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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 64

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1935 volume:

{Rowing ZNot drifting yy (fune 1935 Senior {Booster Published by JUNE 19 35 SENIOR CLASS Manual draining ZHigb School INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA ♦ v ♦ •: . V •:• V ♦ M diti i k iii A A » iJi A A A A A A A A. •.♦» A A A A A A A A A A A A A A ' ,» .. - A AAA . A. .A A A A A A A A A A A A . . » ifii Ai • + ■»» » % ♦ » -4 t Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianapolis, Indiana, under Act of March 3, 1879. 2 95 orewoK d T. rue to the motto which theu haue chosen, the members of the June ' 35 senior class haue rowed themselues throuqh four enjouable uears of secon- dary education. Since the time when the members of this class entered as freshmen, much water has flowed under the bridge and it is with the hope of recording some of the most important euents of this period that the staff has compiled its efforts in the following pages - HARRY EINSTAI DIG Editor-in-Chief FREDA BRILL Associate Editor ROBERT BOTTIN H usiness Man ager ♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ' ♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ' S " TWO 9n SVLemoriam MISS LOLA I. PERKINS September 19, 1874 May 1, 19: TKREI-; ■ ■: »!• »!» !■ c5 tribute MISS LOLA I. PERKINS Indeed Manual has lost a true friend! When on May 1, Miss Lola I. Perkins passed away, grief filled the hearts of Manual students, graduates and faculty members. The fact that Miss Perkins had such close contact with senior classes placed an additional bereavement upon the June ' 35 senior class. During- her twenty-two years of loyal, faithful and efficient service to Manual Training High School, Miss Perkins gave unselfishly of her time and efforts toward whatever cause she might be working. Upon her ar- rival at Manual, Miss Perkins assumed charge of the senior class plays, and continued this work until her death. The many class plays which have been coached by her have brought oustanding recognition to Manual. While Miss Perkins was a member of the faculty at Manual, hardly a dramatic production Avas held for which she was not consulted. When- ever she was asked to aid in some dramatic event or any other project, to be more exact, the word " no " seemed to be a forgotten one in Miss Perk- ins ' vocabulary. The influence of Miss Perkins ' character will live for years to come in all the students and teachers who knew her. It would lie an extremely difficult task to name a better example of true womanhood than this beloved instructor. Like the mythical Abou Ben Adhem, Miss Perkins served her fellowman with unfailing devotion and also was an ardent server of her re- ligious faith as was shown by her strong interest in church affairs. The name of Miss Perkins rightfully should be included among Man- ual ' s Immortals for if anyone ever achieved well-deserved greatness, it was she. There is probably no better way of expressing the great loss which has been mournfully suffered by all concerned than to repeat the words of a friend who when he heard of the tragedy said, " We shall miss Lola Perkins more than we now can know. FOUR MR. K. H. KEMPER McCOMB — Our princi- pal ' s leadership and understanding interest in the entile class have stimulated our edu- cational aspirations, elevated our ideals, and enriched our lives. Mr. BERTRAM SANDERS — Vice-principal and manager of Red House affairs whose fundamental interest in the welfare oi Manual students has endeared him to all. MR. C. M. SHARP — Vice-principal and direc- tor of the White House program. His ever- ready assistance has been to the June ' 35 class an unending source of gratification. MISS ARDA KNOX — Loyal sponsor of 135 whose enthusiasm and able management have minimized the problems of the senior class and made our last days in Manual un- forgettable. Sponsor of Roines Club. WALTER PRESECAN — His excellency, the president of our class, is also an excellent dancer. Prominent on football and track teams. Roines. MR. C. R. CLAYTON — Coaching with expert skill, he has succeeded in helping us concen- trate our energies to emerge victorious in the last stretch of our high school career. Roll loom teacher of 1S5 and mathematics head. GERTRUDE OERTEL — Vice-president of the June class who collects honors easily. May Queen attendant. Feature writer of the weekly Booster. Senior Booster staff. Jun- ior Red Cross and Journalists Clubs. LEWIS BILLIARD — " Lewey " is our treas- urer. Won block M for four years in foot- ball. Ballroom dancer in class play. Vice- president of Roines. HELEN WHEELER — Demure secretary of our class. She has a good reason for her in- terest in home economics. President of Jun- ior Red Cross (Y). Masoma. MARY ELLEN BILLIARD — Enthusiastic gymnast and snappy tap dancer. Historian of the class. Associate editor of weekly Booster. Journalists and Masoma Clubs. RICHARD HILL — Debonair is Dick, our art- ist and masterful master of ceremonies. Pro- vided rollicking humor as Ensign Blades in the class play. Art editor of senior Booster. President or " Art and Roines Clubs. INAS DONAHUE — One reason why the li- brary looks so good the sixth period. Has a hobby of making people iaugh. Class giftor- ian. Memb ' -r of Masoma Club. ROSEANN POGABTY — " Obligate- " is the possessor of an enviable personality. Top Ten. Editor-in-chief of the weekly Booster last semester. Secretary of Odd Number Club. Chairman of personals. Masoma. DAVID SUDDETH — Class wit. Darling " Daisy " vocalizes in his own inimitable style. Ivy Day program. Willmaker. R. O. T. C. captain. Odd Number Club. Personals. PAIL A MOATES — We wonder why Paula (better known as Kentucky) patronizes the library so much. Chairman of Class Day program. Junior Red Cross and Forum Clubs. Masoma. ROBERT BOTTIN — Our most efficient busi- ness manager of the senior Booster. Bob can ' t seem to make up his mind. Secretary of Roines. Odd Number Club. Class play. FREDA BRILL — A versatile student whose melodious voice and scholastic ability are well known. Editor of weekly Booster, asso- ciate editor of senior Booster, Glee Club, Odd Number Club, class play. Masoma. HARK Y EINSTANDIG — Man-about-scliool. Could go into the bronze business with all his Top Ten buttons. Debates like Senator Borah. Editor of senior Booster and sports editor of the weekly Booster. Roines. FIVE 4 jm ■ A m am mm M k BERTHA ABRAVAYA — Our blues singer. Sang mammy songs in gym and G. L. M. shows. Bert hopes to be Gertrude Neeson ' s greatest rival. Likes to make other people laugh. Speech Arts Club. MAXINE ADAMS — A future bookkeeper for J. D. Rockefeller and Company. Has a strong weakness for " art arful " toy dogs. Business Girls ' Club. RACHEL ADAMS — Another one of the Adams family to graduate from Manual. Rachel has hopes of someday being a teach- er. One of Manual ' s efficient commercial students. SALLY ALBOHER — Can hold her own in any fashion show. Has plenty of charm and knows what to do with it. Wants to be a designer of dresses. GEORGIANNA AMT — " Jan " has that artis- tic temperament. Designed our clever arm band and threatens to revolutionize costume designing. Prying Miss Willoughby in the class play. President of H. Y. S., Art and Masoma Clubs. SONKA ANGELKOYITCH — Can have a good time anywhere. Known for her laughs and jokes. A very good dancer and friend of Aggy. AGLAIA ANGELOPOLOS — As vivacious Phoebe Throssel in the class play, Aggie cap- tivated everyone ' s heart. A good little tap dancer in our Class Day program. Masoma. MARGARET ATOX — A snappy little tap dancer who doesn ' t know what she ' s inter- ested in, but we do — it ' s Eddie. Vice-presi- dent of French Club. Secretary-treasurer of Masoma Club. THELMA IJAASE — Her fiery red hair repre- sents Manual often. " I want to sing like the birdies sing, " is Tlielma ' s theme song. Mem- ber of Business Girls ' Club. ROBERT BALL — A guilty promenader who chooses Joyce as his companion during the morning round. Was a willing backstage worker for the class play. Rod and Reel and Chess and Checkers Clubs. MELVELYN BASHAM — Would rather handle a typewriter than a cook book. That ' s Mel ' s boast. Hails from down there in Kentucky where she picked up a distinct southern ac- cent. MARY ELLA BEAUREGARD — A most cap- able seamstress for the class play costumes. Has a special interest outside. Secretary of Red Cross Club (Y section). French Club. ANN BECKER — The silent half of the Mil- dred and Anna combination. Willing worker who is always at your service regardless of the task. Likes to dance. French and Busi- ness Girls ' Clubs. GEORGE BEESON — The boy who uses his car to keep the town awake. Put the soft pedal on, Beeson. Has found the Green House very interesting. LEONA BEKMAN — Personality personified describes this winsome miss. Has boy friends to spare. Spends her leisure time with Ruthie and Lillie. Secretary of the French Club. FRANCES BERNLOEHR — Inseparable com- panion of Marie. Has a strong liking for nursing. Entertains herself with tough math problems. Speech Arts and Camera Clubs. HELEN BLAKLEY — Voted Manual ' s Bonny Belle. School girl in class play. On program committee for Class Day. French, Junior Red Cross and Masoma Clubs. CATHERINE BONDI — " Katie has it all over Ginger Rogers. Would have little diffi- culty in obtaining a contract from Earl Car- roll. Ivy and Class Days. Secretary Busi- ness Girls ' Club. Masoma. SIX ELEANOR BORKES — Intrigued by nursing and collecting. Perhaps she means to special- ize in collecting patients. ELVIN BOWLES — Probably will be one of our future lawyers but at present he is using all his power in pressing his suit with Bern- ice. Seems interested in Mr. Moffat ' s Comp. VIII class. RALPH BRAMMELL — Certainly enjoys es- corting Frances around the halls. Another future engineer. Did excellent work on tick- et committee for class play. EARL BRANDON — " Points " really has what it takes when it comes to basketball. High point man and spark plug on our varsity five. Aileen scores every point with the Ace. PRANCES BRAZEAL — Girls - tennis champ- ion of .Manual. Mathematics wizard. Feature writer of weekly Booster. Member of sen- ior Booster staff. Dancing lady in class play. Masoma. MILDRED BRIGGS — The word cute was especially designed for little " Mickey. " Teams up well with Irene and Alice. Has a long journey to get to school but doesn ' t seem to mind. Masoma. FLORA LEE BRIX.KMAN — Her husband will ne r er have to worry about food problems be- cause she wants to be a dietician. Speech is unusually interesting to Flora. WESLEY BROWN — " Wes " is a star gazer. He was a very capable Victrola player in the class play. One of our broad jumpers. Won the Gorgas Memorial medal. Art and Camera Clubs. JOE BTJDNICK — Joe ' s ambition is to be a star reporter. An interested spectator of all sports. Casey ' s inseparable twin. Member of personals committee. German and Jour- nalists Clubs. FREDERICK BURGMAN — Watch out, girls, when Mr. Burgman comes down the street with his R. O. T. C. uniform. Of course you know he is a first lieutenant. Just loves col- lege algebra. Member of Roines. LILLY BUSCHATSKY — Proved a great help as student assistant for the class play, and displayed keen acting ability. Lilly of the perfect golden tresses. German, Junior Red Cross Clubs. ESTHER BYERS — Should be a success as a missionary if attractiveness counts. Art as a career is her other choice. Member of Art Club and orchestra. MORRIS CALDEROX — Answers to the name of " Turk " and has those kinky curls that are irresistible. If things get much worse, Mor- ris is going to sell radios to deaf people. Latin and Civics Clubs. FLOY CAMBRIDGE — Charmingly upholds the Cambridge tradition; fifth of the family to graduate from Manual. Mr. Sharp ' s com- petent secretary. Junior Red Cross. Masoma. JAMES CARRICO — " Jimmie " is just another draftsman but he has beautiful wavy brown hair and brown eyes. Often at the ballroom. Sergeant in R. O. T. C. EDWARD CARROLL — A gentleman whose interests are acutely feminine. Aspires to be a baton wielder. Carroll and his Carrollin- ians someday will thrill the ether waves. Band. Musician for Ivy and Class Days. OLIVER CASTLEMAN — Armed with his us- ual devastating grin, Oliver scores heavily with the femmes. A friendly fellow who was a stage hand for the class play. Art Club. KENNETH CHANEY — Assists in managing our popular Brown Giant department. Knows his geography like no ten people. Maybe he ' ll join the Navy and see the world. SEVEN .„ A mk KITH HAULIK — .Wr-rt.i a bookkeeper to keep track of her boy friends. It seems as though several Shortridge boys have mads a beaten path to her door. DOROTHY CLEAR — Her Red Cross award shows her interest in nursing. Qualifying for a business career also. Finds her recrea- tion in many sports. Business staff of senior Booster. ETHEL COHEN — Here is one beauty operat- or that won ' t have to use the profits on her- self. Quiet in school but just ask her about Eugene. A brunette who is justly proud of her coiffure. MARY ( OLLIGAN — .Mary is preparing her- self for the business world. She served on the costume committee for the class play. Member of Junior Red Cross Club. ANNA BELLE COMSTOCK — Never too busy to lend a helping hand. Does John know that there is a dark, handsome Walter in ibis girl ' s life? Usher for class play. Art and Glee Clubs. MARY COUCH — This girl is a proficient his- tory student. Goes with Margaret. Mary thinks tennis is the sport. Science Club. HAROLD CREASER — Take your broken pens to Harold. Vice-president of Shop Club. Uses his senior speech class for his spontan- eous combustions. BETTY CUBEL — Betty has chosen nursing as her career. Likes dancing, sports and chameleons. School girl in the class play. Vice-president ot Junior Red Cross (Y). Masoma. SEARLES DENNY — Accomplished Terpsich- orean and lexicographer of the class. A no- torious egotist and proud of it. A-l baseball pitcher. Speech Arts and Chess and Checkers Clubs. CHARLES DICHMANN — " Fuzzy " is frequent- ly seen at the Indianapolis bright lights. Seems to get a big kick out of roll call. Mem- ber of Camera and Radio Clubs. HAROLD DIETRICH — One of our rare blonds. Wants to be a printer. He rates right now and we know he will at Indiana. Industrial Arts, Hi-Y Clubs. MARION DILLMAN — Huey Long must look to his laurels when Marion starts filibuster- ing. Hardworking man on the business committee for Class Day. Camera Club. GORDON DRESSLAR — Any type of machine shop work pleases Gordon. Member of In- dustrial Arts Club. MERRILL DUHAMELL — Perseverance is M. J. ' s middle name. Reserve basketball and star tennis player. A good sport. Attend- ance secretary of Chess and Checkers and Hi-Y Clubs. ERNEST DUNN — " What flavor girls? " is Ernest ' s theme song. He can really dish it out. Law is his chosen profession. We think that he would suit in any case. ROBERT ECTON — Bob manages to gel around quite easily because of his lanky legs. Takes advantage of his build on the track and golf squads. ROBERT EISENBARTH — Prides himself in the virtue of stick-to-itiveness and makes a success of anything he undertakes. Served on the business staff of the senior Booster. Vice-president of the German Club. EVELYN ENNIS — Finally chose the right school after matriculating at Ben Davis. A real home nursing enthusiast. EIGHT FLORENCE ENOS — Pestered by one of Man- ual ' s sheiks. A school girl in the class pla . Member of the Junior Red Cross and Masoma Clubs. WOODBOW EYERMAX — This chap proved quite useful as stage electrician during the Ivy Day program. Goes in for radios and machine shop in a big way. Radio and Serv- ice Clubs. RALPH FACCONE — Active on football and baseball squads. Spends his spare time ping- ponging and flashing his brilliant smile. Fav- orite subject — chemistry. Oh, yeah? JOHN FARMER — Interested in a Manual belle — named Anna Belle. When not think- ing about the gals, he studies hie engineer- ing. Helped put Ivy Day over. President of Gymnasts Club FRANCES FERRARO — Flashing dark eyes, fast talking and a sweet smile characterize Frances. Vitally interested in her home nursing course. Member of Junior Red Cross Club. ESTHER FISH EH — Drug store cowboys ap- peal to Esther. She enjoys traveling the " gay white way " of Indianapolis. Ardent H. Y. S. Club member. NICKEL WM. FISHER — He is one of our very studious boys. Likes his drafting class and intends to become an architect. Is a member of the Shop and Hi-Y Clubs. CHARLES GOEHEL — Don ' t get in any argu- ments with this man of science. He is a prize debater. Consistent Top-tenner. Vice- president of Odd Number Club. Roines. Per- sonals. ELIZABETH GREEN — Has not been with us long but has made herself known to many. Likes music and sports of all kinds. Is a member of the Business Girls ' Club. HERMAN GREVE — Horticulture and busi- ness law attract Herman. As he says, " We ' ll need some orchids before we ' re laid among the sweet peas. " Shop Club. MILDRED GROSSMAN — An aspiring com- mercial artist with no mean ability. Was graceful Suzan Throssel in the class play. Pals around with Hortense. Art Club. Masoma. MARY GUEDEL — Handles that Buick in a fast way. Cooperated as usher for the class play. Seems to be intrigued by outside inter- ests. HELEN Gl ' LEFF — Ever active in athletics. Won physical education award. Member of speaking choir. Speech Arts and French Clubs. AGNES HALEY — Her pleasing voice has en- hanced many classes. Took a double dose of salesmanship so she could sell blind men sun glasses. FRANCES HALLER — Elder half of the Hal- ler sisters and does she get around. Wants to settle down, so you ' d better watch out, Ralph. Is a member of that select group of girls that meets in roll call. NORMA HALLER — Frances ' little sister who has plenty of wind and uses it to a good advantage, in the band and otherwise. Has a strong liking for a handsome red head. FLORENCE HAMPTON — We are glad she had discretion to leave Mays to join her for- tune with June, 1935, at Manual. Many en- vious but admiring glances are cast at her lovely wavy hair. HELEN HANSEN — An exception to the rule that a rolling stone gathers no moss. Don ' t say " Red " say " Moss " to her. Designer 01 our unique class banner. H. Y. S. Club. Ch tr3 v3 NINE IM , -» ROLAND HANSEN — " Rol ' s " big ambition is to be a mechanical engineer. He escorts Dorothy through the halls. Builds model air- planes. Camera, Radio and Roines Clubs. LORETTA HANSING — Can ' t decide between Earl and the radio in Harold ' s car. Member of German and Camera Clubs. IRENE HARDEN — Efficient prompter for the class play. She knows all the answers in Literature VIII. Bookkeeper for the senior Booster. Member of the Book Club. NORMAN HARDESTY — Frenzel medals and all athletic achievements ar e Norman ' s goal. One of Miss Thale ' s pet askers of silly ques- tions in civics. Radio and Gym Clubs. ROSEMARY HEETZEL — Shows her prefer- ence for George. Known as " Good time Rosemary. " A favorite jokester who studies Ed Vvynn ' s style. ETHEL HERBIG — If Ethel received a dime every time she handed out a compliment, she ' d have more money than a chain letter enthusiast. Masoma Club. HORTENSE HERMANN — Vivacious " Horsie " is a true Manual pepster. A future commer- cial artist of exceptional ability. Art editor of senior Booster. German Club. Masoma. PAUL HOLLINGSWORTH — Takes advantage of his beautiful blonde hair in wooing memb- ers of the feminine sex, particularly Marilyn. Is a prominent member of the Art and Hi-Y Clubs. EDNA HOLLOVVELR — This dark-haired beauty knows her history, especially the " dates " both past and present. Likes to drive her car. Active member of Masoma Club. JESSIE HORN — A capable member of office training and Business Girls ' Club. Plays clarinet in the band an-d is interested in stamp collecting. Masoma. MARJORIE HOWARD — With an equally winsome smile she checks library books, or collects Booster payments. Her French ac- cent sounds like gay Paree. Vice-president of Masoma. H. Y. S. Club. JOHN HUFFMAN — An editor for the New York Sun, or perhaps a reporter. Selects In- diana Central for more reasons than one. Member Chess and Checkers Club. RUSSELL HUMMER — Has already started his business career while finishing his high school course. Ambition and ability are a fine combination. KEITH JACOB — " Tiny " aspires to commer- cial artistry. Has gained shop sketching awards. Stage crew of class play. Art Club. LOUISE JOHNSON — Louise ' s ambition is to rival Ruth Etting, Kate Smith or Galli Cur- ci. A member of the property committee for the class play. MARGUERITE JOHNSON — One of our small but mighty little girls. Would like to be a kindergarten teacher. Patty in class play. Masoma, Red Cross, and president of German Club. CH RLES JOSEPH — He ' s always up in the air. Anyway, he wants to be a transport pilot. Served on property committee for class play. Chess and Checkers and Radio Clubs. PAUL JOLLIFF — Outstanding track and football flash who has a yen for Blooming- ton. Another of those famous he-men who plays ping pong like a professional. TEN BERNARD KASEFF — " Casey " spends half his time trying to get a car from his brother and spends the other half with Joe. Joke editor of the senior Booster. German and Journalists Clubs. MARGARET KEXAGY — The little girl with the big eyes. She almost convinced us that she was a freshman, Class Day. Member of Science and Art Clubs. PRANCES KINKEY — Unusually skillful in the handicraft of making artificial flowers. Strange as it seems, she spends her leisure time studying. Office work fascinates Fan. CLARA KINNEY — A sociable girl who in- tends to invade the business world as a steno- grapher. Participated in two G. L. M. shows. I. U. is her goal. Business Girls ' Club. NICK KIRA — Handsome young " gigolo " whose dark hair simply thrills the maidens. No, Ire ' s not flirting, its just his way. Rates unusually short hours. IMOGENE KIRRY — The girl who knows the art of collecting many friends. Made a very dependable prompter for the class play. Junior Red Cross and Speech Arts Club. CYNTHIA KITCHEIiL — Cynthia is the stud- ious type but finds time for basketball and volleyball. Costume committee for class play. Sings in choir. Likes Masoma work. Speech Arts Club. ELEANORE KOEPPEN — Her enthusiasm and hard work on the properties committee helped to make our class play a success. Member of verse speaking choir. Speech Arts Club. MILDRED KRAFT — Can usually be found discussing anything with everybody. Rach- manioff ' s understudy. Attendance-secretary of Book Club. Member of Masoma and Speech Arts Clubs. CHARLES LEWIS — Football hero who wants to be a stenographer. Made second all-city football team. Charlie ' s ambiiton is to be the permanent secretary of the Ping Pongers. ARTHUR LINDGREN— A handsome chap who seems to be able to escape the gals. Second lieutenant in R. O. T. C. Backstage in the class play. Aeronautical engineering is his future. Roines. DEAN LINSON — He ' s the " top " at Manual in three things, basketball, tennis and talk- ing. One of the boys lucky enough to learn how to cook. MARGARET LONG — One of Manual ' s song- birds. Wants to be a commercial artist or a concert vocalist. Hair-dresser for class play. Secretary-treasurer of Book Club. Member of Art and Speech Arts Clubs. DOROTHY LOWE — Can preside with equal facility and charm over the Business Girls ' , a filing cabinet or a comptometer. Masoma. Booster business staff. ROliERT MAAR — Takes his music seriou ' sly. Hopes to be a cornetist in a big orchestra some day. Member of Manual ' s brass sex- tet and first lieutenant in the band. JOHN MacDONALD — Plays smear trombone solos with great gusto. Senior band and member of Gymnasts Club. HOWARD MANNING — The famous pompa- dour Manning who provides " umpahs " for the senior band. A real go-getter who takes his science seriously. Member of Science and Rod and Reel Clubs. JACK MARKER — Eminent class reel-clicker. Works hard at surrounding himself with pretty girls. Follows papa ' s footsteps in politics. Member of Shop Club. ELEVEN ALBERT MARKS — Made a name for himself as oiie of the " mighty Paintermen " One of the Fing Pongers. Displayed his dancing ability in Class Day program. PHOEBE MARSULESCU — Her dancing a la Astaire was one of the highlights of our Ivy Day. Often seen with Fema. Has many ad- mirers at the Indiana Ballroom. MARY ELIZABETH MATATJ — Betty is a loy- al member of the west side gang. Has loads of charm and makes friends very easilj. Can usually be found with Aggie. Business Girls " Club. LLOYD MATTSOX — The famous Mattson- Brandon duo is a very good reason for teach- ers ' worried looks. Interested in basketball and Betty. Forum Club. ROBERT McCORMICK — Makes jewelry that the girls fight over. Reliable backstage hand for three years. First lieutenant in R. O. T. C. Vice-president of Military Club. MILLARD McCUBBINS — The Charles But- terworth of our class. He must enjoy his jokes on the inside, for seldom does he smile. We wish he ' d let us in on it. Roines. THOMAS McCUBBINS — Picture him as a photographer! Some snap, we ' ll say. Sang in Ivy Day trio and on May Day program. Member of Radio Club. JOHN McDOUGAL — Debating and music give him satisfaction. Prospect for Indiana Cen- tral. Member of Latin and Science Clubs. JAMES MILLER — The perfect stage hand, when his classic profile would qualify him for a place in front of the scenery. His art- istic ability promises a future career. LUCILLE MITCHELL — Competent book- keeper for the senior Booster. School girl in class play. Has a shy sweet smile and is noi stingy with it. Latin and Masoma Clubs. EDWARD MORRIS — A boy who knows how to lead yells. Received a block M for his ability. He can really sing and dance. Vice- president of Gym Club. Dancer in class play. IBVIN MUESING — This tall, blond, and handsome fellow is always ready for a good time. Joined the boys ' cooking class and got a big kick out of it. R. O. T. C. captain and member of Speech Arts Club. OWEX MULLIX — A big business man, espec- ially in bookkeeping in spite of his stature. He thinks that since Napoleon wasn ' t a Samp- son he has a good chance. OPAL MURPHY — Known as " Chic " by all her friends. Enjoys writing short stories. Hopes to make use of her salesmanship course. Odd Number Club. Manual choir. MARIE NANGLE — Has personality to spare. Likes to spend her time dancing and skating. Prominent member of the H. P. P. N. quin- tet. PETE XATHEXE — All-around good sport to whom Marguerite is the " tops. " Staff ser- geant of R. O. T. C. corps. Member of Hi- Y Club. Usher for the class play. ELLA NEWMAN — That little blond girl with the big smile who " doesn ' t like redheads at all. " We wish her lots of luck in her chosen field — dramatics. Masoma Club. CLAYTON XICHOLS — " Clay tie " comes from way out there in the Riverside " suburbs. " He swings a wicked golf club. Swaggering sergeant in the class play. Sports editor of senior Booster. TWELVE RAYMOND NOLAN — Experiments on radios for a hobby. Likes his economics and law courses. Member of Hi-Y Club. MARY N ORRIS — Domestically inclined. Likes to cook and sew. so-o-o-o, boys, keep her in mind. Writes short stories for past- time. Member of Odd Number Club. ANN OLARIX — Ann likes to travel — or so we hear. Chooses Purdue to continue her education in home economics. Fiddle player in senior orchestra. VIRGINIA OSMAN — Spanish language and culture have convinced Virginia of her pro- fession. Hails from the Beech Grove metro- polis. KEITH OTTO — Keith i ' s a very quiet boy about school, but running cross-country there is nothing slow about him. Winner of sev- eral Frenzel medals. ALBERTA TASCH — A winsome lass of the June class who served as an usher for the class play. Member of the German Club. ELMER PATTERSON — A big. strong, silent he-man who makes up for this dull life on the outside. Information bureau on chem- ical facts. Treasurer of Radio Club. Science Club. ANNA PEDERY — A smooth little tap dancer who really knows how it ' s done. Worked on advertising committee for class play. Sec- retary of Business Girls ' Club. EDMOND PHILLIPS — Valentine Brown of " Quality Street. " Announcer for " March of Time. " Feature writer of weekly Booster. Member of senior Booster staff. Choral verse. Former member of Latin, Speech Arts, and Civics Clubs. Roines. JAMES PIEPENBRO K — Agriculture is James ' chosen field. We ' re sure that he will plow through and reap a good harvest. Mem- ber of Industrial Arts and Rod and Reel Clubs. CHARLOTTE PIEPER — Can have a good time anywhere, any place, any time, and really does. Displayed her dancing ability in the class play. Treasurer of Red Cross (Y section) Club. VIRGINIA PING — Jinny was one of the cute little girls of the class play. Beauty operat- ing is her choice for a career. EYDOKIA POPCHEFF — A very ambitious girl. Has intentions of becoming a librarian some day. Enjoys her jewelry class very much. Member of Junior Red Cross and H. Y. S. MARGARET PORTER — There ' s no stopping this H. P. P. N. bunch once they get started. Peggy has a fond affection for Lloyd, a Man- ual product. May Day property committee and member of H. Y. S. Club. MARY POSHA — An ardent devotee of history as Mr. Moore presents it. Preparing for a business career. Interested in home-making as well. Business Girls ' Club. PHAIRY QUEENER — Titian haired beauty of Manual who flits through the corridors to charm the students and live up to her name. LILLIAN RAYBERN — Lillian likes blondes in general and Jack in particular. Loves to dance. Enthusiastic member of Odd Number Club. Masoma. Personals. GENEVA REDNOUR — Our famous " Mae West " of Manual in G. L. M. show. Hopes some day to attain Gaynor ' s fame. Efficient chairman of costume committee in class play. Speech Arts Club. THIRTEEN MARY REED — Mary has that perfect smile which helps to win for her many friends. Likes to dance. Plays a cello in the orches- tra. A member of Journalists and Speech Arts Clubs. VIRGINIA REED — Hard working member on the class play costume committee. Interest- ed in the field of sports. Played on girls ' basketball team . EDWARD REEVES — Should make a good diplomat. He has studied French four years. Interested in sports, especially baseball. An efficient stage hand for the class play. CHARLES RESSLER — One of Manual ' s sons that think that the grass is greener on the other side — in the town of Evansville. Inter- ested in physics. Has a wonderful collection of stamps. SEBERT ROBINSON — " Seeb " is an outstand- ing machinist. Builds trim model airplanes. Wants to be a " greaseball " (airplane mech- anic to you). Chess and Checkers Club. HOWARD ROSBERG — Never seen alone. Goes in for the contracting game and hopes to get places in it. Uses his manly strength to scare freshmen. Gymnasts Club. WANNETTA ROYALTY — This cute little number did the typing for the senior Boost- er. " Nita " displayed her clever dancing abil- ity on Ivy Day and Class Day. Class play. Junior Red Cross. ELIZABETH RUSIE — Stick-to-itiveness is her by-word. Gives the teachers a treat by her willing efforts. Finds much pleasure in reading books. JULIA RUTH — Known as " Judy " to all her friends. Can be seen frequently at the In- diana ballroom and, of course, you have guessed it — her hobby is dancing. Camera Club. JEAN SAAS — Often seen at the ballroom with Jake. Inas and Peggy are her constant companions. Home nursing holds a strong attraction for Jean. MARY ELIZABETH SANFORD — If you want to buy shoe buckles, see Betty. Has a big in- terest in " Art " . An active member in Masoma and Junior Red Cross Clubs. JOHN SCHAEFER — " Ape " spends most of his time driving around in his car. Likes to dance and swim. Wants to be a machinist. CHARLES E. SCHELLENBERG — When it comes to drafting, Charles forges ahead. Ir- repressible in his stamp collecting hobby. Served well as president of the Shop Club. ZELDA SCHLUETER — When better tennis players are made, they ' ll beat Zelda. This brunette finds it hard to center her attentions on local products since Tech " grads " have a monopoly on a big share of her interest. DAVID SCOTT — One of Mr. Moore ' s prize history students. Wants to become a survey- or. Specializes in desk carving. Odd Num- ber Club. THELMA SEAMAN — One of Mr. Clayton ' s little helpers at roll call. Likes jewelry, clothing, and the professor. Attendance sec- retary of Art Club. Masoma. Personals. HAROLD SEGAL — " Sea Gull " is some fine bird. When he ' s a physician, he ' ll have a lot of patience with " the ladies. Member of Indus- trial Arts Club. WAYNE SHIVES — Generally found in " Phairyland " with the queen. A shining light in civics class. President of Gymnasts and secretary of Speech Arts Club. FOURTEEN DOROTHY SILVERMAN — Sweet and like- able describe this charming little miss who makes up for her lack of height with her proficient dancing. Professional dancing cov- ers her future ambitions. NATHAN SINGER — " Pony " began where his brother " Jinks " left off. Stays up late at night worrying about his baseball combina- tions. Speech Arts and French Clubs. DOROTHY SKAGGS — Roy is the theme song of this bright-eyed miss. Dances, acts, and sings. Typist for the senior Booster. Ivy and Class Days. Dancer in class play. Secre- tary of H. Y. S. Club. Speech Arts. PRANCES SNODDY — Manual ' s May Queen who reigned serenely. Known for her A plus work. Competent president of the Ma- soraa Club. Charlotte Parratt in class play. Speech Arts Club. JAMES SNYDER — Jimmy ' s curly hair at- tracts all the girls, especially Carolyn. The handsome boyfriend in the G. L. M. show. Worked backstage for the class play. MELVIN SNYDER — This boy talks little and does much. Consistent about pulling down good grades. Delights Mrs. Ring with splen- did explanations in Literature VIII. JAIVLES SOOTS — James will certainly be missed on the football team next fall. Very quiet and diligent in jewelry. We wonder for whom the good looking bracelet is being made. CHARLES SPIEGEL — Has unusual red hair that entices the heart of many a maid- en. Enjoyed his dancing part in the class play. Gets a big kick out of his camera. Member of Camera Club. HELEN STAMPER — Combines dramatic in- stinct with tap dancing and singing. You can see she ' s easy on the eye. In dance routines for Ivy Day and Class Day. Class play. Ma- soma. Book Clubs. GERALDTNE STANSRURY — One of Mr. Winslow ' s standbys in the choir. Reading swimming and dancing appeal to Geraldine. Usher for the class play. Junior Red Cross Club. ABE STEIN — A good sport who is liked by everyone, especially Ida. Played basketball for three years and is equally good in base- ball and football. True to his many friends. DOROTHY STEVENS — Rates that athletic looking fellow called " Lefty. " Frequently patronizes the Oriental. Lunchroom worker who looks attractive in her white uniform. JOHN STLCKY — Played the role of Mr. Jen- son in the Ivy Day program. Was a gentle- man at the Ball in the class play. Rod and Reel Club. Personals. FRANCES STTJMPF — Talk about proficiency, Frances can play " Yankee Doodle " on a cash register in the salesroom and harmonize with that pleasing voice of hers. President of the Girls ' League Council. German and Masoma Clubs. ROBTERT SWENOEL — Has kingly ambi- tions when Queen Frances is around. Can think of more reasons for being absent than a dog has fleas. CARE SWIFT — If there is anything wrong with your radio, just ask Carl. President of the Radio Club. Second lieutenant in our R. O. T. C. Can always be seen munching a carrot. BERT TIMMONS — Major of the R. O. T. C. Proof that there ' s sumpin ' about a soldier. Knows his drilling like a dentist. Loyal sup- porter of the class. RSCHARD TURNER — When he starts work ing in business training, nothing else matters. Look out, Anderson College, here comes our Dick. Tried his hand at football for a year. FIFTEEN MARY VAN CLEAVE — Quite a musical little girl who can also turn out good work in office training. Interested in anything in- cluding Bill. Business Girls ' and Odd Num- ber Clubs. LOUISE VAN CLEAVE — Can take dictation with her eyes closed. Really supports our athletics. Plans to make her mark in the business world, and that means more than an x. Business Girls ' Club. WILLIAM VAUGHN — Takes quite an inter- est in civics and history. Will some day make a great engineer. Industrial Arts and Gym Clubs. MARGARET YOLZ — A dandy accordion play- er who plays " accordion " to how you like it. An animated hoofer who has quite a follow- ing. Business Girls ' Club. BARTELD VREDEVELB — " Bart " likes to sleep in the study hall. Wants to be a fire- man. Played football for two years. Other half of the Timmons-Vredeveld duet. IDA WACKNITZ — One of the sweet and quiet girls of 13 5. Wants to be a home economics teacher. When it comes to clothing Ida knows her stuff. Red Cross Club. DORRIS WALDEN — Personality — plus that charming contralto voice. Plans to be a typ- ist. Served on Ivy Day program and prop- erty committees. CHARLOTTE WALLACE — " Wally " has a lot of people crooning " Lovely To Look At. " On weekly and senior Booster staffs. May Queen atteiidant. President of Junior Red Cross (X). Journalists Club. Masoma. ESTHER WEAVER — If all were like Esther, Mr. Clayton wouldn ' t need to ask for order during roll call. Her smile is charming. Wants to be a stenographer. SARAH WEAVER — A gymnast with a stack of athletic awards. Her favorite subject is chemistry, and her hobby is reading funny papers. Secretary of Forum Club. Masoma. FRANCES JEAN WEBBER — The delightful University Heights hostess to the Boostter staff. One of the four inseparables. Charm- ing Helga in Ivy Day program. Class Day committee. Booster staff. H. Y. S. and Jun- ior Red Cross clubs. ELMER WEISHAAR — " Bud " says he doesn ' t go for the Hoosier girls. If you want to know anything about the state of California, ask Elmer. One of Mr. Hirschman ' s A plus boys. LUCILLE WHITE — Attractive blond who will make a good business woman. The theatrical world gains her appreciation. Mem- ber of the Camera Club. THERESA WINZENREAD — Very quiet and busy girl. Enjoys her gym work and commer- cial studies. Likes to ride a bicycle. Costume committee for class play. Masoma Club. LUCILLE VYTSCHMEYER — Another one who likes to go to Hook ' s. Who is this " Fishin ' Hook Joe " that she likes? Enjoys riding a bike. Masoma. Business Girls ' Club. NELLIE WYATT — Nellie receives too many letters from Louisville to give any Manual boy a chance. Gives you candy for your nickels. A loyal Masoma. RACHEL YOSHA — Has several favorite movie stars and goes to see them often. De- pendable with a capital D. Spends her leis- ure time dancing. V-y « SIXTEEN A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A « A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A IE BOOS ' Published by the June 1935 Class of Manual Training High School EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Harry Einstandig Associate Editor Freda Brill Art Editor Richard Hill Assistants — Georgianna Amt and Hortense Hermann. Feature Writers Frances Brazeal, Bernard Kaseff, Clayton Nichols, Gertrude Oertel, Edmond Phillips, Charlotte Wallace and Frances Jean Webber. Personals Chairman Roseann Fogarty Committee- —Margaret Aton, Mildred Briggs, Joe Budnick, Charles Goebel, Marjorie Howard, Imogene Kirby, Arthur Lindgren, Ed Mor- ris. Charlotte Pieper, Lillian Raybern, Thel- ma Seaman, Frances Snoddy, John Stucky, David Suddeth and Robert Swengel. Typists .... Wannetta Royalty and Dorothy Skaggs Faculty Adviser Miss Elizabeth Hodges BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Robert Bottin Assistant Business Manager. . . .Robert Eisenbarth Bookkeepers Dorothy Clear, Irene Hardin and Lucille Mitchell. In-School Salesman Jack Marker Faculty Adviser Miss Helen Haynes CLASS OFFICERS President Walter Presecan Vice-president Gertrude Oertel Secretary Helen Wheeler Treasurer Lewis Billiard Historian Mary Ellen Billiard Prophet Richard Hill Willmaker David Suddeth Giftorian Inas Donahue CLASS SPONSORS Miss Arda Knox Faculty Sponsor Mr. C. R. Clayton Roll Room Teacher Mrs. Ada M. Bing Ivy Day Sponsor Mrs. Hazel Dorman Class Day Sponsor OUR FAREWELL WISH If we seniors would look back a year to re- call how odd it seemed to us then to be moving into a new roll room, especially such a large one with so many occupants- we would probab- ly be astonished. For now, 135 has become as familiar to us as an old friend because of the fun and common interests that ha c been shar- ed there. It is true that sometimes that roll room was assumed to be only a place to which we were forced to report during the third period. Gradually, perhaps a trifle subconsciously, we began to realize that 135 was our individual home room, belonging only to us. From the time of that realization we all secured more en- joyment from the senior class as a unit. With the vain wish that we could in some way keep the 135 roll room ours after we have left Manual, we relinquish its possession, and will it, if we may, to all approaching seniors, and to our faithful, forebearing leaders, Mr. Clayton and Miss Knox. FOUR YEARS ' RESULTS It is to be expected that when we, the sen- iors, graduate from Manual, we should feel that we have accumulated a considerable amount of knowledge. However, we do not realize at the time, perhaps, that anything unused will stiffen to incapable rigidity, a fact that applies to knowledge as well as to bones of the body. Now the question arises as to how we can use our knowledge so that it will not lose its value. By continuing to satisfy an urge to further learning is the only way in which education can be kept alive. Nourishment can be given it not only through continuing our training in higher institutions, which a limited number are able to do, but also through the everyday reading of books, current magazines, and newspapers. Once provided with the desire to acquire more of an education we have ample ordinary means for supplementing natural intelligence. Therefore- we have no right to boa.st of knowl- edge gained thus far unless we intend to retain it by obtaining more through our own efforts, with the added purpose of fulfilling that inten- tion. MANUAL, WE SAY ADIEU With the thought of our imminent departure from Manual ever present with us, we June seniors wish to express the ideas that have been suddenly crystallized into form. Oddly enough we believe that we shall never entirely take leave of this school that we have attended for four years, both because we shall retain a great deal of the Manual spirit embodied in all that is re- membered of our schooling, and because we hope we shall have willed our accomplishments to the long recognition of future students. Thanks for all the benefits we have reaped, and which we intend to retain, from our four v ears ' stav! ..♦•AAA. A A A A A A A A A A ».» .« » 4 » 4 » » 4 « » A « • ■ • « » , •fVTTTT ' SEVENTEEN Glass $lay By GERTRUDE OERTEL Schoolroom Scene Of the scenes which were portrayed in the class play, the one shown above occasioned many enthusiastic comments because of its reality. " QUALITY STREET " by James M. Barrie Pleasant memories of a successful class play produced on April 25 and 26, will long remain in the minds of the June seniors. The only sorrow that shadowed the production was the fact that Miss Perkins, our director, lay ill in a hospital, the sickness that led to her death a week later. Our associate director, Miss Vivian Webster, with the assistance of Mr. E. Edward Green, coached the cast to a flying- finish. For this the seniors give their thanks. The story, " Quality Street " , was centered around the lives of two sisters, residents of Qual- ity Street, who feared they were oh the verge of spinsterhood. Aglaia Angelopolos charm- ingly portrayed the character of Miss Phoebe Throssel, the best prospect of the two for mar- riage, while Mildred Grossman, as her sister, was excellent in her part as Miss Susan Thros- sel. Edmund Phillips, as Valentine Brown a soldier of the Napoleonic period, was the hero of the play. Prying old maids interested in Throssel affairs were played by Lilly Buschatsky as Miss Fannie Willoughby, Georgianna Ami, as Miss Mary Willoughby, and Freda Brill as Miss Henrietta Turnbull. Frances Snoddy as Miss Charlotte Parratt was still hopeful of stealing the heart of some young man, such as Ensign Blades, ably portrayed by Richard Hill. Other characters to be praised were Clayton Nichols as recruiting sergeant, Marguerite Johnson, Patty the hopeful and cheerful maid, Robert Bottin as Spicer, Harry Einstandig, a sarcastic old soldier, and Wayne Shives as a gallant gentleman, plus those who took part in the schoolroom scene and the ladies and gentle- men at the ball. The main struggle of the characters was that of Phoebe to win back the love of Valentine Brown when he returned from a victorious Napoleonic war and found his former sweet- heart faded and old. Miss Phoebe through a mistake was forced to carry out the character- ization of a non-existent niece , Miss Livvy. Through clever motivation of the plot, however, Phoebe learned that Valentine still loved his old sweetheart in spite of her wrinkles and gray hair. In praising the participants in our senior event we must not forget the loyal workers behind the scenes. Mr. Lewis Finch with his stage crew chairman, James Miller, and other assistants carried on the backstage man- agement without which the play could not have been produced. Other members of the faculty and student body whose splendid cooperation was of great importance were Mr. A. L. Weigler and his woodworking class, for their efficient work, Miss Violet Beck and her assistants on the costume committee, Miss Anna T. Schaefer, wild was in charge of designing and making the costumes, Miss Arda Knox as business manager, Miss Elizabeth Hodges, in charge of publicity in city newspapers, and Miss Helen Haynes and her Salesmanship II class for the advertising of " Quality Street. " ♦ $ ♦ $ $ + $ ♦ J+ $ ♦ ■ • ♦ J ♦ ♦ ■ J $ ♦ I jSt » ♦ «■ »: A.UAA ► ♦ A J ♦ ♦ ♦ J $» ♦ ♦ « J J» ♦ » + J» J J »J» J J $» «• $ « ♦£• ♦$ ♦$♦ ♦$• EIGHTEEN Class lay . . . . 4 . . I (Continued froni Page 18) CAST OF CHARACTERS THE STAFF Miss Fanny Willoughby Lilly Buschatsky Miss Susan Throssel Mildred Grossman Miss Mary Willoughby Georgianna Ami Miss Henrietta Turnbull Freda Brill Miss Phoebe Throssel Aglaia Angelopolos Patty Marguerite Johnson Recruiting Sergeant Clayton Nichols Valentine Brown Edmond Phillips Isabella Helen Stamper Girls in Schoolroom Helen Blakley, Florence Enos, Wannetta Royalty, Lucille Mitchell, Virginia Ping and Betty Cubel. Boys in Schoolroom Joe Schmalz, Isidore Camhi and Harold Brill. Miss Charlotte Parratt Frances Snoddy Ensign Blades Richard Hill Harriett Gertrude Oertel Spicer Robert Bottin An Old Soldier Harry Einstandig A Gallant Wayne Shives Ladies at the Ball. . . .Charlotte Wallace , Dorothy Skaggs, Imogene Kirby, Geneva Rednour, Frances Brazeal. Gentlemen at the Ball .... Charles Spiegel, Lewi ' s Billiard, John Stucky, Norman Hardesty, Ed Morris. Director Miss Lola I. Perkins Associate Director Miss Vivian L. Webster Assistant Director Mr. E. Edward Green Student Assistant Lilly Buschatsky Stage Manager Mr. Lewis Finch Stage Crew Chairman James Miller Assistants — Keith Jacob ' s, Walter Presecan, James Snyder, Robert Ball, James Piepen- brok, Oliver Castleman, Arthur Lindgren, Edward Reeves. Electricians. .. . Roscoe Miller and Russell Shirey Stage Carpentry Mr. A. L. Weigler and class Properties in charge of Miss Violet Beck. Assistants — Wesley Brown, Frederick Burgman, Helen Guleff, Louise Johnson, Charles Joseph, Eleanore Koeppen. Costumes in charge of Miss Gladys Denny. Assistants — Geneva Rednour, chairman; Phairy Queener, Theresa Winzenread, Mary Collig- an, Cynthia Kitchell, Inas Donahue and Mary Ellen Beauregard. Sewing by Advanced Dressmaking Class Miss Anna J. Schaefer and Miss Johnson. Business Manager Miss Arda Knox Printing and Sale of Tickets James Snyder, Catherine Bondi, Richard Hill, Marjorie Howard, Frances Snoddy, Ralph Brammell. Advertising Miss Helen Hayne ' s Assistants — Salesmanship II class, Oliver Castle- man, Woodrow Everman, Norman Hardes- ty, Gordon Dresslar, Keith Jacobs, James Carrico, Floyd Phillips. Publicity Miss Elizabeth Hodges Assistants — Harry Einstandig, Gertrude Oertel, Frances Jean Webber, Samuel Gordon, Vir- ginia Russett. Ushers. . . .Members of the June 19 35 senior class Make-up .... Mr. Oran Davis, Mr. Green, Margaret Long, Sonka Angelkovich. Prompters Irene Harden, Imogene Kirby Back Stage Crew One of the most important reasons for the success of the class play is shown above. Under the direction of Mr. Lewis E. Finch and Miss Violet K. Beck this crew did an excep- tional piece of work. .♦« A A A A A A .♦« A A i » ♦.♦ ». ».• ». ».■» ».• . ».» ». i ♦?•;♦♦♦;«; ' ••;♦♦;■ " ■;♦♦;♦♦;■ " ■; .AAAA, .AAAAAA- NINETEEN .J.»J»»J..J.«J..J..J«J..J..J.»J,»J, »♦♦.♦«»♦..♦«. «, 5%utographs .;.. .;,.j..j..;..j..j..j..},. ,. ..«..».,j... ,....... 4 ......,. .,.... ,» .j,.j ( .;..j..j,. ..j«.; .t..j..j.,j,.;., ..j..».»j,.«..j.,j,..j,,j ( .j. ....j.,j,, ; TWENTY .;. cj utograpb. s » ♦ ♦♦ A AA A A A A A A A A A A W V V W V V V V V V ♦ V TWENTY-ONE r T+ , v T v , H $» J» ♦ 4 j » t !♦ £ Glass history On September 3, 1 931, 491 innocent, wide- eyed freshmen entered our auditorium pleasant- ly ignorant of what lay before them. Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb inspired that group with the school-motto " AVe Can, " We Must, We Will. " To each of us, that thought became the first ex- ample of what this life at Manual was to be. After our principal ' s speech the future seem- ed less complex than it had upon entering- The upper classmen soon upset their feeling of secur- ity in regard to Manual customs, however, by sending them in quest of elevator tickets, up and down the wrong stairs and generally misguid- ing the trusting young freshmen until they were ready to give up in distress. Promenading! That continual merry-go- round fascinated and delighted all. Each face, picture, and room became engraved upon the memory of every new student. Just beginners, but they left their mark. The freshman football team was undefeated through- out the season. Members of that team who con- tinued at Manual are Walter Presecan, Lewis Billiard, Charles Lewis, Albert Marks, Edward Morris, George Beeson, Barteld Vredeveld and Howard Rosberg. It was during this first year of our education that Manual and the freshmen lost four good friends. Death took Miss Bertha Thormeyer, while Miss Kate Wentz, Miss Augusta C. Mer- ing and Miss Mabel West resigned from teach- ing. Those freshmen days were spent in earnest endeavor, but, as cocky sophomores, individual- ism became the goal. Friends and acquaint- ances became more numerous and for a time Manual was a Iiiiiv pla house lo Die sophomores. As juniors, a realization of the wonderful op- portunities that Manual afforded, intrigued each student to abandon the slipshod study that had been predominant in the second year and to remember that education was an important fac- tor in the life of everyone. The group which had come in ' 31 as " green- ies, ' ' had admired and respected the seniors and for three years had strived to reach that figur- ative, " pot of gold. " Finally that goal was reached, and we became seniors. But the gold when found was not the precious metal; it was even more dear. The highly esteemed characters of Miss Knox and Mr. Clayton were of pure gold. Their kindness, patience and guidance were of supreme importance and necessity in making the June class of ' 35 a success. By MARY ELLEN BILLIARD As a. matter of organization the class held election of officers, and Walter Presecan was elected president of the class ; Marjcrie How- ard, vice-president ; Helen Wheeler, secretary ; and Lewis Billiard, treasurer, at the first meet- ing. When the time came to choose the traditional arm band, Georgianna Amt ' s design was select- ed and as their color, the class chose green. Ivy Day which was sponsored by the January ' 35 class, was the occasion which first demanded " the wearing of the green " and the proud ex- hibition of armbands. With the close of the September term, the last lap was started. Officers were again elect- ed. Walter Presecan, Helen Wheeler and Lew- is Billiard were re-elected, and Gertrude Oertel replaced Marjorie Howard as vice-president. Other officers were elected later. The predic- tion of the future was to be made by Richard Hill ; David Suddeth accepted the responsibility of willmaker; Inas Donahue was chosen giftor- ian ; and Mary Ellen Billiard was to organize the class history. The motto, " Rowing Not Drifting, " submit- ted by Clara Kinney was selected by the class to be its motto. It symbolized the knowledge acquired through the four years training. Helen Hansen won the banner design contest and with it the honor of making the 1935 ban- ner. This emblem becomes the permanent prop- erty of the school- On Ivy Day, the class staged a playlet under the direction of Mrs. Ada M. Bing, after which the formal presentation of the ivy vine and trowel was made by Walter Presecan to John Cristina, president of the January ' 36 class. A romance of the Napoleonic period, " Qual- ity Street- " by Sir James M. Barrie, was the senior class play chosen by Miss Lola, I. Perk- ing and her senior committee. Under her di- rection, the play was cast, but rehearsals were hardly begun when Miss Perkins became id. Miss Vivian L. AVebster and Mr. E. Edward Green generously took over the work and on April 25 and 26 the play was successfully pre- sented. On May 1, news of the death of Miss Perkins shocked and grieved the entire class. Included with the flowers sent in the name of the class, was a note which read, " The June ' 35 seniors feel very deeply the loss of a friend, a benefac- tor and an ideal teacher. " As senior activities drew to a close, the class looked forward to its publication by electing (Continued on Page 24) .»J.» «» «.Jm$«»J..$m.$..$..J«. . .».$,.$. TWENTY-TWO dnjy Q)ay By FRANCES JEAN WEBBER Since our young ' minds are constantly occu- pied with things of the present, we hardly real- ize that mere incidents of our daily high school career will become endeared memories and dreams of tomorrow. In these days to come Ivy Day, one of the last senior rites, will linger because of the challenge it gave to us in the idealistic motto, " Rowing not Drifting. " and the symbolic planting of the ever climbing ivy vine. It was on May 1:2, 1935, that the words of this challenge were shown to us on a beautifully de- signed banner made in our class colors, green and white. This banner was designed and made by Helen Hansen. It pictured a ship, with sails and oars, painted green on a white satin background. Following the display of the class banner, a one et skit entitled " Flower Shop Rehear- sal " was presented for entertainment. The skit was written and directed by Mrs. Ada M. Ring, our Ivy Day sponsor. The play pictur- ed different Manual students rehearsing their individual stunts (which were for the Ivy Day performance) for the entertainment of John Stucky and Frances Jean Webber. Others in this skit were Dorothy Skaggs, Ella Newman, David Suddeth, Marjorie How- ard, Sonka Angelkovich, Catherine Bondi, Phoe- be Marselescu, Wannetta Royalty, Mildred Kraft, Betty Cubel, Helen Stamper, Anna Ped- ery, Mary Ellen Billiard and Margaret Aton. Those backstage who aided were Robert McCormick, Frank Rishel and Woodrow Ever- man. On the Ivy Day committee were Freda Brill, Doris Walden and Jean Saas. Woven into this act were the reading of our Ivy Day poem, which was written by Mary Ellen Bill- iard and also the singing of Marie Nangle ' s Ivy Day song. When this was concluded, Walter Presecan, the president of our class, in a more formal manner presented the significant ivy vine to Mr. Sanders. Walter then gave the silver trowel, with which the ivy is planted, to the January ' 36 class president, John Cristiiia, who accept- ed it and promised to uphold the Manual tra- dition of the ivy vine. For a successful conclusion to the custom of Ivy Day an all-senior dance was held in the gymnasium. As guests, the January ' 36 class attended and participated in the grand march which was headed by the two class presidents. Thus, the seniors turned another page in their book of high school activities, which will be re- called in later days with delightful memories. THE IVY VINE By Mary Ellen Billiard Humbly, we, the senior class, Have come to plant a vine, Aji ivy ; may it thrive and be To us a sacred shrine. Sturdy rootlets Ave will place Into upturned sod ; It will grow, cling to the walls, And upward climb toward Ood. This ivy vine will speak for us In days which are to be, For we sincerely plant now A symbol of our loyalty. IVY DAY SONG By Marie Nangle (Sung to the music of " The Rosary " ) The hours I ' ve spent, within thy walls Are as a precious pearl to me And may this clinging ivy, oft recall That memory — our memory ; And may its ever reaching arms Toward nobler deeds — our hearts inspire As up it climbs on Manual ' s walls To live in memory. Our friendships true, that dear have been We must so soon asunder part To leave behind this ivy to recall Those mem-o-ries — always, Those mem-o-ries. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ TWENTY-THREE Glass Qtay By FRANCES BRAZEAL Class Day ! It brings back f oud memories which will never fade. As we marched down the aisle to our last class meeting, tearful thoughts filled our minds as the time for part- ing neared. AVhen our president, Walter Pre- secan, gave his farewell speech, we fully realized the truth of the old adage which says that high school days are the happiest days of one ' s life- However, our more optimistic views toward life in general returned and our spirits took a decided jump as Richard Hill, class prophet, took over the task as master of ceremonies. Our four year high school course was then depicted by various dances. Our freshman vear to the tune of " AVhat Are Little Girls Made Of? " was shown in the dance by Aglaia Angelopolos, Sonka Angelkovich, Helen Blakley, Mildred Briggs, Ruth Chaplik, Frances Ferraro, Hort- ense Hermann and Margaret Aton. In our sophomore years we grew a trifle more frivolous as gradually we became acquainted with Manual and Margaret Aton, Wannetta Royalty and Helen Stamper revealed this by a tap dance to the tune, " Lookie, Lookie, Lookie. " As jun- iors we had become sentimental and had taken on an air of sophistication. This stage in our high, school development was portrayed by Anna Pedery, Clayton Nichols, Catherine Bondi and Albert- Marks as they waltzed to the tune of " I ' m Falling In Love With Someone. " ' At last as we became seniors, we laid away the charac- teristics previously developed and became dig- nified and serious (which is every senior ' s duty) and Freda Brill was our representative as she sat on the top of the world while the song, " I ' m Sitting On Top of The World, " was being played. Again, our master of ceremonies took the stage and we were thrown into gales of laughter as he gave a few examples of his imaginative creation in which he prophesied what the future lives of some of our seniors would be like. Then came another review of our high school development but this time a verbal picture of our trials and tribulations while gradually climbing the ladder to seniorhood. Memories of our first days at Manual recurred and again as a class we relived our high school years as freshmen, sophomores and juniors. This was given by Mary Ellen Billiard, our class histor- ian. Again the man who can see into the future in- terrupted to give us a few more facts on who ' s who in 19-AO. Then Inas Donahue, class giftor- ian, offered her gifts to the school and as dig- nified seniors we listened to hear which was what and foremost in the opinion of our giftor- ian. Another look into the future was given by him who knows all, hears all and sees all. Oiu- willmaker, David Suddeth, was next to contribute to our fulfillment of a joyous after- noon as he read his last will and testament to the class- Many of us were reminded of our own particular characteristics and shortcomings. Next appeared the musically minded girls of our class, Dorothy Skaggs, Frances Stumf, Ger- trude Oertel and Thelnia Seaman, accompanied by Roseann Fogarty, who blended their voices to the tune, " When I Grow Too Old To Dream. " During this particular scene Margaret Long took the center of the stage to sing a solo of the same number. And the deamess of our high school memories was locked in our hearts forever, never to be seen again except in dreams. As the program ended the strains of Some Of These Days You ' re ' Gonna Miss These Sen- iors " was sung and we were brought back to realization as the curtain closed and we march- ed out of the auditorium, the tune of the last song yet ringing in our ears. The success of the Class Day program was due in a large part to the sponsorship of Mrs. Hazel Dorman, who was assisted by several other faculty members. CLASS HISTORY (Continued from Page 22) Harry Einstandig editor-in-chief of the senior Booster. Robert Botthi was appointed business manager and work on both staffs got under way immediately- Attended by Charlotte Wallace, Gertrude Oertel, Roseann Fogarty and Frances Stumpf, Frances Snoddy was crowned May Queen, May 15, amid a Spanish atmosphere which proved highly entertaining. " Pippa Passes, " a poem by Robert Browning, provided the theme for the pageant, which was written bv Mrs. Ruth H. Shull. The Class Day exercises, sponsored by Mrs. Hazel Dorman, ended, officially, our school ac- tivities. TWENTY-FOUR ... ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ ' h 1 Organizations TWENTY-FIVE ■» y v v v V «« «««« « » w ,0 SERVICE CLUB President: Herbert Schwo- meyer. Vice-president : Robert Crouch. Secretary: Angelo Angelop- olous. Treasurer: Jack Kistner. Sponsor: Mr. Lewis Pinch. As the name of the club implies members of this boys ' organization for un- derclassmen, perform var- ious services around the school. Students and teach- ers have been benefited by this club since 1929 when it was founded. MASOMA CLIB President: Frances Snoddy. Vice-president: Mar jo r i e Howard. Sec. Treas.: Margaret Aton. Sponsor: Mrs. Ruth H. Shull. Members of this girls ' honorary organization com- pose one of the most help- ful and outstanding clubs of Manual. Since 1914 girls of this club have performed their daily duties under the code, " We Serve. " ROIXES CLCB President: Richard Hill. Vice-president: Lewis Bil- liard. Secretary: Robert Bottin. Treasurer: Frederick Burg- man. Sponsor: Miss Arda Knox. For their distinction in ability and scholarship these senior boys have attained the honor of membership in one of Manual ' s oldest and most outstanding service organizations. The club was established in 1914. TWENTY-SIX GERMAN CLUB President: Marguerite John- son. Vice-president: Robert Eis- enbarth. Att. Sec: Hildegarde Kleff- ner. Rec. Sec: Mildred Oster- meier. Treas. : Alva Stoneburner. Sponsor: Miss Violet Beck. Der Faderland furnishes this organization with pro- grams. Established by the late beloved Miss Bertha Thormeyer. LATIN CLUB President: Rosa Jane Miller. Vice-president: Eileen Reid- enbach. Rec. Sec : Lena Waiss. Att. Sec: Velma Alexander. Treasurer: Don Emery. Sponsor: Miss Elizabeth L. Davis. One of the oldest of lan- guages forms a basis for one of Manual ' s oldest clubs. Founded in 1916. FRENCH CLUB President: Caroline Patnick. Vice-president: Margaret At on. Att. Sec: Clarice Reimer. Rec. Sec. : Leona Berman. Sponsor: Mrs. Ruth H. Shull Studying life and customs of pictures of La France, this group has been in ex- istence since 1919. TWENTY-SEVEN JOURNALISTS President: Angelo Angelop- olous. Vice-Pres.: Verlin Hersh- berger. Secretary: Gertrude Winkel- haus. Treasurer: Robert Crouch. Sponsor: Miss Elizabeth Hodge ' s. For those interested in journalism and newspaper work this club was establish- ed January, 19 35. For their program ' s they have sched- uled talks by staff members of the Indianapolis papers. ODD NUMBER CLUB President: Charles Goebel. Secretary (Rec): Roseann Fogarty. Secretary (Att.): Marie Kuntz. Treasurer: Ruth Sohn. Sponsor: Mr. John Moffat. The Odd Number Ciub, which was established in 192 0, is an honorary liter- ary organization, the mem- bers of which devote their time to the reading and writing of short stories. MANUAL FRIENDS READING OF President: Frances Davis. Vice-president: Margaret Po ' stma. Secretary: Dorothy Graham. Sponsor: Mrs. Florence Schad. Student book lovers founded this club last Sept- ember in order that they might read and discuss theii favorite books and authors. TWENTY-EIGHT SCIENCE CLUB President: Jack Burns. Vice-president: Howard Manning. Secretary (Rec): Jane Wil- liams. Secretary (Att. ): Frances Snoddy. Treasurer: Virginia Morris. Sponsor: Mr. Carl Hanske. Motion pictures, demon- strations and lectures are the special features on the programs of this club which was founded in 1919 for those interested in the sciences. • ART CLIB President: Richard Hill. Vice-president : Ella Weil- and. Rec. Sec: Georgianna Amt. Att. Sec: Thelma Seaman. Sponsor: Miss Estelle P. Izor. Studying local art. this organization since 1922 has been one of Manual ' s most active groups. Prominent speakers, exhibits of por- traits, and landscape paint- ings, and varied programs by members have made it such. SPEECH ARTS CLUB President: Hope Brown. Vice-president: Sarah Passo. Sec-Treas. : Wayne Shives. Att. Sec: Mildred Moon. Sponsor: Miss Vivian L. Webster. Formerly known as the Junior Drama League this group was reorganized un- der the present name in 1930. An opportunity is off- ered by this organization for expressing the dramatic instincts of students. TWENTY-NINE JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB (X) President: Charlotte Wal- lace. Vice-president: Ellen Cap- lin. Secretary ( Rec. ) : Frances J. Webber. Secretary (Att.): Gertrude Oertel. Treasurer: Alice Westra. Sponsor: Mrs. Coral T. Black. " Service to others " and " friendship ' round the world " are two of the worthy mottoes of this ac- tive group of girls. The Junior Red Cross Club was founded at Manual in 192 4. G. L. M. COUNCIL President: Frances Stumpf. Vice-president: Gertrude Oertel. Sec. Treas.: Catherine Bon- di. Sponsors: Miss Rovene Tic- en and Miss Jessie Moore. Sponsor of entire G. L. M. : Mrs. Ruth H. Shull. Cooperatively this group, which includes teachers and student officers, leads Man- ual girls in various annual activities and undertakings. This system was inaugurat- ed in 19 2 7. JUNIOR RED CROSS CLUB (Y) President: Helen Wheeler. Vice-president: Betty Cubel. Secretary (Att.): Mary Ella Beauregard. Secretary (Rec): Helen Hogan. Treasurer: Charlotte Pieper. Sponsor: Miss Anna J. Schaefer. As in the X section, these girls correspond with for- eign children of the J. R. C. and aid in local community projects of a varied nature. THIRTY CAMERA CLUB President: Robert Mathews. Vice-president: M a r t li a Ryan. Secretary: Sarah Pas ' so. Treasurer: Hugh Berrv. Sponso: Mr. Seward Craig. Members of the Camera Club devote their time and effort to the fostering of bet- ter photography. They serve the school by taking, devel- oping and printing pictures of special school event?. This club was founded in 1930. BUSINESS (URLS ' CLVB President: Dorothy Lowe. Vice-president: Lucille Wis- chmeyer. Rec. Sec: Anna Tedery. Att. Sec: Dorothy Wineman Treas.: Dorothy Newel. Sponsor: Miss Gertrude Lie- ber. A group interested in commercial activities. Ad- dresses by business women and programs by members are features of meeting ' s. SHOP CLVB President: Charles Schell- enberg. Vice-president: G o r d o n Dre ' sslar. Secretary (Rec): Henry Farber. Secretary (Att.): Irvin Mil- ler. Sponsor: Mr. C. C. Siger- foos. Boys interested in mech- anics compose the member- ship of this industrial arts club. Diversified demon- strations and guest speakers ure included in their pro- grams and activities. The club was organized in 1929. THIRTY-ONE GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB President: Fenia Albean. Vice-president: Justine Bruce. Geraldine Gill- Secretary: iatt. Treasurer Historian: vich. Director: Marie Coghill. Sonka Angelko- Miss Isa belle Mossman. Accompanist: Miss Freda Hart. These are the songsters of Manual, and they furnish all types of delightful enter- tainment for the school throughout the year in ad- dition to filling many out- side engagements. 1 l!l . ifi i ORCHESTRA Conductor: Mr. Harold Win- slow. Concert Mistress: Roseann Fogarty. For school functions the music is often supplied by the orchestra. It plays for senior activities including graduation, in addition to outside engagements. Man- ual has had an orchestra since 189 5. CHOIR Director: Mr. Harold Win- slow. This musical group of mixed voices was organized in 19 3 3 for the purpose of studying music. They sing 16th and 17th century Eng- lish and Spanish hymns. They also perform outside of school. THIRTY-TWO MILITARY (H. O. T. CLUB C.) President: Helmut Schulz. Vice-president: Robert Mc- cormick. Secretary: Rosa Miller. Attendance Secretary: Jess Maine y. Sponsor: Sgt. J. Stogsdall. Members of the Military Club study by means of cor- respondence and motion pictures the tactics of mili- tary procedure. The Club has been in existence since 1932. RAM) Director: Mr. Lon L. Perk- ins. Captain: Carl Rieck. The band, which has been organized since 1915, plays at school athletic events, and for many auditoriums and special programs. R. O. T. C. Cadet Major: Bert Tim- mons, Cadet Captains: David Sud- deth, Helmut Schulz. Instructor: Sergeant James A. Stogsdal. This group comprises the commissioned and non-con. - missioned officers of the Re- serve Officers Training Corp. - " ' JL ' v ' ► 9 A 1 m y . s. jt. t vjg -- Jfc •§ " S ■ £ • fe ; 1 § • SB ■ ' 4A n 5 di Mi y a -ft fcm »v. . ' % m fa- , ( -n ». p- J • — tk i K 1 i £ 11 mm |t a w " fl l,i iniRlill )■ i HOT OTOTHi THIRTY-THREE dFCthletics By CLAYTON NICHOLS When the June ' 35 senior class leaves after bidding a fond farewell, it will take with it several truly outstanding athletes. These fel- lows have shown the real Manual spirit during their years of competition and have received a due reward for their services, not only material wealth but also the respect and admiration of the entire student body. Listed be- low are the members of the senior class who have distinguished themselves in Manual ' s sport world. George Beeson — Number 1 man on our golf team during the past two years. He is always par or thereabouts. Served the team three years. Lewis Billiard — One of Painter ' s big men in the baekheld last year. He is also one of Ank- enbrock ' s mainstays on the track team. Lewis played football four years and was on the track squad one year. Earl Brandon — Here is one of the most out- standing basketball stars that we have had in years. He started in the net sport as a small, green freshie, but developed rapidly in his four years of playing. Merrill Duhamell — One of the small hut mighty. Played on Moffat ' s tennis team for three years. Swings a wicked racquet on the court. Also a very capable reserve basket- ball player. Robert Ecton — A n k e n- lii ' ock discovered that this boy could run and used linn in the relay. Bob al- so plays golf. Hits cross- handed and still out- drives them all. Ralph Faccone — Another one of the dynamic Paintermen. Played four years on Manual ' s football team and gave a good account of himself as the spark plug in the guard position. Bo MeMillen has been warned of his intentions at Indiana- Paul Jolliff— Manna for this boy, Jolliff. 220-vard low hurdles 1 is thanking Bloomington When he is entered in the , his opponents concede him the race. Paul played on Painter ' s football team during the past two years. From Blooming- ton he came, to Blooming- ton he goeth, at least, so he sayeth. Charles Lewis — Charlie is our rosy-cheeked center. Proved himself to be al ways in there during the football season. Should have had an all-city berth. Dean Linson — One of the reserves on our var- sity basketball team. Also played freshman and dependable reserve basketball. Dean strokes the ball perfectly on the tennis squad. Was the only man to win a point from Tech. Albert Marks — Our plunging half-back in the last year. Shifted to fullback the latter part of the season, and plays either position well. Lloyd Mattson — Lloyd is one of our tall blonde basketball players. He starred in his freshmen and junior years, but was slowed down in his senior year by a knee injury. Walter Presecan — A real all-around athlete. Played on our football team four years and play- ed a whale of a game in W™ ' w 4 the line. Ankenbrock is using him to perfection on our track team. All- city football flash. James Soots — n e of Painter ' s versatile ends. Played on the team the past three years. Abe Stein — A quiet bask- etball star. Abe played on the varsity one year and the reserve one year. Proved to be a de- pendable reserve for the varsity. r iim John Farmer- hut dropped wrestling ' . Johnny played football one year, his grid career to take up Ed Morris — Played freshman football one year. Thought he was a better yell-leader. He is a consistent inspiration to the Manual rooting section. THIRTY-FOUR GYMNASTS President: Richard Webber. Sec. Treas. : John Farmer. Sponsor: Mr. Alvin Rome- iser. A comparatively new club — organized in 19:?4 to further physical develop- ment. GOLF TEAM Coach: Mr. Harold G. Boese. Handicapped by lack of experience, the golf squad has made a formidable ap- pearance in competing with teams of higher standing. TRACK TEAM Coach: Mr. Ray G. Anken- brock. Under the capable guid- ance of Coach Ankenbrock, the thinly clads have shown great improvement over re- cent years. THIRTY-FIVE The Indianapolis Times INDIANAPOLIS, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1935 MANUAL ANNIVERSARY EDITION IBUTE IS PAID TO CHARLES EMMERICH lootbal™ or excellence of one school ovej High g go! by sending greetings Stecnhan Is Laid Firm Foundation for Schoo First Principal Shaped Ir stitution ' s Destiny, Is Consensus. " We have a building, bi we have no school yet. Thi is our task. " Principal Charles E. En merich spoke those words t a nervous group of 21 teaet ers who sat solemnly aroun a table at Industrial Trainin School in February, 1895. It was the teachers ' first meetin alter Otto Stechhan ' s dream of Iiec industrial high school in Ir dianapolis had been realized. Slow ly during the winter of 1894 an High School by sending greetln . . editor wrote: " Our school other, if the leaders enlist pi which will be read by Otto N. Muel- ' far-famed and respected in an s ional athletes or college grac i er n i., mn i nc .- Hnn nroci nf ' lucntional way. is striving each merely for the athletic teams put a higher standard on De beaten by a team publish the truly scholastic sports . . . That high school when in reality which needs to be encouraged in town team is hard to bear. ' our own state, among high schools it was the hey-day of the as well as some of the colleges, is athlete who went begging fror purer inter-scholastic athletics. lege tt town team to high s Tramp Athlete in D™and offering his services again 1 again under various abase: " What merit Is -there- in the fame | had a heart which could imi ULD GRADS AGAIN KUAN alumni association presidential! W, Wabash and But- next Monday at the Founders " Day program. Defeatec on Gridiron Mr. Nicholson wrote: " The loyalty of the graduates of the school to by SOUth SlderS. their alma mater Is a matter of com- mon knowledge. Where recognition the glittering " days of Is due so many men and women +„ iqac „,u„„ i • n. who , names adorn the io ter. I will tu 190 ° ' whetl bri S ht ai teams continued to wfll athletes played the golf and aga pj ' s Bowling, term: sports assumed Pioneer in Long Fight One of M; was Harold f . place. for the team without greatest athletes M - ' if girl cheer leader: .meson, 22, one of 1895 there arose on Merid Merrill-sts the dignified buildin that was to become Emmeric Manual Training High School i later years. The structure itself was equippe with the most modern educations devices and was divided into thre sections— the technical to the nortl the literary in the center and th scientific to the south. Most of th pupils had come from old " V School No 2, which ha makeshift quarters jr 8. Others wer Many Send Regrets Inability to A " CeWL For several 1k alumni of Manua HigU School to n wandered through and corridor , of where they le of youth ' s les; to mind many bered scenes witi of trophies, old mementoes. Graduates have b all corners of the st delegations from Mum at •MANI RS HUM lands. Manual Train- COLLEGE TEAMS i $ Boi exciter was an city and the institu. to problem ican indusi Many per that the purpt ..e ; to make mec - iics at instead of educating the the conventional " cultural Mr, Emmerich discourage attitude as much as poss A story is told that a vi to Industrial to inspect Mr. Emmerich called a y due graduate to his ofncej struct or, knowing Mr. E democratic view, was W ' overalls when he was inti " And this, I suppose, is the visitor drawled. Visitor Is LecturJ Mr. Emmerich sharplj the visitor un his favorit appreciation of shop woi ers, now retired, who Manual in 1895. were p impressed »y the pupil ' s dence of thought. ct organized. Ynought was i by debating societies an groups. An early issue of Mind the student; newspaper, i account oi heated deba bloody Pullman strike County. Illinois. Georgi then defied organized Ii spectacular manner. Th tive won, 17 to 8, on tl " Resolved, ' J hat strik and that the recenf proves this. " Forty yea States w be fori bitratii and Ft. Wa re Many who . for Manual ' s foiv celebration have sefh Principal E H. Kemr who. in the early days structor under the ' principal, ChP " ' Otto N. Mueh. tion president, also many alumni who v. their regards to Manuy ' persona. — rea Stecnhan wrote. ioon developed. was the r. High Scho principals . ' MANUAL MARCHES ON! Probably the most outstanding event which occurred during the senior year of members of the June class and also an event in which many of the members of the class actively participated was the Fortieth Anniversary of Manual Train- ing ' High School. This was observed with a celebration, February 18. A committee headed by Mr. Otto N. Mueller, president of the alumni, had complete charge of the gigantic affair which brought thousands of alumni back to Manual from all over the country to roam once more in the same halls and class rooms where they once were stud- ents. A colorful pageant, " Manual ' s March of Time, " written by Mrs. Ada I l. Bing, head of the English department, was given before an auditorium that was packed far beyond capacity, as a climax to the celebration. And so on this memorable occasion. the June ' 35 senior class congratulates you. Manual, and wishes you many happy returns of the day. German Born Citizen Gave Years of His Life to Ideal. The sleeping giant of indus- I try awoke in the United States in the 19th Century and its voice echoed through- out the. nation. Towns and cities which ' once had been rural or agricultural were I aroused by the whirl of the .loom and the crash of man- ufacturing engines. -s and laborers without s training were thrust into a faster pace. The old skilled Pur. " ' •Wabj h, De P Tred W liters, F s. ,dlei Kittle. Manilla Raffcnst Fickelt, LONG AGO cO Tire stL ... mind wa: grave subjects. Katie pupil, wrote in Mind andj article protesting that wo ■ Kt« r.f nnrriAHcml ' s. ..capable of patriotism w MANUALITES TO ENACT SCHOOL ' S MARCHOf TIME Pageant Will Be Feature of Fortieth Anniversary Celebration. A feature of the 40th anniversary ceremonies at Manual Training High School next Monday will be an original pageant, " The March of Time at Manual. " to be presented at night by a cast of 250 pupils and teachers. Tile pageant was written by Mrs. Ada Bing, English department head, and is being directed by Miss Lola I Perkins, who also wrote the epi-j logue. The production will trace tho history of the school and Will in- clude portrayals of former pupils and teachers. Miss Edith L. Huggins is tire di- rector of a style show reproducing graduation dresses from the first graduation exercise in 1895 to the current styles.- This show also will be presented at the night program. Lining the corridors of tire school will be old pictures and souvenirs of the school collected through the alumni by E. H. Kemper McOomb, principal. " Meredith Nicholson, United States minister to Paraguay, has respond- ed to an invitation to the fortieth CfttWJ n (Vi h m A uu ' iu ft " f SEND GREETINGS TO MANUAL ' S PRINCIPAL Foreground, Charles Roth. Front row left to ri-ht. David Henry Badger. Gertrude Warring- ton, Mrs. Elizabeth Miller H ck, Emma Hoefgen. Charles P. Emmerich, nrincinal, and Bertha Ilixsoa. «». ' ,„ Second row, left to right. Mrs. Emma Adam Reissner, Mabel Bryce, Celebration of the 40th anniver- l by school oQclals and urged to re- AJaiuiaJ Trammrr. HifiU I turn to the school for tba reunion. Loyal Manual Training High School alumni living In California have sent their greetings to E. H. Kemper MrComb, Manual prin- cipal, in observance of the school ' s fortieth anniversary to be observed. Monday, Mr. McComb revealed today. Ralph M ' Clam, president of tho Indianapolis High Schools Asso- ciation in California, sent thfl greetings to Mr. McComb. Fifteen of the persons sending their well wishes were members of the first class to enroll in the new school in 1895. The names of 27 other persons, all Manual alumni, are listed in the letter as sending their regards. THIRTY-SIX Birthday 9oem . A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A By LOIvA f. PERKINS J% oast to Manual (Ed. Note — This poem was written by the late Miss Lola I. Perkins on the occasion of the Fortieth Birth- day of Manual which was obscrred February 18, . ' ).;.). May this beautiful com posit ion ever be an in- spiration to the future (fenerations of Manual!) ON MANUAL! Proud has been thy past ! Thy future sure ! Thy present full of promise. For forty years thou hast held the torch of learning ' high. Training of mind and hand and heart lias been thy goal. ON MANUAL ! Here ' s to thy coming days! Youths and maidens for years to come Shall at thy torch of learning Light a beam to guide their footsteps far. Skill and service shall their watchword be. ON MANUAL! Those who lead and those who teach Shall, as of old, in thy service here The joy of high endeavor find. And count no labor vain That yields the rich reward of youth ' s firm purpose On worthy object bent. ON MANUAL! So open wide thy doors And welcome all who enter here. Lead them and guide them And when they work with them is done Bid them God speed — " to seek, to find, and not to yield! " ON MANUAL! AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA THIRTY-SEVEN D -i r x • . « i O O-o. i ■m : " » ' A i .V V J - ■ 33? l h V J Of I I v we ; « a t « " a Hi J « % c X. ' I nr-w A t L ' $ t " y r v 3ti$S Xxxal ftU ? llj THIRTY-EIGHT By BERNARD KASEFF No Sale Ralph Faccone : Give me something for a headache. Druggist: Sorry, we don ' t buy them. So Has A Tailor Marie Nangle : My dad has a different suit for every day. Doris Walden : Everyday ? Marie Nangle Yeah, he ' s a lawyer. Spare The Pieces Paul Jolliff: Dick Dippy was put in an in- sane asylum last week. Mary Guedel : Yes, and I gave him a piece of my mind before he went. Paul : Oh, I think he would have been ad- mitted anyway. Unfunny Humor Tailor: Well, this coat is ripped, isn ' t it? George Beeson : Yes, sew its seams. What A Memory ! Mr. Painter: What was George Washington noted for? Walter Presecan: His memory. Mr. Painter : What makes you think his mem- ory was so great ? Walter : They erected a monument to it. So They Sayeth Helen Wheeler: They say Phaeton was killed by a thunderbolt hurled at him. Marjorie Howard : By Jove ! Helen : Exactly ! The Greeks Had A Word For It Margaret Aton: What do you think of frat- ernities? Ed Carroll: They ' re all Greek to me. Think She Can ' t? Mrs. Sehad : Do you know why I ' m getting rid of you as my assistant? Mildred Kraft: I just can ' t think- Mrs. Schad: That ' s right If You ' ve Heard This One— Edmond Phillips: You should see the altar in our church. Aglaia Angelopolos : Lead me to it. Sky ' s The Limit Thelma Seaman : Are you going to give your son a higher education? Mr. Clayton : Yes, I am going to send him to an aviation school. Practice Makes Perfect Mr. Moffat: Why is Duhamell so wrapped up in tennis when he intends to be a lawyer? Dean Linson : Oh, he is just getting practice for the courts. Maybe He Blew Up Helen Blakley : Say. what caused the explos- ion in the chemistry laboratory the other day ? Paula Moates: Oh, Suddeth was carrying a load of dynamite and the noon whistle blew. Good and Clean Helen Stamper : You certainly do keep your car nice and clean. Ed Morris: It ' s an even deal — my car keeps me clean, too . My Kingdom for A Head Frances Snoddy : How are you getting along now in your senior year? James Snyder: Oh, pretty well. I ' m trying awfully hard to get ahead. Frances Snoddy: That ' s good. You need one. Oh Where, Oh Where Can She Be? " Dad, I just seen — . " ' ' Son, where is your grammar ? ' ' " That ' s what I ' m try in ' to tell you. I just seen her at the barber ' s getting her hair bob- bed. " Reincarnation, huh? Miss Bartholomew : Do you believe in life after death, Bob? Bob Ecton: AVell, I-er-er — . M. B. : Because after the part time I gave you to attend your grandfather ' s funeral, he came here to inquire about your work. THIRTY-NINE A A ► ♦♦ . ■c vvv 30 .♦,A A A BOOSTER nra I W iDQQOBi laoeeaa, v i MANUAL TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana JANUARY — 1935 — SENIOR BOOSTER Published by JANUARY 19 35 SENIOR CLASS Manual Training High School INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Entered as second-class matter March 30, 1912, at Indianapolis, Indiana, under Act of March 3. 1879. F c n editing this Senior Booster, we have worked always with rj the thought foremost in our minds that whatever we did, TT we would do with the best that was in us. In that same spirit W we leave this book as perma- nent reminder of the small but - valiant band of TJ January ' 35 Seniors. D JOSEPH FOGLE DOROTHY WERNER IRltDAGWiFiWALD GILBERT Tl ' llttONS MARIE KUNTZ MnVmSIEIN DANWZA edmd remcHE m m spa nglei ERLE WILSON ALEXANDER LA7AR SAMUEL GORDON HISS BRADY MR. SHARP MR.SANDERS MR.McCOMB UELENPAPPAS HAIEL McCARiy Y 1LBUK PATRICK PC %CT SI S " 0f E BLASE ROBERT CA N EVERT PARK FLORENCE HILLS UARRV WALKER W)R!NE LOCKHART MARYALDEA JwL .VIRGIN UWMROBiRTBAAtt CARL HAAS WOTLL DUNM KOSE RLSNICK EVA RU ARK 0BERT DLNCAi; ORANEL SKINNER DEELE LEff AMOS HINDS EDWARD HOVT GEORGE BRK S ELIIERHARTHAH HORWSNAHV.IAS " EARL HUH; LORINESBAW IRA HAUL EY n A3 PAUL f LICK MRT ' .E MARSHALL VIRGIL DAttPiER JOSEPH tAKER URSULA MARINE ROBERT KLEI " ) tlAX HARRIS EMMA BLOSSER EVELYN 5EIT2 " fs ANNABQLF PATTf R50 N ARTHUR MILLER LOUISE DININGEfTHALENE U r 5ERT CHtHER O t S LAULiWE MITCHELL HENRN FARBER ALG 0RENSTE1 N HARV 11AV ■ ' SS i. 4 ■I LUELLRANBURN EHhtT FINK RIGHT ROBERT RObtRUON ANNA SHAPIRO S1ANLEK J0NE1 M V00PROW LYOtt iREENBURG- FRANK RlSHEL IRENE MAKlN ELEANOR DUNN GARREL SEXTON ANNA LARMORE MABEL STURDEYANT FRED VAN BRUNT CELIA PATTER WN ROBERT MEttMTH + p E R S o N A L S Mr. Sharp Vice-principal. Believes in offering a helping hand and a square deal to every stud- ent He has always assisted the January ' 35 senior class. We shall never for- get his cheerful face and witty tongue. Mary A Idea Admits that she would like to be a teacher but after seeing her as " Marion " in the class play, we would suggest that she go on the stage. Former member of. Odd Number Club and treasurer of Junior Red Cross, x section. Robert Baase A quiet but intelligent fel- low, with a wealth of looks. Personals writer for the Senior Booster. President of the Industrial Arts Club. Will go far in the world on his pleasant but unassum ing manner. Joe Baker Just a quiet student with plenty of ambition to be- come a real mechanic. Can be found in the machine shop most anytime. Served on Ivy Day social and ban- ner committees. Sofie Blase " Softie " is one of those quiet but very sweet girls. Likes red and white socks at football games. Is secre- tary-treasurer of Book Clut . Property committee class play. Masoma. Personals. Emma Blosser Emma played " Estelle " so well in the class play that it is rumored she is now looking for a husband. Ticket agent, roll room re- presentative and member o: advertising and social com- mittees for the class play. H. Y. S. Club. George Briggs Jack to us. He is playing his third and last season as center on Manual ' s basket- ball squad. Interested in architectural drafting. Calm and deliberating fellow. Robert Cain Grandpa Hardy in the class play and handsome major of the R. O. T. C. Vice-pres- ident of our class during first semester. Secretary of Roines. Class day program committee. Virgil Dampier One reason why you heard so much yelling at all foot- ball and basketball games. Ticket agent. Quite a ba ' sk- ketball ladies ' man. Drafts- man and sign maker. Mr. McComb Our beloved principal who has led us through four happy years at Manual. Took time to speak person- ally to us at several of ou« special senior programs. We have absorbed the simple wisdom of his talks throughout our stay here, and we shall continue un- der his motto, " We Can, We Must, We Will. " Miss Brady She has sponsored our class through two semesters and always her cheerful atti- tude and helpful words have sent us smoothly over the rough spots cf our last year here at school. Also, during this final semester she has capably taken over the extra duties of roll room teacher. Louise Dininger Has plenty of office train- ing and will make some- body a good employee. Hopes to be a missionary. One of the quiet supporters of our class. Herschell Duncan Interested in international relations; also in a certain pretty girl. .Member of Roines, Forum and German Clubs. Served on Ivy Day committee and personals committee. Robert Duncan A handsome fellow but is girl proof. Wrote our Ivy Day song. Assistant busi- ness manager of the Senior Booster. Has been on the weekly Booster staff for three years. Rod and Reel Club. Eleanor Dunn A quiet dependable young lady who is always doing the right thing at the right time. Has a smile for every- one. Made a fine usher for the class play. Henry Farber Henry expects to run the " Palmer Cleaners " when his father retires. His busi- ness is ' ' cleaning up. " Henry has been fiddling in the orchestra for four years. Emmett Fink Quite a studious fellow. Plans to join the Navy and see the world at Uncle Sam ' s expense instead of his own. That is, " through a porthole. " One boy who enjoys the Green House. Mr. Sanders The vice-principal w h o heads the Red House. Though he has not come in- to contact with us very many times, he has always been an important aid in our high school life. Paul Flick " Pedie " thinks he is Bing Crosby, Jr. His platform in the next election is for big- ger and better sodas. Of course, he is an expert soda jerker. Says little but is a loyal January ' 3 5 senior. Joseph Fogle Our genial drum-major, who also does a little yell lead- ing. Treasurer of Roines, vice-president of Military Club and a consistent Top- tenner. Joe wants M. D. af- ter his name. Edward Fritsche Ed is a fine student, and does a lot around the school to help. Another Top-ten- ner, Secretary, Service Club. President, Roines Club, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Samuel Gordon Editor -in-chief of this Booster and make-up edi- tor of the weekly Boost- er. Writes for the Indian- apolis Star. Unbroken Top Ten record. Won Gorgas and D. A. R. essay medals in 1934, and was given 19 35 Bruce Robinson citiz- enship award. Odd Number Club. Roines. 1 (iorenstein Drives a new Plymouth sedan and is a boy who be- lieves in " less study and more play. " Specializes in dancing. Delights in break- ing his classes. Often seen with Joe. Ardent basket- ball fan. Harry Greenburg It seems as though Hank is interested in two things, giving Mr. Moffat a head or gray hair and running his father ' s store. Hank owns about $1,000 worth of stamps. Frieda Greenwald Specializes in business course ' s and piano playing. Wrote the lyric for the Ivy Day song. Motto commit- tee. Feature writer for Sen- ior Booster. French Club. Former member of Odd Number Club. Carl Haas Carl is an excellent history student. He also did much to help the class. Wants to follow in the steps of Eddie Cantor with one exception. He says he is going to re- main a bachelor, but we doubt it very much. Per- sonals and business commit- tee. Ira Hadley Ira is a quiet boy arouna school except between 9:30 and 2:45 (his hours are three through nine). He likes to be busy after school so he spent two years on the football team. Was a capable ticket seller for our class play. Edythe Hall The lovely Mrs. Hardy in the Class Play. All acclaim- ed her acting. Efficient typist for the Senior Boost- er. Served on the Motto Committee. Interested in sports, especially tumbling and basketball. Max Harris Andy of the Class Play. Max stole the show. Captain in the R. O. T. C. Consistent top-tenner. President Sci- ence Club, French Club. Stamp collecting ' is his hob- by. Elmer Hartman " Where ' s Elmer? " The big tackle man on the football team. Wants to be a baker like the rest of the family. If he could only cook, girls. Elmer uses his rich bass voice in the school choir. Amos Hinds A fine chap with a person- ality that makes everyone like him. Another one of our basketball centers. Member of Hi-Y Cub Edward Hoyt Has spent a major part of his time in achieving signal success on the football field. (No pun intended). Also finds time for good grades (look at his report card), and high pressure ticket selling in 217. Earl Hunt Earl has an eye for the old hoop when it comes to mak- ing baskets. Coach Bridge- ford will lose a good man when Earl leaves. The per- fect gentleman of our class. Stanley Jones The perfect ideal for high school girls. Oh, if Santa Claus had just left his favor in some lucky girl ' s stock- ing. Wants to attend Indi- ana University. Property and business committees for class play. Robert Kleis Excellent as the Judge in " Skidding. " Has great mu- sical talent but prefers to be a bookkeeper and ac- countant. We hope Bob will stay out of politics as he should have done in the class play. Military and Hi- Y Clubs. Marie Kuntz The grand young lady of our class. Secretary for both semesters. Gathers little bronze buttons. Marie is for Manual, first last, and always. Aunt Milly in the class play. Member of Odd Number Club. Masoma. Halene Lambert Usually seen with Mable. Has plenty of freckles and proud of them. Halene sup- plies the laughs in Miss Webster ' s speech class. Office training girl. Anna Larniore Something of a puzzle to her classmates who don ' t have much chance to get ac- quainted with her. She ' s quite a pretty girl and we are sure she will get along in the world, if she sets her mind to success. Alex Lazar Alex ' s ambition is to be- come a lawyer, and we hope he makes good. Al is a pro- fessional Chess and Check- er player. Associate Editor of the Senior Booster. Belle Left ' A quiet girl who always has a smile for everybody. Hopes her stenotypy will be of value to some busi- ness man. On business committee for class play and typist for Senior Boost- er. French Club. Dorine Lockhart Class prophet. Has high ambition of being a private secretary for some big busi- ness man. One reason why the locker room is so noisy the seventh period. Miss Iske thinks she ' s a history wizard. Virginia Lyons Her charming personality and smile have won many friends for her at Manual. We don ' t know much about this " sweet mystery. " Per- sonals writer for the Senior Booster. Woodrow Lyons If somebody got to see " Skidding " without a ticket, (very unlikely) tell Wood- row about it; he was our ticket taker. He likes to make points in civics by ask- ing question ' s. A member of the Class Day committee. Irene Mann Has centered her interests at Manual in rounding out a business course and hopes to occupy a place in some office as a secretary next year. Irene claims her hob- by is skating, but not on ice. Business Girls ' Club. Ursula Marine Myra in the class play. A loyal Manualite. Knows how to study but takes time out to give a cheery word to everyone. A skil- ful writer. Member of class play committee. Masoma. Myrtle Marshall Always carries a Pepsodent smile. Pat ' s shadow Her old standby is " Goodby, now. " Costume committee for class play. Masoma. Business Girls ' Club. Mary May Does she have a dashing smile and dimples, too? The perfect " Betty Coed " type. She ' s already making good with a job in a print shop. Masoma. Hazel McCarty Quiet girls like Hazel keep Miss Brady from " Giving up " in 217. She helped make " Skidding " a success by being an usher. She also reviewed the class play for the Senior Booster. Robert Messersniith Our tall he-man that wears specs. Is a friend to every- body and likes to talk a lot during roll call, when he isn ' t in the Green House. Member of Military Club. Arthur Miller Very little can be learnen about Art. Wants to be a lawyer and he certainly looks the part. Interested in Virginia. Florence Mills " Sis " to all her friends. Our class historian and takes a great interest in activities of our class. How ' s our " Adie, " Sis? Candidate for May Queen. Masoma. Cos- tume committee of class play. Advertising group. Pauline Mitchell Our sweet little blond from the South. No one will be sad with Pauline around. Knows Wright and Mills. Is interested in a certain love. Believe it or not, she got a cedar chest for Christ- mas. An active member of Business Girls ' Club. Morris Nahmias Wants to be a future bask- etball coach at I. U. One of the dark and handsome men that Mae West made popular. A member of the Forum Club Chester Owens A fellow just trying to get along in the world. Earl P E R S o N A L S p E R S o N A L S Hunt ' s companion. " The Old Woodsman " on the Ivy Day program. Has taken doses of history and inter- national relations. May be a diplomat in the fuiure. Helen Pappas The most versatile girl in our class. Especially inter- ested in art and is always doing extra work along that line. Capable art editor of tliis Booster. Evert Parks He is the " least talkingest " boy in our class, but bis deeds speak for him. A science and math " wiz. " No wonder he was business manager of this Booster. Wilbur Patrick Even after " Bus " quit foot- ball he couldn ' t keep off th field. Knows the answer to " Where ' s Sylvia? " Likes to chauffeur her around to show off her new car. In charge of in-school-sales. President of the Rod and Reel Club. Annabelle Patterson Annabelle is quiet and well poised. The kind that doesn ' t get rattled. Her am- bition is to be a surgeon. We think she will be a gooa one. (At least she can cut us up). Served on the class play ticket committee. Celia Patterson Quiet in school but make ' s up for it when outside. Ac- tive member of French and Business Girls ' Clubs. Die a good job of helping make the Christmas party a real success. Luell Raybern There ' s something about a soldier . . . especially a lieutenant of our R. O. T. C. He ' s secretary of the Mili- tary Club. Evidently Luell goes for anything military in a big way. Rose Resnick A very talented young lady. " Rosy " likes gym, music and art. Is president of Glee Club, Business Girls ' , y section. Member of the orchestra and German Club. Frank Rishel Is always by himself until the 7th period. After lunch he is invariably with a fe- male companion known as " Gracie. " Served his class well by taking tickets at performances of " Ski ri- ding. " Member of Military Club. Robert Robertson He ' s small but mighty. In the senior band he plays the drum — and how he plays it. A member of the Gym Club and treasurer of the " Crime Club " (You ] now, no honor among thieves ) . Glen Roth Glen has an artistic touch but is strictly a man ' s man. He hopes to be showcard writer in the future. Art editor of Senior Booster. Intends to turn to journal- ism if he isn ' t a success in art circles Eva Ruark Never makes mistakes in taking the attendance. A little girl who goes over big with Fritz. " Pat " of the inseparable Pat and Myrtle combination. Personals writ- er for the Senior Boostei. Junior Red Cross Club, y section. Raymond Rugenstein Our big man with a little voice. Raymond is captain of band and vice-president of the senior class. Has no time in school for love af- fairs. " Varsity football team. Evelyn Seitz This black-eyed beauty as- sists the treasurer of our class. If you want to know anything about a trumpet or a Ford, just ask " Boots. " Has a voice and a personal- ity that is envied by all. Member of H. Y. S. Club. Garrel Sexton After spending one year at Washington he decided to graduate fro m Manual. Plays the guitar very welt. President of Military Club. Lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. Anna Shapiro A very versatile girl. Help- ed make the class play a success by her e xcellent prompting. Active member of French and Business Girls ' Clubs. Served on Ivy Day program committee. IiOrene Shaw A little red headed class play back stage assistant who did her share by work- ing on the property commit- tee. Works hard in her classes and is a loyal and interested member of our senior class. Dorothy Shearin The dancing girl. Knows all the latest steps out. Served as promptor for the class play cast. Member of ticket committee. Speech Arts Club. Oramel Skinner Oramel has seen the world, and has plenty of stories to tell and movies to show. Printed the class songs for Ivy Day. Radio and Camera Clubs. A mechanical chap who will go far in the field. Evelyn Spangler Have you seen Evelyn tap? Maybe her ambition is to join the " Follies " . She at- tended the football games and boosted " Elmer " She has been 217 ' s very capable Booster agent for a year. Mabel Sturdevant Shows great talent in de- signing dresses. Will prob- ably insist upon being call- ed " Madame " one of these days. Quite a writer and plenty of brains. Business Girls ' Club. Gilbert Timmons Lieutenant of the R. O. T. C. Treasurer of the senior class. The boy with the big bass voice. A working mem- ber of our class. President of Industrial Arts Club. Odd Number Club. Fred Van Brunt Fred has a great interest in music and is a faithful member of the orchestra and band. Has a smile for all the girls. Also a faith- ful follower of the Green House. Dan Veza President of our class who rode in on the printed tick- et. This has been Veza ' s big year as class play hero and all-city football end. Dan is distinctly Roumanian; ask him about the time he coached the second team from the sidelines in Rou- manian. Harry Walker A quiet person who has a very shrewd eye. Maybe he is going to be a detective or lawyer. We understand he is quite a joker among his friends. Willmaker. Mem- ber of Gymnasts Club. Dorothy Werner Designer and maker of class banner. Dot went for gym work in a big way, but she hopes to be a stenographer. We have been told she is a good dancer. Erie Wilson Member of the business staff of the weekly Booster five semesters. Business manager in the spring semester, 19 34, and asso- ciate-editor of this Booster. Served on business commit- tee of class play. Vice-pres- ident of Roines and member of Odd Number Club. Margaret Wright Has versatile inter e s t s . Margaret is active in the commercial depar t m ent here at school. Outside of scrool the sport of skating claims a great deal of Mar- garet ' s time, but she does find an opportunity to make many of her attractive clothes. THE BOOSTER Published by the January 1935 Class of MANUAL TRAINING HIGH SOIIOOL STAFF OF THE JANUARY ' 35 SENIOR BOOSTER Editor-in-chief Samuel Gordon Associate Editors Alex Lazar, Erie Wilson Art Editors Helen Pappas, Glen Roth Feature writers Mary Aldea, Frieda Greenwald, Hazel McCarty, Edward Fritsehe Personals writers — Kotie Blase, Evelyn Spangler, Rose Resniek, Virginia Lyons, Eva Ruark, Robert Baase, Herschell Duncan, Joseph Fogle and Carl Haas Typists Edythe Hall and Belle Left: Faculty Adviser Miss Elizabeth Hodges Business staff: Business Manager Evert Parks Assistant Business Manager Robert Duncan In-school-sales Wilbur Patrick Faculty Adviser Miss Helen Haynes THE GOLDEN FUTURE LIES AHEAD This Booster appears just after the beginning of a new year. The golden future lies ahead, the present is with us. Make every deed a stepping stone to success, opportunity and the fond realization of secret ambitions. This editorial is especially addressed to Janu- ary seniors who are entering the world and school of " hard knocks " . Don ' t take it sit- ting down. Plunge gloriously forward to certain happiness ahead. It is certain an op- timistic attitude, a dauntless store of courageand a fighting spirit, will carry us all, fellow seniors, to great heights. AVe are leaving Manual forever , but we leave equipped to nieel the world halfway, and thus we cannot fail as we " Climb Though the Rocks Be Rugged. " GOODBYE .... We have come to the parting of the ways. It is time to say goodbye to the traditional hallowed halls and recitation rooms of Emmerich Manual Training High School. During the four years we have spent here, we have added a new store of knowledge, we have gained standards of living such as fair play, hon- esty, initiative, and self reliance, through participation in the extra, curricular activities of our school. We have enjoyed the grand comradeship of our fellow students, also our cheerful and always helpful faculty advisers. AVe started at the bottom of the school ladder, and have progressed to the jumping off place. We are bridging the gap between text book and grim reality, but we turn a wistful eye and wipe away a furtive tear as Ave say goodbye and good luck, Manual. Your fortieth graduating class bids you many happy returns of the day on your approaching birthday. E D I T O R I A L S c L A S s H I S T O R Y bj Florence Mills Jus! exactly four years ago this January a group of timid, rather insignificant looking persons sat in the auditorium at Emmerich Training High School, most of them wishing they had never been horn. You see, they composed the incoming class of freshmen, thereby earning the right to wish they had never been born. They had assembled there, not in ones and twos, but in Large groups as though safety from the terrible upperclass- nien lay in numbers. How much they had to learn! However, the calm, inspiring voice of Principal McComb did much to reassure us (for I was one of the timid, rather insig- nificant people, too) and get us started right. During the first year we suffered our trials and tribulations with all becoming hu- mility as we adapted ourselves to new suroundings and lea rned all the " do ' s and don ' ts " . The usual number of boys got lost in the girls ' locker room and vice-versa. But at last this period of our lives passed and we became wise-cracking, hall-promenading, library- lounging sophomores. This station, which to us as freshmen had seemed all that could be desired, now re- vealed itself as only another stopping place with plenty of work ahead. While most of us realized this fact and worked all the harder to reach the final goal, a few were content and so fell by the wayside. Members of our class began to be outstanding in school activi- ties, athletics and scholarship. What with finding time to stroll the halls and at the same time keeping up in our studies, the second year passed rapidly and overnight we were led into a different channel of thought. As juniors we cared Jess for ornamenting the halls and really began working. The years had slipped upon us and here was seniordom practically staring us in the face. Were we prepared? Many of us found we were not and must needs scurry around and change our programs to include certain necessary subjects. Many had to carry extra credits to include the required ones. All things must come to an end, however, and this year of intensive study was no exception. After a year of countless misdirections as freshmen ; a year of endless tramping the halls as sophomores; and a year of numberless pages of homework as juniors, we decided that we must get the most out of our senior year. So we assembled in 217 and with the help of Miss Brady and l Iiss Moore selected our class officers for the spring term. Ray- mond Rugenstein was installed as class president wi Marie Kuntz was named recording secretary, and the Loekhart. A committee was appointed to select colors for oui beautiful cobalt blue. Designs for an arm band were was the creation of Robert Kleis. The committee whose duty it was to choose a motto for the class from the many suggested, decided on " Climb Though the Rocks Be Rugged " which was submitted by the committee as most fitting and symbolic of the spirit embod- ied in the class of January ' 35. Dorothy Werner ' s design for a class banner was cho- sen. After we were introduced into senior social life by being invited to the dune senior Ivy Day and Class Day parties, the first semester of our year as seniors drew to a close. Returning to school in September, we embarked on the last bit of our journey through Manual. Since the class officers had been selected for one semester only, the first thing we did was to choose a new set. Dan Veza was chosen president and Raymond Rugenstein, vice-president ; Marie Kuntz was again given the task of keeping the class records, while Gilbert Timmons was the choice for treasurer. Samuel Gordon was named editor-in-chief of the Senior Booster and chose as his assis- tant, editors, Alex Lazar and Brie Wilson, with Evert Parks as business manager, assisted by Robert Duncan. On November 14, with Miss Webster as faculty sponsor, the class observed Ivy Day and planted the traditional ivy vine outside the building. The ivy day songs, written by Frieda Greenwald and Robert Duncan, were sung, and Dorine Loekhart read her poem written for the occasion. To satisfy the theatrical urge in the class we decided to stage a play and so through prodigious efforts on the paid of Miss Perkins, the director, " Skidding " ' was presented December 6 and 7. And then January 17, as the final event of our career at Manual, we celebrated Class Day, and enjoyed a fine program directed and arranged by Miss Web- ster. At this time Dorine Loekhart read the prophecy and Harry Walker gave the last will and testament of the January class of 1935. The class history was given by Florence Mills. And so, though our time at Emmerich Manual Training High School is over, we trust that we will continue to " Climb Thoueh the Rocks Be Rugged. " h Robert Cain as his assistant. finances were entrusted to Dorine class and the html choice was a also submitted and the one selected 9 • ft K r B SB " SKIDDING " a three act comedy by Aurania Rouverol THE CHARACTERS Aunt Milly (Mrs. Hardy ' s sister) Marie Kuntz Andy Max Harris Mrs. Hardy Edythe Hall Judge Hardy Robert Kleis Estelle Hardy Campbell Emma Blosser Marion Hardy Mary Aldea Wayne Trenton III Dan Veza Myra Hardy Wilcox Ursula Marine Mr. Stubbins Samuel Gordon Grandpa Hardy Robert Cain Directed by Miss Lola Perkins, ten members of the senior class, produced " Skidding, " a three act comedy by Aurania Rouverol, in the auditorium, December 6 and 7, as the Jan- uary ' 35 class production. Enthusiastic applause by a generous audience demonstrated their approval of the acting ' and the play. The play deals with the trials and troubles of a Judge in Idaho and his typical American family. The first act shows the return of Marion, a daughter, from a finishing school in the East with her fiance, Wayne Trenton II. Parental approval is slow in forthcoming. Other complications in the plot are the marital difficulties of Marion ' s two married sisters, Myra and Estelle, the political manipulations attendant to renominating the Judge and the carryings-on of Andy, a mischievous young brother. All of the cast turned in a fine performance. Mention must also be given the back stage crew which together with the various committees worked diligently to produce the finished spectacle which finally appeared in front of the footlights. And as all good things must end, so the elass play ended, accompanied by much praise and satisfaction. STAFF PRINTING and SALE of TICKETS Director Miss Lola I. Perkins . . . , . . TT , , . Assistant Director .. Miss Vivian L. Webster Assistants Robert Duncan Herscn el Dun- Stage Manager and Technical Director... c T an - Jo h l°f le ' C rl as, Stanley Mr. Lewis E. Finch Jones V Erl « Wilson nna T be i. le " " " son, Ira Hadley. Belle Lett, Dorothy STAGE CREW Shearin, Louise Diniger. Student Stage Manager .. Robert McCormick Make-up .. Miss Webster, Mr. Oran M. Davis Electrician Roscoe Miller Prompters. .Anna Shapiro, Dorothy Shearin Assistant Electrician ... .Wood row Everman Grip-man Keith Jacob MUSIC Stage Hands. . .Harry Walker, James Miller, Richard Hill High School Orchestra Stage Carpenter Mr. A. L. Weigler Ml ' - Harold E. Winslow, Director Properties Chairman, Sotie Blase r , Assistants. .Lorene Shaw, Stanley Jones, Ed- usners ward Hoyt, Evert Parks, Helen Pap- Margaret Wright, Eva Ruark, Evelyn pas, Robert Robertson, Glen Roth. Spangler, Belle Left ' , Helen Pappas, Anna- Costumes Miss Gladys Denny belle Patterson, Mabel Sturdevant, Pauline Assistants. .Myrtle Marshall, Florence Mills, Mitchell, Irene Mann, Hazel McCarty, Celia Dorine Lockhart. Patterson, Virginia Lyons, Arthur Miller, Business Manager Miss Lena Brady Luell Raybern, Edward Moore. c L A S s p L A Y bj Hazel McCarty 43-28-26 ! Hike! Get that tip off! These sounds have died away for nine senior ath- letes who are about to pass through the Manual portals as students for the last time. Much could be said concerning the sportsmanship and ability of the players who through four years at Manual have tried their best to make the school outstanding in athletics, but their awards and merits are the only testimony needed. That their achievements may live after they are gone, we wish to set forth here a brief account of their deeds and valor on i lie hardwood floor, the gridiron, the track and the tennis court. A T H L E T I C S M-Hoyt— Ed is one of the " small but mighty " that you read about. Played football at Manual for three years, two of them in the varsity. Collected a Purdue Medal and placed on the 1934 All-City football team. Also played freshman bas- ketball. M-Veza— Dan played football for E. M. T. II. S. for four years. Played only one year on the varsity but was unanimously elected to the 1934 All-City football team. AVas awarded a Purdue Medal and did some fine playing to get it. M-Rugenstein — Ray is another of our " football heroes " . Played on the varsity two years and is one of our four year men. Placed on the 1934 All-City second team. M-Hartman — ( ur opponents can Aerify us in the following statement: " When Elmer tackled them they were really tackled. " Been playing football since he was a fresh- man. A member of the 1934 All-City toot- hed 1 team. M-Hunt — Earl is what all basketball coach- es dream about. When he shoots, the score board registers automatically. Been play- ing basketball for his alma mater for three years and been on the varsity two years. Freshman football. M-Nahmias — Morris ( " Amos " to you) has been playing basketball for four years now, and two of them on the varsity. Also ran on the track team one year and was one of Coach Moffat ' s tennis stars. Briggs — George has been one of our var- sity basketball players for two years. Makes a wicked basket and doesn ' t get net-tied, (get it?) easily. Hadley — Ira didn ' t manage to make the varsity football eleven but has been one of the loyal reserves for two years. Hines — Amos has been playing basketball for Manual for two years. One of those tall men who can almost look into the bas- ket, Others who participated in some activity pertaining to sports during their four years at Manual are : Wilbur Patrick, football ; Robert Duncan, track: Fred Van Brunt, track. To those who were active in girls ' gym activities we wish to give recognition. Dorothy Werner Florence Mills Helen Pappas Edythe Hall Evelyn Spangler Hose lb ' sniek By Erie Wilson. Our football squad enjoyed a uniformly successful season, compiling ' the second best record in Marion county. The basketball season is not yet over, but our fighting five will do a lot of damage before the season ends. These two athletic aggregations continue to up- hold the high standard of Manual sports. I V Y D A Y bj Mary A Idea Our Ivy Vine By Purine Lockhart We shall plant beside these sturdy walls today An ivy vine, and leave it there to make its way Alone, through rain and snow and wind and sun Through all the years, until the top is won. Now we, too, must go alone our many ways. May we, through all the years and months and days Though Hie way be rugged, grow strong and fine Climbing on, undaunted, like our ivy vine. Ivy Day Song Tune: Just a Year Ago Tonight. By Frieda Greenwald ■lust a year ago today In tlio same old Manual way, They planted the ivy vine. With hearts and spirits gay ; They were there the same old way. Just a year ago today. Though the years may come ami go, We will always kuow That the ivy vine will keep on growing. •lust a year ago today, In the customary way, They planted the ivy vine. Some day in the future as we remember these happy days at Manual, we shall recall our Ivy Day held November 15, 1931. On that afternoon we. the graduating class of Jan- uary ' 35, observed a typical Ivy Day program which was staged in the Manual audi- torium. As we filed down the aisles, the sight of our class banner, designed by Dorothy Werner, met our gaze. It was a banner striking in its simplicity, depicting our motto, " Climb Though the Rocks Be Rugged. " The design presented the rocky path leading to success which can be obtained only by climbing ever upward in our daily labors. We opened our program by singing " Just a Year Ago Today " composed by Frieda Greenwald. As the curtains were drawn back, we saw Harry Walker and Anna Shapi- ro, two Manual seniors, who portrayed two persons in cpiest of the ivy vine. With the aid of a woodsman, enacted by Chester Owens, they were able to find it just as a gay crowd coming in from a weiner roast met them. One of the crowd, Rose Resnick, sang " The Ivy Vine " and Joseph Fogle, our diminutive drum major, obliged us with " Moon- glow " and " Breeze. " The formal ceremony was opened b.v Harry Walker, who presented the ivy vine to the president of our class, Dan Veza. In turn Dan presented it to Mr. McComb, who re- ceived it, with a short speech of acceptance. Our Ivy Day poem was read by Dorine Lockhart. Finally, our president presented the silver trowel to the June president, Walter Presecan, who agreed to pass it on in the traditional way to the January " 3G presi- dent next semester. The handing clown of the trowel has been an established Maimal custom since 1908. The delightful program was brought to a close with the singing of the Ivy Day song, the words of which were written by Robert Duncan. Then we adjourned to the girls ' gym for the class party . Thanks for a successful Ivy Day program and party are due Miss Webster, the spon- sor, and committees who planned the day. Seniors and the groups on which they serv- ed were Robert Baase (chairman), Frieda Greenwald, Herschell Duncan, Joseph Fogle and Anna Shapiro, program; Evelyn Spangler (chairman), Virgil Dampier, Joe Baker, Halene Lambert and Virginia Lyons. Baked or Boiled Miss Brady: Use potato in a sentence. Carl Haas: 1 got up at eight o ' clock this morning. An apple a day keeps the doctor away, an onion a day keeps everybody away. One Weieh Harry Greenburg : Say, do you want to lose ten pounds right away without diet- ing? Henry Farber: Sure. Harry: Cut off one of your legs. Al Gorenstein: (crowding into a late scat at the movies) Did 1 step on vour foot ? Mary May: It was either you or an elephant. Shocking ■Joe Baker: I bought an electrical suit today. George Briggs: What kind of a suit is that ? Joe : I had it charged. She lias an insane friend, and he ' s just crazy to see her. Are We Burned Up ! Mr. Ilartraan : This pie is absolutely burned. Did you make it the way you were told . ' Elmer: No, pop, it ' s my own cremation. Keeping One Eye Open Harry Walker: How did you get that black eye, Gilbert? Gilbert Timmons : I was out last night looking for trouble, and this eye was tlie first to find it. Something Like A Woman Mr. Moffat: What is the difference be tween a fori and fortress? Chester Owfn: 1 should imagine a for- tress would be harder to silence. Four Score and Seven Years last Paul Flick: 1 ran into another car week and was knocked senseless. Dorine Lockhart : How long does the doctor think- it will be before you ' ll be alright? Scrappily Married Eveyln Spangler : In the movie did the lieni marry the heroine at the end of their troubles? Evelyn Seitz: No, at the beginning. She ' s Out Herschell Duncan: I suppose you know all about baseball. Ilalene Lambert : Yes, all but one thing. Herschell: What ' s that? Ilalene : What do the use the bats i ' or . ' Dirty Work Tramp: Kin you let me have a cake of soap, mum? Dorothy Werner : Do you mean to tell me that you really want some soap? Tramp: Yes, mum, me pardner has the hiccups, and I want to scare him. ' ' Little Red Book " Keeper During a holdup in Chicago a young male bookkeeper was hit by a bullet. Thinking that he was mortally wounded, he whispered to a friend : Write to Mamie. Give her my love and tell her my last thoughts were of her. Carbon copies to Sadie, Peggie and Kathleen. J o K E S bj Frieda Greemvald A U T O G R A P H S Ml i ' • ' ' : •■ : ;r--yH " £Ki :-i: ' ! ??M.


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

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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