. " Ed. Paul: " I just found my girl out. " Thomas Bernhardt: " Out where? " Rose Netherton: " Is there any art in kissing? " Isadore Davis: " The only art is, art thou willing? " Bennie Lieberman: " Would you care to dance this one? " Ethel Sandler: " Yes, would you mind asking some one for me? " Eugene Ritter: " Miss Tipton, have you read " Freckles? " Miss Tipton: " No, they are brown. " Nellie Davidson: " Who is that player? " Florence Hughes: " It must be Hein,z his number is 57. " Julius Zukerman: " What did Maxine say when you turned out the light and kissed her? " Maurice Fink: " She said she felt as if she never wanted to see my face again. " Harold Carnagua: " I passed your house last night. " Lucille Stuertz: " Why didn ' t you stop in? " Harold: " The car outside said ' Willy ' s Knight ' . " Carrie Gray: " Do you know why Scotchmen don ' t wear rubbers? " Edna Biddy: " No, why? " Carrie: " Because they give a little. " John Perry: " I see you have a stiff finger. What seems to be wrong with it? " Bill Jensen: " I can ' t bend it. " Ralph Jordan: " Where is iron found? " Lucille Morris: " At the iron foundry, of course. " Ralph: " Oh! " Norman Young: " Sidney Zier is his mother ' s idol. " Isadore Davis: " Yes, he is idle all the time. " Pauline Maples: " D ' ya hear about the big explosion down at the post office? " Gordon Brenner: " No, which was how? " Pauline: " A sack of letters went off. " Maurice Fink (over phone) : " What time are you expecting me? " Maxine Hastings: " But I ' m not expecting you at all. " Maurice: " Then I ' ll surprise you. " Traffic Cop: " What ' s the idea of balling up traffic! Why don ' t you use your noodle? " Lillian Fagin: " Didn ' t know this car had one. " Roland Kyle: " I paid $500 for my dog. " Mildred Gregory: " What kind? " Roland: " Part bull and part collie. " Mildred: " What part is bull? " Roland: " The part about paying $500 for him. " Mrs. Zier: " Sidney! Wake up! " Sidney: " I can ' t. " Mrs. Zier: " Why can ' t you? " Sidney: " I ain ' t asleep. ' ' ' Minister (to flapper) : " Would you care to join us in this new mis- sionary movement? " Velma Gephart: " I ' m crazy to try it. Is it anything like the fox-trot? " Marie Delatore: " I could dance this way forever. " Bob Covert: " Oh, no, you ' re bound to improve. " SENIOR BOOSTER 39 MANUAL DAY BY DAY This is the last time that I will be able to bore you with this uninter- esting stuff. What did you say about modesty? It was last Monday night the Seniors got their sheepskins. Oh! what a grand and glorious feeling. Maurice Fink is wearing that light suit. You can see him a mile away. He walked into Senior Speech the other day with the above mentioned suit and the entire class became momentarily blinded. Bennie Lieberman was seen walking along the hall with a PURPLE and WHITE bow tie. Sidney Zier is making so much noise that it is impossible to think. The January and June classes have decided to go in together and buy a grand piano for the Aud. This is very nice and it certainly is appropriate as the school is in need of a piano. This is the last week of school and many are coming down the home stretch confident of victory. Many are doubtful if they can stand the pace and still others know that they are beaten but have that well known Manual spirit and will finish the race. Thoughts just won ' t come to me. My mind is beyond control (as usual). I have tried to think of something to say but it is too noisy. Sidney Zier is always working on bookkeeping. It won ' t be long before he is writing a book " How to Keep Books so No One Else Can Figure Them Out. " He has a good start. Bill Jensen is the busiest fellow around here. He is working in Roines playlet, in charge of the stage, and trying to get some money for the Senior Booster. It was in our fourth hour Physiology class when " Bill " Woerner decided to make himself comfortable while the other members of the class gave talks on different subjects. He proceeded to move his chair so that he would face the speaker, and then started to lean back to enjoy the delightful speeches. It was during the most interesting part of the speech that " Bill " forgot him- self and leaned back too far. CRASH! BANG! BANG! and " Bill " was all over the floor. He certainly " fell " for Physiology. While strolling down the corridors the third period, I saw many inter- esting sights. Passing 216, I saw a class putting on a play and after re- ceiving several so called dirty looks, I was compelled to move on. Farther down the hall two girls stood talking about their graduating dresses. " I got the best looking dress; it is sort of (she named a color, but I could not remember it, probably one of her own discoveries) and it is trimmed in — another one of those foreign colors. By that time I had decided that ihere should be a law against foreign colors because they are so hard to pronounce and impossible to remember, and so I started down the hall. Well, here comes George Lloyd with his candy under his arm. He is going to stop and try to sell me some. He did. George is using the profits derived from the candy sale to buy a big and better HARMONICA. I certainly am sorry that this is my last semester here. But I ' ve been here so long that I had to leave something, so I guess I ' ll leave now. With best wishes, as ever, etc., I remain, CHUCK DAVIS. WILL (Continued from page 18) we leave our sincerest gratitude for giving us a wonderful Senior year full of good and great activities. With our last ebbing pulsebeat we constitute and appoint our principal, Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb, sole executor of this, our will and testament. In witness whereof, we attach the signatures of the Class of June, 1926. Autograph Ivy Day April 26, 1 926 part I March June ' 26 Class Banner designed by Thomas Bernhardt THE QUEST (A pageant written by the Ivy Day Committee) Crystal Gazer John Perry Students Esther Parsons, Florence Hughes, Paul Woerner Chinese Noble Newton Chin Chinese Lady Golda Rothfeder Italian Artist Tony Masarachia Violet Rose Netherton Serenaders Arthur Truitt, Edward Paul, Norman Young Senorita Marie Delatore Chinese Dancers Alma Wenning, Elizabeth Rice, Pauline Maples, I Pearl Bryan, Hilda Rabb, Enid Lentz Spanish Dancers J Marie Delatore Gertrude Lance, I Lucille Stuertz, Gladys Emrich PART II Poem Naomi Liesmann Presentation of the Ivy.... Lillian King, Secretary of the June ' 26 Class Acceptance Mr. E. H. K. McComb ' 26 Class ' 27 Class Song for Ivy Day June ' 26 Class Words by Mary Robinson. Music by Dorothy Weir Exit March June ' 26 Class -tt-ucejj Liiuce iu.1. £Lt. .□.. xv. j Trowel Ceremony J William Woerner, Vice-Pres. of June ' ' Clarence Bluemel, Pres. of January ' 2 Ivy Day Committee J Hazel Gooch Frieda 0ttin S Rose Netherton, Harold Tyler Stage Design Tony Masarachia, Gaylord Sparks In Charge of Stage William Jensen Stage Carpenter Robert Covert Pianist Dorothy Weir F ltv Af ' i rs da n £ ss A r( i a Knox, Mr. Lewis, " | Finch, Mr. Carl Hanske, Mr. Edward Hollo way IVY DAY POEM By Naomi Liesmann Ivy green, weave for me A living Shrine Where in fond memory Comrades of mine Henceforth for aye shall stand Even as they, Loyal in heart and hand, Stand here today. II Ivy green, speak for me In days to come — Wanderer though I be And far from home, Let me not be forgot When future years Bring to this sacred spot Those who are dear. Ill Ever in faith and love May thy green maze Hold a treasure trove Of golden days, And every vagrant breeze Sing in thy vines All the sweet symphonies Of Auld Lang Sayne. IV Bleak though the winter be With snow and rain Still may the spring find thee Greening again, Creeping up stone by stone To greater height; Morning, noon, and night Seeking the light. Comrade, up from the clay Sprang you and I to immortality — We cannot die Death but our dust can bring Back to the sod; Life goes on beating wing Back to its God. VI But may we leave behind An honored name Builded of heart and mind; A mighty frame Which like a beacon stands Tall and serene Brightened by loving hands Of Ivy Green. Success Crowns Effort SENIOR %% in in January, 1926 Ivy Day Poem Rise, cover these cold, cold stones, Pretty green ivy, Quietly, until thou art gone Forth to reach thy goal, strong and mighty. On thou growest through spring and fall, Harkening, it seems, to heaven ' s call, Pretty green ivy. Cover these walls with a tender caress, Ever-living symbol, While we as well as all the rest Watch thy ascent to thy far-away goal. May our class of ' 26 ever go on and on Til we find success, ever upward and on, Sturdy green ivy. As thou climbest on thy way, Ever-clinging ivy, Forget not this joyous day That we as Seniors happily Sang our songs and with a gay Ceremony, set thee forth upon thy way, The Senior ' s Ivy. — Nadine Peltier. 41 To Mr. Lewis E. Finch, who through his kindly and genuine interest in our boys and girls and his tireless effort and hard work has contributed so much to the success of our class play, we, the January class of nineteen hundred and twenty-six, dedicate this, our Senior Booster. WILL hCAlDtH J. Smiley Young „ of! Mv We, the Seniors of the January 1928 class of Emmerich Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Indiana, United States of America, claiming to be sound in body and mind, do hereby write and make public our last will and final testament : 1. We bequeath to the June class of 1926 our wonderful ability to choose a suitable class play. 2. We will to Jess Hunt, Higgs ' ability to make forward passes. 3. To George Lloyd, we give Margaret Black ' s wonderful management of the Booster. 4. To the future actors and actresses of Manual, we leave the dramatic ability of Arthur Funston and Margaret Black, the leading performers in our class play. 5. To Lillian King we bequeath an automatic pencil sharpener so she will not be interrupted in her writing at class meetings. 6. We will to Leon Levi a pair of leather lungs, for we fear the ones he now has might wear out. 7. We bequeath to Bill Jensen, Dave Coller ' s ability to manage the stage at all auditorium meetings. 8. To the struggling Charlestoners, we give Edna Stone ' s ability in that dance. 9. To Hymie Alboher we will a marriage license for any maid willing. 10. We bequeath to the football team, Arthur Funston ' s luck, when it comes to taking a hard fall and not even breaking his back. 11. From our abundant supply of money we leave the school enough to buy a life-size photograph of Otto Leonhardt so that the future Manualites can look up to him. 12. To the June class of 1926 we will our ability to make good grades. 13. To the president of the June class we leave the book, " How to Be Dig- nified, " by Leander King. 14. We give to the future trigonometry stars, Joe Jenkins ' ability to make A plus in that subject. 15. We give to the school the following books : a. How to be a great football player. — Forrest Higgs. b. How to be a successful Charlestoner. — Mildred Poehler. c. The proper way to make dates with athletes. — Helen Draper and Esther Hilgemeier. 16. To the future Military boys we will Dave Coller ' s ability to take drill four years and still be a private in the rear ranks. 17. To some of the industrious teachers of Manual we bequeath the ever- lasting patience of Miss Perkins. 18. To Miss Knox, Miss Brady. Miss Moore, Miss Shaw, Mr. Holloway, Mr. Finch, and Miss Perkins, and all who did their best to make the January class a success, we give our sincere appreciation. 19. In the end, we appoint Mr. E. H. K. McComb executor of this, our last will and final testament. THE BOOSTER PERSONALS i MR. E. H. K. McCOMB: Principal of Emmerich Manual Training High MR. B. SANDERS : Vice-Principal of Emmerich Manual Training High MISS KNQ X : Senior sponsor. MISS PERKINS: Class Play director. MISS SANDERS: Assistant director of Class Play. MISS MOORE : In charge of Ivy Day Program. Senior Roll Room In charge of Class Day Program. Senior Roll Room Noted for 1. School. 2. School. 3. 4. 5. 6. teacher. 7.. MISS BRADY teacher. 8. MISS SHAW: Senior Roll Room teacher. 9.. LEANDER KING : Our class president. President of Roines. his dignity. Participant in many school activities. 10. LESLJE 5E BRANDT: Vice-president of class. Basketball. Inherited Harold ' s talent for making funny noises. Doo-wak-a-doo. Roines. 11. MIRIAM WIT: Secretary of class. The French lady in our play. Famous for her disposition and wonderful voice. We ' ll probably hear her in opera. Miriam, we ' ll never forget " Sometime. " Masoma. 12. HURSHELL MARSHALL: " Happy. " Sure lives up to his name. Treasurer of class. Basketball. Some dancer. Always surrounded by friends. His famous speech, " Come to papa. " 13. SMILEY YOUNG: Editor of Senior Booster. Works industriously on everything he does. Somewhat of an orator. We predict a great future for him. Will-maker for class. Roines. 14. ESTHER HILGEMEIER: Associate editor of Senior Booster. H. Y. S. World ' s future race driver. Sister ' to Helen. Wields a wicked steering wheel. Always in a hiirry. Personals. 15. DAVID COOLER: Busine| J|mager of Senior Booster. R. O. T. C. Stage manager of Class Play. Very emphatic with his orders. 16. MARGARET CORNELL: Art editor of Senior Booster. Designer of class banner. Has wonderful artistic ability. She is the rosy cheeked attrac- tion of our class. - 17. HARRY BENJAMIN: Athletic editor of Senior Booster. One of our Rah-Rah boys. Ever notice the broad smile as he goes off the stage? R. O. T. C. Roines. 18. LENA FORTNEY : Organizations for Senior Booster. Peppy yell leader for R. R. 110. Always doing something big. 19. DONALD BALLMAN: Feature editor for Senior Booster. Ivy Day. The handsome shiek in our class. Oh! girls, doesn ' t he make your heart flutter? One of the famous Ballmans. 20. JAMES DEMETRIUS: Joke editor for Senior Booster. General nui- sance in R. O. T. C. Susie ' s beau in Class Play. Bashful! Uh-huh. 21. WINT BURRES : R. O. T, C. e ' ditor of Senior Booster. Takes things as they come. Always jolly. Roines. f 22. EDWARD BUDDENBAUM : Likes to mind his own business ; known for his Top Ten record. Should step gh in the world. Ivy Day committee. 23. HELEN DRAPER: Aliajr " Flapper Fanny " H. Y. S. A good friend of Esther. Very cute and an ardent follower of the science of history (?). Ivy Day Committee. Personals. 24. CATHERINE GILL: Oh, boy, she ' s a wonderful dancer. Blue eyes, curly hair n ' everything ! H. Y. S. Personals. 25. GEORGE KAHL : R. O. T. C. officer. Making wise cracks is his hobby. One of " Shorty " Morrison ' s famous track men. Did you ever see him serious? Always up to something. Personals. (Continued on Page 6) 6 SENIOR BOOSTER 26. FRANK BALLMAN : The villian in Class Play. You would like his " shiekish " saxophone playing. Wants to be a politician. A member of the unholy three. Personals. 27. HERBERT STONER : Band. Did you ever hear him play the xylo- phone? Plenty popular at Senior " Hops. " Personals. 28. SARAH ALEX : Intelligent. Awfully nice. Ivy nymph. Class Beauty. 29. RUTH ALLEN : Peggy. She is often seen, but is very seldom heard. 30. MILDRED ARNOLD : Quiet and studious. Interested in Florida— not real estate. 31. FLORENCE ARTIS : She doesn ' t say much, just minds her own busi ness. Still water runs deep. 32. ABE BAKER: Past Master of Jewish Engineering (Salesmanship) We still wonder how Abe got his A ' s in Comp. 33. MARGARET BLACK: President of Masomas. President of Girl Re- serves. Editor of Booster. Heroine of Class Play. Class Prophet. In general, a true Manualite. 34. ELLSWORTH BOYCE : Thinks more than he says. Blonde and cute. Makes friends with everybody. 35. CARL BRANDT: Some boy, what do you say ? Oh, girls, he is great on the Charleston. Watch him sometime. Personals. 36. WILLIAM BREWER: John III. in Class Play. Olin and Wilmeth couldn ' t get along without him. 37. WALTER BROWN: Short and full of pep. Interested in basketball. 38. LILLY BURRES : Masoma. One of our pretty brunettes. A Spanish senorita. Password — Hot-Be-Tutti. 39. EDITH CAREY: Quiet and industrious. We think she would like to graduate later. Wonder why? 40. ARTHUR CLEVELAND : Giftorian. Arm band designer. Did you ever see him talking to a girl? Roines. R. O. T. C. 41. LUDWIG COCCO: R. O. T. C. officer. A quiet sort of chap until he gets with Jimmie Demetrius. 42. FRANCES COHN: Molly Goldstein ' s shadow. One of the Ivy Day nymphs. We all envy her pretty hair. 43. HETTIE COLEMAN : She has a knack of winning Holliday awards in clothing. Some dressmaker, I ' d say. 44. MARJORIE COY: Little, but plenty sweet. Don ' t you agree, boys? Our little girl in Class Play. 45. ANNA DOHERTY: A pal of Ruth. Great on writing poetry. " Hot Socks. " 46. DOROTHY ERNSTING: " Dotty. " Heard and seen plenty. Belongs to the Eva, Evelyn, and Dotty trio. She ' s a mighty dandy girl, I ' ll say ! 47. MARY EVANS : A Manual Girl Reserve. A real history student. Ask Miss Taflinger. 48. RUTH FECHTMAN : Noted for her ability to stay on the Honor Roll and Top Ten. Ann ' s friend. 49. EMERY FIELDS: Roines. Plays a saxophone, and plays it well. 50. ELIZABETH FISH: Masoma. Efficient librarian. Honest, she is making high school in three years. 51. MARTHA FOGARTY : Vice-president of Business Girls Club. Crazy about shorthand and type. Ask Miss Elston. Masoma. 52. PAUL FREUND : Another one of our quiet boys, until he gets in the right bunch. Also one of our brilliant students. 53. ARTHUR FUNSTON : The able hero in our Class Play. Everybody ' s pal. Good Top Ten record. Roines. 54. RUDOLPH GARDNER: Easy going fellow. Can ' t say that he is girl shy. Always smiling. 55. WILLARD GIGERICH : Steady, loyal, and true to his school. A good ticket salesman. Roines. 56. ALBERT GEIS : Doesn ' t need to be knocked down to take a hint. Rather quiet, but does what he can to help the class. 57. JUNE GEISENDORF: Some people envy her hair. Precious articles come in small packages. 58. GEORGE GILLIGAN: R. O. T. C. officer. Football ' 25. A quiet sort of fellow. (Continued on Page 8.) SENIOR BOOSTER 59. HELEN GLEZEN : Quiet, but nice. How is filing coming along, Helen? 60; MOLLY GOLDSTEIN: Nymph in magic woods. Usually with Frances Cohn. 61. YETTA GOLDSTEIN: Curly hair. Specializes in keeping quiet. 62. HORACE GRAVER: All around good fellow. Makes best of circum- stances and always content. Should make a good business man. 63. MAE GRIFFEN: She needs a kiddy car to bring her to Roll Call on time. Going to I. U. 64. FRIEDA HARMENING : Business Girls ' Club. Miss Keene ' s able assistant. Real Manualite. 65. FLORENCE HAWTHORNE: Quiet. Will make somebody a good bookkeeper some day. s 66. VIRGIL HEBERT : " Butch. " Football. Very quiet in school. Red hot saxophone player. 67. VIOLA HEINY: Has pleasing ways and a flashing smile. Always wants winter to come so she can ice skate. 68. JOHN HERRMANN : R. O. T. C. officer. Class Play. Roines. Wouldn ' t it seem funny to hear of John getting B or C in a subject? 69. FORREST HIGGS : Football captain 1925. Basketball and baseball. Oh, that marcel, those eyes, and that smile. We won ' t ever forget his marvelous forward pass. Ask him about " Schnitzelbank? " 70. LORENE HIGGS: Member of the sock tribe. Plenty proud of her cousin Forrest. 71. JASPER HODGE : " Jack " for short. Can she play a violin? I ' d say so. 72. LOIS HOLIMAN: Quiet. Awfully sweet. Very smart in her studies. 73. ALFONZO HORSELEY : Always in a hurry. Likes to eat and dance. 74. FORREST HOUSE: Better known as " Sonny. " One of the football gang. Likes to kid and doesn ' t miss moving his feet around at the parties. 75. EUGENE HOWARD : R. O. T. C. officer. Good looking, bashful, and shy. 76. JAMES LORREN HUGHES: The heavy man of the class. Jimmy always carries a smile with him. 77. IRENE INMAN: Business Committee for Class Play. Another A plus pupil. 78. JOE JENKINS : Otherwise known as " half -pint. " One of his favorite sayings " Oh boy, look at that blonde. " Now Joe ! ! 79. AUGUST JENSEN: R. O. T. C. officer. Man of business. Small, but mighty. 80. LEE JOHNSON: Anything for a good time. Popular with the fair sex. Craves history. 81. FRANK JONES : R. O. T. C. officer. Rather quiet, but sure knows how to make that Buick go. How about it, girls? 82. LOUISE JOSEPH:, Seen, but not very often heard; interested in type- writing. 83. PAUL KAHN : A go-getter ; not so much in studies, as in, well — . Lots of friends. Good natured. 84. DORIS KAYS : If you think she is quiet, you don ' t know her. Better get acquainted. Plenty good looking. 85. HARRY KING : Hard worker. French star. Interested in athletics. 86. MILDRED KING: " Milly. " Quaint and studious. Everybody ' s friend. Artist? 87. KARL KISTNER: Plenty good Class Play ticket salesman— this ought to be a good job for him, for all salesmanship students need the experience. We wonder why he is so quiet in Comp? A Manual Booster. 88. DOROTHEA KLUGER : H. Y. S. Slings some Red Hot Parties. Quite a good friend of Roscoe. 89. WILBERT KOCH : Wants to be a salesman. Quiet and industrious. 90. SOPHIA KOT : Masoma. Hasn ' t been affected by the bobbed hair craze as yet. An able assistant in the office. 91. DOROTHY KUNKLE : " Dot. " We all wonder where she got that rock she wears on her finger. For Charleston lessons, please apply to Dorothy at the Senior dances, (Continued on Page 10.) 10 SENIOR BOOSTER 92. EDNA LAFKIN : H. Y. S. Popular. Fond of dancing. Commonly seen among the boosters. 93. OTTO LEONHARDT : Has plenty of pep, and is always happy. Roines. Pal of Dave and Smiley. 94. ANNA LEVINSKY : Nymph in Ivy Day exercises. Found among Gold- steins and Cohens. 95. OPHELIA LILLIARD: " Felia. " She adored physiology. Intends to be a science teacher. 96. WILLIAM MARTIN : Quiet. Sleepy Bill. A real Manualite. 97. MARTHA MASON: Going to be a school teacher. She adored being introduced in the li brary. Ophelia ' s pal. 98. RUTH McCONVILLE: H. Y. S. Booster staff. " Connie. " Awfully cute. Too bad she has a " steady. " 99. GILBERT MALONE : Football. Track, Basketball. Say girls, do you know Nellie? 100. MARTHA McCOY : Class Play " Aunt Letitia. " Plenty bright student. 101. GERTRUDE MEIKLE : Pretty. Always jolly. Ivy Day. 102. ALFRED MENGES : Roines. Usually accomplishes what he starts. Miss Knox ' s assistant in business. 103. ANNA MAE MIDKIFF : " Shorty ' s stenographer. " Ask her about telegrams some time. 104. EDGAR MILLER: Not so big, but never stops until he has accom- plished what he has undertaken. Cute dimples, eh? I ' ll say we ' re for you, Ed. 105. ELIZABETH MILLER: Plenty cute. Good dancer. Brown eyes. Pal of " Dot. " 106. NELLIE MODLIN: Sweet disposition and sweet smile. Very cute. Ask Pug, he ' ll tell you ! President of H. Y. S. Club. 107. CHARLOTTE NIEMANN : Always seen around Office Training. Boost- er. A true Manualite. 108. WILBUR NOLL: Ex-Captain. Ex-president. Claims he will sell his shares of " Old Manual " when he gets out. Football. Baseball. Basketball. So long Wilb, old boy. 109. CORNELIA PACKER: Always smiling. Good friend of Sarah. 110. NADINE PELTIER: Quiet, but always smiling. Should run for mayor because she always has her civics. She is interested in worth while work. 111. LENA PENISH : Comes from far away, but is a true Manualite. 112. ROBERT PLATTE : Oh ,that pretty blonde hair. Interested in South American Fords. 113. ISABELLE PLEAK : Girl Reserve. Very sarcastic with her, " I don ' t know. " Keeps well posted because she always has something to say. 114. MILDRED POEHLER: Good at the Charleston. H. Y. S. There Is always fun wherever Milly is. 115. FLORENCE RICHARDSON: H. Y. S. We wonder who she is in- terested in? Are girls fickle? A good dancer? We ' ll say she is. 116. NAPOLEON RICHEY: The Charleston man. He should Charleston back to Charleston and show ' em how to Charleston. Good kid. 117. GEORGE ROBINSON : Miler on our ' 25 track team. Big Brother. 118. LOUIS ROSENTHAL: " Pep. " Lives up to his name. Good dancer. Basketball. Very noisy. 119. JOHN RUGENSTEIN: R. O. T. C. officer. Had great inspirations for Class Play. Such a sentimental sort of fellow. 120. MARIE SCHLENSKER: Pretty. Quiet. Pal of Frieda. Small but mighty. 121. RUTH SHANKS: Masoma. Chief card collector. Another Spanish star. 122. VIVIAN SHORT: A real student. This class is proud, of this bright shining star. Only one in class to have made an A plus record. Masoma. Won- derful disposition. 123. ALBERT SMITH: One of the patent leather hair lads who drives around in one of these things called a Ford. Uncle Nathaniel in Class Play. Member of Boys ' Glee Club. Roines. Continued on Page 12.) 12 SENIOR BOOSTER 124. JOSEPHINE SNYDER: Do you know her? She ' s quiet, but you know silence is golden. 125. MARY SPEER: Smart. Masoma. Everyone likes her. Sweet dis- position. 126. RALPH SPILKER: A member of the lunch room varsity. Dishes a rather mean dish of ice cream. 127. EDWARD SPREEN: Rather shy, but studious. Ivy Day. Glad to have him in our class. 128. CLAUDE STANFORD: Somewhat shy and bashful. Always wants to propose something. 129. ORAN BERT STANLEY: Interested in science. The tall one of oui class. Mr. Evans ' only rival. 130. LTJCILE STERCHI: Class historian. What about Harold? Re care- ful about the bonds of matrimony, Lucille, they ' re treacherous. 131. CORA STIERWALT: Who can beat her in history? Pretty blonde Have you a hairpin, Cora? 132. EDNA STONE : H. Y. S. Likes to wear her brother ' s boots to school when he isn ' t home. Mr. Hanske will miss her brilliant chemistry work. One of the Big Four. Remember us to Cecil. 133. JANET STONE : No relation to Edna, but all the same she is just as jolly. Another one of the Big Four. 134. ESTELLA STRAUSS: She ' s crazy about Home Nursing. Might be a nurse some day. 135. MARION BROWN: Plenty cute. Quiet and industrious. Let ' s get acquainted. 136. TREASA SULLIVAN : Noted for her ability to get out of things. Ask Mr. Money about her in history. 137. MILDRED SUMMERS: Ask her about Civics. How is Mr. Moffat, Mildred? Regards to Claude. 138. GAYLORD SWEANY : Better known as " Doc. " If at first you don ' t succeed, try, try, again. Doc ' s still trying. 139. MARTHA SWEANEY : Rather quiet, but a friend of everyone. Crazy about type. 140. JOSEPH THOMAS : Very studious and quiet. 141. BEULAH TINDER : Ruth ' s friend. Quiet. One of the old Odd Num- ber bunch. ' • ' 142. CLAUDE TOLLIVER : Quiet and industrious. Interested in athletics. 143. MABEL VINCENT: One of those censored beauties. 144. MARIE WALLMAN: Jolly. Good singer. Girls ' Glee Club. Every- one ' s friend. Shorthand star. 145. EDWARD WARD : Ed is studious and true and gives his best to all. True Manualite. 146. HAZEL WATERS : Quiet, but a hard worker. 147. MILDRED WATERS : Studious. Good dancer. She knows Hazel. 148. HARRY WEST: Needs a Kiddy Car to get to his first hour on time. Manual ' s only spiritualist. 149. RUTH WESTMEIER : Cute. Quiet. Let ' s get acquainted, Ruth. 150. HELEN WILLIAMS: Plenty nice girl. Wonder where she is just before the first period. 151. SARAH YOHLER: Spanish Club. Good looking. One of the Big Four. Ivy Day. One would take her and Janet for Siamese Tw,ins. 152. MADGE YOUNGHAUS : Ivy Day. Especially interested in the wel- fare of our Class. Pretty. 153. HOMER ,ZELNER: Would make a good lawyer. Always puts up a good argdment. 154. AUGUSTA ZIX : Masoma. Everyone ' s friend. A real helper, and a steady, reliable student. 155. LEROY KOHL: Plenty good student. Leader in Top Ten Honors. Quiet, but a real pal. Roines. SENIOR BOOSTER 13 SENIOR ATHLETES FORREST HIGGS. By his graduation we lose one of our best athletes. Sugar was a star in every sport in which he participated and was feared by all our opponents. He was one of the best forward passers in the state, and he had them dizzy with his accurate thro ws. He has been a member of the squad every year he was in school and his place will be hard to occupy. He was also a splen- did pitcher and player on the baseball team. Very few hits have been made off his delivery. We are sorry that he cannot participate in basketball this sea- son because of his ineligibility. He has been a member of the basketball team for three years and has accomplished a great deal in his line. We predict for Higgs a great future in athletics. LESLIE BRANDT. Les was one of our best athletes. He played on the basketball team for three years. He played back-guard and his opponents al- ways found him a hard man to pass. Les was one of the mainstays of the track team for several years and gave a good account of himself. The school will have a hard time filling his place. HURSHELL MARSHALL. Basketball has been Hap ' s most noted standby in athletics. His playing is noticed in every game. He plays floor-guard and for- ward and is very proficient in both positions. He is considered a fast dribbler and a good basket shot. When Hap scratches his head the opponents had better be on the lookout, for something is going to happen. He is also a star on the track team, doing his best work on the pole vault. We know that Hap is going to get us the city championship this year in basketball. WILBUR NOLL. Will was another good athlete who played on the football team last year and the year before. This year he was ineligible and was unable to play. He played in the backfield and was a very hard line plunger. He also played on the basketball team for several seasons. Last year he played a great game at floor guard during the entire year. We wish Wilbur could play some more for Manual. HARRY KING : Harry was one of our tennis players. He secured several points for us in tournaments. Harry went out for football this fall and did very efficient work on the second team. Keep up the good work, Harry. FORREST HOUSE. Sonny was another star on our second team. He played quarterback and gave a good account of himself. Although not a large person, his presence on the football field was felt. GEORGE GILLIGAN. George went out this year for football and did very well. He was a mainstay of the second team and always in the play. HERBERT STONER. Herb plays on the second team in basketball and his work so far this season has been very creditable. We expect a great deal of him this season. VIRGIL HEBERT. Butch was a very good player on our second team. He played in the line and the opponents always found him a hard man to get through. Others who have participated in athletics to some extent are Smiley Young, track ; Otto Leonhardt, track ; William Martin, football ; Gaylord Sweany, track ; David Coller, track ; Robert Platte, football and track. A $ [Ml!!£[ (L,Mai§imil!M] 14 SENIOR BOOSTER THE BOOSTER PUBLISHED BY The Senior Class of Charles E. Emmer- ich Manual Training High School Entered as second-class matter March SO. 1912, at Indianapolis, Ind., under act of March 3, 1879. 10 CENTS A COPY Vol. 34 January 20, 1926 No. 12 Editor-in-Chief. ..«•.- Smiley Young Associate Editor. .. .Esther Hilgemeier Athletic Editor Harry Benjamin Joke Editor James Demetrius Art Editor Margaret Cornell Organizations Lena Fortney Personals Catherine Gill, Frank Ballman, George Kahl, Helen Draper, Esther Hilgemeier, Herbert Stoner, Harry Stoner, Harry Benjamin, Hurshell Marshall, Carl Brandt. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager David Coller Assistant Business Managers Donald Ballman, Frank Ballman, George Kahl. What does " school support " really mean ? Does it mean supporting your school in all athletics when they win? No. It means far more than that. School support not only means support of athletics, but the support of every ac- tivity that your school may enter into. Manual is your school. Support it. If it is good enough for you to attend, it it good enough for you to support, not " knock. " Some students say they are supporters because they attend all ath- letic contests. This is only partly true. Athletics involve only one part of your school ' s activities. So enter into them all. This is the advice of seniors who know, because they have spent four years of hard labor here. Underclass- men, if you really want to be boosters, be boosters of everything, instead of only athletics. OUR MOTTO Our Motto, " He conquers who con- quers himself, " is one that can be ap- plied by everyone throughout every walk of life. In order for a person to succeed he must first conquer himself. In order to command people in this world we must first be able to command ourselves and follow orders from our superiors. During the four years we have spent at Manual we have endeav- ored to obey the instructions of our teachers ; that is why we are now at the last barrier. When we leave our much loved school we must, at first, take orders from someone else, but in so doing we are fitting ourselves to give orders. And if we have conquered ourselves we will be able to conquer all ' obstacles which we will be forced to face in the incessant struggle of life. AH great men and women have, before becoming great, conquered themselves. Surely, of the one hundred and fifty seniors who have chosen this great picee of ad- vice for their motto, there will be some who will mount to the top-most heights in the climb of success-ward. Those of us who do succeed will never forget the low stations we first held, nor will we forget " the degrees by which we did ascend. " In later lif-2 we may be happy to look back over our path of life, and think of what we can attribute our success. When we do this, our thoughts will dwell on the firm motto of our senior class of high school, " He conquers who conquers himself. " FAREWELL After four years at our dear Manual, we, the January Seniors, must go out and help fill in the places waiting for us in the busy world. We hav t e gained many friends whom we do np-feiwish to leave. We have been befriended by teachers whom we shall always remem- ber. We now go out to choose our course. We dislike to say farewell, but old Alma Mater will live in our mem- ory forever. In the year of 1922, the month of January, there stepped through the portals of Manual Training High School a tribe of beings, who called themselves freshmen. They acted their name ; for as they crossed the threshold they forgot their mission and stood staring at the big clock, that greets all newcomers, to see if it had a picture on its face. They aroused themselves, however, when a hand was laid on their shoulder, and a voice was heard to say, " Follow me. " They were led to the Library, given their passport, and then taken to the Old Auditorium. It was in that memorable room that they heard the " Com- mencing Exercises, " given by Mr. McComb. The outlook after that was fearful. Their calm was broken by a storm of rules and regulations. Some weakened and were lost ; others lifted their heads and cried, " Excelsior ! " They had reached the first goal and the atmosphere was not quite so dense. In the role of Sophomores they raised their eyes, elevated their mind, and spoke a language almost unknown to freshmen. Wonderful progress ! — Yes, for those who were ready to open the door to Juniorship; but alas for those who must say, " Not yet. " When they rounded the corner at the half-way mark, they could see, not so far ahead, the golden gate of Seniordom. It was at this point that several of these distinguished personages were compelled to consult an eye spcialist, because of the glittering rays from this gate. But they who seek to succeed never fail and through the Golden Gate there passed a weary, dust- covered, burden-laden procession of would-be Seniors — Seekers of success. Seniordom ! How invigorating, uplifting, and soul-stirring ! How pleasant it was to be looked up to, even if it must be by wistful, staring freshmen. But there was work even in Seniordom, and this class, as it shall now be called, must have some leaders to guide them safely over the top. Thus, on the eleventh day of March, 1925, Wilbur Noll was elected president and Leander King vice- president. Miriam Wit, with the combined ability of her brother and sister before her in holding offices, was elected secretary. As all organizations must have guardians for their riches, Leslie Brandt was chosen tr easurer. The progressive spirit of this class quickly led it to select a color that would distinguish it from other ambitious classes. Blue was chosen, — perhaps to re- mind many of the members of Mondays. A call for designs of armbands was made and many responses were given. From the number submitted by the tal- ented artists of this class, the one made by Leander King was the choice of the class. The standard block form was selected as the design for the class pin. It was at this period that the monotony of too much work was cast aside, and the class participated in the revelries of the Ivy Day of the June 1925 class ! Great enjoyment was derived by both classes. Work must be continued ,however, in order to conquer; so on May 13, 1925, Lucile Sterchi was elected Historian. On May 20, 1925, the class elected Margaret Black, Prophet ; Smiley Young, Will- maker, and Arthur Cleveland, Giftorian. All business in fine shape; Father Time decreed them a three months ' vacation. On September 30, 1925, new officers were elected. Leander King was made president and Leslie Brandt, vice-president. Miriam Wit was re-elected secretary and Hershell Marshall, treasurer. The committee on the designs for banner and the selection of a motto was put to work ; and through the efforts of its search, Margaret Cornell brought forth a design that pleased all. The motto chosen — " He conquers who conquers himself " was also submitted by Margaret. On November 3, 1925 it was announced that Miss Moore would have charge of the Ivy Day Program. It may be said here that Miss Moore has the ability to bring out the best in the class for Ivy Day ceremonies. On November 10, 1925, the class chose Bretzman as their photographer, In order that they might leave a good record of their cheerful countenances for the edification of coming generations of Manualites. (Continued on Page 17.) 16 SENIOR BOOSTER GIFTS By ARTHUR CLEVELAND To Forrest Higgs, we give the immortal number 77. To Florence Richardson, we give the sponsorship of a Charleston school. To Hap Marshall, we give a non-miss basketball. Margaret Cornell, we give you a gold medal for making our class banner. To John Rugenstein we give the title of John Rugenstein, first class private, U. S. Army. To Miriam Wit, we give a dictaphone with which to take notes in her new position as secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. Don Ballman, we give you the honor of playing Shoe Horn in Stetson ' s Hat Band. To Emery Fields, we have the pleasure of giving a large farm to be dedi- cated to his name. We choose Dorothy Kunkle as a member of the All-city Charleston team. We give to Al Smith the grand title of " Ukelele Al " alias Cliff Edwards II. Edward Buddenbaum, we give you a trophy case for your Top Ten buttons. To Dorothea Kluger, we give a gold bound copy of " Better Speech. " Arthur Funston, we give you a twenty-five year contract with the Metro- Goldwyn Corporation. To Helen Draper, we give the degree, M. A., for her ability in making ad- dresses. Smiley Young, we give you the editorship of the New York Times Herald. To Nadine Peltier, we give a set of books composed by the world ' s greatest poets. David Coller, we give you the stage manager ' s job at the New York Hippo- drome. To Ruth McConville, we give the position of assistant to Flo Ziegfeld. Eugene Howard, we give you a thousand shot, self-cooling, Winchester rifle. Annamae Midkiff, we give you a permanent place on all of our important committees. To Otto Leonhardt, we give the privilege of making all of Yale ' s football advertising material. To Sonny House, we give a medal for his ability to box (oranges). We give George Kahl the permanent position of circulation manager for the News. (His circulation is fine.) To Mildred Poehler, we present a scholarship to an oratorical college. To Wint Burres, we give a scholarship to Shoe College. (Higher than Ox- ford.) Leander King, we give you one-half interest in The Western Union. Claude Stanford, we give you a patent on the method of curling your hair. To Ray Kohl, we give an A. B. degree for his faithfulness in science. To Martha McCoy, we give a recommendation to the Metropolitan Opera. We give a loving-cup to Horace Graver for his ability to agitate his vocal cords. To Isabel Pleak, we give a bronze tablet with details of her fine attendance record thereon. We give George Robinson a better memory for use in the world as well as Senior Speech. To the rest of the class we give our best wishes for a happy, successful and well-earned graduation. Smiley is the traffic cop and he says, " Stop, " so stop it is. SENIOR BOOSTER 17 ATHLETICS FOOTBALL It did not take long for Manual ' s football supporters, " during the past year, to discover that the Red and White gridiron warriors had a team feared through- out the state. Why were they feared? Because they had a passing attack that was rated as being as good as any ever perfected by a high school team in grid- iron history. Our team possessed a line that held like a stone wall. The Manual warriors played against some of the strongest elevens in the state, losing five games and winning three. The climax of the season came with the final clash with Technical in which the Reds lost 15 to 7. Tech is now rated as State Champions. In this game Manual ' s aerial attack came up to everything that was expected of it. The perfect passing was feared by every eleven in the state, and Coach Ragsdale certainly has something to be proud of. The next team will be weakened by the loss of Higgs, star back, and one of the most prominent men in our aerial attack. House, Herbert, King, and Gilligan, who played well for our team, graduate this January. Those who saw a great deal of action this year are : Line: Kellermeyer, Harlan, Woerner, Rice, Prokel, Bredell, Henselmier, Em- ery, Risley, Wampner, Susemichal, Doepker, King, Miller, Hutton, and Kloepper. Backfield : Higgs, Harmeson, Martin, Peek, Whitehead, and Hunt. We sincerely hope the Red and White will have another successful season. BASKETBALL Our fighting basketball team under the watchful eye of Coach Roland H. Jones certainly are coming along in fine shape. These peppy redshirts certainly can hit the hoop. Playing against some strong opposition this year the able net snipers have won the majority of their games and are rated by many to be the strongest net quintet in the city. Coach Jones has under him a fine group of hoop-tossers, who with the utmost of Manual ' s famous sportsmanship, ability, and square deals to all opponents, have a fine chance for the city championship. Manual has clashed with some stiff opposition in this season, and have fallen before such teams as Bedford, but have romped to victory over such teams as Seymour. Both Tech and Shortridge have strong teams, but we expect the red-jerseyed teams to come out on the long end of a big score when they clash with both of these city teams. Manual bids fair to win the Sectional Tourney, and with such men as Mar- tin, Harmeson, Rubush, Rhodes, Woerner, Williams, Boswell, Brandt, Cruse, and the speedy Hap Marshall, we expect them to come across with some fine results ; and we are sure they will do so. We are placing our hopes for the most success- ful of successful season on Jones ' fighting quintet. Remember, boys, " We Can, We Must, and We Will, " win the Sectional. CLASS HISTORY (continued from page 15) November 17, 1925, brought about the election of Smiley Young as editor of the Senior Booster. Judging from Smiley ' s experience, he will make for future Manualites, a Senior Booster not to be equalled. November 23, 1925, the Ivy was planted to grow on Manual ' s walls with all due ceremony. The pageant was an unusual success and the class is to be con- gratulated upon the fine performance which was enjoyed by all. The class play, Jonathan Makes a Wish, presented on December 10 and 11 was a wonderful success. Thanks are due to the whole school, and especially to Miss Perkins and those who helped her. The Class Day program was very successful ; guided by Miss Brady, it could not have been otherwise. But alas, the end is drawing near. Rise up all ye Seniors and give to your followers the many gifts and privileges you have enjoyed. Inspire them to be as worthy of their names as you have been. Remember, " He conquers, who con- quers himself. " No one else in the world has so little choice concerning his destiny as a traveling salesman ; therefore imagine my delight when I learned that I was to go to Indianapolis to make the vacuum toothbrush famous. It had been ten years since I graduated from high school, and it had been that same ten years since I had seen the Monument. When I went out to the aeroplane landing, I was so glad to go I didn ' t make even my usual objection over the donning of the goggles. As I climbed into the aeroplane, I slipped and fell into the arms of a very husky young gentleman with cauliflower ears. As I begged his pardon, I looked closer, and lo and behold, it was Forrest Higgs. He was known the world over as One-Punch McGinty. His manners had not been neglected, how- ever, for he asked me to share his seat. We started to talk of high school days, and I learned some interesting things. He told me that Arthur Funston had a road show that was very successful because of its fine advertising manager, Horace Graver. The entire company was from Manual. Janet Stone was the Human Skeleton, while Helen Draper was the Snake Charmer. As Arthur ' s elephant had died, Mary Evans and Ruth Fechtman wore the skin of the poor animal to deceive the innocent public. The headliner of the show was the fancy dancing act by Frank Ballman. This seemed natural when I remembered it was he who had received the dancing prize in high school. The child wonder was Marjorie Coy. Forrest, or One-Punch I should say, had enjoyed the show immensely. I begged him to tell me more of himself; so he reported that the evening before he had won the World Championship from Gilbert Malone, who had taken up boxing for self-defense soon after he and Nellie Modlin were mar- ried. Nellie always looked gentle, too. By that time the plane had landed in Indianapolis. My baggage was seized by Joseph Thomas and Walter Brown while Claude Toliver took my crate of toothbrushes. I ordered the taxi driver, who happened to be Edward Spreen, to take me to the newest hotel. To my surprise it was owned by Al Smith, who had just resigned from the presidency of the National Bootleggers Union because Don Ballman, Chief of Police, was hot on his trail. The hotel was so beautiful that I asked who had furnished it and learned that Margaret Cornell had be- come the leading interior decorator. As I was very tired, I purchased a paper and went to my room. The headlines announced that the Prince of Wales had at last married an American girl. That girl was Esther Hilgemeier. I read on and discovered that Catherine Gill had turned green with envy ; and since green complexions were not in style, she had killed herself. After this sad news I could not read more, so I went down to dinner. There was a cabaret in con- nection with the hotel, and to my delight, Napoleon Richey and George Robinson had a feature dancing act. In their company I recognized Hazel and Mildred Waters, Hettie Coleman, Florence Artis and Mae Griffen. While the dancing had been in progress, I had entirely forgotten the waitress. That impatiently waiting girl was Edith Carey. She told me that Elizabeth Fish was char woman there. After dinner, being conscience stricken because I had not sold a toothbrush, I took my order book and started out. I entered the first drug store I came to. and who should smile at me over the counter but Leslie Brandt. From him I learned that Edna Lafkin had become Mrs. Brandt, and Wilbert Koch f was the owner of the drug store. Since Wilbert was not in, Leslie could not buy a toothbrush, so I wandered on. On the corner I paused to drop a coin into the cup of a blind man. To my horror I saw that man was Hurshell Marshall. " Why, Hap, " I cried, " Are you blind? " " No, " he replied, " I ' m deaf and dumb. " With a pitying glance I left this wreck of a high school boy whom I had once known, after extracting my coin from his cup. On West Washington street, I (Continued on Page 19.) SENIOR BOOSTER 19 found a department store still open, so hoping for a sale I entered. Who should greet me but Leroy Kohl, who was floor walker there. A man whom I recognized as James Hughes came in. I learned that he and Joe Jenkins owned the store and employed several old Manual grads. Jasper Hodge and Ophelia Lillard ran elevators. Dorothea Kluger and Dorothy Kunkle were models. Gertrude Meikie, Cornelia Packer, and Charlotte Neiman were clerks while Martha McCoy was a buyer. It seemed to be a good store because they bought a whole crate of toothbrushes. Just as I went out the door, a group of Salvation Army people passed by. In the crowd I recognized Miriam Wit whose ambition had been to bo a foreign missionary. Supposing they were going to have a meeting, I fol- lowed. My intuition was correct for on the corner they opened their meeting. While John Herrmann played on a little movable piano for Miriam to sing, I saw Lois Holiman, Irene Inman, and Doris Kays going through the crowd with tambourines. Forrest House was the preacher, but the whistle of Jimmie De- metrius ' peanut stand on the opposite corner nearly drowned him out. After the meeting I asked Miriam to come eat something with me. She accepted ; I suppose she was hungry, and from her I learned that Carl Brandt had gone to Utah to be a Mormon and had taken Ruth Allen, Martha Fogarty, and Helen Glezen with him. As Miriam left, I walked up to the Star office to insert an ad for helpers in my toothbrush campaign. Homer Zelner took my ad, and since I was a friend of the editor, Smiley Young, he didn ' t charge me a cent; so I gave him one of my vacuum toothbrushes. On the way back to the hotel I stopped to get my shoes shined and recognized Rudolph Gardner and Alphonso Horseley as proprietors of the shine stand. At the corner I paused before the Lentz Candy Shoppe. Since chocolates are my weakness, I entered and found Viola Heiny, Ruth McConville, and Elizabeth Miller all selling sweets for Enid Lentz. Rein- forced by the candy, I at last reached the hotel and went to bed. Next morning, at the unearthly hour of 5 :00 o ' clock the telephone rang. Muttering most unmaidenly phrases, I answered. It was some lady who had seen my ad, and she was desperate for a job. I asked her name and found it was my old chum Anne Levinsky. I gave her a job quickly to get back to my beauty sleep, but the fun had begun. When the phone wasn ' t ringing, someone was at the door wanting to sell toothbrushes. At the end of an hour I had hired Virgil Hebert, Frances Cohn, Sarah Alex, Mildred Arnold, and then very re- luctantly, out of pity, I hired Harry Benjamin. As I was eating breakfast, I heard a calliope in the street. It was adver- tising Mayor Edward Buddenbaum ' s speech at the Wint Burres Memorial Hall that night. The famous quartet composed of Dorothy Ernsting, Florence Haw- thorne, Nadine Peltier, and Luc ille Stuertz, was going to sing there, too. Just then a man came through the restaurant selling papers, whom I recognized as Robert Platte. I bought a paper and read that June Geisendorf, who had mar- ried the great actor, William Brewer, was suing for divorce because he was too temperamental. In the society notes I read that Lilly Burres and Anne Doherty had just returned from Europe. As I like movies, I turned to that section and found that Ruth Westmeier was starring in a picture while Augusta Zix played a character part. The picture was at a theatre owned by Louis Rosenthal and Abe Baker. It brought my heart joy to see how well my friends were doing, so I read on hoping to find more. I found too much. Ludwig Cocco was to be tried that morning by Judge Arthur Cleveland for robbing a bank owned by Albert Geis and Emery Fields. Th e chief witnesses were Molly Goldstein and Frieda Harmening. Remembering my school because of all these classmates, I decided to visit Manual. What a changed Manual ! Lucile Sterchi was in Mrs. Spiegel ' s place and under her were Lena Penish, Vivian Short, and Ruth Shanks. Mildred Poeh- ler taught gym. Mary Speer and Josephine Snyder taught commercial subjects. Herbert Stoner was taking Mr. Winslow ' s place while Leander King was the vice-principal. I decided to lunch at school, and as I wandered toward the lunch room, I met Alfred Menges. He told me that he and Wilbur Noll were watchmen and Sarah Yohler was manager of the lunch room. Serving the food I saw Martha Mason, and from her I learned that Lee Johnson and Edward Ward worked there. (Continued on Next Page) 20 SENIOR BOOSTER CLASS PLAY: " JONATHAN MAKES A WISH " Our class play, " Jonathan Makes a Wish, " presented December 10 and 11, was proclaimed by all who saw it, one of the best class plays ever given by a group of high school boys and girls. The play was written by Stuart Walker and presented in Indianapolis a year ago with huge success. When our class presented it, the acting of the entire cast was splendid and each character was especially suited to his part. The theme of the play was extremely interesting and true to life. The ex- perience of Jonathan was supposed to be the exact account of Stuart Walker ' s own life. Some of the difficult scenes were handled very admirably indeed. Ar- thur Funston ' s portrayal of Jonathan was a great success. Margaret Black, Miriam Wit and Albert Smith, the other leading members in the cast, supported Arthur Funston in fine style. Others in the cast were John Herman, Martha McCoy, Marjorie Coy, William Brewer, Frank Ballman, and James Demetrius. The stage hands under the direction of David Coller, moved everything like clockwork and the difficult lighting effects in the second act were hnadled splendidly by Smiley Young. Putitng all in all, the Senior Class put it over, and " put it over big. " PROPHECY (concluded from page 19) Just as I was ready to leave, I heard the fire chief ' s siren; and when I rushed to the door, I saw that the fire chief was none other than Harry West. The wagons came soon, and easily manipulating them were Ralph Spilker and Claude Stanford. The fire was just a block away in a clothing store owned by John Rugenstein. It was rumored that he started the fire for the insurance. Some of the frightened clerks were Florence Richardson, Marie Schlensker, and Isabelle Pleak. Falling timber struck Otto Leonhardt, a street cleaner, who had been watching the fire ; so someone called the ambulance. Soon the ambulance, ably guided by Eugene Howard, brought Dr. Harry King and his nurse, Sophia Kot. Poor Mr. Leonhardt was taken to the hospital. The excitement wasn ' t over though. The insurance agent, Carl Kistner, whom Mr. Rugenstein had sent for had arrived. He suspected a graft at once and sent for the president of his company and the police. Soon a carload of police came with Chief Don Ballman. I knew some of the cops from my school days — Gaylord Sweany, Oran Stanley, and Treasa Sullivan, the leading policewoman in the city. When the president of the insurance company, Mr. Ellsworth Boyce, arrived, he ordered the frightened Mr. Rugenstein sent to jail. He was saved though, for Louise Joseph of the Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, stepped out and put up the bail. Much relieved, I went back to the hotel. Mercy, the hubbub ! Someone pointed out to me the two Senators from Indiana. Who should they be but Paul Kahn and George Kahl. They had their secretaries, Miss Midkiff and Miss Lorene Higgs, with them. All were enroute to Washington, so I gave them vacuum toothbrushes to use on the train. From Anna Mae I learned that August Jensen and Frank Jones were Congressmen ! Mercy, I was proud. Just by chance I looked up on the balcony and saw William Martin and Edgar Miller up there making speeches. I went up to see what it was all about. One of the maids, Madge Younghans, told me they were active in a society, of which David Coller was president, that was trying to have the Volstead Act repealed in spite of the Anti-Luxuries club headed by Lena Fortney. Williard Gigerich, a confirmed millionaire bachelor, was backing Lena. At the close of the speech, George Gilli- gan and Paul Freund came around with pledges, swearing to kill Volstead or yourself. I was surprised to see Yetta Goldstein and Mildred King signing these cards. Excitement seemed to reign for just then I heard a crash in front of the hotel. As I was rushing out, some men entered carrying Cora Steirwalt. They said that two cars, driven by Helen Williams and Marie Wallman, had collided and then hit Cora. Mabel Vincent, a nurse, was in the crowd, so Cora was taken care of all right. Then Cora ' s maid, Martha Sweany, was sent for and peace was restored once more. After having Edna Stone marcel my hair and Beulah Tinder give me a manicure, I got a magazine from Mildred Summers, some candy from Estella Strauss and went to my room. Even though I had given away my toothbrushes, I was happy for I had either seen or heard of all my old school friends. Actors Here are the students who with the aid of Miss Perkins and others produced our unexcelled class play. Stage-hands These pupils, under the guidance of Mr. Finch, made possible the production of our class play. Basketball Manual ' s hopes for a sectional title lie in these boys, they are yours to be proud of. They are good, and Football These are the boys who perfected the best aerial attack in the state, and who made a good record last season. SENIOR BOOSTER 23 RECOLLECTIONS By J. SMILEY YOUNG MANUAL DAYS Slowly the doors of Manual Are swinging open wide, And soon we must pass through them To the big wide world outside. Fond fortune beckons to us And whispers tales of fame, But we pause upon the threshold To look back once again. We see ourselves as Freshmen With the usual pile of books; Little anxious faces With green and verdant looks. Hunting the elevator, And climbing the tower stairs. Or looking for a class-room We couldn ' t find " anywheres. " Yes, we were once small Freshies And burned the mid-night oil Cared not for girls or parties But filled our days with toil. And then, when we were Sophomores, We lost our love for books, And tried to be like Juniors And cared more for our looks. But when we were made Juniors, We lost our giddy ways And settled down to study And use the golden days. We ' d forgotten the joy of the Sopho- more, For passing the Freshie stage, And knew not the pride of the Senior, We were at the sensible age. But the year of the Junior was short, And when Seniors we became, The world took on new colors And nothing remained the same. We held our heads up higher And swaggered down the nail, Smiled wisely down on the Freshie, We hardly saw him at all. In our Senior year things happened And cases came thick and fast. We ' re afraid our little historian Has lost her heart at last. We ' ve had good times together And we love the old school so; The teachers and one another, That we just can ' t bear to go. Yet slowly the doors of Manual Are swinging open wide, And soon we must pass through them To the big wide world outside. Fond fortune beckons to us And whispers tales of fame, But we pause upon the threshold To look back once again. A PSALM OF CLASS BOOKS Tell me not in mournful numbers That I had an empty dream When I saw these boys with class- books, I know things are not what they seem. It is real, they ' re in earnest, So have them signed, it is their goal. If one comes to you, don ' t run; To sign it will fill his soul. With enjoyment not with sorrow, I expect that he will say; Thanks, thanks to you, now to- morrow I ' ll catch more than on today. School is short, time is fleeting, And their hearts are strong, to brave The jeering taunts of all their com- rades These memories to save. In the school ' s broad field of class books; In this, our Senior year, Nearly every girl will have one, While but three boys have them here. Then, you boys, be up and doing, Get a class-book, risk the fate One more week to get it signed, boys — Hurry, before it is too late. 24 SENIOR BOOSTER BLESSINGS Blessings on thee, little man, But when you think You ' ve cut enough Deportment cease!! Blessings on thee, little girl, With your face bepowdered well, May your whole life be as gay, As your blissful Freshman days. Blessings on thee, teachers of ours May the world give the best of flowers, You just think of your school day larks, When we fail to toe the mark. A TOAST TO OUR FRIEND Here ' s to our parting, unwillingly, Boys; Here ' s to the days when we really had joys; Never again can we such days find, As we spent in the school that we now leave behind. Higher than any the best one of all Manual, if you need us you know where to call. We ' ll back you in everything that you wish to do. So here ' s to our parting, but ere we go We ' ll plant good " On Manual " down deep in our soul, And following that motto we will strive for our goal. CLASS POEM I ain ' t going to cry no more, no more. I ' m ' ist so tired I ' ist had to bawl ' An Oran Stanley is so tall ' At I stretched my neck A tryin ' to see on which side he parted his hair. ' Nen it wasn ' t parted! IShdot the luck! But I ain ' t a goin ' to cry no more, no more. We all want on the honor roll, But we ' re afeard o ' bein ' jeered at For carryin ' books, and we are sceered That we might miss a real good time By stayin ' home a studyin ' , and never going out, But I ain ' t a goin ' to cry no more, no more. Smiley has willed everything we got to some one else, ' An the personals have told all about us, ' An Margaret has made of our future a muss, But Miss Knox jus ' let ' s ' em do it. Some of us is sensitive, too, Gol blame it! An ' it hurts our feelin ' s, it does, But I ain ' t a goin ' to cry no more, no more. There ' s a case between " Pug " Malone and Nellie Modlin. ' An they meet in the hall an ' just talk an ' talk. An ' Jim Demetrius goes aroun ' lookin ' like soured cream ' Cause soon he can ' t yell, But will have to keep still ' An ' act like other civilized folks, he will, But I ain ' t a goin ' to cry no more, no more. ' OO ' , I ' m ' ist heartsick, an ' P feel so bad I guess the whole Jan. ' 26 class is said; An ' I ' ist can ' t help but cry as can you believe it, Our own Emmerich Manual we soon must leave An ' I ' ist can ' t help but grieve an ' grieve, An ' oh, my oh, I ' m startin ' again, But I won ' t for sure; I ' ist ain ' t gonna cry no more. Hi-Y Club This club is sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. The purpose of this club is to maintain throughout the school high standards of character. Each member pledges to support the organization and to help carry out its purpose. I3H. 1£ V B Ww ■ ■ ■■ :.-■ :-. 3 - .- ggK J B E -X JKJ bI MBwflRS flIP ' Ik M 381 " • 1 II KB 11 • fc r " ywi I ■• is bT X B 11 « yi ft w ' Vl TWWUXW , ■..■■:; .■■ ;..: 5. F. fif. Club The H. Y. S. Club is an organization for girls who are workers for Manual, who are willing to serve their school. Those who belong to this club must have passing grades, otherwise they become inactive. It is sponsored by Miss Tipton. Gwls ' Glee Club The Girls ' Glee Club is an organization for girls under the supervision of Miss Zahl. They have given many delightful programs at different schools all over the city this semester. Junior Red Cross The Junior Red Cross is a club for girls sponsored by Miss Taflinger. At the present time they are very active in corresponding with foreign countries. Cadet Officer ' s The R. O. T. C. Cadet Officers at Manual have one of the most active organi- zations in the school. They are in charge of Sgt. Shull and Sgt. Whitlow. We are certainly proud of them. Junior Drama League One of the largest and finest organizations of Manual is the Junior Drama League. Its purpose is to encourage pupils to take more interest in dramatics. Very interesting programs are given from time to time. Roines Club Miss Knox is the sponsor of the Roines Club, Manual ' s honor club for senior boys having an average of " B " or above and no office record. Masoma Club The Masoma Club is an honor organization for girls, sponsored by Mrs. Rehm. Its purpose is to promote the welfare of the school by making the girls happier students and more valuable members of the student body. J ; P $Wjf £ W -1 BL i i MM ' jHpr ■ , ' ■ £■$. ' ■■■ HF : " c Rjkk r-tj f mm mm mm Rr. jg :!|| jPjjgp ' iI M «i« ii? ' Ti?i.i|Up,i l l iii ' - . Kir H ' " M ' , " ■ " W gm W Gtrls Reserve This club meets at the Y. W. C. A. The slogan of face life squarely, its purpose is to find and give the best, parties, hikes, picnics, swimming, etc. the organization is to The girls have skating Business Girls ' Club The Business Girls ' Club was organized to make better business women of the Manual girls. Its purpose is to inspire pupils to better scholarship. It is sponsored by Mrs. Hiser. Girls taking one or more business subjects are eligible, Rifle Team This is a rather new group but certainly is showing some fine work according to Sgt. Whitlow. We have a right to expect fine things in the spring rifle matches. Science Club The Science Club has proved itself to be a club of great interest to its mem- bers. Only pupils who have taken science may belong. ft - t v-,r « - - % v £ Wjtf T?anui € « 4r£ C7w The Art Club was organized by the Art Department for art students only. The work has been very profitable to its members. All art students should belong. R. O, T. C. The Manual Unit R. O. T. C. is the recipient of five new guidons and one American Fla (Colors). The guidon is a company emblem, its specifications prescribed and use authorized by Army Regulations. The guidon is car- ried at ceremonies, such as parades, re- views, etc. The colors, as well as the guidon, are carried at all ceremonies. Every cadet must be able to carry the guidon whenever he is called upon. The rifle team is coming along in fine shape. We hope to have as fine a team as we had in 1922, 23, 24, 25. The team will shoot their first match in Feb- ruary, (the Fifth Corps Area match). Plans for the Review and Inspection next sprint are already under way. As the Inspection counts very much toward winning the Honor School Trophy, Manual has her eyes n it. The following officers graduate with the January class : Cadet Major John Rugenstein. Cadet Captain Frank Jones. Cadet Captain Wint Burres. Cadet Captain August Jensen. Cadet First Lieutenant Arthur Cleve- land. Cadet First Lieutenant John Herr- mann. Cadet First Lieutenant Forrest House. Cadet First Lieutenant George Kahl. Cadet First Lieutenant George Gilli- gan. Cadet Second Lieutenant Eugene Howard. Cadet Second Lieutenant James De- metrius. Cadet Co ceo. Second Lieutenant Ludwig 32 SENIOR BOOSTER BENNY ' S FAREWELL TO JANUARY CLASS Fellow Classmates: It is but natural for me to feel my own self importance and self insuffi- ciency on this momentus and direful occasion; but as I seldom have recourse to the absurdity of apologizing, I will continue to proceed with my discourse. Classmates you are going out into a great reservoir of Roman liberty. You are going to swing the flails of justice over this immense universe, in hydrau- lic majesty and congenial superfluity. You are the magnificent arch on which will evaporate the even scales of justice and numerical computation. You are to ascend the deep arcava of nature and dispose of world problems with equiponderating concatenation, in reference to the future velocity and reverberating momentum. Such are your sedative and stimulating characters. You are all people of domestic eccentricity and matrimonial configuration, not permitted, as many are, to walk in the primeval and lowest vales of society; but you must endure the red hot sun of the universe on the heights of nobility and feudal eminence. You will, no doubt, have beautiful husbands and wives of horti- cultural propensities who will hen-peck you till the rest of your days with soothing and bewitching verbosity. You will no doubt all have families of domestic children who will gather round you in your peaceful homicides in tumultitudinous consanquinty. Sometime, seated in the backyard beneath the shadowy shades of an umbrageous tree, you will gather round your wife or husband and your children. You will there take a restrospective view upon the diagram of futurity, and cast your eye like a flashing meteor forward into the past. Seated in their midst aggravated and exhaled by the dignity and independent coincident with honorable poverty your countenance irrigated with intense glows of self-deficiency and ex-communicated knowledge, you quietly turn to instruct your little assemblages. You will endeavor to distill into their minds useless lessons to guard their juvenile youths against immortality. There, on a clear sunny evening, when the silvery moon is shining forth in all her indulgence and ubiquity, you will teach them the first sediments of geometry, by pointing out to them the bear, the lion and many other fixed invisible consternations which are continually revolving in their bear- ings through the blue serulean fundamus above. From this vast ethereal you will live with them to the very bottom of the unfathomable oceans, bringing up from thence liquid treasures of earth and air. You will then be forever lost in the infinite radiation of your overwhelming geniuses. Au Revoir. THINGS WE ENVY Mr. McComb ' s ability to make ad- dresses. Mr. Sander ' s smile. Mr. Holloway ' s patience. Forrest Higgs ' blonde hair and athletic ability. Robert Platte ' s knowledge of Trig. Al Smith ' s slick black hair. Dot Kunkle ' s Charleston dancing. Helen Draper ' s marcel. Esther Hilgemeir ' s ability to wrestle a Ford. Arthur Funston ' s dramatic ability. THINGS WE WOULD DIE OVER To see Mr. Rail with his hat off. To see Mr. Evans fail to mention anything about current events on Mon- days. Having Mr. Sanders talk to lis with- out his glasses in his hand. To have every teacher assign a les- son for the last day of school. To fail to see any girl in the boy ' s lunch line. SENIOR BOOSTER 33 SENIOR SASSIETY A January Senior asking his favor- ite young lady to go sleigh-riding with him: " Will your notions of propriety admit of your entertaining an invita- tion emanating from me to indulge in the exhilarating pastime of being transported over the gleaming and compact crystalization of vaporous exhalation drawn by a quadruped of the equine species harnessed to a cold but perfect piece of mechan- ism? " Helen Draper — What is the correct translation of the motto on that lovely ring you gave me? Carl Brandt — Faithful to the last. Helen Draper — The last! How horrid! And you always told me that I was the first. Frank Ballman, our noted musi- cian, gave a recital at the Deaf and Dumb Institute, Friday night. The recital was a marked success. Sonny House performed some very mystifying tricks at the Blind Asylum recently. Margaret Cornell was the dignified chaperone of G. of A. dance Tuesday night. Otto Leonhardt rides an Edgewood bus every night. We don ' t know where he goes. It may be noted that " Pug " Malone is seen with Nellie Modlin quite often. Wint Burress carries mounted on his shoulders the most splendid speci- men of carved teakwood known. A rumor is in circulation that Dave Coller has offered his services to Sergeant Shull to train privates to be officers. Class Play Actors: Arthur Funston Albert Smith Frank Ballman John Herrmann William Brewer James Demetrius Actresses: Margaret Black Martha McCoy . Miriam Wit Marjorie Coy LITTLE BENNY ' S NOTE BOOK We wuz rather blew at a meating of the Manualites rite after school in Sid ' s Rum, the last candle having burned up and it being terribul dark in Sid ' s shed at nite. Their wasn ' t much to tawk about only that they wouldn ' t be eny January Senyors much longer, us all liken them the best. " Gee, heck, " sed Puds, " wont ' it be funny? Manual wunt seem the same which maybe it wunt. " After we had tawked and tawked about nothing much of enything me and Puds got to tawkin off by ourselves. Then we sed (me doin the tawkin). I stepped forward with a dramatics ges- ture saying, " Men, Puds has got some- thing wat we wish to submit to the assemblage, this being at that beins as we can ' t hulp it coz the January Sen- yors is being Manual we can at least use them or example coz they wasn ' t to gud nor to bad but jus in between. Meaning they was just rite. Wheron we pledged to what has been sed. Then somebdy suggested that we rite some pomes which we did, the fol- lowing one bein the best: Pome entitled " Goodbye to You : " There ' s a big senyor Class What is just leevin Manual, To go out in the world all alone. It ' s the best class in Manual You can bet that, by Daniel It cud hold its own ! January ' 26 — for me ! After the best one was picked we went home, feelin a little better, but not much. After that: Does candles burn up or down. Le finis. As a result of havin herd Sarah Hop- kins tell Pud Simpkins that she thot eny boy wot wud keep a diary or a note-book was a sissy coz they was for girls only, I, Benny Potts, take my pen in hand, and hereby solemnly swer that hereafter I will not record by thots but will keep them myself. Joe Jenkins and Smiley Young, who were the stars of Miss Wentz ' s trigonometry class, announce that they will give private lessons to all applicants next term. Rabbi Homer Zelner attended the annual bolshevic reunion at Julietta, Ind., last week. When Mr. B. Franklin wrote his Poor Richard Saying, " Beware of Ex- penses, " he must have been thinking of the January, 26 class. 34 SENIOR BOOSTER " I hear Mr. Smith lost control of his car. " Yes, he couldn ' t keep up the pay- ments. " Teacher : Do you think you can run this class better than I? James Demetrius : Yes, ma ' am. Teacher : I have a pood mind to let you try. J. D. : Class dismissed. Voice over Phone : Are you the lady that washes? Answer: Certainly not. V. O. P. : You dirty thing. Edna Stone: Why does Herb Stoner wear his hair so long? Ruth Allen : It ' s the only way he can make people think that his brain is fertile. Miss Knox : You can ' t dance that way here. George Kahl : We ' re not dancing ; my girl just fainted. TIMES WE ' D DIKE TO DIVE OVER To eat in the old lunch room where the girls ' locker rooms are. To study in the old auditorium with Mr. Sanders on duty or try to get les- sons when the band practices. See Manual trounce Tech in football 12-0. Happy Marshall : Don ' t you think Cleo Emery is rather spoiled? Forrest Higgs : Naw ! It ' s the stuff he puts on his hair. Sgt. Shull : Cadet Cocco, I regret that I must report you for disobedience to instructions. I am indeed sorry. Ludwig Cocco : ' S all right, Sergeant. If you ' re really sorry, I forgive you. Proud Mother: Georgia, now tell Miss Peaceful what you learn at school. Georgia : Oh, how to shoot rifles, ma- chine guns, automatics, howitzers, and how to use a bayonet. Miss Peaceful: Merciful heavens! P. M. : Yes, Georgia attends a finish- ing school for men. Teacher: What have you done to preserve our timber? Harry Benjamin: I shot a wood- pecker once. Frank Ballman (to his dream girl) : Dear, you are the sunshine of my life, the light of my eyes, you reign supreme in my heart, life without you would be a dreary cloud and — Florence Richardson : Wait a minute, Frank. Is this a proposal or a weather forecast? Don Ballman (Holding shreds of cloth) : What d ' ye mean by sending this back in such a condition? Laundryman : What ' s the matter with the lace? Don Ballman: Lace!! That was a sheet. Auto Salesman : This car has a won- derful pickup. Al Smith : Sir, I am not interested in that sort of thing. Teacher : What was Grant ' s opinion of the Civil War? Paul Kahn : Sir, he thought it was simply revolting. James Demetrius had w f ed fifty rounds of ammunition, but didn ' t oven graze the bull ' s eye. Finally Sgt. Whit- low got sore. " You can ' t hit the broad side of an elephant! Go behind that tree and shoot yourself in the head. " Jimmy just faded from sight. There was a lapse of a few minutes and then a shot was heard in the direction of the tree. The Sergeant went white, and sprinted wildly toward the sound. Just as he reached it, a powder smoked face peered around the trunk and came to attention. " Sorry, sir, " he reported. " Another miss. " She : Did they hold you up at the Canadian border? He : Naw, they had to carry me across. Operator (ringing in after storm) : Is your line all right? Sonny House : You can be the judge, sweetheart. How about Saturday night? I ' D LIKE TO BE A SENIOR I ' d like to be a Senior, f And with the Seniors stand; A fountain pen behind my ear, A note book in my hand. I would not be an emperor, I would not be a king I ' d rather be a Senior, And never do a thing. Autographs Autographs Ivy Day Program Part I The class obtains a magic ivy from the woodland nymphs. Prologue . Helen Draper Nymphs — Francis Cohn, Anna Levinsky, Vivian Short, Sarah Alex, Mollie Goldstein, Ruth McConville. Manual Seniors — Leander King, Margaret Cornell, Gertrude Meikle, Helen Williams, Janet Stone, Sarah Yohler, Madge Younghans, Mary Fogarty, Smiley Young, Donald Ballman, Edward Spreen, Ruth Shanks, Willard Gigerich. Part II The Ivy is presented to the school. Presentation of the Ivy — Leander King, President of the January ' 26 Class Address of Acceptance Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb Ivy Poem Nadine Peltier Silver Trowel Ceremony — Leander King, President of the January ' 26 Class Lillian King, Secretary of the June ' 26 Class Ivy Song The Class OUR IVY DAY (To the Tune of " America the Beautiful " ) . Today we plant our Ivy Vine For dear old Manual ' s walls Oh, may it climb to the highest towers Inspire us great and small. Our Ivy Day ! Our Ivy Day ! For which we ' ve waited long We ' ve cherished hopes, ideals high But soon we ' ll all be gone. — Lena Fortney. Ivy Day Committee — Helen Draper, Edward Buddenbaum, Annamae Mid- kiff, Nadine Peltier. Program in charge of Miss Moore " He Conquers Who Conquers Himself
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