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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 60

 

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1946 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1946 volume:

The world is a looking glass, and gives back to every man the reflection of his own face. Frown at it and it will in turn look sourly upon you ; laugh at it, and with it, and it is a jolly kind companion. — William Makepeace Thackeray SENIOR BOOSTER Reflections Published by the Class of 1946 Emmerich Manual Training High School Indianapolis, Indiana TA.TS rmpar WlcCoxn ADNUNISTRATIO c tO. 3. BorixbcaT Ir -V,6e P ciNtipal — Still o ' er these scenes my mem ' ry wakes, And fondly broods with miser car el Time but th ' impression stronger makes, As streams their channels deeper wear. — Robert Burns And so will the reflections of this year at Manual he cherished long after other days are but misty, faded dreams. The classes and parties and friends will be not merely things of the past, but live and glowing mem- ories to be treasured always. Visions of lunchroom lines on the first days of school, mad dashes to beat the tardy bell, and locker room gab-fests will be hoarded long after time has crowded exams and duller routines out of mind. Too vivid in school-day memories ever to be forgotten are Principal E. H. Kemper McComb and Vice Principal Wilbur S. Barnhart, whose wise planning and patient guidance in our behalf will serve us well in the years to come. Teachers whose encouraging faith steadied faltering steps and whose ideals became ours, teachers whose inevitable grade books were our goad to achievement and whose sympathetic advice helped mold the futures of so many seniors, teachers — not forbidding figureheads in classrooms but real, heart-warming friends — they loom large in our gallery of memories. Most of all, we ' ll remember the happiness of our first peace-time high school year and the joy we had at greeting our returning veterans. We ' ll remember the gladness we felt when Mr. W. Finley Wright returned as dean of boys, Mr. E. Edward Green came back to his duties in the speech department, and Mr. Bowman Hall doffed his Air Corps uniform for his tasks on the science staff and the track course. Our last faculty veteran, Mr. Charles Yeager, we lost to Shortridge after he had spent only a brief period at his art department post. To these, and to all our G I classmates, we ' ll say again, " Welcome home. " Miss lone Colligan, Mr. Walter Floyd and Mr. Leonard Nolte came back in the role of teachers to the corri- dors they once trod as pupils. Mrs. Thelma Morgan served most of the year as a substitute in the home eco- nomics department for Mrs. Ivy Fuller Olds, who was seriously injured in an automobile accident. With Mr. Carroll O. Skaar ' s return from a semester at Howe, Mr. Ray S. Millikan retired from the science department. Mrs. Hazel Dorman, commercial, also retired; Mrs. Lois Doughtery, home economics, resigned, and Miss Honora Curran, English and language, transferred to Broad Ripple. Undimmed to all at Manual are the memories of three faculty members, Vice Principal Bertram Sanders, Mrs. Ruth H. Shull, dean of girls, and Coach Clarence Bruness, whose deaths have shadowed the brightness of this year ' s reflections. Their absence left an empty space in the hearts of teachers and students. We will not cease to miss the kindly counsel and generous service which made them dear. or. 5aTt6ers Mrs.SfcvulL Mt. £ -nnaas5 Mrs. Ada M. Bing, English Mrs. Edith R. Binkley, Music Mrs. Coral T. Black, History Mr. Harold G. Boese, Science Mrs. Florence S. Boots, Home Economics Miss Josephine E. Boyd, Home Economics Mr. James H. Brayton, Science Mr. Oral Bridgford, Physical Education Miss Ada M. Coleman, Mathematics Miss lone Colligan, English, Language Mr. Paul M. Collins, Mathematics Miss Elizabeth L. Davis, Language Mr. Oran M. Davis, Art Miss Gladys A. Denney, Art Miss Dorothy Ellis, Home Economics. Dean of Girls Mr. Lewis Finch. Art Mr. Walter Floyd, History Miss Garnett Foreman, Mathematics Miss Dorothy Forsyth, English Miss Elizabeth J. Foster. Art Miss F, Cleo Frazier, Commercial Mr. Louis J. Fuchs, Shop Mr. E. Edward Green, English, Speech Miss Menka Guleff, English, Speech Mr. Bowman Hall, Physical Education Mr. Carl F. Hanske, Science Miss Freda M. Hart, Music Miss Helen A. Haynes, Commercial, Director of Placement Mr. Charles A. Henzie, Music Mr. Albert C. Hirschman, Shop Mrs. Dorothy S. Huber, Physical Education Miss Rosana Hunter, History Miss Louise M. Iske, History Sgt. Harold Jones, ROTC Miss Gretchen A. Kemp, English, Director of Publications Mrs. Dorothy S. Kenoyer, Home Economics Miss Martha M. Kincaid, Language Mrs. Margaret Kniptash, English Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann, Science Miss Gertrude Lieber, Commercial Mrs. Verna G. Magee, Mathematics Mr. J. C. Mather, Shop mmmkrMm 1 .»« j «,- , ' ! tf y Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell, Commercial, Director of Counseling Miss Katherine Mertz, School Nurse Miss Gertrude Mescall, English Mr. John H. Moffat, English Miss Jessie E. Moore, English Mrs. Thelma Morgan, Home Economics Mr. Leonard H. Nolte, Shop Mrs. Ivy F. Olds, Home Economics Mr. Harry B. Painter, History Miss Theo B. Parr, Physical Education Mr. Marion A. Peeples, Shop Mr. Noble H. Poole, Shop, Director of Night School Miss Elena L. Raglin, Physical Education Miss Marie E. Rapp, Commercial Mr. Alvin Romeiser, Physical Education Mrs. Florence B. Schad, Librarian Miss Gretchen Scotten, English Mrs. Vivian W. Siener, English, Speech Mrs. Laila E. Sipe, Commercial Mr. Carroll O. Skaar, Science Miss Adelaide B. Thale, History Mr. Harry H. Thomas, Commercial. Athletic Director Miss Eva M. Thornton, Mathematics Mrs. Rovene Ycagcr, Home Economics Miss Helen E. Tipton, English, Director of Girls ' Activities Miss Roberta Trent, Music Mr. Guy W. Trickey, Shop Mr. Raymond Van Arsdale, Ala hematics Miss Nona Vanden Brook, Commercial Mr. Volney Ward, Mathematics Mr. A. L. Weigler, Shop Mr. A. Ross Williams, History Mr. Harold E. Winslow, Shop Mr. W. Finley Wright, English, Dean of Boys Mr. Charles Yeager, Art Department Head 1 Secretary 2 Attert6ance Clerk 3 Salesroom Clerk 4 Hcao Custodian 5 Shop Assistant 6 Bookkeeper ? 6irls ' Thus- r:6. Accorar ata t 8 Lunch Room Manager 9 Clerk- 5tenoaraph nr 10 Registrar " v „■ ' oeial SaxDicc " DcivarfeTrLGTLt Remembrance and reflection, how allied! — Alexander Pope FOR IT ' S YOUTH By Rosalynn Henricks The rain beats hard on the old brick wall , The winds shout their jury; And the sleet and the ice cling With tentacles bare While the wild Winter Maiden Strokes the snow from her hair, And with her white fingers Smoothes the cold ground Around the ivy ' s roots. But still it clings and climbs. Life ' s trials beat hard upon the heart Of hopeful, happy Youth; And Winter ' s Death, awakened Reality bare, Steals softly into flaming Youth And challenges Despair I But determined — for it ' s Youth, And gay — for it ' s Youth, And confident — like the ivy Unbeaten Youth still climbs. Etched deep in the memories of the Class of ' 46 will be our senior year, especially the traditional Ivy Day ceremony which opened the pageantry of senior activities. We ' ll recall the confidence we felt when our class was together for the first time, and that surge of pride when we watched Class President George Young plant the ivy, realizing that our class, too, was joining the cavalcade of more than 10,000 seniors who have left their markers by the old ivy-covered building. We ' ll smile when we remember the individuality of our class — holding the Ivy Day ceremony outside in- stead of in the auditorium — replacing long ribbon streamers with short lapel knots in red and white, our class colors. And we ' ll treasure the arm-bands designed by Harold Einmick and the Ivy Day poem written by Rosalynn Henricks. We won ' t forget, either, the smug pleasure at attending the Ivy Day and Christmas dances in the girls ' gymnasium after having hung over the balcony railing enviously watching three other senior classes. And we ' ll remember looking forward to our own Class Day, held May 16, which made that day and this year really ours. It was all fun, but we ' ll remember, too, the uncertainty we felt as we thought of leaving school forever, and the sudden poignant desire to be entering the doors of Manual again as freshmen instead of whispering goodbye. And, most of all, we ' ll repeat our heartfelt wish that the Class of ' 46 will have contributed something to the credit of our school in return for the years of happiness she has given us. George Young, President Hildegard Bickel, Secretary Betty Davis, Secretary Melvin Dilk, Vice President Harold Emmick, Vice President Dorothy Ewbank, Treasurer Juana Griffard, Secretary Vivian Gutzwiller, Vice President Charles Kleis, Treasurer Albert Levy, Vice President Lois Meier, Secretary Barbara Meyer, Secretary Bill Meyer, Treasurer Carl Reifeis, Treasurer Everest Ray Shadday, Vice President Kenneth Silcox, Vice President Robert Smith, Vice President Helen Stoykovich, Secretary Ernest Zelner, Secretary Ruth Anderson Shirley Anderson Agnes Andrews Katherine Angelopolous Fred Arnold Leatha Asbury John Augustin Mary Bailey La Donna Bedel Thomas Bernhardt Mildred Boger Ruth Bolin Hazel Bolton Donald Bottles Dorothy Bowles Carol Breithaupt Caroline Breithaupt Donald Bruhn Herman Calderon Leon Calderon Wayne Callahan Alvin Carey Charles Carman Joan Carr Robert Cassel Albert Chernin Betty Clark Everett Clay Patricia Compton Ardwood Courtney Marion Cowden Floyd Crayton Norma Cunningham Helen Curran James Curran Lovada Curtis Wendell Curtis Betty Lee Davidson Betty Deckard Charles Dillon Linn Donahue Robert Donahue Bill Donahue Mary Dougherty Carol Durnil Thomas Eads Bob Eaton Marjorie Elliott Rosemary Englert Evelyn Eschenbach Mary Anna Estell Mildred Estes Hazel Lee Estle Norma Everett Wilmer Farley John Francis Wanda Gaither Jack Gallagher Edcll Gosman Elnora Gray Marian Green Clara Griner Charlotte Hafer Melva Harman Betty Harrold Bonnie Hatfield Rosalynn Henricks Mary Lou Hershberger Ruth Hinman Mickey Hittle Jo Ann Hobbs Jo Ann Hooper Charles Huckleberry Willis Huddleston Alice Jacobs Betty Lou Johnson John Johnson Julia Johnson Madonna Johnson Yvonne Johnston Mary Louise Karstedt Margie Keith Marie Kemp Edward Kerkhoff Barbara Kidwell Frances Kidwell Jeanine Kinnick Phyllis Koehler Helen Koenig Mary Kreutzberger Louise Kuhn Lawrence Kuhner Norman Kuner Virginia Lawless Edith Lefkowitz Josephine Lewis Norma Lex Grace Lynskey Velma McClellan Esther McKinney Anthony Mascari Jean Maschmeyer Janice Mathews Marjorie Mathias Joe Mayes Dolores Mayhew Hilda Meadows Betty Ann Miller Helen Moreland Homer Mullen Lenora Nefouse Betty Nelson Joyce Nikoll Elnora Noe Helen Norris James O ' Nan George Parish Celia Passo David Piepenbrok Frank Pigecella John Pittman Katherine Popcheff Geraldine Prather Nina Joan Prentice Robert Puckett Delia Reynolds William Riffle Charles Riley Norma Ritter Paul Ritter Leatrice Roberts Donald Sachs Joan Sage Helen Savich Lila Saylors Mary Schienbein Eva Schmedel Arvin Schwicho Carrie Sedam Imogene Shinkle f S C Carl Shock Donald Short James Short Charmaine Shulke Dolores Smith Mildred Smith Bette Snow Libby Solotkin Mildred Howes Sommers Wiley Sparks Billie Speights Josephine Steeb Bernice Tevault James Thrasher Melvin Townsend Ernest Vanus Gene Vaughn Eugene Venne Louise Waltz Carl Ward Robert Waugh Hester Wayner Carl Weedman Ann Weist Thelma Westra Ray Wilkins Patricia Wilson Bernice Winzenread George Wortman Alice Young Laverne Zimmermann Shirley Zins Russell Sisson Other candidates for graduation with the Class of 1946, whose picture: were rot available because of late entry, are: Robert Carver James Faccone Allene Fithian Paul Gerbig Vernon Hirth Robert Jacobs Chris Leckas Sophie Marianos Louis Oppelt Fred Paugh Joseph Porter Wilmer Preston Anthony Punterelli Harold Schwartz Starling Wamsley Leah Woody Margaret Young Oh, wad some power the gijtie gie ns To see ouvsels as it hers see us! — Robert Burns To grant the Scotch poet ' s wish for their classmates, the Reflections of ' 46 staff toiled long and hard, writing, re-writing, sketching, measuring and gluing — compiling not only the seniors ' farewell booklet, but also the annual " picture round-up " of all the events and activities of Manual. With Barbara Meyer as editor and Juana Griffard as art editor, the yearbook staff included Hildegard Bickel and Rosalynn Henricks, assistant editors; Betty Davis, club editor; Albert Chernin, sports editor; and Elnora Noe, assistant art editor. Lois Meier headed the business staff, assisted by Vivian Gutzwiller. Bookkeepers were Esther McKinney, Dolores Smith, Helen Stoykovich, Barbara Kidwell and Madonna Johnson. Celia Passo, who was seen scampering here and there with her faithful photographers, Mr. Carl F. Hanske and James Link, acted as photographic editor, assisted by La Donna Bedel. Misses Gretchen A. Kemp and lone Colligan served as editorial advisers. Members of Miss Betty Foster ' s commercial art classes assisted Miss Griffard and Miss Noe on the art work in preparation, perhaps, for the time when they too will find themselves confronted with the task of recording their own reflections. w l Lady of Letters » Leading Lady Marjorie Elliott Success piled on success during the 1945-46 drama season. Theater Guild produced " Anna Lucasta " in Chicago .... Actors Incorporated revived " Pygmalioi " on Broadway . . . and Turnei Bullock ' s " Lady of Letters " hit the Manual circuit! Raymond Massey, Maurice Evans and Marjorie Elliott all did their bit to hold the Thespian light high this year as the pert Miss Elliott starred with Fred Arnold in the local production of the senior class before an over- flow audience. The story takes place in a one-horse college town in Texas where Adelaide Willifer (Miss Elliott), wife of a Southern college professor (Arnold) , feels neglected by her stubborn and humorless husband and his cyni- cal, witty daughter Susie, played by Rosemary Englert. Hoping to gain a little importance by publishing a book, the heroine innocently buys the manuscript of a novel from a struggling young author, Richard Mayes (Harold Emmick), who is stranded by chance on her doorstep. Adelaide signs her name to the manuscript and sends it to her husband ' s publisher. The book be- comes an instant success, and the small college town gains a place on the map. Mrs. Willifer, deciding to bluff it out, soon becomes the toast of the town and finds herself a famous per- sonage about the snobbish college circle which hitherto spurned her. Just after the specially conceived " Lady of Letters " degree is bestowed upon the newly-found genius, the real author returns with his check that bounced and reveals his identity to her still-skeptical family. Final ex- posure comes when Mrs. Lawrence (Shirley Anderson), who had previously known Mayes, appears in front of the college board. The inevitable happy ending is reached by Adelaide when the board promises to conceal her attempted plagiarism, and her family realize their neglect has caused her innocent misdemeanor. Other important characters were portrayed by Janice Mathews, Katherine Popcheff and Albert Chernin, while La Donna Bedel, Ernest Vanus, Carl Reifeis and Mary Kreutzberger handled supporting roles. Hazel Estle served as stage manager and prompter, and the production was directed by Mr. E. Edward Green. Senior sponsor, Miss Dorothy Ellis, who headed house arrangements, was assisted by other faculty members and senior committees responsible for costumes, publicity, property and stage setting. 1 I r •» hJI - A -- r For Memory has painted this perfect day With colors that never jade. And we find at the end of a perfect day The soul of a friend we ' re made. — Carrie Jacobs Bond " I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America . . As one tries to catch all the memories of this year at Manual and gather them into one shining knot, fleeting thoughts of waving " hi " in the halls, leaning against the wall between classes, finding seats in the auditorium, reaching the seemingly endless lunch line — all those taken for granted scenes — slip out to form a hazy cloak about the year ' s special events. The quiet beauty and simplicity of the Christmas program with the choir and glee clubs clustered around a manger scene tableau started the series of major activities in which the music department played no small part. That " good oh mountain music " for the " Sourwood Mountain " romance of Suzie Adams and Billie Jack- son (Patricia Hoffhein and Bill Donahue) was provided by the choir, and a railroadin ' quartet in " Little Red Caboose " gained such acclaim at the annual band concert that they were called in for a repeat performance at the Woody Herman dance at the Murat Temple. Fred Arnold won the senior-autographed baton as student conductor at the concert. Local beauty blossomed out in full strength when " Queentuplets " Agnes Andrews, Carol and Caroline Breithaupt, Rosemary Englert and Mary Ann White received their crowns of ivy from the track boys on whom they were later to pin victory ribbons. The queens, chosen by Booster subscribers from a field of 22 candidates nominated by clubs, presided at the five home track meets. Assembly service programs, pep sessions and Honors Day observances, which added variety to roll call periods, will always bring to mind the impressive all-school flag salute. And we ' ll never go into any doctor ' s clinic without recalling petite Nurse Mertz to whose office we we went for help when we were ill. TB pictures, snapped without " the birdie, " and hearing tests were a part of our health program under her direction. With the traditional pomp and ceremony, the student body honored the beauteous May Queen of 1946 who received her crown too late to appear on the picture parade. Succeeding Nelda Carver and her 1945 court, who appear on the following pages, was Jean Maschmeyer, with Hildegard Bickel, Betty Davis, Phyllis Koeh- ler and Lois Meier as her attendants. And then as the May Day observance added a semi-final touch to the year ' s activities, eyes turned involuntarily toward the real climax — and the strains of " ' Tis June, the Month of Roses " at Cadle Tabernacle. Highlighting mid-February activities, Manual ' s fifty-first birthday brought forth the premiere of last year ' s golden anniversary movies and a birthday party in the boys ' gymnasium, where door prizes and music by the dance band added to the hilarity. Roll Room 227 won the Hall of Fame contest based on illustrious Manual graduates. The graduates ' contest, however, resolved itself into competition in finding time enough for handshakes and chats. Members of the Class of ' 11, celebrating their thirty-fifth anniversary, saw their own George Joslin elected president before he took over as emcee for the program in the auditorium which featured the Girls Glee Club Alumnae, Ray Miller, Gordon Grow and Gareth Sampson. fhf V ;. Freshmen Freshman Frame-Up When in years hence freshmen open their treasured memory books, they ' ll turn with loving fingers to the dog-eared first pages crowded with reflections of their early days at Manual. As the blank leaves in the back begin to fill, new events will find a place, but nothing will ever seem quite so dear as that all-important first year. Particularly will they recall that " first day " when helpful Masomas and Roines steered them to the brown giant locker — an oasis m the bewilderment of trying to find their classrooms and teachers. Some of them later returned the favor as Betty Jones and Doris Miller served tasty tarts and punch at the Masoma mothers ' tea. Setting aside crumpled red and white streamers, a few battered football programs, and a badly worn Facts for Freshmen manual, they ' ll come to a Top Ten list sporting the names of their own classmates, David Cop- page, John Sharp, Frieda Thompson, June Kennedy, Joyce Hilgemeier, Lois Ann Tucker, Rosemary Orman and Catherine Organ. Others who received Top Ten certificates at the term ' s end were Mary Thomas, Jean Tutterrow, Edwin Mussmann, Arthur Harris, Gene Hallock, David Pattison, William Sudkamp and William Hueber. And they ' ll remember Honors Day in January with their class well represented on the stage. Anna Per- ronie, who received the Masoma award for the highest freshman girl ' s scholastic standing; Helen Earles, repre- sentative on the student council of the Children ' s Museum; Henry Newlin, Charles Lynch, Dick Mayes, Rich- ard Blythe, Monte O ' Connor and Roy Zahn, Frenzel ribbon winners, and Deloris Andrews and Forrest Higgs, winners in a color harmony design contest, are only a few freshmen who helped fill the pages of their class history. They ' ll point with pride to the Forty-Niners column in The Booster, written for, by and of members of the Class of ' 49, and they ' ll remember their triumph over upperclassmen when Freshman Roll Room 332 walked off with first place honors for the sale of victory stamps. Nor will they forget how their fellow classmate, Geraldine Richeson, made such a big hit playing the marimba at the annual band concert. Glancing back, they ' ll wonder too if they ' ve been seeing double in quintuplet time, for on their class roster are five sets of twins (four of which the photographer caught) — Robert and Richard Oliphant, Paul and Pau- line Byers, Morris and Rachel Meshulam, Helen and I rmah Constant and Shirley and Ralpha Johnson. Yes, this year ' s freshman class, with all this to its credit, has a right to boast that " good things come in small packages. " Sophomores Sophomore Double Trouble Relieved of their " freshie " status as they joined the ranks of upperclassmen, this year ' s sophomores will long remember 1946 and the happy days their second year of high school brought. Losing a little of their awe of teachers and learning to accept homework as a necessary evil, they began to realize how much school life meant to them as they played a greater part in school activities. This year ' s record proves the promise they showed as freshmen and points to a long list of noteworthy achievements before they leave Manual ' s halls. Already catching the eyes of athletic enthusiasts, Ronald Ryan, Ralph Volpp, Ralph Millspaugh, Rich- ard Johnson, Dennis Bailey, Eugene Lucas, Merlin Brown and Don Whitlock received Frenzel ribbons for outstanding gymnastic ability. However, " all brawn and no brain " is not applicable to the Class of ' 48, as a quick glance at Top Ten records will show. John Leisure, Robert Stuckey, Margie Board, Jack Edwards, Nila Jo Hawkins, Barbara Snodgrass, Phyllis Miedema, Roy Turley, Charles Kriech and Joseph Mascari were recipients of Top Ten certificates at the end of the fall semester. Not lacking in artistic talent, members of the sophomore class will remember Wilma Harding, who was awarded a Saturday scholarship to John Herron Art School, and Janet Weaver, who received the Civic Theater Workshop membership for outstanding dramatic ability. High on the list of music enthusiasts, femme Stradivaris in the personages of Viola Reifeis, Elfriede Bickel, Carolyn Kenyon and Betty Stefan appeared as a string quartet at the awarding of lyres during a music department auditorium. Not to be omitted is Hugh Wheatley, who merits the title of collector-extraordinary for his stamp hobby, nor the sophomore creators of reflection double trouble — the Harvey twins, Henry and James, and the McGuffeys, Polly and Jo Ann. Florann Greeson, junior student council president, and Waneta Staten and Johnny Lee, top scorers in a geometry contest, also gave second year students their " claim to fame. " J uniors ' Tone and ' Tine, Junior Team Memories of that decisive time when dreams begin to take form and the future seems so close and full of promise will envelop juniors as they pause to reflect upon friendly associations and accomplishments of their third year at Manual. They ' ll think of the pangs of regret and confusion, the contradictory, mixed-up feelings of their junior year as they realized that the last lap of school was at hand and from those few months, the bare, white years of the future would be molded. They ' ll remember the thrill of expectancy and confidence which overruled their un- derlying fears as they viewed the obstacles overcome. And even after many school day memories become too dim to be focused, visions of those who helped make the Class of ' 47 outstanding will be clear. There ' ll be " Bud " Reinacker, who took time off from his yell leader captaincy to feature in a drums solo, " Calfskin Calisthenics, " for the annual band concert; Rose Ann Rider, who charmed the whole school with her piano arrangements, and Joan Prather, who received a Saturday scholarship to John Herron Art School. Juniors will remember, too, the prowess of their four members of the varsity basketball team; Wallace Leverenz, who participated in the Martin-Menges tennis tournament, and Ted Pollard, who received a Frenzel medal for outstanding ability in physical education. And when in pensive mood they ' ll bring to mind journalism students busily engaged in clipping newspaper articles, or world history sessions around the globe in the library, where another diligen t pupil draws out a book on her outside reading list from an assistant at the desk — also a classmate. Out on the lawn visions of the Camera Club " piggyback- totem pole " will appear and the " pill pushers " of a sub-deb club, always ready to peddle their wares to test-weary students, will make a bright spot in the picture. And at the day ' s end — long rows of girls in locker rooms putting on their lips . . . pulling out their locks . . . taking the shine off their noses . . . Then, lights out! Screams, blood-curdling, rend the darkness. The bony tentacles of the science department ' s Susie The Skeleton lock themselves into the shoulders of a Junior Miss — Another Manual " Male Animal " has produced the daily locker-room meller-drammer! Finally, with quiet and sanity restored, the girls pick up their books and join the boys at the bicycle or locker room doors to wend their way homeward. !§•, it I V %mm | i ■ ( ' W IT • .; ate MUSIC Dcorvcc Bcnrtb B BaT 6 3 A Ban6 4 OxcHc ti ' CL 5 arris ' Glee Club 6 CHoir T Boi s Glee Cixtb Mirror, mirror, please reflect A nose for news that ' s circumspect. With pencils and notebooks in hand, these busy scribes can be seen stalking the halls long after hours in search of items for the publication of the bi-weekly Booster or news releases for city and neighborhood newspapers. Editors Albert Chernin, Hildegard Bickel, and Albert Levy took firm hands at the wheel and steered Ye Booster safely and successfully through the year ' s hard journey, in fervent hopes that they might add another NSPA First Class Honor Rating and a Quill and Scroll Honor Award to the string The Booster has been collecting since 1936. To cope with inflationary costs of printing and press work, vigorous campaigns were launched with promises of de- lightful treats for 100 per cent roll rooms, and 11 of the Eooster agents won season football or sectional tourney tickets. The fall semester ' s " Big Chief Many Feathers " stepped aside for the charming " Bubble Girl, " who took over for the spring semester. Lois Meier, business manager, and her aids were responsible for keeping the money and records in tow and for seeing that Manual ' s servicemen in the United States got their Boosters every two weeks, too. For life is a mirror of king and slave, ' Tis just what we are and do. Then give to the world the best you have, And the best will come back to you. — Madeleine Bridges Smiles on the faces of disabled veterans reflected the fun Junior Red Cross girls had in making cartoon books as one of their 19-16 projects. Other service activities included sponsoring the annual skating party, which benefited the National Children ' s Fund, sending gift boxes to war-devastated Europe, packing Christmas baskets for needy families, making candy-filled stockings for the Indianapolis Day Nursery and compiling a scrapbook of school activities for the year. Offi- cers of the club are Betty Davis, president; Barbara Ferguson, vice president; Hilda Meadows, recording secretary; Betty Robbins, attendance secretary, and Dorothy Emrich, treasurer. Mrs. Coral T. Black is sponsor of the service group. jgNIQR REP ' ii. t. ii. ' I. ' h, ' i. mil M,, 1 1 i hl( i i M „. i. •in ' .i ' ,( ' ,» ' .ill- 1 MASK VI;,,,,. ' VAB AND WIG CLUB ' in- i ' V ,« ' a,, i Successful presentation of two matinees and one evening performance plus a skit for Masoma alumnae reflected Mask and Wig members ' long hours of planning and practice this year. Under direction of Miss Menka Guleff the first semester, the Thespians presented an evening performance of " Spring Fever. " a three-act comedy-romance, and two comedies, " The Ghost of a Freshman " and " The Early Worm, " at a matinee. Mr. E. Edward Green returned from the Army to re- sume sponsorship of the club the second semester and direct " Sauce for the Gosling, " and " In the Spring a Young Man ' s Fancy " for two one-act matinees. Marjorie Elliott, president ; Rosemary Englert, vice president; Katherine Popcheff, at- tendance secretary; Janice Mathews, treasurer, and Antone Holevas, pledge chairman, are officers. Honorary Clubs! Clubs! And more clubs! To how many clubs do you belong? No reflection of life at Manual will find our school lacking in provision for that phase of adult citizenship. In the chain of memories are membership links aplenty — some for honoraries, some for vocational or hobby clubs and some purely for pleasure groups. That three-bell signal on Tuesday sent underclassmen scurrying to sessions with the chessboard, stamp collection and camera lens. Seniors, on the other hand, were either socially or professionally minded as they tripped down to the gymna- sium for a lesson in dancing or stalked with dignity to the meeting where a guest speaker defined the attributes of the per- fect secretary. 1 ■s 0 f Koines — Besides feeding and cheer- ing athletic teams at annual lunch- eons, these boys have sponsored a track meet, a basketball game and a skating party, with profits used for track equipment and the athletic fund. Roines boys ' in- terest in their senior honorary organization is always reflected after graduation in alumni activi- ties, which have included this year a skating party and steak fry for active and alumni members. Harold Emmick President James O ' Nan [ ' ice President Carl Reifeis Secretary George Young Treasurer Miss Arda Knox Sponsor Miss Ada M. Coleman Co-Sponsor Block M — These red and white Block M sweaters reflect many moments of hard team playing and spectator excitement at foot- ball, basketball, baseball or track- contests. Only boys who have won Block M ' s in some sport may be- long to this club, sponsored by Athletic Director Harry Thomas. Cjroups Not only are clubs a valuable means of practicing what is preached in the parliamentary procedure training of English VI, but they provide opportunity for the development of community consciousness later to find expression through service clubs, and study and professional groups. So much emphasis is being placed on the importance of extra-curricular activities that some educators advocate a minimum participation requirement for graduation. A club to meet needs of every student has been Manual ' s aim, and if the 23 red and white sections on the club roster don ' t do that, then the administration will welcome any new groups the pupils wish to form. To make the color scheme " All- American, " those groups which meet outside school hours — Mask and Wig, Offi- cers, Block M, Roines and Masoma — are designated as blue clubs. Masoma — Busy as Snow White ' s dwarfs, these senior high girls have spent the year revising their constitution, expanding their " little sister " program, selling war stamps and making Masom i an organization more active and more valuable to Manual. Assist- ing with the alumni birthday celebration, performing school services, taking warm interest in the welfare of freshman girls, Masomas also feted their mothers at a Valentine tea, an innovation this year. Hildegard Bickel President Rosalynn Henricks Vice President Betty Davis Secretary-Treasurer Miss Helen Tipton Sponsor GLM Council — Officers from each English group form the GLM Council, which inducts all girls into the Girls League of Manual at a candlelight ceremony. The council also elects candidates for May Queen and plans the May Day program and all-girl Christ- mas sing. GLM activities this year included sponsoring a skat- ing party, assisting the Junior Red Cross in preparing Christmas boxes and contributing money to purchase gift boxes. Officers of English VII preside at installa- tions and council meetings. Betty Deckard President Barbara Meyer Vice President Dolores Smith Secretary Miss Helen Tipton Sponsor Senior White — Like its sister or- ganization, Senior White held some lively debates on what ' s ac- cording to Emily Post or Elizabeth Woodward, discussing such all- important topics as appropriate dress for commencement, an- nouncements and " date " etiquette. While the " gals " discussed, the " guys " sometimes retired to the gymnasium for pointers in danc- ing. Melvin Townsend President Wilmer Farley Vice President Juana Griffard Recording Secretary Betty Davis Attendance Secretary Katherine Popcheff Treasurer Miss Dorothy Ellis Sponsor Senior Red — To give senior boys and girls an opportunity to dis- cuss problems of social procedure and practice in actual situations is the purpose of Senior Red Club. Some good foxtrotters have been produced in club get-to- gethers where Miss Elena Raghn assumes the role of Arthur Mur- ray. Linn Donahue President Dolores Mayhew Vice President Eva Schmedel Recording Sect dart Mary Bailey Attendance Secretary Ernest Vanus Treasurer Miss Dorothy Ellis Sponsor Business Girls — Making field trips and hearing talks by professional men and women, Business Girls Club members have attempted to acquaint themselves with the field they plan to enter. The leavening in their loaf was provided by members ' informal entertainment and parties to celebrate holidays. They point with pride to their re- cently-organized alumnae group. Loretta Ridge President Dolores Mayhew Vice President Betty Clark Attendance Secretary Mary Bailey Recording Secretary Alice Hagan Treasurer Miss F. Cleo Frazier Sponsor f Latin — Although they are not in Rome, these linguists do as the Romans did, presenting the an- nual Saturnalia and reviving Ro- man customs. Classes have ro- tated this year in taking charge of meetings where Latin litera- ture is discussed and Latin words sung to familiar melodies. After- school parties were held for holi- days. Antone Holevas President Jjnice Mathews Vice President Barbara Snodgrass Recording Secretary Wesley Walton Attendance Secretary Trevadell Mabry Treasurer Miss Elizabeth L. Davis Sponsor Spanish — " South of the Border " go " los jovenes " — in spirit, anyhow — singing songs with real Spanish accent and making use of their Spanish in games and programs. They have also gathered for after-school parties and they held a round table discussion during Education Week. Robert Smith President Edith Lefkowitz Vice President Elfriede Bickel Recording Secretary Bebe Yosha Attendance Secretary Mary Louise Karstedt Treasurer Miss Martha Kincaid Sponsor Future Homemakers — Organizing a Manual chapter of the Future Homemakers of America, nation- wide organization of high school home economics clubs, these girls saw their first president off to the national convention as one of four Indiana delegates, heard a book review by Mrs. Olive Tinder and other talks by out- side speakers, and visited the miniature Thorne Rooms at John Herron Art Institute. The chap- ter also entertained a group of first graders at a Christmas party. Nina Forbis President Velma Zink Vice President Joan Alig Recording Secretary Donna Janert Attendance Secretary Roselyn Otting Treasurer Mrs. Dorothy Kenoyer Sponsor A1SPS Poetry — Somebody once said that a poet is a dreamy-eyed fellow whose favorite pastime is skipping lightly through fields of buttercups in the spring. Any similarity to members of MSPS Poetry Club is purely coincidental, for these budding poets pack their club meeting time with reading and commenting on original poetry, discussing poets and hav- ing fun with parties and contests. They also sponsor the " poem of the week " display in the first floor central corridor. Darlene Chambers President Lillian Black Vice President Louise Lee Carl Weed man Recording Secretaries Norma Miner Attendance Secretary Rosalynn Henricks Wilma Richards Treasurers Miss Jessie E. Moore Sponsor Odd Number — Members surviving the " ruff " initiation find that this club encourages creative thinking and expression, especially short story writing. " Worms, " the new members, who grow into " butter- flies, " read their stories before the club and receive helpful criti- cism from other members. Patricia Gallagher President Wilma Browning Vice President Marilyn Morical Recording Secretary Wanda Gaither Attendance Secretary Frank Greene Treasurer Mr. John H. Moffat Sponsor Movie — To develop enjoyment and appreciation of first class movies, these screen fans give reports on the history of movies and review best performances. Besides hold- ing quizzes on plays at their regular meetings, members gave a party in the girls ' gymnasium at Christmas time. Joan Horton President Janet Petry Vice President Sam Glanzman Recording Secretary Donald Greene Attendance Secretary Joanne Angell Treasurer Mrs. Ada M. Bing Sponsor Phy-Chem — Arsenic without the old lace suits these chemists and physicists who have experimented this year with Marsh ' s test for arsenic poisoning, given demon- strations with alternating and di- rect current and polarized light and heard lectures on various sub- jects in their fields. From arsenic to atoms is only a step for these slaves of the test tube and cru- cible who are interested in any new scientific development. James O ' Nan President Phyllis Stuck I ' ice President Rosella Simpson Recording Secretary Charles Mescall Attendance Secretary Stephen Baker Treasurer Mr. Carl F. Hanske Sponsor Chess — Aspiring to the record of their checker champion sponsor, these club members fight it out on the chess and checker boards at bi-weekly jousts. Kings lose their crowns and castles topple at annual tournaments with cham- pions announced at the end of the year. Donald Sachs President John Cory I ' ice President Shirley Daily Recording Secretary Evangeline Callis Attendance Secretary Rosina Hays Treasurer Mr. Carroll O. Skaar Sponsor Camera — Th.it ' s it! — Hold it! . . . Next. Camera Club members combined the magic of ohotog- raphy with the magic of magic this year when they and their cameras viewed a show by a young magician. Finished prints reflect the valuable training and experience which members re- ceive by " shooting " fellow-en- thusiasts, whose faces later grace the third floor corridor in the club ' s display. James Link President Harry Gillespie Vice President Joseph Farris Recording Secretary David O ' Neill Attendance Secretary Wynema Dickerson Treasurer Mr. James Brayton Sponsor Stamp — Buying, swapping and bar- gaining, these stamp enthusiasts improve their collection and add to their store of historical and geographical knowledge as they pursue their hobby. They spon- sored an exhibit this spring in the third floor corridor. Hugh Wheatley President Harry Perkinson Vice President Virginia Branham Recording Secretary Frederick Sears Attendance Secretary Sam Greenberg Treasurer Mrs. Laila E. Sipe Sponsor Forum — What attitude should we take toward Russia? What should be done with the atomic bomb ? Just ask any Forum Club mem- ber — or, more amusing — get with- in hearing distance of 208 on club day ! Debating current questions, students keep themselves informed on domestic and international af- fairs and attempt to form sound opinions on controversial subiects. Richard Johnson President Dolores Osman Vice President Mary Jane Manion Recording Secretary Antone Holevas Attendance Secretary Miss Rosana Hunter Sponsor Nurses — Open to all girls in- terested in nursing, this club gives prospective nurses a chance to become acquainted with var- ious fields of medicine. Field trips to Indiana University Medi- cal Center, book reviews and guest speakers comprise then- activity list. They have also started a fund to buy a new " baby " for home nursing class work. Velma Zink President Jacqueline Jones Vice President Katherine Beckham Recording Secretary Jean Petry Attendance Secretary Florence Durham Treasurer Miss Katherine Mertz Sponsor Girl Reserves — To promote self government, citizenship and hu- man relations, these girls have inter-club council meetings at the Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation with social programs pro- viding an opportunity for meeting new friends. As guests of the YWCA, club members swam, played games and had a supper after hearing Miss Frances Spahr, " Y " representative, at a regular meeting. Christine Holevas President Betty Graves Vice President Norma Hallam Secretary Jo Ann McGuffey Treasurer Carolyn Hutcheson Inter-Club Council Represen- tative. Miss Dorothy Forsyth Sponsor B a t o n — Strutting, twirling and marching with the band for foot- ball games and other activities kept these nimble-fingered " guys " and " g:ils " practicing new twirls and ways of marching every Tuesday. Two teams of six ma- jorettes were chosen from the Baton Club to march this year. Mary Ann White President Martha England Vice President Auda Durham Recording Secretary Norma Chaney Attendance Secretary Frank White Treasurer Charles A. Henzie Sponsor H.-Y — Editing a bi-weekly news letter, sponsoring a speech pro- gram by " Tony " Hinkle and beat- ing the Roines at a basketball game kept Hi-Y members busy this year. Affiliated with the YMCA, the club, which accepted freshmen for the first time this year, has as its purpose the de- velopment of clean speech, scholarship, athletics and living. Members enjoy " Y " privileges for swimming and practicing basketball. Thomas Cross President Charles Smith Vice President Robert Scheib Recording Secretary Paul Duckworth Attendance Secretary Richard Gira Treasurer Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell Sponsor Art — With their palettes and brushes, these art students have done the advertising for the senior class play, decorated the school for holidays, taken field trips to see art exhibits at L. S. Ayres Co., and visited the General Out- door Advertising Co. The club also made the large candle which burned in the lunchroom at Christmas time. Patsy Hansing President Geraldean Powell Recording Secretary Geraldine Gasho Attendance Secretary Adelia Grider Treasurer Miss Betty Foster Mr. Oran Davis Co-sponsors Officers — Attention ! ! ! Sometimes described as Tarzan yells, instruc- tions to these Reserve Officers Training Corps boys resound throughout the school day. Meet- ing on Fridays before school, the CO ' s plan class procedure and drills to make the sergeants and privates " sweat. " Paul Ritter President Fred Arnold Recording Secretary Arvin Schwicho Attendance Secretary Linn Donahue Treasurer Sgt. Harold Jones Sponsor Leaders — As squad leaders in physi- cal education classes, these boys endeavor to develop the qualities of leadership. Keeping tab on the progress of fellow class mem- bers, they check squads on var- ious phases of their work, give individual assistance where it is needed and do extra apparatus work. On their own initiative and during club periods they per- form 10 required feats. Mr. Alvin Romeiser is sponsor. How dear to my heart are the sports of my high school, When jotid recollection presents them to view. " C ' mon Red, c ' mon White, c ' mon Manual, let ' s fight! " As Redskins sang the blues for their beloved football and net squads, the crystal globe reflected better- things in store on the cinder and diamond paths in the spring of ' 46. The ill-fated season which Tribesmen mourned found Walter Floyd, one of Manual ' s all-time pigskin greats, in the football driver ' s seat as the Training School ' s ' 45 football squad darted into a three-game winning streak at the expense of Columbus, Howe and Washington before collapsing under the superior strength of Southport, Tech, Broad Ripple, Shortridge and Cathedral. Though the scores on paper were hauntingly top-heavy, young Redskins displayed considerable talent which the seer ' s ball shows should raise Manual again to its rightful position in high school footbali circles. On the basketball front the same situation confronted Coach Oral Bridgford, and the Tepee Town snipers suffered similar consequences. Except for an early season victory over Mooresville the Tribe met defeat in all 16 regularly scheduled encounters plus a four-way tournament. They pulled a victory out of the bag over Ripple ' s defending semi-final champions in the sectional before falling to Beech Grove. The outlook looms bright as the cindermen exhibit power in the field and distance events, but their chances in the dashes are still a mystery. Coaches Raymond Van Arsdale and Volney Ward received a welcome boon with the return of Bowman Hall, assistant track mentor. On the east side of Delavan Smith Athletic Field where the national pastime is played, the crystal ball announced, through the medium of Athletic Director Harry Thomas, that Coach Alvin Romeiser, who be- came freshman net coach, handed over the baseball reins to Coach Walt. The story the globe reflected began to blur at this point, as the local track and baseball teams were all keyed up for their inaugural tussles. According to the story-telling ball, all was not quiet on the girls ' athletic front. In the fall the Indian gals hustled right into things when they trooped out to the Crimson stadium and Garfield Park for tennis and archery before the cold forced them indoors to compete for Frenzel medals in basketball, volleyball and badminton. The South Side squads showed some tricky work in tumbling, apparatus and dancing when their classes moved into the picture. The globe reveals one thing clearly . . . that Manual, in defeat and victory, will always produce real sportsmen prepared to take their places as men of the world in the greater skill-demanding game of life. ManOpn Columbus 26 Houjc 15 Washington 7 6 SouthpoTt 14 Technical 13 52 Broab Ripple 7 32 ShoTtribae 7 19 Catheoral 32 «;j|: x yj.:!S ' ' . ' ■ " Sk » ' f. 28 r 33 lA a Lt i AA , U w sl rwsJV ' J n ais 1 ,- m mill ' ' if! ' iniiii Miiilm. X ' - " TT h, ' ! f • ' ' III MonroDia LarOrcncc Central S-peebixJarj Moore iJillc IDarrcrx Central Soaxttvpork 33xoa6 Rip-jvlc TUaeHinc| t on Greaneastle XUashinqton Sacreb Heart Ben Dai fe CatKc6ral Tectx SHortribqa State T eaf Beach. 6toug HoiDG MartOpy 24 3£i 21 2£i ' 23 3 28 4T 30 AS 29 33 J? 9 £«££»•£ -ft© £ t r l f?J te V2 ■ - p+ jMiiM ■■■■■ :■• w - " WB count him wise Who loves so well Man ' s noble memories He needs must love Man ' s nobler hopes yet more. — Sir William Watson


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

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.