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

 - Class of 1933

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1933 volume:

= " 1 JUNE 1933 SENIOR BOOSTER Published bu THE JUNE 1933 SENIOR CLASS of Manual Training High School INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianaix Iis, Indiana, under Act of March 3, 1879 Jore word - - - - cJn but a few days our life as high school students will be finished. Other scenes and other interests will re- place those of Manual, but may the bonds of friend- ship which exist between us now be strengthened by this book and in some in- tangible way keep us always together. CAROLINE LOCKHART IOLA MARSH PAUL RASOE Editor-in-CJiief Associate Editor Business Manager Mr. C. M. Sharp — One of our vice-prin- cipals. Has the confidence of all the students. Leader of the White House. Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb — Whatever success we have enjoyed in high school we feel has been largely due to our prin- cipal ' s untiring efforts to make us ap- preciate the worthwhile things in life. Mr. Bertram Sanders — Our other vice- principal and sponsor of the Red House. Manual is always his first thought. Raymond Kleppe — Our honorable vice- president. Can you imagine the out-door man of Manual visiting the Methodist Hos- pital? Jake ' s one of the mightiest of the " Painter men. " Raymond Meyer — His excellency, the presi- dent of our class. Lucius Welwyn in the class | . I ; i . Vici pre; idem ol Roines and Odd Number clubs. First lieutenant in R. O. T. C. John Click — Our efficient treasurer. Wheu it conies to the " fenimes. " he ' s quiet and fool proof. Abel Mainwaring in the class play. Secretary of Roines. Vice-pn sid- ent of French club. Sarah Miller — When better records arc kept. Sarah will keep them for the weeklj or the Senior Booster. Of course, siie ' s a Masoma. Glenn Baker — Captain of R. O. T. C. and does he know his military tactics! Glenn was the murderous red-headed Scotchman in the class play. Class historian. Pres- ident of Odd Number club. Roines. Marthajane Zintel — Will challenge any one to a game of ping pong. Just ask her about " .Max. " President of H. Y. S. club. Constance Darner in class play. May queen. Giftorian. Masoma. Irvin Caplin — Known as " I try, " and can he play tennis? He is one of those argu- mentive types — ask Clayton. Willmaker. Radio and Chess and Checker clubs. Dorothy Phillips — Rates with the tall cent- er on the Washington High hardwood team and, incidentally, a man from Muncie. Secretary of Forum club. Class prophet. Masoma. Paul Rasor — The popular roll room repre- sentative from 135. The man of many romances. Will be missed because of his good jokes. Business manager of the Senior Booster. Miss Arda Knox — For twenty-two years Miss Knox has sponsored the June seniors to graduation. One whom our class can truly call a friend. Sponsor of the Roines; club and a member of the math depart- ment. Caroline Lockhart — Has a heart like a jig saw puzzle — hard to figure out. Editor-in- chief of the Senior Booster and associate editor of the weekly Booster. Attendance secretary of the Book club. Masoma. Mr. Clarence Clayton — Able manager of roll room 135. His cheerful smile helps us start the day right. Head of the math department. ► " • llfc -■ ■HIf " " !■ HHSUy t Jl « V nm May Xell Anderson — A future artist we hope. Anyway she did a fine job design- ing our arm bands. Thinks life is just a bowl of cherries. Business committee for class play. Miriam Anderson — Can sing in the glee club or compose a class motto, whichever is in demand, and still have time for Masoroa and Annette. Harold Barkliau — Where did he get the orange sweater? Seldom seen withouf Lucille. Is always heard during roll call. Dorothy Beanblossom — We can always tell when Dorothy is near, by that distinctive giggle of hers. Interested in " Mel. " Per- sonals committee. Program committee for Class day. H. Y. S. club. Hugh Heard — An ambitious math student, and strange to say he gets good grades, too. A real radio fan. If you want to stock up on Eddie Cantor ' s jokes, just ask Hugh. John Berry — Mr. Hanske ' s tag-a-long. At- tendance secretary of the Camera club and chairman of the program committee for Class day. John is an authority on dark looms. Hay Binford — Faithful member of the Hi-Y club. Girls, doesn ' t he make a real show when in his R. O. T. C. uniform? Wears a blue sweater for atmosphere. John Bissell — Another one of Miss Perkins ' stars. Played the leading role in the class play. Also took part in May day. Presi- dent of Speech Arts club, (Y section ). Morris Bloom — His hair is the leason girls get pernianents. " Curly " has the habit of acquiring many Top Ten pins. His aim in life is to become a second Will Rogers. Robert Bok — If you want Bok, look for Unger, Peterson, or McAfee. His ambition is to be a sailor and have a sweetheart in every port. Ask him about his boat. Industrial Arts chili. Mattie Bolin — Studious pupil, belongs to the Girls ' Glee club; likes her senior speech and home management classes. Girl Reserve and Camera clubs. Anna Bolotin — Anna ' s long hair and big brown eyes are very becoming to her. Silvia in the class play. Chairman of the color committee. Secretary treasurer of Book club. Speech Arts club. Personals committee. Craig Bosley — Popular with all the teach- ers due to the influence of Howe military academy. Chairman of the arm band com- mittee. On committee for senior auditor- iums. Book club. Josephine Bova — Keeps Mr. Clayton from turning gray by not talking out of turn during roll call. Jo ' s never too busy to help her classmates. Mildred Boyer — She is fitting hersell for an all ' round life — business courses, nurs- ing and speech. Itiith Boyer — As dependable as her big sister, but she goes in for home manage- ment instead of nursing. Only one nurse to a family. Cora Brown — Yes. she came from " way out west. " but she certainly has gained many friends here at Manual. Assists the librarians the fourth period. Secretary of the V. V. V. club. Masoma. Richard Burkhart — The boy with a real head for studies. Belongs to Latin and Book clubs and is a member of the senior band. Looks fine in a uniform. Has a big smile for a little girl in his Latin class. James linrks — The class play advertise- ments made " Jimmie " quite famous his senior year. Ladies man. Social commit- tee for Class day. Senior Booster sales- man. Hi-Y club. Uuth Burnstein — The old adage, " oppos- ites attact. " can be applied here, because ' tis rumored he is a blonde. Vice-presid- ent of Business Girls ' club (X section) Girls Glee club. Cosmopolitan club. Frances Cameron — Another one of those girls who makes the most of her oppor- tunities by taking home management. Quite an actress in outside affairs. Jake Camhi — Although Jake is a member of the Squeek and Static club, there is no static in his thinking. Frequently seen on the stage collecting those little bronze buttons. Roy Carney — Smallest member of the Car- ney-Updike friendship. Roy ' s ambition is to be a giant in a circus but we ' re from Missouri. Stage hand for class play. Wilbur Cassady — Furnished plenty of re- serve strength for Manual football games. Likes to wear his block " M " sweater. A late arrival to our class from 217. Helga Christenson — Manual ' s " smiling brunette. " We wonder whom she thinks of when she smiles. Whoever it is. she must think of him all the live long day. Business Girls ' club. Charles Christolph — The boy that made good in the big city. One of the few- blondes, and it ' s not peroxide either. He gets a big kick out of his civics class, es- pecially when he ' s getting points taken off. Beatrice Cohen — Shall we ever forget " Bea " as Mrs. Welwyn in the class play? The live wire of any party or even class room. Efficient attendance secretary of the Cosmopolitan club. Speech Arts club. Morris Cohen — Coach Moffat ' s protege. We wonder what library supplies Morris with such an enormous quantity of read- ing material. Forum club. .Sara Cohen — Sara is preparing herself for the big business world. Let ' s hope the Wall Street wolf doesn ' t speculate on Sara. Costume committee for class play. Busi- ness Girls ' club. Elizabeth Conover — Here ' s a girl who seems to have energy to throw away. And that smile of hers! President of Business Girls ' club, (X section), and chairman of banner committee. I Francis Cook — Another quiet boy. Girls, here ' s a man that thinks he should have attention. Is there a Girl Scout in the crowd? Ralph Covvden — Not interested unless you mention Muncie. Nothing seems to bother Ralph, not even his lessons. Business com- mittee for Class day. Painter swears by Cowden ' s ability in the back field. Klnor (oyle — Elnor can make a lot of noise when she chooses. Small but mighty when it comes to managing her affairs. Proper- ty committee for class play. Business Girls " club. Helen Craven — Another of the curly head- ed Cravens girls, and each one is better than the last. She will be easy on the eyes — as well as the disposition of her employer. Karl Dean — The mainstay of the Senior Booster. Art editor and bookkeeper. It takes a tall man to choose the class gilt. Dorothj Dickover — Dot finds her attrac- tion outside of school. Ask her if she knows a certain Al. Speech Arts club. Costume committee for the class play. John Donahue — The most efficient trom- bone footer in the senior band and orch- estra. A friend of every one. Hi-Y club. Dorothy Drake — No wonder Harold is al- ways late to his tenth hour class. Dorothy is one of the good looking members of the Girls ' Glee club. Speech Arts club. Costume committee for the class play. Clifford Elkins — Spends most of his time selling ice cream to all the goodlooking girls. Likes different people at different times. Active member of the Hi-Y club. .Mildred Fisher — How Midge rates a cer- tain Jan. ' 33 senior! One of Manual ' s " just right " girls. President of V. V. V., vice-president of English VIII group of G. L. M. One of the best workers in the library- Henry Flaherty — Just a senior speech star with a real smile. A clever member of t lie advertising committee for class play. Florence Cause — Everyone knows Florence by her laugh. Does she rate with the men ! Never takes anyone seriously, even her best friends. Is a member of the Vim, Vigor and Vitality club. Masoma. Daniel Geller — We ' re sorry that Dan could not partake in our senior activities, but appendicitis is appendicitis after all. An all ' round ladies ' man but seems to be strongly attracted to Shortridge. Robert Glover — Bob hails from Terre Haute. Has been here only two years but has made a name for himself on both gridiron and baseball diamond. The rea- son the " Chatterbox " goes over so big. Louis Goldman — Louis takes an interest in absolutely everything. Where did he get that laugh? Member of Radio club. Lucille Green — " Cille " contradicts the statement. " Beautiful but dumb, " Seems to rate members or the Roines. H. Y. S. club. Senior gift committee. May queen attendant. Masoma. Mildred Grow — " Mid " will go over big at I. U. next semester. Has a fancy for tall men. Music committee for Ivy day. Per- sonals committee. Masoma. Thea Guire — Energetic little girl. Is quite a keen tap dancer. One of the athletic minded girls. Vim. Vigor and Vitality club. French club. Masoma. Methody Gulefl — The good looking, black- haired varsity football, basketball and baseball man. Popular with the ardent sport fans of Manual. " Goof " to you. Leo Gurvitz — One of the few Manualites who drives a car to school. Lucky — has a job. A big man who takes literature and likes it. Clifford Hagy — A short black-headed boy who pretends he ' s easily embarassed. He knows that the " big world " demands a Manual diploma. He tried it without one. How aid Hanna — This is the chap with a yen for blondes, the natural kind. Pres- ident of Forum club. Treasurer of Roines. Gift committee. One of the Art editors for Senior Booster. Violet Hanna — Violet should get next to herself and give Hollywood a break. Her personality and charm could easily crash the gate. Business committee for Ivy day. Assistant Booster agent. Lloyd Hannan — " Vas you dere, Sharlie? ' Took a course in long distance facial ex- pression. Has defended the Red and White tennis honors for two years. Per- sonals committee. Mayo Hartsock — Knows how to get strik- ing effects on his show card advertise- ments. Likes to concentrate on long, hard problems, just for practice, of course. Sven Hedegard — Sven will certainly ' be missed on the football and basketball teams next semester. Just ask Sven or Nadine how it feels to be in love. Indus- trial Arts club. President of Roines. Edgar Hohlt — Edgar ' s ambition is to be a butler for President Roosevelt, since he had so m uch practice in that capacity in the class play. Forum club. Speech Arts club. Business committee for class play. Helen H » p — She seems to be interested in youths with raven locks and olive com- plexions. Program committee for Ivy day. Business Girls ' club. Ivy day write-up for Senior Booster. Marjorie Keaton — A darkhaired girl with a charming smile. Made a pretty usher for the class play. Speech Arts club. Masoma. Margaret Kiel — Her unfailing good humor and her infectious smile are a delightful combination in a delightful girl. MflMHHHI m ■■ Edward Kirschner — One of Manual ' s small but mighty trackmen. His fingers in type are following in the foot-steps of his feet in track. Nick Kmizick — A fellow who doesn ' t like lessons. Just studies because he is told to. Has finally become a full fledged chemistry student. Bernard Krebs — .Manual ' s gain from Cath- edral. Well started on his career of mak- ing the world brighter for those for whom he makes glasses. William Lancaster — A big handsome man who knows how to advertise. Physiology is the only class in which he manages to keep awake. Member of the social com- mittee for Ivy day. Wilnia Lausman — The perfect lady of our class but has a nice laugh when she hears a funny story. President of the Masoma club. James Lanham — A blond movie type, but that does not impede his progress in the contract plan history. Has a wide ac- quaintance among the library books. Hi-Y club. Eugene Lazar — An intelligent boy who in- tends to make good at Purdue. His onl.v weakness is solid geometry — and?? French and Speech Arts clubs. Class day com- mittee. Eileen Lewis — Has that " come hither " look in her eyes. If she follows the acting ability which she has displayed in the Speech Arts club, Hollywood will have her in no time. Yettie Lleberman — The little girl who has the unique record of a very high Top Ten average for every semester during her tour years at Manual. Class play promptor. President of French club. Vice-president of Book club. Harry Lockman — Was such a grand per- son in the class play. Now, girls, don ' t rush him, because it ' s rumored he ' s inter- ested in Mae. Speech Arts club. Per- sonals committee. Herman Loganot ' sky — Known as " Logan. " A gentleman who really knows clothes. Has a weakness at Shortridge. A member of the Speech Arts club. Edward Longwell — " Just as funny as a crutch, " answers Ed to anything. Ed was the Hindoo in the class play. The boy with the golden voice — will make a second Bing Crosby. Eleanor Lovell — Takes advantage of Man- ual ' s vocational opportunities — commercial courses and home economics too. Will be able to earn an income and then spend it wisely. Masoma. Gertrude Lyster — So, Gertie, he has black hair, has he? Inseparable pal of Cora. Was an usher at the class play; no wonder we had such a crowd. lola Marsh — The fast talking little girl that knows her way around. Collects friends from all the colleges. Editor of regular Booster and associate editor of Senior Booster. Secretary of Odd Number club. Masoma. Robert Mattern — Better known as " Pest. " We are quite sure that Bob hates to leave his good friend, Mr. Milli kan. Isn ' t that so, Bob? Spanish club. Lillian May — We hear sire is interested in Tbeodore. Lil is envied by all the girls for the sophisticated way sbe wears hex- hair. Lady Mainwaring in the class play. President of the English VIII G. L. M. Oscar McAfee — Just another stage hand, but he has lovely red curls. He pushes a mean checker in the Chess and Checkers club and has a great big smile for every- one. Marguerite McClain — Sweet, demure, litti • blonde. Her heart ' s weakness is outside of school. Costume committee of the elass play. Augusta E. McCray — If you want two sides to an argument, just ask Augusta for the opposing side. Who is this mysterious Tony? An usher for the class play. Forum club. Helen McFall — Helen can out-talk any ot her friends. Just one of that certain gang. An usher for the class play. Business Girls ' club. Mr.soma. Mildred McLaughlin — " Mil ' ' believes in enjoying her leisure hours with entirely different company from that with which she studies. " Ushed " at the class play. Business Girls ' club. Dora Melton — Knows who ' s there and who isn ' t in 135. Back stage leading lady in the class play. Evan Miller — Can beat the drum better than an African chief. Likes art of all lines. Senior orchestra, band, and jewelry. President of Hi-Y club. Margaret Miller — Margaret will probably tap dance her way through life. Served on the costume committee for the class play. Member of French club. Masoma. LeRoy Mills — If all seniors were as quiet as LeRoy, Mr. Clayton would never have to use his gavel. We wonder who his weakness is. Pauline Moon — Pauline likes the east side of the building best. Assistant Booster agent in 135, attendance secretary for the H. Y. S. club. Student assistant for class play. Personals committee. Speech Arts club, Orval Moore — How about the jacket from Indiana Central that Orval rates? Rev. Adrian Rylands in the class play. Shop club. President of Speech Arts club, (X section I. Myra Moore — Who doesn ' t like a red-head? Student assistant for class play. Business committee for Ivy day. Reported class play for Senior Booster. May queen ' s page. Olga Xatbene — Olga aspires to be a li- brarian. Is so busy that she is even using roll call to get lessons. Gentlemen who prefer brunettes, take notice. Forum club. John Nay — In spite of his name, Johnnie is the original " yes man. " His favorite occupation is protecting girls on their way to classes. John .Nolan — John is a fine person to know. Lloyd ' s buddy. We hear of a mysterious secret passion here at school but would like to know more. Quite prominent in track. Marshall O ' Neill — Curtain call man for class play and president of the Radio club. He has a deep longing to be a sailor which we hope comes true. Helen O ' Neill — Who would ever think that our shy Helen, would be the appealing " Tillie, " leading lady in the class play? Latin club. Speech Arts club. Lambrina Paris — Small, black headed. Has a deep rich voice that can sing blues like no body ' s business. Phyllis Parish — Just a shy little girl who takes her studies seriously. You never see " Phyll " when she isn ' t smiling. Always succeeds in getting to school on time. .Maurice Passwater — Took the part of the hard-boiled captain in the G. L. M. show. Likes to sing about " His Darling Clemen- tine. " Stillbottle in the class play. Hi- Y club. Floyd Peterson — Another member of the Bok gang. Furnishes excellent reasons why 135 is the noisiest roll room in the building. Always willing to help. Chair- man of the business committee for the class play. Ei-ma Postel — Like most blondes, Erma manages to keep more than one man at a time, and in these days we ' d say that is an accomplishment. Knows how to play the piano. Masoma. James Presutti — Jimmy is the big-hearted boy who gave his brother a theater ticket which enabled the latter to win a new Chevrolet. That ' s what we call real brotherly love. Annette Proctor — If you ever want help, call on Annette. A capable girl if there ever was one. Always busy with some- thing. Chairman of the social committee for Ivy day. Mary Purtee — Has curly red hair that might make Clara Bow envious. Is the life of all parties and full of jokes. We hear she ' s going — going — gone on a dark-haired fellow Jean Rearick — She ' s fortunate enough to get a break from Purdue. Sorry, boys, not interested. Chairman of personals com- mittee. Recording secretary of Speech Arts club. Glee club. Masoma. Theodore Rienian — Has inherited the Rie- man family ' s interest in flowers. One of the few seniors who is planning to go into business for himself. Caroline Reithinuller — Another attractive blonde who, naturally, belongs to the H. Y. S. club. She was accurate and dependable enough to be elected secretary of the Busi- ness Girls ' club, (X section). Ruth Ripberger — Believes variety is the spice of lite. Can she dance? Ask her about the " Nixola " contest. On business committee tor Class day. John Robeson — We thought Johnny pre- ferred brunettes but have been badly mis- taken. He ' s the tall Romeo around school. Never seen without Jake. A veteran of the baseball and basketball teams. Herbert Rugenstein — " Mickey " is the lad who accomplished so much back-stage dur- ing the class play. Assistant stage man- ager for the class play. Kenneth Sanders — Modest young fellow. Always studious during roll call. Here is one person who never worries about the girls, and for that he should have a medal. Jeanette Schabler — Possesses two nick- names. Is known as " Jack ' " and " Jennie. " It seems there ' s competition over " He, " and " He ' s " blonde, too. Cosmopolitan club. Katharine Schuster — Versatile — attendant for the May queen, manages the Booster, makes A plus grades and keeps an ardent suitor in order. Another Masoma. Irven Schwomeyer — Where did you pick up that strut, Baggy? It ' s quite famous, you know! Likes ' em all — blondes, brun- ettes, etc. All around athlete. Rollroom ticket agent. Ivy day committee. Hi-Y. Koines. Eugene Sprouse — Miss Webster ' s pride and joy. Everything that ' s to be known about anything, Sprouse knows. Can talk more than any two people in school. EuniH ' tt Staggs — Seems to be interested in the Booster office. Says there ' s a jinks camped on his trail but believes persever- ance will finally win out. Stage carpenter for the class play. Alice Stallwood — She and " Toots " are Manual ' s best harmony team. Just ask her about Bill — and Ford roadsters. Amelia in the class play. Class day committee. Secretary-treasurer of the Masoma club. Jean Stickney — Receives mysterious letters from West Virginia. Bookkeeper for Senior Booster. Typist for Weekly Boost- er. Vice-president of the Forum club. Masoma. John Stofer — If you want John, girls, just drop in at the drug store where he mixes sodas. He ' ll give you lots of whipped cream for your sundae. Stage hand for class play. Margaret Stotler — Helps Mr. Clayton take attendance during roll call. Combines business with pleasure by giving first aid to the teachers ' wardrobes. Speech Arts club. Masoma. Elfreeda Stringer — " Stringy " has a host of friends. Typist in Booster office. Prop- erty committee of class play. Vim, Vigor and Vitality club. Eugene Stuart — Gene ' s quite interested in a litile brunette, but that ' s all right be- cause she graduated from Manual, too. One of Painter ' s, Williams ' , and Anken- brock ' s main standbys in athletics. A ' - J w H i wBM f George Such — Has a weakness for the track. Just can ' t keep away from it. An- other boy who features that " slay ' em girl " hair cut, but that is as far as it goes. Robert Teague — Often seen on Saturday night parties. One of the reasons Mr. Clayton is always using his knife. Person- als committee. Spanish club. Roines. Virginia Teeguarden — If you. want to find Virginia, just look in the library. Has only been at Manual a year, but has suc- ceeded in getting places with that soft southern drawl. Class motto committee. Program committee for Ivy day. Cassel Thrasher — Do the girls go for his flaming hair? Just watch them. Cassel has a hobby of collecting medals, especial- ly in gym. Kadio club. Foster Tiliord — Better known as " Pot. ' ' Does he rate with the weaker sex! Has " go get ' em. " Often seen with Bob. Busi- ness committee for Ivy day. Radio and Service clubs. George Unger — Believes that one gets farther by doing rather than talking. De- veloped great basketball prowess, but alas, used it in independent play. Shop club. Leslie Updike — Likes to pretend he ' s Roy Carney ' s twin in spite of the three feet difference; they ' re Mutt and Jeff, personi- fied. Garfield Park attracts the boy a great deal. Rosalin Wagner — A cheerful girl at all times. Can certainly make friends. Rosa- lin holds down many duties. Masoma. Business Girls ' club. Timothy Walsh — " Tim " has a great sense of humor — laughs at anything. He and Sprouse are the boy wonders of the first hour senior speech class. Each tries to out-talk the other. Lester Weaver — The boy that takes in all the high class shows in town. He gets a big bang out of selecting them for his friends. Second Lieutenant of the R. O. T. C. Dorothy Weber — She ' s all the reasons why gentlemen prefer blondes. Dot loves danc- ing, and we hear she ' s perfection when it comes to playing tennis. Secretary of G. L. M. English VIII group. Masoma. Celia Weisenberg — Seems to be quite in- terested in I. U. That ' s alright, Cele, as long as he ' s a former Manualite. Writes short stories when inspiration knocks. President of the Cosmopolitan club. French club. Frank Welton — Just an all around good athlete, but he has his off moments, es- pecially when Mary is in sight. Frank will be missed on the track, on the field, on the diamond, and on the floor. Theodore Wessel — Wessel is a fine fellow to include in any gathering. Liked by everyone, especially " Lil. " Is Mr. Ank- enbrock ' s star half-miler. Jack Westmeier — Never tries to get to school on time. Does he look keen in his military uniform! Tennis team. Joke ed- itor of Senior Booster. Forum club. Pres- ident of Military club. Emerson Whalen — The tall handsome boy with the deep manly voice. Uses his voice to a great advantage in Literature VII, when he happens to be awake. Seems to like his own front porch. Eileen White — A firm believer in safety in numbers. Loads of fun. President of the Business Gills ' club, (Y section). Business committee for Class day. An usher for the class play. Ethel Whittaker — Plays delightful tunes on the comptometor and has a soothing touch on the ditto roll. The class believes in her good taste, for she was asked to help select the class color. Elizabeth Williams — Wonder who is the cause of that tender look in Betty ' s eyes. Ask her who the certain person is with whom she likes to dance so well. Elmer Wills — An athlete that combines his football ability with a talent for litera- ture. Played in senior band. Melvin Wolkoff — Another one of Manual ' s shining lights in scholastics. Maybe that ' s why he ' s always demonstrating his ability. " Mel " is liked by al! Lis classmates. Francis Woodbeck — A jolly red-headed boy who specializes in matching pennies during his spare moments. One of Paint- er ' s football crew. Wilma Yeager — Vice-president of Masoma club. Member of the Business Girls ' club. Has many silent admirers. (She knocks them speechless ) . Luitgarde Zimmerman — " Lupe " has a smile that belongs in an art gallery — but is able to use it anywhere. Will follow acting or stenography for her profession. Bessie Zoitos — Has the looks of a Spanish senorita — you know, black snapping eyes and all. Will grace any office whose fortunate manager will dictate to her. Beulah Zook — Must have been quite pop- ular at Morgantown High. One of Misb Moore ' s prize pupils in Composition VII. Grandma Banks in the class play. Adelle Ziimkeller — If still water runs deep. Adele has a deep dark past. Member of the Vim, Vigor and Vitality club. Masoma. Jirst Weich; I lien V en tn re THE BOOSTER Published by the June 10 3 3 Class or Manual Training High School EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Caroline Lockhart Associate Editor Iola Marsh Art Editors Karl Dean, Howard Hanna Athletics Theodore Wessel Class Play Myra Mooie Ivy Day Helen Hoop Chairman of Personals Jean Rearick Committee — Anna Bolotin, Dorothy Beanblossom, Pauline Moon, Marshall CTNeill, Emerson Whalen, Mildred Grow, Emmett Staggs, Harry Lockman, Lloyd Hannan and Robert Teague. Jokes Jack Westmeier Snapshot Page John Robeson Typists Elfreeda Stringer, Jean Stickney Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Hodges BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Paul Rasor In School Sales James Burks Bookkeepers — Sarah Miller, Katharine Schuster, Jean Stickney and Karl Dean. CLASS OFFICERS President Raymond Meyer Vice-president Raymond Kleppe Secretary Sarah Miller Treasurer John Click Historian Glenn Baker Prophet Dorothy Phillips Willmaker Irvin Caplin Giftorian Marthajane Zintel CLASS SPONSORS Miss Arda Knox Faculty Sponsor Mr. C. R. Clayton Roll Room Teacher Mr. Harry Painter Ivy Day Sponsor Mr. Ray Ankenbrock Class Day Sponsor Four years ago we entered Manual as eager, carefree freshmen, ready tn walk blindly into any situation which presented itself without hesitating for even a moment to consider the eon- sequences. As we grew older and our field of visio n was extended, we came to realize the folly of impulsively rushing into something and then to our sorrow discovering that we could not evade the often disastrous results. One of the most valuable lessons which we have learned in high school is the absolute neces- sity of thinking before we act. As a result we have selected a motto to symbolize our class, " First Weigh; Then Venture. " In a few days we shall graduate and then we shall enter into an almost new world — a world in which we must stand on our own feet and select our own paths without the aid of a kindly faculty. If in this later life we continue to hold to this motto and to the ideals which have been in- stilled in us here at Manual, then will success be more assured for all of us. A Debt We O we Graduation! How many of us owe that attainment to teachers who have stood in I he background, firmly yet surely pushing us stead- ily forward to that goal. " Youth is carefree " seems to be the slogan of many elders, and it is true that we are prone to laugh at that which more mature people find a serious problem. Perhaps that is why the con- stant prodding of our teachers makes us resent their interest and causes us to look on them as something not quite human. Still they are very much so, and each year they wave good-by to a group of adopted children with very little thanks and with scarcely a thought given to them. Then they turn to wel- come a new group for whom they will strive, work and plan with the same results. Yet how often will they think of us? More often, perhaps, than we imagine. Have you not seen old graduates return to high school on a visit to be greeted by name and even questions as to what they are doing? A teacher sees good in the worst pupils and knows the weaknesses of the best ones. How many times have they spoken a good word for us and saved us from many an unpleasant sit- uation? They are, in fact, a combination of (Continued on page 15) CLASS HISTORY By GLENN BAKER (Read during the Class dnt program, May 19) Let us make believe that we are years henee, reviewing our days in high school. What shall we recall? All the hopes and ambitions realized here, all the joys and sorrows experienced in these halls. Each of us will have different mem ories — recollections all our own. Freshman, sophomore, junior, senior years — and now when we look back, we sometimes wonder how we made it. All the different hap- penings seem unreal, dim in our memories, ex- cept the last year of our stay here at Manual. It was during this time that we made up for some of the fun we had missed as underclassmen when we had spent months and months of cram- ming — filling our heads with things we didn ' t like. But as we clicked off the credits, one by one, we found that the studies hadn ' t been so bad after all. Then one fine day we moved into the noisy, friendly, gossipy roll room 135 and became sen- iors. And then did we forget the taunts from older students which we had suffered as fresh- men. The sophomore haughtiness and junior absent-mindedness gave way to senior conceit. But we soon lost that when we realized thai teachers expected us to take, not privileges , but more difficult assignments. We forgave them; yes, we forgave our teachers for the work they made us do, and now we also ask them to forgive us for the extra work and worry we caused them. So much for looking ' back. Today, May 19, is our Class day. Here we do our last song and dance at Emmerich Manual. Last Friday was Ivy day, and our president on this occasion planted the traditional ivy vine to climb the wall, a living memory of the June " 33 class. Last year the silver trowel was given to our president by the January ' 33 class president, and last Friday we in turn handed it on to the president of next semester ' s senior group as an incentive for them to carry on the tradition of Ivy day. There are memories of other events still fresh in our minds. Class play — " Happy Go Lucky " —with romantic John Bissell who something did the right thing at the wrong time, and the pretty leading lady, Helen O ' Neill. And we can ' t forget the fathers, Meyer and Click: for what would a romance be without fathers, espec- ially fathers that agree. Then there were the others in the families. The seniors in the play are fortunate to have this extra memory ; manv of those who comprised the audience, too, have pleasant recollections. These three. Ivy day, Class day and the class play, are the only memories that we have in common. Others, hundreds of others, are lock- ed up in our minds. Little get-to-gethers in the halls — who can count them? Football, basket- ball — the athletes will never run short of stories to tell about their high school days. Perhaps, even we spectators have a few to remember and tell also. Roll room 135 deserves a niche to itself. It was in there that we bestowed the highest honor possible on Raymond Meyer as president. Ray- mond Kleppe as vice-president, and on Sarah Miller and John Click, as secretary and treasurer respectively. It was in 135 that we chose cla- s colors, arm bands, banner, motto and ali the things that go with graduation. It was there that we didn ' t study. We not only had a president, but we also had a (|iieen — a May queen. Marthajane Zintel was given this place and reigned over the May day observance May 4. Royalty will have a few things to remember; her subjects surely will not forget her. And now looking into the future — a few more days of school, commencement, June 5. after that who knows? We shall go our various ways, but whatever happens we have had these years to- gether. These last few days will be happy, yet a little sad. even though we assure everybody who will listen that we are glad it is ail over. Well, the war is over, or should 1 say. the fight has just begun. Our motto tells us to " First Weigh; Then Venture. " It would he well for each of us to remember this not only now but in the vears to come. (Continual from page I ) ) mind reader, doctor, judge and parent, and have the ability to shift at the spur of the moment to whatever role is required. We owe them so much and have so little chance to repay them. Realizing this to be the last opportunity to show our appreciation of these teachers with whom we have had contact through personal interest in our class activities or by the standards they have given us in their classrooms, we seniors saw " Thank you. " CLASS PLAY By MYRA MOORE One oi that nig] waited year was in eager )f " Happy-G " HAPPY GO LUCKY " by I a 11 Hay the highlights of our senio] it, .March 24, when w anticipation for the opening Lucky, " the three act comedy which was pre- sented by members of our class under the direc- tion of Miss Lola I. Perkins, assisted by Miss Vivian Webster. In the first act the curtain disclosed the living loom of the exclusive Mainwaring home, the Towers. Lady Marian, otherwise Lillian May, ruled over her entire household, including her poor husband, John Click. The snobbish Sylvia (Anna Bolotin) readily followed in her mother ' s footsteps. Into this peaceful scene the happy- go-lucky son. played by John Bissell, brought Tillie Welwyn, his fiancee (Helen O ' Neill), a member of a family which enjoyed no social prominence. Accompanying them was Tiilie ' s In-other, Percy, (Harry Lockman) the life of any party as well as the pride of the Welwyn family. The Welwyns, realizing the social and finan- cial gap between the two families, tried hard to appeal- wealthy and cultured when the Main- warings came to their house to tea in the second act. The broker ' s man, Maurice Passwater, al- most ruined the situation when he came for the furniture a few minutes before the Mainwar- ings arrived, but fortunately they were able to bribe him into playing the role of the old family butler for them. It was Grandma Banks, por- trayed by Beulah Zook who, to the horror of both families, drank tea from her saucer that helped strengthen the Mainwaring ' s displeasure. The two rough foreigners, Glenn Baker and Edward Lnngwell finally brought about the social down- fall when they revealed the fact that the Welwyn family kept boarders. Yet Mrs. Welwyn, Beat- rice Cohen, declared it was her fault because she couldn ' t pronounce her " h ' s. " Dick, however, had a sophisticated friend, Connie Darner, play- ed by Marthajane Zintel, who helped him make plans to regain his lost love and finally matters were righted. Other members of the cast were Alice Stallwood, who had the part of Tiilie ' s little sister, and Raymond Meyer, who portrayed the character of Mr. Welwyn. While Miss Lola Perkins directed the actors, many other members of the class and faculty were busy with the technical side of the play. Mr. Lewis Pinch and his committees pro- duced the stage settings, lights, and curtains. Miss Gladys Denny and her assistants made the costumes worn by the actors. Dora Melton took charge of the property committee, and Pauline Moon and Myra Moore, as student assistants, helped the director and committees. Miss Web- ster and Mr. Oran Davis had charge of the make- up. The CI laracters Abel Mainwaring, M. P John Click Milroy (butler to the Mainwarings) . .Edgar Hohlt Sylvia (Mainwaring ' s daughter) Anna Bolotin Lady Marian Mainwaring Lillian May Rev. Adrian Rylands Orval Moore Constance Darner Marthajane Zintel Richard (Mainwaring ' s son) John Bissell Tillie ( Welwyn ' s daughter) Helen O ' Neill Percy ( Welwyn ' s son ) Harry Lockman Amelia (Welwyn ' s youngest dughter) Alice Stallwood Grandma Banks (Mrs. Welwyn ' s mother) .... Beulah Zook Mr. Metha Ram (a law student) .Edward Longwell Mrs. Welwyn Beatrice Cohen Lucius Welwyn Raymond Meyer Mr. Samuel Stillbottle (A sheriff ' s officer) . . . Maurice Passwater Mr. John Pumperslon (another law student) Glenn Baker The Staff Director Miss Lola I. Perkins Assistant Director Miss Vivian L. Webster Student Assistants Pauline Moon, Myra Moore Technical Director and Stage Manager Mr. Lewis E. Finch Assistant Stage Manager Herbert Rugenstein Curtain and Call Man Marshall O ' Neill Electrician Herbert Rugenstein Assistant Electrician John Stofer Stage Carpenter Emmett Staggs Stage Hands — Roy Carney, George Lee, Oscar Mc- Afee, Leslie Ppdike, Theodore Wessel, Richard Poole. Shop Work Mr. A. L. Weigler Make Up Miss Webster and Mr. Oran Davis Properties — Dora Melton, Caroline Reithmuller, El- nor Coyle, Elfreeda Stringer and Harold Barkhau. Prompters Yettie Lieberman and Frances Cameron. Costumes Miss Gladys Denny Assistants — Margaret Stotler, Margaret Miller, Dorothy Dickover, Marguerite McClain and Sara Cohen. Business Miss Arda Knox Assistants — Harry Lockman. Edgar Hohlt, James Burks, Theodore Wessel, Henry Flaherty and Eugene Sprouse. Scenes From u Happy-GoLucky j A LESSON IN MANNERS THE BACK STAGE CAST ALONE AT LAST LATE ARRIVALS IVY DAY By HELEN HOOP In future days when we seniors of the June 1933 class pass a certain vinecovered building, our dear old Manual, it will bring back to us those happy memories of the past that we lived within its walls. We shall still recall, oh so plainly, the different social functions which we attended there during our senior year. Among these one event. Ivy day, will stand out in our minds, and does now, as being the most symbolic of the true feeling we have for our school. On that day. May 12, 1933, as we marched down the aisles and took our places to watch the progress of our Ivy day celebration, we saw for the first time our class banner bearing the motto, " First Weigh; Then Venture, " which was sug- gested by Miriam Anderson. Craig Bosley was designer of the banner, red and white in color, which pictured a knight in armor preparing to go forth to conquer. First on the program were numbers by the brass sextet composed of John Click, John Carter, John Hayes, Carl Berdel, Leroy Fisher and Robert Maar. Ivy day songs written by Lillian May. Katharine Schuster and Josephine Bova were then sun " ' by the class. Alice Stall- wood and Marthajane Zintel sang Kilmer ' s im- mortalized " Trees. " Pauline Moon, Eileen White, and Rosalin Wagner read poems which they had written to commemorate this day. The program was concluded by a xylophone solo played by Evan Miller. A more formal ceremony in which Raymond Meyer, president of our elass, presented Mr. McComb with the ivy which remains as the only living remembrance of our elass, followed. Ray- mond then presented the silver trowel to the January ' 34 class president, John Nackenhorst. who received it with the promise to uphold the traditions connected with the ivy vine. Mr. Painter was the sponsor of Ivy day and Virginia Teeguarden was the chairman of the committee in charge of the program. Those who worked with them on the program were Edgar Hohlt, John Click, Helen Hoop, Sarah Miller and Irvin Schwomeyer. The party which followed the formal celebra- tion was in charge of three groups of students under Miss Knox. Members of the social com- mittee were Annette Proctor (chairman), Caro- line Riethmiller, Edward Longwell, Theodore Wessel and William Lancaster. The music com- mittee consisted of Edgar Hohlt (chairman). Evan Miller, Dorothy Drake, Mildred Grow and Richard Burkhart. The business committee in charge of the affair was composed of Myra Moore (chairman), Violet Hanna, Francis Woodbeck, Foster Tilford and Ralph Cowden. A Tkougkt By KATHARINE SCHUSTER With memories sweet and so divine. We plant you here, dear ivy vine And as we go through life, our way We know you ' ll grow from day to day. Toward God ' s blue heaven you ' re going to climb A thought for us, dear ivy vine. Old Manual, it is now that we The June class of thirty-three Must say a world of good you ' ve done; We ' ve learned a lot, we ' ve had some fun; Like you we all must try to climb, A thought for us dear Ivy Vine. Ivv Dav M( y lyay J.v.Lemories By ROSALIN WAGNER I walked along an old brick wall. Where I found ivy vines grown great and tall ; Around the windows they had crept, And as I stood, 1 mused and wept. So true to life these vines they seem; I loved to look at them and dream What had inspired them most to grow 7 , What virtues did they fail to show? Oh, ivy vines, of memories here Some were sad and some were dear; Some vines were large, grown wide and tall And some were withered, hardly grown at all. And now we leave these vines to grow A memory as through life we go ; And may we all be great and tall Just as the vines on the old brick wall. SENIOR ATHLETICS 13 v THEODORE WESSEL M — Cassady, Wilbur — lias that true Manual spirit. Although not a member of the varsity eleven, Wilbur lias given his very best so that the varsity might be better because of his effort. M — Cowden, Ralph — The small but mighty half- back. Ralph paved the way for the ball carriers with his sensational blocking. Member of the " City Champs " ' in 1931 and on squad for four years. M — Dean, Karl — Has devoted two years to basketball. Due to a late start, Karl was unable to make the grade as a varsity man but kept up his good work on the second team. M — Glover, Robert — One of the greatest half- backs that has ever carried the pigskin across the jioal line for Manual. Bob has also been one of the mainstays of the baseball squad. Playing third base, his bullet like throws have been the dismay of opposing teams. Has played two years on each squad. Also a member of the " City Champs " in ' 31. M— Guleff, Methody— Has been on the football, basketball and baseball teams for three years. " Toots " ' is a half-back of the weaving snake-hip- ped type. AYas one of the most elusive ball carriers on the Manual squad. He was also a fleet, outfielder on the baseball squad. Third member of the 1931 " City Champs. " M — Hedegard, Sven — Devoted two years to bask- etball as a baekguard. Sven decided that Painter couldn ' t do without him, so he donated his services to the football team during his sen- ior year. M — Kleppe, Raymond — " Jake " is one of the best ends that Manual has ever known. Acted in the capacity of a fullback on offense and end on defense, besides doing the passing and punting. Most of the plays were centered around him on the basketball floor this year. Has also spent three years on the baseball dia- mond playing centerfield. A member of the mythical all state football team in ' 32. M — Kirschner, Edward — Member of the track squad for a period of three years. " Ed " ran in the 220-yard dash and also the low h urdles. M — Nolan, John — Another member of the track squad. John devoted his time to the thinly dads, running in the mile and in the quarter- mile. Rasor, Paul — A two year man on the track team. During this time he participated in the high jump and the 100-yard dash. M — Robeson, John— One of the greatest first basemen Manual has ever had. In fact Johnny is considered one of the outstanding first base- men in the city. He also did a great job in hold- ing down a forward position on the basketball squad during the past three years. M — Stuart, Eugene — The big fullback who caught the two passes that beat Tech last fall. A hard hitting fullback with the courage to crash the line. " Stew " was the shining light on the basketball squad, playing guard for three vears. Also ran for the thinly-clads. One of the " City Champs " of 1931. M — Shwomeyer, Irven — Caused Tech ' s down- fall in 1931 by grabbing a pass in the last few minutes of play to give Manual the victory. A member of the squad four years. Irven has de- voted three years to basketball and has proven himself to be a boy with plenty of grit. Member of ' 31 " city champs. " Sprouse, Eugene — " Gene " ran with the thinly clads for two seasons and with the cross-country squad for one year. M — Such, George — A pole vaulter of no mean ability. George went out for baseball during his sophomore year but decided that the track team was the place for him. Has been there ever since. M — Thrasher, Cassel — A member of the gym team that placed second at Purdue. Cassel, not being contented with this, however, ran in the 100-yard dash for the track squad. Tilford, Foster — Spent two years on the football squad. M — Welton, Frank — An all around athlete. Frank has played football four years, basket- ball three years, track two years, and baseball one year. Has won many a game by his sensa- tional runs in football or by his dead eye shoot- ing in basketball. Has rated a position on the Indianapolis Star ' s all-city football team for the last two years. Member of ' 31 " City Champs. M— Wessel, Theodore— Played on the football squad two years and ran with the track team two years. Westmeier, Jack — One of Mr. Moffat ' s racket- eers. Jack has spent two seasons on the tennis team. M — Wolkoff, Melvin — " Mel " has been on the basketball squad for two years. M — Woodbeck, Francis — Has spent three years with the " Paintermen. " " Red " has added plenty of " beef " to the center of the line, play- ing guard, and doing a good job of it. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB ROINES CLUB VIM, VIGOR and VITALITY CLUB BOOK CLUB H. Y. S. CLUB COSMOPOLITAN CLUB SERVICE CLUB ODD NUMBER CLUB BOOSTER STAFF FRENCH CLUB CIVICS CLUB GIRL RESERVES JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB (X and Y sections) BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB (Y section) BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB (X section) GIRLS ' LEAGUE COUNCIL MASOMA CLUB CAMERA CLUB ORCHESTRA FORUM CLUB GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB MILITARY CLUB BAND R. O. T. C. OFFICERS TRACK TEAM TENNIS TEAM GOLF TEAM JOKES By JACK WESTMEIER Kind To Animals Harold Barkhau (at zoo): Gee, ma, that giraffe looks like my teacher. Mother: Why, Harold, aren ' t you ashamed? Harold: Aw, that ' s all right. L don ' t think the giraffe heard me. Mr. Williams: Writ subject of baseball. John Robeson : Rain Short Enough? short theme on the -no game. What a little comma can do — " Lord Patmerston then entered upon his head, a white hat upon his feet, large but well polish- ed boots upon his brow, a dark cloud in his hand, his faithful walking stick in his eye, a dark menacing glare saving nothing. " ' Taint? Robert Bok : See that quarter? That is an example of tainted money. Glenn Baker : How ? Robert: Well, ' taint yours, ' taint mine. More Water The minister was baptizing the child. He dip- ped his hand in the water and turning to the father, he asked, • " What are you going to call this child? " " Augustus Phillip Ferdinand Codrington Chesterfield Livingston Oddelbert Glutz, ' ; re- plied the man. " A little more water, please, " said the preach- er, turning- to the sexton. Not Too Short Eugene Sprouse : May T borrow a pencil? John Stofer : How long do you want it ? Eugene : Oh, three or four inches will be al- right. A Perfect Fit Ralph Cowden (entering a dry goods store) : Have you a blue tie that will match my eyes? Clerk: No, but we have some soft hats that will match your head. Long Hours Gene Stuart: They say a student should have eight hours of sleep a day. George Such: True, but who wants to take eight classes a day. Snappy Comeback Mr. Maxwell: John, how many days are there in each month " . ' John Nolan: Thirty days has September, All the rest I can ' t remember. The calendar ' s upon the wall ; Whv bother me with this at all? Not Particular Alice Stallwood : Come out and have dinner with us tonight. Dorothy Phillips : Sorry, I ' m going to see Clark Gable. Alice: Oh, that ' s all right, bring him along too. Week-end Relief Miss Hunter: This is the fifth time I have given you a zero this week. AVhat have you to say to ' that? Methody Guleff: I ' m glad tomorrow ' s Sat- urday. On The Safe Side Ray Meyer: Miss Coleman, would you pun- ish anyone for something he didn ' t do? Miss Coleman: Why no, Raymond, of course not. Why ? Raymond : Well, then, I didn ' t do my college alg-ebra. Safe and Sound " Here, boy, " exclaimed the excited man as he rushed up to a page in a big hotel, " run up to my room and see if my umbrella is there. Hurry now, because I have just five minutes to catch a train. " Three minutes later the boy came tripping down the stairs. " Yes sir, " he said, " It ' s there alright. " SNAP SHOTS By JOHN ROBE SON- SENIOR FAVORITES- CHECK ond DOUBLE CHECK GENE and BROWN GIANT , r Th e LONG ond SHORT Z of IT Pk LEADERS of iht HONOR CLUBS o - " THEY SATISFY Th ,V PAINTERMEN " TRADITIONAL BANNER THREE BASKETEERS c ' SPONSORS of 0 JR DAYS ' ' REHEARSAL??? AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS wmmmmmammmKt i.ii - d- A- V J- f V ? A . y y p f tr % ' ' n i y T • JU-o U- Ui 5 cjoreiivord " - I c n order that the members tAAWx Jafnu- ary graduating class may better re n mber the happenings gtf their hi h school career, we, the staff, have edited chis nipr Boost- ed IL this book succeeds in this purpose, %iQ shall consider bur tiWtr and ' .? fw Li ff ' ' t5 w l spent. H " XL-: . A( ' KENHORST Associiilf r.difor a ' ' X.i J ' KliHt licd by TiiE JANUARY l ' .): " .. " . SENIOR CLASS 0 Manual Training High School INBTANAPOTJS, INOTANA r ■i 1 Entered as Socoucl-Class HJaUer, Msujch 30, . 19J at di rnaiinljAJlndiana. un del Act of March f 19.19 vifc M f 0 " Mr. 7 a -p — As vice-prineipal Mr. Sliary did much to help the January class steer through linaucial difficulties. He has wurked to for- ward new activities in tlie sciiuol. The sen- iiirs will reineinl)er him as a ' ' real scout. " Mr. MvVoinh — Our principal who has al- ways heen willing to help us overcome ob- slacles which have been in our way. Mr. McOonib is willing to do anything for Jlanual Id iiiulvc it belter for the students. .) ' . ,sundcr.s — Vice-principal who manages the Ked House roll rooms. Wlirtiever Wc gel inio dilTiculties. we liave to borruw him from liis Red Bouse duties. One of the best friends our class has had. liss llradii — Under lier sponsorsliip nil st-n- iiii- affairs came o it sticcessfidly. Wc led |M-i)iid llial Wc lia c hail siK-h fine guidance :md advice llii-uugh eur difl ' icull ies. irtihriil. W ' ald — The inighly fuolball cenler who is al.so president of the class, f reddy ' s smile and sky iilue Furd cause a panic nnmng llie girls— but he remains calm. Vice- president uf Koines. J .V.S Moore— Miss Moure, as well as Miss KiMdy. Iiiis been a wonderful worker wiili onr class. She c;in be (juite stern when there is business on hand, but everybody know.s her tor her chcerlul disposition. Corii, Wall I — Our efficienl vice-|U ' esidcnt. ioolv pail in (lie y day program. Foster in I lie chiss |ilay. Fresidenl of the UoTnes. (ieoi-gc c;iu do everything al anytime. Mildred Ju iiJ r — " Mid " is the charmiug see relary of our class. Interested in a former .M:inn;il graduale. .Mways se ' U with jrior- ciK e. President id ' II. Y. S. litioii ' I ' lioiiiii- oii --OiM ' of those " like them ;iH " and " treat Ihem rough " homen. It seems, though, as if his interest is centered on one certain M. G. ' Treasurei- of class. ■lo, Valdrro}i — Class prophet. Is Ihe answer III a maiden ' s prayer, for lie wants lo be the boss around the home. Some smart one will lirubably catch him. .Toe is loaded with Toii Ten buttons. I ' ilt 11 Baldwin — Class willnuiker. One of .Alanual ' s former football jjlayers. Riley has acquii ' cd the habit this semester of making . plus in LiterMture YII. A member of the Forum club. nUliurd lirltr — -An efficient art editor of the Senior Booster. Historian of the class and lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. Has collected quite a number of Top Ten buttons in his four years at Manual. Sei ' vice club. Ivoines. Iliirnj Mills — ' The Imy willi the contagious smile. Every girl is his girl friend. We wonder — he seems to be interested in a cer- ( tain " L " . Business manager of the Senior ' . Booster. ■Iinu: NuckcnhorKt — One of that famous line, aud she has a line! Likes ' em with foot- ball ability, high school or otherwise. Kdi- tor-in-chief of weekly Boo,ster. Associati ' . ;- editor of- Senior Booster. Masonia. I ' ldward, HvcndNcn — The Boo.ster office seems to be Eddie ' s " hide away " . Editor-in-chief of Senior Booster, and associate editor of the weekly edition. Winner of the Oloss- breuuer award last year. Treasurer of the Allhcii Abrain.s — Altlieii is ont of Manual ' s live wires, r.i ' tlcr liiiown as " liillio. " Likes Uill boys Willi darl I ' .vcs and darlv liair. Meniljer ot Si)eet ' h Ails cluli. ])ani(l Adama — Daniel is one of Manual ' s ([Uiet boys. Is popular anion;; tbe boys bill never ;::ives tile op[)osit( ' sex time to kmiw liiiii. i:)an is quite studious. Ediviird Adams — Ahvaxs enjoys sleeping- in the sixlli Iiour sliidy ball. One of Mi. Scbell ' s eonstant worries. Ceiierally quiet and a fine fellow to know. Mildred Akers — Here is aiiotber small person wbose seerets we don ' t know, but lier weak- ness is tlie iniknowii Ed in ease you are curious. Meinber of Speecli Arts and ( ' aiiicra clubs. I ' ditJi AUisoit — Failli ' s ambition is to become a dress desiji;ner. She certainly has a bead start if she is the desi;;ner of lier own at- tractive (dothes. Masoma. Scniftd Ardclcd)! — Here is a brunette who loves to attract brunett s. ( ' an she dance ' . ' You boys ouulit to Know, " ifly " is known to have a ••yen " I ' nr the ,b bns. business (Jirls " cinb. r:isif Aspi ! - Ahirs aliynne iiei ' d a piud cook? Well. KIsie was .Masgio, the Irish cook, in the class play. lOlsie is a wild driver at limes but she can ji et by — she knows tlic cops. Ihiiiiihl iilil( — .Vltliou h lionald hasn ' t been wilb us Ibis last semestei-. he is si ill a mem- ber of iiiir class, having;- finisiied up his re- i|Uiremenls in summer school. Idas been miss- ed b Ins man ' friends. MariKirtl lUidt — 1 oes lar.uai ' et have those bii; Iviue exes, and docs she know how lo use thenr. ' We say slie docs. Memlicr of Span- ish cInb. n coslnmc comlrlille ' Tor clnss pl.-iy. Also member of banner and |iersonals commit tecs. Cluniis Hdtliiii- { ' , v . (1(1 . ciu happen lo he needing ' a first class ch;iu fl ' cur V Well, ( ' harles ;;( l pracli ' al expeiMcnce in I he class play when he [ilaycd I he role of .Michael. Itoilles. ■Iitxfi)hiiw lioniclt — She is ralhcr ipiiel un- til you know her. Always seen with Hilda. Marjorie and P illie. ' Tis nmiorcd that she likes a certain " N ' iruil. Kt innlh Itnliii — " Ken " was ice-itresi(lenl ol ' our class last seiiiesler. Is interested in our friend. Nora Mae. I ' .acdcsl aue for the (dass plav. Member of Service club and l ' " orum clid ' i. Ifildo liookitliiuin — One of .Manual ' s oul- stnndingr students. When she smiles we won- der about wbom she is tbinkin;;. An exelu- Kive memlier of Composition VIII, for she is die only member. Marnarct Uor tma ' nn — One of Manuars smil- ing i)ep[)y girls. Assisted baclv stage during ilie class pla.v. I ' als aroiuid witli I ' dorenoe. -Member of the Art and Speecli . ris clubs. Miiruari ' t BouvjoyniP — A real live wire. One of tlie liigli-iiowereil (dass iilay ticket sales- men. Known as " California " in .Mr. Mott- at ' s class. Odd Number clul). I ilc Urif iix — I :ilc is goiiif; fi) be ;i seronil r.iihliy Jones. Oil. wli.it !i foi ' iri ! He is IIm " |i|-esi(lelll of I lie (Irecn House. Sh ! I on ' l lell nliyolle. lull |).-|le likes lilollilrs. Ilo (Mill help it. DoiKild liriiiflx — Will III ' reiiieinliereil Uiv his slow suiile. ' I ' lie imt ' iilor of I lie cireiihiliiiL ' library — nl ;i. s tryiii- lo liorrow ii hooU. .Melillier of lli- ' chill. I ' ersoiials eoinliiil fee. ' I ' IkIiiki liiiixrhcr — ' ;mili(l;ite for »M;iy (i leel1. l-o|o llie l y (l;i - |ioelii. Secrelurv- Ireasurer of Speech . rls cliili. The piiel half of the r.iiescher-.MIisiDi Iriendship. Alasoiiia. . ( ; Cdilo — .lolin is the small anil i|Uiel boy of our school . liikes to play all kiurls of spoiis. Where did y(ju i;el that " shiner " .lohuuieV Member of the Ili-Y club. ■ hinics Vurlcr — The uice blaek-liaireil bo. - thai caii ' f stop lautching. Don ' t lell liiin a .joke when lie should l)e (juiet. .liinniy rates hluh wit h his classmates. Ikhtii (Hiastaiii — Edna is one of I be few students who make the most of roll call. I ' uls around ■with Nellie Jii ' cd and Alice Jlider. Has a weakness for dancing. I ' litniic Clark — .Margaret ' s inseparable pal. She can really do pantomines iierl ' ectly. )nc of the efficient class iday prouiiiters. .Mem- ber of the Art and S]ieecli Arts chilis. Ill h II CUiii — .Vs exchange editor of the week- l l ' oost M ' , Helen keeps us infofmed of wliai oilier schools are doing. ( ' liaii ' iiian of [ler- souals committee. Ckirici: Vojfeif — It ' s rimiored that sometimes rUavice blushes furiousl. ' . We have yet to see Iter do it. Must en.ioy school because she has never been absent since she started. IJkes to dance. :Masoma. • ' nincrs Colin — One of the very bright girls in our cia.ss. Her favorite study is home nursing and all she needs is a chance to begin her activities. Jiusiness !irls ' cbib. .Mem- ber of personals committee. Collierinv (Ujllicr — One of Manual ' s typical blondes. ITer ideal is George Washington: So. boys, you know what you ' ll have lo do lo win her. .lust cut down a cherry tree its very simple. fAjuis Cridcr — A )(rospei-live lawyei- and hater. Perhajts because of this T-ouis is afr to talk too nuich in case his words will used against him. Has cranmied in a lot historx in his hi:,di school course. de- aid l.iicillr Cniifilr — lksk her why " Walter has posted Iwicel! . fc ' it seri ' us.-f n " . ' .-Tjlie-othOT - half of MT .MnxWeirs Uookke -piug IV class: , ' ' I ' roperties committee for class pla.v. » lUssir Davis — The bnniette with blue eyes and a fiermanent smile. ; rade a striking figure in " Too lany Marys " . Hopes to he a librarian. Speech Arts club. . fiirif l)( iiidriux — A vixacioiis, small and energetic person. ' ice-president of lOnglish VIII section of C. L. M. Member of the Speech Arts club. fsfidore Bock — No use girls, I hero ' s (oo much (Milsiflo coniixMilioii ! Interesled in a fcrtain 10. II. lie ' s one i ' e:ison why so many sirls posled. Want ' s (lie ol ' l ' ice of Ireasurer oC ;iny chil) — anyplace — anytime. Sdiidc Dock — Sayde .ij;ops in J ' or Indiana Hni- xci ' sily men. Wonder what Sa. de does every Sunchiy at I lie K. of (;. Business fJirls ' and Specrli . i-|s cliihs. Isddorc ] iihin — One of our hoys who I ' oally has a I ' ight to ask for sliori liours — ho holds down a rouulai ' joli in addilion lo attending SrhOOl. .I(ni c Itioicaii — J, lines iirefers Southport nirls lo iliose al .Manual. We wonder why. (Ulen seen driving a Ciirysler. .V future .1 viator and sax |ila. er. Member ol ' ilie Ili- .■hlh. Itorulliii I ' oidlrii — Here is a conscientious, liardworkiUft- hookkeeper who holds u| the standards of our class. I ' als with Erma I ' ostel. ( ' Iiarles Friilov — The one per.son ho is nor particular ahout the gii-ls; loler.iles them all. I. ikes lo so on weiner roasts. Always found with Ceorne Kerr. Wears keen lookint; blue lies. Ihnriird Fields — Keeps the .nirlN who sit near him entertained during roll call. Helped oul in the Ivy day progi-am very capably, lanauer of Senior I ' .ooslei- sales. Speech . ris club. Ihiiohl riiirlnnii — 1 )U(1 lo cs parlies, uaiic- inu, and Lucille ! I ' .ut not all lAicilles, lias man.N fair friends. His ambition is to set the world ' s record n the Indianapolis Speed- way. fiirii Fofii ' lson — Mary warbled in the Cirls ' (!lee club for several semesters. Helped boost the class play ticket sales as a member of llie licket coumiitlee. U i Number cliih. lildi ' ((x rr --( ' l. -de is om of lliose big bo, s iliai has a splendid ' oice which will gel him places in the singing world. I ' layed the p:i ' ' l- of the hard-boiled cop, .tones, ill the class pl.iy. All ardelll member of llie Hi- ' . Hi ' IIkI Ciiilhtr — I ' .elhel is Manual ' s great poei and short story writer. Member of the Ivy day .song committee and also on the stiini committee for- the class iilay. Ilts.sii Cirli ' ifskji — Anoiher home nursiim siudenl as , ( ' ll as one who is taking work- in order lo be someone ' s slenograplier. Can letl yon iileniy when you know her well. II I h II ;l i.s.s — Another one of Manual ' s bloudes. .lusi ask Helen if ' •gentlemen pre- fer blondes. " Speech Arts and I ' .usiness Cirls ' clubs. President of English ' III sec- lion of ( ' .. L. M. Masoma. ' ;•(■( (loclicl — . nolher one ot our small boys. .Mr. I ' eeiiles ' right hand man. His greatest ambition is lo liccome a shop teacher. (l iic (iDodiiinii — The tail, good looking brun- eMe. (lene seems to lie in a great unrry be- tween the Tith and Bth jieriods. Tlie answer is economics. .Member of ilie football team. Irene Graluim — No wonder a certain corner of the roll room is usually noisy; Irene sits liiere. Served on chiss play costume coiii- iiiittee. Treasurer oi ' Odtl Iv ' umber clult. Masoina. Eufiene Greene — His aiubilidn is lo liecome a second Bui ' bank. Any book .Mr. Greene liasn ' t read is still on tlie printing press. Koines and Book clubs. Lilyan G ' ros-.s — Second one ot: the Gross fam- ily to graduate from Manual. Slie ' U lie a lii;.;li flowered siilewuman some day. A mein- brr (if ihc (iei-niaii and Sprecti Arts chitis. l ' jH: ih(ih Hiinxinii — Was Eliza belb kidding;- us wlicn she said tlie lai-j;e |)iclure was for her inotlierV Helen (J ' Neill ' s shadow. Busi- ness (iirls ' and Speecli Arts chil)s. Masonia. J)ori.s Hfire — A good ticket salesman, or saleswoman, rather. This she jiroved by the nuuilier sh( sold durine: tlie football season. Possesses a sweet voice and uses il to ad- ;intaRe in the Girls " Glee clnli. I ' aymond Jtartxon — One of tlie few in our roll room who really study. Always willlu.i; to lielii. It has been rumored that he is in- terested in one of the little girls in 217. Mfiiilier (if the Service ;iiid Boines clubs. KaiJwrme HaiisiiKin — Wliei ' ever I illian is, yon will find Katherine there, too. Won sec- ond prize of the senior .group in the Haydn essay contest held this semester. Charle- ' i Henn — " Cliicken " was the hand- some admiral on the " S.S.G.B.M. " Has lots of friends among the weaker sex. Seen quite often witli Sven. Chnrle.t Ilenrieks — Known as " Chuck " around here. He claims that his wealcness is a certain Lavina. jNIeraber of Service cluii. r)i l yon ever see such a grin? Ga fit a in of the yell leaders. Aliee Miller — Gluims a lot with Edna. H ' Alice likes a sub.iect, she really works hard. Bounds away industriously on typewriter keys in office training, anyhow. Nemee HigMower — Novice is one of the rea- sons why Miss Webster has such a difficult task in keeping her senior speech class ser- ious. Speech Arts club. sterling Hill — His gi-eatest ambition is to become a .ieweler. Perhaps we ' ll be hearing about " Stei-ling " silver i-ings some day. Seems to he concentrating at present on a certain girl who was in the class play. (ieralMne Hooper — Another one of those petite blondes. You can always hear her " giggle " even if you can ' t see her. Geral- dlne is attendance clerk in the Business Girls ' and Speech Arts clubs. Naomi Jarvif: — The other lialf of .Tarvis and .Tarvis. They believe in sticking togetlier, for if you see Naomi, Norma is usuall.v ai ' ound. How do their teachers tell the twins aiiart? Norma Jarvlft — If yoii see some one tlial looks like Norma, it may be Naomi — so watch out. Have you seen her brother? She ancl her sister are so much alike they have the -;ame program. Doris Johnson — A cerlain Bill has lipr in a whirl. ] oris is ono o1 ' llio few girl uieniljers of the ))aii(l, and she also plays (riarinot in (lie orclicsha. il. Y. S. club. Ilihlii . ohnson — Three guesses as to vlia( llihia i do aller siie gradnafes — bnl one is really enough since slie weai-s a ring on her left linger. Secretary of Lhe x section of ihe Business Girls ' cluh. Ccorf e Kerr — We had a hard lime recogniz- ing George as the staid hntler in the class play. A memher of the Ili-Y and Ghess and Checker clnhs. On stunt committee for class piny. Ctirolliii- KilcJirU — We hear that Garolino has an unknown hoy friend. Trust a hlonde for that. Caroline was a useful memher ai ' the Red Cross club when it came to soliciting for Christmas boxes. T.oiii.ie Knapfi — One of the many blondes In our class. Has a winning personality— a good reason why Mr. I ' antzer ' s drug store has so much trade. Pals around with " Bert " . Thehna Kornif — Reliable P.ooster agent Im L ' tT. Thehna manages the candy counter in the lunch room. President of Business Girls " club. Ivy day and per.sonal committees. • Mnsoma. Mherta Kottkamp — Alberta ' s higliest ambi- tion is to become a gym teacher. If you wish to see " Bert " . Just call for Louise. Vice- president of Junior Red ( " ross cluh, x sec- lion. [iillioini iMiifi — tiei-e is anothei- of those valuable football men. Has an attraction in the southwest cornei- of I ' lT. Always asking for cbewing gum — iusi ;uiv fl.ivoi-. often seen With Bill. William TjOrninrr — Has a weakness lor " Chevies " and yellow wheels, or is it riiyllis wiio likes the wheels? Worked untiringly as stage hand for the class play. Lorniiiif l.nir — . fascinating mother for Kichard in the class pla.v. Goes for a grad but divides lier attentions with a red-head in our own class. Attendance secretar. - of II. Y. S. Speech Arts club. lima LnFrhrr — .lust ask Krna bow to stand in senior si)eecli. She knows! What ' s all this we hear about her vacation last summer. ' Worked on .sewing committee for class play. Isodorc Lchnrr — The black curly headed boy iliat can talk a mile a minute. ITe does this in his economic ' s class. Jjikes music and dancing. Right hand man backstage during lhe class play. Forum club. ' ((( Loioirit. - — High powered debater. He is practicing for a future lawyer ' s shingle. Was a Techite but decided he would rather root for the Red and White. Marjorie Locke — One of tliose blonds who takes home nursing. .Mso has ability as a stenogi ' apher. .Marjorie is often seen witli .losephine and Hilda. I ' rrd itaar — Have you heard him sing, girlsV — or maybe he Just sings 1o one. Art editor of Senior Booster. Designer of the class ban- ner. .Vrt club. Iloiranl MrDiinlels — A dark haired boy who Hashes a lirilliant smile for the benefit of everyone. Jlownrd lilies to go fishing on school days. Earnest McKinnon — Answers to the name of " Skyrocket " ' . Designer of our arm hand, and .joke editor of the Senior Booster. President of the I ' orum cinh. Tjiiui McQueen — As student assistant for the class play, we ' ll admit Lena was a capabU ' worker. If she ' s in the crowd, everyone will have a good time. Vice-president of • »dcl Number club. Speech Arts cluli. Uii.vme Malum — One of the few red-heads in school who doesn ' t have the temper thai goes Willi it. On the costume committee for I he class pliiy. President of tlie Business ;i)-ls ' chill. X section. Masoma. Israel Mankovitz — Gives many a laugh Lo memliers of his senior speech class. Studies his economics. Believe it or not, Israel, is a younger lirother of .Toe. who graduated last year. Nlkdheth. Manly — Has her eye on Buller college. Good friend of Lucille. The so|)li- isticaled Mrs. ( " arton in llie class phix . Chairman of the class play selection commii- tee. French club. Masoma. ft I Urn I hei ' s come re Matloek — One of tlie studious ineni- of our class. Where did the watch from. Bernice ' . ' A member of .Masfuua •lull.. ) ) ed Men-el — The big curly haired man thai n be seen head and shoulders above the v , tliers. ' ' " VVasn ' t Fred a honey as the bishop xy ' aJthe dass ' -pla ? 5. r-. Ejflkdiietli Merrick — Another reason why .Manual is famous for her red heads. Betler as ' ' l eti. " . Always working in the Fo°rtim club. Masoma. Lucille Milam — Vhat do we know aboiil Lii cilleV Ask " Gerry " ; she can tell you. We wonder wliat it is all about. Speech Arts club. .Masoma. Clarenee Miller — Here is a future draftsman. Orives a red Ghevrolet. Is quite popular with the girls, and not .just liecaiise he has a car. Member of the Shop club. Hitnnn Miller — Another blond who can al- ways be depended on. She was the flai footed, rheumatic Annie in Ihe class pla . German and H. V. S. clubs. .Masoma. Louis Miller — The perfect man, — spends liis s[iare lime listening to radio and ' ' Little .Nell " . l?ishop Schooley in t he class play. Secretary i ' Die Koines club. W il nia Miller — Wilma happens to be a tin. brunette, and does she i " ate ' ? Mrs. Sciiad ' s •little beliier " in the library. Her two great- est ainliltions are to be a tall girl and to liei ' ome a nurse. Masoma. Alma Moore — A good filing student. Her linger nails always correspond with the dress she wears. She fiften asks questions tliat are hard to answer. Hiiliii Morford — One of Manuiil ' s sniiitp.V. p. ' ljpy j, ' irls. Usually seen vi(li Alma Moore A . ood diim-cr. A roriiifr .i ' riHliialc ul Man iiai scoiiis (o l f (III- cf-ntiM- of allraction for Uvv. W illiani ,l o 7• ■ - Willie is licciisfd to col- led iieiinies in Hie liineli room. One of Man- ual ' s l)esl oiil fielders. His amhilion is to liecome the world ' s cliamiiion ping-pon;; plav er. .Ins . (twn — Anolhei- member of tliat Nelson family. Avis always lias a snappy comeljaek for liie hoy friends. She and Nellie make (piite a i air. Treasiiun- of the I ' .nsiness (Jirls ' cluh, X section .lij( cr(t- ' lo)i — Joe. the Cliwker did) presi- dent. What a game for a football player! How do you keep the plays of these two -anies separated? The boy who feaUires that " slay ' em irirl " hair cnt. Miilil Okrti — Shall we ever lnr;;et ' Slai iMist " " . ' Loves to compose music. Irvinj; r.erlin ' s future blues singer. Wonder whost diamond ring she wears. Mend)er of tin French and Glee clubs. . ( )(( ' 0 ' Ar(7? Leading lady in the class pla. and way down deep in one of those college romances. But she ' s a loyal jNlanualile, though, for he is an old grad. Kemeniber lOddieV I ' .usiness manager of the w( ekly I ' xtoster. H. Y. S. club. i:ii: iliiili Orcrhiisrr — . re you siili g iii f i he a dietician. Elizabeth? Aided Bill Petti- cord on the ticket committee. Business Girls and Speech Arts clubs. Masouia. .s ' o (i( I ' asso — Always willing to helit when needed. Did yon ever see lier without a snule? Seen quite a lot with Uuby. Sophia. don ' t you like history? Louisa Vaitl — Likes to go to church. Pardon us. but we wonder if there could be an at traction there. A short story writer. Fooi specialist. Camera club. Villiam T ' etficord — Knows how to handle the ladies. Was perfect as a " stage door .Tolmny " in the class play. Plays a clarinet in the band. T ikes a small brunette. Mem- ber of Spanish club. .IrZic Pickard — He is always .iolly and ready to do his bit at all limes, fember of the stunt conunittee for the class play. Arlie ' s History YIII is a constant worry to Miss Iske. Richard Poole — Has an attraction in Bright wood. Why don ' t you give one of our gir a l)reak? A reliable stage h;iud for tli class play. Helen Pitlse — One of our sparkling brunettes, (Jrossen ' s goal, and a big reason for his re- markable football career. Maybe that ' s why slu ' took home management. Member ol Camera club. Nellie Reed — Vivacious " Tot " in the clas? iday. Has that Ipana snule, and is a rea pep session by herself. Wonder whom she sees at the end of the seventh tliat puts her in such a fog. Siflmiind Ret enstrief — Has a patent on th " horse laugh " much to the despair of hi teachers. Sigmund will answer anytliin anyone asks him — wrong. Science club. f, ' o ) . ' 4 ' » — Wt U r she has? iUi al- yu rt ' Wr ' Also injl ' . ' trd in a fori Hlfinljer of lirls ' Glee club. Nadinv h ' 0(i rx — it i ;iiri kc ' ii I rack uf Ts ' a- (liiiH ' s l ' y J ' rhuds; it would lake a liigli iiiallieDiatician 1o do lli;il. Tliey even fall over om-bs J ' or " SK ' ccI " , bnl lliafs not wr faull. liiiUii l- ' tilcr — Pc[)|jy and a truf lanualitc. IJkPfs to danco. lias a i ' anious gigglp tbal gets bcr places. Also |)ossesses a pleasing pcrsonalily and a liosi of fi ' lends. I, ' iilli 1, ' osc — Knows licr tiookkcpping froni a lo ,. ( »iie of (be luck.v girls lba(; lias a job booked already, lias made con.sistentl.v good marks. Conscientious nu ' iidjei- of our class. Xoniiti h ' lijii iislciii— -(i nr . good nalurcd and andiilious. Is ol ' ten seen with tbe Wilnias. Norma can rcall.x ' play the piano. Vice- president of tbe l ' .usiness Oirls ' club. Ma- soma. CO Sucks — That liandsome inau about scbuol. In his spare time he goes in the li- brary and reads the telephone book. Such strange reading material ! Always seen with " Abe " . Ijiiii Siiiithrs — " Shinnie " will sing ins wa.A ' lo lami ' . lias hopes of doulding for A ' augbn • ' ornisb. Wrote nuisic and words foi- the l .v day song. Member of tlu " band. ] ' ool club. I ' ersonals couninttee. l idiiijl Scliivarl.z — A big shot from ( ' Incago, but likes Indi;inaiiolis Ijest be(;anse of tbe weaker (V) sex. Plans to croon or dance bis way into fame, but will first becouic a ery good lawyei ' . Uivhdrd Svoft — Mas that i)ersonalit. snnle. He lias spent many studious hours in the (Ireen House. Likes to tease people, jiar- n ticularlv gi vls. I riDifcs Surni, — We insist that Vprecious 4 i y tilings come in small packages. Ask her JklX? " alvoul " her ' liarlie " . anyw lien an.v timellf " ei-y popular with e cryl)ody. President of A ' (lie Spanish club, y CillHrl Shepherd — (4ilbert is very much in- n lei ' esled in g.vm work and has won se ' era 1 medals here in school. I ' lills down good gradi ' S constantly. 1 111 (1 Siershd-J: — Tn:, ' a is one of the (|uicl uirls in oui- class. ' er interested in the hrolliei- of one of our classmates. Ti-easui-er o| ' Ihe (o ' l ' Mian club. Arthur Skdi f s — Itichard Barrington, the uood-lookiug hero in the class jilay. Makes himself known in his speech class. Ov( - . elTicieul sergeant -at -arms. Speech Artis i V " ' ' ■ { H(r 1 ' ( ( ■ SniiUi — A alt has a T veD, v patuliar a f) iigh. tbe kind that everjxflje tAkts T«v iini- i In It lai late. For recreation be s lei-. ha e we not heard .you that ot Theliua ' : libs. Val-(, y link( d aV " ' Fdlul SunniH rs — . n efficient otluf Itrainin:: student, and how site can calculi(tJ in nia- cliiue calculation class. Will make a good stenographer. Harrii l ttiii — Wliiit ; smile :w wliul ;i 111:111 (Jets ()uilt ' ;i kick oiil of l( ' ;isin;:„llic wcukcr sex. ' rouls u wicked liorn in llie liiiiul. lein- lier of I lie Ili-Y clnh. Olirc Sloiil — ()iiile ;i siiiiri si(ir. - wrilci-- in llie Odd " N ' miilier club. Iler iiniliil ion is lo sii|ierinlend .-in orpliniis lioiiie. Slunl coin- niitlee for llie cliiss i bi -. 1.(1 ] ' iiiiii Sii liru)! — The li(ll( girl willi iliose liig. 1m ;iiili I ' liI lirown eyes. Itatlier (|iiiei in school — Inif how is slie (iii( el " school V We l lluw llierc is ;i " ' lie " ' , lull she won ' l Vexciil his n;ilili-. l(lriii ' I ' linicr — I ' ersoiuilil.v iiuiii — tlie lil ' c i r ;in. ;;;itlierlnj;-. iin.v phice. ;iiid under :m. circiiiiisliinces. I ' residenI oT ' f .Viiinhei . r.oosler S|iorts edilor. . iltlior oT Ihe ;illil Mic writeilp in Ihe Senior r.oosler. ' I ' l rlinii I X lhlKill — ' l " l.(ellii;i is llie hll5riu( sv 1 i(d Ai iMir,iU))l i )io) i In .« " [se ,V(wr v nl lo ' .(know W ••sll« ' ■Yi l■•■ ' ' • ' ' l ' • .iu t .ilgfc heK d-mher ( of Icinnei: conViiTillee. ' Y Maru ' rl )ii(i — One of our Liirls th;it uoes in I ' or iilliletics in ;i hiu ' w;i.v — the hid.v snrel.v c:in l;iii-d;ince. I.iicille :ind r;iry ni;ils " e ;i liip- noise :il Ihe roolhiill L;aines. Sjieecli . rls clnh. Milvin Wixzrnrcdil — Mel- Dane Vdiiiioii — Vc don " ; vin ' s weakness iiiipciirs lo hear very iinich Iroiii he someone in room in:; liaiie. IJe weni lo ' re -!i plus any other girl. I ' lax- Inii decided INIannal was eil sheriff in I iTe class nla.v. ihe hest place to .uradnalc .Mcinlier of class piay selec- lie still prefers a Tecli lion comniillce. ;:irl. fhoiiirli. I ' Jiiiir Willidiiisoii— A one li ' iihirt H7m7(ic. - -Uai he,- lime fooihall man who silent. " Tis nnusiial lor a hroke his collarhone while hi;; ' foothall hero lo he Ihis pracl icinu and I lins stopped way. One of those he-meii his I ' oolhall i-areer. Ills that st udies Shakespeare, nickname is ■ ' . he " . A hlisi- liess law slndelit. rioniicc iiiri i li — A typist thai woiilu hrighten an. husiness man ' s office. Isiially seen with " .Mid " .lasper. Assisted on the propelties -omiiiillee for Ihe T " da pro- -:raiii. N ' ice-prcsideiit of II. Y. S. cluh. Ml, YosIki — Alie is a Toll Ten hut I on i oi- led or. lie is never seen sli ' olling around the halls, for he spends his spare time sliidyin;;. Sla;:( ' hand for the class ]ila. . I ' ersonals commit lee. . rxoii YoxIki — Noted I ' or his dancin.i; — tlu ' one reason why frirls leave home! (Jixcs the hallrooni a break on Satiinlay ni;;lits nntii basketball season. .loe ' s pal and friend. Mihlfid Znhi ' l — Known lo ex ' eryone as •Shorty " . Inseparable pal of Elizabeth ( ' on- over. The " .ud.u ' ule ' ' seems to be the center i) atlractLoii. Member of the l nsiness (!irls ' ' ftCy is in on that doite he will understand llu reference. ' I ' hree years on the football team and for fonr years a wicked clarinet player in .Mannal ' s orchestra. fsiiddrc Ziinwcriiuni — Known as " Snook " t( his friends. Always asking for loans. A nieni Iter of the II. I. Q. T. T. E. clnh. Such a li tie — wluit can it mean " : ' Stage hand foi- the class iila -. SENIOR BOOSTER THE BOOSTER Published by tlie Juiuuuy 19oo Class of Manual Training High Sohool EDITOR I AJ. STAFK Editor-in-Chief Edward Svendsen Associate Bditoi ' June Naclcenhorst Athletics Melvin Turner Art Editors Richard Brier, Fred Maar Class Play Irene Graham Ivy Day Howard Fields Chairman of I ' ersonals Helen Clem Committee — Florence Viewegli, Thelma Koenig, Margaret Bade, If ' rances Colm, Mary Velona. Lucille Milam, George Walil, Donald Briggs, Louis Millei-, Earle Sanders and Abe Yosha. Jokes Earnest McKinnon Typists Mildred Jasper, Florence Viewegli Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Hodges BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Harry Mills In School Sales Howard I ' elds Bookkeepers .... Lucille Cringle, Dcirothy Fendley, Olive Stout and Louis Miller. Sponsor Miss Helen Hayner, CLASS OFFICERS Fresident Fred Wahl Vicc-presidenI Geoi ' ge AVnlil Secretary Mildred Jasjier Treasurer Almon Thompson Historian Richard Brier Prophet Joe Calderon AVillmaker Riley Baldwiii CLASS SPONSORS Miss Lena Brady Faculty Sponsor Miss Jessie Moore Roll Room Teacher Miss Helen Tipton Ivy Day Sponsor Miss Vivian " Webster Class Day Sponsor " Not the Sunset; the Dawn " A.s i ' reshiueii eiitermg scJiool, gi-tidiuitioii seemed i-emote aud the most perfect attaiumeiit possible. Progress throvigli school, broadeiiiii;i aud eiilighteuiug us, made us realize that a liigii seliool edueatiou was not the peak of our atubi- tioDs, but that it was only an ai)i)etizer for ttie real life that is to eouie. Our motto, NOT Tlll ] STINSET; THE DAWN, characterizes this idea. Heretofore, onr lives have been rather narrow and restricted. Now we are to enter into a span more open, more eomi)licated. It will be full of new adventures, teeming with opportunities of which w(! Avill have to be aware, and full of sit- uations for which we must be responsible. We will find thing ' s more difficult, and we will won- der why we considered high school such a mag- nificent hurdle at the time. But it will be fun to cope with the difficult things, and each will make us stronger and more capable of meeting the next trial. Here ' s to success for every graduate starting out in life, as the sunset starts tlie day. In Appreciation We, the Januaiy seniors, hope that we will carry the ideals that the faculty membo ' s of Mainial luivc instilled during niir four years of schooling. Since oui- freshman year we have been given maii.v a helping hand aud word of encourage- ment when we might have stopped. We are grateful to Miss Moore, our roll room teacher, and Miss Brady, our class sponsor, who have guided us in our various scMiior aetiviti( s. Tlie annual production of the class play was made a success through the work of Miss Per- kins, assisted by Miss Webster. The technical staff was directed by Mr. Pinch. The class wants to thank these, and all other teachers who aided, in the pi ' oduction. For our two social functions. Ivy day and Class day. Miss Tipton and Miss AVebster were chosen respectively as our sponsors. Under their direction the programs for these two events ]u oved to be of unusual merit. The class sincerely appreciates the coopera- tion of the faculty in the diiferent enterprises that they have sponsored. SENIOR BOOSTER Class History by RlCITARl) P.RIEJ; ' ' Fleshy ' ' was tlie houoraiy title we received as we entered Manual Training High School in January of the year 1929. We fully acted that name as we stared at the big clock that greets all neweouiers. The only thing that aroused us was the cautious wortls from some sympathetic friend who said, " Follow me. " The destination was the large auditorium in which Mr. iMcComb gaw IIS the passport to high school. We were be- wildered by many rules during our initial year, but we reached our first goal, and tlie second year we felt more at ease. As sophomores we broadened our vision. We now visited the libraiy and other places that we had not dared to enter before. We were so greatly elevated that we passed to juniors before we had time to realize that we had reached the half-way mark. Now a seniorship was in sight. Here was a test for our foresight. Coidd we stajid the glittering gate that stood before us Well, we were soon to see. J ' inally, we were seniors. How good it felt to be on top and to have lower classmen gaze up to IIS in awe. We needed leadership for the work before us; therefore we selected our i)resideut, George Wahl, and chose Kenneth Bolin to be his lirst assistant. Irene Graham was made secre- tary, and Louis Miller was given the office of 1 rcasiirer. Cobalt blue was selected as the class coJoi- which was used oji our attractive arm l)aiid designed by Earnest McKinnon. Also, at this same time Richai-d Brier was chosen to write 1iic class history. Ill Ihc latter part of the semester we accepted Hie invitation of the June ' 32 seniors to attend their class parties and thus got our first taste ol; senior social functions. A timely vacation interrupted our school career at this point for a few months. When we ] ' e- turued in September for the last lap, our iii-st task was to elect new officers to take the place of those whose terms had expired. Fred Wahl, George Wahl, Mildred Jasper and Almon Thompson were selected to discharge the offices of president, vice-president, secretai-y and ti-easurer respectively. The motto, " Not the Sunset; the Dawn " , sug- gested by Mildred Akers was chosen to be the motto for the class. Fred Maar designed the banuer on wliicli this motto ajipeared. Miss Tipton was chosen sponsor of the i y day program which was given November 18. She was assisted by a committee composed of Doris Hare (chairman), June Nackenhorst, Elizal)etii Merrick, Melvin Turner and Raymond Hartson. The customary dance was held afterwards. Edward Svendsen was elected editor of the senior publication, June Nackenhorst, associate editor, and Harry Mills, business manager. " Honor Bright " " , by Meredith and Kenyon Nicholson, was the play given December 8 and 9 as our class production. A splelidid cast, direct- ed by Miss Perkins assisted by Miss Webster, gave two very successful perforaiances of the three-act comedy. (Jlass day exercises were held January 11 witli Mi.ss Webster acting as si)onsor. On the pro- gi-am appeai ' ed our class historian, Richard Brier; Joe Calderon, class prophet; and Rile.v Baldwin, will-makei-. Howard Fields was chaii-man of the program committee, assisted by Jayne O ' Neill, Lucille Cringle, Arthur Skaggs and Melvin Winzenread. The social committee consisted of Louis Miller, chairman ; Lorraine Law, Ruby Morford, George Kerr and Earle Sanders. Even though our last social function passed and our higli school career was finally finished, memories of this period of our lives were embed- ded permanently in our storehouse of thoughts. CLASS PLAY by IRENE GRAHAM SENIOR BOOSTER " Honor Bright " Mcrcdilli mill Knnioii N ' k-IioIhoh The night of Friday, December 9, proved an eventful one for the January " 33 seniors. The curtain rose on the first scene of " Honor Bright " ' which represented the living room of Mrs. Bar- riugton, played by Lorraine Law. Richard Barrington, successfully enacted b ' Arthur Skaggs, was confronted with serious difficulties until he met Honor Bright, the at- tractive young book agent, who agreed to play fiancee in the absence of his supposedly true love. Honor, cleverly played by Jayne O ' Neill, was received into the Barrington household in quite a unique way, and Jier presence was destined to cause many complications before she left their home. Who could forget the embarrassmcjit of Honor as her unknown sweetheart rushed in and kissed her? Also, our hearts went out to Dick Bar- rington as he tried to justify the actions of hi real fiancee. Tot Marvel, played by Nellie Reed, the vivacious peppy show actress, who was ex- pected at his home to meet the family. The part of Bishop (Jarton, who was always relieving tense scenes with liis ever unfinished quotations, was taken by Fred Meuzel. No quotations, how- ever, could express his feelings in one scene when he listened to his nephew, Dick, tell how he had met Tot. Tlie l)ishop " s wife, Mrs. Carton, the aristocratic ajid sophisticated aunt, was played by Elizabeth IManly. William Pettieord took the part of Bill Drum, who proved to be a very important person in the plot when he re- lieved the Barringtons of Tot Marvel by marry- ing her. The minister for the ceremony was Reverend Schooley, or Louis Miller, who Jiap- pened to be visiting the Barringtons. George Kerr was Watts, the family butler, who tried to keep peace among the other servants when they were threatening to leave because of the ]:)res- enee of a chorus girl in the house. The only reward for his iioble efforts was a black eye inflicted upon him by Maggie, the Irish cook. The latter part was taken by Elsie Asperger. Other members of the cast were Charles Bar- ton, who had the part of the chauffeur; Clyde Foster and Melvin Winzenread, the two shei-iffs; Emma Miller, who had the part of the maid, and George Wahl. who was the gardener. Biit the success of the play was not due alone to those on the stage, for the workers behind the stage were as important to the success of the play as were the actors. While the play was in progress, members of the stage crew, nnder the direction of Mr. Finch, technical director, were constantly bnsy looking after the necessary stage duties. The cooperation of the actors, un- der the splendid direction of Miss Perkins, and these people bchiml the curtain jnade possible the two highly successful performances of " Hon- or Bright. ' " The Characters Honor Bright Jayne O ' Neill Richard Barrington Arthur Skagg.s Tot Nellie Reed Mrs. Barrington Lorraine Law Mrs. Carton Elizabeth Manly The Rt. Rev. William Carton Fred Menzel James Schooley Louis Miller Maggie Elsie Asperger Annie Emma Miller Bill Drum William Pettieord Jones Clyde Foster Simpson Melvin Winzenread Watts George Kerr Michael Cliarles Barton r ' oster George Wahl The Staff Director Miss Perkins Assistant Director Miss Webster Student Assistants Florene Clark and Lena McQueen. Technical Director and Stage Manager. .Mr. Finch Assistant Managei- Richard Brier Curtain and Call Man Richard Brier Electrician Kenneth Bolin Assistant Herbert Rugenstein Stage Carpenter William Larmore Stage Hands . . Sterling Hill, Emmett Staggs, Le- Roy Mills, 11,-in-y Kii-sclniei-. I ' ,r;ihi;irrt t oiiix ' r, Dick Eggert. Scenery Painting Crew . . Sydney Schwartz, Isa- dore Lehner, Abe Yosha, I aul Lenowitz, Isa- dore Zimmerman, William Morrissey, Rich- ard Poole. Properties Miss Perkins Assistants . . Margaret Horgmann, James Carter. Nadine Rogers, Lucille Cringle. Prompters Florene Clark. Mildred Akers Make-up Miss Webster Costumes Miss Baldwin Assistants . . Mary Velona, Margaret Bade, Irene Graham, Maxine Maham. Sewing Committee Miss Schaefer Assistants . . Margaret Bourgonne, Dorothy Fend- ley, Erna LeFeber, Helen Pulse, Margaret Stotler, Mildred Zabel. liusiness Manager Miss Brady Advertising Miss Brady Assistants . . Raymond Hartson, Fred Maar, Leo Sacks, Thelma Wellman, Alice Hider, Almon Thompson. Mary Velona, Mildred Zabel Harrv Mills. Tickets ! [iss Moore Assistants . . William I ' etticord, Elizabeth Over- Mser, Elizabeth Merrick, Fred Goebel, Mary Fogleson. Stunts Miss Haynes Assistants . . Dorothy Fendley, Arlie Pickard, Olive Stout, George Kerr, Helen Clem, Bethel Gaither. Newspapers Miss Hodges Assistants . . Melvin Turner, June Nackenhorst, Edward Svendsen. Posters Miss Izor Assistants . . Miss Baldwin ' s Show Card Class, Anthony Danna. Screen Process Poster Richard Brier This is a scene from the secniid net cif the chiss |)l;i ' . IToiidi ' ]{ri,ulit (Jayne O ' Neill) lias succfedcd in u;iiiiiiiu ' llie a|i|)i ' u .il d ' Mrs. I ' .aiTinulon (Lorraine Law) and I ' .ishoii ( ' urion ( I ' ' n ' d Men .el I liicliihri ' s (d ' her swccl Ikm i1 ' s family. In this scent- the l ' ari ' inL;1on serxants. I ' oster ((ieor c ' ahl). •Michael, (Charles IJarton ). Annie ( l nnna Miller) and .Mauuie ( lOlsie .Vsiieru ' er ) are causinL; Inmlde heciinse ihey i-el ' use lo woi ' lc in the same house wlilch harhors a clioiais uirl ( Donoi ' lii-itihv I . Here v ' see Honor r.i-it;lil. Mrs. r.arrini;lon. the liisliop nnd Ihe hishop ' s wife ( l ;iizal(el h .Manly I in a scene rrom Ihe second acl. The lime is .jnsl: al ' ler limiei- on Ihe niuhl of Honor ' s arri :il al Mie L.ar i-in.ston honsehold. The conversation is somewhat sli ' nined due i (he attitude of tlie hishop ' s wife who disapproves of Honor. Hei ' e is sliown Willimn L:irmore. chief sla.uc cariienler, at work hehind Ihe sta.ije. Richard Brier, curtain, ;ind c;illiii;in, ;ind Ivenneth r.olin. elec- tricians, are at work. In this uroiiii are shown menil)ers of the jn ' operty connnillee: First Kow — Lena : IcQueen. Mary Velona and : Iarj;aret r.oranainn. Second Row — Nartine Rnsers, : [ar.iiaret Bade, Mildred Akers. : ra - ine ] rahan, and Florene Clark. Third Row — Irene (irahani :ind James Carter. IVY DAY HOWARD FIELDS SENIOR BOOSTER New laces tiii the halls, teachers change, old Manual ' s appearance is altered, but the tradi- tions of our school will always remain, h ' or twenty-three yeai ' s Manual has observed Ivy day; so, in accordance with this custom, the Januaiy ' 38 seniors, on November 18, 1932 cel- . ebra,ted the event. On this day, as we seniors tiled down the aisles of the Manual auditorium, our splendid class banner made by Fred Maar came into view on the stage. It was a beautiful emblem showing the rising sun with golden rays streaming forth, and exhibiting our class motto, " Not the Sunset; the Dawn " . This motto expresses the sentiment that we all felt when we chose it for our own ; the dawn is the morning of our life with all its opportunities, and the sunset is the fidtillment of our ideals wlien our lives, we hope, will be crowned with success. A violin solo, " At Dawning ' " , played by Helen Clem, was an appropriate beginning for our program. Unrolled before our eyes then came a scene taking us back to 1908 when the lirst ivy day was planned. Grouped around the table were Thelma Bueseher, Geraldine Hopper, Mil- dred Jasper, Howard Fields and George " VVahl, representing the first Ivy day committee. During the playlet, we learned how the observance of Ivy day originated and also heard read the first Ivy day poem. A second sketch, enacted by June Nackenhorst and Lucille Milam, pictured the making of the first class banner. Senior members of the Girls ' Glee club, sing- ing, " The World is Waiting For the Sunrise " , were next on tlie program. After this, the Ivy day poem, composed by Thelma Bueseher, was 3-ead and Clyde Foster, our school tenor, sang the " Desert Song " . Members of the class then rose to sing the Ivy day song, written by Baile Sandei ' s. The formal Ivy day ceremony was opened by our class president, Fred Wahl, who presented the silver trowel to Raymond Meyer, president of the June ' 33 class. On accepting it, Meyer pi-omised to cherish its traditions and to keep it until he could pass it on to the next senior class president. The trowel has been handed down fi-om one graduating class to the succeeding one since the start of the custom in 1908. The ivj ' was presented to Mr. McCond:) by dui- president to be planted for the purpose of beau- tifying the outside of our bvulding, and also to preserve the memory of the January ' 33 senior class. Mr. McComb, upon receiving the ivy, gave a short talk in which he expressed the hope tha.t members of our class would be successfid in the years to come. We owe the success of our Ivy day program and party, which followed in the girls ' gym, to Miss Tipton, our sponsor for that day, and to committees which included the following sen- iors: Faith Allison, Doris Hare, Elizabeth Mer- rick, Jiuie Nackenhorst, Florence Viewegh, Ray- nvond Hartson, Charles Ilenricks, Isadore Leh- ner, Melvin Turner and Neson Yoshn. Ivy Day Song We ' ve gathered here today To plant the ivy vine, To leave to Manual High The memories of our time. We ' ll leave behind us all Our joys and sori-ows, too, And leave our dear old schof)l To which we ' ve all been true. We sing this song today, Our gladness to express; The time spent at this school W;is much to happiness. So now we all shall part To golden highways stray, And ne ' er forget this school And this our Ivy day. Ivy Day Poem Jill ' I ' lichint lliir. ' iclUT There ' s a little vine a ' climbing Straight upward to the sky. And with it goes our prayer That it will never die. It does not go with riches, Nor things made out of gold ; But it weathers all the storms. And strives with spirit bold. It ' s just a spray of ivy. But it means we will be true To dear old Emmerich Manual, And to our class of blue. SENIOR BOOSTER Senior Athletes by .MKIA ' IX Trn{NE " K Wlicti tlic .liimiaiy class leaves, it will lake fi-oiu Maiiual some outstaiicliug athletes iji llie various braiielies of sports. In football oii( of the members of ovir class placed on the all-city t(aiii selected 1)y lii;i;li school eoaehes and news- paper rejiorters, and received a Purdue medal for tliis honor. Some played on our winnin-r base- l)all s(|uad, and others contriliuted their time to lhe basketliall and track teams. Riley Baldwin — Played a steady brand of foot- ball at eeJitcr For one ( ' ar. Wlien tlie rooters said, " Hold that line, " the center of the line was plugfi( d by a capable person. Yon could always see his shock of bright red hair in the thick of every play. Gene Goodman — Another senior boy who came to the aid of Mainial by donating- his services for the football scpiad this last year. Although not a member of the varsity eleven, he showed a splendid spirit by sticking- with the team and increased theii- ett ' icieney by scrimmaging against them. Eugene Green — A nn ' mber of the track team for two years at tlie half and quarter-mile positions. Eugene also was a member of the cross couidry team. Has the reputation of always winning his cross country meets. It will take a good man to fill Eugene ' s shoes. Anthony Lang — Showed he had the real Manual spii ' it by rendering his services to football dni ' - ing his senior year. Another of Painter ' s valu- abl( resem-es. Louis Miller — TTis ability to ])lay basketball was never (pieslioned, for he play( d second team ball last year and did a good .job of it. Louie, with his height, was a fine guai ' d, was always iji the thick of the fray and w as a good defensive ball player. He Avas ever a fighter, and never a quitter. Joe Neraston — One of Manual ' s typical athlet( s. Played one year at baseball in the outfield. In i ' ootball he played four years varsity at guard. AVas a member of our 1931 public school cham- pionship team, and also helped Manual through a winning season this vear. Sigmund Regenstrief — Stai-1e(l haskelltall in his freshman yeai- and the next year advanced 1o the second team. Sigmund played a versatile game at center and coidd usually be counted on for [loints when they were needed. Almon Thompson — Almon lias been an outstand- ing all around performer at JMainial. He |)layed baseball, basketball, and football, eoidributiiig thi ' ee years to each s])ort. Thompson was a de- pendable backstop on oui- winning nine last yeai " , play ' d in the line on the football team, and held down guard position on the basketball squad. He is another good fellow heaving Man- ual. Fred Wahl — Played Aarsity football for three years, and tui-ned out to be one of the l)est cen- ters Manual has ever produced. AVon the Pur- due Medal for two years. If the followei-s of football will remember, veiy little gi ' ound was gained thi ' ough the center of the line. Wahl played on Manual ' s 1931 ])ublic school champion- ship team. He has played on the basketball team for two years and contributed his shai-e of ] oints in each game ]da.A ' ed. It will be haril to find a man to take his place. Robert Whitney — (iolf, football and baseball were a few of Robert ' s accomplishments. He spent a year at golf, when ] Ianual had a golf team. In baseball Bob was a steady and depend- able catcher. Football was his dish, though, for he played varsity ball last year at tackle. Had the distinction of being a sequel to Wilbur Man- waring. The difference in weight is very slight. Neson Yosha — During his high school career Ne- son has devoted all of his time aiid energy ' to basketball. His eft ' orts have been well spent, for he has played varsity ball for two years. Yosha is a dead eye with a basketball, so deadly that when he gets his hand on the ball the score keei - er automatically marks up two points. Louis Zickler — Has the spirit for which ianual is noted. Louie has played football ever since he was a freshman. It ' s a funny thing but he could always work better when the band was playing. Harry Mills — Played on the line and pi ' oved to l»e of valuable service in workouts for our var- sity football team. A tndy tk pendable substi- tute for our veteran first string. SENIOR ROINES J ' lcsidcnt — ({coryo Wiilil (not in jiii tmv) ' icc-|)rcsi(lriit — Fred WhIiI Sccri ' 1;ii-v- Louis IMillcr ' riTjisiii-cr — ICdward .S eiJ(ls( ' ii Sponsor— -.M iss Ardii Knox. SERVICE CLUB I ' rcsidt ' Jjt — lolin Wocvnci- Vice-president — Harry Kii ' sehmi Seeretary — A Ibei-t Drake ' J ' l-easurer — David Kiii; - Sponsor — Ir. Lewis j ' incli. MASOM President — Wilnui Lausiiian A ' iee-pi ' esident — AVilnia ' ea er Sect reas. " -Alici ' Stallwdud Sponsor- Airs. Ivuth IL Slmil BOOSTER FORUM CLUB Preskk ' iit— Earnest McKimion Vice-president — Riicy F ;i h I win Secretary — Eiuiice iicJilun Sponsor — Miss Rosaniia Hunter SPEECH ARTS CLUB-Y SECTION Fresident — AVihua AVillianis ' i( ' e-proideiit- Klizabetli llansinji " See.-treas. — Tlielma Bueseher Sponsor — Miss Vivian Webster m ilij % V k f . , . » GIRL RESERVES President — X ' iv inia Ayrcs Vice-presi dent — Ursula Marine Secretary- —Mary Ellen Biliiai-d Treasurer — Inez Smith Sponsor— -Miss Florence B. Sanders SENIOR BOOK CLUB President — Geui-j, ' e Wall I Vico-pi ' osideiit — Yettie Liebei-iiiaii Sec.-treas. — Aiuia Bolotiii Sponsor — Mrs. Ada Biii - W iti) i()(} SPANISH CLUB i ' resident — Franees Sgroi ' iee-president — Bernice Matlock Sec.-treas. — Mildred Fisher Sponsor — Mrs. Florence S. Benzel FRENCH CLUB I ' resident — Yettie Lieberiuan Yiee- president — John Click Sec.-treas. — Freda Brill Sponsor — Mrs. Ruth H. Shull BOOSTER H. Y. S. CLUB President — Mildred Jasper Vice-president — Florence Vieweoh Secretary — Marthajane Zintf Sponsor — Miss Helen Tipton m % ii:ii GERMAN CLUB President — Paul Von Dielinpen Vice-president — Frances Stiimpf Secretary — Elizabeth AVeih Treasurer — Inga Siersheck n Sponsor — iSliss Violet Beo;k LATIN CLUB President — Robert Mathews Vice-president — Wilma Will ianis Secretary — Hel en ' N (m 1 1 Treasurer — Lillian Rayboin Sponsor — Miss Estelle Ray SENIOR BOOSTER STAFF Editor-in-Chief — June Nackenhorst Literary Sponsor — Miss Eliza1)orh Hodges Business Manager — Jayne O ' Neill Business Sponsor — Miss Helen Hayne " y ■■■i f VIM, VIGOR AND VITALITY CLUB President — Florenee Gausc Secretary — Inez Smith Sponsor — Miss Eloise Hanson A I J- i W idd JUNIOR RED CROSS Y section President — Helen Wheeler Vice-president — Alberta Kottkanip Sponsor — Miss Anna J. Schaefer X section President — Anna Louise Lorenz Vice-president — Catharine Ferraro Sponsor— Mrs. Coral T. Black BOOSTER RADIO CLUB President— Marshall ' Neill Vice-president — Ralph Striggo Sec.-troas. — John Woerner Sponsor — Mr. Can-oil Skaar m w % BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB X Section President — Thelma Koenig Vice-president — Norma Rugensteiii Secretary — Eileen White Treasurer — Bernadine Wieland Sponsor — Mrs. Maiy C. Hiser % id ili) SHOP CLUB President — Sven Hedegard Vice-president — Emerson Whalen See.-treas. — Raymond Hartson Sponsor— Mr. Paid T. Covert SENIOR ODD NUMBER CLUB President — Melviii Turnci- Vice-president — Lena JMcQ i lee 1 1 Secretary — lola lar.sh Treasurer — Irene C rah am Sponsor — l Ir. John loffjil BUSINESS GIRLS ' CLUB Y Section ] ' resident — Thehiia Koeniy Vice-president — Norma IvugensI ciu Secretary — Eileen Wliite Treasurer — Bern;i line Wicland Spiinsor — liss Gei-ti-nde Ijirlicr w % m A {U SPEECH ARTS CLUB-X SECTION Pi-esidcnt — Kichiud Hric r Vice-president — Lorraiiie Law See.-Treas. — Paidine Moon Sponsor — ] liss Lola L Perkins BOOSTER FOOTBALL TEAM First Row — Faccwie, Stuart, AVcMoii, Cowdcii, Nerastoii, Walil, Davfiiport, Augerer. Second Row — ' redevekl, Presecaii, Muel- ler, Jjaiiji ' , Hooper, Yovau, Wliitney, Kk ' ppe, (Jlover, Guleff. Third Row — ( ' oacli Harry Painter, Se- lla in. Scliwomeyer, Lewis, Hartiuan, lliittdii, Wessell, ( " assidy, lledegard. Fourth Row — Naekeiihorst, ilalier, Cos- taiitiuo, Persutti, Goodmau, Athletic Di- reelor Russell Cluiiie, Zickler, Day, Mills, W. ' aver. Billiard. ilij " BASKETBALL TEAM First Row — Di-ake, Hedegard, " WalkolT, Roltesoii. Klei |)e, Stuart, Weltou, llvn- rieks. Second Row — Guleff, Costautijio, Yoslui, ' (i an, Seliudiueyer, AVahl. Tliird Row—Dock. Athletic Director Ciuiiie, Coach Ural Bridgeford, Asst. Coach Harry Tlionias, Dampier. R. 0. T. C. First Row— Sgt. -J. Stogsdall (inililai-y iiistr ietor) Brier, .Meyer, Captaiu Baker, Captain Miller, Menzel, Turner. Second Row — Lagle, Tedrowe, Jirowdues, ilnghes. IJui ' kes, Pettieord, Cain. Third Row — Tiiiuiions, Miedeina, Bnrk- luii ' dt. Fisher, Haye.s, Hannan, Click. Wyant. Fourth Row — Binfoi-d. Eieck, Moore, Donahue. ' aii Brunt. Kugenstein. rrry: " % Mii4 . MAIlill L SMff mi - VANuxi- ' Manual . mmiuai WW V • - : SENIOR GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB President — Doris Hare Vice-president — Pearl Demetrius Secretary — Alma Okey Treasurer — Marie Demetrius Director — Mrs. Louise Batehelor Accompanist — Miss Myla Ilcrnuaiiii i()D lil % GIRLS ' LEAGUE COUNCIL PresidcJit — Lillian lay Vice-president — Mildred 1 ' i si i c r Sec.-treas. — Dorotliy Welxr Sponsors — Miss Gladys Deiiney, Miss Gertrude Mescall and Miss Marie lia])p i(}[i i SENIOR BAND Ca])tain — Evan M illcr Director — Mr. Lon L. Perkins SENIOR BOOSTER JOKES by EARNEST McKIi NOX Safer (Joach raiiiter to Ered Wulil : WJiut would 3 ' ou do if you caught the ball ou the kickoif? Ered Wahl : Kuii around and gi e it to Woi- ton. Mr. Eainter: Wliy 1 ' Ered Wahl: I ' d get tackled ii ' 1 didn ' t. Caught Jjouise Knapp : »Sa.y, Ered, did you lake jewel- bred i iaar : eah, bid i had to put iL back. - Clyde Eoster : What does lay singing make you think of? Lena McQueen : The neighbors. Mr. Jilack : liiley, will you please deline steam? ivdc.v Baldwin: AVliy, its water gone crazy J-. s witli tire keat. : . ....- V Two Wrestlers Get Together ' ■ Who ' s going lo pay for tlic (liiinci- toiught . ' " " I ' ll toss you lor it. " ' ■ J, i ' ' - Jv Surely Not ) Mr. iuslow I, to seiuor orehestraj : Mow when i bring my hand down like this, i waid you to cut it off. Cplumbus a Detective. ' ' Cyntkia AlderiLun: You ' re su diunb tiiat 3011 don ' t even know Columbus discovered America. Althea Abrams: 0)i, I didn ' t even know it was lost. " Why dout you get a. good brusli ; ,you coubl do twice as much work. " Painter; Well sir, i ain ' t got twice as much work to do. " • •■ ' Oh, Mary ! " Y ' ou ' ve beeu doing sixty miles an iKnir. Don ' t you care anything about the law ? " Mary Velona : Why, officer, Jjow can 1 teii yet If I ' ve only just met you. , , Such Words vr-r-. r:. Miss Webster; iiepeat in your own words, — I see tlie cow. Tlie cow is prettj ' . Tlie cow can run. liichard I ' oole : Lamp de cow. x in ' t she a beaut, and, say, she sure can step. Why, Charlie! v-.. ,. Charlie iieiiricks ; Flease. She; No! Charlie ; Oli, please ! She: No! Charlie : J ust this once. She : I said no! !! Charlie : Aw, Ma, all the boys ha e kiuckeis. Original Ideas Miss Iske : Did William Penn have a brother? i ouise Knapp (waking from a brief nap) : Yes, Eouidain Penn. Too Long Three prisoners were telling how long they had been in jail. J irst Prisoner: ivt; been here suice the aero- plane took the place of the auto. Second Prisoner: ivc been here since tlie auto look the place of the horse. Third Prisoner ; AViiat ' s a horse ? Clock ' s Fault Dons LLare ; How did you happen to oversleep this moruiug? Thelma Koenig : AVell, there were eight of us ill the house, and the alarm was set for seven. Mutual Feeling Louis Zickler : I think I ' ll sta ' iiome and rest tonight. Joe Neraston : Uh-huh, I ' m broke too. All Gone fV II ' 1st Cannibal (running into camp; : Is I late fo ' dinner? 2nd Cainiibal ; Y ou is; everybody ' s eatoji. TT ' riFfr A itographs rU JL-tnr- ' SENIOR BOOSTER - r- f ' -cs •? lO vv ' -h " t r, % M»a— A, VP . ' . v ■ ' M .- -- w

Suggestions in the Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) collection:

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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