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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 86

 

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1951 volume:

Published by the class of 1951 EMMERICH MANUAL TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana Robert Schaefer, Senior class president WUcd MakeA Manual icJz? What does make Manual tick? What inside power moves the giant pendulum as it swings in pulse-like monotony hour after hour, week after week, and year after year? Tick tock . . . tick tock as the old grandfather clock forms the minutes and hours, so does Manual Training High School form the men and women of tomorrow. What makes Manual tick? Is it the teachers or the classes, the students or their activities? To find the answer one must walk through the halls and Page Two 7 able of Gantetiti page The Administration Makes Manual Tick 4 Classes Make Manual Tick 12 Students Make Manual Tick 22 Athletics Make Manual Tick 52 Activities Make Manual Tick 66 meet the people — watch our games and witness our fine spirit. Then when they have finished, their conclusion will surely be, it takes . . . well, what does make Manual tick? Although the outward appearance of a clock might give some clue to the quality of it, Manual, nor any school, may be tested by its looks. Pictured above is the Manual building, facing Meridian Street, in which students form working parts to keep the great clock going. Page Three . ■ 9 n Nlfci., ADMINISTRATION MAKES Page Four Teachers and administrators are important parts of the great Manual clock. They make up the springs and regulators which govern the time in the clock. They see that time is regu- lated so that students get the most out of school. On the left, Principal Burton W. Gorman looks over the teachers as one might look over the working parts of a clock. Here he explains a new type of grade card which is being con- sidered for use in all public schools next year. Meetings such as these were held throughout the year when they were needed to keep the Manual clock running smoothly. A new slant was added to these meetings when the different departments took charge of them during the year. Examples, demonstra- tions, and talks were presented to explain the work of each department which makes up the Manual clock. " We make up the parts that go right in there, " Mr. J. A. Mather, an old-timer of the shop department, explains to new-comer, Mrs. Miriam Mendenhall, of the home economics de- partment, in the picture below. MANUAL TICK Page Five Manuals adminilt iatia+i Making up an important section of Manual ' s clock is the administration headed by Principal Bur- ton W. Gorman. Assisting him in directing Tepee Town ' s total program is his secretary, Mrs. Mary J. Spiegel, (lower left) Registering the freshmen, keeping athletic eli- gibility grades, and helping seniors choose the right credits are a few of Mrs. Violet Hauser ' s jobs, (top center) Informing curious callers of Manual ' s activities is one of the many duties of Mrs. DeLoris Arter- burn, receptionist and stenographer, (top right) Mrs. Margie Bunte, bookstore manager, smiles as she looks up from one of the many records she must keep on school events and the thousands of books that circulate through the bookstore, (lower right) Page Six hee p,d, Uel lunniwj, 4,maotUUf . . . Bookkeeper Miss Charlotte Hater is busy filing one of the orders made to fill another necessity of Manual ' s complicated program, (top left) Calling the absentees and recording everyday part-times and absences are two of the main jobs of Miss Marjorie Vehling, attendance clerk, (top right) A familiar face in Manual ' s office is that of Vice Principal Noble H. Poole who now has assistance in his various duties. Tepee Town welcomed in a new vice-principal last September. Mr. Manley M. Lewis, (lower right) was formerly a member of the business education department. An unusual scene at Tepee Town is the empty corridor (lower left) which is the location of the ad- ministration ' s offices. Page Seven ec Ueli tea-afy at the liame When Manual ' s great clock ticked round to Christmas time, faculty mem- bers were found being entertained by members of the home economics depart- ment. Those taking part in the holiday festivities are (left to right) Miss Rosana Hunter, Miss Garnett Foreman, Mrs. Mary J. Spiegel, and Miss Louise Brax- ton, assistant director in the home eco- nomics division of the Indianapolis pub- lic school system. (dk 1 Miss Ruth Allen Mr. Raymond Ashley Mrs. Ada Bing Mrs. Edith Binkley English Business Education English Music Mrs. Coral Black Mr. Harold Boese Miss Josephine Boyd Social Studies Science Home Economics 111 iffl ,1 Mr. James Brayton Mr. William Breedlove Mr. Oral Bridgford Mr. E. L. Brittan Science Aiusic Physical Education Music Mr. Boris Chaleff Sgt. Leo Chevalier Mr. Paul Collins Science Military Training Mathematics Am .-Jill (f m jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjHfF .SsSBSBKBBm i JHI B Irs Mr. Douglas Conrod Mr. Robert Crawford Mr. Oran Davis Miss Gladys Denney English, Director Fine Arts Fine Arts Fine Arts of Productions Department Chairman Miss Dorothy Ellis Mr. Noah Ellis Miss Virginia Esten Home Economics Science Science Dean of Girls SPSS. - " W •K i Mr. Walter Floyd Miss Garnett Foreman Miss Dorothy Forsyth Miss F. Cleo Frazier Science Mathematics English Business Education Department Chairman Page Eight Miss Caryl Mr. Robert Godsey Miss Mary Jane Grace Gaines English Home Economics English ec namicb defLaitment meeting . . . This celebration was one of a series of faculty meetings sponsored by various departments. As a gift from Santa ' s pack, the Christmas meeting was given to the home economics department, who in turn gave a gift by preparing yuletide pastries. Tasting the results are (left to right) Miss Gertrude Mescall, Mr. N. H. Poole, Mrs. Vivian Siener, Miss Dorothy Ellis, and Mrs. Edna Gullett. Mr. E. Edward Green Mr. James Guillaume Mrs. Edna Gullett Mr. Bowman Hall Miss Freda Hart Miss Helen Haynes Mr. Donald Hully English, Director, Fine Arts Social Studies Science Music Business Education Practical Arts Adult Evening School Director of Placement ■ Miss Rosana Hunter Mr. Otto Kuehrmann Mr. Russell McConnell Mrs. Verna Magee Mr. J. C. Mather Mr. Leslie Maxwell Mrs. Miriam Mendenhall Social Studies Science, Director Social Studies Mathematics Practical Arts Business Education Home Economics of Visual Aids Director of Counseling Miss Gertrude Mescall Miss Katherine Mertz Mr. John H. Moffat Miss Jessie Moore Mrs. Thelma Morgan Miss Helen Negley Mr. Leonard Nolte English Home Economics English English Home Economics English Practical Arts School Nurse Librarian Mr. Harry Painter Miss Theo Parr Mr. Marion Peeples Miss Elena Raglin Miss Dorothy Reinacker Mr. Alvin Romeiser Mr. Ralph Schauer Social Studies Physical Education Practical Arts Physical Education Spanish and Physical Education Practical Arts Mathematics Page Nine All adults at Manual Definitely not up a tree when the time came for a Christmas program, several vacuity members entered into the yearly spirit by giving a hand to the prepara- tion of the holiday entertainment. Trim- ming the tree are (left to right) Miss Ger- trude Mescall, Mr. Oral Bridgford, Miss Roberta Trent, Mr. Noble H. Poole, Miss Katherine Mertz, and Mr. Boris Chaleff. Mr. Chaleff and another former Man- ual teacher, Mr. Bowman Hall, left for active duty in the Indiana Air National Guard at the end of the first semester. Ufc A Miss Wilhelmina Mrs. M. Schwier Mr. Jerry Shannon Mrs. Vivian Siener Mrs. Laila Sipe Mr. Herbert Smith Miss Adelaide Thale Schaufler English Science English Business Education Practical Arts English Business Education Publications Adviser Senior Sponsor Mr. Harry Thomas Miss Eva Thornton Mr. Howard Thral Business Education Mathematics Latin Director of Athletics Miss Helen Tipton Miss Roberta Trent Mr. Guy Trickey Mr. Raymond VanArsdale English Music Practical Arts Mathematics ifeil ii ■■k .1 Miss Nona Vanden Brook Mr. Volney Ward Mr. A. L. Weigler Mr. A. Ross Williams Mr. M. Dale Williams Mr. Harold Winslow Mr. Finley Wright Business Education Mathematics Practical Arts Social Studies Business Education Practical Arts English Deceased Dean of Boys ■■••.■ ' •. " •? Military heave of Absence ' ■■ " ■■■ New Teacher in January ' ■■■ ' Retired I acuity member Department Head Mrs. Rovene Yeager Home Economics Page Ten ale not bcltaalteacUeli . . . It takes seconds to count time, but when it comes to counting for the heads of several special depart- ments and their assistants, no one asks for seconds to take their places. Caring for shop tools, Mr. B. W. Jackson (top left) is the Shop Maintenance Man. Social Service workers (top right) are Mrs. Margaret Ramsay, Miss Betty Jane Wysong, Miss Frances Eickhoff, Mrs. Wilmaje an Stickford, Mrs. Joanna Cushwa, Miss Margaret Foster, Mrs. Gertrude Hopper, Miss Mildred Harvey, and Miss Margaret Casey. Head of the eating depatment is Mrs. Edith Davis (bottom left). Assistants during the fall semes- ter for the school nurse, Miss Katherine Mertz, were (bottom right) Rosalyn Roembke, Mary Cal- vert, Corinne Roembke, Miss Mertz, Donna Frut- chey, Barbara Aichhorn, Margie Livingston, Mary Jo Harris, Helen Harrison, and Mary Jane Leverett. Page Eleven CLASSES MAKE MAN Page Twelve Like in a clock there are many working parts at Manual. Some small and other large sections that have a definite purpose. These parts at our school are the classes, and their purpose is to teach. Some of the classes teach us to work together, while others teach us definite skills and facts. Like many other classes at Manual, Mr. Harry B. Painter ' s study hall, pictured at the left, is an example of one of the many parts in action. It takes both teachers and students to make classes run. Combined they form the greatest pur- pose of our school, to teach and to learn. " I guess we ' re just as important as any part of this clock, " Mr. A. Ross Williams, representing the faculty, seems to be thinking. Seen with him, repre- senting the student part of the classes, is Betty Hol- brook, frequently an honor roll student. Page Thirteen Qui clallel at Manual Z+KfLlh Literature, expression, grammar, journalism, speech, radio, and dramatics! These are parts of the curriculum that give variety to Manual ' s largest department. Portraying a typical class in session is Miss Helen Tipton ' s English I class. New teachers in the fall semester were Mrs. Marjorie Schwier and Mr. Douglas Conrod. Miss Adelaide Thale and Miss Jessie Moore, who retired in February, were replaced by Miss Ruth Allen and Mr. Robert Godsey. Looking over the global situation, social studies students Yvonne Edmonds, Richard Smith, and Norma Ferguson (back to camera) learned to analyze world problems. Trips to the Indiana General Assembly and courts, inter- views with public officials, and class discussions stimulated interest in local government. Psy- chology, taught by Mrs. Edna Gullett, was of- fered for the first time this year. Social Studied, Paqe Fourteen teaclt uA matuf tltinCfl . . . Sou aence MatUemcdioi Oh, what slimy worms! Bravely dissecting them are Janie Goodin (left) and Glady Ann Caley under the direction of Mr. Jerry Shan- non, new time ticker at Manual. Other new " atom specialists " this year are Miss Virginia Esten and Mr. Noah Ellis. Helping science classes to fulfill " atomic " and other experiments dur- ing the school year are student assistants Charles Sharp, Paul Pattison, and Richard Raker. If x= ' 2 + y — 2- -x=x- 3 — y and x 4(y + 7) y (5 y)— xy, what are the values of their roots? Maybe the students in Miss Garnett Foreman ' s Algebra I class hadn ' t yet deciphered these equations when this picture was taken. But by the completion of Algebra II, most Manual stu- dents are quite familiar with the deduction of these linear equations. Mr. Otto Kuehrmann taught slide rule technique to seniors the first semester. Page Fifteen lUeif teach (tb ta ude Practical A dl Manual stocks up huge savings, After shop boys let fly the shavings. Fellows busy at redecorating the shop rooms have saved the school some $5,000. Above, Don Stofer works just as hard boring a hole on a piece of metal work. Along with new teachers Mr. Ralph Schauer, Mr. Donald Hully, and Mr. Herbert Smith came new courses of Auto Me- chanics and Electric Shop. " Dishpan hands " were the result of the Boys ' Foods class which was added in the home eco- nomics department this year. The class, taught by Mrs. Thelma Morgan, had lots of fun cook- ing its own food and learning proper kitchen routines. Here, Robert Leavell, Moris Allee, and Marion Brown are weighing Tom and Jerry, white rats used in a nutrition experiment. New teachers in the department are Miss Mary Jane Grace and Mrs. Miriam Mendenhall. cJlame £oo i04nicl Page Sixteen auA, Ucm I and mUidb . . . liuyiineM, Education ,a t (futile The typing class being directed by Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler is only one of many classes included in the business education department. Commercial subjects stress the phases of edu- cation most helpful to students interested in the business world. The department produces sten- ographers, typists, clerks, salesmen, and machine operators each year. Old " Padre Time " for many Manualites is spent in learning the Spanish language and cus- toms. Profesora Dorothy Reinacker is helping Patsy Craig and Marvin Antrobus learn the art of pronouncing Spanish. " Tempus Fugas " to Latin students means " time flies " and so their time goes by learning songs written in Latin, reading stories in that language, and gathering facts about the old Romans. Page Seventeen o hecame c aad oiti zen4 F mie 14 1 . With their first honor rating since 1946, Manual ' s ROTC cadets got off to a flying start. A change in the city ' s Army teaching staff gave Manual a new commandant, Sgt. I c Leo Chev- alier and assistant Sgt. Donald E. Winter. First year cadets, under the watch- ful eye of Sgt. Winter, " field strip " M-l rifles, (upper right) They had to reassemble the weapons in order to drill a few days later. Colleen Freeland and Myra Buck were re-elected and Rose Williams chosen as ROTC sponsors. Nola Dornfeld was appointed in March to replace Capt. Williams, who trans- ferred to night school. Cries of " Annie Oakley II " began to circulate around school after it was discovered that Capt. Buck could out-shoot many of the cadets. She performed such feats as shoot- ing down paper clips firing cross- range. Lt. Col. Dale Lawrence was named cadet commander, in charge of over I 50 students and was assisted by a staff of 1 3 officers. Officers on the opposite page are: Front row (left to right), Maj. Ed Smith, Lt. Richard Johnson, Capt. Harold Snoddy, Lt. James Richards, Capt. Robert Strohmeyer, Capt. Donald Pasch, Lt. Lyle McQuire, and Sgt. l c Chevalier. Second row, Capt. James Kocher, Lt. Col. Law- rence, Capt. Gerald Shaw, Lt. James Devine, Capt. Richard Paul, Capt. Kenneth Poe and Lt. Harold Turner. Page Eighteen afifLleciate G it y and . . . tf-ine Alt , " It ' s fun to do illuminated letter- ing, " say Norman Ubank, Betty Tan- nis, and Wayne Jones, members of Mr. Robert Crawford ' s Art I class. Under the direction of Mr. Oran M. Davis, the art department has a talented hand in helping make Man- ual tick. The Art Production class, taught by Miss Gladys A. Denney, made posters for many of the school activ- ities. Mr. James Guillaume, new in the department, taught the Arts and Crafts class which made Manual ' s little paper mache Indian mascot for the sectionals. Page Nineteen Jdea ut aaaut tttatuf typed, ofi f) 4 » » € G O Ji O a O0O ® , ? ' i 1 mulic tlin,auQ,li tltele tytaufiA . . . Playing and singing to the rhythm of the old Manual clock, the music department climaxed their busy season with the Spring Concert May 10. Marching at football games and in parades, the band gave their annual concert and played for the children ' s Hal- loween party at the Southside Armory. The dance band, with soloist Beverly Wheatly, played for school dances. Included among the Choir ' s many activities was the op- eretta, " The Buccaneers. " Singing on the Circle at Christ- mas time and at the Pike Township County Festival also kept Choir members busy. Presenting programs for church and business organiza- tions, the Girls ' Glee Club sponsored the annual Cherry Tree Hop February 16. Page Twenty-one feSf ' • ' «• » ' W ' fti v - . y 2 STUDENTS MAKE MAN Page Twenty-two Like in a clock there are many working parts at Manual. The students are the numerous small parts that determine whether the clock is to run properly or not. How each part acts affects the others. Pictured on the left is a part of the students as they came out the Meridian street entrance for a fire drill practice. Similar atom drill prac- tices were held for the first time this year in ac- cordance with the civil defense program or- ganized throughout the city. " You don ' t have to look hard to see us in there, do you Rosalyn? We ' re all over the place, " Bill Kraas seems to be saying to Rosalyn Roembke, representing the girls ' section in the clock, below. Page Twenty-three JUe r 51 i niosi elate, oj ic l Robert Schaefer President Paul Lee Vice President Price Hawkins Vice President Colleen Freeland Secretary Maybe Manual needs a Senior Crime Investigat- ing Committee — for senior class president, Robert Schaefer (top left) was re-elected as the 1 95 1 class prexy for his third term. Assisting him as vice pres- ident for the first semester of the senior year was Price " Tuggie " Hawkins (top right). After Tuggie left to continue his education at Purdue University, Paul Lee (lower left) took over the veep post. Colleen Freeland monopolized the secretary ' s position for the entire year. Class treasurers were (left to right) Virginia Bauerle, Carolyn Auble, and Barbara Helfenberger (top row), and Robert Shell, Mary Jo Adams, and Don Behrens (bottom row). These students form the Senior Council which plans class activities and appoints committees. Senior Having served out all their time, seniors can say farewell to the old ship and can leave but not with- out recollections so that they will " Remember Manual. " First on the remembering calendar would be Ivy Day; then the Christmas party at which Mr. Robert Crawford played Santa. Seniors turned workmen when the Class Play came around for all sold tickets, tried their hand at acting, or worked on a committee. On May 1 8, any boy with a tie and any girl with heels was recognized as a senior for Senior Class Day had come to Manual. Highlights of the year included the election of Mr. and Miss Ivian, Herb Crihfield and Barbara Helfenberger. The two reigned at the Ivian Ball, the annual yearbook dance. Martha and George elected at the Cherry Tree Hop, sponsored by the Girls ' Glee Club, were seniors Annie Wilson and Jim Nyers. Virginia Bauerle Treasurer Carolyn Auble Treasurer Barbara Helfenberger Treasurer Robert Shell Treasurer Mary Jo Adams Treasurer Donald Behrens Treasurer Page Twenty-four planaed many eaentl . • • When the time came for play, senior actors put on the grease paint and went behind Manual footlights to put on the Senior Class Play, " The Late Christo- pher Bean " by Sidney Howard. Under Director Mr. Douglas Conrod, the show went on March 16, but Man- ualites were given a preview of the play at an all school convocation when a short skit was given. In the skit, Ada, Gay Smith (pic- tured at right) is shocked by the inti- macy of her younger sister, Susan, Col- leen Freeland and Warren, Paul Hol- craft. K :m 3 k . Donna Abernathey Robert Adams Wilma Adams Barbara Aichhorn Doris Allee Veda Birdwel Richard Brehob J? c$. Robert Baldwin Patty Barger Donald Barr Jo Nell Bartley Evelyn Baumer Carolyn Bennett Morris Allee Pete Argeroplos t J Rildamae Black Gwendolyn Borgman Jack Botos Jerry Bottorff Shari Bentz Ruth Brink Mary Etta Brooks Marion Bro Myra Buck Charles Burgess Page Twenty-five We w iked and played As the play goes, a maid named Abby, the leading character, brought to life by Urcela Hodge (pictured at left), and three gentlemen from New York, Raymond Gran, Harold Jeffers, and Jim Kocher (left to right) also fig- ure into the plot. The simple and serious Abby, help of the Haggett family, is possessor of numerous pictures painted by the late Christopher Bean. Both Gran and Jeffers portray swindlers who each in turn tries to get the paintings. Kocher as a wealthy art critic saves Abby ' s day by discovering she is Bean ' s wife. r grr Eunice Clark Loyse Cooper Barbara Culver Blanche Dalton Virginia Deere Wilodean DeVasher James Devine Marlene Dicks Mary Dilbone James Dillon Betty Dooley James Driskell Mary Drury Betty Dunham ?; A-fc Carl Edwards Robert Eichholtz Joan Emhardt Lucile England Patricia Engleman Veririce Estes Mary Eviston Page Twenty-six toxfetkesi fob yo-uk bltait yeail . . . Abby also has difficulty in dealing with Dr. Haggett, Don Behrens, (at right) who, influenced by his greedy wife and his daughter Ada, plays on Abby ' s emotions to get the pictures. The doctor, as the male lead, changes throughout the play from a satisfied man to a money seeking maniac. Praise for the advertisement given to the play is due to Mary Drury and her publicity committee, while all the grease paint was put on under the leadership of Jeanette Tompkins, make-up chair- man. Edward Folkening Jacqueline Fox Loretta Francis Donna Frutchey Annetta Gaither Lewis Gard Richard Gartner Ingeborg Gayde Eva Gedek Jo Gentry Elizabeth Gobble Wanda Gossett Ronald Graham Raymond Gran Urcela Hodge Betty Holbrook Larry Holland Barbara Hollcraft Paul Hollcraft Harold Jeffers Edith Jensen Page Twenty-seven Ue lenian, yean, wal Again back to Ada and Susan who are still tugging over Warren. Papa Haggett and Mama Haggett, Mary Drury, look on in dismay as the struggle continues, but fate finally names Susan as the winner so the flirty Ada loses out. Under the direction of Martha Sher- man, all comers were ushered into the play by Bob Eichholtz, Bob Schaefer, Richard Whitley, Ed Smith, Dick Oster- meier, Paul Lee, Joan Emhardt, Lucile England, Evelyn Baumer, Marion Morell, Betty Dunham, and Phyllis Turley. fc ;4?m Charles Johnson Jack Johnston Shirley Judkins Carole Kenda Dolores Mabry Page Twenty-eight James Kocher William Kraas Wilma Krueger Rose Laut Dale Lawrence Hazel Lawrence Ralph Lawrence Carole McVey Richard Mahan Theresa Manning Hazel Manson nam Robert Marshall Joan Mattox Joe Merida oste ojf au i busiieii . . . Just before the curtain drops, Dr. Haggett amends tor his greedy ways, much to his wife ' s displeasure, by giving Abby back all of her pictures. Members of the committee who dug up the props were Barbara Helfen- berger and Jo Gentry, co-chairmen, Carole McVey, Lois Worley, Marion Morell, Dick Gartner, Shirley Judkins, Rose Laut, Ralph Lawrence, Dixie Gaul- den, Ruby Cannon, Dick Smith, John Nolan, Dale Lawrence, Jack Sheeks, Annetra Gaither, Lovse Cooper, Bob Shell, Herb Taylor, Theresa Manning, Larry Holland, Barbara Hollcraft, and Norman Taylor. Vida Monroe • ' .- Betty Moore k mk» Stanley Moore Anna Moorhead Marion Morell Martha Muegge Henry Murry Wyvonna Myers Norma Nahmias Robert Netherton John Nolan Richard Ostermeier Donald Palmer Donald Pasch Richard Paul James Nyers Robert Oliphant Jo Ann Osborne Ok -, I J William Peak Betty Phillips James Ping Kenneth Poe Bill Quackenbush Kenneth Redden William Rednour Harry Reed Doris Pickering Walter Reed Page Twenty-nine We Ucult a GUnA tmai Worry, worry, worry — that ' s what the Senior Council does tor the ready- to-graduate class. Top worrier is Mrs. Vivian Siener, class sponsor, who takes care of important dates and events. An example of such a date is June 4, com- mencement. Meeting in the Student Center, Bar- bara Helfenberger, Virginia Bauerle, Mary Jo Adams, Robert Schaefer, Mrs. Siener, Robert Shell, Colleen Freeland, and Paul Lee (pictured from left to right) are members of the council. ■9 ;, Billie Snowbal Page Thirty o. • Rosemarie Reifeis Robert Rhyne Charles Riley mm .-, yi i Martha Robson Corinne Roemblce Robert Schulteti Marvin Schwartz Charles Sharp Gerald Shaw Jack Sheeks June Sheets Shirley Sheffler Martha Sherman Shirley Sherrick Melvin Shinkle Barbara Short Edward Smith Gay Smith Richard P. Smith Carolyn Snellenburg Harold Snoddy O It ■ ill 1 June Soots Glenn Staley Richard Standish A . A I i0- Don Stofer Robert Strohmeyer Thomas Studebaker fiG ittf,, a ieniai play, . . . Senior Fun Day, better known as Class Day, was highlighted by an audi- torium and party. President Bob Schaefer (pictured at right), is discussing the planning of the fun and frolic with Mary Jo Harris, will maker; Shirley Sherrick, seamstress; Gay Smith, program chairman; Colleen Free- land, party chairman; Martha Sherman, historian, and Raymond Gran, giftorian. Other class day planners were James Nyers and Robert Adams, also giftori- ans; Charles Burgess, prophet, and Inge- borg Gayde, banner designer. m m: -4 - ' 1 Betty Sumner Mary Susemichel Virgil Swafford Gordon Tabor Bertha Taylor Herbert Taylor Norman Taylor Harold Turner Emmajean Warrenburg Wanda Warrenburg JackWasham Howard Webb Harold Wells Lois White Richard Whitley Rose Williams Archie Wilson Dorothy Wilson Eleanor Wilson Lois Worley Fayne Yeager Betty Boger Juanita Hood Page Thirty-one A cladd day, a fitam, Mary Ergle Eilene Erwin STUDENTS NOT PICTURED Fred Eaton Betty Elfers Donald Fischer Patricia Goldman Robert Johnson Donald Stnilli Manual senior winners of the scholastic art con- test demonstrate their ability as they sketch a basketball player and fellow classmate. The artists are (left to right) Bob Marshall and Ingeborg Gayde, and the model is Richard Nyers. Winning the Martha and George titles at the annual Cherry Tree Hop, sponsored by the Girls ' Glee Club, were Jim Nyers and Annie Wilson, (low- er left) Other candidates were Betty Dooley, Col- leen Freeland, Rose Williams, Robert Schaefer, Tom Studebaker, and Paul Lee. Although Queen of the May isn ' t known at press time, senior girls who vied for the title are (top, clockwise) Colleen Freeland, Betty Holbrook, Rose Laut, Rose Reifeis, and Phyllis Turley. Page Thirty-two and an 9iHf 3 ay . . . Seniors relaxed with soft drinks at the dance in the cafe- teria following the Ivy Day program (upper right). Ivy Day has been an annual event at Manual since 1 90 1 . Senior President Robert Schaefer plants the ivy with the aid of Manual ' s silver trowel (lower left) while Vice President Price Hawkins and sponsor Mrs. Vivian Siener look on. Other classmates watch soulfully, realizing their days are numbered at Manual Training High School. They are wearing their senior arm bands, designed by Ingeborg Gayde, and their class colors, red and white, (lower right) And so the M anual clock ticks on with the help of senior Ivy Day. Page Thirty-three jUe junicM clail il alia j}u+tion Not only do the seniors have a big part in helping Manual ' s student clock tick, but the juniors as well keep busy. The juniors sponsored the senior vs. faculty basketball game and trimmed the Christmas tree for Manual ' s main corridor. The officers of the 1952 class (top picture) enjoy themselves as they pre- pare to make plans for the year ' s activities. Seat- ed (left to right) are Jane Ray, treasurer; Miss Caryl Gaines, co-sponsor; Ross Faires, president; Sandra Ketchum, vice president; Mr. Oral Bridg- ford, sponsor, and Pat Mudd, secretary. Watching the cars whiz by on Merrill Street from Manual ' s second floor bridge window are Bill Crow and Harry Shaner. (lower left) Daniel Schmidek and Charles Raker read ma- terial on further education after high school days are gone during " So to College Week at Manual. " Page Thirty-four an active oAx ani xatian Serving on the photography staff, Barbara Gritton gets a chance to see all the pictures be- fore they are printed by checking proofs in the dark room, (upper left) Proving chivalry is really not dead, Bill Crady offers his classmate Mary Rich a glass of water in the lunchroom, (upper right) Joe Vest and Elizabeth Fischer gaze at the trophies previously copped by Manual ' s various teams, (lower left) Perhaps the juniors will earn several themselves next year, who knows? Frances Whitelaw primps as she stops for a few minutes ' rest between classes, (lower center) Representing the junior class on the straight A+ list are (standing) Alvadeen Rollins, William Thoele, and (seated) Mary Carr. (lower right) I f 9 y i Page Thirty-five £ofLHO Ptane, ake the in- SapJiOjfiQAeA, Finally past that " green freshie " stage, the sophomore class has been " red hot " in school activi- ties. Their talents, personalities, and brains can be seen ticking in every corner of Tepee Town. Pictured in the cafeteria (top left), Linda Mor- ton, Esther Scharfe, and Marilyn Andrews (left to right) forget about their waist lines as they select their favorite candy bars. Students discussinq some of the day ' s proceed- ings at the telephone booth in the main hall (upper right) are Phyllis Ewing and Jerry Janke. Representing the sophomore brains (lower left) are Rosalyn Roembke (left) and Margaret Steele who made straight A-plus cards the fall semester. The Student Center (lower riqht) was a popular place for Vivian Anderson, Keith Baker, and John Lemon, (left to right) Page Thirty-six hetw-eea clall in Ui j,U Icliaal . . . " Up with the sun and down with the sun, " goes the old saying which pertains to Manual ' s stairways. Barbara Wilson (left), Jim Devitt and Blanche Zim- merman (upper left) remember how they often took those wrong stairs during their freshie days. " Doctors of motors " Norman Shadpole, (left) and Blondell Driver are examining the car ' s intes- tines as a part of their automotive shop class, (upper right) They ' ll be handy men to have around when they get out in the world. Checking books in and out and charging for those many overdue books is the jobs of library assistants Mary Ruth Heuser (left), and Barbara Ellsworth, (lower left. Due to the daily routine of eating to live or living to eat, Mary Alice Ward (left), Eddie Williams and Barbara Baldwin wait patiently in line to dispose of their lunch trays, (lower right) Page Thirty-seven Pity the fiaosi JfledJtman tfledJun n Last, but not least in making the Manual clock continue ticking, is the class of newcomers, the freshmen. They enjoy their first day of high school as they listen to Principal Gorman ' s words of advice about their career at Manual, (top left) Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell, director of counseling, supervises the 9B ' s as they work on their entrance tests, (top right) After heeding the principal ' s advice and passing the 9B entrance tests, freshmen Joyce Estes and Grady Hudson purchase their supplies in the sales- room from Mrs. John Bunte. (lower right) Soon after getting acquainted with each other the frosh elected cheerleaders. Winning cheer- leaders were (back row, left to right) Carolyn Smith, Mary Ruth Heuser, Joy Seiler, and Carolyn Jensen; (front row) Rita Roberts, Joyce Mills, and Janet Fife. Page Thirty-eight ex losUnxj, a aiq, neat Uye . . . Receiving scholastic awards on Manual ' s Hon- ors Day were Kathryn Weiland (left) and Marie Schroder, (upper left) Freshmen arts and crafts class, taught by Mr. James Guillaume, presented Manualites with a papier-mache redskin to be kept for a mascot, (up- per right) Proudly surveying their creation are (standing, left to right) Lois Roberts, John Duart, and Mr. Guillaume, and (seated) Thomas Hof- meister, and Beverly Siersbeck. Assisting as messengers in the office were Betsy Hosier, Norma Cloyd, and Emily Pritchett. (lower left) Ready to start studying bright and early in the morning were Phil Willsey and Patricia McGraw. (bottom right) Paqc Thirty-nine ike 444tdenxdaAAsmen dZill Over a thousand underclassmen at Manual kept the school clock ticking throughout the 1950-51 year. From the new freshman to the oldest junior, these Manual students make up the bulk of the stu- dent body and prove to be important parts of the seconds, minutes, and hours. The Ivian this year for the first year includes an individual picture of every (well, almost) student who helps make up the clock. Many Manualites were surprised at the speed at which Mr. Fred Schaefer, National School Studio ' s photographer, took the individual pictures. His amusing comments kept students laughing as they posed for these pictures. Besides this company, other firms helped the Ivian staff in the production of this yearbook. Faculty and senior pictures were taken by Porter ' s Studios. The engravings were made by Rheitone Engraving Com- pany, and the printing was done by our neighbor, the Glen L. Campbell Printing Company. S W x mJ m i a «?» PsCs Jfllii ?A z k rs t W £} y ' ■ 4 v ml ' ' 4 Harry Abrams, William Abrams, Francis Ackerman, Billy Adams, Barbara Akers, Bar- bara Alexander, Willie Alford, Ronald Allan- son, Beverly Alumbaugh. Mary C. Amato, Darlene Anderson, Norma Anderson, Raymond Anderson, Sharon An- derson, Vivian Anderson, Bob Andrews, Don- ald Andrews, Jim Andrews. Marilyn Andrews, Marvin Antrobus, Rose- mary Antrobus, Jacqueline Appier, Donald Archer, George Argeroplos, Patricia Artist, Jerry Ashby, Donald Ashcraft. George Ashcraft, Robert Ashmore, William Augustin, Betty Austin, William Austin, Carol Ayers, Ronald Bade, Barbara Bader, Shirley Bailey. Arnold Baker, Arthur Baker, Harry Baker, Keith Baker, Phyllis Baker, Barbara Baldwin, Jacqueline Ball, Juanita Bollinger, Marlene Banner. Charles Barker, John Barger, Arnold Barlow, Marvin Barlow, Marilyn Barnes, Robert Barn- hart, David Barton, Larry Bateman, Donald Bauerle. Donald Baumann, Marvin Baumer, Henry Bear, Alice Beatty, Jim Beatty, Robert Beck, Barbara Bell, Wilma Bellows, Arline Belowsky. Nellie Benge, Jan Bennett, Lura Bennett, Bernard Bullock, Betty Berry, Jean Berry, Hugh Best, Edward Bigelow, Richard Billiard. Page Forty Uaae an unjjiai ked jaa . . . Pat Birl, Martha Bishop, Carl Biszantz, Bar- bara Black, Jackie Black, Marjorie Black, Richard Black, Rosemary Black, Donald Blackwell. Lester Blaylock, Barbara Boeldt, Slenda Bohannon, Joan Bohannon, Irene Bolting- house, Edith Bonar, Nancy Bonewits, Charles Boone, Patricia Borror. Pauline Bova, Don Bower, Barbara Bowles, Larry Boyd, Russella Boyd, Tom Bradshaw, William Brandenburg, William Breedlove, Wayne Brehob. Shirley Brethman, Donald Brewer, Webster Brewer, David Brinker, Mildred Brock, Betty Bronson, Betty Lou Brown, Carol Brown, Sally Jo Brooking. Marvin Brooks, Donald Brown, Eleanora Brown, Marie Brown, Nellie Brown, Patricia Brown, William Brown, Robert Bruce, Robert Bruhn. Ernestine Bryant, Jim Bryant, Alyce Buescher, Sue Bunch, Ronnie Burgess, Bliss Buck, Ronnie Burk, Larry Burkhart, Shirley Burks. James Burnette, Gerald Burris, Morris Byers, Donna Cain, Patty Cain, Roberta Cain, Her- man Calderon, Gladyanne Caley, Mary Calvert. Charles Cambridge, Betty Campbell, Eugene Cannon, Gerald Cannon, Geraldine Carden, Robert Carney, Grace Carr, Mary Carr, Phyllis Carrico. Vivian Carrico, Jack Carter, Richard Carter, Juanita Carver, Mary C. Carver, Mary E. Carver, Robert Carver, Janice Casteel, Norma Casteel. Margaret Catt, Versa Cecil, Carol Chadwick, Nancy Chamness, Norbert Charleswood, Roland Chastain, Janet Cheatham, Shirley Cheek, MaDonna Chilton. Mary Chitwood, Janice Christopher, Robert Clack, Gerald Clancy, Geraldine Clancy, Alice Clark, Allen Clark, Edward Clark, Wil- ma Clark. Marshia Clark, Mary Clark, Richard Clark, Walter Clark, James Clayton, Pinkie Clay, Patricia demons, Joseph Cloyd, Norma Cloyd. . -- v- % ft A f% ( C m i ® 0 9 ( i - . : j Page Forty-one jo- w ik and co np,lete mbBKmt , ■■ mtt . ■ULT5 mm r mmJM S r fa Q f ' - - i A gj A, . jf " ) f C (ft fb fa fa CJJL rjjj r . V- X ' 2 ah Kennard Cloud, Betty Coffman, Leon Cohen, Ruth Mae Cole, Anthony Colenne, John Collins, Shirley Collins, Salvatore Comado, Reva Combs. Barbara Conover, Dorothy Cook, Merle Cooley, Stanley Coons, Arlene Copeland, Jennie Come, Roy Cory, Doris Cottongim, John Couch. Billy Craig, Bill Crady, Tommy Cox, Phyllis Cox, Charles Cox, Carol Cox, David Covalt, Richard Croak, Theresa Cron. Bob Crouch, Donald Crow, Joan Crow, Wil- liam Crow, Shirley Cruse, Robert Cunning- ham, Jack Curtis, James Curtis, Virginia Curtis. Patricia Dain, Orville Dantic, Bill Dam, Margaret Darrough, Bonnie Dougherty, Wil- liam Davis, Jennie Dawson, Eugene DeBaun, Barbara DeBoor. Robert Decker, Jimmie Deem, Lloyd Deem, Richard DeHoney, Phyllis Delk, Ruth Dennis, Carl Denny, Charles Denny, Donald Denny. Dorothy Denny, Carl Devine, Jim Devitt, Helen DeWitt, Mildred Dick, Lawrence Dicks, Nedra Dicks, Mary Dietrich, Virgil Dilbone. Ida Dilbone, Elizabeth Dillehay, Frieda Dis- bro, Nola Dornfeld, Kenneth Dornfeld, Dor- othy Dorris, Maxine Dorsey, Novice Douglas, Sonny Douse. Blondell Driver, Robert Droke, John Duart, Don Dufek, Paul Duncan, Jordon Durnil, Don Durrett, Arthur Dye, Harlis Dyson. Darlene Eads, Rebecca Earles, Ramona Ea- ton, Norma Edelen, Jack Edison, Yvonne Edmonds, Sharon Ehmer, Charles Eickman, Henry Eldridge. John Ellis, Thomas Ellison, Barbara Ells- worth, Mary Lou Eisner, Gayle Engleman, Mildred Escho, Robert Esselborn, Irwin Estes, Joyce Estes. Norman Eubank, Marcia Evans, Tom Ever- man, Eddie Eviston, Charles Everts, Phyllis Ewing, Anna Margaret Fair, Ross Faires, Leon Fancher. Page Forty-two f f aui yeabl tiaini+Kj, . . . James Farley, Janice Farley, Joan Farley, Mary Farley, Betty Farlow, Joe Farmer, Geraldine Farrar, Charles Ferguson, Don Ferguson. Nancy Ferguson, Norma Ferguson, Harold Finchum, Gerald Fishburn, Carl Fisher, Eliza- beth Fischer, Mary Fisher, Lily Flanary, Rita Flanary. Christine Fleming, Joyce Fletcher, Ernest Foerngler, Edward Folkening, Sherry Foran, Delores Ford, Mary Ellen Ford, Janet For- dyce, Clyde Foster. Thomas Fowler, Frances Marie Coffey, Mike Franks, Joyce Fraiier, Shirley Frederick, Terry Freeland, Dortha Frodge, Merine Frodge, Mary Frohliger. Martha Fuller, Janet Fyfe, Joe Gagen, Erma Gandy, Shirley Gard, Cynthia Garner, Don Garner, Oscar Gates, Dixie Gaulden. Earlene Gaulden, Eugene Gaulden, Virginia Gedek, Bernie Gellerman, Donna Georgian, Shirley Gephart, Beverly Gerdt, David Ger- maine, Jan Germaine. Winifred Giggy, Judith Gillespie, Joyce Gladson, Jane Glass, James Gobble, Ken- neth Golder, Leah Goldstein, Janie Goodin, Phyllis Gootee. Jackie Grable, Mima Grady, Shirley Gra ham, Sandra Grant, Frances Graves, Juanita Graves, Phyllis Graves, Shirlsy Graves, Beverly Gray. Richard Gray, Bill Green, Leona Green, Ruth Ann Green, Waneta Greeson, Shirley Greg- ory, Thelma Grever, Betty Griffith, Louise Griffith. Shirley Griner, Barbara Gritton, George Gritton, Dallas Gritton, Robert Grose, Estelene Gross, George Grubbs, Jack Grund, Eddy Gruner. Marian Guerrine, Helen Guillaume, John Gutiwiller, Janet Guyan, Mary Lou Hagan, Carl Hager, Anna Hall, Janet Hall, Richard Hallam. Joan Hamilton, Sadie Hanstad, Shirley Hop- per, Carole Harman, Donna Harms, Mary Harper, Glora Harris, Harold Harris, Ron- ald Harris. ft .mtm o a sfi?s $ ; 77 x s- mm , » M.A mmmmMMMW mm bHH B f ?• . ' ' WHHMW Page Forty-three " 7a make new. aall and j v ft i J$ ©15a James Harris, Shirley Harris, Edna Harrison, Jean Harrison, Richard Harrison, Vivian Har- son, Marilyn Hartman, Donald Hartson, Nancy Harvey. Lenora Harvey, Dottie Hatcher, Jean Haug, Mary Lou Hauser, Carl Hausseclcer, Bill Hawkins, Alraretta Hayden, Allen Haien, Tommy Heacox. Rosemary Headley, Mary Heckman, Linda Hendershot, Larry Hendricks, Harold Hen- drix, Barbara Henn, Daniel Henricks, Jerry Henricks, Howard Herdman. Vi Herner, Jane Henog, Fred Hess, Mary Heuser, Shirley Hickam, Tommy Hicks, Wil- ma Hicks, Mary Hickson, Doris Hightshoe. June Hilgemeier, Bonnie Hill, Evelyn Hill, Norman Hines, Betty Hitt, Dorothy Hitt, Shirley Hoard, Thomas Hofmeister, Barbara Hogan. Miriam Hogemeyer, Imma Hoggatt, Mar- garet Holding, John Holle, Neil Hollen- baugh, Judy Holler, Betty Holloway, Joseph Holloway, Mildred Honeycutt. Agelene Hood, Charles Hooker, Mary Hop- per, Betsy Hosier, Rose Hough, Barbara Howard, Tressie Howe, Jerry Huber, Paul Huckeriede. Kenneth Hughes, Mary Hughett, Barbara Hunt, David Humphrey, Marshall Hurley, Frances Hutton, Barbara llieff, William Imel, Jo Ann Ingram. Jacqueline Innis, Barbara Jackson, Ellen Jackson, Freda James, Jerry Janke, Pat Jar- rett, Mary Jeffries, Edwin Jenkins, Jim Jen- kins. Ruth Jenkins, Carolyn Jensen, Frank Jewell, Silas Jewell, Larry Johannes, Dixie Ann John- son, Dorothy Johnson, Eugenia Johnson, Frank Johnson. Jimmie Johnson, Neoma Johnson, Paul John- son, Richard Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Wil- liam Johnson, Betty Ann James, Bob Jones, David Jones. Donald Jones, John Jones, Shirley Jones, Wayne Jones, Mary Kattan, Shirley Kattan, Bill Kattmann, John Kay, Wilma Keen. Page Forty-four take aanZ in actiuitieA, . . . Mary Kehl, Carol Kelly, Edward Kelly, Ron- ald Kelly, Rose Marie Kelsey, Barbara Kelso, Phyllis Kendall, Rachel Kendall, Glenn Kent. Bettyjean Kestler, Sandra Ketchum, Kenneth Kettler, Carl Keyler, Jack Kidwell, Dorothea Kilgor, Deloris Kincaid, Shirley Kincade, Charles King. Horace King, Ruth King, Virginia King, Dor- othy Kingery, Marie Kingery, James Kirkham, Eunice Kirkhoff, William Kirkman, Frederic Klein. Bill Kleppe, Carole Dee Knapp, Earl Knight, Charles Koehl, Robert Koepper, Joann Kortepeter, George Kraft, Rosemary Kraft, Donald Kramer. Norman Kraus, Robert Kruse, Paul Kriner, Ronald Lacey, Donald Lahrman, Thomas Lakes, Carl Lambert, Mary Lambert, William Lambert. Pat Lane, Kenny Larrison, Sam LaRussa, Joan Lasley, Joe Laurenzo, Barbara Law- rence, Leta Lawrence, Nancy Lawrence, Charlotte Layden. Louise Layden, Mary Leavell, Bernice Led- gerwood, Bob Lee, Vernon Lee, Shirley Leh- mann, Marvin LeMay, John Lemen, Kenneth Lester. Mary Jane Leverett, Sam Leverett, Alice Lewis, Barbara Lewis, Annie Lex, David Lig- gett, Tommy Limpus, Don Lindemann, Shirley Lindsey. Carolyn Link, David Link, Bob Livingston, Jon Livingston, Margie Livingston, Barbara Lockhart, Norma Lockman, Nina Logsdon, Richard Longworth. Margaret Lowden, Harris Lowell, Janice Lowen, Larry Loyd, George Lucas, Herman Lucas, Paul Lucas, Liticia Ludeman, Suann Luessow. Marjorie Lull, George Lynai, Robert Lyon, Patricia Maddock, Dallas Magee, Janet Mahan, Ted Maier Barbara Malcom, Ruth Mann. Phyllis Manson, Gloria Marbach, Beverly Martindale, Carolyn Marsh, Jerry Mascoe, Gwendolyn Matthewson, Eileen Mattingly, Carolyn Mauler, Linda Mauler tit Lst AAr . h ' +-1 a, e fs p a, f A ' » tXJjt A W£i ' , Ah ' 0 " f t { a rt qq P AA Page Forty-five lietj, have yet ta teach tlteil ' mm mmmm m mwmm 4bi • i tit • A : ft ft ft A| ft ft. ft ft f5 ft A ft ift % f% dm 3- J . ' • v - A 4 J (S ft ft X I , mSmwk Saralee Mayes, Shirley Maze, Clyde Mc- Adams, Martha McAdams, Estha McCanny, Catherine McCool, Marvin McChristian, Robert McCrary, Diane McCrory. Betty McCurdy, Margie McDuff, Lloyd Mc- Ginnis, Pat McGraw, Mike McGuire, Wil- liam McKay, Anita McKee, Joan McKee, Virginia McKahnn. Alice McKinney, Linda McMurray, Ronald McNeeley, Evelyn McQueary, Jim McQuil- len, Bonnie Medlock, Frank Medlock, Morris Meek, Mary Meldrum. Patty Meldrum, Lillian Meister, Bonnie Meredith, Jerry Merida, Monna Merida, Nora Merrifield, Luella Mescall, Ronald Mescall. Norma Meyer, Raymond Meyer, Harry Meyers, Joe Mickel, Robert Miles, Bessie Miller, Howard Miller, Jack Miller, James Miller. Patricia Miller, Jean Milloy, Joyce Mills, Barbara Minett, Lester J. Minton, Patrick Mitchell, Bill Monaghan, Carlo Monaghan, Charles Monroe. Harold Monroe, Robert Montgomery, Char- lene Moore, Lewis Moore, Margie Moose, Fred Moreland, Janet Morgan, Norma Mor- gan, J. C. Mormon. Frank Morris, James Morton, Linda Morton, Shirley Morton, Mona Moulton, Josephine Mozee, Pat Mudd, Frederick Mueller, Fran- ces Mullen. Jessie Muncie, Glen Murphy, Molly Murry, Nina Myers, Paula Napper, Edgar Neal, Rosella Nees, Eugene Negri, Jo Ann Nelis. Lorna Nelson, Lou Anne Nerge, Jack Neth- erton, Barbara Nibarger, Larry Nibarger, Eugene Nichols, Laura Noel, Eugene Noerr, Edna Nolan. Larry Nolte, Doris Anne Norris, Dick Nyers, Bill Oakes, Morris Okes, Norman O ' Connor, Margaret O ' Donnel, Betty Oehler, Joan Oftelie. Shirley Odgen, Betty Jane Oliphant, Lee Orman, Max Orman, Dennis Osborne, Bette Jean Osman, Dolores Ostrander, Phyllis Paddack, Portia Paddack. Page Forty-six IteiCfUi ajj achievement . . . Jack Palmer, Ronald Palmer, Raymond Parrott, Eddie Parry, Delia Patterson, Pa- tricia Patterson, Patti Nally, Paul Pattison, Herbert Pasch. Carol Payne, Norma Payne, Joan Pearson, Leroy Peck, Judie Pedersen, Johnny Perkins, Clifford Perry, Marvin Persinger, Alan Peters. Florence Petree, Vernon Petree, Anna Mae Petro, Barbara Petty, Lenora Phillips, John Pickerell, Jack Pierson, Jack Pihlak, Ruth Pinner. Mary Pinnick, Joan Pio, Jesse Pittard, Ron- ald Poe, David Poldren, Nancy Powell, Joy Powers, Shirley Popplewell, Junior Powers. Richard Price, Emily Pritchet, Wilma Privett, Mary Jo Puckett, Shirley Pulliam, Bob Pyke, Esther Quarles, Gene Quilter, Marion Quil- ter. Philip Quinlan, Donna Ragsdale, Robert Ragsdale, Pauline Raine, Charles Raker, Richard Raker, Shirley Ralford, Ted Ransdell, Charles Ratliff. Jane Ray, Stuart Raymer, Steve Reckley, Gene Rednour, Robert Reed, Robert Reever, Jack Reid, Nancy Reid, Patricia Reidy. Joe Reigel, Jack Renick, Charles Rhem, Beverly Rhoades, Mary Rich, Jim Richards, Yvonne Richardson, Mary Rietel, Martha Riley. Joe Ringen, Barbara Robbins, Lynn Robbins, Jack Roberts, Lois Roberts, Mary Roberts, Richard Roberts, Rita Roberts, Irene Robin- etts. Charles Robinson, Sandra Robinson, John Robson, Carol Rockey, Judy Rodman, Cyn- thia Roempke, David Roempke, Rosalyn Roembke, Alvadeen Rollins. Terry Roos, Richard Bornstein, Eugene Ross, Betty Roten, Sharon Roth, Shirley Rouse, Rob- ert Roy, Thomas Royse, Shirley Royster. Aaron Rubin, Thomas Ruffin, Willa Ruther- ford, Georgina Rutledge, John Ryan, Fred Sager, Don Sandberg, Bonnie Sandefer, Carl Sanders. " A - V.. ■- " ' Ik- ' A O ft £?, L fy, ( £ O Cs £t mJm. © (? - a v ■ w t 1 4 ■Jt ( . " I •Is £r A f SQO ' «p r.i » . Page Forty-seven Itey ate the yie-ciie.fi pant ■ ft, r. ft 1 ft ft J « r Jfc i r TXixm ' , ' f J 4 1- ' ; y ' .M , ' Q ft ft ft, ■ AM ti ,? t. I 1 I! A f O ft ft ft Afd $9 - I " M - » ■-, ■ Elsie Sanders, Joe Sanders, Stanley Sandler, Harry Sarkine, Betty Sauer, Dixie Savage, Donald Savage, Maneybee Sauders, Bar- bara Schafield. Esther Scharfe, Carl Schnepf, Jr., Danny Schmidek, Jim Schmedel, Diana Schmidek, Shirley Schmitt, Barbara Schomberg, Marie Schroder, Fritz Schultz. Harriett Schwartz, Jeanette Schwarti, Sylvia Schwartz, Dianne Scott, Loren Scudder, Con- stance Senteney, Rolland Sewell, Bob Sexton, Walter Shackelford. Bob Shodbolt, Norman Shadbolt, Franklin Shadowens, Betty Shanafelt, Harry Shaner, Danny Shea, Frank Shelton, Norris Sherman, Robert Shelton. Mary Jane Sherels, Marilyn Shimp, Judith Shimp, Bob Shinkle, Norma Shinkle, Sue Shin- kle, Shirley Shock, Bill Shoemaker, Bill Short. Ernest Short, Lorine Short, James Shrout, David Shupinsky, Joseph Siegel, Beverly Siersbeck, Patty Silvers, Albert Simpson, Freda Simpson. Louise Simpson, John Simpson, Don Sitler, Betty Settles, Mary Rose Settles, Joy Seiler, Betty Smith, Carol Smith, Carolyn Smith. Donnie Smith, Homer Smith, James Smyth, Joe Smith, Mary Ann Smith, Norma Smith, Richard Smith, Ruth Smith, Laura Smock. Maurice Snead, Edward Snoddy, Philip Snod- grass, Dale Soladine, Ann Solomon, Betty Solomon, Jean Sommer, Kay Sommer, James Spears. Sylvia Specker, Carl Spencer, Gene Spencer, Shirley Spilker, David Stahl, Jim Stainbrook, Mike Stainbrook, Barbara Staten, Bob Stearns. Margaret Steele, Rolan Steele, Charles Stein- hauer, Donald Steinmetz, Shirley Stellhorn, Philip Stenger, Helen Stephanus, Mary Ellen Stevason, Thomas Stevason. Virginia Stewart, Betty Stienecker, Donna Stocker, Bill Stokes, Joe Stone, Jerry Stroup, John Stuart, Ronald Stuckey, Rolland Stuckey. Page Forty-eight ojj Manuals itudeHti . Jess Studer, John Sullivan, Donna Sullivan, Nina Sullivan, Rose Sullivan, Virginia Sulli- van, Robert Summers, Shirley Summitt, James Surface. Jean Susemichel, Myrna Swatts, Glenda Swords, Carlton Tabor, Loretta Tague, Phyl- lis Tague, John Tames, Betty Tanis, Ronald Topy. Carol Tarter, Charles Taylor, Lawrence Tay- lor, Gene Taylor, Helen Taylor, Joe Taylor, Marcia Taylor, Paul Taylor, Robert Taylor. James Tennant, Delores Tetrick, June Thatcher, Mary Thatcher, Rochelle Thixton, William Thoele, Mildred Thomas, Vernon Thomas, Bob Thompson. Carol Thompson, Jacquelyn Thompson, Mary Anna Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Wayne Thomperson, Carl Thorin, Doris Thorin, De- lores Thorpe, Lorraine Toebe. Patricia Tollan, Shirley Towles, Rosaline Trabue, Dolores Tracy, Betty Trammel, Caro- lyn Trowbridge, Jean Troy, Charles Tucker, Marilyn Turley. Pat Turley, Jon Turpin, Ronald Turpin, Benny Underwood, Judy Underwood, Shirley Un- derwood, Charles Updike, Doris VonBenthuy- sen, Richard VanDeVanter. John Van Huss, Rose Mary Van Jelgerhuis, Beverly VanMeter, Daniel Vespo, Joe Vest, Wanda Vest, Nunnio Vittorio, Jerry Wad- dell, Joyce Wade. Owen Wade, Barbara Waldo, Bill Wag- goner, Dollie Wagner, Barbar Wainscott, Lois Waite, Geraldine Walden, Jacqueline Walden, Sandlin Walker. William Walker, Shirley Wallace, Robert Walters, Marion Walton, Joan Ward, Jimmie Warren, Robert Warrum, Shirley Warrum, Janet Washam. Marlene Watkins, Ethel Watson, Robert Watson, Florence Watson, Marilyn Watson, William Watson, Patty Wayman, Jane Way- ner, Donald Weaver. Harry Weaver, Jack Webb, Judy Webb, Donald Weber, Gwendolyn Weber, James Weber, Ernest Webster, Barbara Weddle, Kathryn Weiland. p c c A T A 68 rt - I fll dm Mmm Mmm. dm I M fi d-A C ' £) o ' ■•?: ' ' ' M dm MLmk mm dm m m dm Jm , AM ■ mm i ■ mm oaoa gqs ± .iA - " J dV im 4 Page Forty-nine Jlte iiudettt a aiii, baald id, AMt a ami " jvim f- B at 4 r ■ I mBmmmw Warn mmBB I msmMmd- . jm msmSm JHHHMHH Q A (5| £ C ? f Margaret Weimer, Karl Wilker, Jack Wellen- kamp, Shirley Weller, Mary Ann Wencke, Eugene Wermer, Don Wurz, James Wessel, Flora West. Donald Westrick, Herbert Wetiel, Ray Wheat, Beverly Wheately, Jacqueline White, James White, Leon White, Ronald White, Thomas White. Nancy Whitney, Kent Wick, Ruth Wier, Leola Wilborn, Joanne Wilcher, Rosalinda Wild, Anna Wilkey, Fay Wilkey, Melvin Wilkinson. Patricia Willey, Bill Williams, Carol Wil- liams, Diane Williams, Eddie Williams, Esther Williams, Forrest Williams, James Williams, James Williams. Jerry Williams, Marcia Williams, Wylie Williams, Betty Willoughby, Phil Willsey, Barbara Wilson, Beverly Willson, Carolyn Wilson, Deloris Wilson. Edna Wilson, Richard Wilson, Tad Wilson, Donna Wischmeyer, Opal Wolfe, Norma Wood, Jack Woodall, Robert Wonderr, Mary Wooden. Carol Woodmansee, James Woolery, Jack Worley, Lucille Worthington, Patricia Worth- ington, Joseph Wortman, Joyce Wright, Marjorie Wright, Ruth Wright. William Wright, Shirley Yetter, Wanda Yount, Blanche Zimmerman, Betsy Lou Zook. When the 1 95 1 Ivian went to press, the popular- ity contest for the P-TA Fiesta was in full swing. Two underclassmen, freshmen Lura Bennett and Dallas Gritton, were named Mexicale Maid and Cactus Caballero respectively at the 1951 P-TA Fiesta. Popularity contest candidates for 1951 were: Mexicale Maid: Mary Drury, Shari Bentz, seniors; Nola Dornfeld and Barbara llieff, juniors; Joan Crow, sophomore, and Lura Bennett, freshman. Boys competing in the contest for Cactus Cab- allero title were: Bob Adams and Jim Nyers, seniors; Lawrence Dicks and Bill Green, juniors; Carl Hagar, sophomore, and Dallas Gritton, freshman. Page Fifty Manuals (j,aoe, i iin j, uadq, . . . The Student Affairs Board is the governing body for the Manual Community. Part of the Board (above) is discussing such subjects as the Student Center and the State Student Council Convention. They are (back row, left to right) Harry Shaner, William Oakes, Mr. Robert Craw- ford, faculty member, Jim Beatty, Richard Nyers and Mrs. Marjorie Schwier, faculty mem- ber and (bottom row) Joan Crow, Janet Mahan, Colleen Freeland, Mr. Oran Davis, sponsor, and Joan Emhardt. Other members were Tom Studebaker, Price Hawkins, Bill Green, Richard Mahan, Robert Adams, Pat Mudd, Carol Woodmansee, Betty Jo Willoughby, and Joy Seiler. Page Fifty-one i ' £.!»- ■ ' ATHLETICS MAKE MAI Page Fifty-two Building strong bodies to add accuracy to the Manual clock, students enjoyed playing football, basketball, and baseball and running track and cross-country. Athletics are impor- tant at Manual for they build strong, healthy parts and give the clock teamwork needed for precision time. It was " Take Me Out To The Ball Game " this beautiful spring day when these happy Manual- ites met at the Delavan Smith Athletic Field to witness the Redskin ball club in action. Similar crowds could be seen at all athletic contests this year; for where the teams went, a crowd followed. Vigorous cheering and unmatched enthusiasm was beheld at all the athletic events where Manual athletes participated. " We may not show outwardly, but we ' re in there somewhere! Huh, Smitty? " Dale Lawrence seems to be exclaiming to Richard Smith, be- low. - ■ ' V • Nm Page Fifty-three f 50 fiidd,te i£ play tUiaufyU aaU-cdl VARSITY AND RESERVE: (Front row, left to right) Tom Lakes, Fred Eaton, Bob Elchholtz, Archie Wilson, Dale Lawrence, Herb Taylor, Wylie Williams, Bob Schaefer, and Bob Marshall. (Second row, left to right) John Robson, Reserve Coach Boris Chaleff, Harry Shaner, Jack Botos, Bob Adams, Stanley Sandler, Jim Nyers, Herb Crihfield, Carl Edwards, Don Andrews, Coach Walter Floyd, and Dick Gray. (Top row, left to right) Lawrence Dicks, Bob Lyon, Charles Taylor, Jim Beatty, Charles Monroe, Jack Miller, Richard Billiard, Don Steinmetz and Joe Laurenzo. Much to everyone ' s surprise, Coach Walter Floyd announced his resignation as head football mentor after the last game. Uncle Sam recalled reserve mentor Boris Chaleff to duty a few weeks after he had been named to replace " Walt. " Unaware of what the future held, Fred Eaton, Bob Eichholtz, and Bill Oakes (left to right) " lace up " for a practice. " Ike " and Eaton, together with the boys below, won two of nine varsity games this year. Passing more than any Manual eleven, the squad scored most of its yardage and three touchdowns via the airways. Page Fifty-four rrf k aU " tylodffa lad teatom . . . With Jim Nyers doing the passing and Bob Adams, Herb Crihfield and Nyers running, this year ' s squad gained 1249 yards, 661 through the air. Jim Nyers completed 45 of 126 passes and picked up 280 yards on the ground. Adams picked up 5.5 yards per try for 213. Adams was also on the receiving end of three Nyers TD passes. Dick Nyers and Dale Lawrence were on the casualty list during the season. Lawrence went out in the second tilt with four fractured ribs, and Nyers followed soon after with a badly bruised arm and shoulder. Dick came back after missing only one game, just to be sent to the hos- pital with head injuries during the Howe game which put him out for the rest of the season. Wins were registered over Wash- ington 19-12, and Southport 19-6. Downing the hapless Redskins were Crispus Attucks, Sacred Heart, Noblesville, Howe, Ben Davis, Broad Ripple, and Shortridge. Just to end on a happier note, Jim Nyers won the Gilbert Mordoh Trophy as the most outstanding and valuable player and was also named an All-City halfback by all three In- dianapolis newspapers. Page Fifty-five rr Mi actnen w L eaue ma bJzd, an Harry Shaner put across the lone touchdown for the reserve squad this season, as the B-team came the closest to winning a tilt in six years with a 7-7 tie. (Top right) Several B-men run through a practice play, Dick Gray toting the ball as the rest of the team charges the " opponent. " The frosh pigskinners fared better with two vic- tories in five games, topping Howe and Crispus Attucks. Phil Willsey, Carl Thorin, and Robert Ash- more did most of the ball toting for the rhinies. Mr. Russell McConnell and a new-comer, Mr. Howard Thrall, handled the coaching duties for the frosh, replacing Mr. Raymond Ashley. (First Row — Left to Right) George Grubbs, Marvin Brooks, Charles Eickman, T. C. Morman, George Dycus, Lee Soeurt, Horace King, Neil Hollenbaugh, and Bill Kirkman. (Second Row) Eddie Gruner, Bob Esselhorn, Norman O ' Connor, Jack Roberts, Harry Weaver, Billy Craig, Charles Steinhauer, Jerry Ashley, Jim Wessell, and Tom Hofmeister. (Third Row) Mr. Howard Thrall, Bill Kleppe, Phil Willsey, Bob Ashmore, Joe Gagen, Arthur Dye, Dave Barton, John Lemon, Leon White, Ronnie Burk, Car Thorin, Paul Hucker- iede, and Mr. Russell McConnell. (Fourth Row) Lloyd McGinnis, Bob Thompson, Marshall Hurley, Jim McQuillen, George Durnil, David Liggett, Nor- man Urbank, Frank Morris, and Jim O ' Donnel. Page Fifty-six f udiio i and Ita iaw-ao-d laal . . . BadJzeiLcdl Longing glances at the hoop by the varsity basketeers (below) must have been worthwhile since the boys sank enough shots to top I Oof 21 opponents during the 1950-51 net season. With four seasoned players to rely on, Coach Russell McConnell set his eyes to the Sectionals. The Macmen got past their first opponent, Lawrence Central 54-45, but lost out to Howe 37-35, in the second round. Phyllis Turley, senior, was crowned " Basketball Queen " by Richard Smith in a coronation ceremony before the Sacred Heart battle at Cathedral. This year saw the greatest following of basketball at Man- ual for a number of years, as gymnasiums were filled to near- capacity at most contests. Even Ol ' Man Weather couldn ' t stop happy Redskins as they journeyed to Mooresville in mid- winter to watch Manual win. A 2 1 2-mile trip didn ' t even daunt half-a-dozen fans as they went to Danville, III., and Ambia to see " Mac ' s " boys play. Varsity hoopsters are (front row, left to right) Richard Smith, Tom Studebaker, Charles Raker, Bill Williams, and Bill Green. (Second row, left to riqht) Jack Botos, Tom Hcacox, Coach Russell McConnell, Jim Nyers, and Dick Nyers Page Fifty-seven (ledtJzin Uaafidie id, lltoat away With junior Dick Nyers setting the pace, the Redskins whizzed by their first four op- ponents, not stopping until they met Sacred Heart. They lost 55-51 in an overtime game. The only other extra-session tilt ended in the Tribe ' s favor, a 70-64 victory over Short- ridge. Among the Macmen ' s conquests were Lawrence Central (twice), Deaf School, Speedway, Pike Township, Ambia, Moores- ville, Warren Central, and Ben Davis. High scoring ace in the city and county, forward Dick Nyers distinguished himself by setting two new city-county records, new Manual one-game and total point marks and winning the free throw trophy. His 33 I points in 19 regular scheduled games set a record I 7.42 average. By scoring 349 count- ers in 20 games, he surpassed the old mark by one point. Nyers set a one-game school mark of 30 counters and a total mark of 356 points. He was also named to All-City teams by the city papers for the second straight year. Brother Jim Nyers tossed in 1 94 counters this season, 46 less than last year. He failed to defend the free toss trophy, hitting only .546. Jim was selected to the Times and Star All-Sectional teams. Junior Bill Green finished a close third with 181 points, made mostly in the last 10 encounters. His left-handed corner shots gave the Macmen invaluable aid. As a team, the Redskins chalked up a new record of 1079 points for the season. This eclipsed the 1949 mark of 858 and topped the previous 1944 record by 412 points. With Dick Nyers, Green, and Charles Raker back, it ' s hard telling what will hap- pen next year. Page Fifty-eight tUiautyU luccelljjul ieadan . . • Pictures on these two pages show how it ' s done. (Top, left page) Coach McCon- nell tells the boys what they did wrong and sends them hustling back onto the hard- wood. Jim Nyers (center, left page) shows two Sacred Heart boys how he can outjump both of them. " I ' m going to shoot, " said Bill Green ' s eyes, head, hands and feet, as he faked off to probably either Jim or Dick Nyers in the Crispus Attucks game ((lower, left page). For the benefit of Shortridge ' s high scoring Jim Balch, Dick Nyers shows how to lay in a shot while twisting through the air (top, picture). Reservists followed the varsity ' s example and won nine of 20 tilts, under the guidance of their 1 949 freshman coach, Mr. Raymond Ashley. Harry Shaner took B-squad scoring honors with 97 markers, advancing to the varsity for 13 more. Jim Beatty also moved up to the major team for five games and sank 12 points. The junior Redskins waved the victory flag over Lawrence Central, Deaf School, Pike Township, Ben Davis, Charlottesville, Mooresville, Beech Grove, Ambia, and Sa- cred Heart. The freshman hoopsters, tutored by Mr. Howard Thrall, finished the year with a 7-7 final tally. RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM (MIDDLE PICTURE) (Front row, left to right) Charles Burkhart, Tom Lakes, John Tames, and Jim Beatty. (Second row) Forrest Williams, Don Westrick, Don Smith, Charles Tylor, and Stanley Sandler. (Third row) Mr. Raymond Ashley, Bill Crow, Harry Shaner, Joe Laurenzo, and Jack Netherton. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM (LOWER PICTURE) (First row, left to right) Phil Willsey, Larry Johannes, Orville Danitic, and Bob Durrett. (Second row) Richard Raker, David Liggett, Robert Ash- more, Donald Crow, Eugene Nore, and Norbert Charleswood. (Third row) Mr. Howard Thrall, Ronald Mescall, Ronnie Bade, Ronnie Burk, James Spears, Arthur Baker, James Gob- ble, Richard Carter, and Wayne Brehob. Page Fifty-nine First row: (left to right) Charles Ratliff , manager, Don Sitler, Bill Crow, Joe Laurenzo, Bill Oakes, Raymond Lee, Charles Monroe, Robert Shell, Carl Spencer, and Kenneth Larrison, manager. Second row: Thomas Hofmeister, Larry Holland, Joe Miller, Forrest Williams, John Lemon, Charles Burgess, Edward Snoddy, and Tom Ever- man. Third row: Coach Raymond Van Arsdale, John Tames, Carl Edwards, Jim Beatty, Paul Hollcraft, Harlis Dyson, Carl Hager, Ronald Graham, and Coach Volney Ward. -MtidL tlten tlieu aa n,u+inina " Ho-hum, this tough coaching job, " Mr. Ray- mond Van Arsdale seems to be saying, as he stretches out for another infrequent hour ' s relaxa- tion with Coach Wallace Porter of Tech. Tis seldom this way, " Van " will assure anyone. Although missing the throaty yell, " Let ' s go, " of former distance track coach Bowman Hall, Van ' s boys matched their 1950 record by winning their first ' 51 meet. The cindermen outpointed Lawrence Central 70 ' 2 to 46 l 2 , finishing first in nine of 13 events. Jim Nyers took three firsts and a second spot while Charles Burgess placed tops in three other events. Credit is also due Mr. Volney Ward who coached Redskins to victory in three of the four field events. Page Sixty tUnaucfli the r 51 tealosi . . . Manual ' s cindermen got their season off to a good start with a third place medley team victory in the Howe Relays at I.U. Although he had only four lettermen back, track coach Raymond Van- Arsdale said " prospects are very good, especially with the many underclassmen running. " Veterans back for the 1 95 1 season were Charles Burgess, Dick and Jim Nyers, and Larry Holland. The cross country team, sparked by senior let- terman Burgess, ended one of its best-ever hill V dale seasons with a win over Howe Military Acad- emy. " Red " Burgess topped the season off with a first place in the Howe Invitational Cross County Meet. The squad, consisting of Burgess, Charles Shell, James Woolery, Bill Crow, Forrest Williams, and Norman Taylor, knocked off other opponents while losing only to Washington. Victories were chalked up over Warren Central, Lawrence Central, Cris- pus Attucks, Columbus, Kokomo, and Fillmore, Page Sixty-one Onto the cub came dfi uH Members of this years ' varsity diamond squad are (left to right, front row) — managers Richard Raker and Bob Eichholtz; (second row) — Jim Nyers, Bob Marshall, Herbert Taylor, Don Palmer, James Mc- Queary and Jack Botos; (third row) — Coach Walter Floyd, Bob Adams, Paul Herbrecht, Stanley Sandler, Dick Nyers, Wylie Williams and as- sistant coach Noah Ellis. Ba eball " This is the way I clean the field — " sings Bob Eichholtz, baseball student manager, as he rakes up debris left from football games. Between " Ike, " caretaker " Pop " Crim and others, they managed to clear the field in time for the first game with Crispus Attucks April 23. The Floydmen hold claim to what is probably the longest extra-inning ballgame in high school history. With the score tied at I -all in the fifth against Broad Ripple in the city tourney last year, the game ex- tended almost five innings past the regular seven inning limit. Page Sixty-two jaOaiaed iuf baiehalU . . . With eight veterans back, Coach Walter Floyd has set his sights on what could be one of Tepee Town ' s best-ever baseball seasons. Back from last year ' s second- place city team are pitcher Herb (Lefty) Taylor, catcher Jim Mc- Queary, infielders Jack Botos, Don Palmer, and Dick Nyers, and outfielders Bob Marshall, Jim Nyers, and Wylie Williams. Marshall (middle left picture) shows how he catches a center- field pop-up while Palmer nips off a runner at first. " It ' s a strike! " hopes McQueary (behind plate) in another game. Taylor, winner of four of seven contests, also is adept at swing- ing a bat, hitting many singles, doubles, and some triples. Jack-of-all-trades McQueary switched from backstopping to hurling long enough to pick up a 4-2 victory over Washington. Mr. Noah Ellis, newcomer to Manual ' s coaching ranks, handles both freshmen and reserve dia- mondmen. Page Sixty-three Qiu tyantitetiA, and cltee Qinlt, ' Spa-bid, Manual femmes aren ' t to be slighted when it comes to sports even with all the big, strong heroes showing off their hidden talents. The girls spend about three or four hours a week practicing volley ball, badminton, Softball, archery, basketball, ping pong, tennis, and bowling. Under the supervision of Miss Elena Raglin (top left), Esther Scharfe, Ann Soloman, and Marilyn Turley take a few pointers concerning the game of badminton. Miss Julia Niebergall, pianist, helps students keep rhythm in dancing and rhythmics in gym classes. Margaret Weiman, Elizabeth Gobble, and Bar- bara Henn enjoy a good game of badminton, (bot- tom left) Miss Theo B. Parr demonstrates good form in archery as several Manual girls watch. Page Sixty-four lea eil alia keep, auiy . . . CUeesUeadesiA Pictured above are the four squaws and one brave who led Tepee Towners in cheering at all football and basketball games this year — Donna Cain, Phyllis Baker, Carol Woodmansee, Nola Dornfeld, and James Schmedel. This year many new songs and yells written by Manual- ites, were added to old standbys. Elected by the student body to serve as school mascot, Joan Crow, dressed as an Indian squaw, joined the cheerleaders in several rou- tines. Before-game activities included placing Block M ' s over opponents ' megaphones at the Holiday Basketball Tournament. Page Sixfy-five Page Sixty-six . • IVITIES MAKE K » •? Activities or extracurricular work is impor- tant at Manual for it teaches the students to work together. Through these activities Manual has added a new factor to the three R ' s . . . development of the personality. Time had little meaning to these happy Man- ualites as they took time out at a Red Cross Club meeting to pack over-seas gift boxes. Joan Crow, Mrs. Coral Black, sponsor, Rose Mary VanJelgerhuis, Mary Lou Hagen, and Mary Jo Adams (left to right) added beauty to those precious minutes inside the great Manual clock through their group activities. For those students not interested in clubs there were other activities such as publications work, dramatics, vaudeville, and musical or- ganizations. Hickory Dickory Dock . . . the student ran in the clock . . . the clock struck three . . . then began the students ' activity. Representing the activity around the clock are Barbara Helfen- berger and Robert Lebrock. (below) Page Sixty-seven 9t r l on luitlt tUe ihaw. cut VauA aiUe One of the main events that keeps Manual ticking is the all-school vaude- ville presented annually by the students and directed this year by Mr. Douglas Conrod. Pictured at the top is a scene en- acted from " A Day at the Fair, " spon- sored by Carol Dee Knapp. Miss Knapp ' s act concerned what happened when a family went to the fair to com- pete for prizes. Top honors went to Anna Wilkey ' s act, " The Golden Slipper, " decided by the judges as the best act. Miss Wil- key ' s act featured girl singer Marion Walton who " wowed " the audience with her vocal performance. Middle pic- ture is a scene of Miss Wilkey ' s pro- duction. Pictured (bottom left) are Jim Schme- del and Ed Clark in a scene taken from " Chattanooga Shine Boy, " sponsored by Colleen Freeland. Redskins can still hear Ed ' s fancy stepping as the shoe shine boy. They will also remember Jack Edison and Alyce Buescher singing " I Can ' t Give You Anything But Trash, Baby " in their comedy number. Inci- dentally, Jack was selected best male performer. Marvin Persinger and Mary Jo Har- ris (bottom right) smile happily as they enjoy the merry-making of an old fash- ioned engagemenl party as shown in " Puddlecrick Hoedown, " sponsored by Rose Williams. Page Sixty-eight the annual uaudeuille . . . Judy Webb (left) and Carol Wood- mansee (top picture) made eyes at Richard (Mort) Standish, the angry storekeeper, in " Sweet Shop, " spon- sored by Barbara Nibarger. Miss Ni- barger ' s act shone with Janice and Norma Casteel as soft hearted cops dancing to " Me And My Shadow. " Lots of fun and lots of laughs were had and heard when Jerry Hendricks and Raymond Gran (middle left) por- traying " The Two Black Crows " popped cornies during an intermission act. Betty Jo Willoughby and Roberta Cain (middle right) with high hats, tails, and canes provided entertainment also during intermission time with their well- done precision tap-dancing. Hats off are in order to four of the five act sponsors, (bottom left to right) Colleen Freeland, Barbara Nibarger, Anna Wilkey, and Carol Dee Knapp. Rose Williams, the fifth sponsor, was absent when the picture was taken. Faculty sponsors of the five acts were: Mr. Robert Crawford, " Chatta- nooga Shine Boy " ; Miss Dorothy Rein- acker and Mrs. Edith Binkley, " Puddle- crick Hoedown " ; Miss Helen Tipton, " A Day at the Fair " ; Miss Freda Hart, " Sweetshop " , and Mrs. Ada Bing and Mr. Oran Davis, " Golden Slippers. " Page Sixty-nine Musical and comedy luele tuta Buccaneer " Sailing, sailing over the deep blue sea. " That ' s what the Manual choir sang when they sailed into the auditorium to present " The Bucca- neers " , a musical comedy in three acts. Redskins will bear jolly memories ot the cringing captives, the bad, bad pirates, and the maidens one, two, three. Jim Schmedel takes a dive to scrub floors under the bold pirate Snoop, Howard Webb, (left pic- ture) Jim decides to court heroine Dona Van Ben- thuysen. (top middle) Jim Nyers, Jim Farley, Alyce Buescher, Annietta Gaither, and Paul Pattison (left to right) enjoy a boat ride, (top right) Smiling sailors Junior Powers, Carl Schneff, Bob Koepper, Jim Weber, Lynn Robbins, Harry Abrams, and Paul Taylor (left to right) look happy in spite of their duties. Page Seventy ptyaduciiand, pbe ie+ited tltll ifean, . . . " Come to the Mardi Gras, " cried Manual ' s dramatists as they publicized their three act play, " Charley ' s Aunt, " with the annual masquerade dance. At one of the club ' s bi-weekly meetings, Dennis Osborne and Jan Germaine demonstrate the proper way to apply make-up on their victims, Phyllis Cox and Charles Sharp, (upper left) In a close-up (lower right) Osborne makes with the M uk and Wla Gluh grease paint on Miss Cox as Mr. Douglas Conrod, club sponsor, looks on. Thespians who appeared in " Charley ' s Aunt " are (left to right), Carolyn Auble, Ray Gran, Eileen Mattingly, and Sharp, (upper right) Other cast members were James Smyth, Martha Robson, Pete Argeroplos, Bill Kattman, and Delores Tetrick. Examining the club ' s costume collection (lower left) are (left to right) Phil Snodgrass, Mr. Conrod, Gerald Burris, Freda James, and Nancy Bonewitz. Page Seventy-one Many ay McmugJX activities Members of the Manual honor- ary girls ' club take time out from planning initiation to pose for our photographer. Seated (left to right) are Pa- tricia Engleman, Miss Helen Tip- ton, sponsor, and Joan Emhardt, president, while JoAnn Osborne and Billie Snowball smile as they dream up pranks to play on the new members. OfuU Aa. 4 GUI- Not to be interrupted in their practice singing are Suann Lues- sow and Barbara Henn as they stand by their sponsor-accom- panist, Mrs. Edith Binkley. The club listened to records, debated on different music views, and even had time for a party. Baton GUL Baton twirlers smiling as they demonstrate their acquired tal- ent are (left to right) Urcela Hodge, Jane Wayner, Lucile England, and Mary Jo Harris. Mr. E. L. Brittan sponsored the club. The majorettes marched at Manual football and basketball games and performed at the an- nual Band Concert. Page Seventy-two oie fio i ati a au cluul . . . Roo te i Cub Gluk Receiving assignments, inter- viewing, and writing those first news stories were some of the ac- complishments of members of the Booster Cub Club. Along with their fellow mem- bers these Manualites, (left to right) Sue Ann Bunch, Kathryn Weiland, Mrs. Marjorie Schwier, adviser, Lura Bennett, and Ron- nie Burk were taught the ropes of a " Front Page Farrell. " Future homemakers soon found that sewing wasn ' t such a task after all, as they made red and white crepe paper headbands for the new club pledges. Examining the finished prod- ucts are (left to right, standing) Virginia McKhann, Miss Mary Jane Grace, sponsor, and Beverly Alumbaugh, while Mary Meldrum and Jeanette Thompkins, presi- dent, are busy sewing. 7ap QUlL Echoes of taps hitting the floor and rhythmic shuffles were heard throughout Manual as Tap Club members learned new steps from their sponsor. Enjoying their work are Nancy Chamness, Rose Hough, Carol Kelly, and Miss Caryl Gaines, sponsor, (left to right) Page Seventy-three jneq, ojjjfel entertainment lai Po-ebuf, GUcL Mrs. Ada Bing, sponsor, hands Marilyn Shimp a poem to recite while other club members, Phil Stenger and Betty Lou Bronson, prepare to read their poetry books. This organization met regularly to learn, recite, and write poetry. Miss Jessie Moore was sponsor for the club the first semester. P p, Club Who is Mr. Pigskin? Many Manualites were puzzled by this question as the latest clues were passed from ear to ear. Phyllis Baker (right) got the chance to answer the question at the " Pigskin Prom, " sponsored by the Pep Club in honor of the football team. She guessed Wylie Williams, being crowned, and won a prize for her deduction. Seated beside him is Miss Helen Negley, sponsor and Alice Buescher, club officer. " Our subject for this meeting is . . . " These history students met at Forum Club meetings to talk over current world affairs and the political scene. Pictured, Wilma Kruger, Mr. A. R. Williams, sponsor, Paul Lee, Marcia Evans, and Larry Holland, (left to right) talk over the Ko- rean situation at a meeting. Page Seventy-four the itude+ifa le.iA.ute time, , . . Radio. GluL Station E.M.T.H.S. calling . . . try Ready Soaked Cereal, it ' s good . . . hey, I ' m getting two stations on this set. What ' s the matter? Many such questions were answered at meetings of the newly organized Radio Club. Shown (left to right) are Carl Hager, Jerry Ashby, Mr. Donald Hully, sponsor, Charles Cam- bridge, and Donald Sitler prepar- ing to explore the airways. Making preparations to meet the outside business world, under the direction of Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler, are the members of the Business Girls ' Club. Seated at typewriters are (left to right) Betty Solomon, Miss Schaufler, Deloris Mabry, presi- dent, and Shirley Harris. BetUosi bcutce GluL Ready now with the music — one step, two step. These repre- sentatives from the Senior Dance Club polish up on a few familiar steps under the direction of Mr. Robert Crawford, sponsor. To prepare themselves for the senior prom these Manualites (left to right), Edith Jensen, James Driskell, Marietta Brooks, and Paul Lee met in the Student Center for a little practice. Paqe Seventy-five And pjenjjO im many u6 lul UMiJdiMXf, GUM Girls interested in learning new tumbling stunts made up the membership roll of the Tumbling Club, sponsored by Miss Caryl Gaines. Tumblers performing are (left to right) Donna Cain, Elizabeth Fischer, Nina Myers, Betty Tanis, and Jane Ray while Miss Gaines watches. Discussing a certain city in Spain during club meeting are (left to right) Delores Tracy, Ellen Jackson, Miss Dorothy Reinacker, sponsor, and Sharon Roth. The club members also dis- played some souvenirs from Mex- ico. Organizing a club to give more respect to athletic awards were Robert Adams, president, Her- bert Taylor, Mr. Walter Floyd, sponsor, and Richard Nyers. Members of this club were ath- letes who had earned Manual block " M " awards. Page Seven+y-six tabh-l a io-u+id bust IcJioal . . . P- 1A and 2 acU GUL Peanuts! Popcorn! Ice cream? This was a popular cry at the home athletic events this year. Members of the P-TA and Dads ' Club join forces in the concession business. Shown working in the new concession stand built by mem- bers are several women at one football game, (lower right) Menfolk hammering away during the construction are (lower left) Mr. Arthur Hartson (left) and Mr. Rex Fox. Mr. William Crim watches the workers. Manning an electric drill during the building session (upper left) is Mr. Leonard Evans who also served as Fiesta chairman this year. The Fiesta picture (upper right) shows several women hard at work arranging the articles for sale. Profits bought the new school bus for Manual stu- dents. It wasn ' t all work for the parents, for the Dads took time out to play a basketball game against the faculty team. However, the faculty members proved to be the " better half " as they won, 43-24. Fathers who bolstered the Dads ' team included: Mr. Art Hartson, Mr. Leonard Evans, Mr. Ted Bennett, Mr. Tad Corn, Mr. James Collins, and Mr. Tony Bova. Mr. Bennett was " high point man " for the Dads with 1 5 total points. Page Seventy-seven JUe p,uAucatian l itaU il PuLLicatio tl Deadline or dead person — that ' s the motto of editors, reporters, and correspondents as they race to get all the publication work done for The Booster. Vying for top spot in the " reporter who has writ- ten the most " contest, Jim Smyth, Shirley Rouse, Phyllis Cox, and Robert Koepper point to their places on the reporters ' honor roll. Koepper finds a chair helpful in climbing up in the world, (upper left) Other reporters, Linda Morton, Barbara Black, Marilyn Andrews, Esther Scharfe, and Judy Rodman (upper right), busy themselves in writing stories while correspondents Ed Smith, Colleen Freeland, and Doris Pickering (lower left) take care of the stories in downtown and community newspapers. Smith is also sports editor for The Booster. Mrs. Marjorie Schwier (center, lower right) is advising associate editors, Martha Sherman, Joan Emhardt, and Gay Smith, and feature editor, Rose Reifeis. (left to right) Page Seventy-eight a UaAdw.a ihi+i f tynawp, . . . Taking pictures is a snap for Barbara Gritton and Joe Gagen (top left), members of the photog- raphy staff, another division of the publications work. Tis no mistake when Booster editors hand over stories to Jo Ann Osborne, Carolyn Bennett, Pete Argeroplos, and Charles Sharp (top right) for they are copy desk members, who hunt and correct mis- takes in each piece of copy. Lucile England, Booster business manager; Cor- ine Roembke, assistant Ivian business manager; Evelyn Baumer, Ivian business manager, and Mary Drury, assistant Ivian business manager, are in charge of all the paper and yearbook ' s business dealings ... and MONEY! Other members of the photography staff are Marilyn Shimp, Miss Theo Parr, photography ad- visor, Mary Dilbone, photography editor, Jo Ann Osborne, and Ida Dilbone. (lower right) Page Seventy-nine fek locJz . . . 7icJz loch . . . lick Jack, ijlAi Whew! This Ivian staff is almost wound down for this year. We hope through our pictures and copy we have taken you through the halls of Manual and showed you what really makes your school tick. Below is the staff grouped around the grandfathers clock which represented Manual throughout this annual. On the left is Editor in Chief Charles Burgess and Art Editor Joan Emhardt with Miss Gladys Denney, art ad- viser. Making sure we had enough money to finish the annual was the job of Business Manager Evelyn Baumer, middle, shown in conference with Mrs. Marjorie Schwier, publica- tions adviser. Keeping the darkroom running smoothly was an essen- tial factor in constructing the Ivian. Miss Theo Parr, photog- raphy adviser, talks with Photography Editor Mary Dil- bone about picture sizes, lower right. Those who scribed the lines explaining the pictures in this yearbook were Gay Smith, Martha Sherman, Ed Smith, Colleen Freeland, Rose Reifeis, and Charles Sharp. Page Eighty


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