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

 - Class of 1948

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 62 of the 1948 volume:

•£ ]M-AS ' Senior Booster Currents of ' 48 Published by Class of 1948 Emmerich Manual Training High School Indianapolis, Indiana J4, ELLO, EVERYONE, this is your disc jockey, Eddy Cur- rent, broadcasting over Station EMTHS at 501 kilocycles on your dial. Originating just five blocks south of the Cross- roads of America, this program goes on the air from the heart of Indianapolis into the hearts of more than 10,000 loyal listeners who have had a part in its making over a pe- riod of 53 years. ' Twas in September of ' 47 that the Class of I 948 called me back to school to help put Currents of ' 48 on record. We ' ve had a busy year and by the time we ' ve played our first transcriptions back to you — sans sanction of Petrillo — we shall have our last ones completed, a full album of 56 records, television and all! What a year! The flying discs of ' 47, the " new look, " Leap Year — they ' ve all found their mark in our ilbu aiDum. And now for our theme song: Training of mind and hand and heart Has been thy goal. On Manual! As some 1 ,500 students poured into our studio of education in September, they assumed the task of carrying on a program which began on Feb. 18, 1895, when 526 students under the leadership of Prin- cipal Charles E. Emmerich opened the first free industrial training school in the Middle West. People from all over the country came to see that trail blazer in education, and so famous did the school be- come under the direction of Mr. Emmerich, that the first of our call letters, EMTHS, stands for his name. Mr. Milo H. Stuart succeeded Mr. Emmerich and in 1916 Skipper E. H. Kemper McComb took over. The Skipper, with the aid of Vice Principal W. S. Barnhart and a faculty board of 80, has directed Cur- rents of ' 48. While Redskin braves and maidens succumbed to lower hemlines, they mourned the high cost of liv- ing that kept the " new look " for Manual a matter of white lines on blue paper. And they feared that the Class of ' 47 ' s little Pokey, who left last spring for the new site at Madison Avenue and Pleasant Run Boulevard, would be quite grown up before the Tribe could join him. As Indiana and the Crossroads of America took the literary spotlight in such best sellers as Ross Lock- ridge Jr. ' s " Raintree County " and Philip D. Jordan ' s " The National Road, " events at EMTHS paralleled those of the state and nation. Even before Congress started debating military training and civil rights, Manualites aired their views on UMT and brotherhood in Booster interviews and editorials. Politics claimed no little attention in an election year as the Class of ' 48 twice went to the polls and ' 49ers went on record as the first junior class to organize at Manual. Alum- nus Al Feeney was elected mayor of Indianapolis and a Redskin was named to the same post at Girls State. Principal E. H. Kemper McComb That " Bicycle Built for Two, " which vanished with the wartime gasoline shortage, found a counterpart in a dual control car and two trains, which rode in on currents of ' 48. A nationwide safety campaign reached down into EMTHS and Redskins took up the study of driving, all the while looking forward to a ride behind the wheel of a car that was built for two drivers. Though that highly-touted Freedom Train will not arrive in Indianapolis until this program is off the air for the summer, Manualites saw that their envoys of peace and good will got off on the Friendship Train ere they opened their own Christmas packages. Among the currents which took " Bo " McMillin away from Indiana University was one which brought Manual a new assistant football coach, Mr. Boris Cha- leff, who also fills the vacancy in the science staff left by the resignation of Mr. Carroll O. Skaar. Two others returned to work on our board of directors after serv- ice elsewhere. Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler assists in the commercial training department, and Mrs. Thelma Morgan, on the home economics staff. Sgt. Leland Anderson and Sgt. Leo Laier direct the ROTC. Vice Principal W. S. Barnhart Sgt. Leland Anderson, ROTC 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 Economies ' 1 Mr. James H. Brayton, Science Mr. William Breedlove, Music Mr. Oral Bridgford, Physical Education Mr. E. L. Brittan, Music Mr. Boris C. Chaleff, Science Miss Ada M. Coleman, Mathematics Miss lone Colligan, English, Language Mr. Paul M. Collins, Mathematics Miss Elizabeth L. Davis, Language, Director of Visual Education Mr. Oran M. Davis, Art Miss Gladys A. Denney, Art Miss Dorothy M. 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 Miss Caryl Gaines, Physical Education Mr. E. Edward Green, English, Speech Miss Menka Guleff, English, Speech Mr. Bowman Hall, Science Mr. Carl F. Hanske, Science Miss Freda M. Hart, Music Miss Helen A. Haynes, Commercial, Director of Placement Mr. Albert C. Hirschman, Shop Miss Rosana Hunter, History Miss Gretchen A. Kemp, English, Director of Publications Mrs. Dorothy S. Kenoyer, Home Economics Mrs. Margaret Kniptash, English Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann, Science Sgt. Leo Laier, Sr., ROTC Miss Betty Lanam, Assistant Librarian Mr. Manley M. Lewis, Commercial wk a m r gf Miss Gertrude Lieber, Commercial Mrs. Verna G. Mogee, Mathematics Mr. J. C. Mather, Shop Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell, Commercial, Director of Counseling Miss Katherine Mertz, Nurse Miss Gertrude Mescall, English Mr. John H. Moffat, English Miss Jessie E. Moore, English Mrs. Thelma Morgan, Home Economics Miss Elizabeth Nelson, Language Mr. Leonard H. Nolte, Shop Mrs. Ivy F. Olds, Home Economics Mr. Harry B. Painter, History MissTheo B. Parr, Physical Education Mr. Marion A. Peeples, Shop Mr. Noble H.Poole, Shop, Director of Evening Division Miss Elena L. Raglin, Physical Education Mr. Alvin Romeiser, Physical Education Mrs. Florence B. Schad, Librarian Miss Wilhelmina H. Schaufler, Commercial Miss Gretchen Scotten, English Mrs. Vivian L. Siener, English, Speech Mrs. Laila E. Sipe, Commercial Miss Adelaide B. Thale, History Mr. Harry H. Thomas, Commercial, Director of Athletics Miss Eva M. Thornton, Mathematics Miss Helen E. Tipton, English, Director of Girls ' Activities Miss Roberta Trent, Music Mr. Guy W. Trickey, Shop Mr. Raymond D. Van Arsdale, Mathematics Miss Nona D. VandenBrook, Commercial Mr. Volney Ward, Mathematics Mr. A. L. Weigler, Shop Mr. A. R.Williams, History Mr. M. Dale Williams, Commercial Mr. Harold E. Winslow, Shop Mr. W. Finley Wright, English, Dean of Boys Mrs. Rovene E. Yeager, Home Economics Deportment Head I soon learned I couldn ' t stay in the race for having the most records after I met the office force. I put mine on wax, but you should see all they have on paper! Mrs. Mary Spiegel and Misses Violet Throm, Margie Grider, Charlotte Hafer, Margie Board and June Kennedy have kept the records spinning in the main office, while around in the social service office a half dozen " friends in need " headed by Miss Mildred Harvey have lots of record-ing to do, too. Mrs. Helen Flinn, lunchroom manager, has to keep her eye on how much and what Manualites want to eat, and Miss Julia Niebergall and Mr. D. W. Jackson help in the physical education and shop de- partments. Then there ' s Mr. Roy Harmon, head custodian — and my personal buddy. He was always following me with a 50-foot extension and extra fuses, ' cause I blew plenty of ' em. t Prexies John Lee and Roy Turley Round and round — Who-o-o-a! My poor head is spinning from the number of records the senior class made. One for Ivy Day, Class Day, elections, class play. . . . While I ' m getting myself unwound, let ' s see what the Ivy Day wax can tell us. Ivy Day on Nov. I 6 was the first big event on the ' 48 class calendar. John Lee, fall semester president, did a super job of planting the ivy and placing the ' 48 marker while senior roll room officers stood by to witness the solemn hour. Kathlyn Kuhner, head of the program committee, Don Cope, Barbara Snodgrass, Nila Jo Hawkins, Jack Poole, Lawton Link and Phyllis Cummins organized and directed that backwards launaM hour, and everything went fine on this stage- to-auditorium hook-up. This day was truly dress-up day for the seniors, sporting mortar board arm bands designed by Carolyn Marshall, who, by the way, took second place for a water color painting at the Indiana State Fair art show earlier this year and won four Scholastic keys for work submitted in the regional art awards contest. Certificates of merit in the Scholastic regionals went to John Leisure and Ronald Kistner. Carolyn also headed a list of Saturday scholarship winners for John Herron Art Institute. Others were Sylvia Camhi, William Dean and Wilma Harding. That platter sounded smooth, didn ' t it? Well, another smooth affair was the Christmas party and dance where money and gifts were the price of admission. They were sent to the Indianapolis Day Nursery as the seniors ' token of good will. Santa Claus could take notes from these Manualites! Leading up to that eventful night of June I , when diplomas will float around the class with the usual mixed voltage of gladness and sadness, seniors celebrated Class Day May 18, just a little too late to record for this program. That leaves just one 18-inch record to be cut, but the seniors will make it, their graduation ceremony and prom, the biggest and best of their class history — a real all time all-timer. The last I 8 weeks of school for the seniors have been filled with activities headed by Roy Turley, who defeated his op- ponents on a four-man ticket for class president. Roy was the first president of a senior class to be elected on a real voting machine. Our recordings showed that many seniors were making an early start toward becoming celebrities. They started off with the Robison-Ragsdale Post Award which went to Marilyn Hafer, yearbook editor, bi-weekly assistant editor and GLM prexy, and Turley, who also won the basketball free throw trophy and the Bausch and Lomb award in science. James Harvey, vice president Kenneth Innis, vice president Lawton Link, vice president Jack Poole, vice president Robert Stuckey, vice president Clinton Venable, vice president Joan Austin, secretary Patricia Barnhart, secretary Donald Cope, secretary Alice Hagan, secretary Pauline Jaynes, secretary Kathlyn Kuhner, secretary Helen Schwomeyer, secretary Janet Weaver, secretary Philip Caito, treasurer Henry Harvey, treasurer Herman C. Higgs, Jr., treasurer Trevadell Mabry, treasurer Ralph Robert Millspaugh, treasurer William Sichting, treasurer Mary Kathryn Taylor, treasurer Margaret A. Able Rosemary Adams Mary Louise Allee Phyllis Anderson Joseph B. Augustin Robert Babbs Gwendolyn Bade William R. Bailey Eugene E. Ball, Jr. Henry L. Bannon James F. Basey Robert Baumer Helen Beatty Russell Beaver Carolyn Benjamin Robert Bernhardt Roberta Bernhardt Wilma Berry Artie Bishop Margie Board Martha Bobb Rae Borinstein Betty Bratcher Eileen Brooks Mary Bruce Nell Jean Caesar Reta Cain Evangeline Callis Marion Cameron Sylvia Comhi Edwin Canter Mary Can+rel Harold Catron Mildred Coffman Deloris Cole Leon Collins Veorl Collins Geraldine Comp-ron Vilma Conway Charles Covy Carl Crady Phyllis Cummins Shirley Daily Connie Davidson Joyce Deckard William Derrett Wynema Dickerson Barbara Dillon James C. Dinwiddie, Jr. Lillian Duncan Russell Durrett Jack Ea+on Barbara Eberg Jack Edwards John Eickman Rachel Ellis Carl Emrich Henry O. Erwin, Jr. Lowell Farley Marcelyn Ferguson Dollie Flannery Fred Flannery Nina Forbis Jean Foxx Betty Ann Freeman James Glass Jean Glass Marshall Grant Shirley Green William Green Benjamin Greenberg Florann Greeson Rena Grider Marilyn Hafer Barbara Hallock Wilma Harding Lois Harman Nila Jo Hawkins Howard Hayes Rosina Hays Sue Heacock Richard Helderman Keith Henselmeier Robert Herbst Juanita Herron Barbra Hilarides Joseph Himes Margaret Hinkle Foye Hobbs Shirley Hofmonn Dolores Hoffmark Ruby Holcomb Jane Hollenbough Joon Hoover Marietta Hough Betty Houser Ray Imboden Dorothy Jacobs Glenn H. Johnson Patricia Johnson Richard Johnson Robert Johnson Everett Jones, Jr. Jacqueline Jones Juanita Jones Leonard Kaseff Ralph E. Kenworthy, Jr. Carolyn Kenyon Maxine Kinslow Ronald Kistner Robert Kontney Charles E. Kriech, Jr. Joan Kruwell Lula Lambert Donald Lawrence John D. Leisure Janet Leuschner Norman B. Lively Annabelle Loganofsky Ralph Lohman Lavena McClain Betty McDonald Margaret McKay Donald McKinzie Kenneth Manson Carolyn Marshall Edmund Martin Jacqueline Martindale Joseph Mascari Richard Mascoe Patricia Mauler Lois Medsker Phyllis Miedema Kathryn Miller Kenneth Montgomery Mary Montgomery Jerome Moore Shirley Moren Betty Nahmias Mary Netherton Juonita Osborn Betty Ozment Herschel Parish Dorothy Peaveler Keith Pemberton Jack Perdue Sue Perry Janet Petry Colleen Ping Gene Ping Lois Pluntz Norman Polley Ivory Potter Patricia Prather Wilma Lee Prather Edna Lucille Prentice Audrey Prescott Joan Preston William Quinlan Mary Ray Naomi Reeder Betty Reeves Norma Richardson Benny Rouse Ronald Ryan Jeanette Sanders Richard Saters Robert Scheib Dorothy Schienbein Joan Schroeder Chance Schultz Agnes Schwab Delores Schwicho Norma Sedam Shirley Shapiro Debris Sharkey Clara Shaw Donald Shinkle Shirley Shotts Richard Smallwood Florence Smith Betty Snoddy Barbara Snodgrass Donald Snyder Vilas Sowders Waneta Staten Donald R. Stillerman Jo Ann Stump Leona Suhr Joseph Suttles Travis Sykes Betty May Terrel Viola Van Osdol Armond L. Vaughn Robert C. Volpp Thomas Walker Ellen Ward Lucille Warrenburg Hugh Wheatley Glenn L. White Reba White Donald Whitlock Phyllis Wilham Jane Wilkins Donna Wortman Other members of the class whose pictures were not available are Fred Fischer, Lenora Higgs, Floyd Norman, Lyle Priest, Harry Ral- ston and Eugene White. Another inter-high school conquest came to Dame Manual when Lowell Farley took over the office of vice president of the IHSPA, which held its 26th annual convention at Franklin College in October. Barbara Hilarides won third place in the DAR sewing contest in city schools. Barbara Hallock won the Lon L. Perkins Memorial award for an outstanding member of the band and other music ce- lebrities received lyres in appreciation of their service to the music department. Hugh Wheatley directed recording of a march at the annual band concert and received a baton autographed by senior band members. Phyllis Miedema met contest after contest in ping-pong and came out the winner when she took the women ' s singles championship, the mixed doubles and the women ' s doubles in the Novice Indianapolis Table Tennis Tournament at the Dearborn Hotel the first semester. She also participated in a state tournament in South Bend and a national tournament at Chicago in April. Recording the more serious thoughts on " The Communist Threat " and " Juvenile Delinquency, " John Lee and Barbara Snodgrass won first and second places in an extemporaneous speaking contest. Barbara also won a history department award, as did Donna Wortman, Audrey Prescott and Kenneth Montgomery. And John led boys on senior high Top Ten for the first semester. Paired with the senior prexy on that platter, Connie Davidson led upper class Top Ten girls and took the speed-typing award for the fall semester. Other fall senior awards went to James Dinwiddie, Hugh Wheatley, Bob Baumer and Charles Kriech for shop work. Barbara Dillon, Jacqueline Jones and Joyce Deckard served as library assistants who helped their classmates find desired literature. It wasn ' t that ' 48 Club members, who met at the YWCA, didn ' t do enough to have more than one record made. It was just that they were engaged in so many activities in one night — swimming, dancing, ping-pong and basketball — that there was no time to get ' em into one room to put it all on wax. Officers for the club are Ralph Millspaugh, president; Joe Himes, vice president; Alice Hagan, secretary, and Joan Austin, treasurer. That just about completes the list of outstanding ' 48ers except for those Manualites who were always just out of the range of the mike, but in there for the sound effects and the extra voices always heard without identity but still an im- portant part in any transcription. The yearbook station gave out with plenty of static as March 25 — the deadline — approached, and the fuses were ready to blow from an overload of last minute rush copy and art before the staffs pulled the plug on Currents. Currents of ' 48 got its start at the Indiana University Journalism Institute last summer, where Marilyn Hafer, editor, and Florann Sreeson, associate editor, attended classes in yearbook work. Assisting on the editorial staff were Waneta Staten, assistant editor; Betty Snoddy, club editor, and Lowell Farley, sports editor. Misses Gretchen A. Kemp and lone Colligan, advisers, were our trouble shooters. Margie Board and John Leisure, art co-editors, assisted by Patsy Hansing, Shirley Daily, Jean Glass, Anna Perronie, Sylvia Camhi, Patricia Paddack, Richard Blythe and Tom McCrory, kept the currents circulating through the television discs. Miss Betty Foster supervised the art staff. The business staff, who sparked the sale of the yearbook, was headed by Mary Kathryn Taylor, business manager, and included Janet Leuschner, Vilma Conway, Nina Forbis, Lawton Link and Dorothy Schienbein. Miss Theo B. Parr and Mr. Carl F. Hanske provided the televised account for Currents, and Wilma Prather and Rosina Hays, who chased down the subject matter and held the lights for the pictures, completed the photography staff. No soap box opera but a true full length comedy, Alberto Casello ' s " Death Takes A Holiday, " came to Manual ' s stage and recording studio on March 12 through the courtesy of the Class of ' 48 and Mr. E. Edward Green, director. Don Cope in the title role and Barbara Snodgrass as his leading lady turned in star dust performances. Death ' s visit to the Duke in the first act electrified the audience, who were kept charged by the mystery of the playwright and an able cast consisting of Clinton Venable, Corrado; Florann Greeson, Alda; Lee Van Jelgerhuis, Duke Lambert; Lawton Link, Baron Cesarea; Janet Weaver, Stephanie; Helen Schwomeyer, Rhoda; Robert Stuckey, Eric; Robert Herbst, Major Whitread, and Monte O ' Connor and Mary Kathryn Taylor as the butlerand maid. The senior dramatics class helped clear the static and ma ke the cut a smooth one as they saw to it that there were no short circuits from the rise of the curtain to the grand finale. From that class came Mr. Green ' s assistants, Jane Hollen- baugh, student director; Shirley Moren, prompter; Bill Anderson, stage manager; and chairmen Alice Hagan, properties; Maxine Kinslow, makeup; and Donna Wortman, costuming. Miss Menka Guleff also helped with directing and makeup. i. r Cross currents — that ' s the only way to describe the multitude of extracurricular activities carried on at Manual. Those BMOC and BWOC Redskins really get crossed up when everything starts happening at once. But I certainly didn ' t get cross when I saw all the fun they had at those events. There were lots of red letter days on the Redskin calenda r, but one of the most important was Jan. I 6, the night Man- ual ' s first postwar vaudeville was presented. A full house saw the recording of the ' 48 Musical Review, which consisted of four acts, " The Plugged Nickel, " " Hoosier Hayride, " " All Aboard " and " Scrapbook of Memories, " supervised by a gen- eral committee of students and teachers. With the vaudeville on one turntable, musicians kept the other busy with programs for churches and clubs, the annual band concert and the Music Week Festival. The choir, glee club and orchestra even gave parents a sneak preview of their Yuletide programs, but they relinquished the spotlight to the Indiana Central College Choir for the all-school Christmas program. Nine of the concert artists who represented Manual in weekly solo festivals at Tech included Barbara Hallock, wood- wind; Carolyn Kenyon, Lucille Prentice and Viola Reifeis, string; Jean Tutterrow, piano; Bernard Matthews and Louise Mei- bohm, voice, and Don Kelly and Larry Holland, brass. Parents were invited to school again for Education Week, when they heard a talk by Dr. I. Lynd Esch, president of Indiana Central College, saw movies and then attended a reception in the boys ' gymnasium. Night school set a new high in registration with more than 800 students. While hundreds of alumni returned on Feb. 1 4 to wish their former sweetheart, Dame Manual, a happy 53rd birthday, Roines alumni honored their sweetheart, Miss Arda Knox, with a birthday party in the Severin Hotel for the other side of the disc. Manual ' s students provided entertainment at both celebrations and took off one whole afternoon to celebrate the school birthday with moving pictures and a dance in the boys ' gymnasium complete with waltz and jitterbug contests. Speaking of dances, the Girls Glee Club hatchet-ed another successful Cherry Tree Hop with Rosina Hays and Roy Turley reigning as Martha and George. And on the flip a real, honest-to-goodness Leap Year Frolic, co-sponsored by the Hi-Y and FHA clubs, attracted each Tepee Town Sadie Hawkins and Li ' l Abner. Elections, elections and more elections! But this time it was all " Hail to the queens! " Elected by Booster subscribers, Martha Dougherty was crowned track queen and runners-up, Mary Ray and Florann Greeson, served as her attendants. As for May queen — it ' s a deep dark secret as Currents of ' 48 goes to press, but television in retrospect shows Marilyn Morical as wearer of the crown last year. ROTC boys even had their own election. They named Mary Ray, Kathlyn Kuhner and Jean Glass girl sponsors to march with the unit for parades and at federal inspection. Sandwiched in between all these activities were pep sessions, honors programs and special assemblies. But evidently nine months of these activities didn ' t prove enough for some Redskins who even put a series of novelty numbers on wax last summer. Janet Weaver attended a National High School Institute at Northwestern University, six Booster cherubs at- tended a two-week Indiana University Journalism Institute and the IHSPA convention at Franklin and five Thespians, the National Dramatics Conference at I. U. Barbara Snodgrass went to Girls State and William Green, Robert Scheib, Rob- erf Stuckey and Roy Turley represented Manual at Boys State. Little wonder, isn ' t it, that with the cross currents of all these activities, record making at Manual was just one big blowout after another? ( " Scrapbook of Memories " and " Hoosier Hayride " pictures courtesy The Indianapolis Times; " The Plugged Nickel, " The Indianapolis News.) 1 ■ r n a Since they were only freshmen, I thought maybe this class ' s currents wouldn ' t be too important, but in just one year they recorded lots of history. Thanks to an orientation program carried on in English I classes and that little red book called " Facts for Freshmen, " the Class of ' 51 avoided much of the usual teasing from upperclassmen — in fact, they knew more about Manual than a good many of their older classmates! And they not only read about Manual ' s award system during the school acquaint- ance course, but they applied that information — as shown by the number of rhinie honors winners on the year ' s records. Rose Williams, who shared final Top Ten honors with Bill Tegeler, received the Masoma medal for the freshman girl with the highest scholastic standing. Freshman boys made a top notch record in the physical education department, where Bill Cook, who topped Decathlon contestants with 961 points, John Collins, Robert Schulteti, Joe Adams, George Adams, Howard Kincade, James Nyers, Eugene McSuire and Kenneth Redden walked off with Frenzel awards. Marion Morell and Connie Dean were kept busy recording freshmen happenings in the Class of ' 51 column in The Booster. That little red book didn ' t carry any instructions on how to be a successful salesman, but Larry hfolland had a vaude- ville sales talk convincing enough for 53 buyers. Perhaps it was all the freshman talent in the vaudeville — or maybe it was his way with women that enabled him to earn a ticket to the state basketball finals. Freshman girls enrolled in home economics had their picture taken for a now and then article about Manual in the Indianapolis Star. Rhinies in physical education were also " weighed in " and measured in the nurse ' s office. Winner of a contest on city tourney predictions sponsored by the athletic department, Jack Johnston won a ticket to the state basketball tournament, and his roll room, 227, captured first place in the 9B fall track meet. Barbara Deel, Flora Johnson and Donna Abernathey, tap dancing trio, contributed to the all-school vaudeville by giving a can-can dance in " The Plugged Nickel " act. Some expert cabinet makers and wood turners also were included in this energetic freshman group. Jasper Blue, Wal- ter Reed and Clifford Fawley won industrial art awards. Ingebord Sayde was the only 9B to win a key in the Scholastic art regionals, and Charles Sharp, Robert Schaefer and Shirley Sheffler took part in the state mathematics contest. Upperclassmen could only sigh, " They get smaller every year, " when they saw Donald Hartson peering over the top of a big book in the library, but to that remark the freshmen replied, " We ' re small but mighty. Just remember, ' We came, we saw, we conquered. ' The televised account of the sophomore currents proves that these second-year Redskins settled down to some real honest-to-goodness studying. Outstanding students in typical sophomore subjects were the subject matter for their record. Representatives from the departments were Betty Dearing and Jimmy Edison, English; Doris Kenninger, language; Gary Booher and Glinda Stein, science; Harold Lout and Lela Braun, mathematics; Bill DeHoff and Betty Hawkins, history; Wanda Boger, type; Hymie Calderon, boys ' physical education; Patricia Paddack, art, and Louise Meibohm and Bernard Matthews, music. Barbara Phillips brought special honor to the Class of ' 50 and the Manual FHA with her election as state FHA histor- ian. She and Geraldine Richeson, l947- ' 48 president of the FHA, will attend the national convention at Kansas City this summer. Of course, they all studied readin ' and writin ' , but some sophomores did readin ' and writin ' plus ' rithmetic. Harold Laut, Richard Pluntz and Howard Newman represented Manual in the geometry division of the state mathematics contest sponsored by Indiana University. There was no business like show business for another group of sophomores — Betty Hawkins, Helen Hampe, Dearlyn Boyd, Fred Buehl, Nancy McDonald, Fred Bennett and twins Betty and Barbara Harrington — who made up a large portion of the Mask and Wig Club ' s membership. Carolyn Bennett, Barbara Nichols, Dearlyn Boyd and Hazel Yeager performed the duties of library assistants. " Music hath charm, " ar at least it had charm for many of the second year group. Louise Meibohm was soloist with the Girls Glee Club and Bernard Matthews soloed with the Choir. Bill O uac l en bush earned the title of typical American newsboy from the Indianapolis News. Seamstresses from the sophomore group included Phyllis Harman, Donna Turley, Jo Ann Fischer, Marilyn Miller and Maxine Short. They weren ' t all Leonardo de Vinci ' s, but the sophomores had their share of artists. Dianne Mattick and Richard Sachs won gold keys in the Scholastic art regionals. Not to be outdone by the freshmen in winning awards, Richard Schnepf, James Ford and Robert Shaner copped in- dustrial art honors. Betty Hawkins received a history award and Wanda Boger won the first year typist award for the fall semester. Lela Braun led English Ill ' s and scored second highest in the entire school in a national English usage test. Wanda Boger led English IV ' s. Slipping their record into the album, sophomores began looking forward to the next two years to be climaxed by that all eventful graduation in 1950 — the middle of a century. Preparations for cutting the third-year platter began when the class petitioned Skipper McComb for a junior organi- zation. Third-year Redskins elected Charles Fisher, president; Monte O ' Connor, vice president; Jean Tutterrow, secretary, and LeRoy Moon, treasurer. Class sponsors, Mr. W. Finley Wright and Miss Menka Guleff, helped plan the ' 49ers ' album. No sooner did the record of the class organization get under way than eight Manual juniors received word that their poems would be published in the " Annual Anthology of High School Poetry. " David Priest, Anna Perronie, C. D. Brooks, Leona Lair, Emma Behr, Iris Carman, Bella Eskenazi and Deloris Andrews were the lucky poets. Live wires on the political scene, John Sharp and RuAnn Cruse, attended a student activities meeting at Purdue Uni- versity. Bill Dean won a scholarship to John Herron Art Institute and Scholastic regional awards went to Anna Perronie, Roy Capps, William Sudkamp and Don Shipley. Stephanie Stanton was the juniors ' Helen Hayes, broadcasting on the Saturday afternoon FM teen program, " Shuffle Shanty, " at radio station WABW, and playing in two junior civic productions. She and Betty Poynter won history awards, too. Three other maidens of the junior tribe, Dorothy Steele, Barbara Smith and Geraldine Richeson, made history for their class by rising to top spots on The Booster business staff. Geraldine also wielded the president ' s gavel for the state Future Homemakers of America. Joyce Hilgemeier shared top spot on the final Top Ten list; and John Barker, Howard Ashmore and Bill Hueber won shop department awards. Although the ' 49ers do not have a symphony of double features, they do have enough for a theme — Richard and Rob- ert Oliphant, Max and Bob Colderon, and Lester and Esther Breeden. The science department attracted junior assistants John Sharp and Daniel Kemp. Elected Masomas too late to be in the group picture, 13 misses made the first page of The Booster: Phyllis Baxter, Emma Behr, Wanda Boger, Dorothy Bryant, Eleanor Hendricks, June Kennedy, Patricia Jones, Margaret Muff, Betty Poyn- ter, Barbara Smith, Geraldine Thome, Betty Toon and Dorothy Sheffler. There are many other juniors who achieved in athletics and such, but if I stopped to play all the transcriptions, we ' d never reach the end. f C ' ■ ' Bt ' iwmrJiii ' " -- , p Am, ' - ' 1 $gj : .4%:. . ; 1 %- yw rj m VSSk ' wmT j «?n| n : s UT =r $ If - ' Ji. ' Meet the Press — Booster lollipops, lollipop kids and " cherubs " kept currents running high during the spring subscription campaign when roll room agents served as transformers, turning subscribers ' money into treats from the Lollipop Kids, Donn Kleis, Barbara Willoughby and Charlotte Levy. Long familiar with the top spot among Booster subscription winners, 1 09 led top notch rooms for the first semester and tied with 232 the second. Other award winners were 205, 337 and 210. High voltage agents who helped their rooms lick lollipops the second term were Nina Forbis, Kathlyn Mann and Patricia Cheusde. Handling the money and figures during the campaign, the business staff was led by Dorothy Steele, business manager; Barbara Smith, assistant, and Geraldine Richeson, circulation manager, who also served as campaign chairman. At the " controls " of the bi-weekly program, which even included a Booster birthday party episode, was an editorial board, Waneta Staten, editor in chief; Marilyn Hafer, assistant; Florann Greeson, Page 2 editor; Lowell Farley, sports editor; Betty Snoddy, club editor, and Misses Gretchen A. Kemp and lone Colligan, advisers. Flash! The flying discs are here again! Something must be done about these whirling platters — my voltage has risen 1 00 kilowatts already. They ' ve caused almost as much commotion and excitement as — well, as clubs do at Manual! Every Tuesday roll call finds the Redskins scurrying either to red or white club meetings — and then blue clubs meet after school. Some groups perform school services, like the Roines and Masoma honoraries; others deal with hobbies, like the Stamp and Movie clubs, and every one of them provides lots of fun. Not only do the clubs carry on individual programs, but they all pool their talents to put on one big show for the Queen of the May at the traditional May Day celebration. So listen now to this I 2-inch platter; It starts this round of ' 48 chatter. 5REAKFAST IN HOLLYWOOD— be- comes " Luncheons at Manual " as Roines boys play Tom Breneman to Tribe athletes, handing out red roses instead of orchids. High pressure salesmen, these honor seniors can be seen almost any time with their hands full of tickets and a sales talk for those freshman basketball games, the annual Roines skate, Roines night at the Civic Theater and spring sports. They sponsored a track meet for the freshman boys at the athletic field and gave an audi- torium for rhinies to acquaint them with freshman basketball, Roines Club and some of the traditions of Manual. They helped celebrate their Roines Sweetheart ' s birthday and took part in the alumni steak-fry and annual dinner dance. President Donald Cope Sponsors Miss Arda Knox Mr. Oran Davis MIDDAY MERRY-GO-ROUND— spins all day for some 60 Masomas whose motto is " We Serve. " Chosen for membership in the honorary on the basis of scholarship and citizenship, these girls give un- tiringly of their time and energy to assist in such routine work of the school as collecting attendance cards, answering telephones and serving as messengers. They t ake a warm interest in the welfare of fresh- man girls, adopting them as their 9B sisters and advising them on any problems. They also had a team selling spring sports tickets, as did the Roines, and occasionally they get together just for fun. President ...Alice Hagan Sponsor Miss Helen E. Tipton " We believe in service for others . . . " That ' s the theme song of Junior Red Cross members who start every meeting by repeating that pledge, and their I 948 record reveals that they live up to every word in it. Carrying on a program almost os big as that of the Senior Red Cross, these good Samaritans broke all club records for giving service. Under direction of Marilyn Hafer, president, and Mrs. Coral T. Black, sponsor, the girls helped the GLM pack 137 overseas gift boxes and received so many thank-you letters that Dorothy Schienbein took over the task of answering them. The girls did their best to moke children at the Day Nursery happier by sending Christmas stockings and Eoster eggs to them. They supplied patients at the Veterans ' Hospital with stamped Easter cards and made table favors. Besides all those activities, the club sponsored its annual skating party at Riverside, made a school album for Norway, enrolled the school in the Junior Red Cross, worked for Sunnyside, packed Thanksgiving baskets for needy families, kept the history of Manual in pictures, sent volunteer workers to the Red Cross Chapter House . . . In every land, we take our stand For friendship ' round the world. LADIES, BE SEATED— Composed of officers from each English section, the GLM Council is the governing group for the Girls League of Man- ual, to which every girl in EMTHS belongs. The installation of officers and new members in the fall semes- ter is one of the most impressive events of the school year. Though their vows — " gracious in service, loyal in purpose, modest in manner, truthful in speech, honest in endeav- or and sincere in thought " — are beautiful with sound effects, their candlelight service is difficult to re- produce — even in television. As- sisted by the Junior Red Cross, GLM members packed gift boxes and sponsored a skating party at Rollerland, a GLM sing at Christ- mas, and a St. Pat ' s party in March. President Marilyn Hafer Sponsor Miss Helen E. Tipton TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT— when it comes to sports — means no alternative for these boys. They take it! Providing the thrills and spills for football, basketball, track and baseball en- thusiasts was the major task of these boys, who took the spotlight when it came to athletics honors days, Roines luncheons, and a track queen coronation. Lending not only their physical but moral support to all athletics, these " Mr. Bigs " sported Block M ' s, the only requirement for membership. Members helped to push spring sport ticket sales by competing with four other teams in the race for a luncheon served by the losing team. President .Harry Landers Sponsor Mr. Harry H. Thomas JACK ARMSTRONG— has nothing on Hi-Y boys, who carried on a strenu- ous program at the YMCA. Swim- ming and practising basketball at the Y crowded their schedule, along with discussions on how to improve the school and lectures from guest speakers. They sent five representa- tives to the State Older Boys Con- ference and joined forces with the FHA to sponsor the Leap Year Frolic. These boys boast a basketball victory over the Roines Club. President Charles Fisher Sponsor Mr. L. B. Maxwell HOUR OF CHARM — Instead of learning in a hurry from Arthur Mur- ray, these Senior Red members turned their meeting periods into a dancing party during the first se- mester. When they had mastered the art of tripping the light fantas- tic, they devoted part of the second semester to seeing movies and an amateur program given by students. These seniors were given vocationa 1 guidance interviews with Altrusa and Rotary Club members, and held discussions on important senior af- fairs such as selection of announce- ments and proper dress for gradua- tion. President Clinton Venable Sponsor Miss Dorothy Ellis INFORMATION, PLEASE — was the plea at Senior White meetings, where members put into practice what Emily Post has preached. Ouizzes on manners, correct behav- ior on dates and introductions con- stituted part of their program. These meetings gave time for dis- cussions on important senior affairs also considered by their sister club, Senior Red. The group found time to view movies on manners, and also interviewed Altrusa and Rotary Club members. President .Barbara Snodgrass Sponsor Miss Dorothy Ellis TOMORROWS STARS— in the boss ' office, the Business Girls Club kept themselves revolving and involved all year — involved in acquainting themselves with the business world which they plan to enter and revolv- ing around their purpose, to im- prove the standards of business girls in the world of tomorrow. These girls celebrated at Christmas with a party and Christmas tree, which they later placed on display on the third floor. Some of them even man- aged to answer the $64 questions, too, when they played " Take It or Leave It. " President Joan Austin Sponsor Miss F. Cleo Frazier , If : H-tf KING FOR A DAY— Monte O ' Connor reigned over the annual Saturnalia sponsored by the Latin Club. Latin students paraded the halls bearing banners blazoned with Latin mot- toes and sporting crepe paper hats for the traditional celebration, which was complete with chariot race, friendship candles and gum drop dolls. The club also viewed movies of Latin class activities at a party, and members gave a shadow play and talked about Roman gods for other meetings during the year. President Nila Jo Hawkins Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Davis PAN-AMERICANA— That ' s the theme for Manual ' s senors and senoritas who sponsored a Pan-American Day program, caroled on the Circle at Christmas and celebrated Hallow- een with a party at the Y. Anyone nearing their meeting place might have thought he was hearing a real Pan-American program, for this club hecrd a lecture — every word in Spanish — from a native Cuban. They sang Spanish songs, saw col- ored slides on Cuba and invited all students to see a colored film on Havana. President Lowell Farley Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Nelson EAT-ITORIALLY SPEAKING — that ' s the way these FHA girls, who are interested in their houses beautiful, really talk, and though they didn ' t intend to start a third party, every time they turned around they found themselves right in the midst of an- other party. These Homemakers had an Icebreaker party to initiate fresh- man girls, entertained Hi-Y and Roines Club members at the YWCA, gave a Christmas party, complete with Santa Claus, for I B ' s from School 6, sponsored an Old Shoe party ond co-sponsored the Leap Year Frolic. Active in state FHA work, some of these girls snagged state offices and were kept busy at- tending district meetings. President Geraldine Richeson Sponsors.- Mrs. Dorothy Kenoyer Mrs. Thelma Morgan HOLLYWOOD PREVIEW— Imagine entertaining actress Beverly Tyler at a luncheon! Seems impossible, but that ' s exactly what the Movie Club did while Miss Tyler was appearing at the Circle Theater. This luncheon, held at Manual, highlighted the club ' s activities which included dis- cussions of film stars and film rat- ings by Manual ' s Louella Parsonses and Jimmie Fiddlers and a study of how films aid in education. A thea- ter party climaxed their year ' s ac- tivities. President Donald Stillerman Sponsor Mrs. Ada M. Bing EERIE STORIES— " Everybody loves a mystery " is the pet theory of mem- bers of the Odd Number Club, who manage to turn out some thrilling, chilling and killing short stories. Story writing is the only require- ment for membership, but members often develop into critics when they discuss the stories read. With prom- ises of horrible initiations, the pledges are warned to withdraw if they don ' t have strong stomachs. Those pledges or " worms " who man- age to survive the initiation develop into full-fledged butterflies. President Monte O ' Connor Sponsor Mr. John H. Moffat POET ' S FRIEND — now — and some day poets, headed straight for the lyrics on a Moon River symphony. Some of the bards have had poems accepted for publication in the anthology of the National High School Poetry Association, and they boast special certificates of merit. When future Longfellows weren ' t writing poems, they discussed great poets and their works and compiled an anthology of sensory poems, some of which were original, for display in the library. They also held contests and wrote Christmas and Thanksgiving poems for The Booster. President Bella Eskenazi Sponsor Miss Jessie E. Moore DR. I. Q. JR.— Another group of Whiz Kids, these 9B algebra Einsteins specialized in one phase of mathe- matics — algebra. They used club meeting time for preparatory work on the state algebra contest in which some students participated. Although this group was interested in keeping numbers in harmony, they talked in terms of the alphabet more than they did figures. President Robert Schaefer Sponsor Miss Garnett Foreman QUIZ-KIDS— that ' s what this group of mathematicians, who belong both to the red and white sections, can be tabbed. Finding solving prob- lems as easy as falling off a log, Senior Mathematics Club members devote most of their transcription time to working on Purdue entrance examinations and juggle numbers around until they almost have two and two making five! No wonder parents would welcome their help in figuring out income tax if they could make two plus two equal three or better yet, two! President Waneta Staten Sponsor Miss Ada M. Coleman TOWN HALL — where America ' s prob- lems are given a good airing, finds its place at Manual in the Forum Club. By keeping themselves thor- oughly informed about local, state, national and international affairs, these young solons hope to make themselves better citizens from the exchange of ideas and viewpoints in club meetings. Topics covered dur- ing the past year include the Mar- shall Plan, universal military training and the Communist threat. President Robert Sampson Sponsor Miss Rosana Hunter ARTISTS ALBUM— into theirs the Arts and Crafts Club members put a rec- ord of their Halloween party, where prizes were awarded to guests with the best home-made masks, and their trip to the Outdoor Advertis- ing Company, where they learned how neon signs are made. These as- piring artists practised skills and held discussions of various types of art and artists at club sessions. President Anna Perronie Sponsor Miss Betty Foster DOUBLE OR NOTHING— It ' s a deal! King George V is exchanged for President Lincoln and there ' s no great upset in political history. It ' s just the members of the Stamp Club carrying on their bartering. Many of the members delved into this hob- by project with such zest that their prized collections and diligent work may reward them some day. Mount- ing and exhibiting stamps occupy their time at club meetings. President ..Harold Turner Sponsor Mrs. Laila Sipe SERMONS IN SONG — and Bible stories on records and in film strips. That ' s what members of the newly organized Bible Study Club found on their program this year. Mem- bers heard the recording of " The Ungrateful Steward " and " The Res- urrection " from the radio program, " The Greatest Story Ever Told. " This group read and discussed selections from the New and Old Testaments, and Mr. Wilbur Barnhart spoke to them on " The Epistle of Paul to Philemon. " President Lula Lambert Sponsor Miss Helen A. Haynes TODAY ' S TEENS — are Y-Teens at EMTHS. Just as the Hi-Y is affili- ated with the YMCA, Y-Teens are members of the YWCA and are per- mitted to use the facilities of this organization. In the swim, they were, too, as club homework often meant swimming lessons at the Y. They heard a lecture by the assistant di- rector of activities at the Y, Miss Marian Frey, and a representative of a cosmetic company also spoke. President Marion Sexson Sponsor Miss Dorothy Forsyth SOUND OFF— the U. S. Army pro- gram fits into the Manual broadcast in the form of the Commissioned Officers Club. With an over-all aim to improve the Manual unit as a whole, the officers also want to build up public sentiment for ROTO The club was revived after a year of in- activity and right away set about getting three girl sponsors to march with the unit on parades. Then they started working on an annual shin- dig which they sponsor for the unit. President Jack Eaton Sponsor Sgt. Leland Anderson POPULAR BATONS— These high step- pin ' strutters, who belong to both the red and white sections, made their debuts with the band at foot- ■ ball games and in the Armistice Day and Army Day parades. Devoting most of their time to improving their twirling techniques, they also prac- ticed band formations. They ' re espe- cially proud of their new white boots and are looking forward some day to having complete uniforms. President Betty Thrasher Sponsor Mr. E. L. Brittan RISE AND SHINE— these lady Tarzans struck some high notes in transcrib- ing their year ' s achievements. When it comes to displaying gymnastic ability they ' re hard to beat. Work- ing on the parallel bars, swinging on the rings and practising tumbling exercises fill their strenuous sched- ule, which develops their skill and trains them in helping the younger girls during class time. Some of the girls who didn ' t get sufficient work- outs in the Manual gym attended sessions at the Athenaeum, too. President Mary Jacobs Sponsor Miss Caryl Gaines TEN PIN — finds its Manual parody in the senior bowling group. In their second year of league bowling these sportswomen traipsed over to the Fountain Square alleys every Tues- day for their after-school bowling sessions. The alley femmes, bearing such names as the Poodle Bugs, Pick ' Em Ups and High Fives, competed for the Sally Twyford award and a new one, initiated this year by their sponsor, for the first girl who topped the 200 mark. President Lucille Prentice Sponsor Miss Theo Parr ALLEN ' S ALLEY — will have to be cleared to make way for bowling balls if the junior bowlers get their way. This energetic group had to start with a nice clean uncut platter, because the junior bowlers organ- ized just this year to accommodate the overflow from the Tuesday night league. Instructed by Sally Twyford, they competed for the same awards offered to the senior group. Final alley tallies telling the winners were not available until after copy dead- lines. Sponsor Miss Elena Raglin FOOTLIGHT ECHOES— will be re- membered by seniors of the Mask and Wig for a long time. They filled two platters with their presentation of the three-act comedy " Sneak Date " and another three-act play given in April. These footlight fol- lowers attended the stage show " Harvey " at English ' s theater and saw Civic productions from time to time. Mask and Wig sent five dele- gates to the National Dramatics Conference at Indiana University last summer and the alumni and club offered for the first time a scholarship to the National High School Dramatics Institute at North- western University. President Florann Greeson Sponsor Mr. E. Edward Green HIT PARADE— the kind with rifles and blanks could be heard from the Manual studio every school day from October until February. That was when the ROTC rifle team took beads on their targets and let the lead fly. Five members of the rifle sguad represented Manual in the William Hearst Trophy Match, while the best five records made by a 15- man team were sent to Fort Mead, Maryland, as Manual ' s part in the annual Second Army matches. Com- pleting their schedule of matches, the local boys lost a challenge match to Culver Academy. Sponsor Sgt. Leo Laier Sr. FRONT PAGE FARRELL— has no edge on these Booster cubs. You have to have a nose for news to be included in this group of enthusias- tic junior journalists. Always looking for a scoop, these reporters were ready with their five Ws. Writing news stories occupied most of their club time, but realizing that all work and no play makes cubs dull writers, members toured the Indianapolis Times plant and had quiz games on, of all things, faculty names! They also took an interest in spreading Manual ' s good news, packaging copies of each Booster issue and sending them with letters to Mu- nich ' s Kerschensteiner Gewerbe- schule. President Shirley Bauerle Sponsor Miss lone Colligan Big Chief Herbst was mascot; Donn Kleis, Kathryn Brandes, Harry Schmede!, Jackie Kendall and Myron Silverman led Redskin cheering while Gene Ping, Tom Carden, Jimmie Edison and Larry Holland did their tooting. Though many of the records so far have been light and carefree, when it comes to sports, the poor little Redskins have to pull out their handkerchiefs and let the tears flow. Sports discs sound much like a dirge except the one titled " Girls ' Intramural Sports. " The gals enjoyed a healthy year, with most sessions drawing large numbers of participants. Bowling even expanded from the one league setup to a two loop affair before the two were merged again. And another bright rose in the bed of thorns was the jubilance around the wigwam when Manual ' s diamond sguad wound up with the city championship last season — Oh, the joy of it all! Many Manual fans thought the victory of Sacred Heart over the Tribe in the first game of the football season was an upset and that the Redskins would pull out of it and take winning form. But, alas, plagued the rest of the season by injuries, they enjoyed only one bright spot on the eight-game schedule, a 14-0 win over Southport. Manual ' s rhinie and reserve elevens kept pace with each other by losing all of their games — the freshies dropping six and the reserves, five. Without the services of a single letterman, or for that matter anyone above the sophomore grade, the Redskin cross country team completed its season — keeping a wistful eye to the future — with no wins, six losses, sixth place in the city meet and tenth in the sectionals. In the same minor key a basketball stanza followed football and cross country records on the sports turn table. After winning three of their first seven games, from Lawrence Central, Warren Central and Sacred Heart, the Big Chiefs dropped 1 straight. The unsuccessful season finally wound to an end when the Tribe lost out to Decatur Central in its first try at the sectional crown. Washington took the title, defeating the same Lawrence Central whose name appeared on the Manual victim list. Fireballer Don Liggett was the leading Redskin season scorer and Roy Turley took the free throw trophy. The ' 48 baseball team started successful defense of the city diamond crown by downing its first three rivals, relying on last season ' s regulars to fill most of the positions on the roster. Likewise, cindermen started a successful track season with 10 lettermen on hand to strike a more cheerful note for the ' 47- ' 48 grand finale. JkM 4WM Ci VI £$ " A .■■ ■■ ■■,. i§f »i ' ■J r ' wowl ., : . -.. W -.W " , „.


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