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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 104

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1954 volume:

ream ome urue vian Published by the Senior Closs of 1954 EMMERICH mAJ AL TRAINING HIGH SCHOOI 2 o£!MoiiTst n J nue t a f M To t-e- $ r Ha H ' + jj « jl4 .y Ls- j •T JtUr-ik •}- ' - . — iP| r.r ■9» ' r -. "A dream come true.' That'£Hhe £fry Erynei Manual Training High School! For years if has been the dreom of to see a new Manual erected at Pleasant way and Madison Avenue. Finally, on September f T£ j rec rTter, ison Manual opened the doors at 2405 Modi! Av2r?Ce. to 1.734 students. A new era began as the wide-eyed students the bright halls. The smooth tile wood reflected their bubblingc'CUU 7 pysuh; J £' sluL ''T rd. rJ£ v "yO . sv enthusiosm. Suddenly the neot bricks and steel ribs : e $4,500,000 school with its 21-acre plot, 75 came alive; Emmerich Manual Training High School classrooms brimming with equipment, its blond wooa had a heart, a thumping, singing heart created by and cream tile cafeteria, its auditorium hod all the voices of her proud students. And why not? been port ot the dream. And now they were par. of the day, the everyday, of EMTHS. % 2 ru — 3 — cl ta. a u coAc j ?Z)lte ck amberi in Poge Students ............................................. I I Closses and Foculty................................... 41 Activities .......................................... 55 Sports .............................................. 75 Advertising 89ute of dream4 Shirley Turner, Ann Solomon, and Potricio Brown admire the trophy won by Mongol itudent for the belt record in ic.'e driving during the 1953 ipring iemeiter. (Top Left. Remaining pictures are identified in clockwiie order.) Joy Seiler ottitt Mr. E. Edword Green by reading one of the doily an. nouncement over the public oddrett »y tem. Mr . Rauwbol William , "the lady in the bookstore," help Bert Frentress, Jomet Weiiel, ond Winifred GIggy tock up on tchool tupplie . Picture , picture , and more picture ! A picture record of their tchool day it revealed when Sandra Glodton and Linda Gandy open their locker door. A fomilior tight to Monuolite this yeor, workmen were buty oil winter completing the building. Thit one it erecting bleacher in the gymnotium. Working in the cafeteria during one of the lunch period , Shirley DeMore it reody to ottitt hungry student Barbara Spilker, Florence Wotton. Bob Sodrel. Robert Corson, ond Carl Keyler. Behind the tcene ," Mi Nellie Corter help prepare one of the gigantic meolt served at Tepee Town each doy. Thit huge 500-horiepower boiler, located in the north end of the gymnotium building, "put the heof" on Monuolite . Between classes Woyne Bigger . Williom Fitrgerold. William Burn , W!|. liam Brill, Thomo Vittorio, and Louis Coy cotch up on tho latest gossip. Also engaged in deep conversation are Mary Lib Chapman. Jack Potter, ion, and Mr. Douglas Conrod, descending the stair inside the moin entrance. The receptionist are Wilma Privett and MaDonna Chilton.cl? of the job, the dreamerA Moking the dream come true wasn't easy. Besides money and hard work, it took time and persistence on the part of many people who were determined that Manual should not be second to any school— anywhere! Most of these people were Southsiders who especially realized the need for a new high school in their vicinity. The Roines, Masoma. and Manual Alumni, as well as P-TA groups and civic clubs throughout Indianapolis gave their wholehearted support to this program. I I I I I I I I I Representing the school board. Mr. Emil V. Schood and Mr. Raymond Brondev seal the cement ofter articles depicting tho history of Manual were placed in the cornerstone on August 21. I9S2. It all began about 13 years ago when a petition, signed by thousands of taxpayers requesting the new school, was presented to the Board of School Commissioners. Preliminary plans for the building were not begun until three years later. Then in 1945 the present site was purchased. Southsiders began to believe their dream was finally coming true; however, because of World War II and restrictions on construction, plans for the school were postponed. Representing the student body. Student Affairs Board memberi ore (back row) Gladys Grider. Sherry Oyer. Sonja Poppaw. Jock Patterson. Al Helms. Donald Durrett, Marie Schrader. James Gobble. Mrs. Jennie Howe. Noncy Bonewits, Williom Preston, and Lou Ellen Crow. Other members ore (front row) Carolyn Bishop. Noncy Foster. Kathleen McCormick, Bonnie Johnson, Larry Baker. Karl Wolker. and Ronald Clork.who made the dream come true Finally on August I. 1951, after the plans had been approved by the school board, construction of the new Manual began. The architectural planning was done by D. A. Bohlen Son. The scholastic and gymnasium units were constructed by Hager-man Construction Corporation and the auditorium, by Thomas A. Berling Sons. The cost of the site, building, and new equipment totaled approximately Manual administration, headed by Principal C. Edgar Stahl. And now it's up to the students. It’s their responsibility to see that EMTHS remains as great a school as it is today. Dodi Club membe't iellir»g popcorn at on« of the baiketball game are Mr. Elmer Von Pe.n, present, and Mr. George «faf. C°" $4,500,000. During this time, as in the post and present, two organizations contributed much to the success of Manual—the P-TA and the Dads Club. Without their active interest and generous gifts Manualites would be without much of the new equipment that came with the new school. Another important group which helped promote the growth of the present Tepee Town was the Mr . Adam M. Lang. Mr. Guy L. McVey, Mr . Howord Herdman. Mr . Guy L. McVey, Mr. Howard Herdman ( tanding), and Mr . Elmer Fo»ter, Mr. Elmer Foiter, Mr . Arthur Boumor, and Mr. Arthur Baumer ( eated) are ttotioncd ot the »outh door of the cofe»erio to recruit new member for the P-TA.August 2, 1951, is an important date in the history of Tepee Town. The ground-breaking ceremony that morning marked the beginning of the realization of the dream of a new Manual. Participants in the ceremony (Top Left) are Miss Arda Knox, retired faculty member; Sylvia Specker. editor in chief of the 1952 Ivian; Dr. Herman L. Shibler. general superintendent of education, and Mr. Carl Brandt and Mr. Clarence Farrington, representatives of the Board of School Commissioners. Tiliey £aw a During the next two years eager Southsiders watched the dream rising out of the dust of Madison Avenue. In the early stages of construction (Top Right) it was hord to visualize this large mass of beams as a beautiful building, but as time passed the structure began to look more and more like the EMTHS everyone had pictured. Brick by brick the dream of stateliness became a reality. Last part of the dream to be realized wo$ the auditorium (Bottom). — 8 —dream of itatelinete When construction of the main building was completed, it wasn't long before eager Redskins began arriving for their first view of their new Tepee. One of the first sights which greeted the excited students who streamed into the main entrance (Top Left) was a beautiful floor design presented partially as a gift from the company which laid the terrazzo flooring in the hallways. A new occurrence in the daily lives of Manualites this year was the trip across campus (Top Right) for closses or an assembly in the gymnasium. For the first time in the recent history of Manual, all students and faculty members could attend a program at the same time in their own gymnasium (Bottom Left), which has a seating capacity of 2.500. Another new feature this year was the 140-cor parking lot, put to good use by both students and teachers (Bottom Right). — 9 —Tike place [or dreamer£ to dream At the beginning of the fall semester, the gymnasium wasn't quite ready for enthusiastic football fans; so the first pep session was held on the campus just outside the east entrance to the auditorium unit. Highlights of the pep session, held after school in late September, were cheers led by Joy Seiler, Marshia Clark, Jean Sommer, Al Helms, and Bar- bara Brown, and a performance by the Manual band. Candidates vying for the title of King Manual I and his queen, who reigned over the first annual Homecoming celebration, were introduced. It isn't hard to imagine what dreams were dancing through the minds of those Redskins who attended the first pep session, urging their Tribe on to a season studded with victories on the gridiron.I { i,ulom dream the truth Richard Carter President Mary Calvert Vice-President CAREY ALLEN—Radio Speech 4; Decatur Central 1-3 ROBERT ASHMORE—Baseball I; Basketball I; Football 1 4; Lettermans Cl. 1 2 BARBARA BADER—Baton Cl. I; 8owling I; Pep Cl. 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Vaudeville 1-4 ARTHUR BAKER—Boscboll 1-2; Basketball 1-3; Lettermans Cl. 3-4; Student Affairs Board 2-3; Track 1-4 HELEN BAKER-Baton Twirler 2-3; Vaudcvillo 4; Honor Roll 3-4; Leaguo of Honor 3; Lo Per Mon Contest 3 CHARLES BARKER—Intramural Sports 2; Wrestling 4 ROBERT BARNHART—Baseball 2-4; Basketball 2-4; Lettermans Cl. 2-4; Track 3-4 DAVID BARTON—Football 1-4; Hi Y 4; Letter-mans Cl. 2-4, Vice-Pres.; Track 1-4; Wrestling 4 MARVIN BAUMER-Band 1-2; Dance Band 1-3; Golf 1-3; Sr. Choir 1-2; Vaudeville 1-3 LURA BENNETT-Mosoma 3-4. Vice-Pres.; ROTC Sponsor 3-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Student Affairs Board 2; Vaudeville 1-2 JACK BLACK-Hi Y 4; Vaudeville 2-3 ( MARJORIE BLACK—Masoma 4; Monitor 4; Special Assistant 2: Vaudeville 3 Jean Sommer Secretary N—Baseball I; Basket HAROLD ACKER FRANCIS ACRE boll I BARBARA AKERS—Bowling 1-2; FHA Cl. 1-3. Trees.; Operetta' 3; Sr. Choir 1-4; Vaudeville I RONALD ALLANSON — 12 —Senior£ •RICHARD BLACK Monitor I; Projection Cl. 2; Special Assistant I; Track I SHIRLEY BLACK—Girli Glee Cl. 2-4; Man 2; Special Assistant 4; Vaudeville 3 EOITH BONAR—Bowling I; Business Girl C1.. 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Spanish 3-4 NANCY BONEWITS-Jr. Red Cross 3; Mosk Wig Sec 1 3. Treat.; Masomo 4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Studebt Affairs Board 4 Aisiitanf 2 I; Girlt Glee 3: Moiomo 4; Pep Cl. 4 1-4. 2nd Lt.; 1-4; Projection Roinet 4; Track 1-2; Cross Country 2-4 [ MARTHA LOU BRILL—Masoma 4; Pep Cl. 4; VAu xo$lle 3; Y Teens 4 . FWAICIA BRONSON-Monitor 3; Vaudeville I LOU BROWN-Monitor 2-3;Vaudeville I J CAROL BROWN RANSOM BRYAN RONALD BURGESS ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Treos.; Sr. Choir 2-4 RONALD BURK—Football 1-4; Lettermans Cl. 4; Radio Speech Treat. 4; Sr. Choir 1-3; Vaudeville 1-4 ROBERTA CAIN—Girls Glee Cl. 2-4; Pep Cl. 4; Dean's Assistant 2-4; Vaudeville 14 GERALD CANNON-Boys Glee Cl. I; Intra mural Sports 2; Sr. Choir 2-4 GERALDINE CARDEN—FHA Cl. I; Mosk S Wig I NORBERT CHARLESWOOD—Basketball I; Football I; Trock 3 RONALD CHASTAIN —8and 1-4; Dance Band 1-3; Pep Band 4; Stoge Production Crew 3; Track 1-4 JANET CHEATHAM—Ivian Agent 4; Operetta 3; Orchestra 1-4; Special Assistant 4; Vaudeville I. 4 MADONNA CHILTON—Girlt Glee Cl. 3 4. Pres.; Dean’s Assistant 4; Vaudeville 1-4 •EDWARD CLARK—Bond 3; Dance Bond 3; Forum Cl. I; Monitor I; Operetta I MARSHIA CLARK- Cheerleader 3-4; Masoma 4; Monitor 2-3; Student Assembly 3; Vaudeville 3 JAMES CLAYTON Bond 1-3; Dance Bond 3: Roinet 4 LOIS CLEMENTS •JOSEPH CLOYD -Intramural Sports 2; Monitor I; Trock 3 DAVID COLDREN-Aero Cl. 4; Bond 1-4; ROTC Officers Cl. 1-4; Senior Choir 4; Vaudeville 2-3Senior4 VICKI COLLINS STANLEY COONS WILLIAM CRAIG—Football 1-2 THERESA CRON -Forum Cl. Sec. I; Mali Wig I; Mosomo 4; Special Assistant 1-4 ROBERT CROUCH—ROTC Officers Cl. I DONALD CROW—Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 3-4; Lcttermans Cl. 2-4, Pres.; Roines 4 PATRICIA DAIN—Girls Glee Cl. 3-4; Vaudeville 3; Poetry Cl. I •WILLIAM DAVIS-Roines 4 ROBERT DECKER-Monitor 3 MARTINE DEVNEY—Monitor 3-4; Pep Cl. 4; Vaudeville 3 HELEN DE WITT-Girls Glee Cl. 1-3 MICHAEL DOLEN-Edinburg High School 1-3 KENNETH DORNFELD—Boseboll 1-3; Projection Cl. 2; Roines 4; Student Assembly 2-4; Wrestling 4 NOVICE DOUGLAS-Business Girls Cl. 2; FHA Cl. 2; Flog Twirler 3; Mask Wig I; Monitor 2-4 •GORDON DURNIL—Band 1-3; Baseball 2; Football 1-4; Lottormor.s Cl. 3-4; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4, Treas. ARTHUR DYE—Football I; Track 1-3 CHARLES EICKMAN—Boskorboll 3-4; Football 1.3 HENRY ELDRIDGE—Intramural Sports 2; Student Assembly 3 JOYCE ESTES—Girls Glee Cl. 3-4; Vaudeville 3 MARY FARLEY—Baton Twirler I; Cheerleader 2; Flag Twirler I; Girls Glee Cl. 1-4; Monitor 4 DONALD FERGUSON—Band 2-4; Pep Band 4 HAROLD FINCHUM JR.-Band I •CLYDE FOSTER -Intramural Sports I; Operetta I. 3; Sr. Choir 1-4 •JOSEPH GAGEN—Bowling I; Football 1-4; Golf 1-3; Intramural Sports I; Lettermons Cl. 2-3 EARLENE GAULDEN—FHA Cl. I WINIFRED GIGGY—Booster 4; Bowling 1-3; Ivian Editor In Chiof 4; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll 4 JUDITH GILLESPIE—FHA Cl. 2-4. Sec.; Jr. Red Cross 4; Masoma 4; Special Assistant 3-4 JOYCE GLADSON—Booster 1-4. Editor In Chief; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll Vice-Pres. 4 14 —( Senior4 JAMES GOB8LE—Bosketboll 1-4; Lettermons Cl. See., Treos. 4; Roines 4; Studont Affoirs Board Treos. 4 ROBERT GOLDEY LEA GOLDSTEIN—Ivian Agent 4; Jr. Red Cross I, 4; Pep Cl. I; Special Assistant 2-3 DALLAS GRITTON-Band 1-2; Booster 2; Student Affairs Board 3; Vaudeville 2-4; Popularity Contest 1-2 ESTELENE GROSS GEORGE GRUBBS JACK GRUND JOHN GUTZWILLER—Ham Radio Vice-Pros. 3 JANET GUYON—Special Assistant 2-3; Photography 3-4 JANET HALL—Flag Twirlor 3-4; Ivian Senior Editor 4; Matomas 3-4; Dean's Assistant 1-3; Vaudeville 4 CAROLE HARMAN—Special Assistant 4; Fiesta Vaudeville 3 DONNA HARMSVDancc Band 2; Girls Glee Cl. 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 3;.Maioma 4; Radio Speech 4 ); ■ . rv . MARILYN HARTMAN -FHA Cl. 1-2; Girls Glee Cl. 1-4; Monitor 4; Pep Cl. I; Special Assistant 2-3 JEAN HAUG—Booster I; Business Girls Cl. I; Ivian Agent I; Special Assistant 3 MARY LOU HAUSER-Booster 1-3; Business Girls Cl. 2; Cub Cl. I; Ivian 3-4 •CARL HAUSSECKER-Special Assistant I WILLIAM HAWKINS—Intromural Sports 3-4 MARY HECKMAN --Mosoma 3-4; Dean's Assistant 3-4; Vaudeville 3; Y Teens 4; Girls State 4 LARRY HENDRICKS-Band 1-2; Intramurol Sports 4; Spanish Cl. 2 BARBARA HENN—Booster 2-4; Masoma Sec. 4; Orchestra 2-4; Quill Scroll Sec. 4; Spanish Cl. 3 RONALD HENSON MARY RUTH HEUSER—Cheerleader I; Girls Glee Cl. 2-4, Pres.; Masoma 4; Pep Cl. 4; Vaudeville 3 WILMA HICKS THOMAS HOFMEISTER—Football 1-4; Letto-mans Cl. 2-4; Projection Cl. 2-4; Trock 1-4 JOHN HOLLE—Baseball 1-3; Track 3 CHARLES HOOKER ROSE HOUGH-Business Girls Cl. I; Cheer-leader 3; Operetta 3; Sr. Choir 1-4; Vaudevillo 2-3 KENNETH HUGHES—Booster 4; Hi Y 4; Intro mural Sports I. 4; Roines 4; Track 1-2 — 15 —Seniori MARSHALL HURLEY— Basketboll 3 4; Football 1-4; Lettermans Cl. 3-4; Track 1-4; Vaudevillo 1-4 WILLIAM IMEL—Football 3-4; Intramural Sport) I; Vaudevillo I •••FREDA JAMES—Booster 1-2; Business Giris Cl. 1-2; Mask Wig 1-3, Pres.; Vaudeville 2-3 CAROLYN JENSEN—Cheerleader I; Girls Glee Cl. 1-2; Masoma 3-4; Special Assist ant 2-3; Vaudeville 2-4 DONALD JONES—Intramural Sports 4; Monitor 2; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Special Assistant 4; NCO Cl. 1-2. Trees. CAROL KELLY—Band 1-2; Monitor 4; Spanish 3; Sr. Choir 4; Vaudeville 3-4 KENNETH KETTLER—Football 4; Projection Cl. 3; Track 3-4; Wrestling 4; NCO Cl. 1-2 CARL KEYLER—Band 1st Lt. 4; Boy- Glee Cl. I; Monitor I; O'chestro 4; Roines 4 WALTER KIDD Intromurol Sport) 4; Letter-mans Cl. 4; Monitor 4; Radio Speech 4; Track 4 ROSE MARIE KILVER •SHIRLEY KINCADE -Business Girl Cl. 2 CHARLES KING •MARIE KINGERY—FHA Cl. 1-4. Pres.; Intramural Sports 1-4; Jr. Red Cross Trees. 4; Special Assistant 3-4 •JAMES KIRKHAM—Intromurol Sports 4; Special Assistant 3-4 EUNICE KIRKHOFF- FHA Cl. 2; Mask Wig I WILLIAM KIRKMAN—Mosk i Wig 13; Radio Speech 3-4; Stage Production Crew 2-3; NCO Cl. 2-3. Pres.; Vaudeville 4 ROSEMARY KRAFT LETA LAWRENCE—FHA Cl. I; Vaudeville 2 NANCY LAWRENCE—Business Girls Cl. 2; Girls Glee Cl. 2-4; Intramural Sports I; Pep Cl. 1-2; Special Assistant 4 JOHN LEMEN—Football 3; Intramural Sports 2; Track 2 BARBARA LEWIS—Booster 4; Ivian Club Ed. 4; Masoma 4; Radio Speech Pres. 3; Vaudevillo 2 DAVID LIGGETT—Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermans Cl. 3-4 DONALD LINDEMANN-Booster Editor in Chief 4; Hi Y Pres. 4; Roines 3-4. Pres.; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4. Sec.; Student Assembly 1,2.4 CAROLYN LINK—Mosomo 3-4; Operetta 2; ROTC Sponsor 3-4; Sr. Choir 1-4. Treat.; Vaudeville 3-4 DAVID LINK—Band 1-2; Ham Radio 2-4. Pres.; Projection Cl. 2-3. Sec.; Stage Production Crew 2 NINA LOGSDON—Student Assembly I DALE LOYD—Football 1-3; Lettermons Cl. 1-4; Sr. Choir 1-3; Track 1-4 LITICIA LUDEMAN-Opcretta 4; Orchestra 4; Dean's Assistant 3 16Senior ESTHA McCAMY—Booster 4; Bowling 2; Ivion Underclots Ed. 4; Jr. Red Crott 2-4. Prei.; Quill Scroll 4 KATHLEEN McCORMICK—Ivion Clottev Ed. 4; Mosoma 4; Orchestra, 1 4, Pret.; Special Assistant 4: Student Affairs 8oord 4 ROBERT McCRARY—Biology Cl. 4; NCO Cl. 2-3: Stunt Cl. 1-2 OIANE McCRORY-Business Girls Cl. 2-3: Girls Glee Cl. 2-4; Motoma 3-4; Special Assistant 2-3; Y Teens 4 JOAN McKEE— Business Girls Cl. 2; Special Assistant 2-3 VIRGINIA McKHANN-Booster 1-2; Flog Twirler 3-4; Ivion Art Ed. 4; Masoma 3-4; Y Teens 4 LINDA McMURRAY—Business Girls Cl. 3; FHA Cl. 2-3; Masoma 3-4; Special Assistant 3 4; Student Assembly 4 RONALD McNEELEY—Orchestra 1-2; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Stoge Production Crew 4; NCO Cl. 1-2 JAMES McQUILLEN—Football 1-2; Intramural Sports 4 CAROLYN MARSH-Businets Girls Cl. I; FHA Cl. 1-2, Vice-Pres.; Mot« Wig I; Special Assistant 3-4; Student Assembly 2 CAROLYN MAULER FRANK MEDLOCK-NCO Cl. 2-4 LILLIAN MEISTER—Band 1-4. Sec.; Booster 1-2; Ivion Campaign Mgr. 4; Masoma 4; Operetta I PATRICIA MELDRUM—FHA Cl. 2; Monitor I; Orchestra 1-4 FREDERICK MERIDA—Foot boll 2; Special Assistant 3-4; Track 2; Wrestling 4 MONNA MERIDA—Bowling 2-3; Business Girls Cl. 2; Monitor 3; Special Assistant I. 2.4 •NORA MERRIFIELD—Monitor 1-4; Speciol Assistant I •LUELLA MESCALL—Bowling 2; Business Girls Cl. 2; Pep Cl. 1-2 RONALD MESCALL—Basketball 1-4; Booster 2-3; Lettermans Cl. 2-4; Roines 3-4; Trock 1-4 RAYMOND MEYER—ROTC Officers Cl. 4 JOSEPH MICKEL-Bond 1-4; Dance Bond 1-4; Intramural Sports 4; Roines 4; Track 2 JOYCE MILLS—Cheerleader 1-3; Girls Glee Cl. 4; Special Assistant 1-3; Student Affairs Board 3; Vaudevillo I HAROLD MONROE—Vaudeville 3 •ROBERT MONTGOMERY LEWIS MOORE—Biology Cl. I; Intramural Sports I; Trock 3-4; Vaudeville 4 FRANK MORRIS—Football 1-4; Intromurol Sports 4; Lettermans Cl. 4; Track 1-4 JAMES MORTON—Special Assistant 3-4; NCO Cl. I RUTH MYRICK — 17 —Seniori SHIRLEY NAUERT—Bond 3; Orcbestro 4 JO ANN NELIS—Bowlinq 2-3; Operetta 3; S-. Choir 2-4; Student Assembly 2; Vaudeville 2 EUGENE NICHOLS-Bond 14. Copt.: Donee Bond 1-4; Roines 4; ROTC Officers Cl. 2-4; Vaudeville 1-3 LAURA NOEL-Boton Cl. I; Vaudeville I NORMAN O'CONNOR—Special Assistant 4; Track 2-3 JAMES O'DONNELL—Bosketball 1-3: Football I; Intramural Sports 4; Roines 4; Senio Donee Comm. 4 SHIRLEY OGDEN-Monitor 1-3 MAX ORMAN—Ham Radio 3: Intramural Sports 4; Projection Cl. 3: NCO Cl. 2-3 JUANITA OWENS—Biology Cl. 2; Jr. Red Cross 2 EDWARD PARRY BARBARA PETTY— Intramural Sports 3 RONALD POE—Special Assistant I JOY POWERS—Booster Photography 4; Business Girls Cl. Sec. 2; Jr. Red Cross 1-3: Special Assistant 1-3; Jr. Class Sec. 3 EMILY PRITCHETT-Monitor 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3 WILMA PRIVETT—Bowlinq 1-2; FHA Cl. I; Mosoma 4; Radio Speech 4; Special Assistant 2-4 •SHIRLEY PRYOR-Business Girls Cl. 2; Intramural Spo'ts 2-3; Monitor 4 ESTHER QUARLES-Orchestra 1-4; Pep Cl. 4 PHILIP QUINLAN—Baseball 2-4; Football i ROBERT RAGSDALE—ROTC Officers Cl. 2-3; Stage Production Crew 4; NCO Cl. 1-2 •RICHARD RAKER—Basketball I; Intramural Sports 4; Pep Cl. 4; Projection Cl. 1-3; Roines 4 ROBERT REED—8aseball I; 8owling 2; Intramural Sports 3; ROTC Officers Cl. 2 JERRY REED JACK REID—ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Projection Cl. 2-3. Pres.; NCO Cl. 2 YVONNE RICHARDSON - Business Girls Cl. I; Pep Cl. I MARY RIETEL—Bowling I; Business Girls Cl. Vice-Pres. 4; Cub Cl. 2; FHA Cl. 2; Pep Cl. 4 EARL RIGGIN—Intramural Sports 4; Monitor 3: ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; NCO Cl. 2 JOSEPH RINGEN— Bowling 1-2; Intromural Sports 4; Mosk Wig I; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Latin Cl. Vice-Pres. I JACK ROBERTS—Football I, 3, 4; Lettermans Cl. 4: ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Track 1-3: NCO Cl. 1-2 — 18 —Senior ••RITA ROBERTS -Cheerleader I; Girls Glee Cl. M, Trcoi.; Special Assistant 1-4; Vcude-ville 1-3 SONORA ROBINSON—Monitor 3: Pep Cl. I; Special Assistant 3 TERRENCE ROOS WIILA RUTHERFORO—Moiomo 3-4; Operetta 3; Special Assistant 2; Sr. Choir 1-4 GEORGINA RUTLEDGE—FHA Cl. -3. Sec.; Most Wig 1-2: Monitor 1-4; Scec'-al Assistant 1-4 •JOHN RYAN—Special Assistant 3 4 FREDERICK SAGER—Boieboll 2-3; Intramural Sports 4; ROTC Officers Cl. Pres. 4 DONALD SANDBERG—Baseball Manager 2-4; Intramural Sports 4; Roines 4; ROTC Officers Cl. 3-4; Voudevillc 3-4 LLOYD SCAGGS—Lettcrmons Cl. 4; Roines 4; Track 2-4; "Quiz 'Em" Tcom 4; Cross Country 3-4 ••BARBARA SCHOM8ERG Baton Twirler 3; Bowling 1-4; FHA Cl. 1-2. Sec.; Student Assembly 2 MARIE SCHRADER—Booster 4; Business Girls Cl. 1-3; Mask Wig 2; Motomo Trees. 4; Student Affoirs Board Sec. 4 DIANE SCOTT-Girlt Glee Cl. 14; Pep Cl. 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3: Student Assembly 2; Voudeville 1-3 LOREN SCUDDER—Vaudeville I; Opcrotta 3 JOY SEILER -Cheerleader 1-4; Pep Cl. 4; Ra-dio Speech Pres. 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Vaude-villo 2-4 ROBERT SEXTON—Boseball 1-4 LORINE SHORT-Band 1-2; Booster 2-3; Mask Wig 1-3, Pres.; Vaudeville 2; Mosoma 3-4 BEVERLY SIERSBECK—Booster 4; Bowling 3-4; Ivian Activities Ed. 4; Mosoma 3-4; Pep Cl. 4 LOUISE SIMPSON-Jr. Red Cross 3 CAROLYN SMITH—Cheerleader I; Mosoma 4; Orchestra 1-4, Vice-Pres.; Special Assistant 2-4; Sr. Choir 1-4, Sec. CHARLENE SMITH JOSEPH SMITH—ROTC Officers Cl. 2-3 ANN SOLOMON-Booster Asst. Ed. 4; Business Girls Cl. 2-3, Pres.; Jr, Red Cross 2-4, Pres.; Mosoma 3-4; Y Teens Pres. 4 MONEYBEE SOWDERS—Intramurol Sports 4 DAVID STAHL—Operct’o 3; Orchestra 1-4, Vice-Pres.; Special Assistant 4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Vaudeville I MICHAEL STAINBROOK—Boseball I; Football I; Mask Wig 4; Track 3-4; Wrestling 4 THOMAS STEVASON—Baseball 1-4; Bosket-ball 2-4; Football 1-4; Lettermons Cl. 4; Voudeville 4 SHIRLEY SUM MITT—Business Girls Cl. 4 •JAMES SURFACE—Boseball 2; Football 2; Voudeville 2-3 — 19 —SeniorA JERRY SWINEHART—Biology Cl. 4; Intramural Sport 4; Special Assistant 4; "Qgi 'Em" Team 4 MARCIA TAYLOR—Bootter I; Business Girl Cl. 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 2-3; Maioma 3-4; Pep Cl. 1.4 DELORES TETRICK-Boton Cl. 2 3. Vice-Pre .; 8aton Twlrler 2-4; Girl Glee Cl. 1-4; Maioma 4; Special Asiiitant 1-4 ROBERT THOMPSON—Football 1-2; Golf 2-4; Radio Speech Vice-Pre . 4; Roinot 4; Track 4 ROSALIND TRABUE-Monifor 2; Vaudeville 2; Tap Cl. I; Special Auiitant 3-4 SHIRLEY TURNER—Buiiness Girl Cl. I; Intramural Sport I; Special Auiitant 3-4 RONALD TURPIN -Stoge Production Crew 2 JOHN VAN HUSS BEVERLY VAN METER—FHA Cl. 2; Intromurol Sport I; Moik Wig I; Pep Cl. 4 DANIEL VESPO WANDA VEST—Bowling 1-2; Moik Wig I; Special Auiitant 1-4; Vaudeville 2; Horixon Cl. I ROBERT WALTERS-Football I KATHRYN WEILAND—Booiter 1-4, Pg. 3 Ed.; Girl Glee Cl. M; Maioma 3-4, Pre .; Quill Scroll Pre . 4; DAR "Good Citiien" 4 JAMES WESSEL—Football 3-4; Intramural Sport 4; Letterman Cl. 3-4; Sr. Choir 3-4, Pre .; Student Affoir Board 3-4. Vice-Pre . NANCY WHITNEY—Buiine Girl Cl. 2-3: FHA Cl. 2; Pep Cl. I; Special A» i tant 3-4 RUTH WIER—Bowling 3-4; Business Girls Cl. I; Pep Cl. I; Special Aisistont 3-4 ROSALINDA WILD-Pep Cl. 1-2; Special As-tistont 2-3: Vaudeville 3; Speech Club 2 FAY WILKEY—Bowling 3; Jr. Red Crois Sec. 4; Orchestra 1-4; Pep Cl. 2. 4; Vaudeville 2 PATRICIA WILLEY—Business Girls Cl. I; Intramural Sports I; Pep Cl. I; Special Assistant 2-4 CAROL WILLIAMS—Business Girls Cl. 2; FHA Cl. 2-3: Speciol Assistant 1-2 DIANE WILLIAMS—Bowling 2; Business Girls Cl. 2: Pep Cl. 1-2; Special Assistant 2-3; Vaudeville 3 JAMES WILLIAMS—Intromurol Sport 4 MARCIA WILLIAMS—Girls Glee Cl. 3: Jr. Red Crois 3-4; Vaudeville 3 BETTY JO WILLOUGHBY -Cheerleader I; Girls Glee Cl. 4; Sr. Choir 2; Student Affairs Board I; Vaudeville 1-3 PHIL WILLSEY—Baseball 1-4; Bosketball 1-4; Football 1-4; Letterman Cl. 2-4. Vice-Pres.; Roines 4 BARBARA WILSON-Monitor 4 EDNA WILSON—FHA Cl. I; Jr. Red Crois I ROBERT WILSON—Intramural Sport 4; Danville. III., 1-2 — 20 —Picture were unavailable for the following I9S clou member : Charles Boone, Morie B'own, Judith Holler, Donald Mason. Morris Meek. ‘Robert Mile . Lois Robert . “James Tennant. Richard Van DeVanter, ond “Shirley Wickham. • Jcnuory groduote. Graduation requirements completed in night school. “ Graduation requirements incomplete. The first graduating class from the new school! This has been the hope of senior closs members for nearly o decade. For the closs of ‘54 it is a dream come true. From the very first day in their unfinished cafeteria-homeroom, the seniors have led busy lives. The class constitution was revised early in the school year by a committee consisting of Lura Bennett. Donald Durrett, Donald Lin-demann, Ronald Mescall, Joy Seiler, ond James Wessel. This was the first step in the formal organization of the Senior Closs. Top: Candidate for Homecoming queen were enior Joyce Glodian. Jeon Sommer, Monhia Clark, Lura Bennett, ond Joyce Mill . Bottom: Brave James Gobble. Dallas Grit-ton. Robert Thompion. Richard Carter, ond Thomas Stavoton (at wheel) competed for tho title of King Manual I. Jeon and Richard were elected. — 21 —Top Luff: Senior Clo t officer Mory Calvert, Richord Corter. Jeon Sommer, and Donald Durreff look over tenior armband detiqn . The office ’ octivjtie during their four year of high school are a follow : RICHARD CARTER—Booster 2-3. Sport Editor; Ivian Sport Editor 4; Quill ond Scroll 4, Treo .; Roine 4. Sec.; King Monuol I. 4; MART CALVERT—Bowling 1-3; 8utinev Girl Cl. 2-3 Vice-Prei.; Y-Teen 4. Sec.; DONALD DURRETT—Baiketboll 2-4; Football 2-4; Roine Pre i-denf 4; Student Affair Board 1-4. Pre .; Junior Clot Pretidenf 3: JEAN SOMMER -Cheerleader 3-4; Vaudeville 3; Homecoming Queen 4; Track Queen 3; Girl Glee Cl. 2-4. Top Right: Reminitcing obout hi trip to the United Nation . Robert Thompton. Monuol delegote, proudly hang the U. N. flog. Bottom Left: Kathryn Welland. Manual repreientative at a mot interview for high tchool journal! ! . que tion war corre pondent Jim Luca . Ann Solomon, Manual' photographer at the interview, snapped the picture. Bottom Right: Donald Lindemonn, Marie Schroder, and Wayne Brehob receive history award for outitanding hiitory work from Mr. A. R. William , head of the deportment. Senior A dream o things that were Senior activities were in full swing with the election of class officers, who played host at the Senior-Parent Guidance Conference, designed to help senior parents ond faculty members become better acquainted. Among outstanding seniors in the Class of '54 was Kathryn Weiland. who was chosen by the seniors and faculty members to represent Manual in the Daughters of the American Revolution's Good Citizen'' contest. Seniors nominated for the title three girls with qualities of dependability, service, leadership, and patriotism. Other candidates were Lura Bennett and Marie Schrader first vice-president: Marie Schrader, secretary, and James Gobble, treasurer. Wearing their Senior Class colors, cerulean blue and white, and armbands designed by senior Donald Crow, class members celebrated Senior Class day. On this special day the seniors stepped out in their Sunday best. An after-school program and dance were held in the cafeteria for the class members and sponsors. A new tradition was born at Manual on Senior Class Day. A senior gavel was presented to class president Richard Carter by Principal C. E. Stahl. The gavel, port of the old Manual carried over to the new, is made of wood from the old building. It will be used by future senior presidents. Elected to head the Student Affairs Board for the year, Donald Durrett was assisted by James Wessel, — 22—Vision of bright future beckon As Chrisimos rolled oround, seniors mode plcns for o Santa Claus Shindig. The party and dance were after school in the cafeteria. The feature of the party was a visit from old Saint Nick himself. Something new for the seniors this year was Senior BIE Day. This program gave seniors an opportunity to visit businesses and industries for guided tours. Senior candidates for the Fiesta Popularity Contest were Mary Calvert, Kathleen McCormick, James Gobble, and Joseph Mickel. The Senior Dramatics Class chose "A Date with Judy" for the class play, scheduled for May. Class members will celebrate their lost day with Dame Manual at a spring Class Day. Following Commencement June 7. the new graduates will dance at their Senior Prom. For the class of ’54 the four years of high school life are drawing to a close. But the door to a different life, different friends, and different work will be unlocked as they receive their diplomas on Commencement Night. Top L«ft: Christmas Belle, Carol Kelly sings o Christmos tong of ♦ h« Senior Clott Yutetide party while James O'Donnell lilt on Santo Claui Crowford'i knee. Top Right: Junior Clait president Al Helms wot not loo buty lo find time to cnfc'tain the seniors with a comedy song and dance at the Christmas party. Bottom Left: Parents teachers, and students enjoy refreshments at tho Senior-Parent Guidonce Conference. The reception was in the school cafeterio. Bottom Right: Seniors Wayne 8rehob and Marjorie Black pin on their traditional class colors. The seniors were recognized by class colors and armbands. Mosomas and Roines members wore emblems symbolic of their organizations.fruniori Juniors who earned straight A final grades for the fall semester (Top) were Mary Baumer, Elaine Holland, Delia Patterson, Delores Ritter, and Mary Weddle. James Stainbrook, Deloris Fox. and Al Helms were absent when the picture was taken. Larry Baker (on the ladder) and junior girls found decorating the Christmas tree hord work but part of the holiday festivities (Middle). Oh! Those sore feet! But it has been fun. That must have been the thoughts of Donno McGinnis, Gloria Hogan, Marilyn Harvey, Mary Worthington, and Mary Lou Scherrer (Bottom) when they shed their shoes at the Junior Day dance. Junior Jim Stainbrook earned the history department oward given to the most outstanding student in U. S. History II. Larry Warshawsky represented the juniors in fine style on the "Quiz 'Em" team. Juniors chose Borbaro McCurdy. Patricia McVey, William Preston, and Kenneth Wright as their candidates for the P-TA Fiesta Popularity Contest. — 24 —juniorJ The junior class sponsor and class officers were (Top) Mr. Oral Bridgford. sponsor; Paul Mascari, treasurer; Rochelle Thixton, secretary: Al Helms, president, and Patricio McVey, vice-president. The ten most outstanding juniors, Al Helms, Sandra Snider, Lou Ellen Crow, Edwin Boyle, Charles Roberts. Barbara Brown, and Mary Baumer (Bottom) were announced on Junior Recognition Day. Robert Arnold, Elaine Holland, and Patricia McVey were not present when the picture was taken. The activities committee, headed by Lou Ellen Crow and Barbara Brown; the prom committee, headed by Earl Brummett and Barbara Brown, and the constitution committee. headed by Elaine Holland, planned junior class activities for the year. Beverly Adams, James Adams, Pot Anderson, Saundra Appier, Donald Archer, Robert A--nold, Raymond Arthur, Don Ashcraft. 8uel Atwood. Louis Augustin, Eugene Austin, Helen Baker Larry Baker, Jackie Ball, Donald Bandy. Sandra 8anks. Constance Banner, Lawrence Barker, Larthenlo Barnes, 8111 Barry. Irene 8ass, Wary Bourne-, Henry 8eor, Robert Beck. — 25 —junior Jerry Bcckhom, Jon Bennett. Noncy 8crns. Ann Bigelow, Tim 8 shop, Clyde Bobb, Mary 8ogc', Ollic Boocr. Potty Bohannon, Ed Bohlmon, Helen Bonor, Linda Bonewits, Richard Bonstein, Morylyn Borror, Edwin Boyle, Thomas Bracken. Marilyn Brandenburg, Shirley 8ronhom, William Bratcher, Jacquoline 8ratton, Donald Bray, Jo Ann B'oimeir, Patty Bridges, Jackie Brimberry. Jeon Briner. Barbara Brown, Eugene 8rown, Morie Brown, Norma Brown. Virginia 8rown, Earl Brummeft, David Bultman. Robert Bundles, Debra Burkhart, Barbara Burnette. Chorlcs Burris, 8ob Busher, Rosalie Butler, Nick Byers, Betty Coin. Mory Jone Coito, Jane Callahan, William Callohon. Judy Campbell, Jo Ann Carr, Ray Carrier, Bob Carter, Lynn Casada. Judie Cassell, Mary Lib Chapman, Betty Jo Charles. Carl Charles. Judy Christopher. Ruth Criswell, Harold Claiborne, Jerry Clancy. Jay Clork. Willa Clark. John Clarke, Bill Cline. Goy Colomon, Barbara Collins, Don Collins, Pat Conover. Charles Cook, Sondro Cooley. Lois Cope, Patricio Coulter. Sondro Coy, Elaine Crouch, Lou Ellen Crow, Susan Cundiff. Lawrence Cunningham, Margie Davidson, Thomos Davio, Norma Day, Dave Decatur, Madonno Delk, Shirley DeMore, Martha Deta-more. Mona Devine, Virgil Dilbono, Donna Oilley. John Doles, Nancy Downing, Morgaret Downs, Barboro Drummond, Thelma Duort. Gareth Dunkin, Richard Dwigans, Mary Dyer, Maude Earles. Doris Easley. Phillip Eitel, Rosalie Elliott, Ramona Ellis. — 26 — Dolores Elsea. Dorothy Engel, Dove Englert, Richard English, Tilo Equels, Jimmy Estes, Robert Eubank, Shellene Evans.junior Virginio Evons. Delores Everts, Frank Forlow, Joe Farris, Linda Fill, Thomas Finchum, Wil-Ham Fitjgerold, Richard Fleetwood. Don Flores, Wilmo Foley, Ardith Fordyce, Elaine Foster, Noncy Foster, Sandra Fox. Rheta Franklin. Diane Frailer, Terry Freeland. Bertrand Frentress, Katherine Fulti, Pat Gardner, William Garnatx, Richord Germain. Carole Gibson, Mary Gillespie. Jane Glass. Robert Glover, John Gocke, Angie Godbold, Kenneth Golder, David Goldmon, Michael Graves. Leona Greene. Harold Grigsby, George Gritton. Carolyn Gum. Pat Gundorson, Kenneth Hodloy, Richord Hadley Revay Haggard. Robert Hahn. Dovid Hallam, Richard Hollam, Danny Hamilton. Edward Hankins, Rito Hanlon. Pcrcia Harmon, Donno Harris. Paul Harris. Ronald Harris. Marilyn Harvey. Lowrencc Hayes, Wendell Hayes, Janet Haielarovc. Morton Haren, Carol Hcaly, Al Helms. Daniel Henricks. Lucy Henschen, Bill Herdman. Bob Herrmann, Shirley Jo Herron. Jack Hiatt. Charlos Hight. Marilyn Hildebrand. Gloria Hogan, Elaine Holland, Sue Holler, Leonard Holloway, Sharon Holmes, Wilbur Hoover, Charles Hopkins. Ralph Horneffer. Betsy Hosier, Juanita Howord, Carl Huffman, Dorlene Hutchings, Paul Huth, Jo Ann Ingram, Doris Jackson. Maxine Jefferson. Ruth Jenkins, Bonnie Johnson, Jimmie Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Jerry Jones, Paul Joseph, Borbara Juday, Marilyn Kahn. Donald Kemp. Don Kilgoro, Ronald Kilgoro, Peggy Kimmell, Ruth King. Beverly Kinnick. Pot Kirk, Barbara Kirkham. Bill Kleppe, Earl Knight, Ronald Kottkamp. Georgo Kraft, Don Kramer, Charlotte Lance, Shirley longlotz, Bill LaRue. — 27 —junior Carl Lesley, JocV Lesley, James Latham, Larry Latham, Jackline Laurenio. Patricio Lowrencc, Ralph Lawson, Kathryn Sue Ledgerwood. Kenny Letter. Marlene Lockman, Charles Long, Ronald Lucas, George Lynam, Ralph Magill. Marjorie Marsh, Betty Marshall. Paul Moscari, 8arbara McCurdy, Billy Me Daniel. Donnagoil McGinnis, Pat McVey. Virginia Mescoll, Naomi Jean Moyer, Sonja Meyers. Dick Miller, James Miller. Jim Miller, Joe Miller, Larry Joe Mitchell, Thomai Mitchell. Barbara Monroe. Charlene Montgomery. John Mooro, Eunice Moorefield, Carol Mo'cll, Dale Mortenbeck, George Morton, James Moss. 8ever!y Motsinger, Steve Moulder. Robert Mudd, Harold Mueller, Barbara Nei-denberger, John Nelms, Amy Lou Nelson. Jono Ncrge. Lou Anne Nergo. James Netherton. Ralph Niehous. Eugene Negri, David Noe. Eugene Noerr, John No’riogton, Marvin New land, Morris Oakes. Curtis O'Brien. Anna Odom. Ronald Palmer. Eleanor Pordue Lorry Pate. Delia Patterson, Jack Patterson, Ellen Payton, Mavis Peals. Clifford Perry, Florence Petree. Lcnora Phillips, Lucretia Phillips. Jimmy Pigecella. Ben Pinnick Stanley Pinnick. Jack Possmon. Bill Preston, Harold Price, Carl Pritchett, Ger aldine Privett. Helen Pyke, Harvey Quilte', Jack Quinton. Jim Ray. Robert Read. Robert Rcever, Earlonc Riggs, John Riley, Rosie Riley, Don Ringold, Charles Rippy, Delores Ritte'. Chuck Roberts Patty Roberts. Betty Rogers, Phyllis Rooney. Josephine Rosengortcn. Eugene Ross. Horold Rowo. Carole Ruddick. Harry Sorkine. Mary Lou Scherrer, Mary Alice Schoch, Joon Schultz. Jeanette Schwartz, Phyl- Schwartz, Arthur Scott. Jon Seiler. — 28junior Jack Sewell, Dove Sbockelford, Bob Sharrer, Bevorly Sheeks. David Shutter , Ronald Siers-beck. Alien© Simpson, Delbert Simpson. James Skaggs, George Smallwood, Barbara Smith, Beverly Smith, Phyllis Smith, Roger Smith, Sandra Snider, Laura Snoddy. Alice Spence. 8ob Spencer, Barbara Spilker, Peggy Springer. Natalie Stanton, Charlene Stapert. Jim Starnes. Harold Steeb. 8ruce Stellhorn, Theresa Stettler, Nora May Stevoson, Charlotte Stewart, Don Stewart, David Stillabower, Carolyn Stone, Marilyn Stone. Corol Stuck. Rollond Stuckey, Dole Stultz, Shirley Sullivan, Don Summitt, Richard Surber, Jackie Surface. Roberto Suttner. Shirley Swortx. Rosalie Togue, Phyllis Taulmon, Charles Taylor, Joyce Taylor. Hermon Teepe, Mike Tex, Pauline Thatcher. Rochelle Thixton, Chorlet Thompson, Haskell Thompson, James Thompson. Lee Thompson, Jane Torrenga. Thelma Tolen, Doris Tompkins. Fronces Trougott, Sue Trinkle, Carolyn Trowbridge, John Tucker, Randal Turner, Richard Van De Vonter, Donna Von Pein, Jeon Vornehm. Au'ritta Waggoner, Karl Walker, Wilma Wall, Danny Wallace, Robert Warrum. Larry War-showsky, Florence Watson, Fred Wayman. Dave Weber, Donald Weber, Sylvia Weber, Mary Weddle, Paul Weiler, Louise Wcssel, Jim West, James White. Ronald White, Thelma White, Artila Wilker-son, Nancy Wicr, Pot Wilkins, Norma Willon-berg, Fred Williams. Viola Williams. Pot Williamson, Leon Wilson, Donna Wisch-meyer, Pat Wotflo, Joe Wolsiffer, Charlotte Wonders, Eugene Woodward, Lynne Work-inger. Mary Worthington, Kenneth Wright, Marcia Wright, Marjorie Wright, Stuart Wright, Don Wurz, Frank Wynne, Minnie Yager. — 29 —Sophomorei Reserve teams received staunch support from reserve cheerleaders (clockwise) Jim Barker, Susan Jaynes. Jane Clark, and Phyllis Taylor, all sophomores (Top). Sophomores who earned straight A final grades in the fall semester are (Bottom) Sonja Poppaw, Ruth Ann Agon, James Miller, and Judith Foster. Max Smith represented the sophomores on the air as a member of the "Quiz 'Em" Team. Second-year students chose Lorry Guilioni and Phyllis Taylor os their candidates for the Fiesta Popularity Contest. Sophomore Judith Foster won the history department award in world geography and placed second in Manual’s division of the American Legion Oratorical Contest with her speech, ' What Democracy Means to Me." Carolyn Bishop, Gladys Grider, Sonja Poppaw, and Sherry Dyer represented the sophomores on the Student Affairs Board. Peorl Aoromi, Marilyn Ackerman. Barbara Acton, Deloret Acton. Carolyn Adorm, Dove Adorm, Oon Adarmon, Rebecca Adormon. -30- Ruth Agon. Carol Agnew, Phyllis Alboher, Jame Alexander, Bob Alford. Mary Allen, Barbara Allgood, Joiephine Amato.SophomoreA Chuck Amick, Barbara Anderson. Janot Anderson. Shoron Anderson. Helen Armour, Linda 8adqley, Margie 8ailey. Sandro Baker. Keith Bandy. James Borker, Albert 8arr. Louise Borr, David Basey. Nancy 8asham, Morilyn Bates. Gloria Bayer. Nancy Beaman, Karen Beck. Pa? Beeson. Norma Benge. Karen Ann Bennett, Jim Bisesi, Corollyn Bishop. Carolyn Bishop. Phyllis Black. Joan Blaine, Rosetta Blair, Larry Bloke. Karen 8!om, Alice Bogie, Donna Boone, Cora Boston. 8orbora Boyce. Laura Bracken. Phillip Bram-left, Geraldine Brammer, Leslie Brandt, Glodys Broun. David Broy, Nadine 8rchob. Betty Brill. William Brill, Jack 8rink, Paul 8rink, Danny Brown. Hard Brown. Jacqueline Brown. Koy Brown. Potty Brown, Bevorly Brummetf, Joe Bruner. Nancy Burgett, Moryellen Burkhart. Bill Burns, June Burns, Saundra Burrell. Forest Bush, Harolynn 8ush, Maurice Bush. Clarence Byrum. Lois Cable, Sue Calvert. Delbert Cambridge. Barbara Camden. Chorles Cannon. James Carpenter, Bob Car-son. Eleanor Carter, Jesse Carter, Coral Cart-heuser. Joe Caruso. Wynono Corver. Pat Cassctty, Bennie Chandler, Danny Chapel), Judy Chappell, Ivon Charley. Paul Chastain, Reginald Cheatham, Rosie Ann Cheatham. Betty Childers, Bor.nie Clark. Jane Clark. Mar-lynn Clark. Melvin Clark, Ronald Clark. Sandro Clark, Eddie Clarke. Mary Lou Cleary, Willard Coffey. L. Dee Collins. Alice Conyers, Donald Cook, William Cook. Faye Cosby. Ruby Cothran. — 31 — Frank W. Coulter. Mary Covolt, Louis Coy, Gerald Cromwell, Colvin Crooks, Frances Crooks. Beverly Cruse. Al Cundiff.Sophomorei Peggy Doiley. Franit Donz, Earlcnc Darden. Diane Dovit, Launa Dovit, Thomat Davit, Joe Davit, Wilbur Dovit. Nancy Lou Doy, Gerald Deoring, Judy Deem, Judy Delameter, Margaret Dement, Shirley Dcneote, Sharlene Dennit. Johnny Devnoy. Herbe't Devore. Thomot Dick, Brenda Dickey, Shirley Dickey, Charles Dorttch, Ralph Downs. Daniel Dozier, Pat Driscoll. Rudy Driver, Barbara Drotz, William Duff, Sherry Dyer. Jeanette Eads. Betty East, Linda Edit, Annomao Elmer. Melanie Ernett. Ronald Esarcy, Marcia Ettcr. Patricia Etter, Billy Event, Marilyn Everton, Felice Fallowfield, Jerry Ferrell. Joyce Fix. Charlet Fotter, Richard Foster, De-lorit Fox. David Frittche. Leo Frodgo, Robert Frye. Reggie Ferguson. Solly Ann Goddie. Linda Gandy, Arlltt Gard, Betty Garmon, Barbara Garrett, Nancy Gorri-gut. Janovcc Gayheart, Carolyn Geier. Laura Gimbel. Larry Giuliani, Stevo Gorrell, Ralph Grant, Nina Grovet, Charles Green, Donna Greenwood, Beatrice Grover. Ellen Griffith. Gladyt Grider, Raymond Grider, David Gruber. Sylvia Guiliani, Jimmy Hancock. Jerry Honscn, Donna Hontfad. Robert Hargrave, Bill Harmon. Robert Hort-man, Joan Harvey, 8arbora Hawkint, Jack Hawkint. Margaret Hoyte, Virginia Hedegord. Bob Heidlebaugh, Ethel Henderton, Shoree Henderson, Randall Hendricks, Arlone Hendrix, Jock Hett, William Hiatt, Martho Hickey. Oavid Hight, Wilma Hofer, Joo Hofmcistcr, Judith Hollenbough. Duroinc Hood, Charlene Hopkins. Marlene Hopkins, Jerry Hortley. Johnny Howell, Kenneth Huber, Barbara Hughet, Bertha Hughet, Aubrey Huletf, Mike Humes, Carolyn Humphrey, Lorry Hyart. — 32 —Sophomore Verle Ingle. Dorothy Ipock, Herbert Jockson, Robert Jarboe. Susan Jaynei, Clara Belle Jefferson. Joyce Jenkins. Donald Johnson. John Johnson. Diane Jones. Frances Jones, Janet Jones. Milton Jones. Albert Karomanos. Urve Kask, Hoi Kattau. Donna Kattmann, Mary Keith, Betty Kokar, A'delia Kolly, Connie Kelly, Marvin Kendall, Lester Kennedy. Larry Kent. Bill Kiesel, Beverly Kllle, David Kincaid. Nancy Kieis. Bob Kloppe, Carol Knight, Jim Knight, Joyce Knight. Louise Kortepeter. David Lackey. Lois Lohr-man, Bill Lancaster, Bill Larmorc. Pete La-Russa, Betty Leonard, Williom Lex. Bob Lindemann, Dovid Litteral. Beverly Loflin, Judy Lowe. Bill Lucas, Rita Ludy. Jean Lynom, Ruth Ann Lynch. Donald Moyes. Shirley May. Raymond May. Trela Maxwell, Karen Massing, Bill Morsh, Charles Mansfield, Mike Maio. Peter McCampbell. Rosemarie McCarty, Jerry June McGill, Barbara McGroth, Shirley McHenry. Patricio McKinley, Ellen McManus, Williom Mcrriweafbers. Marilyn Moyncko. Jomes Miller. Jim Miller. Judy Miller Patricia Miller. Patricia Miller, Patty Miller, Faith Milton. Carolyn Minton. Nancy Mitchell, Patricia Mitcholl. Roberto Mitchell, James Mitchner, Virginia Moneyhan. George Moody, Willis Moody. Emma Moore, Eva Moore. Williom Moore, Fronces Moorcfiold, Sheron Mosey, Charles Mucnch, Bob Noope-, Shirley Neal. Judy Notherton, Irene Newman. Janet Noe, Dallas Norris, Donald Nutgrass. Andy Oehler. Ralph O'Haver. Lecman Oskin. Sue Osting, Rita Ovcrmyer Bernice Parke. Bob Patterson. Eugenia Potforson, Harold Pat-te'son, Patricia Potterson, James Patton. — 33 —Sophomore Phyllis Payne, Anno Pcole, Alma Pease, Potri-cio Peavler, Shirley Pedigo. Lois Perkinson, Jim Petree, John Petty. Sharon Pfeffor, Jackie Pierpont. Ronald Pinner, Ronald Pio, Judith Pitt, Eleanor Plahitko, Son-yo Poppas, Thurman Power . Ronald Presley, Mike Preiton, Ronal Price. Marlene Pridemore, Morris Profeta. Barbara Pulse. Joann Purdue, Eloise Query. Robert Quinlan, Richard Radford, Kathieon Ragle, Potricia Raino, Feme Raney, Bob Rash, Marilyn Ratliff, Claud Reading. Jo Ann Reid, Joanne Remmel, Sonja Rosen-beck, Linda Ruth Rexroat. Owen Roxroat, Bill Rico, Beverly Rich, Nancy Riddle. Donald Riggin, Danny Riggle, Mary Riloy, Mary Rippey, Mary Robbins, Eugene Roberts, Pattie Roberts, Rox Roberts. Sharon Roberts, Charlotte Robinson. Margorot Robinson, William Rogers, James Ross. Rickey Rowles, Ann Ruark, Thereso Ruffin. Eunice Rutherford, Ralph Sadler, Barbara Sanders, 8ert Sonsone, Gu Sansone, Helen Sarkine, Phil Sovaqe, Paul Scaggs. Joy Schrcibcr, Richard Schulr, RichpH Scl.wari, Chester Scott, Leslie W. Scott, Shirley Scott, Wiley Scuddor, Russell Sedam. Margaret Sergeant, George Shadowcns. David Shofcr, Russell Shonafelt, Bill Shea, Jacgua-lino Sheefi. Wilbur Shidlor, Rolph Shoemake. Betty Shonk. James Shoopman, Carl Short, Jeon Shotts, Deanna Shutters. Howard Sibley, Joe Siegmon. Jerry Silcox. Tavon Sims, Kay Sincx, Corrine Sisk, Don Skaggs. Joyce Skaggs. Howard Smiley, Janet Smith. Nancy Smith. Robert J. Smith, Robert R. Smith, Sonia Smith, Eddie Smithcrs. Jim Snead, Robert Sodrel, Carolyn Solomon. Sondro Soult. — 34Sophomore4 Ronold Sioder, Donold Stofford, Larry Stokol-beck, James Stopcrt, James Staples, Sylvia Staples, Jeanne Steele, Gone Stcinbrook. Carol Stellhorn, Judy Stephenson, Theresa Stevens, Roymond Stewart, Bill Stiegolmeyer, Potsy Stockingcr, Keith Strong. Lois Strong. Leo Sullivan, Clair Swotts, Sally Swinehart. Virginia Swisher, Charles William Taylor. Don Taylor, Joyce Taylor, Phyllis Taylor. Algimantos Tekorius, Rita Terrell, John Thick-sten, Paulino Thomerson, Jack Thompson, Lois Thompson, Thomas Thompson. Phyllis Throckmorton. Edward Throm, Marjorie Tomosik. Beverly Tomey, Johnnie Torian, Shirley Trowbridge. Juno Turpin, Gerald Umbarger. Ronald Underwood. Sharon Vail, Don VanDemon, Don VanHorn, Mary Jone VanHorn. Corolyn Vernon, Betty Vibber. Thomas Vittorio, Rhoda Vornehm. Shirley Voss, Phyllis Wade, Donno Waggoner, Dora Waite. Jay Wakefield, Betty Waldo. 8onnie Waldo, Rollin Walker. Henry Walton, Robert Wait . Joan Warner. Judith Warrenburg. Corolyn Waymon, Mary Weover, Bonnie Webb, Robert Weber. Roberto Weddle, Henry Wells. Betty Wenckc. Shirley Wesley. Virginia West. Edward Wester-field, Doris Weston, Donna Westrich. Curtis Wheot, Audrey Whcoler. Charles White. James White, Judith White, William White. Jerryanne Whitehead. Ruth Whitohouse. Tom Whitney, Lois Wicr, Commie Wilburn, Erich Wild, Mary Ann Wilhite. Jock Wilkinson, Faye Williams. James Williams. Robert Williams, Rogor Williams, Charles Wills, Archie Wilson, Joe Wilson. Leslie Wilson, Marilyn Wisehart, John Wood. Richard Wood. Janet Woolsey, Tom Worlond, Peggy Worthington. Helen Wright. Sue Yates, Lola Yoakum, Herbert Young. — 35 —3re hmen Jerry Adorns, Wanda Allgood, Donald Andrews, Elizabeth Angrick, Rita Arnold, Thomas Augustin, Naomi Bogby, Donald E. Baker. Robert Barker, Robert Barker, Beverly J. Benge, Joyce Bernhardt, Frances Bewley, Jane Bin-ninger, Sara Blunk, Donna Border. Jack Bowden, Janice Bridges, Morion Brown, William Bruhn, Margret Brons, Kenneth Bryant, Tommy Burk, Danny Burris. John Butler, Daisy Campbell. Jacquelin Capps, Jesselyn Carlisle, Hubert Carrico. Gerald Carrier. John Carroll, Lorry Chadwick. Molvin Chcnoweth. Pat Clancy, Stanley Clayton. Robort Coe. Elizabeth Cogill, Mary Elizabeth Cole. Carol Cook. Gloria Annetto Cook. William Cook. Renner Corbin, Patty Corcoron, Ruth Coulter, Barbara Coy. Ruby Coyle, Beverly Crabtree. Don Cropper. Gussie Curry, Eddie Dole. John Dausch, Dionne Dovis, Judy Day, Charles Dean, Barbara Deem, Gerald DeHoney. Judy DeMott, Bill Derrett, Nan Dickerson, William Dillon, Arthur Dinnage. Williom Dis-bro. Betty Doles. Janice Downham. John Downs, Cordelia Dozier, Don Drake, Ronnie Drake, David Drummond. Janie Duort. Cecilio Dunkin, Lorry Edwards. Bessejeon Eisenmenger, Joan Ellis, Rosalie Eslinger, Alma M. Exton. Carol Fancher. Dorothy Former. Fred Former. Kenneth Fendley. David Ferguson, Dione Ferguson, Larry Fifer, Jimmy Finchum, Charles Fishburn. Barbara Floyd, Sonja Foernzler, Lowell Foley. Lorry Foster, Phillip Frazier, Lawrence Fryo. Rudy Goyde. Donna Gilbert, Vivian Gill. Sandra Glodson, Larry Gold. Judy Gooding. Jim Gootee, Beulah Gordon, Delores Groves. Gloria Graves, Judy Green, Robert Green, Becky Greene. — 36 —3re airmen Jerry Grove. Mary Jo Hamilton, Kenneth Hammons Walt Hammans. Jean Harlon, Gordon Harnock, Sandro Harrison, David Hotten. John Hayei. Barbara Haynes, Norma Hoyse, Arlene Hedegord. Andy Heickelbeck, Dennis Hendrick . Bill Hendrickson, Bill Henninger. John Henschcn, James Henson. Bill Herndon, Norman Herjog. Trudy Ann Hill, Jim Hoalt. Bill Hobson, Edward Hoeping. James Hoffmeyer, Helen Holloway, Alice Hopkins, Sandra Hukriede, Beverly Hurt, Virginia Hurt!. Mildred Huth, Mary lannuxxi. Emmy Lou Jaynes, Jack Jenkins, Vaughn Jen-kinson, Fred John, Bob Johnson. Judy Johnson, 8arbara Kay, John Keating. Dan Keeney, Thomas Kehl. Linda Kellar, Sandra Kelley, Johnny Kennedy, Ronnie Kindle, Robert King, Alvin Kirk. Kent Klinge. Fronk Klobucar, David Koepper, Freeda Mae Koitkamp. Linda Kraft David Kriech, Richard Kruse. Bruce Lackey. Albert Lambert, Marlene Lawver, Don Lee, Jim Lee. Shirley Lewis. Carolyn Lines, Larry Llewellyn. Genevieve Lochord. , Richord Locke. Roanna Loflin. Ross Long, Gordon Lonis, Jerry Lowe, Deane Lucos, Maud Ludy. Voloh Luther. Arils Marcum, Ann Martin, Clyde Martin, Joyce Martin, Linda Mattox, Michael Mate, Rose McCombs, Tom McCormick. Richard McCoun, James R. McCreary, Phyllis McGeorgo, Lorry McHenry, Joyce McKonxie. Elaine McVay, Thelma Medsker, Elsie Merklin. Chorles Miles. Jonice Miller, Donna Mills, Betty Joe Mitchner, Linda Moody, Otho Moore, Richord Paul Moore. Robert Moore. Sherry Moore, Ronnie Morris, Shirley Moss, Ruth Mourning. George Mudd. Charlene Muse, Zoro Nees, Lorry Nells. » re oilmen Buddy Nuckle, Eileen O'Donnell, Al Ogden, Wando Orman, Rose Osborn. Sandro Os-borne, Paul Oskins. Alice Osman. John Parry, Janice Patterson. John Patterson, Catherine Pavcy, Kay Pearce, Potty Perkinson, Ronald Peters. Janet Phillips. Bill Pitier, Jon Potter, Janice Prater, Atha Rasnake, David Reel, Donald Reeves. Marilyn Reynolds, Morlene Rhyne. Carol Rice, Borbora Rich, Horold Richardson, Barbara Rike, Albert Roberts, Judy Robertson. Darryl Robinson, Anito Roeder, Mary Runyon, Lillian Sage. Shirley Soppen-(icld, Art Sauer, Jean Sauer, Euqene Schakel, Miriam Schorfe, Bob Schofield. William Schultz, Patty Schuster. Charlotte Scott, Elso Shoner, Howard Shanks. Allie Show. Arnold Shaw, Emma Shaw. Norma Sherman, James Shimp, Doris Sierx beck, Rosolio Simpson, John Skomp, Max Smith. Rudolph Smith. Andrew Sokatch. Leoh Soult, Eugene Spencor, Robert Spencer, Victor Stailoy. Janet Stark. Jerry Stavroules. Leonard Steeb, Lovelle Stephenson. Mary Stewart. James Summitt. Hugh Surface. Johnny Suttner, Dick Switzer, Poul Taylor, Leotha Terhune. Otis Thacker. Frederick Thompson, Warren Thorne, Rose Throm, Ronnie Timmons, Donald Trovers, Brice Tressler, Brenda True. Martha Tucker. Martha Turner, Martha Turner, Clifford Van Huss, Eddie Venable. Rowena Walton, Bill Ware, Richard Worren. Gail Waymon. Donald Weddle. Beverly Wells, Darlene Welsh, Sharon Wescho. Morlo Westbrook, Bill Wostcr-field, Phillip Westrick, Betty White. — 38 — George White, Janell White, Donald White-side, Donald Williams, Donna Williams, Robert Willson, Barbara Wilson, Carl Wilson.Jre ltmen Carole Wingo, Mary Wonder , Ned Wool-b'ight, Myrtlccarol Woolford, Dorothy Wor-lond, Earl Underwood, Larry Zeigler, Mary Margaret Zoller. Mr. E. Edward Green, Kenneth Bryant, Mrs. Vivian Siener. and Darlene Welch (Top) admire a floral display in honor of Manual's new building on the first day of school. Tom McCormick (Top Left) was the only freshman to receive a straight A cord on final grades last semester. Nancy Hyde (Middle Right) was among freshmen who came out for the freshman talent hunt. Carol Dell Rice, Ann Martin. Jane Binninger, and Joan Ellis (Bottom Left) helped serve at the tea given for 9B parents. The freshman basketball team had loyal backing from cheerleaders Joan Ellis, Barbara Hayes, James Vance. Leah Soult. Wynona Carver, and Barbara Floyd (Bottom Right). Gail Wayman was not present when the picture was taken. These freshmen (Bottom Middle) ore taking their first steps into the realm preparing them for the future. — 39 —January Flora Allen, Elvo Aycrj, Gary Beplay, Sue Berry, Jerry Bishop, Helen 8lack. Undo Bloom-ker, Roy Bolton. Dave Boyle, 8etty Bright, Stanley Brooks, Roy Brown, James Chcathom, Carolyn Chilton, Carolyn Clark, Carol Collins. Ronzoll Collins, Sondra Combs. David Cope. David Cox. June Dickerson, Marguerite Dillon. Jean Donohue, Judy Dunkin. Sandra Eitel, Patricio Finch, Thomas Fisher. Donald Gahimer, Carole Gamble, Sharon Gist, Peggy Hampton, Jerry Hendrickson. Evelyn Herman, 8uddy Hofer, Edward Hofer, Nancy Hogue, Dick Holler. Judy Holmes, Nancy Hyde. Judy Jensen. Lorry Jerrell, Marilyn Johnson, Harold Jolliff, Patricia Jonos, Fred Kattau, Joyce Kennedy, Wayne Kimmell. Wilma Kirby. Carl loshley. Lorry Lee, Patricia Lewis, Judy Loeblin, Charles Lohman, Carol Love, John Moxey, Pat McQuire. Tim McQuire, Kenney Mendel, Patricia Meyers. Clara Miller, Ross Miller, Lester Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Jewel Murphy. Ted Netherton, Charles Nichols. Ronald Osborn, Norman Partlow. Joe Phillips, Joe Pinner. Johanna Plonker, Joyce Quinton. Borbora Robinson. 8ertie Saffell, Poul Schnepf, Linda Schulz, Sandy Schwartz, Karen Shera. Corolo Shoulfz, Poul Simmerman. Ronald Sipple, Potty Smoot, Don Snider, Ruth Snyder, Linda Steinnoff, Judy Sfich, Jorry Stuck. Shirley Swope. Don Thatcher. Paul Todd, Gertrude Van Huss. John Walden, Barbara Warren, Harold Way-man, Helen Webb. Bob White. Edwin White. Corol Wilcher, Lorry Williams. Teddy Winckelbach, Chorlotte Wright, Irvin Zoenglein.l f»: Janet Guyon it making ute of the basket under her dcik at the tucki her ertro bookt into thii convenient space. Thit "book nook" wot a unique feoture in Tepee Town't clottroomt. Other pupils ore Lillian Melttef, Mike Pretfon, and Geraldine B'ommer. Right: Judith Fotter ond William Gornqti demonttrofe the ute of green cholkboardt. o tpeciol feature of the new building. Thit color it more rettful to the eyet, ond the tquawt ond brovet pictured obove teem »o find it interesting to keep their eyet on the "green sheen." 3n cla iroom . . . dreami are Bottom: Occupied in serving Monuol at library otsittonts arc Ruth Criswell and Rcvay Haggord. The library ottittantt helped Manual-itet trantlote the Dewey decimal tyitem when the library opened itt doors. This "information please" center was a popular spot. ' Out of this world" describes the classrooms found in the new school building loved by all loyal Manuolites. These dream classrooms contained the last word in equipment, and rooms for special courses such as chemistry had more than standard fixtures. Lessons written on green chalkboards were easy on the eyes. Bulletin boards were no sooner installed than they were decked out in full regalia. And colors of pale green, ivory, rust, and light pink gave the classrooms real glamor. The Manual Tribe had the annoying problem of extra books solved with handy wire baskets under the desks. Clock-watchers suffered no strained eyes, for each room had a clock over the door. And what's more, electric control mechanisms kept each on accurate time. Tepee Town's bookworms found the library a splendid source of knowledge. New books kept the Tribe busy reading on many a wintry night, and kept library assistants occupied checking them out each day. The floor-to-ceiling windows facing Madison Avenue completed the perfect picture of the library. — 42 —Aching muscles ond tired bocks were the first rewords for beginning physical education students, but persistence brought more satisfying results. Tepee Town s gymnasium provided o ploce for noise, merriment, ond the struggle of Manuolites trying to conquer the push-up. After the collapsible bleachers were pushed against the walls, the spacious gymnasium floor was divided by a movable partition, and boys and girls had separate spaces for such activities os tumbling, basketball, baseball, volleyball, and apparatus work. As the cor started off with a jerk, reminders came from Mr. Jack Foster, driving instructor of EMTHS: "Don't feed the car so much gas . .. Use the clutch." The 1953 Chevrolet, the official training cor, was a new type of classroom where Manuolites gained useful knowledge "behind the wheel." Manuolites interested in the science of forming enrolled in the agricultural classes. They kept busy with activities such os testing soil and learning about animal breeds. Right: Shown in the green home, Robert Reever, George Shad Owens. Theresa Cron, Donald Cook, and instructor Mr. Harold Boese ore demonstrating how to test soil. The greenhouse blossomed torth os part of the science department early in the second semester. yetting better all the time Bottom Left: These "horses" may not be alive, but they are just as tricky to handle os "Native Dancer." Looks easy? But let these agile Manuolites tell you how simple it really isn't. The new gymnosium provided o fine ploce for Manuolites to stretch their legs. Bottom Right: A new type of dossroom. the driver troining cor. is inspected by Jock Hess ond Betty Marshall. No dents, no scratches— these beginning drivers of Dome Manual mutt hove learned their lesson well. Garfield Pork wot the troining ground for "big wheels." — 43 —Top: A for cry from the school boy’ slot of old it the reading laboratory of Manuol High School. Thete students are using the Shadowtcopet to time their reading. Manuolites boosted their read-Ing speed as much at 100 words a minute and understood what they had read. too. Teachers who guided this reading roce were Mr. Richard Blough and Miss Elirabeth Goett. Middle: Mr. Howard Thrall holds the attention of his Latin dost os he traces the intricate pattern of Romon civilisation. Students found this course an excellent background for many fields. Bottom: Tepee Towners were enthusiastic over radio speech, and many took turns at the microphone. It‘s no wonder they were eager, for the class hod at its disposol the lost word in radio equipment, facilities were set up for regular FM broodcasting. The school was always willing to lend on ear to the station's projects. Jbream , bool The quoting of “to be or not to be" was not on uncommon practice around the halls of Manual. Hamlet fans were members of the senior literature classes. And if members of the senior speech class had been around during the time of Demosthenes, they certainly would hove provided stiff competition for him. The Manual stage was not graced by the acting of Helen Hayes or Maurice Evans, but seniors trained in dramatics closses proved to be very capable. The senior class ploy was one of their main projects. Journalism students, too. contributed to English deportment activities by giving extra time to publication of the weekly paper, the yearbook, and news releases. Sum," "esse," fui." and ' futurus" may be Greek to many, but to Chief Howard Thrall, instructor of Latin, and his tribe, these words mean the principal ports of the verb "to be." Some ambitious students chose to major in this difficult but fascinating subject. Spanish students under the instruction of Senora Lucille Rose aimed for o mastery of their language. At Christmas time these students added a cheery note to the festivities by caroling in Spanish. Adding new zest to Tepee Town's English deportment this year wos the reading laboratory. To improve reading habits ond speed wos the purpose of work in the laboratory. Seniors could take developmental reading os an elective, but underclossmen sow reading films, took speed and comprehension tests, ond timed their reading with Shodowscopes os port of their English course. — 44 —are each a world The terms "9x - 3x" and "sine and cosine" may be unfamiliar to many, but they are everyday words to the mathematics students who haunt the east wing of the third floor of EMTHS with compass and protractor. Students received instruction in basic and advanced algebra, plane and solid geometry, and trigonometry. They also developed projects in some phase of mathematics. These projects, together with general class work, helped students to establish good study habits. Each problem was a challenge and each solution, a victory. Conquering the octagon and finding the unknown quantity were not always easy tasks, but understanding was part of the sum total, and thot made the "aftermath" pleasant. Bunsen burners, Erlenmeyer flasks, and microscopes were some of the new equipment Manualites hod to help them on their journey through the wonderland of science. During the fall biology students took their butterfly nets and waded through the underbrush in search of wild game. Members of the physics and chemistry classes explored their paths in scienceland by planning projects of research and experimentation while agriculture classes plowed ahead with miniature crops in the department greenhouse. Some of the near-by universities sponsored contests for students interested in science. Knowledge acquired by practical application of theory helped make everyday living a real adventure. The rich blue of oxydizing gases, the lush green of tropical growth, and ice cream tints of the spectrum made the science department one of Manual's most colorful. Top: Early in the year Mrs. Jennie Howo put her Algebra I student , to work measuring the design found in Topee Town’s lobby and then drawing this design to scale. Alberta Lambert and Thelma Medsfcer are standing and David Drummond. Donald Baker. Paul Hollcnbaugh. and Eugene Spencer are knooling. Middle: These super sleuths, 8cverly Snowball and Donna Honstad, are looking for insects to odd to their biology collection. Each yeo' biology enthusiasts undertake this big project. During the fall these classes took trips to Indiana’s state porks. Bottom: Mr. Noah Ellis captures the attention of Ruth Ann Aaan and Thomos Whitney by explaining the fundamentals of the atom. Squaws and braves kopt up with modern progress in science with models and drawing displayed by the science deportment. 45cA dream which wa£ Art Production clots wot o vital part of Tepee Town. Lillian Meijter and Morrit Meek ore discussing plant for a project while Stanley Pinnick is industriously working on a poster in the foreground. Rondel! Hendricks and Riley Tetrick make sure that their rifles and other equipment ore in top shape. ROTC ploys a "major" rolo in lives of many a Manual lad. Brushing up on the numbers of the Music Memory Contest held in March at Technical High School ore Phyllis Payne. Lois Strong, Lawrence Barker, Larry Worshawsky. and Mary Catherine Heckman. The new record plover made the listening fun. At-ten-tion! Forward march! About face! These commands, used in ROTC drills, played a major role in the school days of many Manual braves. The boys were really able to "crack down" on their rifle range, located under the auditorium stage. The Military Ball and federal inspection were colorful highlights of the year for Manual's ROTC. The music department waited a long time to move into its new quarters, but the wait was well worth while. After the second semester began, the south side of the new auditorium unit began to bustle with the exciting activities of moving instruments, music stands, and uniforms. The Band supplied one kind of "beat" for football games and other gala occasions. The Orchestra provided melodious strains for various programs, and choral groups gave many a lovely serenade. Tepee Town would hove been handicapped without the aid of the art deportment. Art Production class members' posters for Manual's activities kept squaws and braves well-informed. Senior arm bands were produced by art classes. Many artistic students became adept at producing lovely jewelry. Ceramics and sculpturing were also on the program, along with the fine art classes. — 46 —not all a dream The fomilior clicking of key immediately identifier a nearby typ. ing clan. Squaws ond braves work hord .n th.s Type IV clast to earn awards for speed and accuracy. Carol Morell, Delores Ritter, and Jane Torrenga know very well what these shorthond symbols mean. They are students of Miss Jacqueline Duffey. A tour through the business department of Tepee Town would be very eventful. Clicking typewriters would probably be the most familiar sound to our ears. Speed tests, drills, and letter-writing kept the students busy during the type period. "Take a letter. Miss Jones' is a phrase that wouldn’t bother Tepee Town's capable shorthand students. The students in Shorthand III and IV struggled with their transcriptions, but they were well-rewarded by learning the hieroglyphics of their art. Salesmanship classes trained many squaws and braves to be "heap good" in the selling field. Office training classes proved to be valuable to students desirous of doing office work. Learning the ropes of business was fun. Does anyone have a social, political, or economic problem? After taking the course in U. S. Problems, the seniors of EMTHS might be able to give worldshaking advice on these matters. Also seniors should be well-versed on the functioning of the U. S. government. Juniors treading the halls of Manual put their time into U. S. History. World geography, Latin American history, and world history required the thought and attention of the history majoring squaws and braves. These U. S. Government pupils are studying the types of government in vorious sections of the country. Stanley Coons points out a special spot on the mop to onlookers Dole Loyd, Estelene Gross, Esther Quarles, Norbert Charleswood, and Patricio Willey. 47 —Mr. A. L. Wciglor, thop teocber, it helping thete boyt learn the ropei in mechonicol drowing. The boyt are Chariot Green. Donald Johnton. Donald Kramer, Rolph Grant, Ralph O'Hover. and John Nelmt. Drawing tablet were dctigned by thop ttudentt. After years of dreaming and planning, teachers of the practical arts deportment saw their dreams fulfilled. Passing through this first floor wing, one hears the buzzing of saws, the slamming of hammers, and the clang, clang of machinery. Auto mechanics, electric shop, radio theory, and metal shop were some of the subjects of Manual's shop sequence. Grease monkeys were found all over the auto mechanics shop, but they didn't "monkey" around in their work. Printing classes, taught by Mr. Edward Maybury, were added this year. These classes made their presses click when tickets and programs were printed for school functions. Other classes also provided valuable services for the school. The electric shop had the framework of a house set up so the boys would hove practical experience in methods of wiring. It's certain that these electric shop students were live wires. Several students helped design facilities for mechanical drawing classes as well as some of the other classes. Shop students prepare themselves for vocations and acquire the skills that enable anyone to be a handy-man around the house. Suck Thii group it trying itt skill in machine thop. In the foreground ore Richord Hollom.Lorry Boyd, and Virgil Dilbone. Giving advice. Mr. Morion Peeplet leodt hit brood through tome of the intricociet of mochinet. The "greote monkey thinet" proved faicinating indeed. Mr. Leonard Nolto, woodwork teacher, it e p!oining to a group of “chipt off the old block" the fine pointt of the cutting table. Intereited boyt are Jon Bennett, Horvey Quitter, and Fronk Danr. — 48 —Member of Mit Mory Jane Grace' Food II cion deploying their homemaking abilities are Jean Skaggt, Leona Green, Josephine Rotengorten, and Shirley Swartx. Boy fried fheir hand of food prep-orafion and proved quite able to keep op with the girl . dreamt are made o The whir of automatic washers and the chug of driers were new sounds to Tepee Town. These sounds and the warm, sweet smells of a well-ordered kitchen all issued from the home economics department. The new addition, the home management center with its rich furniture and gleaming silver, proved to be a wonderful room for classes and served os a lovely show place for Manual's visitors. Members of the fair sex enrolled in home management courses to learn the fundamentals of housekeeping. Girls and boys (this is not a misprint) participated in foods classes, and many a Manual lad can beat a biscuit with the best of them. These classes had ample opportunity to face the crucial moment of company cooking as they served luncheons to school guests. Clothing classes contributed their bit by helping fill the home economics show coses with garments of their own creation. There were times when the second floor halls resembled, well, slightly, the fabulous shops of Fifth Avenue. Health was a required subject, and many senior girls earned their health credit in home nursing. These advanced clothing jtudenf are looming to be e pert seam-stresses. Pictured with their inifructor. Mrs. Shirley Wible. are Kathryn Ledgerwood, Borbora McCurdy and Thelmo Quart. Leta Lawrence, patient, it fed by Earlene Goulden. Other member of thi home nursing clot ore offering friendly odvice. They aro Martha Brill. Carol Brown, and Linda MacMurroy. Mr . Pauline Stark is tho teacher. — 49MR. C. EDGAR STAHL MR. NOBLE H. POOLE MR. LESLIE B. MAXWELL Principol Vice-Principal Vice-Principal MRS. HELEN ALDRED—English. Librory Assistant MISS RUTH M. ALLEN -English MR. RAYMOND ASHLEY Business Education, Cross Country Coach SGT. DEAN BACUS—Military Training MRS. BONNIE BALL—Science •MRS. ADA BING—English •MRS. EDITH BINKLEY—Music, Choir Director MRS. CORAL BLACK—Social Studies MR. RICHARD BLOUGH—English. Reading Laboratory MR. HAROLD BOESE—Science •MISS JOSEPHINE BOYD—Home Economics •MR. ORAL BRIDGFORD-Physical Education MR. BORIS CHALEFF—Science. Football Coach MR. JOHN CIOCHINA—Mathematics. Science ••MR. TED COLLINS—Industrial Arts. Agriculture MR. DOUGLAS CON ROD-English, Radio Speech, Radio-TV Coordinator MRS. BAR8ARA COOK—English MR. ROBERT CRAWFORD-Arf MR. RICHARD CUMMINS—Science •MR. ORAN DAVIS-Art — 50 —faculty MISS GLADYS DENNEY-Art MISS JACQUELINE DUFFEY—Butinei Education MR. JOHN T. EDWARDS—InduJtfial Arts MR. NOAH ELLIS—Science. Asiiitant Footboll Coach MR FRANKLIN FISHER Sociol Studie . Director of Coun eling MR. WALTER FLOYD-Sodal Studio . Boveboll Coach MISS GARNEn FOREMAN -Mathematic MISS DOROTHY FORSYTH —Englijh tiett wish f f t MR. JACK FOSTER-Pht cal Education, Driver Education. Wrejtling Coach MR WILLIAM FOUST—Art •MISS F. CLEO FRAZIER—B uiineu Education MISS ELIZABETH GOETT-Engli»h. Reoding Laboratory MISS MARY JANE GRACE—Home Economic MR. E. EDWARD GREEN—Englijh. Speech. Director of Production MR. JAMES GUILLAUME—Art MRS. EDNA GULLETT—Social Studie MISS FREDA HART—Mu»ic. Glee Club Director MRS. HELEN HOUGHTALEN—Englijh MRS. JENNIE HOWE-Mothemotict Student Affair Board Spontor MR. DONALD HULLY—Induitrial Art MR. RAY JOHNSON—Buiinet Education, Placement Director MR. WAYNE KINCAID—Science MR. WILLIAM D. KLEYLA—Mu»ic Orcheitra ond Bond Director MRS. JOAN KNAUB—Engli h. Publication A i tant MR. OTTO KUEHRMANN-Science MRS. IONE LLOYD—Englijh, Director of Publication MR. EDWARD MAYBURY Induitrial Art MR. RUSSELL McCONNELL -Sociol Studie . Bajicetball Coachfaculty MISS KATHERINE MERTZ—01 rector of Health Clinic MISS GERTRUDE MESCAll—English ••MRS. MARTHA MILLER-Homo Economics MRS. MARILYN MITCHELL—Home Economics MR. JOHN H. MOFFAT—English MRS. THELMA MORGAN—Home Economics. Director of Activities MISS HELEN NEGLEY—Librorian MR. LEONARD NOLTE—Industrial Arts SGT. O. J. NUNNERY—Military Training MR. HAROLO WILLIAM PAGEL Business Education MR. HARRY PAINTER—Social Studies MR. BEN PARKE- Mathematics MISS THEO B. PARR—Physical Education. Photography Staff Adviser, Visual Education Coordinator MR. MARION PEEPLES-Industrial Arts MISS ELENA L. RAGLIN-Physical Education MISS DOROTHY REINACKER—Mathematics MR. ALVIN ROMEISER Physical Education MRS. LUCILLE ROSE—Spanish MISS WILHELMINA SCHAUFLER Business Education •MR. RICHARD SCHULZ-Mothemotics. Science MRS. VIVIAN SIENER—English. Dean of Gi'ls MRS. LAILA SIPE —Business Education MR. HERBERT SMITH-Industrial Arts MRS. PAULINE STARK Home Economics MRS. BETTY LOU TALBOTT Home Economics MRS. NANCY TASH-Busine-.-. Education MR. HARRY THOMAS-Business Education, Director of Athletics MR. HOWARD THRALL-Latin3acuity MISS HELEN TIPTON—English MISS ROBERTA TRENT-Music •MR. GUY TRICKEY—Industrial Art MR. RAYMOND VAN ARSDALE-Mothemotics. Track Coach MISS NONA VANDENBROOK—Buiinew Education MR. YOLNEY WARD-Mathematics MR. A. L. WEIGLER—Industrial Art ••MRS. SHIRLEY WIBLE-Home Economic •MR. A. ROSS WILLIAMS—Social Studies MR. M. DALE WILLIAMS—Bus! ness Education MISS JEAN WILSON-Home Economics MR. W. FINLEY WRIGHT—English. Dean of Boys MRS. ROVENE YEAGER-Home Economics.” Acting Deportment Head MR. VICTOR McDOWELL—No Picture Available Deportment Head or Chairman •• First Semester Only MISS FRANCES EICKHOFF—Social Service MISS CHARLOTTE HAFER-Bookkeeper MRS. VIOLET HAUSER-Registrar MR. JAMES H. MONSON-Head Custodian MISS ALVADEEN ROLLINS-Stenographor MRS. MARY J. SPIEGEL—Secretary MISS MARJORIE ANN VEHLING— Receptionist MRS. DAISY H. WALl-AttcndanceTop: Mr. Leslie S. Maxwell, vico principal; Mr. C. Edgar Stahl, principal, and Mr. Noble H. Poo’e. vice principal, dlvcim opportunity in the new school. Middle Lott: Mr. Volney Ward, Mr'.. Vivian Siener. and Mrs. Tholmo Morgon watch the first basketball game in the new gymnasium. Middle Right: Enjoying their lunch in the special corner for teachers in tbo cafeteria. Mrs. Bonnie Ball. Mrs. Betty Lou Talbott. Mrs. Marilyn Mitchell, and M'». Helen Moughtalen discuss problems of the day. Bottom: Catching a moment's rest in the teachers' lounge, Mr. Richard Schulz, Mr. J. Roy Johnson Mrs. Pauline Stark, and Mrs. Barbara Cook pose for the "birdie." Faculty rooms situated on eoch floor of the building have chrome and leather furniture. faculty The Manual community came to life late in August. Faculty members were busy moving into their new classrooms and acquainting themselves with new hall motes. Many of the teachers had watched the school develop throughout the summer. Some had eyed the many boxes of supplies being moved from the old school and wondered if there would be a place for everything. Dame Manual's family increased in September with the addition of sixteen new teachers. New faculty members and their niches were Mr. Richard Cummins, science department; Mrs. Helen Aid-red, English deportment and library assistant; Miss Elizabeth Goett, English department; and Mrs. Joan Knaub, English department and assistant publications adviser. A new teacher in the mathematics department was Mr. Ben Parke. Teaching home economics. Mrs. Martha Miller and Mrs. Betty Lou Talbott came to Manual. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher was the new director of counseling. Mr. J. Roy Johnson replaced Miss Helen Haynes os director of placement and business education teacher. Another new teacher in the business education deportment was Mrs. Nancy Tash. Mr. John L. Edwards joined the industrial orts department. Mr. Jack Foster become Manual's new wrestling coach. Mr. William Kleylo joined the ranks of the music department as new Orchestra and Band instructor. Mrs. Helen Houghtalen, who was o substitute teacher lost year, is now on the regular staff. Mr. Boris Chaleff returned from military service to teach science and serve as head football coach. — 54 —Manuolifej got a f r v;ew 0| w(,0» wat being worn for the coming summer as Carl Keyler ond loi Strong modeled beach »eor in »he benefit style show at the I9$3 Fiesta. Cver teen a dream walking? Joy over a new school cannot dim the pleasure of memories from the old. There is always the thought of "the last time in this building." One of the most popular activities last year was the Fiesta. Sponsored annually by the P-TA, Fiesta is a time of gaiety and excitement. A vaudeville, style show, and popularity contest, plus a rumpus room, auction. country store, and lots of food were main attractions. Marshia Clark and Ronald Siersbeck, winners in the 53 popularity contest, received portable radios. At publication time whispers of a big "54 Fiesta were circulating through the shiny new halls of Manual. One of »he highlight! of the 'S3 Fiesta was the rumpus room, located in the girls' gymnasium, where Manualites wait their turn to try their luck at winning a prite. i! vSr ’? C.l.broting th. of ... hrfionopoll. Public School, in o Y.or. «' -"d Mohool .fodonf. who -od. Oh -ho (too. rep., city-wide Parade of Progrei . Manual entered a float depicting the var.oui clone and oct.v.t.e . old Manual and the new Manual. The theme of the float wai "58 T)he clear vision celebrate As Manual celebrated her 58th and last birthday at 501 South Meridian Street, the Indianapolis Pub-lice Schools system began the celebration of its 100th birthday. A special feature was a huge parade during the late spring of ‘53. The float symbolizing Manual illustrated the towers on the old building and the entrance to the new building. Student representing the Top Ten League of Honor ore (Bottom Row) Milton Jonet. Mary Lib Chapman. Elaine Holland. Jeon Sommer, Mory Baumer. Barbara Henn. and Kathleen Me- Last year was also a first year' for the Manual League of Honor. Membership is awarded for participating in school activities and maintaining a high scholastic average. To become a member, a student must have enough honor points based on these qualifications to put him in the top quarter of the school. The top ten per cent of this group win Top Ten Honors. Cormick; (Row 2) Karl Walker. Jock Patterton, Donald Durrett, Kathryn Woifond. Carolyn Link, and Nancy Fo ter; (Row 3) Wiley Scudder and Donald Crow.Within a dream U but a dream This year was the beginning of a tradition that most Manualites hope will continue—a homecoming celebration for alumni of the school. Homecoming Queen Jean Sommer and King Manual I Richard Carter (Top) reigned over the celebration, were crowned by Mr. E. H. Kemper McComb, retired Manual principal. Another outstanding event of the year was the annual Halloween party sponsored by the Madison Avenue Businessmen's Association. Queen over the festivities was Beverly Siersbeck (Bottom), elected Miss Madison Avenue in competition with candidates from Southport and Sacred Heart. — 58 —m c4nd many a gloriou s .sight And they come and come ond come! Yes, curious parents ond friends of the Manual community literally come in droves to see the city's newest and most modern high school. The event was Manual's first all-city open house on November I I. A special open house for teachers of the city was held the preceding Sunday. Manualites were ' proud as punch' of their new gymnasium when the building was dedicated November 27. Members of the alumni and school board spoke at the dedication ceremony. Quill and Scroll members enjoyed a tea in the home management center after their initiation in November. A flag pole, presented to Manual by the Class of 1916. proudly stands in front of the building while a flag, symbolic of years of Manual history, flies from the pole. Miss Arda Knox, former Manual teacher and Roines sponsor, presented the flag to a student color guard in the dedication ceremony, at which former governor Henry F. Schricker was speaker. Top Left: One of the big attraction ot the open house was the new shop department. Bottom Left: Serving teo to Min Grefchen A. Kemp at the Quill ond Scroll initallation I Ann Solomon, a member of the publications staff. Manual's chapter is nomed for Miss Kemp, former director of publications here. Top Right: Chorles Eickmon mokes his entrance through a hug1" paper hoop at the gym dedication held the night of the first basket boll gome. Bottom Right: Mr. E. Earl Heller, president of the Class of ''6 alumni, Miss Arda Kno ond Principol C. Edge Stahl examine the flag which was presented to Manuot by Miss Kno .Jone Clo'k and Alice Otmon take advontoge o the muiic provided ot one o! the aftergame dance ipontored by the Student Affair Board. Reloiing between dances of the Snow Whirl ore William Kirkman. Jeon Wolbert. Donald lindemonn, Mory Lib Chopmon, Nancy Foster, and Jack Roberts. Studying up on news events ore Quiz-’Em Teom members (seoted) Jerry Swinehart. Lloyd Scaggs, ond Lorry Worshowsky; (standing) Mr. Horry 8. Pointer, sponsor, and Mo Smith. cSite one new Monuolites hod numerous opportunities to leorn those new dance steps this year. After-game dances sponsored by the Student Affairs Board and one sponsored by the Radio Speech Club were new developments to satisfy the entertainment desires of squows ond braves. Apparently students found the donees interesting because they were well attended. A chance to dress up came when the music deportment sponsored the Snow Whirl. A floor show, refreshments, and a name band offered an evening full of fun and entertainment. Honors were bestowed upon Russella Boyd and Dave Barton as they were crowned "Ivian Princess and Chief" ot the Ivian War Dance. This dance was the lost chance students had to buy a 1954 Ivian. Scanning the headlines wasn’t enough for members of the Quiz-'Em Teom. They really had to study the newspapers and keep on their toes so they would be prepared when quiz time came. And when the time did come, the Quiz-'Em Team was prepared. After winning with a perfect score in their first encounter with Crispus Attucks, the team went back to work. In an overtime resulting from the perfect scores of both teams, Manual defeated last year's champions, Lawrence Central. And once again it wos news for breakfast, lunch, and dinner as the teom prepared to meet Technical. — 60 —Mom's chance to get out of fixing supper come on February 10 when the Dads Club invited her and the whole family to the annual Dotty-Don-Dad Bean Supper. Lots of good food proved interesting but other entertainment in the form of Bud Helms' six-piece band also wos available. A special attraction of the evening was the presentation of a piano to the school. Dancing to the strains of sweet music put Manuol-ites into the mood at the Cherry Tree Hop sponsored annually by the Girls Glee Club. Nominees for the title of George and Martha were chosen by the Glee Club then voted upon at the dance. The candidates were Lura Bennett. Mar-tine Devney, Wilma Privett, and Joy Seiler. Vying for the title of George were Donald Crow, Ronald I Hensen, James O'Donnell, and Thomas Stevason. Under the direction of E. Edward Green, the Mask and Wig Club performed at a matinee on January 27. The one-act play wos entitled "Sauce for the Goslings." On March 18. the club presented "Too Mony Marys' in another ofternoon performance. The entire school was invited to both productions. rhen [rom a dream The Dad Club presented the school a new piano o» the annual Dotty.Dan-Dod Beon Supper this year. Trying it out, Shirley Block ploys for Gerald Connon. Mary Catherine Heckman, and Lorry Barker. Howard Sibley looks terribly bored ot his parents' antics in the play “Sauce for the Goslings." given os a matinee after school by the Mask ond Wig Club. An annual event to which all Manualite look forward is the Cherry Tree Hop. sponsored by the Glee Club. Thomos Stevason was elected George, while Martine Devney was chosen Martha.Al Helm je'enodei o mop and Betty Jo Willoughby doe a dance routine while p'octicing for "Broadway Honeymoon." Squaw and brave rehcor ing their part in "Indian Revelry" aro George Mudd, Eugene Brown, Danny Brown, Mike Stoinbrook, Jim Barker, Kothleen Ragle, Bette Lou Rowle . Carol Agnew, Eleanor Plohitko. and Notolie Stanton. T)he cltarm o( The smell of peace-pipe smoke, the rumble and excitement of Broadway, the rippling of water beneath a showboat, and the twinkling of stars all beckoned Manualites to the four big acts of the "Redskin Revue," this year's biggest all-school stage production, given April 30 and May I. The name "Redskin Revue was the result of a contest in which students submitted names and then the student body voted upon the three chosen by a special committee. Al Helms submitted the winning name. "A Night on the Emerald,” the story of life on a showboat, was sponsored by Helen Baker and Constance Banner, students, and Mrs. Joan Knaub and Miss Ruth Allen, faculty members. Watching the stars and inspecting Mars were the pastimes of the members of the "Astronomy" act, sponsored by Carl Keyler and William Kirkman. Mrs. Thelma Morgan and Mr. Roy Johnson were the faculty sponsors.Judy Campbell, Helen Wright, and Laura Snaddy ting to Richard Hadley, Kenneth Dornfeld. and Donald Sandberg during "Attronomy reheartali. the act U the actor "Broadway Honeymoon" was just what the name implies, the adventures of a young couple honeymooning on Broadway. Joy Seiler and Dallas Grit-ton, students, and faculty members Douglas Conrod and William Kleyla were sponsors. Natalie Stanton, sponsor of "Indian Revelry," used the theme of braves and squaws for her act. Miss Freda Horf and Mr. Ben Parke were faculty sponsors. William Merrlweather and Wilbur Davit watch Fay Wilkey and Ruth Ann Agon practice their dance in "A Night on the Emerald."Manual's talented vocalists get a chance to show their st.uff by participating in the Girls Glee Club (Top), sponsored by Miss Freda Hart: Choir (Middle), and Ensemble (Bottom), sponsored by Mrs. Edith Binkley. Instrumental groups shown on tho opposite page aro tho orchestra (Top) and band (Bottom) both under the direction of Mr. William Klcylo. The music organizations performed at various events throughout the year. — 64 —direction of their dreamRoger Smith ond Undo Gondy, co-business manogers of the Booster, check bills and statements. Under the guidance of Mrs. lone Lloyd, director of publications, and her assistant, Mrs. Joan Knaub. the publications staff published The Booster, Manual's weekly newspaper, sent weekly news releases to the city papers, and produced the Ivian. Notable changes in the format of both publications were the addition of 20 inches of news in The Booster and the use of advertising for the first time in the yearbook. Mary Lib Chapman brought additional honor to Manual when she was elected president at the Indiana High School Press Association Convention held in early fall. Lots of fun and frolic made up for the work for the 18 Manualites who attended summer journalism institute at Indiana University in July, 1953. Burlap tepees, cardboard totem poles, clever posters, PA announcements, and perhaps some convincing persuasion were the help Lillian Meister, soles campaign manager, and roll room agents had in their quests for Ivian sales. Scribes who ottonded summer journalism institute at Indiana University arc (8ock Row) Roger Smith, Andy Ochlor. William Gornoti, Lorry Worshawsky, Borbaro Lewis, Virginio McKhonn, ond Janet Hall; (Middle Row) Kathryn Weilar.d. Beverly Sicrsbeck. Winifred Giggv. ond Borboro Honn; (Front Row) Joyce Glodson, Vernajoyne Moti, Mo:y Lib Chapman. Ann Solomon, ond Kenneth Hughci. Opposite Page, Bottom: Members of the photogrophy staff are (Front Row) Ann Solomon, Joy Powers, adviser Miss Theo Parr, How-ord Sibley, Raymond May, and Andy Oehler; (Bock Row) Mario Schroder and Janet Guyon.Scrap4 o dreami Top: Booster editors Barbara Henn. Kathryn Weiland, Donald Lindemann. and Joyce Glodson work diligently on copy for the next issuo. Middle: Ivian stoH mombers ore (Standing) Kathleen McCormick. Estha McCamy. Richard Carter, adviser Mrs. Joan Knaub. Beverly Siersbeck, 8arbara Lewis, and adviser Mrs. lone Lloyd. (Seated) Janet Hall, Virginio McKhann, and Winifred Giggy check lay-outs.Senior Movomo girl ore (Bottom Row) Carolyn Smith, Marie Schrader, Ann Solomon, Winifred Glggy, Barbara Henn. Lorine Short, Wilta Rutherford, and Lillian Moivter; (Row 2) Joyce Gladvon, Mor-tha Lou Brill, Carolyn Link Mary Ruth Heuier, Beverly Siervbeck, Donna Harm , Marcia Taylor, and Judith Gilletpio; (Row 3) Thereto Cron, Barbara Lowiv. Morvhio Clark. Mary Catherine Heckman tponvor Mivv Helen Tipton, Kathryn Weilond, Jonet Holl. Kothleen McCormick, and Diane McCrory; (Row 4) Marjorie Black, Wilma Privett, Nancy Bonewifi. Mary Colvert, Linda McMurray. Carolyn Jenven, and Rutvello Boyd. Thove not pictured ore Lura Bennett. Vir. ginia McKhonn, Mary Lou Hauter. and Delore Tetrick. 1Vhat may Following their motto of serving school and community. Masoma girls found many ways to carry out their ideals this year. Serving at the football awards dinner, acting os guides during Open House and participating as hostesses for the Chrysanthemum Show at Garfield Pork were just a few of their activities. The Masoma Club is the honorary girls' organization for seniors and outstanding second-semester juniors. Officers this year were Kathryn Weilond, president: Lura Bennett, vice-president: Barbara Roino member are (Bottom Row) Wayne Brehob. Eugene Nichols. Jame Gobble. Donald Sandberg, Richard Carter. Richard Raker and tponvor Mi Gornett Po'eman; (Row 2) Donald Lindemonn Jamei Clayton, Joteph Mickel, Ronald Mevcoll, Kenneth Dornfelo and Kenneth Hughe ; (Row 3) Carl Keyler, Jomet S’onb'ook Donald Henn. secretary, and Marie Schrader, treasurer. Another club serving Manual is the Roines, on honorary organization for senior boys. The athletic awards dinners and the annual skating party were the main projects this year. Among other activities the Roines served os guides during Open House and at the Chrysanthemum Show at Garfield Park. Proceeds from the annual skating party ore used for the scholarship fund. The Roines will celebrate the club's fortieth anniversary in June with a banquet. Crow, Robert Thompson. Lloyd Scoggt, William Davi . and Donald Durrett. Second semester officer ore Donald Lindemonn, president; James Gobble, vice-president; Donald Crow, secretory, and Joseph Mickel. treasurer.To enroll the school In Junior Red Cross is one of the annual projects of the Junior Red Cross Club. The money collected was used to send boxes to school children overseas and make Easter Party boxes for the hospitals. Sending entertainment to the U. S. Veterans Hospital was the Christmas project this year. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Pauline Stork and Miss Jean Wilson. Horn Radio Club members took the Federal Communications Commission's amateur radio examination this year. Dovid Link, Morris Meek, and Mr. Donald Hully, sponsor, hove operators' licenses. The club's transmitter was built by Dovid Humphrey. Members worked hard to learn code and transmitting and concluded the year with plenty of fun ot their annual picnic. Officers were Dovid Link, president; David Bultman, vice-president, and William Gornotz, secretary. Work, fun, and accomplishment tell the story of the Mask and Wig Club this year. Sponsored by Mr. E. Edward Green, the club started the year by giving "Sauce for the Goslings," a one-act comedy. Later in the year the club studied moke-up, directing, and the technical side of staging. Members produced "Too Many Marys" in March. Carol Stuck was president; Barbara Collins, vice-president; Sue Ledgerwood. secretary, and Sylvia Weber, treasurer. Preparing for radio station WMHS kept the Speech Club occupied this year. Since Manual now has a new, fully equipped radio studio, speech students are constantly writing scripts, improving their diction, and learning to produce and direct in hopes of broadcasting next ear. Members also broadcast daily programs for early birds at school by 8 o.m. come o dreamJ Top Left: Counting buttons for the Red Cross collection are Jo Ann Bfcimcir, vice-president; Ann Solomon, secretory; Estha McCamy. president; and Maryellon Burkhart, representative. Marie Kingcry, treasurer, is not pictured. Bottom Left: Mr. Donald Hully, sponsor of the Horn Radio Club, is showing David Bultmon how to receive code messages on the radio set. Top Right: Mask and Wig members participating in "Sauce for the Goslings" are (standing) Ronald Siersbeck. Michoel Stainbrook. and Jack Lesley; (seated) Poutine Thomerion. Commie Wilburn, and Sylvia Weber. Bottom Right: Receiving instructions from Mr. Douglas Conrod. sponior, on proper microphone usage are Walter Kidd. Joy Seiler, president, Delores Elsca. vice-president, and Robort Thompson, secretary. Roger Smith, treasurer, is not pictured.ZJhe glory, and the dream, Manual's appearance, from the first game of the season to the Sectionals final, was highlighted by skill and speed on the basketball floor and color and spirit in the bleachers. The newly-formed Pep Club performed at two all-school pep sessions, and the club's interpretation of the Southport Cardinals’ meeting with the pesky Redskin tribe was a hilarious moment in the Manual gymnasium. At the Sectionals, one of the most thrilling moments in Manual s whole year, the red and white derbies of the Pep Club were a hats-off tribute to the team. The big bass drum and oompapa of the Pep Band's horns underlined and emphasized the fans' cheers. The Pep Club rocked the Butler field-house with its Manual spirit during the tourney, and later in the year, when the rousing "Go, Go, Go. Manual was only an echo, the club planned a dance. Sponsors of the Pep Club are Mr. William Kleyla and Mr. Ben Parke. Cheerleaders, carried on the wave of enthusiasm sparked by the Pep Club, the new gymnasium, and the unity of Manual, practiced long and hard to perfect smooth yell routines. With Swiss watch precision and Bikini bomb power, they led the eager Manualites in bright yell formations. The cheerleaders visited Technical High School in February and practiced with the ATHS cheerleaders. Besides the snap and dash of good leading, the cheerleaders stressed the importance of good public relations between schools. Directed by the yell leader , enthutiostic Pep Club member! cheer their teom with on ouiit from the Pep Bond. — 70 —he deed t $, representing Manual, cheered during -finals. Cheerleaders Marshio Clarh, Bor-wn, Jean Sommer, Lou Ellen Crow and Al fere sponsored by Miss Helen Neqley. with Bloch M's in athletics are eligible for arship in the letterman's Club. The purpose ! organization is to maintain good public relain athletics and to help determine athletic ies o! the school. In May the club sponsored a ce. Officers were Donald Crow, president , Phil ilsey, vice-president, and James Gobble, secret-treasurer. Mr. Noah Ellis sponsored the organ-ition. MqhV. Cheerleader Sorbara fcrown, Lou Ellen Crow, Al Helms, Jeon Sommer, and Marshio Clark check thelf yeU schedule. bottom-. Olscusslnq alhlet'.c plans ore Letlerman’s Club members James Gobble, Donald Crow, Phil Wlllsey, and Mr. Nooh Ellis, sponsor. — 71 —We tee them Going behind the headlines to trace down stories. Cub Club members developed a nose for news. The club toured the Indianapolis Times building to see the technicalities of a newspaper. The cub reporters learn fundamentals of journalism and write articles for The Booster. Professional newspaper persons were invited to tell of opportunities in journalism. Y Teen Club, affiliated with the YWCA, strives to improve and enrich teenagers' lives and the community. Speakers were invited to give talks on good grooming, hair styling, gift wrapping, and inexpensive decorating. Manual's Y Teen Club earned fourth place recognition in the national TB Poster Contest Top Loft: Working on publications ore Cub Club members Mrs. Joan Knoub, sponsor. Sonja Foerniler. Sally Gaddie. Joe Farris. Jerry Whitehead. Corol Stellhorn, Miriam Scharfe. and Mary lannuni. Bottom Left: Folding invitations for the freshman tea ore Ann Solomon. president; Miss Dorothy Reinacker, sponsor; Lura Bennett, vice-president; and (seated) Mary Colvert. secretary. Virginia McKhonn, treasurer, is not pictured. and also was responsible for the spring and fail semester freshman teas. Serving Manual on a volunteer basis, Wig Worn Workers members were monitors, messengers, and hostesses. Awards are based on the number of hours spent. Aero, Manual s new weather club, is the first of its kind in on Indianapolis high school. Learning fundamentals and practicing with equipment necessary for studying weather brought about their crack of dawn, 6:45 o.m., meetings. Aero Club members met with Mr. W. A. Bertrand, chief weather official, who issues weather equipment for the federal government. Top Right: Charter members of the Wig Worn Workers ore Bessie Jean Isenminger, Elaine Eskitch, Mary Lou Scherrer, Carol Lines. Mr. E. Edward Green, sponsor, Ruth Whitehouse. and Delores Acton. Bottom Right: Aero Club members studying charts are (stonding) Dick Foster. Re Roberts. Chorles E. White, assistant chief, ond Bill Dillon; (seated) David Coldren, chief; Mr. Ray Johnson, sponsor, and Holen Wright, secretary. Judith Compbell, treasurer, is not pictured. ever in our dreamt Preporing to represent Chile in the Model United Nations in the senate chamber at the State House kept the Hi Y Club busy. The club is affiliated with the YMCA, sponsor of the Model United Nations. Brice Tressler will represent Manual at the notional conference to be held at Miami University in Oxford. Ohio, in July. The calls of "Swing yer pardner" and ' do-si-do" issuing from the cafeteria brought back refreshing memories of calico skirts and fiddle dances. The Square Dance Club, learning the fundamentals of American folk dances, found that executing a Texas star was real party fun. Mrs. Joan Knaub sponsored the group. Commissioned officers of the ROTC are eligible for membership in the Officers Club, sponsored by SFC Dean Bacus. Student sponsors are Honorary Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Pat McVey and Honorary Cadet Captains Carolyn Link. Lura Bennett. Joy Seiler, and Jean Sommer. Highlighting the club's activity was the annual Military Ball in March. Keeping the Spanish language alive and useful is the purpose of Spanish Club members. Corresponding with students in South America and Spain has been their main project. For Spanish students with A s and B's the club members had a record party and refreshments. Top Left: Making organization plant ore Hi Y Club member {seated) Jock Potterson. vice-president; Donald lindemann, president; Joseph Powell, secretory; (stonding) Brice Trettler, treasurer; and Mr. Richard Blough, sponsor. Bottom Left: Square Dance Club members (facing camera) listening to Miss Theo Parr explain a step ore Sally Gaddie, Andy Oehler, Nancy Basham. Delores Acton, and Mary Lou Scherrer. Top Right: Officers Club members were (Bottom Row) Codet Soger (president), Hankins. Grigsby, Jones. Burgess (treasurer), Kirk-man. Surber, Riggen, and Lathom; (Top Row) Lindemann (vice-president), Nichols. Sandberg, Arnold, Meyer, Crouch, McNeely, Baker, Reid, and Kromer. Bottom Right: Spanish Club members are Mrs. Lucille Rose, spon sor; Sandra Snider, president; Urve Kask, vice-president, and Mory Lib Chapman, treasurer. Alice 8ogie, secretory, is not pictured.Pa,it the stage of, dreaming Top Loft: Biology member ore Steve Moulder, Mr. Richard Cummin . co-iponior, Bob McCrary, Morri Meek, Mr . Bonnie Ball, co- pon or, Jim B eti and Jame D. Miller. Top Right: Deploying toy to be given to orphanoge for Chrijt-ma oro Mory Riotel, vice pretidenf, Martha Detamoro. Betty Childer . pretident, Mi»» Jacqueline Duffey, ipontor, Mr . Nancy Tash, sponsor, Rotalie E linger, treoiurer, ond Barbora Burnette, secretary. Bottom Left: Officer of Quill ond Scroll aro (left to right) Barbara Henn, ecretary; Kathryn Weiland. prejident; ond Joyce Gladton, vice-preiident. Oick Carter, treoiurer, i not pictured. Bottom Right: Entertaining children from School 3 ore FHA mon ber (kneeling) Judy Lowe. Marie Kingery, Louito Kortepetor, and Donna Boone. Mr . Shirley Wible, fall »cme»ter sponsor. look on. Mis Mary Jane Grace now sponsor the club. Taxidermy seemed a favorite subject for many Biology Club enthusiasts. Other members preferred raising animals and blood typing for individual projects. The club also visited biology groups at other schools. Baking cookies for the Servicemen's Center, helping to clothe a child, and giving a Christmas party for School 34 pupils were the main projects of the FHA Club. Officers were Maryellen Burkhart, president; Commie Wilburn, vice-president; Donna Boone, treasurer; Marcia Etter, secretary; and Pat Etter. historian. Touring the business department of L. S. Ayres Company and Indiana Bell Telephone Company proved interesting and educational for members of the Business Girls Club. The girls also joined with the Junior Red Cross Club to clothe a child and donated toys for orphanages. Candlelight installations of Manual's charter members of Quill ond Scroll took place in November. Members must be seniors or second-semester juniors, in the upper third of their class, and outstanding in journalism. Mrs. lone Lloyd and Mrs. Joan Knoub sponsor this organization. 74 —Top gridder for the I9S3 footboll tcoton were (ROW I. TOP) Dove Barton. Don Crow, Gordon Ournil, Be't Frentreji. ond Joe Gagen; (ROW 2) Bob Glover, Charlei Might, Tom HotmeI» er, Mo»»hoii Hurley, ond Dave Liggett; (ROW 3) Ronal Price. Chuck Roberts. Jock Roberta George Smallwood. ond Tom Vittorio: (ROW 4) Korl Walker Jim Weuel. ond Phil Wlll»oy Not pictured are Bob Aihmo'e, Ronnie Burk, ond Don Durreft. Still mount J the dream Under "new" cooch Boris Choleff, who returned for his first season of varsity coaching after a two-year stint in the Air Force, the Redskin gridders finished the ’53 season with three victories and six losses. The Tribesmen dropped the opener to Crispus Attacks’ Tigers, 12-6. After battling guest Speedway in the City Footboll Jamboree to a scoreless tie, bowing to Sacred Heart, 13-0. and Washington, 33-6, the Manual gridders bounced back to top Howe, 14-7. In the first football Homecoming gome at Manual, the Tribe bowed to Noblesville. 27-13, but then came back the next week to win over the Southport eleven, 6-0. The Skins lost to Ben Davis, 20-6, scalped Broad Ripple, 20-7, and wound up with a 26-13 loss to Shortridge. 76 —Reserve qridsters were (ROW I, BOTTOM) Corl Short, Wiley Scuddcr. Ron Bush, Richo'd Hollom, Ronnie Horris Joe Miller, Robert Mudd: (ROW 2) John Nelms. John Tucker. Tom Finchum, Roul Moscari, Tom Vittorio. Jim Miller Phil Eitel; (ROW 3) Ronold Stoder. Bill Lex, Paul Weilor, John Clark. Rogor Williams, and Robert Bundles. Freshman football players were (80TTOM. CENTER) .'udent manager Lorry Nolls; (ROW I, BOTTOM) Kenneth Fendley Larry Gold. Maurice Bush. Larry Blake, Pat Clancy. Robert Hortmon. David Shafer; (ROW 2) Coach Walter Floyd, Jock Jenkins, Leslie Wilson, Ronnie Drake Kent Klinge, John Thixton, Jim Firvchum. Frank Klobucar; (ROW 3) Bob Knopper, Don Whiteside, Lorry Ze gler, John Skomp, Eugene Nutgross. Don Willioms, Don Bu"is; (ROW 4) Robert Johnson Bill Harmon, Lorry McHenry, Bill Green, Melvin Chenoweth, Dorryl Robinson Richa'd Worren and Richard KrUi- Practice (J everyth ing — 77 —between dream and reality, Plenty of thrills pocked the '53 grid season, among them the 90-yard scoring run by Phil Willsey against Southport, the 75-yard winning TD romp by Don Durrett against Howe, and the scoring opening kickoff run-back by Bob Ashmore in the Ripple game. Dave Barton, senior tackle on the '53 football team, won the Gilbert Mordoh award as the most valuable ployer. The award was presented, along with the other football awards, at the first all-school convocation in the new gymnasium. The annual Roines banquet honored the team in November. Bob Ashmore, Dave Barton, Joe Gagen, Tom Hofmeister, Marshall Hurley, and Phil Willsey received gold footballs, highest varsity award. Senior fullback Willsey led the varsity in scoring with 40 points. Here's the individual scoring run- down. TD PAT T. Pts. Phil Willsey 6 4 40 Marshall Hurley 2 1 13 Ronal Price .... 2 0 12 Jim Wessel 1 1 7 Bob Ashmore 1 0 6 Don Durrett 1 0 6 — — — 13 6 84 Top Left: The Dads Club and the P-TA presented the school with a much needed new scoreboard. Inspecting the scoreboord are Mr. Leslie Holl, Mr. Jomes Weber, Marshall Hurlev. Phil Willsey. Mr. Elmer Von Poin, ond Mr. Ted Bennett. Top Middle: Willsey carries the ball (or the 'Skins In the Homecoming game as Ashmore follows up to keep away some gaining Noblesville Millers. Top Right: Ronol Price charges over the line for a goin ogoinst rivol Socred Heart. Bottom Left: Bob Ashmore, ouarterback of the senior-studded varsity, streaks around end with the ball. Bottom Middle: Gordon Ournll in •he Howe game, moves in to stop the Hornet boll corrier. Bottom Right: In the City Football Jamboree Manuol qridders Willsey, Ashmore. Price, ond two othor unidentified ployers get ready for action ogoinst Speedway. QTR.= -v VISITORS! O MANUAL ||l YARDS TO GOa strong line Manuel's reserve gridsters. coached by Mr. Noah Ellis and Mr. Russell McConnell, were able to register two victories in a five-game schedule. Wins were over Washington, 12-0. and Warren Central, 29-0. Howe, Southport, and Broad Ripple scored the defeats, 6-0, 34-13. and 7-0, respectively. In their rout of Warren Central, four Tribesmen crossed the goal line for the Redskins—James Miller, Tommy Vittorio, Wiley Scudder, and Bob Glover. Mr. Walter Floyd s freshman grid squad closed the season with a tally of five wins and just two !o«ses. The papooses followed a pattern of winning with a wallop—only one of the five penetrated the Redskin goal—and losing by not more than two touchdowns, although failing to score against their conquerors. The rhinies thumped Washington's Continentals, 46-0: Sacred Heart's Spartans. 26-0: Wood School, 46-0: Warren Central s Warriors. 39-6: and Broad Ripple s Rockets. 42-0. The Hornets of Howe stung the frosh, 7-0, and south side rival Southport shut out the papooses. 13-0. Top Left: Frosh Coach Wait Floyd gets ready to put in a new player from the Redskin bench. Top Middle: Danny Burrii carries the ball at Jim Miller (31) moves in on the ploy with Southport. Bottom L»tt: Reserves Roger Williams (49). on unidentified player, and Wiley Scudder (58) head info the action against Southport. Bottom Middle: Ronol Price and Ronnie Burk (44) listen with their team mates as Coach Boris Choleff gives instructions. Right: Most Valuable Player David 8orton shows off his trophy.We rite lull o( power, With o new gymnosium, a Pep Club, and high student body enthusiasm to back them, the varsity netmen ended the 53-'54 season with a .380 record, winning nine and losing twelve. Before Christmas vacation the Skins scalped Lawrence Central. 42-37; Cathedral. 45-39; Ben Davis, 57-54; and Deof School. 78-45. while drop- ping contests to Warren Centrol. 40-31; Sacred Heart, 55-39; Howe. 63-45, and Speedway, in an overtime. 46-43. With Christmas vacation came the Holiday Tourney and revenge as the Macmen topped Howes Hornets. 31-30. but then they were eliminated by Crispus Attucks, 54-39. Vortlfy bucketeeri for the '5J-'S4 teaion were Top: Charles Eich-. mo". Motiholl Hurley, Tom Stovoion. Jim Gobble, ond Bob Bornhort. Middle: Don Durrett. Ronnie Mescoll, ond Phil Williey. Bottom: Dove Liggett, Wayne Brehob. ond Don Crow. In tho action photo Williey ( 2) itondt back oi Stevoion (35) triet to give Gobble tome help at be goet up in on attempt to get a rebound from Lawrence Centrol in the opening game. — 80 —strong in our dream. After Christmas the Redslcins re-opened the regular schedule in their new goal hall by topping Plain-field, 55-41. Others to feel the 'Skins' tomahawk were Washington. 45-40, in an overtime: Beech Grove. 66-43, and Broad Ripple. 52-50. Registering wins over the Manual bucketeers were Columbus. 54-42: Tech, 55-40: Shortridge, 38-33: Danville. III., 56-34: Crispus Attucks, 61-54, and Southport, 74-67. In the Sectionals the netters dropped a double overtime thriller to Warren Central. 49-47. Tom Stevason was awarded the free throw trophy for hitting 95 of 133 attempts for a .714 percentage, while he also led the varsity in scoring with a total of 259 points. Two of this year's all-senior team, Jim Gobble and Phil Willsey, received gold basketballs—the third year varsity award. Top: Reserve basketball team members were (Bottom Row) Karl Walker, Jerry Clancy, Paul Harris, Carl Losley, Charles Cook, ond Andrew Brown; (Row 2) Joe Caruso. Bill La Rue, Ronal Price. Kenneth Wright, Chuck Roberts, Corl Short, and Bob Lindemann, Bottom: Members of Mr. Boris Chaleff's freshman squad were (Bottom Row) John Thickston. Keith Bandy David Shafer, Bob John son. ond Don Willioms. (Row 2) Jim Finchum, Kent Klinqe, Jack Jenkins. Dan Burris, student monager Lorry Nells, Lowell Foley. How. ord Shanks, Bruce Lackey, and John Keating.Top Left: Jim Gobble and Tom Stevason scramble with Ben Davis for the rebound os Phil Willsey and Don Crow get ready to lend a ovj. Top Middle: Gobble tries to outrun a Lawrence player to recov-er o loose boll. Top Right: •‘Mac" gives his boys the word os student manager Bill Kiesel posses the towels. Bottom Left: Slevason fries to control the jump os 'Skins Marshall Hurley. Gobble, Crow, and Will-sey get set for action with Ben Davis. Bottom Middle: Hurley goes up for the ball with 8ob 8ornhort and Gobble standing by to keep the Lawrence Bears away. Bottom Right: Willsey keeps his eye on the boll as Stevason dribbles around a Ben Davis Giant. U of glorious action, Here is the scoring rundown: FG FT TP Willsey ....................... 67 47 181 Stevason ..................... 82 95 259 Gobble ........................ 59 40 158 Hurley ........................ 58 29 145 Barnhart ...................... 25 16 66 Crow .......................... 23 22 68 Mescall ....................... II 6 28 Liggett ........................ 2 0 4 Eickman......................... I 3 5 Brehob ......................... 2 4 8 Baker........................... 2 I 5 — 82 — TOTALS 332 263 927Top Left- Froth John Keoting goes for th© rebound o» Dove Shafer, Bob Johnton. and John Thicliton move in to help. Top Middle: John-ton and Shofer qo for the ball againtt Memorial frethmen. Top Right: Andrew B'own findi plenty of competition from Sacred Heort reiervei at he ond a teom mot© go for the boll. Bottom Left: Corl Losloy, Jerry Clancy, Bob Lindemann, and Joe Caruto tcromble for the bo'l against Lawrence reserves. Bottom Middle: Rhinies Shafer. Johnson and Thickston try to get the rebound from Memorial. Bottom Right: Losley stands by os Corl Short shoots for two against Cathedral reserves. .Springing [rom our dream,i The Redskin B-team finished its first net season in the new quarters with a total of 12 wins and seven losses. Starting with a bong, the reserves topped Lawrence Centrol. 36-22, but fizzled the next week to Cathedral, 36-30. Other wins were over Warren Centrol, 31-26: Sacred Heart. 32-25: Ben Davis, 43-21: Deaf School. 50-18: Howe, 37-34; Speedway. 35-26: Plainfield. 32-30: Washington, 27-25: Beech Grove. 32-27, ond Southport. 50-41. Defeats came at the hands of Columbus, 59-48: Tech, 33-30: Shortridge. 48-46: Brood Ripple. 43-40. and Danville, III., 55-51. In Manual's B-team Tourney the reserves were downed by Tech, 49-36, but ovenged an earlier loss by topping Columbus. 42-32. Manual’s junior Redskins scored a total of 722 points while their opponents tallied 644. Manual's freshman basketball squad ended its 53-54 season with a record of seven won and ten lost. The Papooses scalped Broad Ripple, 25-24; Shortridge, 23-22; Sacred Heart twice. 23-21 and 25-24; Ben Davis, 29-25, ond Memorial twice. 30-15 and 34-31. The rhinies’ first defeat come at the hands of Cathedral's Irish in the third gome. 31-26. Other losses were to Southport, 37-18: Washington 25-23: Crispus Attucks, 35-31. in an overtime: Warren Central, 32-23, and Howe. 26-22. Double losses were to Tech, 34-24 and 37-25. ond Harry Wood. 23-18 ond 34-26. — 83 —Out o[ tlie (lu,it Adding o freshman team for the first time, the baseball squads started workouts in the gymnasium then, with nice weather, switched to the diamonds in Garfield Park. Seven lettermen were back to bolster the diamond-men, coached by Mr. Walter Floyd and Mr. Howard Thrall. Lettermen are Bob Barnhart, third baseman; Jerry Clancy, second baseman: Don Crow, pitcher; Dove Liggett, catcher: Tom Steva-son, shortstop; Phil Willsey, first baseman, and John Nelms, auxiliary player. Kenneth Dornfeld, Bob Glover, Jack Patterson, Ronald Presley, Phil Quinlan, Fred Sager, Bob Sexton, and Charles Wills were also back from last year. On the schedule at press time were games with Shortridge, Howe, Warren Central, and Crispus Attucks in April; Lawrence Central, Brood Ripple, Southport, Franklin Township, Ben Davis, Cathedral, Washington, and Tech in May. The City Tourney at Victory Field, June I, 2. and 3, rounds out the season. In last year's tourney the Floydmen lost to Tech, 7-6, in extra innings. Top: Bob Barnhart, Dove Liggett. Don Crow, and Tom Stevojon ore mown heading for tho Manual dugout in the City Tourney. Lower Left: Jerry Clancy triet hit pitching arm in early ipring practice. Middle: Liggett roundt the Victory Field batet for tho Rodtkint in tho City Tourney. Bottom Right: Phil Willtey.twingt with the Tech outfield in view.dreami take , hape The thinliclods storted running os eorly os midwinter again this year to prepare for the Hoosier Relays at Indiana University on March 27. In last year's relays the Manual trackmen took a first place in the sprint medley. Tom Hofmeister, Dale Loyd. Frank Morris, and Ronnie Mescall made up the medal winning relay team. Coach Raymond Van Arsdale was counting on tne services of eight lettermen from last year's team, which captured a third in the mile relay and o fifth in the low hurdles in lost year's City Meet, and captured two third places—in the 440-yard relay and shuttle hurdle relay—and two fourth places—in the 880-yard relay and mile relay—in the 1953 Indianapolis Relays at the Tech oval. Bob Bruhn, Art Dye, Al Helms, Charles Hight, Hofmeister. Mescall, Karl Walker, and Jim Wessel were the returning lettermen. Crispus Attucks. Ben Davis, Lawrence Central, Columbus, and the City Meet rounded out the schedule for April, while the Sectional at Washington's oval was scheduled for May 7. Top: Jock Robert streaks for the tope. Middlo: Charles Hight leops over the hurdles on the Redskin oval. Bottom Loft: Ronnio Mescall carries the baton in the mile relay. 8ottom Middle: In the same relay on Tech's frock Dale Loyd carries the Rod and White. Bottom Right: Jim Wessel clears the high jump. apMHSPH Low r Loft: Tho '53 C.C. tcom included (Bottom Row) Jerry Clancy. Chariot Eickmon. Bill La Roe. Paul Horn , John Moore. Cor! Lotley, Jim Pigecella. Joe Caruio. and Lloyd Scaggt; (Row 2) Andy 8rown, Kenneth Dornfeld. Tom Stcvoion. Bob Barnhort. Ronnie Met-call. Al Holm . Walter Kidd. Kenneth Wright, Bob Lindemonn, and Coach Raymond Athley; (Row 3) Art Boker. Jim Petrce, Jim Gobble, and Wayne Brehob. Top Loft: Kenny Wright finithet the two-mile run ot Athletic Director Harry Thomot watchet. Top Right: Ken Dornfeld tprinft for the finish line. Lower Right: Giving hit all for the finiih, Jim Petree com-plotot tho Garfield Park courte. TJlie (leet feet o[ dreami Coach Raymond Ashley's 1953 cross country team lost but two meets while winning five. The Redskin harriers outran Lawrence Central, 15-40; Southport, 24-31; Connersville, 15-47; Zions-ville, 15-64; ond Warren Central. 22-35. Columbus and Crispus Attucks were the teams to outdistance the 'Skins by scores of 19-23 and 21-39, respectively. Andrew Brown, Walter Kidd, Bob Lindemonn, Ronnie Mescall, Lloyd Scaggs. and Ken Wright won Block M's for their running. Distance men to win reserve M’s were Jerry Clancy, Charles Eickmon, Paul Harris, Carl Lesley, John Moore, and Jim Petree. Larry Baker, Roy Grider, and Lorry Nelis were recipients of manager awards. 86 —Tike taut hoLd of power Along with a new building come o brand new sport for Manualites. Wrestling, under the tutelage of Mr. Jock Foster, was added to the Redskin athletic roster. The tusslers finished their initial season with a four and seven record, defeating West Lafayette twice, 30-14 and 39-15. and Washington twice, 36-16 and 24-21; while defeats come from Crispus Attucks, 29-25, ond Ben Davis twice, 41-6 and 37-11. The grunt and groaners placed seventh in the local sectional. Mike Stoinbrook, the only Block M sweater winner, was undefeated until the lost match of the season and captured a second place in the sectional. Block M's were awarded to Bob Alford, Dove Barton, Ken Fendley, Don Mayes, ond Fred Merida. Top: Member of Moituol's firs wrestling team were Wllliom Cook Bob Alford. Don Mayes. Mike Stoinbrook, Fred Merida. Pool Mas-cori, Robert Barker, Joe Miller, Ronnie Siersbeck. Ken Kettler. Dove Barton. Ken Fendley. and Coach Jock Foster. SjbAbrook tries to get a "guillotine" hold on team mote MetflTop l ft: Diono Forguton goe oil out for her teom in girls' bowling. Top Middle: Sandro Harrlton ond Leotho Terhune ot the "Shooting Star " get et for the rebound o Judy Rvon of the "Dizzy Daity Dame " trio for two with team mote Judy DeMott in checked apron itanding by. Top Right: In the tamo game Mory Colo. Judy Ryan, and Brenda True go ofter a loote ball. Bottom Loft: A player in boy ' intramural basketball trie for a goal. Identifiable are Jim Adam and Gole Waymon, fourth ond sixth from left. Bottom Middle: Pat Anderson roll one down the alley after a coveted strike. Bottom Right: Albert Robert . Norman Herzog. Gale Waymon. and Merle We tbrook get et to grab the rebound a on unidentified player hoot . Cvery hand kelpA ikape the dream Ploy for fun' Is the theme of intramural sports, offered to oil boys ond girls at Manual. Girls' archery and tennis were not offered last fall because of unfinished facilities: however, track was added for the first time. Other femme sports were basketball, volleyball, badminton, ping pong, soft-ball, and bowling. Activities are held three days o v eek after 2:30 under the direction of Miss Theo Parr and Miss Elena Raglin. After a girl participates in three different sports she becomes eligible for o charm medal award. The last award is a bracelet for the charms. Basketball was the big sport for the boys this year, with about 120 boys out ond an elimination tourney offering a trophy with the winners' names engraved on it. Table tennis was also offered this year. According to Mr. Howard Thrall, softball leagues in the spring, horseshoes, touch football and volleyball were planned as facilities permitted. 88 — •Its' w w rs £4 0 L c JL+i . 7? - L-Zsv . u .sy . C’t ' 0-Kj-rT- = »-e- c k k f. fv ( La ££- SIA'JU+C LlT6 P 7$ « t personalized Portraiture F ,o. 2 0 Csui c t °Y 1 I - -?( br- 7?1 W7 . TL T, btj j.Xs+X 0 0s££ - oh.rt «+ +J. fc- P Grit- —•+• ’C .+L a '‘' JL a. -tl Jl X. g .1 7 - + - • hAA W raj,V V« Ajpos T" — 90 — fou Qet 7Jhe Scoop . . . Onjide Or Out! AFTER THE GAME . . . AFTER THE DANCE . . . head for good eats at Southern Circle 4100 South East Street ID. 1491 Good Eating... Assured with Kingan’s RELIABLE MEATS U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED FOR YOUR PROTECTION Kingan Inc. "KING OF FINE FOODS" — 91 —.Here 11 here Ohe (%ub Come 3n! Rings get the rub down, the brush off, and any other treatment designed to shine ’em up for your best gal at C. B. Dyer Co., Inc. 234 Massachusetts Avenue LI. 5734 yHum ’ C }he I f ord For all occasions it's flowers from Madison Avenue Flower Shop 2457 Madison Avenue GA. 4446 DRINK «o.w.rAT.of — 92 — IN BOTTLESOn Oke J3ank Of Oke Haba k Your money would soon be washed away, but it's protected for you at UNION FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association 160 East Market Street IJou (jet Oke Point ? When it comes to pencils, you get the best point at Hawkins For all your school needs it's Hawkins Drug Store 2554 Madison Avenue 7AZA ?76‘ 363V NORTH ILLINOIS STREET — 93 —What (fling (Belle? Rings from HerfF-Jones Company 1411 North Capitol Avenue PL. 1554 Announcement and Name Cards a Specialty fou J ihe 3t...3t J ihe ]J[ou Drink 7-UP 3n Sorrow . . . Understanding. Can jUean So 3luch G. H. Herrmann Funeral Home A Finer Service — Ambulance Service A Fairer Price — Phone Market 8488 1505 South East Street Indianapolis 25, Indiana — 94 — Ohe Pen 3 Aiiyhtier Ohan Ohe Sword . • Glen L. Campbell Printing Company 528 S. Meridian—Li. 7365 Letterpress and Offset Printing Office Supplies cAre jou Aulhj Prepared 3or cA Painy A)ay? Save and Have With The Sensational and Exclusive Franklin Life SAVINGS PLAN C. R. Wilisey Regional Manager 2913 Shelby ID. 0487 c4 3ord Z)hU? You can with a lot of sense and a few dollars! See Foxworthy for Used Cars, Inc. 2635 Madison ID. 0446 — 95 —ream oreverP'1 i te ± TT « 2 = s ii nt i dra-K  - M-co y y 4 k, Pa y A Ltyt V


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