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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 88


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1952 volume:

Blueprint For Blueprint For Living 3y Art K. Tect E ■- trrrrr i ntf-H - t- rrrrr r wnrjrcF »(TT trirr ' •I p ft pi i f r r r — tn ' r " E 1 r P4 ir p ■( f ■ pr fr-r rr rirics ' T ' " " WGTC f FF ' ... I 1 ' ! 4 P ' rrF r W rr - F F mrr-f j rrrrc kr - . . . Through The Year At long last the hopes and dreams for a new Emmerich Manual Train- ing High School are being fulfilled. On August 1, 1951, school board members, faculty, pupils, and friends witnessed the ground-breaking for the new school. Now the foundation has been laid, the structure is rising, and soon it will stand as a symbol of the rebirth of the fine traditions and ideals which have long characterized Emmerich Manual Training High School. As the architect ' s blueprints of the New Manual became realities at Pleasant Run Parkway and Madison Avenue, so have the blueprints of Manualites ' lives taken form in the school life of this year. 2 Living . . . 1 M ' ' 1 fl If v S« " T n :• ' • ' .nrrriTnn 1 JKjJ, ■ ' ■ it-r.nv.irf jj M tii Jt ■ Emmerich Manual Training High School opened its doors in September to the largest group of Tribes- men enrolled in recent years. Eleven new teachers and nearly 200 eighth graders trooped into the Wigwam to begin a year of fun and work. Placing the first " brick " in the " wall " of many activities at Manual this year, the Dads Club spon- sored a bean supper where Carolyn Smith and Jack Miller were chosen Dotty and Dan Bean. Soon after Tribesmen were settled again in their Wigwam, Chief Burton W. Gorman accepted a teach- ing position and fellowship at George Peabody Col- lege. The new chieftain, Mr. C. Edgar Stahl, was welcomed by the squaws and braves of the Manual At the Dads Club Bean Supper Jack Miller and Carolyn Smith (top picture) won the titles " Dan " and " Dotty " and appropriate trophies because their roll room, 208, had the largest repre- sentation. David Englert shows how he ale the most beans as Mr. Will am Knapp, Dads Club, and Mrs. Edna Gullett, sponsor of 208. look on. Surrounded by flowers sent to congratulate him on his appointment, Mr. C. Edgar Stahl is shown in the bottom picture just after he became the new principal of Manual in October. 4 — Air. and Airs. C. Edgar Stahl (top, right) were honored at a tea during the P-TA Open House observing Education Week in November. Student Affairs Board officers installed in the jail are (sealed) Charles Raker, second vice- president ; Janet Mahan, secretary ; Bill Green, president ; and Air. Russell McConnell. fall semester sponsor. Officers standing are Dick Nyers, first vice-president, and Harry Shaner. treasurer. community late in September. Honoring Mr. Stahl and his wife, members of the P-TA gave a reception for the new principal as part of their Education Week Open House, which featured demonstrations of typi- cal activities in each department. For many Tepee Towners Oct. 25 and 26 were days of sleep and no work, but for Redskins in the Glee Club, Choir, or publications work they were days of work and no sleep. Glee Club and Choir members sang at Indiana State Teachers Association convention meetings, while those interested in jour- nalism journeyed to Franklin College in the school bus to attend the annual convention of the Indiana High School Press Association. Ellen Jackson, blues singer, was judged the best girl performer in the 1951 Vaudeville (top, left). Char- lene Hedrick and ferry Hendricks (top, center) had leads in the winning act. " Dancing Through the Years. " fon Livingston (top. right ) icon the title of best boy performer. Top scholars for the fall semester were honored at an all-school assembly after the second semester began. Seated are Mary Fisher, Rose Kelsey, Elaine Holland ' . Laura Snoddy, and Patty Silvers. In the second row are Patricia McVey, Joan Crow, Sandra Snider, Jean Sommer. Rosalyn Roembke, Carolyn Link, and Alary Can. In the third row are fuanita Carver. Kathleen Callon. fames Stainbrook. Esther Scharfe. Don Lindemanu, Wayne Brehob, Alvadeen Rollins, and Yvonne Edmonds. Planning for their Ivy Day program kept the senior class busy during the month of November. The Class of ' 52 celebrated this traditional day with the plant- ing of the ivy, a program in the auditorium, and a dance in the cafeteria. Combined choruses of the music department sang at a special Thanksgiving convocation before the school ' s two-day vacation. Socks and toes of dancing Tepee Towners received plenty of wear and tear at the 1951 Ivian Sock Hop, shoeless shindig highlighted by advance release of underclass pictures. Director Douglas Conrod shouted his orders and the cameras rolled on Nov. 29 and 30 as the 1951 vaudeville got underway with an imaginary movie lot as the setting. Square dancers celebrating at Manual ' s fifty-seventh birthday party are Lynn Robbins. Suann Luessow, John Gutzwiller, Phyllis Cox, Ray Cory, and Mary Ruth Heuser. Hiram Seward. Elwood Rogers, and Matilda Peppier (left) and George foslin, standing by Miss Arda Knox, were among alumni who helped Dame Manual celebrate by enjoying themselves at a smorgasbord dinner, program, and dance. Singing native and foreign Christmas music and depicting Christmas customs of Germany, Czecho- slovakia, Poland, and France, Manualites presented their annual Christmas program on a stage trans- formed into a cathedral. Redskins, past and present, helped Dame Manual observe her fifty-seventh birthday with a square dance, an auditorium program, and an alumni smorgasboard. Sponsored by the Student Affairs Board, the in-school Valentine-birthday dance featured Max Forsyth, pro- fessional square dance caller. To climax the student observance of the occasion, an auditorium program, which included a talk by Mr. Elbert Glass ' 09, and music by the Senior Choir, was held on Feb. 15. 7 — PICH A CAREER CTOR Sitting out a dance at the Cherry Tree Hop, Suann Luessow, Lou Ellen Crow, and Leta Laiv- rence talk with Miss Freda Hart, Glee Club sponsor. Rochelle Thixton. right, watches the dancers. The all-school Careers Day in April required detailed planning. In conference here are Pat Turley; Mr. Leslie Maxwell, acting vice principal : Mr. C. Edgar Stahl. principal; Miss Helen Haynes, placement director; and Betty Willoughby. To help George Washington celebrate his 220th birthday, Glee Club girls sponsored their annual Cherry Tree Hop on Feb. 22. Remembering that it was Leap Year, the singers suggested that Manual femmes choose their escorts for the dance. During the second semester, Manualites became accustomed to seeing new faces in the vice principal ' s and dean of girls ' offices. Mr. Leslie Maxwell, di- rector of counseling, was appointed acting vice prin- cipal after Mr. Manley Lewis requested a leave of absence for the remainder of the semester. Mrs. Vivian Siener acquired the duties of acting dean of girls. Some 30 senior musicians with six semesters of service in a performing group received felt lyres dur- ing a music department honors program. With Ted Maier, Sandra Ketchum, and Ramon Strege as the principal characters, the 1951 Senior Class presented their play, " A Murder Has Been Ar- ranged, " on March 21. To assist Manualites in choosing a vocation, the fourth annual Careers Day was held on April 18. Guest speaker for the general assembly program was Dr. A. C. Brooks, who spoke on " Factors in Choosing an Occupation. " Following the assembly, students attended vocational groups in which they were in- terested. As spring vacation approached and the Ivian went to press, Tepee Towners looked forward to following Careers Day with the annual Spring Fiesta, which featured for students the election of the Cactus Cabal- lero and Mexicale Maid, and to another big May Day- Field Day celebration. Elected Cactus Caballero and Mexicale Maid at the 1951 Spring Fiesta, Dallas Gritton and Lin a Bennett received portable radios. Mrs. Vivian Siener (top, right) was appointed acting dean of girls at the beginning of the spring semester. Surrounded by her court, Colleen Freeland, 1 951 May Queen, reigned at a Field Day featuring an all-school parade to Delavan Smith Athletic Field and various athletic contests. 9- Blueprint For In CI asses As a contractor needs to understand the blueprints of a building before he can start his construction work, so the students of Manual — the architects and builders of tomorrow — need thorough training before they can begin laying the foundation for intelligent citizenship. Through the selection of carefully chosen courses, Tepee Towners acquire not only the qualities of a good leader and the fundamentals of basic train- ing, but they also are becoming aware of the many social, political, and economic problems and are learning how to solve them. — 10 — Living . . Department heads gathered with Principal C. Edgar Stahl are Mr. A. Ross Williams, social studies: Mrs. Edith Binkley, music; Miss Josephine Boyd, home economics ; Mr. Oran Dans, fine arts; Mr. Stahl; Air. James Bray ton, science and mathematics; Mrs. Ada M. Bing, English; Mr. Harry Thomas, physical education; Mr. Guy II " . Trickey. practical arts ; and Miss F. Cleo Frazier, business education. Heads of departments blueprint the activities of such typical student-teacher combinations as Kenneth Hughes (below j and his mechanical drawing instructor. Mr. A. L. Weigler. 11 Members of a panel discussion in one of Mr. E. Edward Green ' s English classes are Sandra Robinson, Norbert Charleswood, Ann Sullivan, David Link, and Joy Powers. Working problems was a chief activity in Miss Eva Thornton ' s trigonometry class. Shown here are Leon Cohen, Sylvia Specker, Shirley Gard, Miss Thornton, and Harry Shaner. Endeavoring to help students learn to speak, read, and write effectively, English and foreign language classes offer a variety of courses. Speech students try their hand at radio techniques in such activities as recording the " Junior Town Meeting " radio programs, while those with a flair for writ- ing keep an eye on essay contest announcements. New teachers in the fall semester were Miss Lucille Cassell, Mr. Richard Snyder, and Mrs. lone Lloyd, who rejoined the staff after a year ' s absence. Realizing that one of the basic requirements for success in the business world is a firm foundation in mathematics, teachers in this department help Tepee Towners make the blueprints for their future by offering a four-year course which includes basic and advanced algebra, plane and solid geometry, and trigonometry. This wide range of courses helps Manualities learn to reason logically and develop initiative and ingenuity. A newcomer among the mathematics teachers this year was Miss Jennie Croas, a Manual alumna. — 12 Those enrolled in science courses realize the im- portance of their subjects in their everyday living and in the world of tomorrow. Classes in biology and physiology help promote interest and under- standing of the functions of plants and animals, while physics and community science train students in the field of physical forces. One of the values of the science department ' s work is the training given graduates who go on to more specialized college work. Mrs. Bonnie Ball was a new science teacher this year. By helping Manualities realize that the world of today demands an understanding of yesteryear, the history department is, in a sense, blueprinting the lives of tomorrow ' s citizens. In addition to offer- ing a complete and varied curriculum, this depart- ment also sponsors an extemporaneous speaking contest each semester. History teachers also helped prepare Manual ' s current events " Quiz ' Em " team which took its turn in competing with other local schools in a weekly Sunday afternoon radio feature. William Tboele, Barbara Bell, and Mary Fisher experiment in Mr. James Brayton ' s chemistry class. Participants in the current events contest, " Quiz ' Em on the Air. " were (left of microphone) William Thoele, Charles Monroe, George Ashcraft, and Sylvia Specker. Quiz master was Tom Carnegie (at micro- phone) when Manual defeated Technical last November. 13 Gaming skill in machine calculation, Mary Cbitwood w Members of Mrs. The ma Morgan ' s boys ' foods class don food. In the foreground are Richard Bornstein, Robert Cunnin roe, John Ditart. and Bob Andrews. The click, click of typewriters and the tapping of comptometer keys are the symbol of a depart- ment busy training Manualities for future careers in offices. From the coin collections and hobby shows of junior business classes to complicated multigraph projects in office training, business education departments activities are planned to produce intelligent citizens and competent wage earners. Mr. L. B. Maxwell, business education in- structor, served as acting vice principal after Mr. Manley Lewis requested a leave of absence early in the spring. orks out a problem on the comptometer, chefs ' hats and learn how to prepare and serve gham. Earl Riggin. John Lemen. Charles Mon- While most foods classes concern themselves only with the selection, preparation, and serving of food, members of Mrs. Thelma Morgan ' s Foods I and Boys ' Foods classes redecorated their home economics kitchen. Clad in blue jeans and old shirts, they painted woodwork, waxed cabinets, and even hung wall paper. Other department activities included a fashion festival, in which Manualites modeled teen toggery, and numerous teas and luncheons at which students served. Mrs. Shirley Wible and Mrs. Pauline Stark joined the home economics faculty this year. 14 Preparing themselves for a vocation or for the task of handy man around the home, those boys enrolled in practical arts classes learn valuable techniques under careful supervision of eight in- structors. Equipment for the school, toys for under- privileged children, and furniture for their homes kept some busy as others learned radio theory and basic fundamentals of automobile and electric shop work. Mr. Russell Sands transferred from Technical to the Manual practical arts department last fall, and Mr. Edward Maybury joined the faculty in January. Although painting and sketching constitute a large part of the regular art class work, an oppor- tunity also is given to those wishing to do some- thing different. A papier-mache Indian mascot for the basketball team was created this year by arts and crafts class students. Posters for school activities, senior class arm bands, and Ivian layouts were among art production class projects which put theory to work for the good of the school. Gerald Camion, student in the practical arts department, puts the finishing touches on a what-not. Sketching outdoors, students in Mr. Robert Crawford ' s art class are Carl Huffman, Carol Stuck, Mary Weddle, Viola Williams, Carol Brown, and Mary Roberts. wj$ s L | 15 Learning the basic principles of music and the various techniques of harmonizing, harmony class mem- bers are (seated ) Beverly Willson, Eugene Nichols, William Breedlove, Ellen Jackson, and Gerald Burns. Standing are Robert Lyon. Don Eggert, and Mrs. Edith Binkley. ROTC members line up for inspection by Sgt. Don Winter, assisted by Cadet Capt. Gene Spencer and Honorary Capt. Janet Mahan. Other ROTC girl sponsors were Shirley Popplewell, Bettyjean Kestler, and Rat demons. A single glance at the number of students en- rolled in the various music classes proves that Manualites are a talented group. Whether a pupil ' s interest is in vocal or instrumental music — in pro- ducing or simply enjoying it — this department has a course to interest him. Not only does the music department provide entertainment for various school assemblies throughout the year, but it also schedules many appearances for church and bus- iness organizations in the community. From the parade grounds to the classroom, mem- bers of the ROTC are taught not only military techniques but also discipline, courtesy, and team- work. The basis for intelligent citizenship is laid by instruction in military policy, first aid, map read- ing, and marksmanship. By obtaining outstanding records in federal inspection and by participating in various parades, Manual ' s ROTC has brought credit and recognition to the entire school. — 16 Realizing the importance of developing desirable standards of social and moral conduct, the physical education department offers both boys and girls an opportunity to participate in organized activities such as basketball, volleyball, tumbling, and hand- ball. Freshman boys compete in a semi-annual Decathlon. The ten boys who earn the most points out of a possible 1,000 win bronze Frenzel medals. Girls also learn various types of dancing. Many were the trials and tribulations of the eighth graders as they took over the east wing of the first floor at the beginning of the fall semester. These new papooses made a name for themselves by winning the city championship in football. As the Ivian went to press, they were well on their way to capturing a similar honor in basketball. New- teache rs in this department are Mr. William Ghckert, Mr. John Patten, Mr. Amos Smith, Mrs. Clarice Young, Mrs. Mary Magee, Mr. Don Mason, and Miss Theta Byrkett. Bob Shorter, Bob Reed. Rolland Slinky, and Ted Hamilton watch as Mr. Alvin Romeiser, boys ' physical education instructor, judges Bob Brtthn and Richard Harrison for the annual Decathlon. Eighth grade art students learning the fundamentals of lettering are Elmarie Hall. Clyde Duncan, and Billy Evans. Blueprint For With Manual Friends . . One thing not usually associated with blueprints had to go on those drawings of Art K. Tect ' s. The plans of life at Manual in 1951-52 had to have people —people by the hundreds! From eighth graders to Dads and from department assistants to department heads, they took part, after classes were over, in group activities such as Ivy Day and all-school functions s uch as the school ' s birthday square dance. In the picture above senior president Jack Kidwell returns the trowel to Principal C. Edgar Stahl after planting the ivy for the Class of ' 52. Dick Nyers, vice- president; Rose Kelsey, fall semester secretary; Mr. W. Finley Wright, senior sponsor; and Charles Raker, treasurer, look on. 18- Living . . . Art. K. helps with he snipping as student assembly members Barbara Schomberg, Karl Walker, and Suann Luessoiv help Miss Jennie Croas plan the birthday square dance. Miss Croas was Stu- dent Affairs Board sponsor during the second semester. 19 — Seniors Reigning over the Cherry Tree Hop, sponsored annually by the Girls Glee Club, Jane Ray was elected " Martha " and Jon Livingston, " George. " Barbara Lawrence and James Weber (standing) were two of the other candidates for the honor. Guided by the motto " Not Finished; Just Begun, " seniors led the school through the bustle of classes and activities that was to end their four years at Manual. The class opened the year with the Ivian sales cam- paign which went over a thousand sales. The cam- paign was closed by the Ivian Sock Hop, at which Dick Nyers and Barbara Nibarger were chosen Mr. and Miss Ivian. Girls trained by Barbara Willoughby. ' 51 Manual graduate, provided the floor show. A big day for the class was Ivy Day, which was highlighted by the traditional Ivy planting ceremony by class president Jack Kidwell. Following the planting, Kidwell presented the silver trowel to the class of ' 53, represented by Presi- dent Harry Shaner. Officers chosen for the first semester were (bottom) Rose Kelsey, secretary; Jack Kidwell. president ; and Dick Nyers, rice-president. -20- When Christmas was approaching, seniors met the occasion with a Christmas party at which senior of- ficers judged cookies submitted by femmes from the class. Charles Raker, head treasurer, was assisted by Nor- man Lockman, Mary Carr, and Shirley Popplewell. During the second semester when Shirley became secretary her office was filled by Joe Vest, and Glady Ann Caley took Norman ' s position when he was graduated in January. Class Day, May 19, gave fourth year men a chance to strut their stuff and provided plenty of fun and fellowship to add to the memories of those who would soon leave the ivy covered walls. Senior candidates for Fiesta Mexicalle Maid and Cactus Cabellero were Shirley Harris, Mary Ellen Ford, Harlis Dyson, and Bill Green. Topping their class on the honor roll were Yvonne Edmonds, Mary Fischer, Alvadeen Rollins, and Har- riett Schwartz. Chosen Mr. and Miss Ivian at the Irian Sock Hop which climaxed the yearbook sales campaign were Barbara Nibarger and Dick Nyers. The only change in senior officers for the spring semester was the election of Shirley Popplewell (bottom left) as secretary. Representing Manual in a group of city and comity high school students who visited the United Nations in New York during October. Paul Paltison (bottom right) awaited departure of a Trans- World Airlines plane which was to carry him to bis destination. — 21 — Mary Amato, Masoma 4. Jr. Bus. CI. 3. Pep CI. 3, Mask-Wig 1. Norma Anderson, Sr. Choir. Bowl- ing, Bus. Girls CI., Masoma 4. Jacqueline Appier, Y Teen 4. George Ashcraft, Hoi I ad ay Rep. 1-4, Booster Staff 3, Forum CI. 3. Betty Rose Austin, Masoma 4. Glee CI.. Jr. Red Cross. Joan Baggs John Bailey Phyllis Baker, Cheerleader 2-4, Glee CI. 1-4, Vaudeville Sponsor 4. Barbara Bell, Glee CI. 3. Latin CI. 1-2, T wirier 2, Office Assist. 3, Vaudeville 2-4. Patricia Birl, Y Teen 1. Pep CI. 2-3, Booster Agent 3. Masoma 4. Ivian Activity Ed. 4- Rosemary Black, Mask-Wig 1, Dean ' s Assist. 2-3, Y Teen 1, Sr. Dance CI. 4, Miss Ivian Cand . 4. Donald Blackwell, Howe 1-2, Jr. Class Activities Comm. 3, Vaude- ville 3-4. Barbara Boeldt, A Band 3. Bus. Girls CI. 3-4, Bowling 3, Masoma 4, News Bureau 4. Nellie Brown, Pep CI. 2. Patricia Brown William Brown Alice Buescher, Vaudeville 2-3, Booster Bus. Staff 2, Pep CI. 3. Sr. Choir 2-4. Archery 2. Larry Burkhart, Ivian Artist. Donna Cain, Pep CI. 1-3, Cheer- leader 2-4. Glee CI. 2-3, Vaude- ville 2-3. Jr. Project Comm. 3- Glady Anne Caley, Vaudeville 2-4. Opus 4 CI. Pres. 3. Sr. Choir 2-4. Ivian Fac. Ed. 4, Masoma 4. Betty Campbell, Speedway 1-2. For- um CI. 3. Grace Carr, Bus. Girls CI. 3. Mary Carr, Glee CI. 1-4, Masoma 4. Latin CI. 1-2. Sr. Class Treas. 4. Pep CI. 1. Mary Carver Norma Casteel, Glee CI. 3-4. Vaude- ville Sponsor 4, Vaudeville 1.3. Versa Cecil, FHA 1-2, Sr. Class Play 4. Carol Chadwick Mary Chitwood, Bus. Girls CI. 3. Forum CI. 3- — 22 Allen Clark, Football 1, Sr. Choir 1-4. Margaret Clark, Sacred Heart 1-3- Dorothy Cook, Glee CI. 2-4, Pep CI. 2-3. Poetry CI. 2, Bus. Girls CI. 3. Sr. Dance CI. 4. Merle Cooley Evelyn Coon field, Mask-Wig 1. FHA 2, Bowling 2, Home Ec. and Attendance Assist. William Crady William Crouch, Football 1, 2, 4. Basketball 1-2. Track 1. Pep CI. 2. Shirley Cruse, St. Assembly 1. Res. Cheerleader 2. Glee CI. 1-4. Style Show 1-3. Pep CI. 2-3. James Curtis Lawrence Dicks, Football 1-4, St. Assembly 4, Lettermen ' s CI. 3-4, Basketball 1, Cactus Caballero Cand. 3. Donald Dufek Harlis Dyson, Track 2, Opus 4 CI. 1 , Machine Shop Assist. 3. Jack Edison, Vaudeville. A Ba id. Mask-Wig. Yvonne Edmonds, Masoma 4. Or- chestra 1-4. Library Assist. 1-2. Operetta 3, Top Irian Agent. Carl Elliott Mary Lou Eisner, Horizon CI., A Band. Gayle Engleman, Majorette 3-4. Ba- ton CI. 2-4. Latin CI. 1-2. Pep CI. 2-3. Ross Faires, Jr. Class Pres. 3, Vaude- ville, Res. Cheerleader 3. Pep CI., Pres. Spanish CI. James Farley, Sr. Choir 4, Foot- ball 1. Nancy Ferguson, Glee CI. 1-3, Res. Cheerleader 2, Twirler 2-4, Baton CI. 2. Pep CI. 2-3. Norma Ferguson Elizabeth Fischer, Masoma 4. FHA 1-2. Pep CI., Bowling 1-3- Gerald Fishburn Mary Fisher, Sr. Choir, Spanish CI. Mary Ellen Ford, St. Assembly 3, Jr. Class Project Comm. 3. Erma Gandy Shirley Gard, Booster Editor in Chief 4, Masoma 4, Neivs Bureau Editor 4. Virginia Gedek, Pep CI. 2-3. 23 — Beverly Gerdt Jane Goodin, Latin CI. 1-2, Poetry CI. 1-2. Pep CI.. Vaudeville 3. Phyllis Gootee, Bus. Girls CI. 3. Bowling 3-4. Richard Gray, Football 1-3. William Green, Basketball 1-4, A Baud 1-4. City-Wide St. Council, St. Aff. Board Pres. 4, Golf 3. Barbara Gritton, Mas o ma Pres. 4. St. Aff. Board 2. Vaudeville 2. Glee CI. 2, GLM Vice-Pres. 1. Glora Harris, Forum CI. 3-4, Glee CI. 3-4. Masoma 4. Bus. Girls CI. 4. Shirley Harris, Forum CI. 3. Bin. Girls CI. 3. Masoma Treas. 4. Edna Harrison, Tech 1-2. Donald Hartson, A Band 1-4, ROTC 1-3, Vaudeville 1-3. Thomas Heacox, Basketball 1-4, Football 1-2, Golf 1-4, Cross Country 1-2, Track 1. Rosemary Headly, Bus. Girls CI., Pep CI. Jerry Henricks, Vaudeville 3-4. Shirley Hickam, Jr. Red Cross 2-3, Pep CI. 1, YTeenl. June Hilgemeier, Sr. Choir 2-4. Masoma 4. Operetta 3. Latin CI. 1-2, Sr. Class Play 4. Dorothy Hitt Mildred Honeycutt, Bus. Girls CI. Pep CI., Booster Agent 3- Agelene Hood, Bus. Girls CI. 2-3- Mary Hopper Karl Huebner Mary Ann Hughett, Pep CI, Jr. Red Cross 3, Y Teen 1 . Barbara Ilieff, Glee CI. Pres.. Pep CI.. Baton CI.. Y Teen. Patricia Jarrett Ronald Johnson Betty Ann Jones, Ivian Agent 3- Booster Agent. Joyce Jones, FHA 2. Wayne Jones Rose Marie Kelsey, Tap CI., Maso- ma 4. Bus. Girls CI.. Sr. Class Sec. 4. 24- Bettyjean Kestler, Glee CI. 1-4. Boivling 1-4, Masoma 4. ROTC Sponsor 4. Irian Bits. Mgr. 4. Sandra Ketchum, Glee CI. 1-2. Jr. Class V.-P. 3, Masoma 4, Irian Sr Ed. 4, Sr. Class Play 4. Jack Kidwell, ROTC 2-4, Football 1. 2. 4, Sr. Class Pies. 4, Koines 4. Vaudeville 4. Deloris Kincaid, Horizon CI. 3- Joann Kortepeter, Irian Class Ed. 4. Bus. Girls CI. 3-4. Kenneth Larrison, Stud. Mgr. 1-2. Band 1. Barbara Lawrence, Sr. Choir 2-4. Spanish CI. 2. Twir er 3-4. Baton CI. 3. Masoma 4. Marvin Le May, Baseball 4. Mary Jane Leverett, Tumbling, Ba- ton CI.. Pep CI. Jon Livingston, Band 2-4. Vaude- ville 3-4, Dance Band, Sr. Class Play 4. Norman Lockman, Latin CI. 1-2. Forum CI. 3. Sr. Class Treas. 4- Larry Loyd, Football 3-4. Marjorie Lutz, Latin CI. 1-2, Ma- soma 4. Patricia Lynch Theodore Maier, Sr. Class Play 4. Sr. Dance CI. 4. Sacred Heart 1-2. Ruth Mann, Glee CI.. Pep CI.. Bus. Girls CI.. Baton CI.. Tumbling CI. Gloria Marbach, Horizon CI. 2-3. Gerald Mascoe Linda Mauler, Sr. Choir 3-4. Bus. Girls CI. 3-4. Betty Lou McCurdy, Y Teen 1 . Pep CI. 3, Masoma 4. Alice McKinney, Glee CI. 1-2, Pep CI. 1-2. Ivian Bus. Staff 4, Sr. Dance CI. 4, Masoma 4. Evelyn McQueary James McQueary, Pep CI. 1-2, Base- ball 1-4, Lettermen ' s CI. 3. Bonnie Medlock Jerry Merida Don Merryman, Wiley. Terre Haute 1-3. Bessie Miller, Mask-Wig 1. Vaude- ville 1-4. Tumbling CI. 3. Sr. Class Play 4. Patricia Miller, Glee CI.. Pep CI. 25 Norma Morgan, Bus. Girls CI. 3-4- Shirley Morton, Bus. Girls CI. 3, Pep CI. 2. Orchestra 1-4. Pat Mudd, Jr. Class Sec. 3. Baton CI.. Bus. Girls CI.. Tumbling CI., St. Assembly. Jessie Muncie, Mask-Wig 1-2. Pep CI. 1-2. Bus. Girls CI. 3. Forum CI. Nina Myers, Orchestra 1-4. Glee CI., Latin CI. 2, Bowling 2, Vaude- . ville. Louis Newport, Soulhport 1-3. Barbara Nibarger, Orchestra 2-4, Pep CI. 2. Vaudeville 2. Bowling 2. Miss Irian. Robert Nolte, Football 1. Basket- ball 1. Doris Anne Norris Richard Nyers, Football 1-4, Basket- ball 1-4. Track 1-4. Baseball 1-4. Sr. Class V.-P. 4. Joan Oftelie, Pep CI. 1-4. Phyllis Paddack Paul Pat ti son, Band. Sr. Choir, - Koines Pres., Vaudeville. Latin CI. Carolyn Patton, Southport 1-3, Sr. Choir 4. Marvin Persinger, Vaudeville. Alan Peters, Basketball 1. Jack Pierson, Sr. Choir. Operetta, Vaudeville. Shirley Popplewell, Glee CI., Ma- soma 4, Latin CI.. ROTC Sponsor 4. Sr. Class Sec. 4. Nancy Powell Junior Powers, Sr. Choir. Vaudeville, Operetta. Charles Raker, Football 1, 2. 4. Basketball 1-4. Baseball 1-2. Roiues 4. Sr. Class Treas. 4. Ted Ransdell Jane Ray, Y Teen, Tumbling CI., Pep CI., Glee CI.. Jr. Class Treas. 3. Nancy Reid, Masoma 4. Glee CI. 3. Ivian Underclass Ed. 4. Jr. Red Cross 3. Mary Rich Barbara Robbins, Bowling 1-4. St. Assembly 1-3. Pep CI. 1-2. Span- ish CI. 1. Alvadeen Rollins, Pep CI.. Masoma 4. Bus. Girls CI. Robert Roy, Poetry Contest 2-3, Christmas Program 3. 26 — Thomas Ruffin James Schmedel, Cheerleader 2-4, Sr. Choir 2-4. Koines 4. Hoosier Boys State 4. Harriett Schwartz Betty Jean Settles, Pep CI. 2-3. Bowling 1-2. Mask-Wig 2. Sr. Class Play 4. Judith Shimp, Mason a 4, A Band. Norma Shinkle Pat Silvers, St. Assembly 1. Forum CI. 3. Bus. Girls CI. 3. Masoma 4. Freda Simpson, Bus. Girls CI. 3- Richard Smith, St. Assembly 1-3. ROTC Officers CI. Pres. 4. Track 1. Laura Smock, Forum CI. 3. James Smyth, Mask-Wig, Booster Reporter. A Band. Phillip Snodgrass, Football 4, Mask- Wig 3-4. Vaudeville 4. Sylvia Specker, Irian Ed. in Chief 4, Quiz-Em Team 4, Masoma 4. Sr. Choir 1-4, Vaudeville 2. Gene Spencer, ROTC Officers CI. 4, Sr. Choir 1-2, Football 1. Betty Steinecker, Pep CI. 2-3, Jr. Red Cross 2. Shirley Stellhorn, Glee CI.. Tum- bling CI. Phillip Stenger, Iviau Art Ed. 4, Koines 4, NCO CI. 3, Poetry CI. 3. Mary Ellen Stevason, Pep CI. 2. Bus. Girls CI. 3, Masoma 4. Donna Stacker, Bowling. Horizon CI. Ramon Strege, Warsaw H. S. 1-3, Sr. Class Play 4. Jess Studer, St. Assembly 4. Top Iviau Agent. William Stokes, A Band 2, Orches- tra 3, Golf 2, Photographer 1, Vaudeville 2. Rose Mary Sullivan, Tap CI.. Tum- bling CI. Helen Taylor, Masoma 4, A Band 2-3. Bonding 1-4, Bus. Girls CI. 3. Opus 4 CI. 2-3. William Thoele, Quiz ' Em Team 4. Carol Thompson Mary Anna Thompson, Bus. Girls CI. 2-3, FHA 3-4. Patricia Turley, Masoma 4. Glee CI. 3, Jr. Red Cross 3, Latin CI. 1. Pep CI. 2-3. 27 — Dona Van Benthuysen, Glee CI. 1-3, Sr. Choir 2-4, Jr. Red Cross 2. Joe Vest, Sr. Choir, Operetta. Owen Wade, Hoosier Boys State 3. Dollie Wagner Barbara Wainscott, Bus. Girls CI. Shirley Wallace, Bus. Girls CI. Thomas Walters Robert Watson Jane Wayner, Y Teen 1, Majorette 3. Head Majorette 4. Booster Agent 1-3. James Weber, Sr. Choir 3-4. A Band 1-2. Sr. Class Play 4. Eugene Weimer James Wells, Bosse H. S., Evans- ville, 1-3. Frances Whitelaw, Latin CI. 1, Ma- soma 4. Kent Wick, Roines 4. Dance Band, A Band. Spanish CI. Melvin Wilkinson, Basketball 1. William Williams, Football 1-4. Basketball 1-4, Track 2-4. Carol Woodmansee, Glee CI. 1-3, Cheerleader 1-3, St. Affairs Bd. 1-2. Spanish CI. 1-2. Mask-Wig 2. William Wright The following students are also members of the 1952 Graduating Class: Charlene Moore Artis G " 2olins John Perkins Robert Pyke Damir Schmidek Don Steinmetz John Sullivan Jerry Vaughn Charlotte White Wylie Williams Graduation Requirements Incom- plete. 28 — The Senior Prom, a long-to-be remembered event in the life of all members of the class of ' 52, was held at the Indiana Roof on June 2. Buddy Weber ' s orchestra was chosen to play for the dance. First place in the state essay contest on the subject " Employ the Handicapped for National Security, " went to Phil Stenger. The class banner, designed by Larry Burkhart, was displayed on Senior Class Day and at com- mencement. Larry also was the originator of Art K. Tect, an important part of this publication. Senior thespians chose a spooky thriller, " A Murder Has Been Arranged, " by Emlyn Williams, for their class play, presented March 21. Directed by Mr. Douglas Conrod, the play centered around the inheritance of a fortune of two million pounds. Unless he died before the lip. m. deadline. Sir Charles Jasper, played by Ted Maier, was to re- ceive the money. Otherwise the only other living near relative, Maurice Mullins, played by Raymon Strege, would get the windfall. Mullins, of course, arranged Sir Charles ' murder, but the situation didn ' t have just the ending he had planned. Participants in the Senior Class cake walk are Elizabeth Fischer. Glady Ann Caley, and Kenneth Larrison, Other cast members were Sandra Ketchum, who played the wife of Sir Charles, Bessie Miller, Betty Settles, Versa Cecil, Jim Weber, Pat Birl, and Jon Livingston. June Hilgemeier was student director ; Charles Mon- roe, production manager; Pat Birl and Sylvia Specker, prompters; Jane Goodin, business manager; Yvonne Edmonds and Paul Pattison, house managers; and Betty McKeown, properties chairman. Checking over props (page 28. left) for the senior class play. " A Murder Has Been Arranged. " are Director Douglas Conrod and student director J it tie Hilgemeier. Gazing in horror at the Dumb Woman (Pat Bid) are (page 28. right) Beatrice Jasper (Sandra Ketchum). Jimmy North (Jimmy Weber), Mrs. Arthur (Versa Cecil), and Miss Groze (Bessie Miller). Eagerly auditing the news which Jimmy North will relate (page 29. left) are Beatrice Jasper. Maurice Mullins (Raymond Strege). and Sir Charles Jasper (Ted Maier). Mrs. Wragg (Betty Settles) pours tea for Jimmie North, unaware that Maurice Mullins is appearing through the door as a ghost. 29 Juniors While learning that organization pro- duces results, juniors contributed much to school life. Leading class activities, Mr. Oral Bridg- ford completed his second year as class sponsor. First semester officers were Harry Shaner, president; Joan Crow, vice-presi- dent; Ted Ransdell, secretary ;and Dave Brinker, treasurer. New officers in January were John Tames, secretary, and Charles Taylor, treasurer. Having won second prize for her essay on " What the Bill of Rights Means to Me. " Dolores Tracy (top right ) received twenty-five dollars. Harry Shaner and Joan Crow (bottom ) are the junior officers who remained in office throughout the year. 30- Beverly Alumbaugh, Don Andrews, Jim Andrews, Marilyn Andrews, Rosemary Antrobus, Patricia Artist, Carol Ayers, Barbara Baldwin, Juanita Ballinger, Marlene Banner, John Barger, Bonnie Barr, David Barton, Larry Bateman, Richard Billiard. Martha Bishop, Barbara Black, Richard Black, Patricia Borror, Barbara Bowles, Marilyn Brandenburg, Donald Brawn, Shirley Brethman, Webster Brewer, Betty Bronson, Robert Bruce, Ernestine Bryant, Shirley Burks, Gerald Burris, Herman Calderon. Kathleen Callon, Charles Cambridge, Eugene Cannon, Dick Carter, Juanita Carver, Mary Frances Carver, Robert Carver, Janice Casteel, Janice Christopher, Alice Clark, Edward Clark, Mary Clark, Walter Clark, Wilma Jean Clark, Patricia demons. Kennard Cloud, Joseph Cloyd, Leon Cohen, Phyllis Cox, Billy Craig, Sharon Crays, Theresa Cron, Donald Crow, Joan Crow, Virginia Curtis, William Davis, Eugene DeBaun, Richard DeHoney, Dennis Garnald, Donald Denny. Dorothy Denny, Carl Devine, Jim Devitt, Helen DeWitt, Mildred Dick, Mary Dietrich, Ida Dilbone, Robert Drake, Driver Blondell, Gordon Durnil, Rebecca Earles, Ramona Eaton, Norma Edelen, Donald Eggert, Mildred Escho. Thomas Everman, Phyllis Ewing, Janice Farley, Joan Farley, Geraldine Farrar, Lily Flanary, Rita Flanary, Christina Fleming, Janet Fordyce, Clyde Foster, Mary Frohliger, Janet Fyffe, Joe Gagen, Eugene Gaulden, Donna Georgian. Shirley Graves, Beverly Gray, Shirley Gregory, George Grubbs, Mary Lou Hagan, Carl Hager, Sadie Hanstad, Carole Harman, Mary Harper, Edna Harrison, Nancy Harvey, Mary Ruth Hauser, Carl Haussecker, Carroll Hawn, Mary Heckman. Linda Hendershot, William Hendrix, Daniel Henricks, Howard Herdman. Vi Herner, Jane Herzog, Tommy Hicks, Bonnie Hill, Evelyn Hill, Shirley Hoard, Barbara Hogan, Miriam Hogemeyer, Margaret Holding, Margy Hopkins, Barbara Howard. Tressie Marie Howe, Paul Huckeriede, Frances Hutton, Barbara Jackson, Ellen Jackson, Jerry Janke, Edwin Jenkins, Carolyn Jensen, Dixie Johnson, Jimmie Johnson, Richard Johnson, William Johnson, Shirley Jones, Bill Kattmann, John Kay. a I ' V I Ma -1 C% C)AxV f% B l j CS 0k O (Km olM O, ( ™}2 %ft% r 51 Wilma Keen, Barbara Kelso, Glenn Kent, Dorothea Kilgore, Shirley Kincade, Dorothy Kingery, James Kirkham, Fredric Klein, Carol Knapp, Robert I Koepper, Norman Kraus, Robert Kruse, Thomas Lakes, Carl Lambert, Mary Lambert. Joan Lasley, Joe Laurenzo, Nancy Lawrence, Vernon Lee, Shirley Lehmann, Marvin LeMay, John Lemen, Samuel Leverett, Alice Lewis, Annie Lex, Margie Livingston, Barbara Lockhart, Janice Lowen, Suann Luessow, Robert Lyon. Patricia Maddock, Janet Mahan, Phyllis Manson, Evelyn Masuccio, Eileen Mattingly, Marvin McChristian, Rosland McClain, Diane McCrory, Mike McGuire, William McKay, Virginia McKhann, Mary Meade, Robert Medsker, Lillian Meister, Norma Meyer. Raymond Meyer, Robert Miles, Patrick Mitchell, Charles Monroe, Janet Morgan, Linda Morton, Edgar Neal, Lorna Nelson, Jack Netherton, Jeanie Nichter, Laura Noel, Margaret O ' Donnell, Barbara Osborne, Dolores Ostrander, Jack Palmer. Herbert Pasch, Vernon Petree, John Pickerell, Jack Pihlak, Delmar Potter, Mary Jo Puckett, Shirley Pulliam, Robert Ragsdale, Richard Raker, Charles RatlifT, Stuart Raymer, Gene Rednour, Shirley Relford, Martha Riley, Joe Ringen. Lynn Robbins, Charles Robinson, Carol Rockey, Judy Rodman, David Roembke, Rosalyn Roembke, Terry Roos, Sharon Roth, Shirley Rouse, Tom Royse, Shirley Royster, Aaron Rubin, John Ryan, Bonnie Sandefer, Norval Sappenfield. Betty Sauer, Esther Scharfe, Shirley Schmitt, Sylvia Schwartz, Bernie Gellerman, Mary Rose Settles, Albert Simpson, Norman Shadbolt, Harry Shaner, Joyce Sherman, Robert Shinkle, William Short, John Simpson, Carolyn Smith, Don Smith. Joe Smith, Mary Ann Smith, Ruth Smith, Edward Snoddy, Dale Soladine, Betty Solomon, Kay Sommer, James Spears, Shirley Spilker, Margaret Steele, Ronald Stuckey, James Surface, Myrna Swatts, Glenda Swords, John Tames. Charles Taylor, James Tennant, Jacquelyn Thompson, Lee Thompson, Thomas Thompson, Patricia Tollan, Dolores Tracy, Charles Tucker, Marilyn Turley, Jon Turpin, Doris Van Benthuysen, Rose Van Jelgerhuis, Daniel Vespo, Geraldine Walden, Barbara Waldo. % ® m 32 I p 1 1 J . William Walker, Robert Walters, Marian Walton, Mary Ward, Marlene Watkins, Shirley Weller, Donald Westrick. Beverly Wheatley, Shirley Wickham, Anna Wilkey, Eddie Williams, Forrest Williams, Robert Wilson, Tad Wilson. Opal Wolfe, Mary Wooden, Jack Worley, Janet Wortman. Joseph Wortman, Wanda Yount, Blanche Zimmerman. Factors which distinguished the life of the juniors from other underclassmen were the many activities and honors which they shared during the year as an organized class. Chief first semester class activities included decorat- ing the Christmas tree for the main hall and a Christ- mas dance. Among honors bestowed on junior class members during the year were awards presented to Joe Cloyd, who received a gold key, and to Jim Beat ty, who placed, in the Scholastic Art Exhibit. Third year stu- dents chosen as candidates for the Fiesta Cactus Cabal- lero and Mexicale Maid election were Joan Crow, Janet Mahan, Harry Shaner, and Forrest Williams. A big day for the class was May 6, Junior Recogni- tion Day. Juniors attended an auditorium program followed by a dance in the school cafeteria. Representing attempts to provide guidance for guests entering the building and a routine check of students entering and leaving the locker rooms, Barbara Howard (left), junior monitor, sits at her post. Beverly Willson (right ) displays an attitude of interest, which is essential in all aspects of school life, as she admires the United Nations flag. 33 Sophomores With their freshman " daze " over, sopho- mores began in earnest to render their serv- ices to Dame Manual. Doing t heir part by serving as sophomore representatives on the Student Affairs Board were Joy Seiler, Dallas Gritton, Lura Bennett, and Donald Durrett. Mary Lou Hauser, Holladay Library Council member from Manual, shared in sponsoring the February mixer at Holladay House. Don Kramer (upper right ) received second prize for bis Optimist Week poster. Attending to some of the many duties of the deans was the fob of Nancy Bonewits (bottom left). Sophomore attendance assistants included (bottom right) Wanda Vest and Pat Willey. 34 William Abrams, Francis Ackerman, Joyce Adkins, Barbara Akers, Willie Alford, Ronald Allanson, Shirley Anderson, Robert Andrews, Donald Archer, Jerry Ashby, Donald Ashcraft, Robert Ashmore, William C. Austin, Ronald Bade, Barbara Bader. Art Baker, Harry Baker, Jacqueline Ball, Charles Barker, Marilyn Barnes, Robert Barnhart, Marvin Baumer, Henry Bear, Robert Beck, Lura Bennett, Carl Biszanty, Jack Black, Marjorie Black, Shirley Black, Glenda Bohannon. Irene Boltinghouse, Edith Bonar, Nancy Bonewits, Richard Bornstein, Larry Boyd, Russella Boyd, William Breedlove, Wayne Brehob, Sally Brooking, Betty Brown, Carol Brown, Robert Brown, Bob Bruhn, Bernard Bullock, Sue Bunch. Ronnie Burgess, Ronnie Burk, James Burnette, Roberta Cain, Mary Calvert, Gerald Cannon, Louise Cannon, Geraldine Carden, Robert Carney, Phyllis Carrico, Nancy Chamness, Wanda Chandler, Norbert Charleswood, Roland Chastain, Janet Cheatham. Shirley Cheek, MaDonna Chilton, Geraldine Clancy, Jay Clark, Marshia Clark, James Clayton, Norma Cloyd, Francis Coffey, Betty Coffman, David Coldren, Mae Ruth Cole, Anthony Colenne, Reva Combs, Barbara Conover, Lois Constant. Stanley Coons, Doris Cottongim, David Covalt, Carol Sue Cox, Bob Crouch, Patricia Dain, Jennie Dawson, Robert Decker, Lloyd Deem, Charles Denny, Jeanette Denny, Nedra Dicks, Virgil Dilbone, Jerry Doran, Kenneth Dornfeld. Novice Douglas, Paul Duncan, Don Durrett, Arthur Dye, Ernest East, Charles Eickman, Henry Eldridge, John Ellis, Thomas Ellison, Robert Esselborn, Joyce Estes, Charles Everton, Charles Everts, Eddie Eviston, Betty Farlow. Don Ferguson, Sandra Ferrell, Harold Finchum, Carl Fischer, Joyce Fletcher, Mike Franks, Joyce Frazier, Shirley Frederick, Terry Freeland, Cynthia Garner, Don Garner, Earlene Gaulden, Donald Giesseman, Winifred Giggy, Judith Gillespie. Joyce Gladson, Jane Glass, Jim Gobble, Kenneth Golder, Leah Goldstein, Phyllis Graves, Leona Greene, Woneta Greeson, Thelma Grever, Dallas Gritton, George Gritton, Estelene Gross, Jack Grund, Eddy Gruner, Helen Guillaume. 11 a f r . a n, e% aft r r « e fs y$ ■ % § % ' % Z x — 35 John Gutzwiller, Janet Guyon, Revay Haggard, Anna Hall, Janet Hall, Richard Hallam, Joan Hamilton, Ted Hamilton, Edward Hankins, Donna Harms, James Harris, Ronald Harris, Richard Harrison, Vivian Harson, Marilyn Hartman. Jean Haug, Mary Lou Hauser, William Hawkins, Janet Hazelgrove, Allen Hazen, Larry Hendricks, Barbara Henn, Wilma Hicks, Betty Hitt, Thomas Hofmeister, John Holle, Judy Holler, Charles Hooker, Rose Hough, Grady Hudson. Kenneth Hughes, Jimmy Huler, David Humphrey, Marshall Hurley, Phyllis Hyatt, Bill Imel, JoAnn Ingram, Jacqueline Innis, Bill Jaynes, James Jenkins, Ruth Jenkins, Frank Jewell, Frank Johnson, Donald Jones, Jerry Jones. Barbara Jordan, Carol Kelly, Edward Kelly, Rachel Kendall, Kenneth Kettler, Carl Keyler, Charles King, Marie Kingery, Eunice Kirkhoff, William Kirkman, Bill Kleppe, Earl Knight, George Kraft, Rosemary Kraft, Donald Kramer. Ronald Lacey, Sam LaRussa, James Latham, Leta Lawrence, Kenneth Lester, Barbara Lewis, Delmar Lewis, David Liggett, Tommy Limpus, Don Lindemann, Carolyn Link, David Link, Nina Logsdon, Margaret Lowden, Dale Loyd. Liticia Ludeman, George Lyman, Barbara Malcom, Carolyn Marsh, Gwendolyn Matthewson, Carolyn Mauler, Saralee Mays, Martha McAdams, Estha McCarny, Robert McCrary, Margie McDufT, Lloyd McGinnis, Pat McGraw, Anita McKee, Joan McKee. Linda McMurray, Ronald McNeeley, Jim McQuillen, Frank Medlock, Morris Meek, Pat Meldrum, Frederick Merida, Monna Merida, Nora Merrifield, Luella Mescall, Ronnie Mescall, Harry Meyers, Joe Mickel, Norma Millay, Howard Mi ller. Joyce Mills, Carla Monaghan, Harold Monroe, Lewis Moore, Leon Mordoh, Frank Morris, James Morton. Josephine Mozee, Ruth Ann Myrick, Pat Nally, Paula Napper, Alice Naylor, Eugene Negri, JoAnn Nelis, Lou Ann Nerge. Larry Nibarger, Eugene Nichols, Eugene Noerr, Larry Nolte, Morris Oakes, Norman O ' Connor, James O ' Donnell, Shirely Ogden, Lee Orman, Max Orman, Ronald Palmer, Raymond Parrett, Edward Parry, Larry Page, Delia Patterson. F K k O ft | 36 Monica Patterson, Patricia Patterson, Carol Payne, Norma Payne, LeRoy Peck, Judie Pedersen, Clifford Perry, Florence Petree, Anna Mae Petro, Lenora Phillips, Joan Pio, Ronald Poe, Joy Powers, Richard Price, Ann Pringle. Emily Pritchett, Wilma Privett, Esther Quarles, Marion Quilter, Pauline Rainc, Bob Reed. Robert Reever, Jack Reid, Patricia Reidy, Vanda Rexroat, Beverly Rhoades, Yvonne Richardson, Mary Rietel, Earl Riggin, Jack Roberts. Lois Roberts, Mary Roberts, Raymond Roberts, Rita Roberts, Sondra Robinson, John Robson, Eugene Ross, Willa Rutherford, Georgina Rutledge, Frederick Sager, Don Sandberg, Harry Sarkine, Duffy Sauer, Lloyd Scaggs, Barbara Schomberg, Marie Schrader, Jeanette Schwartz, Dianne Scott, Loren Scudder, Barbara Searcy, Joy Seiler, Jack Sewell, Bob Sexton, Franklin Shadowens, Betty Shanafelt, Danny Shea, Norris Sherman, Marilyn Shimp, Sue Shinkle, Wanda Shoopman. Lorine Short, Beverly Siersbeck, Louise Simpson, Jean Skaggs, Carol Smith, Homer Smith, Norma Smith, Phyllis Smith, Ann Solomon, Jean Sommer, Moneybee Sowders, David Stahl, Jim Stainbrook, Mike Stainbrook, Thomas Stevason. John Stewart, Maurice Stidd, Jerry Stroup, Rolland Stuckey, Nina Sullivan, Shirley Summitt, Carlton Tabor, Loretta Tague, Betty Tunis, Gene Taylor, Marcia Taylor, Pat Terrell, Yvonne Terrell, DeLores Tetrick, Rochelle Thixton. Bob Thompson, Doris Thorpe, Shirley Towles, Rosalind Trabue, Carolyn Trowbridge, Jean Troy, Shirley Turner, Ronald Turpin, Patsy Uncapher, Benny Underwood, Judith Underwood, Richard VanDeVanter, John Van Hiss, Beverly VanMeter, Wanda Vest. Nunzzio Vittorio, Aurritta Waggoner, Karl Walker, Jimmie Warren, Robert Warrum, Shirley Warrum, Florence Watson, Lois Waite, Richard Weaver, Don Weber, Barbara Weddle, Kathryn Weiland, Margaret Weimer, Mary Ann Wencke, James Wessel. Bill White. James White, Ronald White, Nancy Whitney. Ruth Wier. Joanne Wilcker, Rosalinda Wild. Fay W.Ikey, Katherine Willams, Pat Willey, Carol Williams, Diane Williams, Esther Williams, James Williams, Jerry Williams. " s fa % f O f% A ' ' r ' " f$, Cx C A J .- 1 U ■ ■ urn ■ ! n 4A y J wPW W8 % 37- Betty Willoughby, Phil Willsey, Barbara Wilson, Donna Wischmeyer, Richard Woods, Lucille Worthington, Pat Worthington. Charles Wright, Joyce Wright, Marjorie Wright, Ruth Wright, Stewart Wright, Don Wurz. £V Q JttTf Dallas Gritton and Jean Sommer represented their class in the Fiesta Cactus Caballero and Mexicale Maid contest. Home economics pins went to sophomores JoAnn Nelis, Foods I, and Winifred Giggy, Clothing I, for outstanding work in that department. Writing and acting as disc jockeys, Joy Seiler and Dallas Gritton presented the Manual Chatter Platter over radio station WFBM on March 15. Sophomores Mary Calvert and Joyce Fletcher held positions of nurse ' s assistants while classmates Joy Seiler, Norma Payne, Barbara Henn, Judy Pedersen, Shirley Towles, Rita Roberts, Joyce Mills, Delores Tetrick, Carol Williams, and Rose Hough served as library assistants. Attendance assistants included Anita McKee, Willa Rutherford, Pat Willey, Marcia Taylor, and Wanda Vest. Leading honor students from the sophomore clan, Rosalyn Koembke (left) and Carolyn Link (center) won awards for being Manual ' s highest first semester honor students. Bill Kirkman (right ) and Ronnie Mescall participated in the " I Speak for Democracy " contest sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. 38 Fresh men Starting their new life at Manual, freshmen showed other students that they had the mak- ings of an active class. First year students elected to the Student Af- fairs Board during the year were George Gritton, Rolland Stucky, Paul Mascari, and Chuck Roberts. The Masoma Alumnae Award for the out- standing freshman girl went to Elaine Holland for the top scholastic record among freshman girls who entered in September. Getting plenty of practice punching the cash register, Sandra Fox (left) spent much of her time assisting Mrs. Beatrice Morrell in the bookstore. To acquaint incoming students with the contents and value of the library. English I classes, like Mr. Edward Green ' s (below), received library instruction. — 39- Morton Actor, Beverly Adams, James Adams, Judith Ahlbrand, Henry Alexander, Shirley Alexander, Barbara Anderson, Leroy Anderson, Patricia Anderson, Sandra Appier, Robert Arnold, Raymond Arthur, Buel Atwood, Louis Augustin, Larry Baker. Donald Bandy, Sandra Banks, Connie Banner, Lawrence Barker, Jr., Carol Barnes, Larthenia Barnes, Irene Bass, Paul Bastin, Mary Baumer, Jerry Beckham, Ellen Beeny, Jan Bennett, William Berry, Ann Bigelow, Tim Bishop. Mary Black, Mary Boger, Ollie Boger, Patricia Bohannon, William Bohanon, Leah Boltinghouse, Wayne Bolton, Helen Bonar, Linda Bonewits, Marylyn Borror, Robert Boyce, Thomas Bracken, Shirley Branham, Jacqueline Bratton, JoAnn Breimeir. Mary Brickley, Patty Bridges, Loren Bright, Jean Briner, Barbara Brown, Eugene Brown, Norma Brown, Virginia Brown, Frederick Browning, David Bultman, Robert Bundles, Debra Burkhart, Barbara Burnette, Charles Burris, Carl Byrne. Norma Byrum, Betty Cain, Phillip Caldwell, Jane Callahan, Judy Campbell, Donald Cannon, Frances Cape, Roxie Cape, Herman Capps, Joann Carr, Ray Carrier, Bob Carter, Lynn Casada, Judy Cassell, Norman Chafey. Betty Jo Charles, Rosemary Childers, Judy Christopher, Ruth Chriswell, Harold Claiborne, Richard Clark, Willa Clark. Linda Clauss. Bill Cline, Bobb Clydd, Everett Coe, Lester Cole, Gay Coleman, Barbara Collins, Donald Collins. Wayne Collins, Patty Conover, Charles Cook, Sondra Cooley, Edward Cooper, Lois Cope, Patricia Coulter, Frantz Coy, Sandra Coy, John Cravens, Jerry Cross, Elaine Crouch, Lou Ellen Crow, Margie Crowe, Lawrence Cunningham. Betty Lou Danz, Margery Davidson, Thomas Davie, Ben Davis, James Day, Norma Day, Madonna Delk, Shirley DeMore, Martha Ann Detamore. Mona Devine, Ada Dick, Nora Dillehay, Donna Dilley, Jack Dillon, John Doles. Dick Doughty, Nancy Downing, Margaret Downs, Daniel Dozier, Jerry Driesback, Barbara Drummond, Thelma Duart. Gareth Dunkin, Pauline Dunkin, Mary Ann Dyer, Claude Earles, Maude Earles, Doris Easley, Robert Edmondson, Phillip Eitel. mmm MM- ' ' A ' ft mm . Mai f7 y .« ■ , l ' mm llm) ft |J ( rftMA tim — 40 Rosalie Elliott, Norma Ellis, Ramona Ellis, Dolores Elsea, Dave Englert, Richard English, Tila Equels, Paul Ernst, Jimmy Estes, James Evans, Norman Eubank, Virginia Evans, Delores Everts, Herb Fairchild, Judy Farley. Frank Farlow, Kenn Farmer, Joe Farris, Linda Fill, Margie Fishburn, William Fitzgerald, Richard Fleetwood, Ardith Fordyce. Elaine Foster, Nancy Foster, Sandy Fox, Shirley Francie, Charlotte Franks, Diane Frazier, Estella Frazier. Bertrand Frentress, Norma Frye, Katherine Fultz, Barbara Gabbie, Linda Gandy, Pat Gardner, William Garnatz, Charles Garner, Richard Germain, Carole Gibson, Mary Gillespie, Billy Gilvin, Betty Glover, Robert Glover, John Gocke. Angelus Godbold, David Goldman, Linda Goldsby, James Goodman, Michael Graves, Donald Green, Herbert Grider, Harold Grigsby, Shirk) Griner, Barbara Grismore, Robert Grubbs, Carolyn Gum, Pat Gunderson, Kenneth Hadley, Richard Hadley. David Hallam, Lurline Hallis, Gloria Halt, Danny Hamilton, Jimmy Hancock, Robert Handlon, Norma Hanks, Rita Hanlon, Pauline Hargravcv Russell Hargis, Percia Harmon, Truth Harmon, Donna Harris, Paul Harris, Lawrence Hayes. Morton Hazen, Carol Healy, Charlene Hedrick, Al Helms, Lucy Henschen, William Herdman, Shirley Herron, Betty Hodges, Douglas Hodges, Annalee Hoffman, Beverly Hoffman, Gloria Hogan, Jack Hiatt, Charles Hight, Jerry Hilarides. Marilyn Hildebrand, Roger Holding, Elaine Holland, Sue Holler, Leonard Holloway, Dave Holmes. Rex Hornaday, Beulah Hornbeak, Ralph Horneffer, Juanita Howard, Jim Howell, Delores Huddleston, Daphne Hudson, Sherman Huff, Carl Huffman. Dorothy Hurt. Jack Hurt, Darlene Hutchings, Paul Huth, Sonja Ingrahm, Rosemary Israel, Darlene Jackson, Doris Jackson, Harry Jackson, Jean Jackson, Buddy Janke, Henrietta Jefferson, Maxine Jefferson, Jennie Jenkins, John Jenkins. Johnnie Jethroe, Bonnie Johnson, Paul Johnson, Tom Johnson, William Johnson, James Jones, John Jones, Paul Joseph, Barbara Juday, Marilyn Kahn, David Kekar, Bill Kellar, Delores Kellems, Shirley Kelley, Donald Kemp. n vv 2 % 2 SOSSii ' £4 aha A d ■ kte Q h T (PS c$ ffy ,i oooa ngi Am t mm ' . : ' - , mJS 3+ » : , , %£ % — 41 — Donald Kilgore, Peggy Kimmell, Beverly Kinnick, Barbara Kirkham, Margaret Knox, Ronald Kottkamp, Lawrence Krebs, Betty Kreutzberger, Phyllis LaFoIlette, Eugene Lambert, William Lambert, Charlotte Lance, Shirley Langlotz, Bill LaRue, Carl Lasley. Jack Lasley, Jacklme Laurenzo, Nancy Lawrence, Kathryn Sue Ledgerwood, Janis Leverett, Harold Lewis, Patricia Lilley, Raymond Lochard, Marlene Lockman, Georgia Long, Nellie Long, Martha Lookebill, Ronald Lucas, Ralph Magill, Robert Marion. Charles Marsh, Marjorie Marsh, Betty Marshall, Donald Martin, Paul Mascari, Carol Mason, David Mason, Marjorie Maxwell, Richard Maxwell, Shirley Maze, Daniel McClain, Barbara McCurdy, Billy McDaniel, Jack McKinney, Eleanor McQueary. Pat ricia McVey, Dorothy Medsker, Wilfred Meek, Virginia Mescall, Richard Metz, Naomi Meyer, Sonja Meyers, Dick Miller, James Miller, Larry Mills, Larry Mitchell, Thomas Mitchell, Mary Monaghan, Barbara Monroe, Edna Monroe. Charlene Montgomery, Sharon Moon, Catherine Moore, John Moore, Eunice Moorefield, Carol Morell, Dale Mortenbeck, George Morton, James Moss, Beverly Motsinger, Robert Mudd, Harold Mueller, Martha Murphy, Edwin Murrell, Donald Neal Barbara Neidenberger, Amy Nelson, Jane Nerge, James Netherton, Ralph Niehaus, Donald Nolan, John Norrington, John Norris, Curtis O ' Brien, William O ' Brien, Ann Odom, Minnie O ' Haver, Twila O ' Neal, Paul Osborne, Ernestine Ott. Lois Owensby, Richard Padgett, Eleanor Pardue, Jo Ann Partlow, Jack Patterson, Ellen Payton, Mavis Peals, Charles Pearson, Ora Pemberton, Lucretia Phillips, Jimmy Pigecella, Narrita Pinnick, Stanley Pinnick, Dona Plunkett, Lydia Powell. Daniel Prater, Norma Prather, Bill Preston, Harold Price, Velma Price, Carl Pritchett, Geraldine Privett, Gerald Pyland, Robert Quinlan, Jack Quinton, James Radford, Margaret Ragsdale, Jim Ray, Robert Read, Jo Ann Reasner. Paul Richards, Earlene Riggs, John Riley, Rosie Riley, Donald Ringold, Belva Ritchie, Delores Ritter, Charles Roberts. Patricia Roberts, Patricia Roberts, Alma Robertson, Floyd Robinson, Phyllis Rooney, Patricia Rosenbrock, Carol Ruddick. fs e a A f «. r fs r o. 42 — Mary Ann Russell, Shirley Sampson, Richard Sappenhcld, Helen Sarkine, Theresa Saters, Mary Lou Scherrer, Charles Schmidt, Mary Alice Schoch, Joan Schultz, Phyllis Schwartz, Wilma Jean Schwartz, Arthur Scott, Jan Seiler, Alice Self, Barbara Sensel. David Shackelford, Ted Shaw, Beverly Sheeks, Denver Shepherd, Ronald Siersbeck, Mary Silas, Mary Silverman, Aliene Simpson, Delbert Simpson, Bill Sipple, James Skaggs, Joyce Slayton, Wayne Slayton, George Smallwood, Ardith Smith. Beverly Smith, Edna Smith, Roger Smith, Sandra Snider, Laura Snoddy, Lois Soeurt, Bernard Spaulding, Bobby Spencer, Buford Spencer, Shirley Spencer, Spencer Spencer, Barbara Spilker, Peggy Springer, Jim Stahl, Natalie Stanton. Charlene Stapert, Jim Starnes, Paul Starr, Barbara Staten, Harold Steeb, Patty Steele, Bruce Stellhorn, Nora May Stevason, Don Stewart, Joe Stewart, Kari Stewart, David Stillabower, Carolyn Stone, Marilyn Stone, Betty Stonebraker. Carol Stuck, Dale Stultz, Ann Sullivan, Shirley Sullivan, Donald Summitt, Richard Surber, Jackie Surface, Roberta Suttner, Norman Swofford, Shirley Swartz, Deveda Swift, Charles Tabor, Rosalie Tague, Janet Tarter, Phyllis Taulman. Charles Taylor, loyce Taylor, Herman Teepe, Jerry Tennant, Charles Thompson, Charles Thompson, Haskall Thompson, James Thompson, Patricia Thompson, Sue Thompson, Thelma Tolen, Jane Torrenga, Frances Traugott, Sue Trinkle, Lavada Turner. Randal Turner, Dale Van Meter, Donna Von Pein, Jean Vornehm, Darlene Wagner, Billy Wall, Wilma Wall, Danny Wallace, Larry Warshawsky, Fred Wayman, Marvin Barlow, Dave Weber, Sylvia Weber, Carol Webster, Mary Weddle. Paul Weiler, Louise Wessel, Jimmie West, Virginia West, Anna Westerfield, Doris Wheat, Barbara White, DeWayne White, Thelma White, Marion Whited, Phyllis Whitley, Nancy Wier, Darlene Wilborn, Artila Wilkerson, Pat Wilkins. Norma Willenberg, Freddie Williams, Viola Williams. Frank Wilson, Rex Wilson. Patty Wolfla, Joe Wolsiffer, Charlotte Wonders, Jack Woodall, Alonzo Woolery, Lynne Workinger, Mary Worthington, Clifford Wright, Kenneth Wright, Marcia Wright. " ' !;, .. ' V ■ 3332a?fl V.V L MM ■ t ' 4kA % §ft iA V iAiA 4 T ' fa k ffad 3w — 43 1 ... - -. r », ° ' 1 Aim In the held of school service freshmen also dis- played their value. Nancy Downing contributed by assisting the school librarian while Diane Frazier, Anne Bigelow, Ellen Beeny, Pauline Dunkin, Carla Monaghan, Mary Baumer, and Nancy Foster took care of many attendance chores. Bronze Frenzel medals were awarded to Richard Harrison, Bob Sharrer, Charles Hight, Bob Reed, Bob Bruhn, La rry Ridgeway, Ted Hamilton, Eugene Negri, Paul Harris, and Rolland Stucky for winning the physical education Decathlon in which freshman boys participate each semester. Recipient of the only freshman straight A card during the fall term was Pat McVey. Other freshmen were (top ) Minnie Yager, Dixie York, and Frank Wynne. Donna Harris and Margaret Knox gaze in p tzzlenient (above) at their fresh nan 1.0. tests. David Goldman (below), who represented Manual in a panel discussion at Crisptis Attacks during Brotherhood Week, pauses during a perplexing moment in his study. 44 Those people who exclaim annual- ly, " My! The freshmen are smaller every year! " should have visited Man- ual ' s first floor east corridor this year. There Manual ' s first crop of eighth graders held forth. Those small but lively " junior pa- pooses " indicated their enthusiasm and ability to fit into life at Manual early in the school year when they sang at the Thanksgiving program under the direction of Mrs. Mary Magee, their music teacher. They turned out a city champion- ship football team and a near-cham- pionship basketball team, both of which brought joy to the hearts of many Manualities. Despite an already heavy roll call schedule which included physical edu- cation classes, junior papooses organ- ized two fall semester clubs. Officers of the Hobby Club, which was sponsored by Mrs. Clarice Young, were Margaret Ragsdale, president; Peggy Sanford, vice-president; Carol- lyn Bishop, secretary-treasurer, and Jean Shoots, program chairman. Newton club officers were Norma Prather, president; Eloise Query, vice- president; and SonjaResenbeck, secre- tary-treasurer. Rhiuies missed on regular picture day are grouped here: (top row) Launa Davis, Wilburn Hensley, Darrell Hulett, Billy Simpson. Betty Kekar, Lee Frodge, Bar- bara Boyce; (second row) Nancy Payne, Wilbur Sbidler, Stanley Schuchman, Jose- phine Amato, Lonella Eaton; (bottom row) Mary Covalt, and Donna Waggoner. Eighth Grade Pearl Abrams, Delores Acton, Dave Adams, Donald Adamson, Rebecca Adamson, Harry Agee, Marguerite Alberts, Bob Alford, Josephine Amato. Sharon Anderson, Barbara Hall, Harry Ballard, Wayne Biggers, Robert Birch, Carollyn Bishop, Mary Black, Gladys Braum, Paul Brink ' . Doris Bronson, Bob Brown, Sandra Brown, Robert Bruder, William Bruder, Maryellen Burkhart, Earlene Burris, Beverly Byers, Billy Byers. Lois Cable, Mary Campbell, Richard Catt, Nina Chapman, Billy Chastain, Barbara Chasteen, Betty Childers, Lois Cloyd, Jackie Cooper. Frank Coulter, Curtis Cunningham, Thomas Davis, Margaret Dement, Preston Denney, Larry DeWeese, Patty Driscoll, Clyde Duncan, Charles Dunigan. — 45 Jamie Duvall, Marion Duvall, Betty East, Leroy Ends, Ronald Esarey, Bill Evans, Shellene Evans, Marilyn Everton, John Falls, Thelma Foster, Delores Fox, Frank James, Jo Ann Franklin, Sally Gaddie, David Gieseking. Larry Giuliani, Sylvia Giuliani, Ralph Grant, Donna Greenwood, Gladys Grider, Raymond Grider, Elmarie Hall, Jerry Hansen, Jarauld Hargraves, Barbara Hawkins, Robert Heidlebaugh, Ethel Henderson, David Hight, Roger Hillenburg, Donald Himes. Duraine Hood, Charles Hoover, Deliah Hornbeck, Jerry Horsley, Evelyn Hudson, Barbara Hughes, Norman Ingalls, Delores Johnson, Diane Jones, Milton Jones, Carolyn Kearby, Mae Dean Kessinger, Billy Kiesel, David Kincaid, Joyce Knight. David Lackey, Pete LaRussa, Franklin Leathers, Norman Lewis, William Lucas, Jane Mandrell, Charles Mansfield, Phyllis Martin, Vernon Martin, Fred Masuccio, Willie Mathews, Betty McAninch, Vernajayne Metz, Patty Miller, Patty Miller. Faith Milton, Patricia Mitchell, Patsy Mitchell, Willis Moody, Earnest Moon, Norma Moon, Cordelia Moore, Frances Moorfield, Ronnie Morris, James Mozingo, Lee Murphy, Edward Newman, Irene Newman, Dallas Norris, Eugene Nutgrass. Eileen O ' Donnell, Ralph O ' Haver, Carl Ottinger, Wallace Padgett, Patricia Patterson, Bobby Payne, Joseph Payne, Dorothy Pearson, Joseph Peterson, Ronald Pio, Jerry Pittman, Eloise Query, Claud Reading, Joanne Remmel, Sonja Resenbeck. Owen Rexroat, Nancy Riddle, Mary Riley, Eugene Roberts, Ruth Ann Russell, Peggy Sanford, Paul Scaggs, Wiley Scudder, Douglas Setty, Paul Shaw, Ruth Shires, Ralph Shoemake, Carl Short, Jean Shotts, Billy Shrum. Mary Slinker, Willard Smith, Jimmy Snead, Ronald Stader, Peggy Stewart, Carline Stinson, Patsy Stockinger, Clair Swatts, Rita Terrell, Sherry Jean Terry, Jack Thompson, Hugh Tipton, Majorie Tomasik, Virginia Treeman, Barbara Turner. Ruby Turpin, Gerald Umbarger, Shirley Vass, Phyllis Wade, Betty Waldo, Bonnie Webb, Curtis Wheat, Virginia Whitted, Joe Wilson, Leslie Wilson, Ralph Wilson, Peggy Worthington, Juanita Wray, Lola Yoakum, Margie Zimmerman. fa k ft fa f?$. fti fa. fa £ n •• • «o fa ¥ earn, mM§m fell ; fakfa fa fat )S| faf ti tf A ki) 46 Miss Ruth Allen, English, Business Education Mr. Raymond W. Ashley, Business Education, Track Coach Mrs. Bonnie Jean Ball, Science Mrs. Ada M. Bing, English Department Head Mrs. Edith R. Binkley, Music Department Head, Choir Director Mrs. Coral T. Black, Social Studies Mr. Harold G. Boese, Science Miss Josephine Boyd, Home Economics Department Head Mr. James H. Brayton, Science Department Head Mr. Oral Bridgford, Physical Education Mr. E. L. Brittan, Music, Band Director Miss Lucille Cassell, English, Spanish Sgt. Leo Chevalier, Military Training Mr. Douglas Conrod, English, Director of Productions Mr. Robert Crawford, Fine Arts Miss Jennie Croas, Mathematics, Student Affairs Board Sponsor Mr. Oran M. Davis, Fine Arts Department Head Miss Gladys Denney, Fine Arts Mr. Noal Ellis, Science, Football Coach Mr. Walter Floyd, Science, Baseball Coach Miss Garnett M. Foreman, Mathematics Miss Dorothy Forsyth, English Miss F. Cleo Frazier, Business Education Department Head Mr. William Glickert, Eighth Grade Mr. Robert Godsey, English. Mathematics Miss Mary Jane Grace, Home Economics Mr. E. Edward Green, English, Director of Adult Evening School Mr. James Guillaume, Fine Arts Mrs. Edna S. Gullett, Social Studies Miss Freda M. Hart, Music, Glee Club Director Miss Helen Haynes, Business Education, Director of Placement Mr. Otto Kuehrmann, Science — Al — Mrs. lone Lloyd, English, Director of Publications Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell, Business Education, Director of Counseling Mr. Russell E. McConnell, Social Studies, Basketball Coach Mrs. Miriam S. Mendenhall, Home Economics Miss Katherine Mertz, Home Economics, School Nurse Miss Gertrude Mescall, English Mr. John H. Moffat, English Mrs. Thelma Morgan, Home Economics Miss Helen Negley, English, Librarian Mr. Leonard H. Nolte, Practical Arts Miss Louise Padou, Lip Reading Mr. Harry B. Painter, Social Studies Miss Theo B. Parr, Physical Education, Photography Staff Adviser Mr. John Patten, Eighth Grade Mr. Marion A. Peeples, Practical Arts Miss Elena L. Raglin, Physical Education Mr. Alvin Romeiser, Physical Education Mr. Russell Sands, Practical Arts Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler, Business Education Mrs. Vivian Siener, English. Dean of Girls Mrs. Laila E. Sipe, Business Education Mr. Amos Smith, Eighth Grade Mr. Herbert Smith, Practical Arts Mr. Richard Snyder, English Mr. Harry H. Thomas, Business Education, Director of Athletics Miss Eva M. Thorton, Mathematics Mr. Howard Thrall, Latin Miss Helen E. Tipton, English Mrs. Clarice Young, Eighth Grade Miss Roberta Trent, Music. Orchestra Director Mr. Guy W. Trickey, Practical Arts Department Head Mr. Raymond Van Arsdale, Mathematics -48 Miss Nona V endenBrook, Business Education Mr. Volney Ward, Mathematics Mrs. Shirley Wible, Home Econom- ics Mr. Ross Williams, Social Studies Department Head Sgt. Donald Winter, Military Train- ing Mr. W. Finley Wright, English, Dean of Boys Mrs. Rovene T. Yeager, Home Eco- nomics Teachers not pictured are Mr. William Breedlove, music; Miss Theta Byrkett, eighth grade; Mr. Donald R. Hully, practical arts; Mr. Don Mason, eighth grade; Mr. Ed- ward Maybury, practical arts ; Mrs. Mary Magee, eighth grade; Mr. J. C. Mather, practical arts ; Mrs. Paul- ine Stark, home economics; Mr. A. L. Weigler, practical arts ; and Mr. M. Dale Williams, business educa- tion. Close co-workers with the faculty were office staff members. Pictured to the right of home economics teacher Mrs. Rovene Yeager is Mrs. DeLoris Arterburn, stenographer, who resigned just before spring va- cation to move to California. In the next row arc Miss Charlotte Ha fer, bookkeeper; Mrs. Violet Hauser. registrar; Mrs. Mary j. Spiegel, sec- retary; and Miss Marjorie Vehling. attendance clerk. Mrs. Beatrice Mor- rell, shown below Miss Vehling, is bookstore manager. Manual ' s social service office grew to include headquarters for a psy- chologist and several additional workers this year. Those particularly concerned with Manual work are (seated) Miss Thelma Taylor and Miss Mildred Harvey, director, and (standing) Miss Frances Eickhoff and stenographer Mary Banson. Working upstairs and down with broom and dustcloth. Manual ' s staff of custodians had a never-ending cleaning chore. Mr. Emery Hart is shown here as he dusts a stairway hand rail. Administrators ' " blueprints for the year " included frequent confer- ences over a huge set of detailed plans for the new building. Here vice principals Noble Poole and Manley Lewis and Principal C. Edgar Stahl discuss the drawings. Mrs. Ruth McCoomer is one of the cafeteria workers whose culinary efforts invite that mad rush to the lunchroom each day. Miss Edith Davis heads the cafeteria staff. 49 — Blueprint For . . . In Activities Variety is the spice of life, and some recreation and diversion are included in our blueprint for living to keep minds and bodies alert and healthy. With this thought Tepee Towners take part in and enjoy the various activities around the big Wigwam. All activities, whether educational or entertaining, are important in helping to stimulate and develop the students who participate. Hours of work and practice and fun often go into a single performance or project. In many ways Manual clubs, class groups, and per- formers have benefited both the school and them- selves by their participation in various extracurricular activities. -50 Living Doing an important chore for the annual vaudeville. Nancy Bonewits. Pat Borror, and Nancy Downing helped with makeup. — 51 THE LIBRARY CLUB, organized for Tepee Towners who assist in the library, helps create an interest in the field of library science. Busily mounting hook covers (top left) on the bulletin board for sponsor Miss Helen Negley are assistants Shirley Towles, Barbara Kelso, and Barbara Henn. FORUM CLUB members realized that intelligent debate on world affairs must be based on fact. In- quisitive members seeking information for their dis- cussions are Dolores Tracy, Harry Shaner, Thomas Lakes, and Don Eggert. Under the sponsorship of Mr. A. R. Williams, the club elected for second semester officers Barbara Lockhart, president; Kath- leen Callon, vice-president; and Theresa Cron, secre- tary-treasurer. BATON twirlers, caught in the act of practicing a new routine to be used at football games, are Beverly Wheatley, Norma Meyer, Jane Wayner, Rosalyn Roembke, Delores Tetrick, and Gayle Engleman. An- other activity of this club, which is sponsored by Mr. E. L. Brittan, is teaching beginners the art of twirling. Officers the second semester were Gayle Engleman, president; Jane Wayner, vice-president; Sandra Banks, secretary; and Jackie Ball, treasurer. 52 — BUSINESS GIRLS add to their experiences and training in the field of business. They invited a guest speaker from Eli Lilly and Company to one of their meetings. Discussing points of the talk with sponsor Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler are Nancy Chamness, Novice Douglas, and Barbara Jackson. Organized only in the fall semester, members chose Pat Jarrett, president; Mary Lou Hagen, vice-president; Shirley Harris, secretary; and Kathleen Gallon, treasurer. PROJECTION CLUB enthusiasts were identified during their initiation by bow ties made of strips of film. They served the school by showing movies to various classes. Threading film into a projector are Donna Stacker, Richard Billiard, president; David Link, secretary-treasurer; and Don Westrick, vice- president. SENIOR DANCE . . . " That ' s right. Now swing her around, " says sponsor Mr. Douglas Conrod as members of the Senior Dance Club (bottom) learn new dance routines. Getting set for the senior prom are Alyce Buescher, Jon Livingston, Glady Ann Caley, and Ross Faires. 53 RED CROSS members receiving instruc- tion from club sponsor Mrs. Coral T. Black before they begin distribution of membership drive posters in the downtown area are Evelyn Coonfield, Ann Solomon, Mary Lou Hagen, and Mary Kattau. Club members also packed 137 boxes which were sent overseas. Second semester officers were Mary Lou Hagen, president; Carol Ayers, vice-president; Beverly Willson, secretary, and Rosemary Van Jelgerhuis, treasurer. BOOSTER CUBS were apprentice staff members who toiled at learning to write for publication and at such odd jobs as sorting underclass Ivian pictures, reading galley proofs, pasting up dummy pages — and bring- ing cokes to staff members thirsty for some- thing besides news. Here eighth grader Verna- jayne Metz and freshmen Sondra Cooley and Roger Smith work on laying out a page of underclassmen for the Ivian. Mrs. lone Lloyd sponsored the club. COMMUNICATIVE ARTS members were busy representing Manual on two local radio programs, " High School Hour, " and " Junior Town Meeting. " Organized to help develop a better understanding of the principles of speech-making, this club, led by Mr. Douglas Conrod, also sent participants to the Indiana Forensic Society contest, which included poetry reading, radio announcing, and ex- temporaneous speaking. Club officers were Dallas Gritton, president, Diane Scott, vice- president, and Art Baker secretary. Here Dal- las Gritton, Mr. Conrod, Kathryn Weiland, and Ronnie Mescall rehearse for one of their radio programs. MASK AND WIG activities were high- lighted by the participation of club members Freda James, Charles Ratliff, Morton Actor, and Mary Clark in the play " Sham " which was given in the city drama festival at Tech- nical. Club members also served as makeup assistants for vaudeville and senior class play cast members. Officers assisting Mr. Douglas Conrod, sponsor, were Freda James, presi- dent; Webster Brewer, vice-president; Nancy Bonewits, secretary, Lorine Short, treasurer; and Pat Borror, pledge mother. Here Mr. Conrod helps Freda James, Mike Graves, Pat Borror, and Phil Snodgrass with their club activities. — 54 — POETRY students with a talent for develop- ing rhyme and rhythm wrote and discussed poems and submitted original verse to sponsor Mrs. Ada M. Bing. Gazing at the names of the alumnae whose original poems have won them the Anna J. Griffith award in recent years are Mary Black, Shirley Sullivan, and Ann Sullivan. Officers for the second semester were Ann Sul- livan, president, and Mary Ward, secretary. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA found enjoyment in December when they en- tertained first grade students of School 6 with a Christmas party including toys, candy, and even Santa Claus. Here a frightened guest sits on Santa ' s lap as Wilma Privett looks on. Under the co-sponsorship of Mrs. Miriam Mendenhall and Mrs. Shirley Wible, club officers for the second semester were Beverly Alumbaugh, president; Marie Kingery, vice-president, Georgina Rut- ledge, recording secretary; Barbara Schomberg, attendance secretary; and Rita Flanary, treasurer. MANUAL MOANERS, a goup of Manual braves who organized for their own pleasure in singing, never lived up to their name. Blending their voices in a quartet, accompanied by their sponsor, Miss Freda Hart, are John Barger, Larry Hendricks, Robert Medsker, and Richard Harri- son. Second semester officers included Bill Green, president; Don Smith, vice-president; Charles Raker, secretary-treasurer; and Dick Nyers, li- brarian. Other clubs whose activities were a significant part of the school year are Non-Commissioned and Commissioned Officers clubs, co-sponsored by Sgts. Leo Chevalier and Don Winter; eighth grade Hobby Club, led by Mrs. Clarice Young; Block-M, sponsored by Mr. Noah Ellis; Cheer- leader Club, under the leadership of Miss Helen Negley and Mr. Harry Thomas; and the Paddle Club, sponsored by Mr. John Moffat. 55 — STYLE 5HEET Booster " The reporter is the backbone of the pa- per, " scribes for The Booster, Manual ' s bi- weekly newspaper, heard frequently. Report- ers not only wrote stories but took care of numerous other details of publications work. Joyce Gladson (top left) won the " Reporter of the Week " citation for especially meri- torious writing. Shown with her are Mary Lou Hauser, exchange editor; Betty Coffman, bookkeeper and string editor; and Martha Bishop, who kept a scrapbook of Manual clippings from the daily and weekly papers. Barbara Boeldt and Shirley Gard (sitting) conferred each week with Mrs. lone Lloyd, director of publications, on stories and pic- tures to be sent to the city and neighborhood papers. Barbara also represented the staff at a " Publicity Confab, " sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi, professional organization for women in journalism, and Shirley took part in a panel discussion at a regional journalism institute at Broad Ripple High School. Planning assignments for each issue of The Booster took much discussion and calendar checking by Bob Koepper, sports editor; Marilyn Andrews, Page 2 editor; Judy Rod- man, second semester editor in chief; and Shirley Rouse, Page 3 editor. A highlight of the year was the trip to Franklin for the Indi- ana High School Press Association conven- tion, where Miss Rodman served as student chairman of one session. Between deadlines staff members relaxed at a Christmas get- together and a pitch-in celebrating the Boost- er ' s fortieth birthday. Each Booster editor had a " man Friday " whose job it was to assist the editors and learn how to do their work. These staff mem- bers were Barbara Lockhart, Esther Scharfe, Pat Tollan, and Barbara Black, shown to the left of Mrs. Lloyd, and Ronnie Mescall. As junior editors they received training which will smooth their paths as staff executives next year. -56 — Ivian The other half of the publications story is this book— the 1952 Ivian. Editorial staff members are Sandra Ketchum (left), senior editor; Sylvia Specker, editor in chief; Pat Bill, activities editor; Glady Ann Caley, fac- ulty editor; and Nancy Reid, underclass ed- itor. Bettyjean Kestler (right) was business manager; Paul Pattison, not shown, was sports editor. Manualites first heard about The Ivian last fall when bricks were being added daily to a brick wall in the cafeteria to show the prog- ress of a sales campaign. Top salesmen dur- ing the campaign, climaxed by the Ivian Sock- Hop, were seniors Yvonne Edmonds and Jess Studer, shown here with posters used during the drive. Next reminder that the yearbook was un- derway came when the underclass photogra- pher set up shop in Room 218 and " snapped " English class members. The hundreds of small, glossy pictures which arrived several weeks later provided hours of after-school and evening work for underclass editor Nancy Reid, art editor Phil Stenger, and volunteers from Booster Cub Club and Booster staff. Art K. Tect, who personifies the blueprint theme of this year ' s book, is the brainchild of Larry Burkhart (left), who is shown here working with Miss Gladys Denney and Phil Stenger, art editor. Other members of Miss Denney ' s art production class who assisted with yearbook layout and mountings are, working to Phil ' s left, Esther Scharfe, Mar- garet Steele, and Dick DeHoney. A darkroom crew supervised by Miss Theo B. Parr popped the flashbulbs and developed and printed most of the pictures for the 1952 Ivian. Staff members shown here are Freda James, Norma Prather, Ida Dilbone, Ann Solomon, Norma Edelen, and Marilyn Shimp. Joe Gagen also worked with the photography staff. In addition to doing the yearbook pho- tography, the staff also took pictures of school functions for other groups and provided the prints for Booster and publicity pictures. 57 Led by a new in-school sponsor, Miss Garnett Foreman, the Roines, senior boys ' honorary club, sold tickets for freshman basketball games, checked wraps at school functions, ushered at the vaudeville, spon- sored a cleanup of the Merrill Street underpass, and contributed their services to many other school activ- ities. Second semester officers were Phil Stenger, pres- ident; Jack Pierson, vice-president; Jack Kidwell, secretary; and Charles Raker, treasurer. Remembering their motto, " We Serve, " members of the senior girls ' honorary club, the Masomas, helped in many ways around the Tepee during the past year. Assisting in the office, greeting incoming freshmen, collecting money for the Heart Fund, and serving at the Night School Open House were a few of the ways in which these girls donated their services. At graduation, the Masoma Alumnae Association presents a medal to the girl who has given the most service to the school. Fall semester officers of the Roines (top picture) posing with Miss Garnett Foreman, sponsor, are Charles Raker, treasurer: fun Scbmedel, secretary; Phil Stenger, vice-president : and Paul Pattison. president. Looking over the toys which they sent to children at the Marion County Children ' s Guardian Home, Masoma officers are (bottom left) Sylvia Specker, secretary ; Barbara Gritton, president ; Shirley Harris, treas- urer, and Miss Helen Tipton, sponsor. Y vonne Edmonds, vice-president (bottom right), receives a contribu- tion for the Heart Fund from fellow member Nina Myers. 58 — Manual ' s colors (top left) await a well-deserved honor rating for the 1951 federal inspection. ROTC cadet sponsors are (top right) Shirley Popplewell. Betty jean Kestler, and Janet Mahan. Accompanied by Dale Lawrence. 1951 battalion commander, an inspector troops the lines (bottom ). Having won two consecutive honor ratings, Man- ual ' s ROTC unit drilled hard throughout the year in an effort to retain its high standing. Honors bestowed on the unit during the year in- clude a streamer in the 1951 Armed Forces Day parade and third place in the first inter-school rifle match which was held in March. Members of the rifle team were Cadet Lt. Tom Everman, Sgt. Albert Simpson, Sgt. Herbert Pasch, Sgt. Frederick Sager, Sgt. Ronald Burgess, St. Donald Sandburg, Sgt. Joe Ringen, Sgt. Carlton Tabor, 2nd Lt. Lyle McGuire, Sgt. Norris Sherman, Cadet Sgt. Tad Wilson, Sgt. Sam Leverett, Sgt. Gordon Durnil, Sgt. Frederick Klein and 2nd Lt. Bill Kattmann. Activities of the unit were again under the leader- ship of Sgt. 1 c Leo Chevalier and Sgt. Donald Win- ter. Battalion commander Lt. Col. Richard Smith was assisted by Adjutant, Capt. Mike McGuire and execu- tive officer Richard Johnson. 59 — Lights! Action ! Camera! was the theme of the 1951 vaudeville held on Nov. 29 and 30 in the Manual auditorium. Four main acts and three intermission acts were presented under the direction of Mr. Doug- las Conrod. This movieland theme also was used by Larry Burkhart in his prize-winning poster which was silk- screened for vaudeville publicity. Larry adds finishing touches to the man-sized poster in the top left picture. Revelers in the tropical sun (top right), Lorine Short, Janice Casteel, Roland Sewell, Mary Roberts, and Freda James were members of the cast of " South Sea Island Magic, " vaudeville act sponsored by Jeane and Janice Casteel. Faculty sponsors were Mr. Harold Boese and Mr. Robert Crawford. Performers in one act were in a daze, a " Holli- Daze, " to be exact. Those shown (bottom left) are Janice Farley, Dallas McGee, Margaret O ' Donnell, Jack Edison, James Schmedel, and Glady Ann Caley. This act was sponsored by Betty Willoughby and Phyllis Baker, students, and Mr. Howard Thrall and Miss Lucille Cassell, faculty sponsors. — 60 — The Sleeping Beauty and her Prince Charming came to life in " A Dream Sequence, " promoted by Roberta Cain and Reva Combs. Mr. John Patten and Mr. William Glickert were the faculty sponsors. Judie Pederson and Joy Seiler (top left) played two " red hot mamas " while " Dancing Thru the Years " in the act sponsored by Miss Seiler and Lura Bennett. Teacher sponsors were Miss Helen Negley and Mr. Robert Godsey. Harold Claiborn (center insert) entertained the audience with his impersonations of famous people, Peter Lorre and " Der Bincle. " Tap dancer, Bessie Miller (top right) danced to " In the Cool, Cool, Cool of the Evening " while Bar- bara Lewis and Leta Lawrence sang a duet during an intermission. During the final intermission Jack Black (bottom left ) played a piano solo. Some of the student sponsors of the four main acts pictured above are (bottom right) Reva Combs, Phyllis Baker, Jeane Casteel, Roberta Cain, Betty Willoughby, and Joy Seiler. 61 C} nfif Cs ° £ f o a on D As each section of a blueprint represents a part of the architect ' s conception of an entire structure, so do Manual ' s music groups show to the public a por- tion of the educational value of their school. Musical activities of the year included Choir and Glee Club recordings. The Choir, under the direction of Mrs. Edith R. Binkley, department head, also sang at the Marion County Choral Festival, and Easter music was provided for church services at the Indiana Theater by the Glee Club, which is headed by Miss Freda Hart. The Orchestra, directed by Miss Roberta Trent, and the Band, under the baton of Mr. E. L. Brittan, par- ticipated in the all-city orchestra and band festivals in April. Manualites stepped to the rhythm of the Dance Band at school dances. Mr. William Breed- love directs this group. — 62 63- Blueprint For In Sports Before the architect builds, he first plans and sketches with the idea in mind that he is building something which will stand for people to see for many years; so it is with students who go out for sports. Besides planning and practicing, they are al- ways impressed with the value of clean, healthful sports and the importance of keeping up a reputation of fair play for Dame Manual. Here Mr. Noah Ellis helps two teammates, Lawrence Dicks and Dick Nyers, map out plays for a coming game. Intelligent planning, cooperation, and sportsmanship might well be a recipe for a winning team; but win or lose, a team is always remembered for the teamwork and sportsmanship of its members. 64 — Living Listening attentively to Art K. Tect as he explains a new offensive play in the game of life are the first pre netters. Tom Heacox, Charles Raker. Harry Shaner. Bill Green, and Dick Nyers. -65 Members of the varsity and reserve teams and their coaches are (top row) Assent Coach Russell McConnell Joe Farmer, William Crouch, Wylie Williams, Dav.d Barton Coach Noah E , ( .second P,„l Huckenede Toe Gagen Eugene DeBaun, Nunzzio Vittono, Charles Taylor, Bdl Wilhams, nil. Jack Mdler. A £ ain chosen as Manual ' s mascot, Joan Crow (bottom left ) , garbed in her new Indian outfit provided by t P C-s w,th Joe Gagen, Lawrence Dicks, and Raymond Lee. Among players m,ured dunng the season were Gagen and Eugene Noerr (bottom right) . — 66 ■ S 9k .... Mi—. . m « r - w -;i Warriors leading the pigskin parade were (top row) Don Andrews. Bob Asbrnore, Dave Barton, Walter Clark, Bill Crouch ; (second row) Eugene DeBaun. Lawrence Dicks, Don Durre t, Thomas Hof- meister, Marshall Hurley ; (third row) fack Kidwell, Raymond Lee, Jack Miller, Dick Nyers, Bill Oakes ; (fourth row) John Robson. Charles Taylor. Bill Williams. Wylie Williams, and Phil Willsey. Although Manual ' s football season didn ' t have as happy an ending as many Redskins wished, the team proved it had the ambition and will to win. Starting the season by revenging last year ' s defeat at the hands of Crispus Attucks, the Tribe gained a 19 to victory, the only win of the season. An extra point that was missed cost the Tribesters a tie with Howe. Again, as in the past, the Manual eleven took to the air to overcome the height and weight of their op- ponents. This frequently proved successful although the win column of Manual showed only 78 points at the end of the season compared with the opponents ' 179. 67 — Manual ' s B-team wound up the season with a 1 and 3 record. Two games were cancelled. Winning the first game a Manual reserve squad has taken in seven years, the reserves broke the spell by defeating the Washington Continentals, 13 to 6. Under the supervision of Coach Walter Floyd, the retiring varsity coach, the freshmen started their sea- son with three losses. The Manual freshmen were more fortunate, however, than their older brothers, the B-team, as they won over the Southport frosh in their next game, 15 to 0. Altogether they finished the season with a record of one win and four losses. Manual did have one winner this year, and that proved to be the youngest members of the Tribe, the eighth grade team. The junior papooses, winning five for five, were scored on only once during the whole season. At the annual football banquet, Coach Walter Floyd proudly presented the City Championship trophy to Co-Captains Charles Roberts and James Miller. " No. that ' s the wrong play, " Coach Noah Ellis (top left) seems to be saying to his fighting Injuns . . . " Now. this i the way it ' s done, " explains " Mac " to his reserve team (upper right). Seated around Coach McCnnnell . the starting lineup for the reserve team gets last minute instructions before beginning its tussle with Washington. Oh-oh, loose ball ! Ma ual and Waashington players alike pile up (bottom left ) trying to get posses- sion of that loose pigskin. Dick Nyers seems to have everything well in hand (bottom right) as he heads for pay dirt in the battle again U Howe. 68 At the annual Athletic Awards Dinner 106 grid- men were honored. Following in his brother ' s foot- steps, Dick Nyers was elected the most valuable player of the year and received the Gilbert Mordoh award. The third varsity award, a gold football, was given to three boys who had previously won the second award and had participated in 60 per cent of the quarters in the season ' s regularly scheduled games. These awards were presented to Nyers, Wylie Wil- liams, and Lawrence Dicks. Seventeen players re- ceived second and first varsity awards. Honored with six-inch block " M ' s, " 20 Redskin Warriors and two reserve managers received Reserve awards. Manual ' s freshman team was honored with the customary three-inch red numerals. For the first time, an eighth grade team was represented at the banquet. Their award consisted of a felt football with the words " City Champions ' 51 " embossed on it and was pre- sented to all 25 of the original team who came out for the sport. Heading for the goalpost and a possible victory, members of the reserve team see action in the Manual- Washington tilt. " Look, here ' s your name, " says Coach " Walt " Floyd as he presents the championship trophy to co-captains of the eighth grade team, Charles Roberts and fames Miller. Freshmen grid players, managers, and coaches were (top row) Eugene Negri. Paul Mascari, Wilbur Hoover, Earl Walker, Ora Pemberton, Sam LaRiissa; (second row) Rolland Stiickey, ferry Beckham, John Nelms, David Shutters, Bertrand Frentress, Larry Pate, Phillip Antrobus, Larry Baker ; (third row) As- sistant Coach Howard Thrall, Robert Mudd, Bernard Bullock, Gerald Clancy. Don Wurz. Paul Harris, Fred Browning; (fourth row) Larry Nibarger, Bob Bruhu. Raymond Lochard. Edwin Charles, William faynes, fames Adams, Willard Slayton, Michael Hargraves, Coach Walter Floyd: (bottom row) Ronald Palmer, Eugene Brown, Ronald Ki gore, Jack Clark, Robert Beck, Richard Harrison, John Norris, Ronald Kottkamp, and student manager Billy Adams. -69 — Varsity basketball members, coach, and managers were (top row) Manager jack Miller, John Tames, Bill Williams. Charles Burkhart, Charles Raker. Bill Green, Don Smith, Coach Russell McConnell; (hoi lorn row) Jack Netherton, Tom Heacox, Dick Nyers, Stanley Sandler, Bill Crow, and Harry Shaner. Trying for a hook-shot (hot lorn left ) is Bill Green (45). who was awarded the free throw trophy for the ' 51- ' 52 season. As Harry Shaner (44) watches. Bill Williams goes up for it rebound with a group of Howe players. 70 — m Top net-men neve (top row) Charles Burkhart, Bill Crow, Bill Green, Tom Heacox; (second row) Dick Nyers, Charles Raker. Stanley Sandler : (third row) Harry Shaner, Don Smith; (fourth row) John Tames and Bill Williams. Tom Heacox (2 ) rushes to assist Bill Green (45) as he jumps for a rebound in the Hone game. Manual ' s hardwood gang ended its encounters for another year with a 6-won-13-lost slate. The Redskins started the season on the wrong foot by dropping their first encounter to Cathedral. They didn ' t seem to let this worry them, though, as they took the next two by sizable margins, beating Lawrence Central and the Deaf School. Then the rims tightened as the Tribe bowed to Warren Central, Sacred Heart, Ben Davis, and Charlottesville. As the season wore on, Manual had its ups and downs as many spine-tingling games were lost by a narrow margin. Long to be remembered is the bril- liant upset over Howe and the rough time Manual handed Tech and Crispus Attucks. Manual ' s varsity team did better than the win-loss column shows. Offensively, the Macmen hit 949 points for an average of 49.9 points per game. Manual ' s opponents hit 979 points for a 51.5 average, showing that Manual lost a lot of close ones. — 71 The reserve netmen, under the coaching of Mr. Raymond Ashley, finished the season by winning 13 of 20 games. Perhaps their greatest victory was their repeat performance against Tech. The Manual B- team won in a double overtime when Phil Willsey hit a long shot, giving the junior netmen a sudden death victory. The reserve squad also captured the four-way tourney by downing Deaf School and Crispus Attucks. The Manual papooses completed their season with a five and ten record. Jerry Clancy took the scoring honors with 76 points for the season. Coach Howard Thrall is hoping for a better season next year when he will have the help and experience of this year ' s eighth grade team. an attempt to set up a scoring shot (top left), Forrest Williams passes the ball to one of bis reserve team mates. In hopes of making an all important basket (top right). Phil Willsey (44) and Don Crow await a pass front a fellow Tribesman. Reserve hoopsters pictured with their coach and student manager are (top row) student manager Dick Carter, Art Baker, Walter Clark. Jim Gobble, Wayne Brehob, Forrest Wil- liam . Don Westrick, Coach Raymond Ashley; (second row) Bob Barnhart. Don Crow. Ronald Bade. Ronnie Mescall, Phil Willsey; (third row) Dave Liggett and Don Durrett. — 72 The junior papooses finished their season with a fairly good record, seven wins and four losses. The team was coached by Mr. Noah Ellis until Mr. Don Mason took over as pilot during the second semester. Manual coaches are happy with the good prospects provided by the eighth grade and freshman teams. Wind-up for the season was the annual honors banquet. One boy who wasn ' t satisfied with destroying city records but went on to knock down the county record for total points scored during the season was Dick Nyers, who was picked for the Indianapolis Star ' s all-city team. Another netter to win distinction was Bill Green, who received the Free Throw Trophy. Nyers and Green both won gold basketballs, the highest varsity award. Charles Raker, Tom Heacox, and Harry Shaner received the second varsity award. Three boys won first varsity awards while 18 received reserve M ' s. Ten freshmen received ' 55 numerals as a reward for their efforts. Playing hide and seek with the ball (top left ) is eighth grade netter ferry Horsley. Ronnie Morris (39) rushes to assist him. Attempting to retrieve a lost ball, B-team members (top right) Paid Harris, Gerald Clancy, and Robert Bruhn pile up. Reserve hoopsters pictured with the coach are (top row) Gerald Clancy. Robert Bruhn, David Stilla- bower, Richard Harrison. Coach Howard Thrall ; and (bottom row) Paul Harris, Charles Burns, Danny Wallace, and Carl Walker. — 73 — Capturing three third places and one fourth, Man- ual ' s varsity tracksters opened their 1952 season on March 29 with the fifth annual Hoosier Indoor Re- lays at Bloomington, Ind. The Redskin cindermen, coached by Mr. Raymond Ashley, scored in their sections of the running events, which comprised four of the five relays events. As the Ivian went to press, victories were already chalked up against Crispus Attucks and also against Franklin Township and Beech Grove in a three-way meet. Defeats had been handed the track men by Deaf School and Lawrence Central. Running relays in the 1951 City Track meet at Tech High School, Jim Beatty (left) receives the baton from Bill Williams. -74 Varsity and reserve tracksters and their coaches (Page 74, bottom) were (top row) Jim Spears, Joe Cloyd, Wayne Brehob, Bill Williams, Forrest Wil- liams, Dick Carter, Arthur Dye, Joe Farmer, Norman O ' Connor, Marshall Hurley, Jack Roberts, Jerry Ash- by; (middle row) Coach Raymond Ashley, Dale Loyd, Jack Miller, Ronald Bade, Norbert Charles- wood, Charles Monroe, John Lemen, Tom Hoffmeis- ter, Norman Eubank, Jim Wessel, Bill Crow, Joe Laurenzo, Assistant Coach Volney Ward; (bottom row) Lloyd Scaggs, Harlis Dyson, LeRoy Peck, Rol- and Chastain, Raymond Lee, and Ronnie Mescall. John Tames (right) leaps over the hurdles at the city meet. Representing Manual in another event at the city meet is John Lemen (below, left). An un- identified Manual cinderman (below, right) goes over the bar as he vaults. " s " Whew, I ' m almost home, " might be what Larry Johannas (left), ' 51 diamondman, says as he ap- proaches home base. Watching a hot one " sizzle " by is Wylie Williams (below), one of last year ' s men and also a member of the ' 52 team. Waiting for a pitch is Jim McQueary (Page 77, top), who also pitched some during the ' 51 season. The ' 51 team met plenty of tough competition and ended the year with a 2-8 record. Although Coach Walter Floyd had only three returning lettermen this year, the diamondmen hoped to better last year ' s record. The season was opened April 21 against Crispus Attucks and games with Howe, Washington, Law- rence Central, Broad Ripple, Greenfield, Cathedral, Shortridge, and Tech followed. A highlight of the season was the tourney at Victory Field on May 19, 20, and 21. -76- Members of the varsity and reserve cheerleading team who led Manual braves and squaws to the rhythm of " Extra, Extra " and " Onward, Manual " at all football and basketball games throughout the year were (top row) Mary Farley, Judi Pedersen, Janice Farley, Jim Schmedel, Joan Crow, Joy Seiler, Joyce Mills; (bottom row) Donna Cain, Sue Payne, Norma Payne, Carol Woodmansee, and Phyllis Baker. Garbed in a new gray buckskin costume, Joan Crow was again selected as mascot and joined the varsity cheerleaders in several routines. 77 Bessie Miller and Norma Morgan, physical education assistants, record the attendance of Shirley Jones and Minnie Yager (top left). Practicing tumbling in Miss Elena Raglin ' s class are (top right ) Delores Everts, Ellen Payton. Sandra Snider, and Minnie Yager. Girls who placed in the American Junior Bowling Congress ' Christmas tournament (bottom left) are Jo Ann Ne is. Anita McKee. and Jean AMI I ay. Learning the fundamentals of teamwork (bottom right). Annie Lex, The ma Duart. Jean Millay, and Esther Scharfe participate in a game of volleyball. The weaker sex at Manual is not to be slighted when it comes to sports, for girls have an opportunity to show and improve their skill in intramural sports after school hours. Manual femmes began the fall intramural season with tennis and archery. Girls ' bowling continued all winter, and girl keglers, who decided to share their fun part of the time with male friends, offered them a night for mixed bowling. Badminton, basketball, ping pong, and volleyball also occupied after school hours during the winter. With the arrival of spring came baseball, which the girls played in the play- ground at School 6. Girls vie for a number of awards topped by the Frenzel medal. This medal is given to any girl who has participated in a total of nine activities over a period of four years. A bronze medal is awarded for participation in three sports, a silver medal for five, and a chain for a bracelet or necklace for seven sports. 78 — — 79

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

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


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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