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

 - Class of 1927

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1927 volume:

JUNE 1927 Senior Booster Published by JUNE 1927 CLASS Manual Training High School INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Page Two SENIOR BOOSTER SCHOOL AND CLASS CELEBRITIES MR. E. H. KEMPER McCOMB : Principal of Emmerich Manual Training High School. MISS ARDA KNOX : Senior Sponsor. Math- ematics department. MR. BERTRAM SANDERS: Vice-principal of Emmerich Manual Training High School. MR. C. M. SHARP : Vice-principal of Emmer- ich Manual Training High School. MISS HELEN TIPTON: Senior roll room teacher. English department. To Miss Helen Tipton who, through her hard work, contributed so much to the success of our class, we, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-seven, dedicate this, our Senior Booster. EDWIN BOSWELL: President of June ' 27 class. Basketball and track. Roines. Top Ten. Bruee-Robison winner. " ED " is the gentleman concerned in a certain trio. ALBERT RUBUSH : Class vice-president. Cap- tain in 1926 of track team and one of Man- ual ' s greatest track stars. Needs a trophy case for the many medals he has received. Basketball. Let ' s go " Al " , we ' re for you. JOSEPHINE CARTER: Our class secretary. Top Ten. Masoma. " Joe " is a friend of everyone and never meets a stranger. Her motto is " Whatever you are going to be, be a good one. " ABRAHAM KATZ : Editor-in-chief of Senior Booster. Top Ten. Stage designer for class play. " Abe " completed requirements in two years — some speed ! BETH BURNS— Associate editor of Senior Booster and designer of cover for same. Will maker. Class poet. President of Junior Drama League. May Queen. Designer of class banner and setting for class play. The June ' 27 class owes much to Beth. MILDRED HILL : Class historian. Masoma. Top Ten. Class play prompter. Ivy Day com- mittee. Milly s everyone ' s friend, eh, boys? DOROTHY SUPPLE: Class prophet. Ma- soma. Top Ten. Had charge of properties for class play. Dot ' s a faithful booster in all our athletics and everything concerning Manual. MYRTLE GUMMEL: Class giftorian. Ma- soma. Top Ten. Myrtle has three loves : talking, speaking, and making remarks. ALVIN AUE : Manual ' s all around cartoonist. Art editor of the Senior Booster. Bet " Al " will push " Chic " Jackson out of his place some of these days. CLYDE HUTTON : Class treasurer. Star cen- ter on the gridiron, one of the long line of Huttons. Bet he will go to Purdue. " Atta boy, Choopie! " KATHRYN ESSAMAN: Designer of arm bands. Art Club. Personals. Kathryn wields a wicked paint brush during the first and second hour. HOWARD WOLF: Stage Manager. Sports for the Senior Booster. Howard surely can tickle the ivories. IVY DAY SONG By Mildred Bill (To be Sung to " We Thank Thee, Heavely Father.; I II We thank Thee, Ra, the Royal, For all Thy bounteous gifts, Which now we still find with us At the setting of the sun: We near our journey ' s ending. The Temple we must leave. But still, O Ra, we praise Thee And e ' er in Thee, believe. And now, we pray, ye grant us, Just one great lingering boon To aid our coming wand ' ring, In Life ' s e ' re troubled noon. We raise our hands of truth to Thee And pray that when in strife, We ever may bear with us, Thy gift, the gift of Life. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Three N SV JOSEPH SECRETAPY CLYDE HUTTON EDWIN BOSWELL PRESIDENT HELEN TIPTON OTON E.II.K. M ' COMB ARDA KNOX .!!. ' I X QZ DOROTHY JUPPLt PROPHE ' : BETH BURNS ■■■. !ATE editor MILDPED HILL ORIAN ALVJN AUE CARTOONIST G1FTC - Page Four SENIOR P.OOSiTVR SENIOR HIGHLIGHTS MARIE AEBER: Quiet and studious. Al- ways on the job. We envy her ability to memorize poetry and current events. Keep il up, Marie, we ' re for you. PEARL ALEX: Takes type, office training, and about everything ' else in the commer- cial department. And oh, how she dances! LEROY ALLEN: His smile is the envy of every first class sheik within Manual ' s walls. WILMA ARNOLD: Lots of fun, good look- ing, and a good dresser. IRENE BAILEY: Likes to take quizzes from Mr. Money. Says she will write a book on economics that will be so easy that even a high school student can understand it. JOEL BAKER: Somehow, his time before the first period is always occupied with a certain party of the fair sex. MARY BIGGINS: Here ' s a secret: Her name won ' t be Biggins after July. NATHAN BLACKMORE : Made an excellent gardner in " Prunella. " Nathan, we admire your ability to keep your hair combed. Good friend of one of our outfielders. History VII star. ALMA BLACKWELL: Has a smile that is " catching. " The star of stars in Literature VII. IRENE BLUMBERG: One of the few who hasn ' t joined the ranks of bobbed hair. Ivy day. SARAH BODKATMAN: A star in Sales II . One of the few who made high school in three years. LEROY BOYD : Wonder if he ' s any kin to Tony? Likes economics. BEULAH BRANDON: Very quiet. A French star. Basketball. MARCELLA BRANE : Masoma. Marcella wants a racer to get her to school on time, so Mr. Finch won ' t scold. HELEN BREEDLOVE: Helen says she ' s planning to enter Purdue this fall. Wonder what the attraction is down there? Heard it ' s Gola Emerv. Ivy Dav. EVERETT BRIGGS: Always on the job. Good fellow ' n ' everything. Quiet, but al- ways willing to help out, when needed. MARY P.RISTOW: Masoma. Interested in the outside world, as well as school. LEMUEL BROWN: Acquired a good record and many friends in the small time he was here. Koines. EARL BURGER: " Top Tenner. " His quiet manner doesn ' t seem to affect his exeellenr grades. Keep it up, Earl. t;VA BURTON: Brunette. Good at giggling, (rood friend of Alice Dickie. Masoma. Knows the January, ' 28, president. EDWIN CAMBRIDGE: Drug store clerk. A History clerk. Likes a little girl with blonde curly hair. Roines. HAROLD CARPENTER : Can anyone remem- ber when he couldn ' t tell what is wrong with his Ford? Interested in a certain girl from Tech. By the way, Harold, how is Mary? RUTH CIIENAULT: Physiography star. ' Ask Mr. Brayton. It must be nice to be a star in something. HAROLD CHURCH : Kinda shy, but you had better get acquainted. Good dancer. Oh. those eyes ! MADGE CLINE : Hasn ' t been here long enough for us to know her, very well. She comes from Cloverdale, but is a true Manual- ite. ROBERT COGHILL: Hi-Y. A ao d scout. Patent leather hair ' n ' everything. Roines ALFRED COLLINS : Good student, good fel- low, real Manualite. What else could one expect. Roines. ELSIE COMBS: Quiet and always happy. Don ' t hear much from Elsie, but she ' s always helping out. BERTHELDA COREY : A real for sure blonde. Interested in all kinds of athletics and ath- letes. " The Blonde Saint. " DOROTHY COYERDILL: Pretty and intel- ligent. What more could anyone want. Eco- nomics star. Another Westsider. CHARLES CREASER: Business manager of Senior Booster. Track. Basketball. Hi-Y Club. We think he uses Jet Oil on his hair, but no one is positive. Roines LESTER CUNNINGHAM: So quiet you ' d hardly know he was around. . oke Editor of Senior Booster. He knows a certain " Dot " of Tech. LETHIA DANIELS : A good student and a good pal to everyone who is in need of a good pal. FRED DAVENPORT: Physiology star. An- other one of the Westside boys . Assistant Business Manager. Science Club. Roines. ELIZABETH DELPH : Lover of all sports. Learn the rest from Lillian Isaacs. Sec- tional and state rooter. HELEN DTCHMANN: One of our best look ing brunettes. She ' s usually quiet, but we don ' t know everything. Ask Les Hall. KATIIERYN DOLK: Since the class plav. " Katie " has decided that she doesn ' t want to be an old maid. It ' s too trying. Masoma. Dark eves. ALLEGRA DONALDSON: Has a musical name, wonder if she is? Bright eyes, full of pei), one of Wilma ' s pet chums. BERTIE DODSON: Crazy about history. A good student. SENIOR MOOSTKR Page Fiv ll HB Mane Aebker Pearl Alex Lerqy Allen Wilma Arnold Irene Bailey Joel Baker 1 mm m wmmssm? mmt Mary Biggins ' Nathan Blaclynore Alma Blackwell Irene Blumberg Sarah Bookatman Leroy Boyd Beulah Brandon Marcella Brane Helen Breedlove Everett Briggs Alary Bristow Lemuel Brown Alfred Burger Eva Burton Edwin Cambndge Ruth Caplan Harold Carpenter Ruth Chenault Harold Church Madge Cline febert Coghil Alfred Collins Elsie Combs Berthelda Cony Dorothy Coverdill Charles Cnzasser Lester Cunningham Lethia Daniels rred lAary D Cr " Elizabeth Dtlph Helen Dichmann Katheryn Dollc, Allegro Donaldson Anne Dubm Albert Dunn Earnest Eaton Alex Epstein Harold Fahrbach Joseph Farmer Clara Fasman Page Six SENIOR BOOSTER ANN DUBIX: Fred Davenport ' s bov friend. Wants freedom of the seats in the lnnch room. We recommend the law for you, Al. EARNEST EATON: One of our popular and studious boys. He has his mind on his work, always. Cadet Officer. Roines. CAROLINE EDDY: What is the attraction of the U. S. Marines for her? ALEX EPSTINE : One of the owners of the Epstine, Cohen and Gross stores. Always smiling and ready to help the needy. JOSEPH FARMER : The boy with the air of a banker. Loves to be in the library the first period. See Joe for introductions to the ladies. HAROLD FAHRBACK: Known among friends as " Bricks. " No one seems to be able to remember when he was not taking show card writing. GERTRUDE FERGUSON: Another commer- cial star. Has a nice way about her. Inter- ested in sports. GLADSTONE FORD: The boy that knows his stuff in Mrs. Bing ' s Literature VIII class the fourth hour. WILLIAM FRANTZREB: Pronounced France-reb. As big as his name and just as big hearted. Bill ' s an all around good fel- low. Says he will be a great general, some dav (General Nuisance). HELEN GERTCHEN : Where ' d you get those eyes? Liked by a young lad on the baseball team. Ho! Ho! Ha! Ha! me, too. Some basketball fan. H. Y. S. MILDRER GOEPPER : Very much interested in Food Study. Would make a splendid wife. Here ' s your chance, boys, she ' s hard to beat. A westside girl, too. LOWELL GOOD : Has a reserved seat in the library every first period. Has a heart as big as a bucket and is all his name implies. Roines. IDA GORELICK : Her ambition is to become a bookkeeper. Takes Salesmanship, too. VALLIE MAY GRAY: Ouiet and good stu- dent. She came from Flat Rock, but is a real Manualite. GEORGE GRIEB: A Titian blonde. Man- ual ' s yell leader. The future Indiana art- ist. Girls, lie ' s quite the ladies ' man. EDNA GREEN: Her great ambition is to be private secretary. Katherine and Helen are Edna ' s pals. Some one called her Manual ' s sweetheart. BERTHA GREENBURG : If your president happens to be absent some night from your club, call on Bertha. She ' s a fine substitute. Business Girls Club. ANNA GREEXWALD : A little bit short, but good things come in small packages. EMMA GRIFFIN : Always on the go. Emma ' s a real Manualite and says she ' s proud of it. That ' s the way to feel about it. Emma. One of our many westsiders. LOUIS GROSS: Very popular with the girls. One of our famous " South Side Merchants. " Could sell phonograph needles to the deaf school.. THOMAS GRUBBS: Makes a lot of noise in Economics. Likes to argue, and generally comes out on top — top of the ground. PAULINE HACKER: Her friends say her extra money goes for stamps. Who is he, Pauline? LESLIE HALL: Manual yell leader. " Scara- mel " in class play. Hi-Y. His heart was broken by a certain brunette in our class. He ' s a go-getter. Roines. HAROLD HAMBLEN: No kin to " Spark Plug. " Good student, his teachers " C " to that. THELMA HANSFORD : Friend of Lettie and Helen. A fine student. HELEN HARDESTY: A hard worker for our class play. Pretty curly hair. Full of pep, lots of fun — that ' s Helen. MARY HARNESS : Just a quiet little Mary. Acts bashful, but, Oh Boy! Good student. LEONARD HARRISON: Hi-Y. Personals, baseball, football. Try to picture " Lefty " coming to school without talkine to a girl. Leftv of the golden ringlets. MARCELLA HARTOEBENN: Good in Eng- lish. She ' s Opal ' s chum. Business Girls Club. OPAL HASSENZAHL Commercial star. Marcella ' s chum. Business Girls Club. DORA HASTINGS : A girl of few words but a bard worker. Can she roll those brown eves? Masoma. RUTH HAYES: She drives a car to school. Good in Bookkeeping. Business Girls Club. CHESTER HENDRICKS : One of the " West- ern Union Rough Riders. " Small but mighty. Always there when it comes to talking. EMMA HEROLD : That pal of Martha Hunt and Hulda Schaffer. H Y. S. Good sport. FRANCES HERRICK: One of the little girls of our class. Ivy Day. Takes in the Grotto dances. H. Y. S. JAMES HEARTHER : One of Manual ' s half- pints. James is a great musician. He plays a shoe horn in Levinson ' s hat band. BERTHA HERTZ: Comes from a musical family. Sure can play the violin. Masoma. VIOLA HICKS : Sure can dance. Rates with the bovs. She sure knows Bob Nield. H. Y. S. We ' re for " Vi. " CHARLES HIDER: Gardener in the class play and an ideal one, at that. Charles is now in the market for a customer for the ground used in the class play. A good in- vestment for some January ' 28 senior. HERBERT HIGGINS : Top Ten. He ' s very artistic, too. Bright boy, that Herbert. Ivy Dav song writer. SENIOB BOOSTER Page Keren Gertrude Ferguson Gladstone Fbrde - William Frantzreb Helen Gretchen i Mildred Goepper Lowell Good Ida Gorelick Thomas Grubbs Rauline Hacker Leslie hall Narold Hamblen Thelrrw Hansford Helen Hardesty Alary Harness Ift HM HHH ■■ £ Leonard Harrison florcella Hartoeblen Opal Hassenzahl Dora Hastings Ruth Hayes Chester Hendncts • Emma Herald Francis hcrncK. James Herther Bertha Hertz Viola Hickj Charles Hider . Herbert Miggins . Viola Higgins Robert Hiahtower Harold Hines Mildred Hmes Georgia Hinton John hobbs Vannel Hodapp Dorothy Hoffman Nolan Hopper | , tajna Horsley .Delia Mae Howie ,| est Hull Mary Hummel Marthu Hunt Mary Eliz hunt Page Eight SENIOR BOOSTER VIOLA HIGGINS : Always smiling. A good student — very conscientious. One who is often seen, but not often heard. ROBERT EIGHTOWER: Quiet in school, but wait till he ' s with that certain party. Oh, Boy! Is he then? I ask you. HAROLD HINES: (Maims he ' s no relation to the originator of the 57 varieties. MILDRER HINES: Generally known as " Beans. " One of the " 57 " varieties. One of the old gang of public speakers (on party- lines). GEORGIA HiXTOX: Better known as -Ken tucky Slim. " That ' s all right. Georgia, a Kentuckian is hard to heat. JOHN HOBBS: Furnishes part of the foun- dation for the Boys ' Glee Club. VANNEL HODAPP: Expects to teach French some day. Probably at the West Side High School. How ' s Joe? DOROTHY HOFFMAN: Likes Miss Moore and says she ' s going to be an English teach- er some day. XOLAX HOPPER: One of the smallest of our class, but that dosn ' t seem to ke ep him from holding his own when it comes to talk- ing. ARENA HORSLEY: " Big Bertha. " Gets a big kick out of life. Always drives the blues away. A whole show bv herself. DELLA MAE HOWIE: When Delia leaves Manual she ' ll give her support to a nurses ' training school and become a wonderful nurse. ERXEST HULL: The future Pasteur. Mr. Hanske ' s right hand man. All wrapped up in chemistry. We are for you, Ernie. MARY HFMMEL: One of the salesroom clerks. Mary is still wondering where that box of candy came from during Christmas season. Ma soma. MARTHA HFXT: President of II. Y. S. Mal- tha backs all Manual athletics, and always roots for Arlie. " Jess " Hunt ' s sister. MARY ELIZABETH HFXT: Science Club. Ever see her when she wasn ' t reading a book? Usually not a Civic ' s book, though. MADGE HUNTER: Don ' t let the name de- ceive you. She ' s always where she ' s needed most. Madge is a friend to everyone. ROGER IIURD: Hopes that he will be an artist some day. Always jolly. A hard worker and a good sport. THELMA IRWIN: Literature star. Plenty smart and very quiet. LILLIAN ISAAC ' S: Very interested in a cer- tain athlete. Class play ' ir everything. Still has that schoolgirl complexion. HAROLD JORDAN: Has all of the require- ments for a sheik. Gets along with all the gills. What do you think of the picture? Tuxedo Kid. Some profile. EMMELINE JOSEPH: One of the talented musicians of the senior class. MARY KAIIL: A cute little Titian blonde. Has she dimples? A good friend, too. WILLIAM KELLER : Hi Y. His middle name is Worth, but a few have their doubts about the advisability of such a name! ALICE KELSEY: Quiet, but keeps a perma- nent wave. OPAL KING: Comes from a family of rulers. Leander ' s sister. Remember Leander? ELNORE KLASING: Good pal of Lela Waughtel. Hard working Girl Reserve. ARTHUR KLOTZ: Making high school in three years. A crack shot at paper wad shooting. FRANK KREFFEL: He has requirements of a senior, but doesn ' t act it. Takes quite an interest in the girls that pass the machine shop. MADGE KRETSCH: Music Club. Glee Club. Science Club. Madge is going to compose music master pieces in the years to come. Know Lee? MILDRED KRITSCH: When we see her sis- ter Edna we think we are seeing Mildred twice. LENA LAEPSKY : Statute of " Love " in the class play. A good one at that. The only souvenir of the American beauties. DORA LEVINSKY: We know she ' ll make a wonderful housekeeper one of these days. On with the budget. IDA LEVY: Lena ' s pal. Always rooting for Manual. She has that good old spirit. ESTHER LTSKER: One of our good singers. Girls Glee Club. Business Girls Club. GERTRUDE LOWES : The girl who has light hair, lovely blue eyes and plays the violin in the orchestra. Recognize her? OXA LYDAY: The lovely " Prunella. " The owner of those million dollar eyes. One of the parties of a certain triangle. Can she talk? Oh! Feature editor of the Senior Booster. May Day. MTLDRED McDAXIEL: Masoma. Soon we will see Mildred as private secretary to the Paris buyer for L. S. Avres. DOUGLAS McKINNON: Will be a salesman some day. A very quiet chap. Good luck, Douglas. WINIFRED MAXWARTXG: She ' s so quiet it ' s hard to dig up her past history but Ave know that she played good basketball on the girls ' team. OLETA MARSH: Is she cute? I ' ll say she is. Wonder why she stands in the hall before roll call? Could the attraction be a red and black sweater with a real-for-sure basketball player in it? We wonder. Oh, Bill! MARIE MARTIN: Judge for yourself from the picture. A hard worker. Properties. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Nine ' I at. Madae Hunttr Roger rlurd Thelma Irwin Lillian Isaacs Harold Jordan Emehne Joseph MaryKflhl Worth KgJIer Alice Kejsey Opal King Eleanor Kiasing Arthur KJotz FranleKreffel Madge Kretsch ■H ■ ■ ■UBi K1HKBI Hulll Mildred M c Daniel Douglas APKinnon Winifred Alanwanng Cleta Alarsh Mane Martin William Martin Gertrude Matthews Manon May Ftaula Memzen Del bert Meyer tdna Meyer Mary Milburn Virginia Miles Alice Miller Edith Miller Ortrude Miller Helen MinmcK. Elizabeth Minton Clara Moehlman loltan Maigerd Montgomery J ii?- Mueller Samuel Mangle Sam Napersticlc. Mildred Mevitt , Robert flield Bernice Moerr Georgia Offutt Page Ten SENIOR BOOSTER WILLIAM MARTIN: Says he likes Physiol- ogy. Hard worker, but has plenty of time for his friends. GERTRUDE MATHEWS: " Tawdy " in class play. Notice her blue eyes. MARION MAY : Shorty ' s brother. Good look- ing. Westsider. " Boo " May. PAULA MEINZEN : President Masoma Club. German star. Yes, she ' s Leone ' s buddy. DELBERT MEYER: Ivy Day committee. Athletics. Called " Deb " by a certain few. Very smart and industrious. Roines. EDNA MEYER: It has been suggested that Edna should give each of her classmates a piece of the wonderful jewelry she makes. MARY MILBURN: Her interest lies in the Glee Club and orchestra. VIRGINIA MILES : Masoma. Elizabeth Min- ton ' s friend. Wonder how manv " Miles " before she ' s " Dunn " ? EDITH MILLER : Folks, she would be a good bookkeeper for some business man. She is Alma Blackwell ' s right hand pal. Business Girls Club. ORTRUDE MILLER: Better known as " Trudy. " Masoma. A good sport. George? HELEN MINNICK : Short and quiet. A very good typist. Who is this Clyde, Helen? Often seen but not heard. Business Girls Club. ELIZABETH MINTON: Show us someone who doesn ' t know Elizabeth or who wouldn ' t like to know her. Friend of Virginia Miles. Masoma. Do you know Al Hausman? She does. CLARA MOEHLMAN : Friend of Irene. Quiet in school, but makes up for it outside. LEON MOLTON: Class play. Drives a big machine. Has that natural wave in his hair. Wants to do something big. (Try washing elephants, Leon.) Hi Y. Roines. MARGARET MONTGOMERY: Has pretty long hair. Studious and quiet, except with JANE MUELLER: In charge of the music for class play. Have you seen her diamond? It needs no explanation, we believe. SAMNUEL NANGLE: Class play. Always on the job. An all around good fellow. SAM NAPERSTICK: Class play, a regular teaser. Lots of fun. We hear he has a per- manent wave — oh, no ! MILDRED NEVITT : A very small and stu- dious girl, and very hard to get acquainted with. ROBERT NIELD: Manual ' s first baseman. The days will yet come when Boo will get, a report card Avith no flunks. Knows " Vi. " BERNICE NOERR: Oh, those long black curls! And can she dance a ballet! I ' ll say she can! " Doll " in class play. Personals. Ivy Day. " Attendant " of May Day. Ma- soma. GEORGIE OFFUTT : Will make a good nurse some day. DORIS PAUL: Masoma. Top Ten. Spanish star. Won a prize in the D. A. R. contest. VERA POPCHEFF : Ona ' s friend. H. Y. S. Her sweet voice and pretty smile are enough to win any young man. Beware, you innocent boys! HAROLD PUNTENNAY: We ask you now, " Has he or hasn ' t he a marcel or a perma- nent? " OTTO RAMSEY: Likes the " Black Knight " in Ivanhoe. Otto has lots of friends at Man- ual, and he ' s always willing to help them out. JOE RISLEY : Belongs to the Manual Athletic Association. Ona Lyday ' s lover in class play. Has something in general with a cer- tain Shortridge girl. Joe ' s ambition is De Pauw. MARION ROGAN: Pola Negri ' s only rival. Future Indiana coed. Lena ' s sister. Likes to go to football games with Bill Britton. LAVERNE ROLAND : Enjoys good literature — thinks it ' s " cute. " Always giggling. HAZEL ROZENBURG : A good looking blonde. The kind gentlemen prefer. Latin star. LOLTISA SACKMAN : A pal of Virginia San- ders. You sure are some artist, Louisa. President of Art Club. Masoma. Personals. HULDAH SCHAEFER: The girl that can wear clothes like nobody else can. H. Y. S. ROBERT SCHARFE: Do ladies prefer blondes or no? A famous cyclist. BERTHA SCHLANZER: Has Miss Perkins a business-like assistant? We ' ll say she has. Bertha sure has the goods when it comes to material. MARIE SCHNEIDER: Class play. Masoma. Ivy Day Committee. Someone has said that she would make a good motor for a Singer Sewing machine. She never needs winding. LOUISE SCHNEFF : Just a quiet, studious, and willing Manual girl. DELTA SEARCY: Little and graceful. A gym exhibit wouldn ' t be perfect without Delta. " Pan " in gym show. Some dancer. SYLVIA SHAPIRO: Raised on Palmolive soap. Still has that school girl complexion. Can she giggle? BERTHA SHELTON: Seldom hear from Bertha. Bet she ' s not as quiet out of school as she is in school. BEATRICE SIMMONS: Pals with Huldah. A true Mamialite. MOSETTA SIMMONS : The original two time girl. PHYLLIS SMITH: No kin to the Smith brothers. We envy her pretty hair. Wonder who Phyllis is always waiting for in front of 211. TIIELMA SKINNER: Here ' s one place where looks and brains go hand m hand. Helen ' s buddy. KKXIOK IJOOSTKK Page Eleven Dons Raul Vera Popcheff Harold Puntenney Otto Ramsey Joseph Risley Marion fagm LaVerne h m. i ' . i iJ Hazel Rosenberg Louisa Sackman hulda Schaefer i Robert Scharfe Bertha Schlanzer Mane. Schneider Louise Schnepf MHOB VJ3 ■ Mi BI ■HHtt DeJta Searcy Sylvia Shapiro Bertha Shelton Beatrice Simmons Mosetta Simmons TheJma Skinner Phyllis Smith Edna Snider Emmett Sponsel Lettie Stant Frieda Stearns Max Stein Blanche Stillatwer Huldah Stnckland Harold Stucki .Leonard Styers Evelyn Swank. Leone Tacoma SJeba Thomas Vaughn Thomas ' Trance? Thrasl • ' i Jim. George Word • Leonard Troy Glenn Tumey Howard Ulrey Mane VicK. Arthur Viewegh k pse Viqodner Evelyn Walker Alma Mailman Elmer Wallman- . Helen Walters Leila Wau htel Pauline West Bertha Miitaker Page Twelve SENIOR BOOSTER EDNA SNIDER: Good in all her studies. The Manna! spirit. Attn time. Edna. EMMETT SPONSEL: Koines. A true Man ualite. Likes everybody, and is liked by everybody. LETTIE STANT: One of the little girls of the class. FRIEDA STEARNS: A good history student. Quiet at times. MAN STEIN: Small hut mighty. A lunch room pest. Dick Witte ' s only rival. BLANCHE STILLABOAYER: Past sixteen and says she ' s never been kissed. " Well, it won ' t he long now. " One of Miss Merino ' s old reliables. Masoma. Class plav property committee. HULDA STRICKLAND: Talented designer of posters for Home Economics classes. HAROLD STUCKI: Business manager for Booster, expert typist. Very quiet. All the girls admire his beautiful white teeth. LEONARD STYERS: How would you like to have his hair? Striving for a Silk Merchants Degree. Won four art scholarships. EVELYN SWANK: Quiet and studious. A real Manualite. Commercial Law star. LEONA TACOMA: Another twig of thai famous family tree. She certainly can play the jazz. Very popular with a certain base- hall player. " Queer " in class play. Per- sonals. Masoma. REBA THOMAS: Puts a. big kick in Mr. McClurg ' s Commercial Law class. VAUGHN THOMAS: One of Mr. McClurg ' s Commercial Law stars. Likes to sleep in all his classes. That ' s all right. Vaughn. Edison was a dreamer. FRANCES THRASHER: One of Mr. Evan ' s star pupils. Says she ' s going to he a steno- grapher for the De Wolf News Co. litre ' s wishing you a lot of success. GEORGE TILFORD: The hoy that made it possible for Wrigley to have the Catalina Island Swim. He is always chewing gum. Hi Y. LEONARD TROY: Quiet. Known very well among a select few. GLEN TUMEY: One of Coach Bridgeford ' s sharp shooters. Good fellow ' n everything. HOWARD CLREY: Walter Ginger ' s buddy. Class play. Hi-Y. Has the cunningest little dimples. Koines. MARIE VICK: A jolly disposition. Friend to everybody. Marie likes a certain part} ' from Ky. II. Y. S. Cashier in lunch room. ARIITCR VEWEIGH: " Boy " in class play. Even though he is a grown-up sheik he had to take a scolding from " Quaint " in the class play ROSE VIGODNER: Latin star (?) How about chemistry, Rose? EVELYN WALKER: German star. Business Oirls Club. One of the triplets. ALMA WALLMAN: Did you evre see Alma without a smile? Masoma. Class Play. ELMER WALLMAN: Yell leader. Class play. Can he sing? Well. I guess. Boys Glee Club. Hi-Y. Personals. HELEN WALTERS: Dark eyes and dark hair. Do gentlemen always prefer blondes? LEILA WAUGHTEL: To look at her. you would think she was quiet, hut she really has a big voice and knows how to use it on friend Eleanor. Masoma. Girl Reserve. PAULINE WEST: Very sweet. The best lit- tle jewelry clerk in town. Masoma. BERTHA WHITAKER : One of the excellent ushers at the class play. BEN WIDES: A good hoy. industrious and quiet. The way he goes through the halls between class we would think there was a fire some place. ALBERT WILLEM: A nice, quiet young fel- low who is always doing somethina for someone else. A friend to everyone. ARTHUR WILLIAMS: Mr. Finch ' s ever re- liable artist. Watercolor, that ' s his middle name. HERMAN WILLIAMSON: Manual ' s track- ster and football star. An all-star in English and Business Law. Go to it. Herman. CLASKA WIT: Leone ' s cousin. She ' s bril- liant. " Romp " in class play. Masoma. Personals. WILMA YATES: Alias " Toots. " Knows how to throw parties. Plenty of fun. One of our known artists. Sewed on the class banner. RALPH ELROD: Our speedy little floor guard and second baseman. Makes Nick Al trock burn with jealousy. Always has a comeback for everyone. Motto: Don ' t he a flat tire, it always gets the air. ANNA CUCU: The architect of the senior class. Didn ' t she build a house for the Home Complete Exposition? GEORGE GEOKLER: Had his heart broken by a girl in R. R. 211. Savs his only rival is our center fielder. Cheer up. George, you ' ll find another one. MAN DAVIS: One of our quiet but steady boys. English star. (?) CLARENCE RAY: They call him " Skeet " because he ' s usnlaly on the street. Will make a good mechanic some dav. RUSSELL TALBOTT: Quite popular. Still has that schoolgirl complexion. A regular ladies man. GRANT HAWKINS: All he needs is a cane to resemble the perfectly dressed gentleman in the magazine. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Thirteen Ben Mdes Albert Willern Arthur Williams Herman Williamson Clask Wit Wilma Yates Ralph Elrod Anna Cucu George Geezer Max Davis Clarence Ray Mussel Talbott Grant Hawkins 1927 CLASS POEM It ' s in the deed Not in the words We find the fame and praise, it ' s in the toil And strength we give Not in the din we raise, It ' s in the hope Not in the dread We find the courage still, To say to those " Who heed it naught — I can, I must, I will ! It ' s in the Present Not the Past We ' ll find the Future hiding. It ' s in the midst Of life we ' ll learn How fast the rears are gliding. By Beth Burns It ' s in the dawn Not in the dusk We ' ll rally to fulfill Exalting strong The spirit, youth, I can, I must, I will ! It ' s in our age Not in our youth We ' ll live our school days over. It ' s toward the heaven Not toward the sod Our dreams of " now ' ' will soar. It ' s all our life Not part of it We sow to reap our till. It ' s then, and now And for all time We can, we must, we will ! Page Fourtei n SENIOR BOOSTER THE BOOSTER Published by The " une. 1927, Senior (Mass Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1!U2. ;it Indi- anapolis, Ind., under Act of March 3, 1879. We, the members of the June ' 27 Senior Booster Staff, wish to express our thanks and appreciation to all undergraduates, faculty members, and seniors that are not on the staff, for helping us to produce the biggest and best Senior Booster ever published at Manual. vi= The June 1927 Class SENIOR BOOSTER STAFF Editor-in-Chief Abraham Katz Associate Editor .-..Beth Burns Art Editor Alvin Aue Features Ona Lyday Sports.: Howard Wolf Humor..... Lester Cunningham Prophet Dorothy Supple Historian Mildred Hill Giftorian ... Myrtle Gummel Will Maker Beth Burns PERSONALS Kathryn Essoman Marie Schneider Louisa Sackman Bernice Noerr Claska Wit William Britton Alex Epstein Elmer Wallman Leonard Harrison Delbert Mever BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ...Charles Creasser Assistants: Leona Tacoma, Josephine Carter, Fred Davenport. Howard Ulrey. Typist Elizabeth Mintcm Miss Singleton FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Havnes " DEEDS NOT WORDS " Times have changed. Today, the great things of the world are being accomplished by people of action, not by those who merely talk. The June 1927 class seems to have caught this spirit of the time and have expressed its feelings and attitude in a most remarkable moto, " Deeds not Words. " Guided by its motto, the class in a quiet manner accomplished a great deal during its four years at Manual. All class affairs and undertakings were heartily supported by the seniors and proved to be very successful. Fu- ture classes will have to exert themselves a great deal in order to produce nearly as suc- cessful a class play or as good a Senior Booster as those of the June ' 27 class. All seniors co- operated and proved that their class lived up to its motto. " Deeds not Words. " The time is short. Soon we will be saying- farewell to our Alma Mater. The class will leave Manual, and in the few years some of its members will probably be found in distant parts of the world. But there is no need of worrying about the class members in the fu- ture. With this motto as a guilding star, this class will not be lost in the great avenue called Life. Their accomplishments here show how well they knew how to apply their motto. If they will only live up to it after graduation they will rise high in the world and be men and women of " Deeds not Words. " SENIOR BOOSTER Page Fifteen By BETH BURNS We, the graduating class, .June 1927, of Emerich Manual Training High School, all be of sound mind I ????) and disposing mem- ory do hereby make, declare, and publish this as our last will and testament, hereby revoking any and all former wills by us made. Item 1. Tt is our desire that all our just debts, including a never ending debt of grati- tude lo our principal, .Mr. McComb, and to all our teachers, he first paid before any bequests are made. Item 2. To the never-failing faculty, we leave an extraordinary January 1928 class to follow our brilliant footsteps. Item 3. To Miss Knox, we devise and be- queath to have and to hold, ' ' a tine bunch of boys. " Item 4. To Elmer Foster, we devise and be- queath the majestic bearing of Edwin Boswell, and the never-dying affection of Eva Burton. Item 5. To the secretary of the January, 1928 class, we devise and bequeath " Joe " Car- ter ' s ability to keep the minutes accurately. Item i. We give to Miss Perkins and Miss Sanders, to have and to hold forever, our sin- cere appreciation for making our " Love in a Dutch Garden " a wonderful success. Ttem 7. We devise and bequeath unto the coining lady and her hero, the theatrical ability of Ona Lyday and Joe Risley to stase a love scene. Item 8. We give unto the highest bidder, that school girl complexion of Al Rubush, pro- vided however, and conditioned solely that she wear a yellow sweater. Item 9. To the future football men we devise and bequeath the will power of " ( ' hub- by " Hutton to keep training. (???) Item ID. We bequeath to all the members of the Speech Til class, the desire of Mary Bristow to chew chewing gum. Item 11. To the probable " old maids " of the .January ' 28 class play we will Catherine Polk ' s, Lillian Isaacs ' and Alma Wallman ' s " shut-in " characteristics. Item 12. To the January ' 28 stage hands we devise and bequeath the ability to build a balcony half as substantial as the one used in our play. Item 13. We give unto all those who appear disappointed, the ever ready sunshine smile of " Dot " Supple. Item 14. To all Manual rooters, we will Martha Hunt ' s, Emma Herald ' s, and Huldah Schaeffer ' s true Manual spirit to cheer the boys on. Item 1 " ). We will and bequeath Mildred Hill ' s sunny disposition and Dutch bob to the coming class prompter. Item Hi. We devise and bequeath to all the succeeding classes, in order that their class parties may be a success, the ability of " Lefty " Harrison, Viola Hicks, and Leonard Styers to dance. Item 17. We bequeath to any who may need it, Gertrude Matthews ' and CTaska Wit ' s gift of gab. Item 18. We bequeath Alvin Aue ' s ability to draw funny faces to some deserving car- toonist. Item 19. To all who envy George Grieb ' s red hair we leave the secret that he used Grieb ' s Henna Shampoo. Item 20. To those unfortunaes who fail to get along with Mr. Finch we leave Marcella Diane ' s ability to slip one over on him. Item 21. We bequeath the parking space used by Berthelda Corey for four years, to any one lucky enough to get a car. Item 22. We bequeath to all sectional and state fans Katherine Easamen ' s idea of wear- ing something different. Item 23. We leave Louise Sackman ' s ability to play " parent " to naughty children. Hem 24. We bequeath Bernice Noerr ' s won- derful talent for dancing and her beautiful curls to any one who wishes to succeed on the stage. Item 2. " . We give Blanche Stillabower ' s se- cret of " How to Win Masculine Approval " to any of the weaker sex. Item 26. We leave Edna Green ' s " perfect permanent " to those who have unruly locks. Item 27. To the timid January men we be- queath Howard Wolfe ' s ability to get what he goes after. Item 28. We devise and bequeath to have and to hold and unto the editor of the next Senior Booster the sticktoitiveness of Abe Katz. Page Sixteen SENIOR BOOSTER o o a,:z CLASS GIFTS By MYRTLE GUMMEL 1. To Miss Knox, Miss Tipton. Miss Taf- linger, Miss Ebbert, Mr. Wright, and all oth- ers who have assisted this class, we bequeath our lasting appreciation. 2. To Miss Perkins, Miss Sanders, Mr. Finch. Mr. Weigler, Miss Stowers, and all others who helped us in presenting one of Manual ' s best class plays, we give our sincere thanks. 3. To Miss Singleton. Miss Haynes, and all others who helped to make our Senior Booster a success we give our hearty thanks. 4. To Josephine Carter, our popular secre- tary, we give a permanently filled fountain pen with which to record the minutes of our meetings. 5. To Clyde Hutton, our collector, we give a strong-box to further safeguard the money in his keeping. 6. Ona Lyday, we give you the lead in John Barrymore ' s next production. 7. To Edwin Boswell, our renowned presi- dent, we give a gold handled gavel with which to call our meetings to order. I Upon previous occasions he had used a much worn geometry book. ) 8. To Mildred Hill, we give Mr. Moore ' s position in the history department — when he resigns. 9. " We give Joe Risley a contract with the Constance Talmadge Movie Company. 10. Dorothy Supple, Ave give you the ability to gaze into the future years and observe what is in store for each of us. 11. To Beth Burns, we give a permanent place as queen of our class. 12. To Albert Rubush, our ever ready flash on the athletic field, we give Mr. Clunie ' s book, " Successful Athletes " by " Red Grange. " 13. To Bernice Noerr, we give an appoint- ment at the " Rainbow Beauty Shop " for a permanent wave. 14. We give a healing balm to all of the hearts which Blanche Stillabower has broken. 15. Marie Schneider, we give you a gold medal for being the fastest talker in our class. 10. To Harold Jordan, Leonard Styers, and Leon Molton, our class sheiks, we give free marriage licenses to any maids willing. 17. To Katheryn Easaman, designer of our arm band, we give a scholarship to the Herron Art Institute. 18. Mary Hummel, we pledge you our sin- cere thanks and admiration for the manner in which you patiently managed the salesroom. 19. We give the first copy of Mr. Van Dorn ' s late book, " How to Appreciate House- hold Science " to Caroline Eddy. 20. To Mary Harness, Manual ' s champion shorthand writer, we give a letter of recom- mendation to any office. 21. We give Bertha Hertz a toy telephone in recognition of her five semester ' s work for Miss Basey. 22. To Clara Fasman we give Galli Curci ' s book on " Sweet Voices — How to Cultivate Them. " 23. To Wilma Arnold, we give the ability to succeed Mr. Tangora as the world ' s cham- pion typist. 24. To some future Top Tenners we give Paula Meinzen ' s and Earl Bui ' ger ' s ability to earn A ' s. 2- " . To Gertrude Ferguson we give Mr. Pet- tis ' book on " Advantages of Pettis Bargain Tables. " 28. Edna Meyer, we give you the contract for all the diamonds needed in future years by members of our class. 27. To all future ticket agents we give Viola Hick ' s ability to make the sales. 28. To Alvin Aue, our cartoonist, we give permission to occupy " Chic " Jackson ' s place after he resigns. 29. To Abe Katz, ye big little editor, we give the permission to lay aside the worries of an editor and take a rest. 30. As the June 1927 class prepares to embark on the troubled sea of life, these gifts are presented with all sincerity and earnest- ness. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Re ratteen By MILDRED BILL •THE WEARIN " OP THE GREEN. " Four years ago in the ninth month of the year 1923, the -June 1927 class hoarded the brig Manual, by means of the auditorium. True to type, we reverted to " The Wear in ' of the Green, " and although our sophisticated airs made us appear very much at home, down deep in our trembling hearts we were a wee bit afraid at the thought of leaving the familiar harbor in the brig whose gangplank we had just traversed. However, Mr. McComb, the skipper of our brig, quickly and easliy revived our failing spirits, and sent us to our respec- tive staterooms anticipating the coming years of our voyage. During the first year of our journey we en- deavored to show the crew of dear old Manual that we were able to break the bonds of timid- ity and ignorance which had at first held us in thrall. We gazed eagerly into the future and were so enraptured at finding ourselves sophomores that we deigned to look down upon those who had just begun their voyage. Again time scored and we found ourselves thoroughly enjoying our third year on the brig. Our pride had by this time been avenged and the poor, innocent freshmen were allowed to wander peaceably about, unmolested by us, the high and mighty juniors. Through mighty gales and innocent little storms our bark has weathered its course, and now we are tasting all the joys and bliss in life — we are seniors. We realized it was high time we were choos- ing a crew and managing our own bark, so let us see what we have done toward that end. -Till-: WEARIN ' OF THE ORANGE. " October 8, 1926: — Knowing full well that no ship can sail without a skipper and proper subordinates, we elected Edwin Boswell " Cap- tain. " In order to he prepared should Ed suffer from seasickness, we gave Albert Rubush the position of " First Mate. " We then entrusted the keeping of our log-book to Josephine Carter. Since Clyde Hutton looked able to keep off all possible persons with sticky fingers, we elected him " Purser. " October 20. 1!I2 !: — Uncertain as to what color we should fly. a committee composed of Beth Burns, Dorothy Supple, Elizabeth Min- ton, Pauline West, and Katherine Dolk was appointed to solve that difficulty. November 3, 1926: — The choice of the class was Indian Orange. Our brig certainly sails under a brilliant flag! December 1. 1926 : — We now wished for a flower to supplement our color, so a committee was appointed composed of Ona Lyday, Elmer Wallman, and Mildred Hines. Also in need of a motto committee, the following were ap- pointed : Charles Creasser, Mildred Hill, and Blanche Stillabower. The class also saw tit to elect Mildred Hill historian. December 8, 192(5 : — We chose the symbolic American Beauty Rose for our flower. After discussing plans for the Christinas party, an entertainment committee composed of Edna Green, Marie Schneider, and Joe Risley was appointed. December 17, 1926 : — According to the senior custom a Christmas party was held in the girls ' gymnasium, the admission being either money or a toy. Oranges were purchased and given along with the toys to the Day Nursery. Knowing the class had given joy to the hearts of children the seniors felt the party was highly successful. January . " , 1927: — We entrusted our future to Dorothy Supple, our distribution of gifts to Myrtle Gummel, and the compiling of our own last will and testament to Beth Burns. February IT,. 1927:— " Full speed ahead! " The very first business meeting of our final term and the first hi]) of the homeward voyage! Our brigantine had proceeded so well with its former officers, that we reelected all of them. February 23, 1927:— The June, 1927 class elected Miss Tipton to take charge of the Ivy Day program. We sincerely hope that we broke no cameras at the National Studio, as we had our pictures taken there. March 1, 1927: — Miss Perkins, assisted by a committee of seniors chose for the class play " Prunella, or Lore hi a Dutch Garden. " After the enthusiasm had died down to some extent. Page Eighteen SENIOR BOOSTER By DOROTHY SUPPLE In the rear of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-seven in the spacious lunchroom of our magnificent institution of learning, my es- teemed and worthy classmates found it their pleasure to elect me prophet. Since such an honor has been bestowed upon me, and after deep consideration. I deem it altogether fitting and proper that I write a prophecy. Having thus spoken I shall defeat Old Man Time in his swift flight and find myself in the year 1937. I perceive that all my former classmates are reaching varied goals. Clyde Hutton reaches many goals. He is ranked among the best of the football players in America. Edwiu Boswell and Marie Schneider are thinking seriously of marriage. Marie is the president of the Foreign Missionary Society and Ed is president of the Men ' s Club. The two clubs are planning a debate upon the sub- ject of marriage. Both Ed and Marie are de- termined to win. Edwin Cambridge and Howard Ulrey are taking " leading parts " in the foremost theater in New York. They are the most efficient ushers the theater has ever known. Fred Davenport, a well known scientist, has discovered that the formula for water is H20. He will probably receive a medal. Helen Dickman and Mildred Hill, two of the social leaders in the city, recently entertained Count De Change, who. before the inheritance of his title, was Leslie Hall. Lowell Good is editor of the Pumpkin Center Seed, a highly praised and extensively read newspaper in Pumpkin Center. Huldali Schaefer is the society editor. Lemuel Brown is now giving a series of lectures. His purpose is to interest people in public-speaking. Leonard Harrison is selling cigars for the India Rubber Cigar Company. He has been successful in making the public believe that they go further. Lester Cunningham and Harold Fahrback are in the real estate business. Myrtle Gummel owns a beautiful gift shop in Washington street. She certainly knows gifts from A to Z. Robert Hightower has discovered gold — on the back of a ten dollar bill. Charles Creasser and Arthur Viewegh, valued employees of the Bell Telephone Com- pany, are at present perfecting a device to prevent birds from eating currents in the elec- tric wire. Elmer Wallman is an ideal example of a person starting at the bottom and quickly reaching the top. He operates an elevator in the Woolworth Building. Nathan Blackmore is the president of the Gardener ' s Union. He decided upon his pro- fession while working on the play " Prunella. " He just kept digging until he succeeded. Max Davis and Alex Epstein own one of the largest department stores in the state. Sarah Bookatman is in charge of the employment of the sales ladies. Ruth Caplan and Anne Dubin are stenographers in their employ. Ann Green- wald is in charge of the advertising business. Ernest Hull is teaching science at Manual. Claska Wit. well known humorist, is writing a book. The title is " Humor and Comedy with Wit. " The book is a summary of laughable incidents which she encountered in her travels. SENIOE BOOSTER Page Nineteen Arthur Klotz is a success in business — monkey business. Harold Hines has gone west where there is more opportunity for hanging — he is a paper hanger. Helen Hardesty is writing short stories for a magazine edited by Frank Kreffel. Allegra Donaldson is feature editor. Elizabeth Minton is employed as chief typist. Harold Stucki is the owner of a large chain of newspapers. 1 discovered while reading a United States army book that two capable officers, General Nuisance and Corporal Punishment, were former classmates. I knew them as Alfred Collins and George Geckler. Leonard Styers is creating a sensation with his novel dancing act. Lawrence Bauer is the owner of the Golden Star Theater. His stage manager is Howard Wolfe who is assisted by Leroy Allen, Harold Carpenter, and Worth Kellar. He permitted the Friends ' Club to use his theater one week to raise money for charity. Those in the cast were Alma Blackwell, Albert Dunn, Paula Meinzen, Charles Hider, Joseph Risley, Mary Bristow, Ona Lyday and Leon Molton. Blanche Stillabower directed the play. Beth Burns designed the scenery. Lonisa Sackman was the designer of the costumes. Jane Muel- ler took charge of the musical program between the acts. Everett Moore and Sam Naperstick are mem bers of the Air Traffic Corp. They find it very difficult to enforce the one hour only parking rule. They are giving the public an oppor- tunity to learn the laws as they are being written in the sky frequently. Albert Rubush, one of the best known au- thorities on track, has consented to lecture on this subject. Herman Williamson is giving permanent waves. He advertises extensively ; on a card in his window he has written — " Everyone is getting a permanent wave, even the ocean has one. " Ida Gorelic is the book-keeper of a large store owned by Louis Gross. Sylvia Shapiro is em- ployed as stenographer. Dora Levinsky is in charge of the budget system which is being tested there. Bertha Greenberg is president of a promi- nent club in the city, organized by and com- posed of business women. Herbert Biggins has finished the words for a new song. The music was written by Leroy Boyd and Grant Hawkins. The song was written for John Hobbs who is a member of the well known company composed of John Hobbs, Gladstone Forde, and Cecil Lawrence, singers: and Alice Kelsey, Huldah Strickland, Reba Thomas, and Ruth Chenault. dancers. The business manager of the company, Otto Ramsey, has employed the artists, Roger Hurd and Arthur Williams to paint the scenery. Chester llenricks is a barber. (He was al- ways such a cut-up. Robert Scharfe is engaged in a shady busi- ness. He sells lamp shades, window shades and eye shades. Bertha Hertz and Gertrude Lowes are the most popular violinists in the city. On a trip to New York I was greatly sur- prised to find that the hotel in which 1 had registered was owned by Marion May. As I stood talking to Marion my bag was snatched from my hand and was half way upstairs in the arms of a human hurricane before I could turn around. I found that the energetic bell- hop was Russell Talbott. I remembered the terrific speed he made going through the halls at school. I discovered, among the many guests in the hotel, Madge Kretsch who was making a trip over the entire United States, and Marie Vick who was spending her vacation there. In the lobby I bought a newspaper which was called the New York Bright Lights. The editor was Abraham Katz. I glanced through the feature section and found articles written by Helen Minnich, Hazel Rosenberg, Harold Puntenney, and Shurmann Okey. In the poetry section I found poems written by Samuel Nangle — practice makes perfect. Alvine Aue, a talented cartoonist, is drawing himself tip the ladder of success. Thelma Irwin is engaged in research work in the interest of a literary club of which Margaret Montgomery is president and Mildred McDaniel is secretary. Emeline -Joseph is writing a history of the city. Wilma Yates has won an enviable repu- tation as one of the most talented artists in Indiana. Everett Briggs is writing a book on his scientific experiments. He has been very suc- cessful in his work and contributed many facts to scientific knowledge. I read in a Manual Booster that Elizabeth Delph is a new member of the faculty. Dora Hastings is an assistant in the management of the lunch room. Madge Hunter, Viola Higgins and Opal Hassenzahl are working in the general office. The firm of Eddy Gray, book publishers, has published a volume of poetry written by Elsie Combs. This is the most popular volume that Caroline Eddy and Vallie May Gray have published. Phyllis Smith and Edna Meyer are coaches of rival debating teams. T attended the largest food show ever given in Indianapolis which was given by the Eaton Food Products Company. T met the president, Page Twenty SENIOR BOOSTER Ernest Eaton. He invited me to go through the factory. As we were going through the office I rec- ognized Lettie Stant, Frieda Stearns, Clara Moehlman and Ruth Hayes, who, Ernest told me were diligent workers. He also said that Harold Hamhlen. Joel Baker, and William Frantzreb were his most progressive salesmen. George Grieb is a striking success in the poster advertising business. At present he is drawing flies for the Anti-Fly League. Bernice Xoerr has become a dancing teacher. Among her successful pupils are Marcella Brane, Eva Burton. Mildren Goepper, and Vera Popcheff. Wilrna Arnold, Laverne Roland, and Edna Greene are operating the American Beauty Shoppe. Their specialty is the radio curl — just the right wave length. Opal King and Edna Snider are in the dress- making business with Edna Snider as designer. Doris Paul is writing a Spanish book. Leone Tacoma is teaching public speaking at the west side high school. Evelyn Walker is teaching German. Anna Cucu is an architect. She is the well known designer of many beautiful homes in the city. Robert Xield is the manager of the Xew York Yankees. Delbert Meyer is a star pitcher on the team. Mary Hummel is the president of a dancing school. Pauline Hacker is her secretary. Virginia Miles and Marie Martin are her as- sistants. Harold Church is an influential dentist. He has great influence on the thoughts of his patients with his strong pull. William Martin and Thomas Grubbs are owners of a large restaurant and confectionery. Mary Biggins, Arena Horsely, Lethia Daniels, and Alice Miller are in their employ. Irene Blumberg is a member of the chorus in the Keynote Opera Company. Mary Elizabeth Hunt is teaching science in the Three Bends High School. Vannel Hodapp is writing the first of a series of French books for use in the Indianapolis high schools. Pauline West and Bertha Schlanzer are at the head of the employment bureau of a depart- ment store owned by Max Stein. Ortrude Miller and Evelyn Swank are also employed in the office. Marie Aebker is the champion ticket sales- man in Indiana. I decided to visit the Manual Alumni Club House as I had not attended a meeting for two months. As I approached I saw a large crowd gathered in front of it. I had sufficient time while trying to get through the crowd to find that they were waiting for the result of the heated debate which was in progress within. With the help of Harold Jordan, a policeman, I finally got. through the crowd and inside the building. I went to the library and was im- mediately accosted by Winifred Mauwaring and Robert Coghill, the outstanding leaders of the opposing factions. I was informed that the June ' 27 class had donated money to paint the club house and that the point of disagree- ment was the color it should be painted. Wini- fred was representing the faction which wanted turquoise blue and Robert that which was in favor of navy blue. I told them that I was going to be neutral and listen to both argu- ments. As I looked over the members I saw Mildred Hines and Mary Harness who had become lawyers and Dorothy Hoffman who is teaching English. I listened to the arguments of Albert Willem, Dorothy Coverdill, and Helen Breedlove who were supporters of the turquoise and to those of Irene Bailey, Martha Hunt and William Britton who were in favor of navy blue. Berthelda Corey, who was sitting next to me, was decidedly in favor of turquoise. As the time passed and the debate became more bitter every minute I decided to make a sug- gestion. To my surprise my suggestion of a compromise was considered and soon pencil blue was agreed upon by both factions. Earl Burger announced the decision in the club studio — M. T. A. A. — to a radio audience. Xolan Hopper owns a Diamond Shop on the Circle. Xolan was always on the square and he has surmounted the difficulties and is quite successful. Emma Griffin and Madge Hunter own a select millinery shop. I read in a newspaper that Delta Searcy is making a name for herself by her artistic dancing. I also read that Pearl Alex, Lena Laepsky, and Marion Rogin have consented to appear upon the stage in a dancing act at the opening of a new theater in the city. Howard Clark is a business man. Ralph Elrod is writing articles on the fine points of basketball for the United Press. Joseph Farmer is in the airplane business and has just completed an invention. It is a model designed especially for lady aviators. Glenn Tumey was arrested for speeding by traffic policeman Douglas McKinnon on the corner of Illinois and Washington. Glenn was speeding down Washington in his new Ford Eight. Lillian Isaacs and Frances Herrick are teaching elocution. At the last session of the House of Repre- sentatives Emmett Sponsel, in behalf of the Humane Society, presented a bill to prevent people shooting targets. Kathryn Esamann and Cleta Marsh are em- ployed by Vaughn Thomas as the art editors of the magazine which he publishes. Edith Miller and Mildred Xevitt are book-keepers. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Twenty-One Bertha WMtaker Leila Waughtel, and Helen Walters, stenographers who are kept busy by the dictation given them by the editory; Mary Kahl, Eleanor Klasing. Mildred Kritsch, and Thelma Skinner. Leonard Troy is a man of letters. Tie is a postman. Beulah Brandon has refused the proposal of James Herther. the movie producer. He proposed that she be leading lady in his latest picture. When George Tilford speaks he can be heard for hundreds of miles. He is speaking over the radio on the art of chewing gum. Delia May Howie and Bertie Dotson are nurses. Clara Fasman, Ida Levy. Rose Vigodner, and Esther Lisker are the world-famous Do-Ra- Me Fa Quartet. Beatrice Simmons, Georgia Oft ' ut. and Mos- etta Simmons are visiting friends in the East. Madge Cline, Marcella Hartoeben and Helen Gretchen have established a hospital for the care of those suffering from unrequited love. Thelma Hansford, Mary Deer, Viola nicks, and Louise Schnepf are nurses. Frances Thrasher is a dietician. I heard that Ben Wides owns a car of re- markable speed. (Probably a firetruck) Benu always did like to get someplace in no time at all. Georgia Hinton and Mabel Liggons are man- aging an attractive tea-room near the Crispus Attucks High School. Bertha Shelton and Emma Herold have in- vented the aeromobile. a combined automobile and aeroplane. Just ride along as usual and when you come to heavy traffic — fly over it. I do solemnly testify that all these things shall be as surely as dandelions bloom in De- cember. THE CADET OFFICERS Lower Row: Captain A. Grannaman, Captain W. Maschmeyer, Major P. T.ohss. Captain E. Eaton. Captain D. Blum. Second How : Sergeant Shull, Lieutenant E. Foster, Lieutenant C. Burks, Captain A. Brown. Lieutenant B. Smyth, Sergeant Whitlow. T°l Row: Lieutenant I.. Moore. Lieutenant R. Bridges. Lieutenant E. Beeson. Page Twenty-Two SENIOR BOOSTER JUNE 1927 CLASS PLAY— PRUNELLA CLASS DRAMATIC PRODUCTION By ONA LYDAY April eighth, the night of the June senior class play! What a memorable night it was: Back stage groups were anxiously waiting for the first call of " On the stage for act one; " — worried property committees were calling out, " Is everything ready? " — All were eager for the final performance and for success. Stage hands were busily fixing the scenery, giving a last touch to hedges and flowers, or giving a last glance of approval to the charming house with its overhanging balcony. The setting of " Prunella " was lovely. A Dutch garden with high green hedges, re- stricted walks, and prim holly-hocks, gave a view to one wing of Prunella ' s home. Mr. Finch assisted by Louisa Sackman, Beth Burns, and Abe Katz, was responsible for the very beautiful stage setting. How did we happen to choose " Prunella ? " A senior committee consisting of Leon Molton, Howard Ulrey, Leone Tacoma, Bernice Noerr, and Ona Lyday met and conferred with Miss Perkins about a class play. After meeting and discussing many plays it was decided to stage an entirely different and new type of play for Manual. A play that everyone would enjoy, not only on account of its novelty but by the essence of the play itself, was wanted, so " Pru- nell " was chosen. " Prunella, " a fantasy and a love story as well, was written by Lawrence Houseman and (J rand ilia Parker. The selecting of a play was only the begin- ning. There were casts to be selected, costumes to be designed and made, and a hundred other things that go with the putting on of a play. Miss Perkins, assisted by Miss Sanders, se- lected the cast. Miss Margaret Stowers of the art department designed the costumes and the sewing department ably carried out her ideas. There were all the pretty bright flowers for the garden to be prepared, and these were made by helpful girls of the June class. On the stage, Howard Wolf was a capable director of stage hands, and was responsible for changes in the lighting. All this time the actors had been busy on the play itself. With lots of fun as well as lots of work, they learned their lines and practiced long and faithfully. The enthusiastic cast even came down during spring vacation and Miss Perkins gave up her vacation to coach them. Mildred Hill was the play prompter and he- roically came to the rescue when the players forgot their lines or their cues. Blanche Stilla- bower and Dorothy Supple were most efficient as directors of properties. Glad that it was given and had proved a suc- cess, yet at the same time sorry that it was finished, the cast at last took off their make-up, hung up their lovely costumes and called it " Finis. " SENIOR BOOSTEB Page Twenty-Th ree JUNE 1927 CLASS PLAY— PRUNELLA THE CAST Pierrot Joe Risley Scaramel, his servant .....Leslie Hall Mummers : Hawk Sam Nangle Kennel Sam Naperstick Callow Howard Ulrey Month Elmer Wallman Doll Berniee Xoerr Romp Claska Wit Tawdry Gertrude Mathews Tenor, a hired singer Elmer Wallman ( Joquette Clara Fasmau Prunella Ona Lyday Her Aunts : Prim Katheryn Dolk Prude Lillian Isaacs Privacy Alma Wallman Their Servants : Queer ...Leone Tacoma Quaint Marie Schneider First Gardener Leon Molten Second Gardener Nathan Blackmore Third Gardener Charles Hider Boy Arthur Vewiegh Love, a statue Lena Laepsky Violin — Celia Rothstein, Accordian — Al- fred Granneman, Cornet — Ernest Eaton. Shop Work Mr. Weigler Shop II, Senior Hoys Publicity Miss Knox. Miss Haynes Assistants — Josephine Carter, Beth Burns, Fred Davenport, Lowell Good, Harold Jordan, and Seniors. THE STAFF Directors Miss Lola Perkins Miss Bess Sanders Technical Director Mr. Lewis Finch Stage Manager Howard Wolf Assistants — Ronald Bridges, Emil Sam, Harold Gallon, Robert Manion, Harold Bartholomew, Homer Peters, and Wil- liam Glass. Prompter Mildred Hill Properties Blanche Stillabower, Albert Dunn, Dorothy Supple. Assistants — Mary Milburn, Paula Meinzen, Gertrude Lowes, Bertha Schlanzer. Alma Blackwell. Costumes Miss A. J. Schafer Miss E. De Hass Assistants — Pauline West, Elizabeth Delph, Mary Kahl, Helen Hardesty, Georgia Hinton, Gertrude Ferguson. Costume Designor Miss Margaret Stowers Incidental Music Jane Mueller O MANUAL To you, O Manual, ere we part And tear sweet mem ' ries from our hearts ' Tis you to whom our love we give For those bright days which we spent here. ' Tis you to whom our praise belongs. To you we sing our Manual song, ' Tis yon. ' tis yon. ' tis ever you O.dear old school, loyal and true! — " William Martin. Page Ticenty-Vowr SENIOR BOOSTER An Egyptian ceremony at Manual? Yes, there was a decidedly Egyptian atmosphere about the auditorium on April 22, when the June 1927 seniors presented their Ivy Day program. The pageant was woven around a beetle which the Egyptians considered symbolic of resurrection and immortality. This Egyptian program represented the passing of the June ' 27 class from the world of high school days to a world of bigger deeds and greater respon- sibilities. The setting of the pageant was the temple of the Sun God. Ra. with the June class pres- ident as high priest and the January class president as attendant high priest. To carry out the symbolism the high priest left and the attendant high priest took his place. IVY DAY PROGRAM High Priest of Temple..- ...Edwin Boswell Attendant Priest .....Elmer Poster Dancers: Francis Herrick. Mary Hummel, Helen Breedlove. Edna Green. Bernice Noerr. Pearl Alex. Spirits of Classes: Marie Schneider. Hazel Rosenburg, Blanche Still abower. Mildred Hill. Ivv Day Poem ...Beth Bums Presentation of Trowel .Edwin Boswell Acceptance... Elmer Foster Ivy Day Song Senior Class Presentation of Ivy -Edwin Boswell Acceptance ----- Mr. McComb Banner designed by Beth Burns Armband designed by Katherine Easaman Program in charge of Miss Tipton Miss Fuller and Miss Failing in charge of costumes Mr. Winslow and Mr. Holloway in charge of music OUR IVY VINE (Tune: America The Beautiful!) By Herbert Higgftis O Ivy vine. Our Ivy vine, We plant you here today May you bring memories to our school When we have gone away. Now. We. the class of twenty-seven. Place this trust in you. That you ' ll remind our Manual That we are loyal too. To dear old Emmerich Manual, We leave you. Ivy vine. To ever show our loyalty And love we leave behind. O Ivy vine. Our Ivy vine, May you have best success In striving here for Manual The school that we love best. CLASS HISTORY (Continued on page -i) we chose the banner designed by Beth Burns, to flaunt our motto " Deeds Not Words. " March 8. 1927: — We entrusted the editing of our Senior Booster to Abraham Katz. April 7 and 8. 1927: — Ah, how pleasant it- was traveling to Holland with Ona and Joe! April 22, 1927:— Ivy Day. Thanks to the aid of the Ivy Day Committee, the Egyptian program symbolizing our departure from Manual was a success. The program was fol- lowed by a party, which every one enjoyed to the area test extent. SENIOR BOOSTEB Page TwcrUy-Five THE BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB President — Clara Fasman Vice-President — Ma ria Vick Secretary — Pearl Alex Treasurer — Opal Hassenzahl THE HI-Y CLUB Lower Row: J. II. Elders, city studcnl secretary of the Y. M. ' . A.: M. Oreaser, R. Howerton, W. Masch- nieyer. L. Wells. II. Bridges, W. II. Bock, sponsor Second Row: A Grammainan. L. Hall. II. Ulrey, W. Glozer, II. Wolf. E. Wallmaii. L. Hines, A. Loo. Third Row: E. Sponsel. H. Slagel, C. Hurts. A. Burris, J. Gilhreth. II. I lines. G. Filford. E. Leider. W. Keller. Top Row: R, Coghill, K. Cambridge, R. Witte, L. Harrison. V. Thomas. ( ' . Greaser. 15. Peters, ' . Brenner. Page Twenty-Six SENIOR BOOSTER THE MANUAL MUSICAL Lower Row: J. Miller. D. Blum, G. Givan, R. Bridges, J. Gilbreath, F. Wallace. Second Row : E. Blum. M. Heckman, H. Carver. N. Bass, R. Petz. Third Row: S. Rothstein, R. Ruhl, L. Nett, M. Stuckmeyer, T. Gerstein, E. Wallman. Top Row : Miss Zalil, R. Wagener, Miss Herrmann. F. Dearborn, D. Workman, Mr. Winslow. THE H. Y. S. CLUB Lower Row: N. Gertchen, S. Marks, L. Ward, M. Steiber, M. Collins, M. Vehling, M. Oliver. Second Row : A. Schaffer. L. Mever, G. Nickelson, H. Metzler, G. Massey, E. Meyer, D. Meyer, M. Truitt, E. Taylor. Third Row : M. Vick, N. White, A. Sanders, D. Harris, Miss Tipton, W. Beach, M. Shambaugh, H. Carter. Top Row : V. Popcheff, V. Hicks, H. Schaffer, E. Heorld, F. Herrick, B. Burns. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Twenty-Seven THE MASOMA CLUB Lower Row: .1. Miller. K. Dolk, M. Brain, 1). Hastings, M. Stuckmeyer, M. Bristow, A. Keeler, E. Weiland, P. Linderman, L. Sackman, M. Shanks. Second Row: II. Kabn, L. Tacoma. S. Hill, E. King, B. Noerr, O. Miller. E. Minton, V. Miles. E. Paid. M. Hill. D. Supple. Third Row: P. Meinzen, C. Lanham, I. Anderson. E. Kirsh, B. Stillabower, M. Schneider, M. Gummel, ( ' . Wit, B. Hertz. L. Nauglltel, I). Williams. Fourth Row: G. Zorn, P. Daum, E. Burton, A. Dickey. B. Eli, M. Market, II. Thomson. F. Stegemiller, E. Plummer. Fifth Row: A. Wallman, B. Zintel, R. Wagener, E. Dick. E. Radeliffe, II. Meadows. D Paul, M. McCool, R. Dawson. M. ( ' line. V. Harris. Sixth Row: R. Dolk. F. Draeger, H. Ernsting, A. Stuckmeyer, F. Kenoyer, .T. Carter. Top Row (Reft to Right) : Mrs. Rehm. M. Hermann, L. Johnson. D. Correll Mary Hoyt. THE SCIENCE CLUB ■ f K Lower Row: W. Maschmeyer. M. Ferguson. A. Xaum. R. Spreen. L. Issaacs, E. Sanders. Second Row: A. Quaroni, Fay Kennoyer. F. Resner, ( ' . Lowry, M. Tate. I. Cornell. H. Meadows. R. Krieger, M. Hunt. M. Hechtman. M. Rogan, R. Ftister. B. Delph. R. Hnrd. W. Gloger. II. Higgins. Third Row: E. Kirch, R. Sevin. F. Burton. Mr. Van Dorn, sponsor; A. Dunn, Mr. Boese, sponsor; H. Suessow. W. P.ertrand. R. Howerton. G. Schuttler A. Katz. Top Row: M. Kretch, A. Wallman. Mr. Hanske. sponsor: I,. Harrison. F. Hull. L. Hall, Mr. Brayton Page Twenty-Eight SENIOR BOOSTER THE ROINES CLUB SENIOR HONOR CLUB Lower Row : C. Creaser, H. Ulrey, L. Hall. E. Eaton. A. Granneinan, Miss Knox, sponsor. Middle Row: E. Sponsel. P. Lohss, E. Cambridge, W. Gloger, W. Masehrneyer. E. Boswell, F. Davenport Top Row: R. Coghill, L. Moltan, L. Brown. A. Collins, D. Meyer, L. Good, M. Geis. THE GIRL RESERVES CLUB Lower Row: E. Klasing, O. King. L. Waughtel, R. Smith:!. M. Hamilton, X. Cornell, E. Graham. L. Thomp- son. M. E. Smith. 1. Martin. Second Row: M. Miller, E. Cartmell. II. Ernsting, E. Kirch. I. Cornell. F. Dearborn. M. Oliver. E. Taylor, YV. Jones. D. Scotten. Third Row : D. Hastings. C. Wit, H. Thompson, E. Delph, L. Tacoma. E. Dick. D. Gabard. A. Smock, M. W. Hunt. Fourth Row: I. Schakel. L. Ward. Miss Ocker, N. Young. Mrs. Allee. M. Michael. L. Hoy, D. Waughtel, Anna Janik. Top Row : J. Miller. L. Berndt. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Ticenty-Nint THE JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB Lower Row: G. Silverman, L. Lang, E. Dick. L. Thompson, L. Horivitz, II. Billians, E. Bissel, ( ' . Heflin. Second Row: S. Goldstein, E. Silverman, M. Armstrong, I. Blnestein, J. Alexander, R. Finegold, H. Brandon, M. Oltean. Top Row: E. Hansen. ( ' . Wit, II. Thompson, Miss Taflinger, sponsor: G. Newman, E. Kirch, N. Aint, M. Breitfield. E. Phillips. THE GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB Lower How: M. Herrforth. R. Marley, F. Lashhrook, L. Gardner, R. Finegold, G. Reimer, M. Bartholomew, I. Seitz. Second Row: M. .1. Fritche, M. I ' uchs. E. Decker. M. Gnssman. F. Long, (1. Gardner. .1. Mel ' lellan. II. Carver. Third Row: Until Ilattler. E. Fields. I. Sninlyan. I). Williams. I. Tacoina. Irma Tacoma, M. McCool, F. Wegner Fourth Row: S. Menke, F. Day. F. Dearborn, F. .May. D. Kay. A. Franke. V. Clarke. ( ' . Hodges. Filth Row: M. Smith. F. Vestal, K. Haley. F. Wallace. I. Cornell. M. Milburn W. Davis. F. Meinzen. M Vonck. Top Row: M. Saphire. H. Wagener, M. Herrman, S. Morgan, M. Kretsch, Miss Zihl. J. Pearcy. Page Thirty SENIOR BOOSTER THE JUNIOR DRAMA LEAGUE Lower Row : Elmer Wallman, J. Tolson. M. Stoiber, E. Lisker, I. Levy, B. Burns, O. Lyday, C. Fausman, P. Alex. E. Green, H. Shilling. Second Row : H. Gercheii. K. Essaman, M. Brane. H. Light. F. Stegmiller, E. King. F. Dearborn. M. Oliver, M. Bristow, E. Taylor, H. Kahn. P. Meinzen, Miss Lola Perkins. M. Rogin. Top Row: M. White, A. Blaekwell. E. Silverman. I. Shakel, E. Kirsh. THE BOYS ' GLEE CLUB Top Row: E. Larkins, J. Hobbs, C. Hadse, L. Bauer. D. Workman, R. Eggert, D. Srader, Mr Holloway. Second Row: B. Goldman. R. DeJulio, R. Bridges, J. Gilbreth, C. Hild. I). Blum. G. Posey. Third Row: K. Harris. A. Quaroni. R. Gillum. E. Wallman. C. Zike. R. Montgomery, E. Whitley. SENIOR BOOSTER Page T7wrty-One THE SENIOR ORCHESTRA E. M. T. H. S. BAND THE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA Page Thirty-Two SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR ATHLETES EDWIN BOSWELL: Track and basketball. Ed held down a forward position on the net squad. Was the real goods, too. Fine dis- tance man on cinder path team. ALBERT RUBUSH: Track, and basketball. One of Manual ' s most famous athletes. Has been track star since entering school. Gained fame as pole vaulter. Played center on the basketball five. Has captured enough medals in track events to start a mint. RALPH ELROD: Baseball and basketball. Played a real game at the floor guard posi- tion on the net live. Scrappiest little player in the ctiy. Also plays a bang-up game at second base for the baseballers. CLYDE IIFTTON: Football. The renowned " Diz " Hutton ' s " little " brother. A real football star. Picked on all-city teams. LEONARD HARRISON: Football and base- ball. A dependable back field man with the gridiron squad and a slugging outfielder with the diamond nine. Never gives up. JOE RISLEY: Football and track. One of the outstanding stars on the football team. One of the fifteen Indianapolis high school play- ers sel ected to receive a Purdue Alumni medal for brilliant play on the football field. A shot-put artist with the thinly-clads. ROBERT NIELD: Baseball. Played four years with the sandlotters. Formerly a wicked left-handed twirler but shifted to first base. HERMAN WILLIAMSON: Track and foot- ball. Played did with the eleven last fall. Not spectacular but always in the thick of the fray. A hurdle star in track. Skims over the bars in real style. LESLIE HALL: Football and track. An end in football. Always dependable. Oood track man. DELBERT MEYER: Baseball and basketball. Blossomed out as a great receiver. Delivers his share of the hits. CHARLES CREASSER: Track. One who al- ways could be depended on. Delivers in the pinches. Second team basketball. THE SENIOR GIRL ATHLETES Beulah Brandon is a member of this season ' s basketball team. She played on the Washing- ton, Indiana, high school team before coming to Manual. Tennis and volley ball are also on Ik ]■ schedule. Beth Burns has played on the basketball team for three years, and was captain last year. Martha Hunt is another member of last year ' s team. A " Hunt ' couldn ' t be anything else but good. Winifred Manwaring has played one year on the varsity team as center. Always count on " Freddie " to get the tip-off, for she is a high jumper. She also is a good tennis player. Dorothy Supple played forward on the team last year. She knew just how to make the needed points. Kathryn Essamann played as side center on the team this season. She also participated in tennis. Viola Hicks is our home run " queen " . She will be missed on the baseball team next year. SENIOK BOOSTER Page Thirty-Thrct TRACK REVIEW With the close of school the Red and White thinly-clads finished one of the most success- ful seasons in recent years. There was not so large a turn-out as in the few preceding years but the materia] was very good. Another asset to Manual ' s track teams was the return of Coach Kay Ankenbrock who had coached at Manual several seasons ago. Coach Anken- brock had such veterans as Rubush, Burnett, Boswell, Williamson and Rutledge as a nucleus around which to form a team. Among the new men who show great promise for the future, are: Slagel, Laughlin, McNierney, Cutshaw, and Borshoff. Because of poor weather conditions the Manual cinder artists were not in the best shape for the Brazil meet. The Brazil team. one of the strongest in the state, had to exert its full strength to edge ou1 a 57 to 11 victory. Rubush gained four firsts; Williamson and Boswell each gained on first. Kokomo, the state champs, were then me1 in a dual meel where Manual made a splendid showing. Ru- bush and I!i unell showed excellent form. The 1 Tech relays attracted attention next and again the Red and White 1 warriors were- among the tirsi to reach the tape. The biggesl track evenl besides the Slate Meet was hedel al (Ire ' eM!- castle. Thirty-two sehoeils semt two hundred and fifty athletes to the me ' e ' t ami Manual came out on te p. Rubush was high scorer id ' the ' meel while Rutledge and Burnetl also se-oreel points. The- final meet before the sectional was held with our old rivals, Connersville. Williamson reaped four firsts, Burnetl two. Boswell ami Rutledge one 1 eae-h. The final se ' ore ' was .IT to 4l ' iii Manual ' s favor. The following week the Sectional attracted the attention of the team. When the dust from the battle had risen, our athletes had won over Tech and Shortridge. Rubush, Burnett and Williamson were semt to the 1 state meet where the ' boys fought ami did their best. This furnished a climax for one of the 1 most sue cessful seasons in our history. Much of this success was due ' to the work of Coaches Ankenbrock and I e ese ' . Last but not least, a paid of the showing made by the team must be attributed to the ' ability of the seniors on the sepiael — Al Rubush, Herman Wil- liamson, Ed Boswell, Les Hall, ami Charles Creaser. OIK YELL LEADERS Page TMrty-Foui SENIOR BOOSTER 1926-1927 BASKETBALL TEAM 1927 BASEBALL TEAM BASEBALL The fighting Skinnermen have enjoyed an- other good season up to date. The Red and White warriors have won five and lost two games. A big factor in the team ' s success was the return of Coach Skinner, who spent last year at the University of Kentucky, where he received his A. B. degree. The veterans left from last year were: Nield, Elrod, Harrison, and Meyer, seniors, and Witte, Harlan, Hensle- mier and Mays, underclassmen. The new men who show much promise for next year, are Noll, McCann, Owens, Bepley, Murray, Rearick and Burris. Murray and Rearick were the pitchers, and Rearick had much natural ability. Murray showed much improvement during the season. As the schedule was not finished when this issue went to press, our progress so far is : Manual Rivals Connersville, There 2 Beech Grove, Here..— - - 9 Southport, Here 17 Brazil, Here 11 Mooresville, There 7 Brazil, There 2 Broad Ripple, Here... 8 Connersville, Here Cathedral, Riverside Broad Ripple, There.. Rous Prep., There.--- SENIOE BOOSTER Page Thirty-Five WHY— Did Harold .Jordan have profile pictures taken? Doesn ' t Elmer Wallnian take vocal lessons? Doesn ' t George Oriel) wear a hat? Not present Lena Laepskv as the senior class gift? Doesn ' t -Joe Risley climb the ladder of fame? Not Les Hall and more rooms? Does Martha Hunt? Is Eaton all the time? Doesn ' t the Fire Department come? — Beth Burns ! Doesn ' t Fred Davenport go into the furni- ture business? Is Harold so Fahrbach? Doesn ' t Edna Green feature fashions for females? Is Lowell Good? Josephine Carter: How far off from answer to the first problem were you? Lettie Stant : About four seats. the Joe Farmer: You should place your hand over your mouth when you yawn. Bob Hightower : What ! And get bit ? FSIXG HIS HEAD The elderly country doctor whose practice had fallen off considerably sat in his office reading, when his henchman appeared. " Them boys is a-stealing your green apples again, sir, " he reported. " Shall I drive them away? " The doctor considered a moment and then leveling his eye at his servant, replied, " No. " The driver of the Ford skidded around the corner, wobbled down the street, and then turned to the left just in time to avoid hitting another car. " You fooled about ten people that time, " one of the passengers quavered. ' ' What do you mean, ten people? " demanded the driver. ' " Five in this car. and five in the other. " Russell Talbott: about my girl. Sam Naperstick There ' s one thing I like What ' s that. LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN Ralph Elrod ' s growth. Marie Yiek ' s salve.. Lefty Harrison ' s curls. The last Tacoma. Al Rubush ' s blush. The June ' 27 class. Abraham ' s Katz. Alfred Burger ' s twin brother Lim. Irene Blumberg ' s cousin Iceberg. Harold ' s Carpenter tools. Harold ' s Church. Leonard Styer ' s ability to dance. The sheep ' s clothing for Howard ' s Wolf. Helen Dichmann hinted to Les Hall that a watch on the wrist is worth two on the Rhine. DO YOU KNOW THAT If you save one dollar a week, you will save up a million dollars in 20,000 years? The annual consumption of gasoline in the U. S. is stupendous? If all the trolley tracks from Boston to New York were laid end to end. one end would be in Boston and the other end in New York? Ed Boswell: Bill Britton makes up his mind quickly. Louisa Sackman : He ought to. He hasn ' t a big job. " Just to think, " said Robert Nield as he donned his baseball uniform. " I promised my mother I would never be a ball player. " " Well, " said the coach, " you ' ve kept your promise. " Helen Minnick says that people who live in glass houses can ' t get away with that story about not being in. Clyde llutton : I heard that Joe lost his leg in swimming yestenhiy. Did a shark get him? Douglas McKinnon : Xaw, he was doing the scissors kick and cut it off. R. T. The guy she goes with. Bandit: Put ' em up, buddy, and if you move you ' re dead. Everett Moore: That ' s contrary to reason, my dear man. if I move it ' s a sign I ' m alive. Page TMriy-Six SENIOK BOOSTER ONCE IX A LIFETIME Modestly, entirely without egotism, he list- ened to the clamor, the repeated shouting of hi.s name that followed his appearance on the platform. His audience was wildly enthusias- tic. Every eye in that vast assemblage Avas fixed expectantly upon him, everyone waited with intense and eager anticipation. Though he could not doubt the character of their regard, he felt odd and uncomfortable, so little, he felt, he deserved the attention they were so liberal in bestowing upon him. He had a keen wish that he could again be in ob- scurity. Humble and common as were most of the people before him, high as was the posi- tion offered him, he would gladly have stepped down and exchanged places with any man there. He had a strong aversion to being lynched. Was your town ever visited by a conflagra- tion ? Xaw, the worst that ever happened to us was in 1916 when the town burned down. Mrs. : The new cook says she wants to be treated as one of the family. Mr.: Good, then we can tell her what we think of her. Oh, Ruth, what do you think? I saw Muriel the other day. Uh-huh? Has she kept her girlish figure? Kept it? She ' s doubled it. Teacher: There is plenty of work if you will only look for it. Nathan Blackmore : True, but by the time I ' ve found it my energy is all " one. At the Ivy Day party Charles Creasser was so bored that he looked as if he had bought the world for a nickel, and wanted his money back. Ed Cambridge: How d ' ja lose your hair? Del Meyer: Worry. E. C. : ' What d ' ja worry about? 1). M. : Losin ' my hair. Max Davis: Who ' s that boy standing over there near the horse with goggles on? George Geckler : I don ' t see any horse with goggles on ! Lee Wells: What do you mean, your father sells waterproof milk? Madge Kretsch : Tt holds water. Xo sooner had I stepped across the thres- hold into the room than I felt myself hurled into the air like a projectile. Everything seemed to swim before my eyes. The floor re- ceded from me with a sweeping speed that made the room about me blur and dance. The ceil- ing seemed to drop on me and ;i horrible, sickening nausea overcome me as I saw it would crush me like a juggernaut. One brief instant and I was plunged into water with a resounding splash ! Who left the soap on the bath room floor? It was at the scene of an automobile acci- dent. An elderly lady, in one of the first cars to be stopped by the smash-up, leaned from her car. As she looked about a very much battered man, with a hastily arranged ban- dage around his angle, hobbled by. " Oh my, " she said, " did you hurt your ankle? " " Xaw, " replied the man, " I lost both eyes. This bandage slipped down. " Blanche Stillabower says: We used to go to the movies to see the main show; now we go to see what they ' re going to have next time. Two halves make a whole, and the fullback goes through. Irene Hughes says : That modern movies, like automobiles, never stop without throwing in the clutch. Worth Keller says: I know I ' m not good looking, but what ' s my opinion against thous- ands of others? Leon Moltan supposes he ' d rather have two girls of sixteen than one of thirty-two. Motorist (to pedestrian) : Going my way? Pedestrian : Xo, I ' m walking. Chester Henricks says that there have been only two men in the world that understood women. One is dead and the other is crazy. (Jlen Tumey: There ' s only one thing that frightens a horse nowadays. Howard Ulrey : What ' s that ? G. T. : Another horse. Bernice Xoerr believes that the early bird gets shot first. SEX TOR BOOSTEE Page Thirty-Seven Page Thirty-Eight SENIOR BOOSTER Autographs SENIOR BOOSTER Page Thirty-Nine Autographs Page Forty SENIOR BOOSTER Autographs x n •♦ • ♦♦♦ ♦♦ " M♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦ ♦! " 4 " ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ " • 4•• ♦♦ Class Rernemhrances CLASS MOTTO CLASS COLORS CLASS SPONSORS CLASS FLOWER SCHOOL MOTTO SCHOOL COLORS MY BOOSTER J» J J ♦J J J J ? ' Pu(jc Two SENIOR BOOSTER IVY DAY PROGRAM PART I 1. Processional. 2. Ivy Song January ' 27 Class 3. Presentation of Ivy Clarence Bluemel i. Acceptance of Ivy Mr. McComb 5. Ivy Poem ...Priscilla Dawson (3. Presentation of Trowel Clarence Bluemel Pres. January ' 27 Class 7. Acceptance of Trowel- Edwin Bos well Pres. June ' 27 Class S. Song— The Ivy— Elizabeth Weiland, Ruth Lindeman, Luella Barkalow, Dorothy Wall- man, Leon Weatherman, Frank Rose, Glenn Ray, Albert Masten. PART II Scene I — On the street in front of Manual after school, Nov. 19, 1926. Scene II— Same place — Late the same evening. , June 1910— Elizabeth Pottage. Jan. 1910 — Margaret Berdell June 1916 — Edna Armstrong. Jan. 1917 — Luella Barkalow. June 1918 — Violet Jones. ■ une 1919 — Doris Teeters. Jan. 1920— Audrey Ten Eyck. June 1920— Julia Miller. June 1922— Marcella Gioe. June 1923 — Ruth Lindeman. Jan. 1926— Mary Miller. June 1926 — Faye Kenoyer. Jan. 1927— Eloise McDonald. On Manual Audience Ivy Dav Program under the direction of Miss Taflinger. Ivy Poem writen by Priscilla Dawson. Words and music of Ivy Song written by P lizabeth Weiland. (Continued on Page 13) IVY DAY SONG We seniors come to celebrate And to our school to dedicate The planting of the Ivy Vine: A message of our love we give, A token that will ever live On Manual ' s walls to climb. In the soil we ' ll plant the Ivy And in our hearts plant too Tlie ideals of our motto, Ever to ring true. As from this school we go away, Tlie Ivy h Q we ' ll leave to say Ve seniors ever will ring true ; Vs on through life we ' ll plan and strive, The Ivy still will keep alive Our loyal thoughts of you. In the soil we ' ll plant the Ivy And in our hearts plant too The ideals of our motto, E er to ring true. I Y VINE Ivy ' ine. Ivy Vine, Bring we now today. Here to cling upon the walls Of our school so dear. Let the warmtli of life concealed In your heart so deep Speak our love unceasingly Tho ' we are away. Hold for us in your embrace All that we hold dear Clinging, climbing, year by year, Be a symbol true That with all the teaching Here within we gained Started us upon success In this world of ours. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Three DEDICATION To MISS CORAL TAFLINGER With sincere appreciation for her interest in our Senior class and her devotion to the cause of a bigger and better Manual we, the class of January, nine- teen hundred and twenty-seven, dedicate this, our Senior Booster. Page Four SENIOR BOOSTER SENIOR HEADLIGHTS MR. E. IT. KEMPER MoCOMR: Principal of Emineiicli Manual Training- High School. MISS ARDA KXOX: Senior sponsor. CLARENCE BLUEMEL: Class president. Roines. Major in R. O. T. C. Valentine BroA -n in class play. Sport editor of Senior Booster. ni-Y. ; [anual oratorical representative 1925- 2(). Track. Famous saying. ' ' Here it is. Mick I " Rifle team. BERTRAM KELLERMEYER : Roines. Cap tain of football team. Letters in baseball and basketball. Bert. Manual will have to look far and wide to find someone to till your shoes. GEORGE FINK: Our vice-president. Roines. Ivy day. Rifle team. Hi-Y. Will become a millionaire by impersonating mon- keys. Manual ' s best rookie. Mick, the girls surely will miss you. GERALDINE NEWMAN : " Jerry " . Our excellent secretary. Masoma. Assistant busi- ness manager of Senior Booster. Always ready to work for Manual. Oh, those dimples 1 ARTHUR KLASING: Class treasurer. President Roines Club. A ladies ' man. Liked by everyone. Toots a cornet. Also an accom- plished architect. PAUL LOHSS : Editor-in-chief of the best Senior Booster Manual ever had. Captain in R. O. T. C. Mce-president of Roines Club. Consistent Top Tenner. He has brains and uses them. The Student Prince when in uniform. LUCILLE ROBBINS: Leading lady in class play. H. Y. S. Do you remember Hap? She does. IRLEEN HORNER: Pretty and able as- sistant to Paul Lohss. Miss Fanny in class play, " ' ery i opular. especially with a certain Manual grad. ALBERT MASTEN: Ensign Blades in class play. Class prophet. Joke editor of Senior Boster. Our famous and high-stepping drum major. First lieutenant in R. O. T. C. Will make a good collar advertisement. LOUIS LEERKAMP: Oiir will - maker. Roines. Ivy day. A studious boy. Has lots of pep when he ' s with that certain party. LEONARD BRANDT: Class gift ' orian. Gallant in class play. The handsome man of good old January " 27. Ask a certain party. ELMA PAUL: Miss Susan in class play. Class historian. Masoma. Speech star. A wonderful actress. When Elma smiles, every- one just naturally melts. MARY MILLER: Took care of organiza- t ' ons for Senior Booster. A cute brunette. Likes a member of the male se. named Bob. AUDREY TENEYCK: Feature editor of Senior Booster. A competent assistant to Miss Perkins. Makes the piano talk. Ivy day. DE LORIS BAILEY: Girls ' athletics editor of Senior Booster. Another basket shooter. Very good ballet dancer. H. Y. S. ROBERT WILSON : The all around artist. Designed class banner. Art editor for Senior Booster. Incomparable sheik. FRANK ROSE: Proved his efficiency as Itusiness manager for the Senior Booster. First lieutenant in R. O. T. C. A great tenor. HARRY BROUHARD : Roines. Class play. Ivy day. A good student. We think he knows our secretary. Invented a cure for halitosis. Hoit; ' Toit ' I Assistant business manager for Senior Booster. LOUISE KUNKEL : Likes one of our foot- ball players. Known as A. Klasing ' s old stand- by. Assistant business manager for Senior Booster. LOUISE BERNDT : Class play. Personals. A great pal. Made class banner. Good looks, intelligence, ' n everything. GAYLE GREIG: Class play. Personals. Plays basketball and plays it Avell. Some dancer. H. Y. S. ALFRED GRANNEMAN: Roines. Ac- cordionist and mouth organist. Captain in R. O. T. C. A good dancer. Personals. Ivy day. Give him a monkey wrench and watch him grow rich. Marie Woerner ' s first beaux. FORREST HILLIGOSS : R. O. T. C. First Lieutenant. Rifle team. Spicer in class play. Assistant stage manager. Several girls are kno sTi to like him. ALICE VAN SICKLE: ' Al " . Class play, ' ery studious. Alice, we ' re for you. GRACE BALDOCK: One of the wall flow- ers in the class play. Good looking and has plentv ' of friends. Speech star. LUELLA BARKALOW: Ivy day. Class play. Masoma. The girl they named a popu- lar song hit after. LUCILLE DRAEGER : Masoma. Business Girls ' Club. Very good at giving readings. ROSE EIXSTANDIG: Small but mighty. Living proof that the tongue is mightier than the sword. Class play. MARTIN GEIS : Treasurer of Roines Club. Ivy day. Bad little boy in class play. And. oh, what a charming groom he does make 1 HELEN JOHNSON: A little brunette. Smart and cute. Little boy in class play. Latin star. VIOLET JONES: " Vi " . Ivy day. She has a weakness for .several males in our class. HELMA KAHN : President Junior Drama League and Latin Club. Class play. Masoma. A " real for sure ' ' worker. SENIOR BOOSTER l ' (i l(; Fire Bgrtram Kcllermeyer GeorgeFinl GgraldincnewmQn Artl u, KloMfii; f ' oulLuhsj Lucille Robbin W,lfrtclA )i.nnicy«r Hazd Meadows [l, .il«tS5chwn,n, Page Six SENIOR BOOSTER FAY KENOYER: Smart. Can she enun- ciate? Class play. Ivy day. Masoma. LOUISE LINK: Class play. We like your laugh, Louise, and. oh, that twinkle in your eyes. A good dancer. IRENE SANDERS: " Penee " . Masoma. She thinks Walter is a wonderful boy. Likes Trig. Class play. It may be the heighth of imagination, but Irene surely can toot the ' ' sax " . WILFORD MASCHMEYER: President of Hi-Y. Captain R. O. T. C. Football. Stage manager. Rifle team. Personals. Wishes to get up in the world by becoming an aviator. HAZEL MEADOWS : A real friend and a faithful Manualite. A curious old maid in the class play. Masoma. ELIZABETH SCHWOMEYER : Patty in class play. The only member of the cast who was permitted to boss the heroine. SARAH SOLOMON: Class play. Quiet, but you know what the old saying says. MELVIN WADE: The boy with the per- petual smile. Sergeant in class play. A very likable fellow. DOROTHY WALLMAN: Of " Dot and Dibs " fame. Class play. Personals. Masoma. Cute, peppy, and bushels of fun. Highly pop- ular. MARIE WOERNER: Masoma. 1926 May Queen. One of the long and famous line of Woerners. JAMES ADAMS: Good dancer. Jimmie surely throws the hash in an expert way. Ask Joe. NORMAN AICHORN: Football. A good fellow through and through. Commonly known as " Dutch " . HELEN ANDERSON : Star member of the girls ' basketball team. Likes to call Mr. Evans " Sunshine " . Plenty of pep. EDNA ARMSTRONG: Ivy day. A faith- ful rooter for our athletes. Small but mighty. ALICE DICKEY: Class play. Knows a little boy named " Herb " . Masoma. Winner of Latin Quotation contest. ZAWDI BAYENA: Although nothing much is heard of ZaAvdi, we will discreetly refrain from repeating that old saying about still Avater. HELEN BAUMGART : Won first place for Manual in State Penmanship contest. Presi- dent of Business Girls ' Club. Miss Davis ' stenog. CHARLES BEAUCHAMP: Collegiate. Beats the son of the. sheik at his own game. HARRY BEPLAY: Short, but he ' s all tin i-e wli( 11 it comes to the good old Maii:nl si»iiit. You ' re there, Harry, shake! MARGARET BERDEL : " Peggy " . Ivy day. Pretty. Has a smile that always wins. The belle of University Heights. MINNIE BLUESTEIN: Has a reputation for keeping class pins. Right there when it comes to lessons. YVONNE BOATMAN : A lover of tennis. Our classes shortest girl. Plenty cute. RAYMOND BRENNEMAN: Manual ' s star backguard. Roines. Ivy day. Football and track. Always on Top Ten. Ray, we hand it to you. CHARLES BURKS: First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. A real plugger. Radio bug. A mon- key wrench and machinery alive. Here ' s to your success, Charlie, old boy. BERNICE BUSH: Masoma. Writes poetry. A real worker. Future (one woman) office force. A real January ' 27 senior — therefore a real Manualite. CECELIA COSTELLO: Class play ticket manager in 110. Doesn ' t make a lot of noise, but she ' s there with the goods. EDNAMAE CRAVENS: Another silent member of our class. Nevertheless she ' s one of our true Manualites. LILLIAN DANIELS: Always smiling. Good natured. Has a Avonderful disposition. CONSTANCE DAVEY: Seen but not heard. Pretty hair you have, Constance. A star in Latin. PRISCILLA DAWSON: Our class poet- ess. One of our charming classmates. MYRTLE DELLER: She sells jewelry, boys. Go to her for suggestions. HELEN DONGUS: Oh, that blonde! Com- mercial department star. A real Manual booster. CRYSTAL DOUGLASS : A smart girl and a real friend. GERALDINE DUNLOP : Masoma. Jerry the second. Likes Mr. Clayton. Peppy? We ' ll say so. VIOLA EGELHOFF: Silent, but she eats up work. We predict that she will make a success. ALVIN MUESING : Alias " Fritz " . An ac- complished ticket salesman. The boy with the patent leather hair. FLORENCE ENGELAGE: Sweet and pretty. Quiet, but one can always tell when she ' s around. Wonder Avhy? ELIZABETH FISHER: AVe don ' t know much about Elizabeth, but we ' ll bet she ' s plenty peppy outside of school. OTTO FISHER: Ambitious. Knows what he wants and will get it some day. Let ' s go. Otto ! SKMOI I ' .OOSTK Pa l ' Sere II Bcfriice buih C uhoCoitKllo Ednotim.Crcivois Lillian Durm-L ConitanccDa aPowson r.yrt.teDel iS Violo EatlhoPT Alvinnuiiind Flori;nceEnpelaQe FJizobeth flilizr OttoFiiher ClumorFkdderiohi. WilmoGawV Marcella Gioe Walter Gloger Horold Goiabtro ' n.ldredGo Acrlon Marland Btulah loi Page Eight SENIOR BOOSTER CLAMOR FLEDDERJOHN: A sizzling red-hot " sax " player. " Flip " ' . Hi-Y. History VIIT star. WILMAGAGI-]: Masoma. Wonderful dis- position. Wonder whose sweater she had. MARCELLA GIOE : Another basketeer. Long, pretty, coal-black curls. Ivy day. WALTER GLOGER: Personals. Secre- tary of Roines Club. Will take Wesley Barry ' s place in the movies. Class play. Stage hand. HAROLD GOLDBERG: Good looking. Quiet? Not always. Always can tell wlien he is around. MILDRED GOUCHER : One of Mr. Evans ' permanent students. History VIII star. Good grades, etc. BYRON GRAY : Nicknamed " Pi " . Always wears an ear to ear grin. A certain girl says he is " oh, so handsome. " MANUEL GREEXSPAN: From all indica- tions Mnnuel will become very successful in business. JENNIE GRENARI): Ivy day. A promi- nent worker for January ' 27 class. RUBY GROCE: A real plugger when it •comes to books. Likes History. FLORENCE GUNNEMAN: Circulation manager of Booster. A serious-minded com- mercial student. Good marks. HAROLD HAMEL: A serious student. Owns a Ford. Starting at the bottom like other great men — he ' s a messenger boy. JOSEPH HANTMAN: Knows all the ins and outs of athletics. Hangs out with Ru- bush, Elrod and the rest of them. MARION HARLAND: A good salesman. Good looking, but quiet. Still the girls like him. The lucky guy! BEULAH JONES: A star in Physiology. Should make a good housewife. DOROTHY HOYT : Wants to be a chemist. Go to it, Dorothy. A stunning brunette. LARUE HUGHES: Boosts for Manual in her silent way. JESSE HUNT : Manual ' s plunging all-city back. Head over heels with a certain girl named Jean. What a success he ' ll be if he plays tlie game of life like he plays the game of football. MARGARET JOSEPH: Always laughing. A good student. Endeavors to beat Webster in juggling big words. ALBERT KINGERY : Machinist de " Lux " . Traffic director. A real worker in and out of scliool. EDWARD KORNBROKE: History and Economics star. Works at a bank. FANNY LAPACK: Salesmanship girl. Quiet but sweet. MILDRED LAWRENCE: Another silent, but studious member of our class. ANNA LEPPLE: Always smiling. Liked by everyone who knows her. Quiet and charm- ing. RUTHLINDEMANN: Masoma. Top Ten. Serves on cltiss committee in a very capable manner. Ivy day. MARIE LOSCHE: Worked very hard on property committee for class play. Lots of fun. (Boys, Marie drives a car). IDA LURIE: Latin Star. Wonder why she talks so miich. Speech star. OLGA McMULLEN: Very efficient at throwing erasers in Mr. Holloway ' s English class. A good sport. MELVIX MARTIN: Shakes a mean pair of hoofs. Fond of discussing public questions. Should make a great lawyer. DOROTHY MILLER: A saleslady. She ' ll be a buyer some day. ELMER MILLER: JULIA MILLER: One of the three mus- keteers. Likes a certain he in the class. Ma- soma. Ivy day. MABEL MILLS : Masoma. Quiet, but she ' s working for the old school. KATHARYN MORRIS : A pretty girl Avith beautiful hair. Always smiling. Wonderful disposition. LENORA MULLINIX: One of the most popular girls in our class. Masoma. What Lenora doesn ' t know about dancing does not exist. Ask Leslie. Manual surely will be sad to see 3 ' ou leave us, Lenora. CLARABELLE MYERS: Plenty good looking, boys. Let ' s get acquainted. Clarabelle. OLA NEUHAUS : Her purpose in life is to do her work well. A sister of Frances. A good student. IRENE NEWEL: Irene has lot of ability, and we ' re expecting big things of her. Ma- soma. IDA NICKBARG : Full of wise cracks. RAYMOND O ' NEIL: Minds his own busi- ness. A smile for everyone. " Peggy " . KENNETH OSBORN: Second lieutenant R. O. T. C. Has the horse-laugh down to per- fection. All around good fellow. MARY OTT: Economics star. Small and quiet. Hangs out with Dorothy Hoyt. RISSIE PARSONS: Very quiet. Boosts the old school. LOUISE PATTMAN: A salesday. Liked by all her acquaintances. The girl with the great big eyes. ELIZABETH POTTAGE: " Dibs " . Ivy day. Has a knockout smile. Athletic fan. H. Y. ' S. SEXIOK I500STKK P(t ic Nine OI(Jar ' r ullen Helvinnorlin Dorothy HilLr Clm., nill-i Julm Millar nahJ. ' A ' .Ui tVitior n r.orri Page Ten SENIOR BOOSTER ALFRED QUARONI: The second Valen- tino. Boys ' Glee Club. A good friend of Mr. DeJulio. Radio fan. GLENN RAY: Roines. Lots of pep. Ivy day. He didn ' t need a shove; he just fell in love. Ask Elizabeth. HOWARD RENICK: Class play. An en- thusiastic outdoor man. Knows all about fish, game and nature. SARAH RUNDBERG: Oratorical contest. Helped make our class play a success. DOROTHY SCHAEFER: A real student. Quiet. Has a wonderful disposition. MAX SCHNEIDER: Can ' t make a speech if his hands are not in his pockets. One of the trio which causes a daily riot in Literature VII L VIRGINIA STEIBUCH: Virginia is in for a good time, but she certainly is quiet. DURBIN TACOMA: Quiet and studious. Top Ten. Trig star. Another dial twister. Motto : " If it ' s an A plus I ' ll take it. " IRMA TAYLOR : Quiet except when with a certain gang. She knows Wilma. DORIS TEETERS : Ivy day. A competent stenograplier. Lucky will be the boy who gets her. LOUISE TERRY: Willa Mae ' s. A fine girl. Good dancer. SYNTHIA TERRY: We like to hear you talk, Syntliia. Let ' s hear you. WILLA ]MAE TERRY: Everybody knows Willa Mae. The Terry sisters are rivals to the Smith Brothers when it comes to popu- larity. PAUL UXNEWEHR: Class play sheik. A likable fellow. No relative to the manufac- turer of B. V. D. ' s. LEON WEATHERMAN: Second lieuten- ant R. O. T. C. Glee Club star. Shy, but he knows what it ' s all about. ROBERT WEBSTER: His favorite place to sleep is in his history class. ELIZABETH W EILAND : Ivy day. Com- posed music to class song. Masoma. Under- study of ' Tintowisky, " the great pianist. EVELYN WHITE: Very quiet. Has lots of talent. ROSA LEE WHITAKER: Oh, those pret- ty blue eyes! Manual booster. Has a smile for everyone. RUTH ZORNIGER: Quiet, but she has plenty of pep outside of school. MEYER GREENBERG: Football. Motto is: " If you don ' t pass the first time, try, try again. " GEORGE METFORD: Went to Short- ridge, Tech and finally decided that Manual is the best school. Toots a " sax " . Radical mem- ber of History VIII class. DORA WAISS : A real worker for Manual. Well liked by everyone. SAM LOVINGER: Sure worked hard on our Senior Booster, ery good in art. Many thanks, Sam. CLASS WILL By Louis Leerkamp We have lived a high school life, and now the day has come for us to make our will. So here goes. (For educated minds only.) We, the January 1927 graduating class of the Emmerich Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Indiana, Marion County, Conti- nent of North America (further particulars concerning location will, we hope, be given by the June ' 27 class) all being of sound mind (ex- cept Clamor Fledderjohn, who has gone saxa- phone crazy) do hereby make our last will and testament to future Manualites. 1. To the ever -trying faculty, we leave an extraordinary dumb bunch of freshies, so that the faculty will remember how exceptionally intelligent we were. 2. To future R. O. T. C. majors, we give one pair of tan riding boots similar to those now possessed by Clarence Bluemel. (Please note that we spelled Bluemel ' s name correctly.) 3. To the June trig, we leave Louise Berndt ' s ability to earn A plus. 4. To Miss Knox, we will a successful Roines Club. 5. To Miss Perkins we leave the sympathy owed to a person who tries her best to produce actors capable of prod ucing a play such as " Quality Street. " 6. To future band leaders we leave a strut similar to that of Al Masten. 7. To future football players we leave two things : Bert ' s fighting ability, and line plunges similar to those used by Jess Hunt. 8. After much debating and considering we have decided to give Mr. Money the following advice: To get good results from a class, be sure to give at least five tests a week. 9. To the student as a whole we leave the the following : Top ten, honorable mention, and honorless mention — take your pick. 10. To the coaches we leave " heap much " material to keep up the Manual name. 11. To Miss Taflinger we give hearty thanks for staging such a successful Ivy Day program. 12. To the June class we leave a golden rope to keep boys and girls apart at various class parties, a dancing teacher for boys, a successful Roines and Masoma Club, a large sale of class play tickets, and bright sunny day for Ivy Day. SENIOR BOOSTEl? V r IJhrcii THE BOOSTER Published by The .laiuKirv, 1927, Senior Class Kilter clianaiKi: lass matter Marcli 30, Act of March 3, 1870. THANKS The staff of the January ' 27 Senior Booster wishes to extend its sincere thanks to all members of the faculty, under-graduates, and seniors not on the staff who assisted in any way in the production of a Senior Booster of which we may well be proud. Editoi-in Chief Paul Lohss Associate Editor - Irleen Horner Feature Editor Audrey TenEyck Organizations Mary Miller Athletic Editor Clarence Bluemel Girls ' Athletics DeLoris Bailey Joke Editor Albert Masten Art Editor Robert Wilson Personals - Dorothy " ' allman, Walter Gloger, Louise Berndt, Wilford Maschmeyer, Gayle Greig, Alfred Granneman. Prophet Albert Masten Historian Ehna Paul Will Maker Louis Leerkamp Giftoriau Leonard Brandt BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Frank Rose Assistants Harry Brouhard, Geraldine Newman, Louise Kunkel. FACULTY ADA ' ISERS Rose Singleton, Miss Helen Haynes. Mis OUR CON ' ER The cover of the Senior Booster which you are reading was designed and drawn by Robert Wilson, art editor. It includes two tones of the color, orchid. Seniors will know the rea- son for this — the January ' 27 class color is orchid. On the ship we see a pennant with the words " January ' 27. " The ship represents the class of Januai-y ' 27, which upon lier gradiiation must leave the safe and peaceful harbor of Manual and must sail upon the uncharted seas of life to discover new and strange ports. No doubt she will en- counter dead calms, terrific typhoons, and blinding storms. No doubt she will be tossed from her course many a time, but with four years of Manual as a compass she cannot but succeed; she cannot be dashed upon the rocks, she cannot lose her way. The sails are set; the moorings are being cast off; the time has come. We ' re off! Bon voyage. Class of January ' 27, bon voyage! THE CLASS MOTTO. The January class has chosen Ring True for a motto. In these two words one may expect o find some indication of the attitude of the class towards life, a standard which they hope to reach, and a standard by whicii they will measure others. xVs a coin, when tested for its purity, will ring clear; so must life be free from dross if it meets the approval of the class members. When the members choose to live up to their motto, they will have a difficult task before them, but it will be one well worth while. Let us hope that they will reach this standard. If you measure to the standard of the motto, you may be proud of yourself. For to ring true, your better side will be ever dominant, you will be faithful, honest, and sincere. Paqc Twelve SENIOR BOOSTER CLASS HISTORY By Elma Paul Chapter I IX THE BEGINNING. It was in January, 1923, that Manual was honored by the presence of some tAvo hundred Freshmen, the most mar- velous group of eighth grade graduates that the grade schools were ever delighted to get rid of. It was with much pride and satisfac- tion that they seated themselves in the audi- torium; but this was not to last long; for after Mr. McComb had said a few words and had scolded two boys right there before the Avhole assembly, a little tingling tugged at those many noble hearts — a tingling of littleness and the thought that, after all, they were just ignorant Freshmen. It was with miich bewilderment that they wandered to the second floor bridge and secured their enrollment cards; then they were shown to their rooms by some Masoma, or, as we kne v them then, the girls with the gold ribbon around their necks. Somehow these Freshmen waded through the many trou- bles of the first year, and the year closed with the majority of them happy in the thought that the first battle of high school education had been won. Chapter II THE MIGHTY SOHOMORES. It was with much different attitude that the Freshmen of 1 ' 23 came back to school in January, 1924. They were Sophomores noAv! Did you hear? Sophomores! No more tracks played upon them, no more climbing of the wrong stairs no more getting into wrong roms, and no more feeling of littleness and humility; for now they were gaining prestige for themselves in this laro;e school. Chapter III THE THIRD CONQUERING. After the Sophomore year had been conquered a brilliant star shone ahead. This star represented the brightest and most interesting year of the four, the year of Seniordom. But the Freshmen of 1923 had not yet become Seniors — only Jun- iors. The Junior year, how eer, is next to the last time around the track, and all except those who ran out of breath happily crossed the goal line and reached the star. It was during this year that the January ' 27 Class President became known as a most worthy orator. Al Masten also became known as a wonderful strutter. Don ' t get excited, for he was only one of those band leaders — you know, the kind with ninety-nine bends and curves. Chapter IV ACCOMPLISHMENTS DURING THE LAST BATTLE. It was with much impor- tance and pride that we held our first Senior Class meeting in tlie lunch room and elected Clarence Bluemel our president; Geraldine Newman, secretai ' y; Charles Craeser, treas- urer, and Cleo Emer3% vice-president. Among the many things accomplished during this term were the choosing of orchid as our class cloor, of Marie Woerner ' s design for our armbands, and of Elma Paul as Historian. During the last of the term we were very proud when Mario Woerner. a member of our class, was elected May Queen. IMPORTANT NAMES AND DATES. In September, 1920, we came joyfully, yet just a little sadly, back to school ; for this was to be the last term, the very end of our High School life. Clarence Bluemel was immediately re- elected president ; George Fink was chosen vice-president; Geraldine Newman was re- elected secretary; Arthur Klasing was elected treasurer. Arthur proved himself a " pretty " good treasurer, although he seldom had a written report. On Tuesday, October 19, Paul Lohss was elected editor of the Senior Booster : Robert Wilson ' s banner was also chosen. On October 2 S Miss Knox ' s favorite motto. Rinq True, was chosen. Miss Knox believes in it sincerely at least, for in her algebra class in 1923 she often told us things worth remember- ing or related little stories of daily life, always concluding with ' ' ring true " . Priscilla Daw- son ' s Ivy Day poem was also chosen on this day. Ivy Day came and went with much suc- cess — this last was due to the energy and un- tiring work of Miss Taflinger. We all noticed how Albert Masten persisted in shaking his knee while he sang. It Avas on November 2 that Moorefleld was selected as photographer. Later Albert Masten was chosen Prophet; Leonard Brandt, Giftorian, and Louis Leer- kamp. Will maker. On December 10 and 17 the class play. Qualiti Street, by Sir James Barrie, was given with the usual success that all of Miss Perkins ' and Miss Sanders ' plays receive. It is hard to express our thanks in mere words to these two instructors. On De- cember 17 the Christmas party was held: Miss Knox later reported that our presents were re- ceived Avith much delight at the Day Nursery. THE VERY END. And noAV the four chap- ters of the progress of the Freshmen of 1923 are drawing to a close. Let us hope that as much progress Avill be made during the next four years as has been made during these four y ears of preparatory education for the world. SENIOR BOOSTER Page Thirteen CLASS GIFTS By Leonard Brandt 1. To Miss Perkins, Miss Sanders, Miss Brady, Miss Taflinger, Miss Knox, Miss Moore, and the rest of the faculty who have helped, in any manner, to bring about the success and graduation of the January ' 27 class, we give our sincere appreciation for their helpful ad- vice and co-operation. 2. " We give Clarence Blueniel ' s large vocab- nlarj ' to Art Klasing. Art rather likes to use big words. 3. To our football players, Bert Keller- meyer, Jesse Hunt and Wilford Maschmeyer, we give permanent positions on " Red Grange ' s " all-star team. 4. Lucille Robbins and Elma Paul, we give you the best apartment on ' ' Quality Street. " 5. To Paul Unnewehr, we give a position as one of " Cooper ' s " salesmen. 0. Irene Sanders, we give you a yet-to-be- invented extension for your arm. Irene plays the trombone. 7. To Louis Leerkamp, we give authority to execute the will of the class. 8. To Gayle Greig, we willingly give free de- livery service for all " penochia " she wants to send to school. 9. To Glenn Ray, we give a correspondence course of vocal instructions. 10. Hazel Meadows and Geraldine Newman, we give you a promotion to serve the " cow " at White ' s on the circle. 11. To Helen Anderson, we give a i)osition as basketball instructor at the Y. W. C. A. 12. To Alfred Grenneman, we give a picture of the machine shop. He certainly did some fine work there. lo. Ruth Lindeman, we give you a medal for your ever friendly disposition. 14. To Louise Link, we give an electric fan. It is rather hard at times for her to keep cool. 15. George Fink, we give you a trophy case in which to keep your top ten buttons. 10. AVe give Fay Kenoyer a complete series of Biology Books. 17. To Clamor Fledderjohn, we give a job in the " Charlie Davis " orchestra. Clamor is now teaching his " sax " how to talk. IS. We give a portable seat to De Loris Bailey. She always looks so weary while stand- ing in the corridors. 19. We issue a certificate of credit to Ray- mond Breneman. He is an excellent scholar, as well as an excellent athlete. 20. We give a bouquet of flowers to Violet •Tones. She loves violets anyway. 21. In memory of their glorious hours spent in literature A II class, we give Julia Miller, Alice Dickey, and Elizabeth Schwomeyer a copy of " Twelve Centuries. " 22. AVe give Forest Hilligoss a front row seat in Marie Woerner ' s school of non-bashful- ness. 23. Lucile Draeger, we give you a few shekels to put in the pocketbooks you sell at Ayres. 21. Albert Masten, we give you the title " Hottest strutting drum major in the city high schools. " Al certainly strutts his stuff. 25. AA ' ' e give Clarence Bluemel the leading role in Metro Goldwyn-Mayer ' s next big pro- duction. 26. AVe give our votes to Marie Woerner for the next city May Queen. 27. To Harry Brouhard, we give the secret of how to keep silent. 28. AA ' e give enough money to Moorefield to pay for the camera Alvin Muesing broke by his big smile. 29. Cliarles Beauchamp, we have the ring, if you have the girl. 30. Elizabeth AVeiland, we give you an in- troduction to your most ardent admirer. Glen Ray. 31. Louise Kunkel, we give you a chaufl ' eur ' s license in order that you may not be arrested while driving Art Klasing ' s " Leaping Lena. " 32. AVe give AVilma Gage a loving cup. She is so loving. 33. Paul Lohss, we give you the deserved honor for your efficient work in our class. 34. We give a furnished beauty shop to Lenora Mullinix and Dorothy AVallman. They could surely draw a big business. 35. Robert AVilson, we give you the artist ' s degi ' ee of our class. 36. To the remainder of our well known class, we give our pledge that they will " Ring True. " IVY DAY PROGRAM (Continued from Page 2) AVords of song in the play and of the one sung by the double quartette by Elizabeth Schwomeyer. Ivy Day Committee — AA ' ilford Maschmeyer, ' Luella Barkalow, Elizabeth AA ' ' ciland, Ruth Lindeman, Geraldine Newman. The January ' 27 Class extends its thanks to Aliss Loehi ' . Miss Perkins, Miss Zahl, and Mr. AVin.slow for their help, and to all others who as.sisted the committee. ' ar f FourUvn SENIOR BOOSTER QUALITY One of the most interesting events of a senior ' s last year in high school is the class play. The seniors are on their toes from the time the committees are chosen until the cur- tain is drawn on the night of the last perform- ance. Everyone from freshman to senior is interested in the play. As was always the cus- tom, the January ' 27 class had a class play. Early in the fall a committee was chosen to meet Avith Miss Perkins to decide upon what their play should be. After much thought and consideration Quality Street was selected. Quality Street was written by Sir .lames A. Barrie, an English playwright. He has writ- ten several plays, some of which have been pre- sented in our auditorium by other classes. Three try-outs, first, semi-final, and final, were held. All seniors were urged to try out. On the first tr ' -out everyone was so excited that he hardly knew what he was doing. The next morning tlie contents of the jabbering in the halls Avas as follows : " I wonder if I got through that ti ' y-out last night? " " I Avant to reach the finals at least. " And so they labored on until finally the night of the final try-out came. Of course, many had been eliminated in the preceding try-outs, but those who re- mained still had great confidence in them- selves. Several days after the final try-out Miss Perkins announced the cast. It was as follows : V alentine Brown Clarence Bluemel Miss Phoebe Throssel Miss Livvy Lucille Eobbins Miss Susan Throssel Elma Paul STREET Miss Fanny Willoughby Hazel Meadows Miss Mary Willoughby Irleen Horner Miss Henrietta Turnbull Alice Dickey Patty - Elizabeth SchAvomeyer Ensign Blades Albert Masten Recruiting Sergeant MeMn Wade Miss Charlotte Parrott Gayle Greig Harriet Grace Baldock Spicer Forrest Hilligoss Isabelle Alice Van Sickle Georgy Irene Sanders Arthur Wellesley Tomson Albert Urwitz William Smith Martin Geis An Old Soldier Harry Brouhard A Gallant Leonard Brandt Girls in Schoolroom — Dorothy Waiss, Rose Einstandig, Fay Kenoyer Boys in Schoolroom — ■ Helma Kahn, Helen Johnson Ladies at the Ball — Louise Link, Sarah Solomon, Dorothy Wall- mann. Louise Berndt, Violet Jones, Luella BarkaloAv Gentlemen at the Ball — Wilford Maschmeyer, Leon Weatherman, Glenn Ray, Walter Gloger, Paul UnncAA ehr, HoAvard Renick After the cast Avas selected, the next step Avas to get costumes, stage settings, and prop- erties. This Avork called for assistance. The clothing department and the art department responded to this call. All the costumes ex- cept those made by the cast Avere made by the (Continued on Page 29) SENIOR BOOSTEK Page Fifteen Having been legally uamed prophet, I must anticipate the business and social activities into -which my classmates will enter. Let us, therefore, turn over a few pages in the great book of time to the year 19()0, when we And that our friends are progressing " thusly : " Bert Kellermeyer, chairman of the ways and means committee at Washington, writes that those who came to the convention from Indiana for the purpose of discussing the bill proposed by George Fink were Mildred Lawrence, pres- ident of the Woman ' s Temperance LTnion of Indianapolis; Geraldine Newman, secretary of the State Board of Education; and Ida Nick- barg, head of the social workers of this city. Two of the world ' s most famous comedians are Forrest Hilligoss and Arthur Klasing. They are now traveling in the jungles of Africa entertaining the other monkeys. Their busi- ness manager, Elma Paul, told the United Press that they intended to leave for a more promising place. There seems to be too much competition there. Jess Hunt, Raymond Breneman, and Wil- ford Maschmeyer have joined the American Olympic team. Marion Harland, ex-president of the Anti- Saloon League, is now posing for ArroAV collar advertisements. Louise Link is Indiana ' s first woman gov- ernor. She has chosen Mary Ott as her private secretary. George Metford has been admitted to the bar and is on his way to a brilliant career as a divorce lawyer. De Loris Bailey has become a member of the faculty at Manual. She is teaching physical culture. Dorothy Miller is employed as society editor of the Hickrille fnquircr. Miss Miller recently eutertaincd at the most brilliant social func- tion of the season. It was given in honor of Priscilla Dawson. Those who attended were Queen Marie Losche, Sir Walter Gloger, a fa- mous English sea captain; and Margrett Joseph, the famous sculpturess. Hazel Meadows is manicurist in the Made- moiselle Rosa Lee Whitaker Beauty Shoppe. Miss Meadows is an indispensable individual to the shoppe. By her marriage to Frank Rose, maj ' or of Piimpkin Center, Louise Pattman has secured a permanent job as chief of police in that " city. " Her assistant in managing this large populace is Dorothy Wallman. Alice Dickey is a teacher of the Charleston. Among the most prominent of her graduates are James Adams and Charles Beauchamp. Charley has become so famous that he has been offered a position in the Winter Garden. He has declined all offers, however, and is the city ' s most valuable dog catcher. Clarence Bluemel is giving a series of lec- tures on the benefits derived from " Bluemel Hair Curlers. " On the side he is teaching public speaking at Pinkham LTniversity. Gayle Greig and Wilma Gage have decided to be social butterflies and have attended all the important functions in Europe and Am- erica, including the recent dinner and dance at the Columbia Club given in honor of the Prince of Wales. Robert AVilson is a famous cartoonist. It is reported that he is pushing " Chic " Jackson for his position on the Indianapolis Star. Max Schneider, Meyer Greenberg and Sam Lovinger are playing in Harold Goldberg ' s latest stage success, " The Tien Clowns and a Half. ' ' Lenora Mullinix is head nurse at the Robert Long Hospital and she is ably assisted by Katluu yn 5lorris. Lenora ' s nerves have greatly improved, and she is no longer the timid Manualite. Page Sixteen SENIOR BOOSTER Beruice Biisli is now head of the Analysis Department at Washington. Alfred Quaroni has jnst finished a book en titled " The Vokc in the Dark. " The book has been ijlaced in the hands of Florence Gunne- nian and Byron Gray, local publishers, for dis- tribution. Lucille Ribbons has been chosen as leading lady in Harry Brouhard ' s latest stage triumph. " Why Sitting Bull Stood Up. " Raymond O ' Xeil is professor of history at Goofnah College. His latest book, " The His- tory of Man and Monkey, " is no y on sale at Melyin Wade ' s fiye and ten cent store. Cellu- oloid collars should not be worn while reading this book; it is really hot. Lady Alice VanSickle entertained a number of distinguished guests at bridge on Monday of last week, and a short talk was given by Anna Lapple on " The Value of Love. " h Louis Leerkamp has been engaged as at- torney for Mr. Ford in making out Mr. Ford ' s last will and testament. Manuel Greenspan is operating a pawn shop on Indiana Avenue. The sign in his Avindow reads: " We Clean Where Others Fall. " Ac- cording to Mr. Greenspan, there has been a de- crease in the number of customers, and he has come to the conclusion that his sign is to blame. At present he is making preparations for a fire sale. Harry Beplay is collecting stamps for the Stuckup Curiosity Shop. I always said that Harry would make his mark if he would just get something and stick to it. Margaret Berdell is teaching physiography in a noted eastern college. She recently dis- covered that water will not flow up Pike ' s Peak. Paul Unnewehr is in the clothing business. He makes undergarments for stout men. Ruth Zoringer was awarded first prize in the pretzel-bending contest. She bent on an aver- age of twenty-five pretzels a minute. Sarah Rundberg has opened a grocery store on South East Street. She founds all business on the principle " Cash is sweeter than credit. ' ' Leonard Brandt, national checker champion, successfully defended his title when he de- feated Violet Jones, the ex-champion. Lieutenant Charles Burks, who graduated from West Point last year, is now selling seats to standing armies. Cecelia Costello is dancing the Spanish Tango in the court of King Alfonso. Martin Geis was recently offered fifteen hundred dollars for his news stand at Illinois and Washington Streets. Joseph Hantman has been promoted to cashier of the Woonsocket State Bank. It is said that his honesty brought about his pro- motion. Harold Hamel has been constable at Leb- anon, Indiana, for a number of years, but be- cause of the unfavorable attitude of his fel- low-tOAvnsmen he has turned over his position to his deputy, Mildred Goucher. Dora Waiss is in business in Alaska. She is swatting flies in Eskimo huts; she says that this job is comparatively easy. Marie Woerner is at last on the road to riches. She is inventing color schemes for taxicabs, and since she started into business the vehicles have become very popular. Battling Paul Lohss, Avorld ' s champion heavyweight boxer, has signed to meet Glenn Ray, the Montana Tiger, in a ten-round, no-de- cision bout at the Fort Harrison Arena on 3Iay 30, 19(50, for the benefit of the Brightwood Athletic Club. Elizabeth Pottage owns one of the largest umbrella factories in the middle west. It is said that she gained her success by handling only the finest and most expensive umbrellas. Rissie Parsons runs the largest hot dog stand in Riverside Park. Howard Renick is now general manager of the Elastic Shoe String Company. He re- ceives his supplies through the Miller and Miller Wholesale Company, Avhich is owned by Julia Miller and Mary Miller. Beiilah Jones has developed into a famous joke writer. Ruth Lindeman is captain of the Davis Cup Team of America. The team will leave next week for Paris, where it will compete in the world ' s tennis tournament. Since hiring non-unioin men, Durbin Tacoma has been given no end of trouble by the labor leaders. Sarah Solomon and Ida Lurie. Louise Berndt has opened a preparatory school for girls in Alaska. Kenneth Osborn has been attending Audrey Ten Eyck ' s School of Evolution for thirty-three years. His uncle ' s will stipulated that he was to receive a million dollars a year while at- tending school. Monkey business. Louise Terry has just finished a book entitled " The Xnt. " In this book she endeavors to answer the question " " lien a man kicks the bucket does he turn a little ' pale ' ? " Geraldine Dunlop and Edna Armstrong are thrilling Broadway with their latest eccentric dances. Miss Dunlop completed her course many years ago under the tutelage of Alfred Granneman. Miss Armstrong received her training many years ago in Miss Phoebe ' s Blue Room. Ruby Groce and Jennie Grenard are in Paris securing divorces. After their decree is granted they will leave for Italy to study art. SENIOR IJOOSTEK Page Seventeen Zawdio IJiijeiia, after many years of suffer- ing from the toothache, has flually been cured by a noted German specialist. Clamor Fledderjohn now operates the Shi- one-Lung Chinese laundry on Mikado Avenue. He specializes on men ' s celluloid collars. During her stay in Indianapolis, Ednamae Cravens, head of the Cinema Theaters ' Cor- poration, said : " I have never seen so many of my old schoolmates as I saw at the Lyric last night. I secured a ticket and was ushered to a seat by Howard Clark. After receiving a program, I read : 1. Mabel Mills and Alvin Muesing in The Love Test Hooligan and Hooligan (Louise and Willa Mae Terry) Scotch Comedians A Leap for Life starring Leon Weatherman " I missed an act while T watched the ma- neuvers of the drummer, Norman Aichorn. I was wideawake, however, during the tight rope walking done by Elizabeth Fisher. " Robert Webster is considered a jack of all trades : he does anything from acting as de- livery boy in a manicuring parlor to painting third stories of bungalows. Larue Hughes has become a famous educator in Wisconsin. Virginia Steinbuch is a world famous snake charmer. Albert Kingery has opened a barber shop in Greenwood. He heard that the House of David colony was going to abandon its religion and move there. Rose Einstandig and Helen Dongus own a shoe shining parlor in New York. Helma Kahn, owner of the Kahn Studios, )ias secured the contract to photograph the January class of 19(50. Elizabeth Weiland will speak to the Indian Club next Monday. The subject she has chosen is " Why Ducks go Barefooted. " Doris Teeters is doing splendid work as en- tertainer at the blind asylum. She is perform- ing a series of mystifying tricks each day. Irma Taylor is starting a campaign to pre- vent men from shooting paper wads and young boys from playing marbles " for keeps. " Dorothy Hoyt has just resigned as secretary of the Edwin Ray M. E. Church to go on the road as an evangelist. Lillian Daniels is now singing in grand opera in Russia. Elmer Miller has a job washing Indian statues at the United Cigar Stores. Helen Anderson is liiiant officer at Manual. The work seemed hard to her at first, because she had not forgotten her former school days at Manual. Constance Davey is supervising the con- struction of a bridge over the Pacific Ocean. Myrtle Deller is making a name in the States. She is manufacturing a smokeless tobacco, (chewing tobacco). Marcella Gioe has been awarded the con- gressional medal for her bravery in the recent expedition against Japan. ' iola Egelhoff and Crystal Douglass own a millinery shop in Hickville. Their specialty is the Lunatic Tatch Stitch. Evelyn White is the world ' s champion woman boxer. She boxes oranges in one of the largest orange groves in California. Florence Engelage is now the foremost spirit medium in Arkansas. The southern part of Florida is being im- proved by the Olga McMullen Realty Company, which declares, " Laud out here is all wet. " Clarabelle Meyers is very much interested in the child movement. She has established the Old Children ' s Home, which was suggested to her by the Old Soldiers ' Home at Marion, In- diana. Ola Neuhaus is private secretary to Melvin Martin, now head of the Sears and Roebuck Company. Lucille Draeger, the noted ventriloquist, has lost her voice. It is said that she tried to throw it too far. An elastic tooth-brush has been invented by Helen Johnson. She has sailed for South America to escape the eyes of her admirers. Day in and day out Otto Fisher ' s voice may l)e heard crying, " Bananas, bananas, who wants a banana? ' ' His nearest competitor is Helen IJaumgart. Trleen Horner, ambassador to France, enjoys a popularity greater than that of the famous " Red ' ' Grange. Fanny Lapach has startled her friends by becoming editor of the ..Farmer ' s Weekli . Edward Korubroke, warden in the county prison, has employeil Fay Kenoyer to guard the women inmates of the prison. Those over whom Fay has charge are: Irene Newel, who disapi)roved of the Darwin theory; Dorothy Schaefer and Elizabeth Schwomeyer, who were almost lynched for stealing a golf title; and Synthia Terry, who was arrested when she was found on the streets after nine o ' clock. At the last teachers ' convention held in Indianapolis. Minnie Bluestein, Yvonne Boat- man, and Luella Barkalow took leading parts. Page Eighteen SENIOR BOOSTEK THK HI Y CLUB Tlie Hi-Y Clnl) is sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. It emphasizes clean speech, clean living, clean scholarship, and clean athletics. It exerts a very beneficial effect upon its members. rilE .ir- l(»Il DllAMA LEAGT ' E Tlie purpose of the .Junior Drama League is to promote interest in dramatics at Man- ual. Sponsored liy Miss Perkins, this club has proved to be one of the most popular or- ganizations in the scliool. sExioK i;()()STi-:u Page Nineteen THE BOYS ' GLEE CH li TlM ' Boy; Clul) is •Their ixised of some of M. •s slid ' lin ' inonizes. ' mill ' s most talented Ikiv sintcers. As Tlie pnifrnims of tli v;ivs irladly receivinl. THE GIRLS ' GLEE CHI! ■t soiiiisters who conipusc M: ' s Clirls- Cilce ' lnl. arc al- Page Tiooity SENIOR BOOSTER THE SENIOR ORCHESTRA Auditorium meetings are never complete without Mr. HoUoway and liis orcliestra. It does mucli in the way of assisting other departments with music. THE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA The Junior Orchestra also does its part in fostering a love for and an interest in good music. SENIOR IU)()STJ:K I ' tuic Tircnli Oi Manunl may well 1)P prdiid tlu ' ir red and white uniforms. THE BAXD l)and. Its mend)ers surely " do it up prcmd " witli Errw .. V i « tf THE MUSIC CLUB The highest amhition of tlio Music Club is the furthera is steadily working toward tlint end. PiKjc Tir(iitii-Tir } S1]X1()K P.OOSTER ill iireseiit iiulicjilioiis it ai)] 1 will make a stroiiS hid for KIFJ.E TEAM )ears tliat Serjeant Wiatlow will produce a rifle rliaiiipioiishiii honors. Miss Ti tiuu ' s. (ton IS siioiisor ot tl TllK II. V. 8. CLUB II. Y. S. t ' lnh. It i; ly to serve tiie school at all si:m )|{ ijoostim; I ' lKjc Tin ithi ' l ' ln 111 II II .« «■■■ ( V Ml «K II U -■ n ' I ' ilK SCIKXCK (• X ' , The ]iniiiinlioii .■iiid stiidv of scifiice is ablv siioiisorcd liv the Sciciici- Cluh Tln iiuiposc of the All CI THE ART CLIH to eiK-onrage art in ficncnil. Miss Stowers is sj Page Ticciitij-Fotn- SENIOR BOOSTER THE GIRL RESERVES Tlie Girl Reserves is sponsored by Mrs. Alee and Miss Ocker. Tliese girls try " To face life squarely " HU, lAKU mm ANUJ ,vm , m AK6VI ttOiJJta THE GIRLS ' BASKETBALL TEAM Tliis team has done splendidly under Miss Ixiehr ' s coacliing si:xi(H{ i5()()STi:ii I ' lKjc ' l ' it(iilj -l ' ' iri m ' -r m -% ' l ' ' ' § THE FOOTBALi; TEAM I.dwcr row, left to lijilit : .T:iiias Lyles. Owens. Joe Risley. Clyde ' Iluttoii. .lack Tniuc Georse Harlan. William Snsieniiclial. Second row: Dane Jones. Isaac Muse. Georj. Mayes. Keit Kellenieyer. ( " ai)tain. Jesse Hunt, Elmore Rice. Willianison. Third ro Charles Whitehead. Wilford Maschme.ver. Fred Henselmeir. Arlie Weaver. Leonard Harr son. Ahe Miller. Xorris Cutshaw. Harold Slasel. Tony Burris. Top row: Mr Maxwel Mr. I ' .oese. Mr. Cliuiy. Mr. Evans. THE CI.AS OF I ' .ii ' T Page Tirciitjj-Si.r SENIOR BOOSTER THE CADET OFFICERS R. O. T. ( With the class of January ' 27 graduate some of the best and most efficient officers in Manual ' s unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. The following cadet officers are graduating: Major Clarence Bluemel. Captain Paul Lohss. Captain Alfred Grauneman. Captain Wilford Haschmeyer. First Lieutenant Albert Masten. First Lieutenant Frank Rose. First Lieutenant Forrest Hilligoss. First Lieutenant Charles Burks. First Lieutenant Leon Weatherman. Second Lieutenant Kenneth Osborn. The change in uniform from high collar to roll collar was approved of and adopted by the cadet officers several weeks ago. This change is being gradually introduced in the en- tire unit, much to the satisfaction of the cadets. The rifle team is practicing steadily under the direction of Sergeant WhitloAV. Manual ' s team has always gained and enviable position in the shooting matches, and our sharpshooters are putting forth their best efforts to retain this reputation. Capable cadet officers have prepared exam- inations for first-year cadets who aspire to be made non-commissioned officers. The exam- inations will cover everj ' thing which these ca- dets have learned so far, including infantry drill, military courtesy, and camping. Cadets who are eligible will take the examinations this week. Go to it, cadets, and may the best men win! DEAR OLD ALMA MATER Dear old Alma Mater, Now we bring to you Living gi ' een of ivy To twine about your walls. And with those who ' ve gone before us We now wish to leave Our loving tribute T pon this, our shrine of love. And may Earth ' s enlivening power Make this a lovely bower, Where memories of fellowship Are wont to bide. Soon we too will be transplanted In a newer field. But with the start we ' ve had at Manual We now hope to make her name Shine out with renewed fame. We ' ll shout her name and give her fame. Our Manual. — Eliza heth Schicomei er. CLASS PROPHECY (Continued from Page 17) Louise Kunkle, after reading the biography of Grace Baldock, who is a great economist, says that it is one of the most learned i)ieces of literature on the market. Having disclosed to you your destiny, I have fulfilled my duty. May your lives be prosper- ous and pleasant, and may you enjoy the good fortune and renown that come from the dear old Red and White. Manually submitted, ALBERT L. MASTEX. SENIOR BOOSTER I ' iKje Timi tif-Scrcn Kcllcimeyer. For four j ' ears Bertram Kellermeyer has been one of the ontstandinc athletes in Manual. As a football, basketball, and baseball star, Bert has made himself known in athletic circles throughout the state. In football, Bert has especially distinguished him- self, being on the varsity eleven for four con- secutive years, playing both in the backfield and in the line, and having a reputation as a capable punter. During the past season, he has made liis presence especially felt. Elected cap- tain of the squad, he put forward his best ef- forts to give Manual a good team. On the hard- vood and on the diamond Bert has displayed the same ability which has made him stand out on the gridiron. Not only will Manual feel its loss on account of his athletic ability, but the absence of his leadership and his fine competitive spirit Avill also be apparent, when our teams line up for an atliletic contest in the future. Breiicmaii. As a basketball and track man, Raymond Breneman is hard to beat. His fight- ing spirit lias helped him win against odds time after time. Although Ray has been in Manual only two years, he has made a name for him- self both on the track and on the hardwood. Ray is playing a stellar game at backguard this year, his long reach breaking up the best plan ned attack of opponents. Running the 200 yard dash as a member of Shorty Morrison ' s crack relay team last spring, Ray distinguished liimself in several meets. Ray has also learned the secret of getting A plusses after putting in several hours of hard work in the gymnasium every afternoon after school. JTidit. Jesse Hunt confined his athletic ac- tivities to football while at Manual. When Jess was given the ball, it was just too bad for the opposing team. Hg plunged and twisted until he had made the necessary gains. He showed up especially well ih the city series, since the attacks of Tech and Shortridge were centered on him. His ability in handling tho pigskin won for him a Purdue medal and also the honor of all-city full-back. Maschmcyrr. Wilford Maschmeyer re- ceived recognition as a member of the football team for the past two years. Wil has learned a lot about football at Manual, and we will no doubt hear more of him if he decides to play football in college. Blwmel. Clarence Bluemel has been a member of the track squad for the past three seasons. He confined his track work to dis- tance running. Other Athletes were Edward Kornbroke, Harold Goldberg, Norman Aicorn, Manuel Greenspan, Meyer Greenberg, Howard Renick. Helen Anderson, a member of the girls basketball team for the last three years, is one of the girl athletes of our class. Helen plays forward and guard and handles herself well in each position. Our girls surely vi]l miss her. Gayle Greig has participated in basketball, volleyball, indoor baseball, and track. Gayle lias a dead eye for the basket, which would do many a boy credit. Veiy good at hazzard shots. Gayle, Ave ' re for you. Elizabeth AVeiland is anothei- member of the girls ' basketball team who will be missed next year. Elizabeth plays guard in a veiy capable nuiniuM ' . This is Elizal)eth ' s lliiid year on the team. Marcella Gioe has played forward on the varsity for two years. Her lovely curls do not liinder her. Marcella is not with the team this year. Deloris Bailey is a third year member of the varsity squad who plays guard. She is also, .ictive in volleyball and baseball. Page Twenty-Eight SENIOR BOOSTER HE WAS IT The small boy was dressed in football cos- tume, and with a jaunty air he walked into the office of a country newspaper and handed to the editor a dirty scrap of paper. It contained a brief account of a juvenile football match which had taken place that afternoon. Glanc- ing at the report, the editorial eye caught sight of the words : " Manning kicked a magnificent goal — the finest ever witnessed on the local grounds. " " Who is Manning? " asked the editor. The little fellow turned the thumb of his right hand proudly to his breast. ' I am Manning, " he said, calmly. — College Humor. PERSONAL POINTS The town that Forrest Hilligoss hails from is so far from civilization that one of the na- tives shot a postman, thinking he was a Con- federate soldier. Alfred Granneman, our accordionist, also plays a one string instrument. He pulls the rope on the church bell. Have you noticed Clarence Bluemel walking sideways? Lucille Robbins told him he had a beautiful profile. It is rumored that Jess Hunt is seen with Jean Davison quite numerously. Irene Sanders would like to be tall enough to see in a crowd. BURNED OUT " Well; little light, " said the carriage horse to the candle, " I guess we represent the pow- ers that iised to be. " — Lj e. PHILOSOPHIC PHIL There were many careless drivers in the olc days, but the horses had sense. SENIOR SARCASM January Senior (answering a question in mathematics) : " Not knowing with any degree of accuracy, I hesitate to respond to the pre- ponderous questions which you deem so wor- thy of my consideration, but, however, and nevertheless, after a great amount of concen- tration and deep thought, and after delving into the depths of my cerebral cavity, thereby straining my powers of thought to the utmost, I assure jow that the psychological deduction leads to the obvious conclusion that the enor- mous sum of two added to the equally gigantic sum of two will give as a result the number four. " CAN YOU IMAGINE " Bert " Kellermeyer witliout his usual smile? Forrest Hilligoss by himself? Ruth Lindeman not continually going some place? George Fink in a hurrj ' ? Ray Breneman without an A+ on his card? " Art " Klasing Avithout his ever-readv line of talk? Dorothy Hoyt not being late to Economics? Geraldine Newman not always doing some- thing for our class? No? Nor us! A ring on the finger ' phone. is worth ten on the The eternal war between Blondes and Bru- )iettes might be classed as Chemical Warfare. SIDESTEPPING THE COBWEBS I never saw a real antique I never hope to see one But I can tell you, so to speak I ' d rather see than be one. SENIOR BOOSTER ] ' t ] ' ' ricciifi N EDDTKASIHX Grandpa to Samuel: ' ' Voti ain ' t foi ' jjot dat maximum I tole you yistiddy, is you Samuel? " Samuel: " No, Grandpap. A bii-d in de ban ' is worth two on de roost. " — IJ.rc i ni TIE KNEW A small boy had been from school for (juitc some time and upon his return the history teacher asked : " When were you hci-e last, Johnny ? " Johnny (confidently! : " ■llen we murdered Edward IT, mam. " LATE STA(JE HITS " The Passing Show of 1927 " — January Seniors. " Artists and Models " — iJob Wilson. Lenora Mullinix and Loui.se Link. " It Must Be Love. " — ]Marie Woerner. " To the Ladies " — Leonard Brandt. " Dance Madness " — Gayle Greij;. " Tlie Lauj hino Lad,y " — Louise Kunkel. " Tlie Music Master " — Clamor Fledderjohn. " Some Baby " — Irleen Horner. " Lulu Belle " — Beulah Jones. " Smooth as Silk " — Max Schneider. " The Romantic Age " — George Metford. " Cheating Husbands " — L(mis Leerkamp. Paul Lohss. Joseph Hantman, Marion Harlan. Walter Gloger and Alfred Qnaroni. TOTALLY BLIND Boss: " Mike, how did the accident, happen? " " Mike: " Well, boss, ye see, ' twas like this, I was drivin ' me thruck up State Street when I had to stop suddenly, and a fellow in a big Packard crashed into the rear end of me thruck. Sure it didn ' t hurt his machine very much, but he jumped off and ran up to me shakin ' his fhist and said, ' Hey, you little Harp, why didn ' t you put out your hand? ' Put out me hand, says I? Ye dang fool, if you couldn ' t see the thruck, how the divil could ye see me hand? " — f ' J.rrJirin( e. SAD BT ' T TRUE Dumb: " ' here do old autos go? " Dumber : " They don ' t. " SO BE IT Maid: " You know that old vase. mum. you said ' ad bin ' anded down from generation to generation? " Mistress (anxiously) : " Yes? " Maid: " Well, this generation ' as dropped it. " — Red (1)1(1 Blue. DOWN AGAIN, UP AGAIN, ON AGAIN " Man u) died on street is re])orted recover- First German Student: " Come to der vil lage und hcv a drink. " Second German Student: " Choor. Looie. I ' d walk a mile for a Kinimel. " He: " Are you averse to necking parties? " She : " Wel ' l, who are the part ies ? " ENOUGH SAII Head of the House: " Who told you to i)ut that paper on the Avail? " Decorator: " Your wife, sir. " Head of the House (mildly) : " Prettv, isn ' t it? " —Wdll Htrrci .foiinial. THE UNSTRI NG HERO I REALLY can ' t understand why I never make a hit with all the women. I am tall and handsome I am always on the field during the football games. I am a holy terror on the basket-ball court. I ' m a weasel when it comes to water sports. Yet I never seem to be able to make a girl like me. In.stead of being praised and cheered. All I get is cat-calls and jeers. And still I can ' t understand what is the matter. I ' ve won many games for the old school. Gosh, I really think I ' ll quit being an umpire. SOFT SO A I " May I read your Palm Olive? " " Not on your Life Buoy ! " " Then I ' m out of Lux ! " —Life. QL LITY STREET (Continued from Page lo) Mi Stoweri the -HcadUnc in local iinrsiHiiJcr. clothing department, costume designer. After much practice and rehearsing, the dates for the presentation of the play were decided ui)()n. Dates selected were the after- noon of Thursday, Decendx ' r Ki. and the eve- ning of Friday, December 17. There were many things which contributed to the success of the play. First, there were the actors themselves: then there was the effi- ciency of the stage bands. The i)lay it.self was one whicli could easily be adai)ted to a high scliool cast. Both i)eTformances were presented in a way seldom equalled by amateurs. Comments about the play were very flatter- ing. Some critics said it was one of the best l)lays ever presented at lanual. and others declared that it was flic best one ever pre- sented. Class of .Tune ' 27. we hope that your class play will meet with the same .success that ours lias met with. Pufjc Tltirtij SENIOR BOOSTER


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