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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1955 volume:

Sjut J.1 - v THE I V I A N - 1 9 5 5 ' k liiMibi 9 The Sixtieth Year at Emmerich Manual Training High School in Indianapolis, Indiana Language Arts . . . Pages 10-17 Fine Arts Pages 18-21 Music Pages 22-29 Home Economics . . Pages 30-34 Business Pages 35-37 Math and Science . Pages 38-41 Industrial Arts . . . Pages 42-45 Honoraries .... Pages 46-51 Athletics Pages 52-65 Album Pages 66-115 Advertising .... Pages 115-127 Index Page 128 Emmerich Manual Hi£h Senool 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46225 THE m y?m IVIAN The story of a school and its people and how i fulfills its objective — ' Training of Mind, Hand and t. -T:T i MOSAIC SYMBOLIZES LIFE AT MANUAL Just inside the front entrance of Emmerich Manual Training High School embedded in the terazzo floor of the main hall is a large circular design. Composed of more than twenty colors of warm pastel hues, it is like a big welcome mat to the more than 1,600 students, the faculty and staff members, and the visitors who cross it each school day. The design itself is mosaic in composition, and its various parts symbolize the mosaic that makes up life at Manual. In the center is the torch of learning across an open book, symbolic of academic education. Around this central section, the circle is divided into eight segments each of which contains a design repre- senting a division of the school. Forming the outside border is an endless spray of Manual ' s traditional ivy. The 1955 Ivian is a mosaic, too — a composite picture of the school year. It pictures Manual ' s people and their school life — classes, activities, social events. The original drawing for the mosaic was made by Mr. Oran Davis, head of the Art Department. The mosaic itself was a gift to the school from the Midwestern Terazzo Company, the company which installed the floor. t Auditorium Serves School and Community The Auditorium, with its 1,162 maroon leather seats, is located in the south wing of the building. Completed in Spring 1954, it was used for the first time during the P-TA Fiesta. The 60 by 36 foot stage is equipped with a series of twelve curtains, including the deep-red act curtain. A professional control panel operated by a student stage crew provides illumination for both house and stage. Immediately in front of the stage is an orchestra pit large enough to accommodate Manual ' s dance band or concert orchestra when accompanying stu- dent productions. Located just west of the stage is a large stage- craft room in which a regular class builds sets and props and where stage accessories are stored. There are also four dressing rooms in this section. Spotlights which may be focused on the " stars " are operated from the projection booth above the rear of the Auditorium. Programs for which the Audit orium is used in- clude many civic functions as well as regular student assemblies and productions. On the opposite page Principal C. Edgar Stahl addresses a student assembly. ? T ■a 1 i|iM| MMiP§ . VJ m t ¥ ; . ' " !i Z-- J liA ( fl «l ■ iMl -i ZT Mr. E. Edward Green, Director of Productions, sells tickets for an Audi- torium show. Shown above is the Madison Avenue entrance to the Auditorium Foyer. Dr. Herman B Wells, President of Indiana University, dedicated Man- ual ' s new building. May 21, 1954. Programs Employ Many Talents All-school assemblies include cultural, educational, and en- tertaining programs. The small pictures at the right are remini- scent of a variety of these — The Ivian ' s campaign skit; Basil Milovsaroff, a guest puppeteer; Pruth McFarland, concert tenor, and Dr. Frank Slutz, youth counselor from Dayton, Ohio, speaker on Student Council Recognition Day for an Indianapolis Student Council meeting. Student stage hands operate all stage equipment just as Bill Garnatz is shown waiting for his cue. " We pledge allegiance . . . " Cadet Lt. Colonel James Stainbrook leads the student body in the pledge to the flag after the presentation of colors. In the background is the Manual choir. During this program the Southside Ex- change Club presented The Freedom Shrine, a permanent exhibit of 28 authentic reproductions of historical docu- ments, to the school. Manual ' s $4,500,000 building and spacious campus are shown in this aerial view. The one blot on the landscape is the con- struction of the new Madison Avenue bridge over Pleasant Run. The bridge will be a part of the super-highway which will pass Manual ' s front door. It will be a good many months before this project is completed. This wooden footbridge is a temporary crossing over Pleasant Run for Manualites and their neighbors. Al- though not much to look at, it does provide a way to cross over the creek. Four curious Manualites become sidewalk superintendents, ob- serving construction work on the new bridge. Just behind them is the pile-driver which has made itself heard throughout the building. Language Arts Symbolic of three methods of communication — reading, writing, and speaking — is the Language Arts segment of the Mosaic, representing English, social studies, and languages. These expose Manual pupils to past and present cultures, laying the foundation for better human relations. Manual ' s modern library, shown below, provides study facilities for all students. " Good Morning to you from the studio of WMHS, " greets Manualites each morning at 7:55 from their own radio station which is operated by Radio Speech students. Marilyn Bates, Roger Smith, and Jim Hancock prepare for a morning ' s program. Orators Amy Lou Nelson and Al Helms each won a first place in the Social Studies Department ' s an- nual Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Partici- pants were judged before a student assembly. Mr. A. R. Williams, head of the Social Studies Department, pre- sents awards to Teddy Winckelbach, Delia Patterson, Janet Jones, Sandra Cooley, Janice Moran, Al Helms, and Jim Stainbrook at a tea in their honor. I 1 WORLD Members of Manual ' s " Quiz-em Team, " which lost to Warren Central by one question, are (Left to right) Larry Warshawsky, Max Smith, Cammie Wilburn, Coach Harry Painter, Charlene Montgomery, and Stanley Schuchman. Mrs. Edna Gullett, Social Studies teacher, and Sylvia Weber, (Back row, fourth and fifth persons) represented Manual when Indianapolis high school senior representa- tives visited the UN in October. 12 Developing Skill in Communication Opens Roads Toward Opportunities The art of self-expression is developed at Manual through all studies in the Language Arts field. Good vocabulary and a store of fundamental knowledge are necessary tools for communication. Developing a taste for literature, both current and classic, interpreting history, modern and past, con- tribute to this needed background. Latin is taught to give students better under- standing of English and the ability to build vocabu- lary. The study of a modern tongue, such as Spanish, helps bridge international barriers. mill MP II Student Librarians Elaine Holland and Pat McVey as- sist Jim Vance with an outside reading assignment. Phillip Faller reports on Spanish customs to his class- mates, who study Spanish speaking peoples along with their study of the language. Joe Bailey divides " all Gaul " into three parts for Elaine McVay in Latin class. Latin ceases to be a dead language when it assumes its place in history. L3 The Senior Drama, presented November 19, was " What A Life, " by Clifford Goldsmith. A history teacher, Carl Huffman, registers a complaint against Henry Aldrich, Jim Stainbrook, with the principal played by Clifford Perry. The comedy was the first of two plays acted and produced by the senior class. Mask and Wig, long Manual ' s dramatic group, was sup plemented in March by National Thespian Troupe No. 1492. Left, Mr. E. Edward Green, sponsor, shows Mask and Wig officers the operation of the master control panel on the stage. Officers are Vice-Presi- dent Ed Boyle, Pledge Mother Sharon Mosey, Presi- dent Barbara Collins, Secretary Janet Jones, and Treasurer Ronnie Siersbeck. Manual ' s Reading Laboratory helps pupils speed up their reading pace and, at the same time, teaches better comprehension and builds vocabu- lary. Here students work in a quiet, pleasant atmos- phere, motivated only by their own desire to improve. Friday is Always ' Booster ' Day For Everyone At Manual Deadlines come once a week for Booster staff members. The Booster, published by a student staff is circulated free through Home Rooms every Friday, with a few exceptions for vacations. Organized like a real newspaper, with editor-in- chief and page editors, The Booster endeavors to " cover " the school. Special editions for Christmas, Sectional Tournament, Alumni Reunion, and April Fools ' Day add variety to the routine. Last year The Booster received an All-Ameri- can Honor Rating from the National Scholastic Press Association. Circulation Manager Carol Stellhorn and Business Manager Marilyn Bates dole out Boosters to Home Room Agents. " The Bobs, " a quintet of Glee Club girls, entourage spectators to " Buy An Ivian " during the Ivian Auditorium skit. They are Rita Snoddy, Sue Trinkle, Beverly Kinnick, Judy Christopher, and Judy Campbell. -py m fi a. I -rL . ■ The Booster office is a busy place every afternoon with editors and reporters covering their beats and pounding out stories on office typewriters. Seated above are Mary Alice Schoch, Page Editor; Mary Iannuzzi, reporter; Delores Ritter, Assistant Editor-in-Chief, and Roger Smith, Editor-in-Chief. Standing are Judy Foster, Assistant Page Editor; Wynona Carver and Sid Snellenberg, reporters; Jack Patterson, Sports Editor; Sandy Fox and Polly Thomerson, reporters, and Barbara Neidenberget, Page Editor. f Freshmen with ink in their veins become members of Cub Club and work for The Booster. Seated (left to right) are Pete Karnes, Janice Moran, Martha Edmonds, and Gloria Bowers with Dan Morris in the center. Standing are Miss Dorothy Teal, sponsor, and Charlotte Carter. Manual ' s News Bureau sends news releases to the city and community newspapers and to the radio stations. Linda Gandy, Bureau head, telephones her paper to ar- range for a picture. Other correspondents are Martha Detamore, Donna Dilley, and Elaine Foster. 16 Ivian Staffers Experience Hard Work and Thrills of Yearbook Publication A yearbook staff is appointed a year in advance of the book ' s publication. This year ' s Ivian staff started its long grind in summer 1954. Several editors, along with Booster staffers, attended the High School Journalism Institute at Indiana Uni- versity for two weeks in July, where plans and layouts were started. After months of snapping, cropping, and mounting pictures, writing and rewriting copy, and working over layouts. The 1955 Ivian went to press in April. The ' 55 staff closed its big year by playing host at the annual autograph party in the Cafeteria on distribution day. Here ' s " 30 " for The Ivian — 1955 edition. Editor Larry Warshawsky reviews Ivian plans with Arm Nelson, underclass picture editor, Elaine Eskitch, Bob Arnold, associate editor, Carl Huffman, Barbara Brown, senior editot, and Sandra Snider, art editor. Andy Oehler, Sandra Gladson, and Paul Brink criticallj eye a picture in the making in Manual ' s darkroom. Be- low Teddy Winckelbach and Amy Nelson mount finished prints for the engraver. Fine Arts An artists palette and brushes set in the Mosaic call attention to Manual ' s Art Department where students learn to master these tools under skilled instructors. In addition to regular art classes, the crafts and jewelry sections permit pupils an even greater freedom of expression through their hands. Below, Don Stewart forms a vase on the motorized potter ' s wheel. Persons and groups in need of artistic help find willing hands in Manual ' s Art Department. A background scene was needed for the annual Christmas program. Mar in Newland and Mr. Oran Davis, head of the Art Department, com- bined their talents to produce the stained glass window on the right, where they are shown dis- cussing its final details. In jewelry class, Manual artists learn this ancient craft while surrounded by the most mod- ern equipment. Harold Claiborne is shown below taking the rough edges off of a ring. 19 Palette and brush are put into practice in the regular art classes. Manual students work from pencil through charcoal, pastel, and watercolor, to a start in oils. An advanced art class is shown above sketching from live model, Dan Wallace. 20 Art Fosters Se ' f-Expression Students with a talent and a liking for art find many means of self expression in Manual ' s Art Department. Working in many media gives each a chance to try them all and find his best while learning modern techniques. Instructors encourage and develop initiative as young artists create from their original ideas and inspirations. In Art Production Class, students are putting the fin- ishing touches on the snowflake decorations for the Music Department ' s dance, the Snow Whirl. Posters for various school functions are also made bv this class. Smoothing the plaster on his sculptured bear, Jim Petree completes a project in Crafts class. Other skills taught in the crafts section include work in leather, plastic, and woodcarving. 21 Music The Music Department ' s segment of the Mosaic con- tains a lyre, an ancient stringed instrument often used as a symhol for music. The department itself is completely mod- ern and progressive, its various units bringing state-wide acclaim to Manual. Band members Bob Read, Ed Throm, Tommy Fisher, Ralph Niehaus, and Ora Pemberton are shown during an impromptu practice session in the band room. By participating in school assemblies, the Music Department entertains Manualites with vocal and instrumental music. One of its annual contribu- tions is the Christmas program during which the Choir and Glee Club blend their voices in tradi- tional hymns and Christmas carols. Members of these music groups are shown above in the Christmas processional, carrying " candles " through the darkened auditorium. Besides school functions, this department pre- sents programs throughout the community for the benefit of churches, hospitals, and various civic groups. When Manual ' s Band is on the move, Supply Officers Dan Brown and George Gritton are the muscles for mov- ing and the security for the instruments and sheet music. The organ prelude by Deloris Fox is a feature of most assemblies. Deloris, shown at the organ in the orchestra pit, is the official accompanist for the Choir. Student Originality Has Its Day Music Department Goes ' All Out ' Four big acts make up the Redskin Revue, Manual ' s annual student-written and produced vaudeville. Mr. E. Edward Green, director of pro- ductions, is shown above conferring with act spon- sors. Seated, Linda Bloemker, Teddy Winckelbach, and Helen Webb. Standing, Jane Clark, Nora May Stevason, Charlene Muse, Laura Snoddy, and Mr. Philip Hirsch, stage director. The Music Department ' s cooperative produc- tion, an operetta, combines both music and dramatic abilities. The Art Department also " gets into the act " by planning and helping to produce settings and designing posters for publicity. Above in a scene from " The Count and the Coed " are Larry Barker, Lou Ellen Crow, Delores Fox, and Al Helms. 24 There ' s Always Music in the Air in Manual ' s South Wing It may be the blended voices of the Choir or Glee Club, harmonizing chords put together by harmony students, the soft vibrations of percussion instruments, or a sweet melody from the orchestra ' s strings; but there is always music. Hundreds of students participate in sixteen periods of music instruction each day. Vocal and instrumental music classes produce talented per- formers for student productions. Manual musicians also entertain for school parties and club meetings. Danny Chapell and Larry Barker " build " chords for Mrs. Edith Binkley ' s Harmony class. Harmony gives a student a better appreciation of good music and may even start him on the road to becoming a composer. Sparkling, 3-D snow flakes, made by Miss Gladys Denney ' s Art Production Class, create atmosphere for the Music Depart- ment ' s annual formal dance, the Snow Whirl, January 7. Table decorations included foot-high snowmen and sprigs of spruce. A bank of evergreens walled off the steam-table area of the cafeteria. Choir (Top) lOir l j Jj FRONT ROW: Carolyn Solomon, Barbara Acton. Barbara McCurdy, Mary Baumer, Charles Lohman. Wilbur Davis, David Koepper, Larry Nelis, Thomas Dick, Larry Barker, John Car- roll, John Gocke, Ralph O Haver, Mary Ellen Craig, Carolyn Bishop. Linda Moody, Linda Bloemker. SECOND ROW: Natalie Stanton, Marylyn Borror, Darlene Welsh, Sylvia Weber, Bob Carson, Ross Miller, Albert Roberts, Richard Foster. Harold Claiborne, Eugene Nutgrass, Dick Germaine. Bill Shea. Danny Brown, Ronald Kott- kamp, George Gritton. Lois Strong. Nancv Foster. Rhoda Vornehm, Mrs. Edith Binkley. THIRD ROW: Joy Schreiber, Connie Kelly. Marjorie Wright, Leah Soult, Bill Preston. David Shutters. Al Helms, Ronald Siersbeck, George Mudd, Larry Foster. Steve Gorrell, Eugene Brown, Jack Thompson, Carole Gamble, Joyce Quinton. Marilyn Kahn. FOURTH ROW: Sharee Henderson, Carol Collins. Carolyn Chilton, Shirley Scott. Phyllis Payne, Vivian Gill, Carol Stuck. Delores Ritter. Darlene Hutchings. Joyce Taylor, Lois Cope, Eunice Rutherford. Sue Osting, Karen Shera, Nancy Hyde. Delores Fox, accompanist. Glee Club (Bottom) FRONT ROW: Sharon Roberts, Alice Conyers, Judy Gooding, Phyllis Smith, Nadine Brehob, Felice I ' allowneld, Carolyn Wayman, Gloria Graves, Jean Vornehm. Lynda Stone. Geraldine Privett, Betty Doles. Betty Cain, Beverly Kinnick, Kathie Ragle, Jane Clark. SECOND ROW: Sue Trinkle, Helen Wright, Carol Stellhorn, Donna Kattmann, Judy Christopher, Judy Campbell. Sonya Poppaw, Lou Ellen Crow, Delores Elsea, Patricia McVey, Rosalie Elliott, Phyllis Taylor, Mary Ann Wilhite, Sandra Soult, Marilyn Hildebrand, Nina Graves, Percia Harmon. THIRD ROW : Martha Detamore. Martha Turner, Frances Crooks, Janice Downham, Dorothy Ipock, Barbara Floyd, Miriam Scharfe, Gladys Grider, Mary Lib Chapman, Sherry Dyer, Libby Cogill, Daisy Campbell, Anita Roeder. Rochelle Thixton. Judy DeMott, Fran- ces Jones, Joyce Fix, Peggy Springer. FOURTH ROW : Miss Freda Hart, Virginia West. Barbara Haynes. Nancy Beaman, Donna Von Pein, Bonnie Clark, Janet Hoyt, Sharon Holmes, Barbara Collins, Natalie Stanton. Jane Nerge. Laura Snoddy. Elaine Holland, Sue Calvert, Alice Osman, Frances Bewley. - , .EL K " L ± %a%. £ jj Jfesa 0 bk JW- 7 26 Pep Band Adds Spice and Color to Manual Athletic Events Manualites enjoy their music. Pep Band mem- bers, in their bright red derbies and white shirts, can be seen from afar as they bounce through their routines at athletic events. The Pep Band is proof to spectators that enthusiasm is conta- gious. The Dance Band, shown below in the Pit, played accompaniments for the Redskin Revue. With its repertoire of modern rhythm, it is al- ways in demand for school dances. Dance Band members are (FRONT ROW) Dave Brink, Bob Read, Larry Barker, Ora Pemberton, Paul Brink, and Director William Kleya. SECOND ROW: Danny Chapell, Student Teacher Al Officer, and Steve Spacke. THIRD ROW: Don Weddle and Lois Perkin- son. FOURTH ROW: Jack Hess, Ed Throm, and Tom Dick. Members of the Ensemble (FRONT ROW) Helen Wright, Judy Campbell, Nancy Foster, Natalie Stanton, Mary Baumer, Deloris Fox, and Phyllis Payne. SEC- OND ROW: Ralph OHaver, Tom Dick, Larry Nelis, Larry Baker, George Mudd, Al Helms, Eugene Brown, and Jack Thompson Band FRONT ROW: Dan Chapell. Mary Baumer. Tom McCormick, Howard Smiley. Clifford Perry, Elaine Crouch. Mary Weddle. SECOND ROW: Rose Throm, Don Weddle. Barbara Burnett. Ned Mader, Edward Hoeping, George Smallwood, Ralph Niehaus. George Mudd, Margie Bailey, Eloise Query, Larry Mitchell, Lois Perkinson, JoAnn Breimeir. THIRD ROW: Bill Herdman, Artila Wilkerson, Jim Crose, Lynda Stone, Ora Pemberton, Robert Read. Bob Rash. Tommy Kehl, William Henninger, Charles Nichols. Tommy Fisher, Lee Riggin, Larry Barker, Paul Brink. Ed Throm. FOURTH ROW: Jackie Ball. Donna Boone. Barbara Brown, Lois Strong. Ruth Agan, Shirley Branham. Phyllis Payne. Don Stafford, Jack Hess. Ronald Evans, Larry Baker, John Norrington, Harold Jolliff, Mr. William Kleyla, Director, Don Williams, Phillip Faller, George Gritton, Danny Brown, Sandra Snider, Sonja Smith, Rochelle Thixton. Judv Ferguson, Sharon Sickels, Alice Bogie. I 4. | $ 4$ Orchestra FRONT ROW: Nancy Foster. Carolyn Geier. Gladys Grider, De- lores Fox, Diane Davis, Sandra Snider. SECOND ROW: Sonja Meyers, Sally Gaddie, Kay Pearce, Rosemarie McCarty. Mary Wed- dle, Elaine Crouch, Wynona Carver, Vernajayne Metz. Ralph Niehaus, Eloise Query, George Mudd, Clifford Perry, Larry Mitchell, Thomas Dick. THIRD ROW: Edna Smith, Constance Banner, Jacqualine Sheetz, Rosie Cheatham. Rose Throm. Donald Weddle, Tom McCormick, Dan Chapell, Paul Brink, Larry Barker, Ed Throm. William Henninger, Robert Read. Ora Pemberton, Shirley Pedigo, Margie Bailey. Standing in back: Don Stafford. Larry Baker, Jack Hess, Mr. William Kleyla, Director. 28 Manual ' s Marching Band Earned State-wide Recognition Manual ' s Band marched its way to many honors, including a First Division, Class A rating given at the Indiana School Music Association Contest. The Band placed first in the city and the county, and fifth in the entire state during the 1954 Indiana State Fair High School Band Contest. The baton twirlers and majorettes on the right are: (FRONT ROW) Rochelle Thixton, Donna Boone, Shirley Branham, Phyllis Payne, Barbara Brown, and Sonja Smith. SECOND ROW: Alice Bogie, Lois Strong, Ruth Agan, and Sandy Snider. THIRD ROW: Judy Ferguson, Jackie Ball, and Sheron Sickels. Mr. F.arl Blakely, from the Downtown Kiwanis Club, presents the club ' s award, naming Manual ' s Band the " outstanding football marching band " in the city, to Di- rector William Kleyla. Looking on are Drum Major Jackie Ball and Band Captain John Norrington. 29 Home Economics Because many pioneer homes were illuminated with Betty lamps, this lamp has been chosen as the world-wide symbol for homemaking. In the Mosaic, such a lamp represents Manual ' s Home Economics Department, offering courses in all phases of homemaking. Below, Jane Glass serves tea to Laura Snoddy in the Social Practice room. Mil " • " StS Splash! Home Nursing, a " must " for every Manual girl, teaches students how to give First Aid and how to care for the sick. It also has its everyday applications. Mary Riley and Barbara Kirkham are shown bathing the " practice " baby. Use Level Measurements In Manual ' s foods classes, students learn to plan and prepare a balanced meal. And since showing others how to do some- thing is an important part of learning, Loi s Thompson demonstrates making Peanut Crunchies for a Foods III class. Mrs. Rovene Yeager, teacher, watches with her students. Just Sew Besides having a tape measure, pin cushion, and scissors in the right place, a seamstress must know how to read a pat- tern and understand the parts of an elec- tric sewing machine. These girls are working on their own projects. It ' s fun learning to give a party. An annual event is the Christmas Party given by the Future Homemakers of America for the tots of School 34. Mr. Millard Arnold, normally a Spanish teacher, plays Santa Claus for the FHA for the de- lighted guests. Miss Mary Jane Grace is sponsor of the club. Home Ec for boys? Why, certainly! In this age when a fellow has to shift for himself, it ' s a good idea to know how to do something besides boil water. Boys ' Foods is one of the more unusual courses, but it ' s no snap. Just ask these white- capped chefs what goes into a meal — or better yet, sample some of their concoctions. 2 Training in Home Making is Practical Training of Mind, Hand, and Heart Since every girl looks forward to a home of her own, training in homemaking is a popular elective. In all Home Economics classes, cooperation among pupils is necessary just as it is in the home. Since a girl can ' t mark her own hemline, Laura Snoddy does the pin-up job for Mary Lou Scherrer. Miss Kitty Mertz, school nurse, administers an eye test to Frances Bevvley as a part of Manual ' s health program and regular check-ups. A typewriter and pencil laid in the Mosaic symbolize the Business Education Department where pupils coordinate mind and hand to operate the modern office machines at their dis- posal. Intra-departmental competition for achievement awards spurs members to greater speed and accuracy. Phyllis Smith is shown here turning out a set of mimeo- graphed tests for another department. Those funny " curlicues " Mrs. Nancy Tash is making on the chalkboard mean quite a lot to Manual shorthand students. The difficult symbols, like a foreign language, must be memorized. Shorthand is offered to sophomores and above, and typing must be taken at the same time. This is a case where practice makes for perfection. Dollars and cents are important to businessmen. Manual pupils are taught to keep accurate books in bookkeeping classes. Someday this valuable instruction will help these students keep their personal accounts or even get jobs. Shown below are Dianna Nauert, Patricia Patterson, and Mary Ann Runyon in Bookkeeping class. 35 Judy Foster, president of the Business Girls ' Club, con- ducts a meeting in the library. Members clockwise around the table are Joan Harvey, Judy Loeblin, Joyce Kennedy, Shirley Neal, and Josephine Amato. In the back row are Elaine Es- kitch, Betty Leonard, and Miss Evelyn Munk, sponsor. J6 Electrified ! Speed and accuracy are the by-words of business — and the Manual Business Education Department. Here, Rita Hanlon practices on one of the depart- ment ' s eight electric typewriters. Typ- ing is offered at the sophomore level or above. It ' Whispers in My Ear ' For efficiency and time saving, today ' s modern businessman uses the dicta- phone. To train Manual pupils to use such machines, the Commercial De- partment offers an office training course. Doris Easley is shown practic- ing at right. No ' Hunt and Peckers ' Here Nearly 20 classes of students elected typewriting this year. The students shown at the right are learning this important skill. Copy Cats ! Two of the department ' s modern busi- ness machines are shown here. Business pupils get practical experience by do- ing actual work for Manual teachers. Carolyn Gum is operating a multigraph while Sandra Coy demonstrates the ditto machine. Math and Science In the Mosaic, Manual ' s Math and Science Department is portrayed by a flask, slide rule, and protractor, the " tools of the trade, ' ' used not only to accumulate knowledge, but to in- crease reasoning power. Practical experience in biology is provided through the greenhouse, where Theresa Ruffin is shown recording plant growth data for James E. Miller. Mathematics courses at Manual are geared for many needs. From basic arithmetic to college algebra, courses are designed to improve students ' thinking powers and prepare them for future practical problems. Solid Geometry student Don Rose- brock explains the geometric figure he is holding to the class and his teacher, Mr. Ben Parke. Solid Geometry is an advanced math course offered to jun- iors and seniors. Those equations on the board will soon be taking on quite a dif- ferent form as these Algebra students prepare to graph them. Lovelle Ste- phenson (left) plots the points for the graph with Don Kerner (right). Bob Snoddy (center) draws the axes for the graph. " Now move the hairline over to the last number, " explains Mrs. Jennie Howe, as members of her Algebra IV class learn to work with the slide rule. Ralph Grant is assisting her. 59 " Acids, bases, and titrations " are familiar terms to chemistry students. Here, Shirley McHenry and Lois Perkinson experiment using burettes. Chem- istry students use the department ' s modern equip- ment to observe chemical reactions first hand. In- dividual projects take up much of each student ' s time in researching and experimenting. Physics students do many experiments includ- ing ones showing the properties of different metals. Here, Bill Evans and Ken Hadley use equipment that measures the expansion of metals under the same amount of heat. Upperclassmen may take the two-semester course. 40 Alert Minds Seek Answers to Nature ' s Puzzles in Modern Labs Physical Science gives a general picture of physics, chemistry, and biology. Many students take the course as a preliminary to other sciences or to satis- fy a graduation requirement while getting much general knowledge. At the left, Don Byers, Gus Sansone, and Andy Oehler wire a model village. Below, Biology students study in their modern laboratory. Included in the department ' s equip- ment is a greenhouse shown on the division page. Industrial Arts Since its origin in 1895, Manual Training High School has stressed training of the hands. Although in later years more emphasis has been placed on academic education, Man- ual ' s Industrial Arts Department maintains the most modern shop equipment to prepare workers for today ' s industries. Frank Breeden is shown here completing a wood turning job on one of the many lathes in the shop department. Instruction in Manual ' s complete machine shop prepares boys to meet the rigorous standards of modern industries. As a part of his training, Dick Hallam is shown above learning to operate the miller for cutting gears. Emmerich Manual Training High School, the first high school in America to offer free industrial training, was founded by mechanically-minded men who, at the turn of the century, foresaw the need for educated workers. Besides solving daily blueprint reading problems, mechani- cal drawing classes such as the one below design much of the Industrial Arts Department ' s equipment. Modern advancements have opened many fields to graduates of Manual ' s Industrial Arts Depart- ment. To keep pace with these innovations, the department now offers Radio and Electricity and Auto Mechanics. Programs, tickets, and posters for school events furnish practical experience for students in Printing, a recent addition to Manual ' s curriculum. Lacking no ingenuity, the In- dustrial Arts Department often turns out tools needed in its various sections. On the left, Larry Mitchell is using a lathe to machine a tool which was designed by students for use in the Auto Shop. Using the framework of a house to practice on, Electric Shop students complete detailed wiring layouts. On the left, Dave Enwright reviews his project with Mr. Donald Hully, in- structor. Below, Bill Logan tightens the bearings on one of the practice engines in the Auto Shop. Shop Courses Emphasize Training of Hand for Industrial World Usable projects make up the learn-as-you-do techniques used in Wood Shop classes. Starting with bowls and lamps and other small objects that can be turned on the lathe, boys progress to pieces of furniture for their homes. At the right Henry Bear, Robert Beck, and Gus Sansone smooth edges on a bookcase designed and built in Manual ' s wood- shop. Teenagers, 1955 edition, are car conscious and want to know the " how and why " of modern auto- mobiles. Johnny Suttner and Jerry Carney, from down under, investigate the working parts of a practice motor. Advanced Auto Shop students work on their own cars and those of trusting friends and faculty members. James E. Miller and Tom Finchum tune up a car motor for Sgt. Francis Conder of Manual ' s ROTC. 45 Honoraries Manual students are achievement conscious and tally ac- cumulative points from grades and activities toward listing in League of Honor. Those who stand out in accomplishment are awarded with membership in honorary and service organi- zations. Bob Arnold and Sandy Snider, Art Production Class, silk screen the badges which members of Masoma and Roines, Senior Honoraries, wear on Senior Days. RoineS FRONT ROW: Bob Arnold, Dave Bultman, Miss Garnett Foreman, sponsor, Earl Brummett, treasurer, and Roger Smith, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Ed Boyle, Dick Surber, secretary, Al Helms, Jim Stainbrook, president, Larry Warshawsky, Harold Grigsby, Carl Huffman, and Ronnie Siersbeck. MaSOma FRONT ROW: Lynne Workinger, Jean Vor- nehm, Betty Cain, Barbara Spilker, Geraldine Privitt, Ruth Jenkins, and Miss Helen Tipton, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Elaine Crouch, Amy Nelson, Beverly Adams, Phyllis Smith, president, Delia Patterson, Marilyn Hildebrand, Pat Williamson, and Barbara Burnett. THIRD ROW: Barbara Neidenberger, Joann Carr, Barbara McCurdy, Elaine Fos- ter, Doris Easley, Mary Baumer, Barbara Brown, Sandra Snider, Dolores Elsea, and Sandra Fox. FOURTH ROW: Mary Lib Chapman, Marylyn Borror, Shirley Branham, Nancy Foster, Lou Anne Nerge, Pat McVey, Marilyn Kahn, secretary, Delores Ritter, and Urve Kask. FIFTH ROW: Sylvia Weber, Donna Dilley, treasurer, Martha Detamore, Mary Weddle, Gladys Grider, Linda Fill, Carol Stuck, Elaine Holland, Sandra Cooley, Nora May Stevason, Bar- bara Collins, and Jo Ann Breimeir. It ' s " front and center " on Fridays when one of the five ROTC sponsors does the hon- ors for weekly inspection. They are Barbara Brown, Lou Anne Nerge, Lou Ellen Crow, Bonnie Johnson, and Beverly Adams. ROTC Unit Lends Militant Flavor to Manual ROTC stands for Reserve Officers Training Corps, and Manual ' s unit in full uni- form every Thursday and Friday is quite evident. The Manual ROTC battalion added another red star to its banner this spring as a reward for the Honor Rating won at last year ' s Federal Inspection. The Ordnance Inspection, an examination of weapons, gave Manual a rating of Excellent. The Manual ROTC " passed in review " for Indianapolis in such city-wide parades as Veterans ' Day, the " Zoo " Parade, and the annual Armed Forces Day Parade com- petition. Members of the ROTC Officers ' Club are: (FRONT ROW) M Sgt. Francis Conder, sponsor, Robert Mudd, Harold Grigsby, and Carl Huffman. SECOND ROW: Jim Latham, James Stain- brook, Joe Wolsiffer, and Randal Hendricks. THIRD ROW: Robert Arnold, Richard Surber, Don Ringgold, Raymond May, and Phillip Bramlett. With strict military precision, the ROTC Color Guard presented the colors at School Auditoriums, and carried the Manual banners in city parades. They are Cadet Sgts. Harold Mueller, Louis Aug- ustin, David Shackelford, and David Weber. " Fire two on four " may sound like doubletalk, but it makes sense to ROTC students on rifle range. At target practice are Don Byers, Ron- ald Clark, M Sgt. Jack Nunnery, Ronald Timmons, and Ned Wool- bright. Cadet Maj. Robert Arnold and Honorary Cadet Capt. Barbara Brown plan for the annual Mili- tary Ball which took place on March 4 in the Cafeteri a. At right, Cadet Lt. Col. James Stainbrook and his date, Sylvia Weber, set out for the Ball. At parade rest are members of Manual ' s Rifle Team: Cadets Lt. Col. James Stainbrook, 1st Sgt. Charles Wills, M Sgt. Herman Teepe, Maj. Robert Arnold, 1st Lt. Phillip Bramlett, 1st Lt. Randal Hendricks, and M Sgt. Jack Nun- nery, coach. 49 STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD— FRONT ROW: Betty Shaner, Barbara Acton, Jackie Capps, Felice Fallowfield, Sherry Dyer, and Bonnie Johnson. SECOND ROW: Ruth Agan, Nancy Foster, secretary, Frank Carson, Miriam Scharfe, Jack Patterson, treasurer, Sue Calvert, Sylvia Web- er, vice-president, and Dennis Chambers. THIRD ROW: Karl Walker, Kent Klinge, Jerry Clancy, Ronnie Drake, Ronnie Siersbeck, Al Helms, president, and Bob Arnold. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Collins, and Mr. Ben Parke, Mrs. Jennie Howe, and Mr. Richard Blough, sponsors. Student Affairs Board Boosts Manual Moral With full knowledge of the Manual sweet-tooth, members of the Hi-Y embarked upon selling salt water taffy as one of their projects. Below, Carl Short and Barbara Haynes get one of the boys ' sales talks, sparked by Brice Tressler and Jon Potter. The Student Affairs Board, composed of repre- sentatives for all four classes, serves as a link be- tween the school administration and the student body. Its main interest being the general welfare of the students, the Board sponsors such events as after-game dances and get-acquainted mixers for freshmen. The welfare of students other than Manualites is considered important too, as shown by the dance for the School for the Deaf. One of the big projects was Golden Rule Week, promoted by the Board for the city Federation of Student Councils, of which Manual ' s Al Helms was presi- dent. The Student Affairs Board is augmented by the Student Assembly, which is composed of home room representatives and aids in larger tasks. m v3 ■ft if ' ' 1 i ■r- f p|| iwBHsfl ik, m fytY ' J HM n W ■ ■ J 50 Extra-Curricular Activities Add Interests to Busy School Days Extra-curricular activities round out a busy life at Manual for most students. Some are elected to honoraries as a reward; others join groups of stu- dents who share mutual interests. Roines and Masoma, pictured at the beginning of this section, are honoraries for seniors with good records of service and scholarship. Quill and Scroll is an international honor society for high school journalists, and the recently installed Thes- pian Troupe is part of a national dramatic honorary. A new chapter of the nation-wide Future Teachers of America was added to Manual ' s organizations this spring. Future Homemakers of America, Hi-Y, and Tri-Hi-Y are also affiliated with national stu- dent groups. The strongest evidence of the Manual Tri-Hi-Y was seen in the sale of red derbies dur- ing the pre-Sectional excite- ment. When the derbies were sold out, novelty caps were added to the stock. Here Tri- Hi-Y girls sport their wares. Mary Ellen Craig, was presi- dent, Bertie Saffell, vice-presi- dent, Lin Schulz, secretary, and Marcia Jaggers, treasurer. Quill and Scroll members at candlelight initiation are: (FRONT ROW) Sandra Fox, Donna Dilley, Barbara Nei- denberger, Carol Stellhorn, Amy Nelson, Martha Deta- more, Barbara Brown, and Mary Alice Schoch. SECOND ROW: Bob Arnold, Marilyn Bates, Roger Smith, vice-presi- dent, Linda Gandy, Larry Warshawsky, president, and Jack Patterson, secretary. Athletics Manual ' s Athletic Program follows her objective — train- ing of mind, hand, and heart. While stimulating healthful living, it instills in its participants the team spirit which stems from friendly competition in sports. Symbols for four sports represent the Athletic Program in the Mosaic. Below, Manual players vie for a rebound during the Law- rence Central game. " TV ?■ X f , " uJmr One highlight of the 1954 foot ball season was the second annua Homecoming game climaxed bv the crowning of King Manua and his Queen. This year ' s roya couple, George Gritton and Bar bara Brown, were crowned by last year ' s King and Queen, Dick Carter and Jean Sommer, between halves of the game with South- port. Bob White and Cathy Burger served as crown bearers. The Homecoming King and Queen were chosen by an all- school election from a group of candidates nominated by the sen- ior class. Carl Short, Manual gridder, grabs a Ben Davis ball-carrier in an attempt to halt him. Redskins Wiley Scud- der (51) and Tom Vittorio (63) tome up fast to aid Short. Alhletrcs Build Healthy Bodies and Attitudes Redskins enjoy a well-rounded program of sports at Manual. With the exception of tennis, teams are maintained in all sports. Left, Mr. Harry Thomas, athletic director, places an order for equipment. All boys have an equal opportunity to play on one of Man- ual ' s teams. Girls participate in intramural games, and boys not playing on school teams have an opportunity to compete in intra- mural sports. ' George Smallwood, Redskin halfback, finds a hole in the Ben Davis line and scoots through it for a gain before he is stopped by a Ben Davis player. Twenty Redskin Lettermen Will Return for the 1955 Gridiron Season Inexperience hurt the 1954 season ' s gridders more than anything else since only four seasoned boys were on hand when the first game rolled around. The Redskins found the going rough as the} ' lost all nine of their games. Crispus Attucks, Sacred Heart, Washington, Howe, Warren Central, Ben Davis, Sputhport, Broad Ripple, and Shortridge were their opponents. Twenty-five boys earned major awards and all but five of these boys will be back next season. Charles Hight received the Gilbert Mordoh Award for the outstanding gridder of the 1954 season. The reserve and freshman football teams fin- ished their seasons with identical records. Each team captured one win in five starts. This new steam-heated press box at Delavan Smith Athletic Field was a gift from Manual ' s Dads Club. It was used throughout the football season by many reporters and sportscasters. 54 Manual fans not only could watch an exciting game but also munch on hot dogs and donuts. Dressed in white hats and aprons. Manual ' s P.T.-A. and Dads Club manned the three refreshment stands at the stadium during football season and also operated an indoor stand during basketball season. The Dads Club sponsored its annual Fish Fry before the game with Sacred Heart in September. Manuals Band is shown (right) entering the Butler University Bowl for the third All-City High School Jam- boree. Barbara McCurdy rep- resented the Redskins as Jam- boree queen. Manualites cheer their teams on at every game, at home or on the road. The Pep Club, consisting of 100 white-shirt- ed, red-tied members, leads the rooting section at football and basketball games. After many conference period practices, the Club marched during the Homecoming Game, forming a football which encircled the Homecoming King and Queen candidates. The Pep Club was a perma- nent fixture at home basket- ball games, cooperating with the Pep Band to do special skits and cheers. A Howe player just manages to get his shot away as Redskin netters Carl Short and Paul Harris attempt to block it in the Howe-Manual game at Butler, (top) Carl Lasley, Manual forward, drew a foul from a Broad Ripple player when he stopped short. Other Manual players are Bob Lindemann (54) and Carl Short, (right) Inexperienced Net Team Finishes Strong Last second shots, upsets, missed free throws, all were a part of the excitement of the 1954-55 basketball season. With an in-experienced team. Coach Russ Mc- Connell guided his cagers to a 9-12 season record. Among Manual ' s wins were a hard-fought victory over arch-rival Shortridge, 36-33. Other wins of the campaign were chalked up over Warren Cen- tral, Sacred Heart, Deaf School, Speedway, Wash- ington, Greensburg, Beech Grove, and a repeat victory over Warren Central in the opening game of the Sectional. Losses came at the hands of Lawrence Central, Cathedral, Ben Davis, Howe, Broad Ripple, Co- lumbus, New Albany, Crispus Attucks (twice), Southport, and Tech (twice). Carl Short, top rebounder and leading scorer of the team, received the most valuable player award while Jerry Clancy won the free throw trophy. Seniors playing their last year of high school ball were Carl Lasley, Paul Harris, Karl Walker, and Clancy. Next season ' s team will have a nu- cleus of Bob Lindemann, Kenny Wright, Charlie Cook, and Short; all were starters. for 9-12 Season Record Coach Raymond Ashley ' s reserve team turned in a season record of four wins in nineteen games. Victories of the campaign were racked up over Lawrence Central, 46-36, Sacred Heart, 36-23, Deaf School, 51-8, and Speedway, 28-23. The B-Team lost close games to Howe, 39- 31, Beech Grove, 26-25, and Wood School, 30- 29, Washington, 39-32, and Greensburg, 35-28. Other setbacks came from Cathedral, 39-26, Warren Central, 27-17, Ben Davis, 34-24, Broad Ripple. 37-26, Columbus, 32-19, Tech, 42-22, New Albany, 49-31, Shortridge, 35-21, Crispus Attucks, 34-18, and Southport, 46-26. Under first vear coach, Richard Cummins, the freshman team captured ten wins in twenty- one games. Wins of the season were over Broad Ripple, 38-28, Shortridge, 26-25, Greenwood, 48-16, Washington, 33-15, Scecina Memorial, 40-27, Martinsville, 41-38, Shortridge, 39-33, Warren Central, 36-32, Wood School, 33-31, and Howe, 35-28. Losses went to Cathedral, 54-38, Columbus, (twice) 51-33 and 35-33, Sacred Heart, (twice) 37-36 and 30-19, Tech, 42-28, Wood School, 26- 18, Crispus Attucks, (twice) 36-26 and 34-29, Scecina Memorial, 27-24, and Ben Davis, 41-23. As a team, the freshmen scored a total of 669 points while their opponents scored 689. Carl Lasley, Manual netter, leaps high in the air be- tween two opponents to score on a one handed jump shot in the game at Ben Davis, (upper right) " Now here ' s the play I want you to try, " says Coach Russ MtConnell to (left to right) Carl Lasley, Jerry Clancy, Bob Lindemann, and Charlie Cook. Student Man- ager Jon Potter listens in while a harried referee mops his brow. ■- Sjfi .- :.,:■:;■-. ♦» TOP: Manual hurler Don Crow proves that pitchers can hit as he connects for a long drive. LOWER LEFT: A player, covered by his own dust screen, beats the throw to Redskin second baseman Butch Williams as he slides safely into the keystone sack. LOWER RIGHT: Reserve player, Larry Nelis, swings at the pitch. Baseballers Capture Eight Games During 1954 Season The diamondmen, coached by Walt Floyd, fin- ished out the 1954 season with a record of eight wins against seven losses. The Redskins started off fast with wins over Shortridge, 4-3, Howe, 2-1, Warren Central, 5-3, and Crispus Attacks, 5-3, before meeting their first loss of the year to Lawrence Central in extra in- nings, 6-5. Other wins of the year were racked up over Southport, 7-0, Attacks, 7-1, and Franklin Town- ship, 3-0. Losses came at the hands of Broad Ripple, 5-0, Ben Davis, 5-1, Cathedral, 12-2, Washington, 4-3, and Tech, 9-3. In the city invitational tourney, Manual defeat- ed Attacks for the third straight time, 5-1. In the next game, the Redskins fell to Shortridge ' s Blue Devils in ten innings, 4-3. The Blue Devils went on to win the championship. The reserve team, under the guidance of How- ard Thrall, topped Franklin Township, Howe, Washington, and Cathedral. Defeating Manual were Howe, Broad Ripple, and Tech. ss 1954 Mile Relay Team Won a First Place for Manual at Hoosier Relays For the third consecutive year, a Manual mile relay team won a first place in the Spring running of the Hoosier relays at Indiana University last year. The team was composed of Tom Hofmeister, Joe Caruso, Al Helms, and Ronnie Mescall. Coach Ray Van Arsdale ' s thinly-clads opened their season with a loss to Crispus Attucks but bounced back with wins over Ben Davis and Lawrence Central. The tracksters closed out their regular season with a loss to Columbus. In the city meet. Manual placed sixth and tied for third place honors with Southport in the Sectionals. The frosh trackmen, coached by Noah Ellis, won four meets while dropping only two. The beginning runners brought home a trophy from the Columbus relays, placing first in a field of more than 20 teams. Manual ' s freshmen also placed second in the city meet and third in the Wood School ' s Freshman relays. Up and over goes Manual Trackster Marshall Hurley as he cleared the high jump in the city meet at Tech last season. (Upper left) Joe Caruso, Manual 440 runner, leads the pack to place first in the 1954 Sectional meet at Washington. (Upper right) Al Helms thrusts the baton into the hand of Tom Davie in the mile relay at Washington. (Lower left) Bob Scofield, freshman trackster, leaps over another hurdle heading for a first place in the meet with Southport. (Lower right) Grapplers Win Seven Meets Manual ' s second year wrestling team came out ahead in seven of six- teen meets. Shown left is letterman Bob Schofield about to pin his op- ponent. Under the coaching of Jack Foster, the grapplers defeated Royal- ton, 50-0, and Bluffton, 48-2, in a quadrangular meet. Victories were also chalked up over Washington, 32- 14, Marion, 43-11, Peru, 30-8, Broad Ripple, 26-18, and the Kentucky School for the Blind, 33-21. The squad lost close meets to De- catur Central, Anderson, Shortridge, Ben Davis, and University High of Bloomington. Other loses were to Southport ' s state champions, Crawfordsville, La- fayette Jeff, and Tech. Gym Classes Are Fun Boys ' and Girls ' gym classes are very active. Boys enrolled in gym have an opportunity to develop them- selves in the wide program. The boys participate in the semi-annual Decath- lon contest. Scoring is based on their accomplishments on the gym appara- tus. Girls ' physical education pro- gram includes organized teams in in- tramural basketball, softball, and vol- leyball. The girls ' program also in- cludes tennis, ping pong, archery, and bowling. Annual awards are given to girls taking part in three or more sports. The highest award is the Fren- fel Award, presented to girls partici- pating in more than nine sports. Leading the Manual cheering section this year were varsity cheerleaders (left to right) Joan Ellis, Barbara Haynes, Al Helms, captain, Lou Ellen Crow, mascot, Alice Osman, and Beverly Adams. Cheerleaders Act as Official Spirit Sparkers at Games Manual cheerleaders had a busy season leading yells at all football and basketball games. Backed by the Pep Club and Pep Band, the yell leaders raised Manual spirits to a high pitch. The varsity cheerleaders joined others from In- dianapolis High Schools in backing Crispus Attucks in the Regionals, Semifinals, and Finals of the State Basketball Tourney. The cheersters attended a conference at Indiana University where they exchanged routines with yell leaders from other schools. Sponsors are Mr. Wil- liam Kleyla and Mr. Ben Parke. Leading cheers for the reserve basketball team, reserve cheerleaders, (left to right) Jeanne Steele, Gail Wayman, Phyl- lis Taylor, Jim Vance, and Wynona Carver added pep to the curtain-raisers. 61 Varsity Football Team Varsity gridders are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Coach Boris Chaleff, Bob Mudd, Joe Hofmeister, Earl Brummett, Don Kilgore, Tommy Finchum, Jim Finchum, Larry Fos- ter, John Skomp, Jack Jenkins, John Thicksten, and Kent Klinge; SECOND ROW: Ken Fendley, Richard Hallam, Richard Fleet- wood, Robert Birch, Frank Klo- bucar, Robert Bundles, Larry Gold, Wiley Scudder, Bob Carson, Roger Williams, and Dave Shafer; THIRD ROW: Karl Walker, Bob Kleppe, Charles Roberts, George Smallwood, Wilbur Hoover, Don Whiteside, Ronnie Pio, Bill Dis- bro, Bob Spencer, Reginald Chea- tham, and John Nelms; FOURTH ROW: Carl Charles, Al Roberts, Erich Wild, Dick Shell, Jim Hoalt, John Tucker, Jim Miller, Don Staf- ford, and Melvin Chenoweth; FIFTH ROW: Carl Short, Jim Mil- ler, Paul Ernst, Ronal Price, Charles Hight, Robert Beck, Tom Vittorio, Bob Napper, Bert Fren- tress, Joe Caruso, Ronald Stader, Bob Bruhn, Herman Teepe, and Larry Blake. Varsity Basketball Team Manual ' s varsity cagers are (left to right) FRONT ROW: Paul Harris, Jerry Clancy, Bill LaRue, Joe Caruso, and Coach Russ Mc- Connell; BACK ROW: Carl Las- ley, Charles Cook, Bob Lindemann, Carl Short, Chuck Roberts, Kenny Wright, Andrew Brown, and Karl Walker. Varsity Baseball Team The 1954 season diamondmen are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Tommy Vittorio, Jack Patterson, Jerry Clancy, Dave Fritsche, John Nelms, and Dave Liggett; SEC- OND ROW: Assistant coach Ho- ward Thrall, Fred Sager, Bob Barn- hart, Phil Willsey, Bob Sexton, Student Manager Don Sandberg, and Coach Walt Floyd; THIRD ROW: Don Crow, Tom Stevason, Phil Quinlan, Dave Barton, Bob Kleppe, and Ronald Harris. Varsity Cross Country Members of the varsity cross country team are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Bob Schofield, Renner Corbin, Paul Harris, Andy Brown, Howard Smiley, Keith Bandy, Jim Petree, Bob Lindemann, Kenny Wright, Carl Wilson, and Coach Raymond Ashley; SECOND ROW: John Gocke, Jerry Clancy, John Car- roll, Carl Lasley, Charlie Cook, Bill LaRue, Tom Whitney, Richard Surber, Stanley Schuch- man, Morris Profeta, Bruce- Lackey, and Jim Henson. Varsity Golf Team Varsity Linksmen are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Pat Clan- cy, John Tucker, and Charles Burris; SECOND ROW: John Clarke, Reggie Ferguson, Jim Barker, Phil Westrick, and Coach Oral Bridgford. Varsity Wrestling Team Varsity grapplers are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Student manager Leslie Brandt, Phil Frazier, Bob Scofield, Dick Sap- penfield, Bob Alford, Tommy Vittorio, Paul Mascari, and Coach Jack Foster; SECOND ROW: Joe Miller, Charles Hight, Jerry Beckham, Maurice Bush, Ken Fendley, and Jim Staples. Reserve Football Team Members of the reserve football team are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Dave Kincaid, Ken Fend- ley, Pat Clancy, Larry Gold, John Tucker, Joe Miller, and Dave Sha- rer; SECOND ROW: Tommy Fin- chum; THIRD ROW: Ronnie Drake, Frank Klobucar, and Jack Jenkins; FOURTH ROW: Maurice Bush, Melvin Chenoweth, Hugh Surface, Ronnie Pio, Don White- side, and Reginald Cheatham; FIFTH ROW: Coach Noah Ellis. Reserve Basketball Team B-Team netters are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Howard Smiley, Tom Finchum, Kent Klinge, Pat Clancy, Bruce Lackey, and Coach Raymond Ashley; SECOND ROW: Dave Shafer, Keith Bandy, Larry Foster, Tommy Burk, John Thick- sten, Andy Brown and Bob John- son. Reserve Baseball Team Reserve baseball players are FIRST ROW: Larry Blake, Kent Klinge, Butch Williams, and Steve Mould- er; SECOND ROW: Bill Hofer, Bruce Lackey, Al Roberts, Larry Nelis, and Jim Carpenter; THIRD ROW: Coach Howard Thrall, Morris Profeta, Don Van Demon, Dave Shafer, Brice Tressler, Bill Henniger, and Andy Heickelbeck. Reserve Wrestling Team Wrestling on the reserve squad are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Jer- ry Hendrickson, Student manager, Mike Woolsey, John Swartz, Don Mayes, George Smallwood, Rich- ard Neal, Charles Martin, Mike Eskitch, and Coach Jack Foster; SECOND ROW: Ronald Hazel- wood, Bill Harmon, Bill Marsh, Ed Sche afer, Larry McHenry, Bill Dis- bro, Tom Davie, and Melvin Chen- oweth. Freshmen Football First year footballers are (Left to right) FIRST ROW: Larry Ham- ner, Dick Neal, Tom Moore, Frosty Cooper, Charles Martin, Frank Carson and Bill Hoofer; SECOND ROW: Jay Campbell, John Manwaring, Ed Schaefer, Bob Jones, Charles DeRolf, Larry Moore, Dave Enright and Bob Wallace; THIRD ROW: Coach Walt Floyd, Ron Marsh, Charles Lohman, Hubert Souder, Tim Mc- Guire, Ken Mendel, Don Hampton, Jim Shea, Roger Roembke, Don Hazel wood and Coach Richard Cummins. Freshmen Basketball Freshman basketball players are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Ed- ward Suttner, Charles Lohman, Robert Edwards, Don Kerner, Mel- vin Disbro, Jim Shay, John Gar- natz, John Shrout, Hubert Souder, and Dave Enright; SECOND ROW: Roland Hankins, Tim Mc- Guire, Ervin Bultman, Ken Men- del, Benny Townsend, John Man- waring, Tony Uuk, Larry Terrell, Roger Roembke, Tom Wells, Andy Jenkins, Wayne Kimmel, and Mr. Richard Cummins, coach. Freshmen Track First year runners are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Bill Harmon, Jack Jenkins, Carl Wilson, Gail Wayman, Howard Smiley, Bob Green, Bill Schultz, and John Car- roll; SECOND ROW: John Skomp, Bob Schofield, Danny Bur- ns, Morris Bush, Larry Gold, John Keating, and Ronnie Drake: THIRD ROW: Howard Shanks, Jim Finchum, Charles Foster, Keith Bandy, Paul Schnepf, and Coach Noah Ellis. Lettermen ' s Club Members of Manual ' s Lettermen ' s Club are (left to right) FIRST ROW: Dick Shell, John Thicksten, Charles Roberts, Earl Brummett, Jim Petree, Bob Kleppe, and Joe Caruso; SECOND ROW: Tom Finchum, Larry Foster, Carl Short, Bob Lindemann, Wiley Scudder, Larry Gold, and Kent Klinge; THIRD ROW: Charlie Hight, Karl Walker, Pat Clancy, Joe Hof- meister, George Smallwood, John- ny Tucker, and Tom Davie; FOURTH ROW: Club Sponsor Mr. Noah Ellis, Bert Frentress , Ronald Price, Jim Miller, Al Helms, Tom Vittorio, and Kenny- Wright. Album Like the traditional family album, The Ivian pictures the Manual family — students, faculty, and staff. Becoming a senior is the climax of every Manualite ' s school dreams, so seniors lead all the rest. Pictured below, senior officers discuss class plans. They are Karl Walker, treasurer; Bonnie Johnson, vice-president; Barbara McCurdy, secretary, and James Stainbrook, president. Seniors BEVERLY ADAMS— Cheerleader 4; Masoma 3- 4; ROTC Officers CI. 4, Capt.; Special Asst. 3-4; Student Assembly 4; Vaudeville 3; Business Girl ' s 1 JAMES ADAMS — Football I; Intramural Sports 3-4; ROTC Officers CI. 4 SAMUEL ADAMS— Greenwood High School 1-3 WILLIE MARIE ALFORD ROBERT ARNOLD — Ivian Asst. Editor-in- Chief 4; League of Honor 2-4; Roines 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Quill Scroll 4 DONALD ASHCRAFT EUGENE AUSTIN— Tech High School 1-2 LARRY BAKER— Band 1-4; Basketball 1-2, Mgr.; Football 1-3, Mgr.; League of Honor 2-3; Lettermen ' s CI. 3-4; Orchestra 4; Special Asst. 4; Student Affairs Board 1-3; Vaudeville 2-4; Pep Band 3-4 JACKIE BALL— Band 1-4, Drum Major; Baton Twirler 2; Flag Twirler 1; Pep CI. 3; Baton CI. 1-2, Sec. SANDRA BANKS— Baton Twirler 3; Booster 4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Special Asst. 3-4 CONSTANCE BANNER— League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 2; Orchestra 2-4; Pep CI. 3; Vau- de ille 3, Sponsor LARTHENIA BARNES— Intramural Sports 2; Special Asst. 1-3; Baton CI. 1 IRENE BASS— Jr. Red Cross 2; Monitor 1; Business Girl ' s 1-4 MARY BAUMER— Band 1-4, Sec. 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 2-4; Spec- cial Asst. 1-4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Student Assembly 3; Y Teens 2-3, Prcs.; Ensemble 3-4; Extem- poraneous Speaking Contest 4 HENRY BEAR— Monitor 2 ROBERT BECK— Football 1; Intramural Sports 3-4; Track 1; Jr. Choir 1-2 JERRY BECKHAM— Football 1; Intramural Sports 3-4; Wrestling 3-4; Homecoming Candi- date 4 ANN BIGELOW— Monitor 1; Special Asst. 3; Girl ' s Bowling 1-3; Business Girl ' s 2 ihd ' h i t= 67 jtaiihfc dM Seniors PATRICIA BISHOP— St. Mary ' s High School 1; Tech High School 2 CLYDE BOBB — Intramural Sports 3-4; Moni- tor 1; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3-4 ROBERT BOGARDUS— Baseball 4; Intramural Sports 3; Jr. Red Cross 3-4; Cathedral High School 1-2 EDWARD BOHLMAN— 1-2 LINDA BONEWITS RICHARD BORNSTEIN Howe High School MARYLYN BORROR— Girls Glee CI. 2; League of Honor 2-3; Mask Wig 1-2; Ma- soma 3-4; Monitor 2-4; Special Asst. 2-4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Business Girl ' s 1 EDWIN BOYLE— Football 2; Ivian 4; League of Honor 2-3; Mask Wig 3-4; Roines 4, Vice- Pres.; Vaudeville 4 THOMAS BRACKEN— Ham Radio 2; Projec- tion CI. 2; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non- Coms CI. 2-3 SHIRLEY BRANHAM— Baton Twirler 4; Girl ' s Glee CI. 3; League of Honor 2-4; Ma- soma 3-4; Special Asst. 1-4; Vaudeville 2 WILLIAM BRATCHER— Tech High School 1-2 FRANKLIN BREEDEN— Tech High School 1-3 JO ANN BREIMEIR— Band 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 1-3, Vice-Pres.; League of Honor 3-4; Masoma 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 3; Y Teens 3 BARBARA BROWN— Baton Twirler 4; Cheer- leader 1-3; Ivian Senior Faculty Editor 4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Special Asst. 1-3; American Legion Award 3; ROTC Sponsor 4, Capt.; Homecoming Queen 4; Quill Scroll 4 EUGENE BROWN— Basketball 1, Mgr.; Boy ' s Glee CI. 1; Football 1-2; Monitor 2; Operetta 2-4; Pep CI. 3; Sr. Choir 2-4; Student Assembly 1; Track 1-3; Vaudeville 3-4 NORMA BROWN— League of Honor 2-3; Ma- soma 4; Special Asst. 3-4; Wig Warn CI. 3-4; Business Girl ' s 4 ROBERT BRUHN— Basketball 1-2; Booster Agent, 4; Football 1; Ivian Agent, 4; Special Asst. 4; Lettermen ' s CI. 3; Track 1-2; Vaude- ville 2 EARL BRUMMETT— Football 4; League of Honor 3-4; Lettermen ' s CI. 4; Roines 4; Track 4; Wrestling 4 " S. .. ,jt , 68 Seniors DAVID BULTMAN— Ham Radio 2-3, Pres.; Projection CI. 2; Roines 4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3; Public Address CI. 3-4; Cross Country 4 ROBERT BUNDLES— Football 3-4; Intramural Sports 4; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non- Coms CI. 2-4; Vaudeville 3 BARBARA BURNETTE— Band 1-4; FHA CI. 1; Jr. Red Cross 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; Ma- soma 4; Monitor 3; Pep CI. 3-4; Business Girl ' s 3-4, Sec. CHARLES BURRIS— Basketball 1; Golf 3; League of Honor 2-3; Radio Speech 3; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3-4; Track 2-3; Football 1-2, Mgr. ROSALIE BUTLER— Hendricks High School 1-2 BETTY CAIN— FHA CI. 1-2; Girl ' s Glee CI. 1-4; Jr. Red Cross 1-2; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2; Special Asst. 3; Vaude- ville 2 JUDY CAMPBELL— Camera CI. 3; Girls Glee CI. 1-4; Ivian 1; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 2-3; Operetta 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 4; Vaudeville 2-4, Sponsor; Ensemble 3-4 BOB CARNEY JOANN CARR — Intramural Sports 3; Masoma 4; Monitor 1-2; Special Asst. 3-4; Girl ' s Bowl- ing 4 LYNN CASADA — Intramural Sports 1-3 MARY LIB CHAPMAN— Booster Co-Editor Page 2, 1-4; Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Mask Wig 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 4; Quill Scroll 4; Radio Speech 3-4, Pres.; Special Asst. 1-4; Vaudeville 2-3 RUSSELL CHILTON— Tech High School 1-3; Muncie 2 JUDY CHRISTOPHER— Booster Agent, 2; Girl ' s Glee CI. 1-4; Intramural Sports 1; League of Honor 2-4; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 1; Ope- retta 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 4; Vaudeville 2-4 HAROLD CLAIBORNE— Ivian Agent 3; League of Honor 3-4; Operetta 4; Sr. Choir 3- 4; Vaudeville 1-4 JERRY CLANCY— Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1- 4; Football 1; League of Honor 2-4; Letter- men ' s CI. 3-4, Tres.; Projection CI. 1; Radio Speech 4; Student Affairs Board 2-3 JAY CLARK— Football 1; Projection CI. 3, Pres.; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4, Tres.; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2 JOHN CLARKE— Football 3; Golf 2-3; Intra- mural Sports 3; League of Honor 3; Student Assembly 3; Wrestling 4; Boy ' s Foods 4, Pres. SUE COGILL— Booster 3; Radio Speech 3-4, Vice-Pres.; Business Girl ' s 4; Southport High School 1-3 69 Seniors GAY COLEMAN— Pep CI. 3 LOIS COPE— Jr. Red Cross 1-2; League of Honor 2; Operetta 2-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Girl ' s Bowling 1-2 SANDRA COY— FHA CI. 1; Jr. Red Cross 1; League of Honor 2-3; Operetta 2; Sr. Choir 1- 4, Tres.; Girl ' s Bowling 1 «% ELAINE CROUCH— Band 1-4, Librarian; Jr. Red Cross 1-3, Vice-Pres.; League of Honor 2- 3; Masoma 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pep Club 3 LOU ELLEN CROW— Cheerleader 1-2, Mascot; Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4, Corr. Sec; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 4; Monitor 2; Operetta 4; ROTC Officers CI. 4, Sponsor; Student Affairs Board 3; Vaudeville 1-3; Popularity Contest 3 MARGIE DAVIDSON— Booster 1; Special Asst. 3-4 THOMAS DAVIE— Football 4; Intramural Sports 2-3; Lettermen ' s CI. 4; Monitor 4; Track 3-4 NORMA DAY— Monitor 4; Pep CI. 3-4 MADONNA DELK MARTHA DETAMORE— Booster 4; Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3- 4; Vaudeville 2; Business Girl ' s 3; History CI. 3; Quill and Scroll 4 DONNA DILLEY— Booster 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Tres.; Girl ' s Bowl- ing 2; Quill and Scroll 4 JOHN DOLES MARGARET DOWNS— League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4 THELMA DUART— Intramural Sports 1-4 DORIS EASLEY— FHA CI. 1; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 3; Homecoming Can- didate 4 RAMONA ELLIS— Monitor 4 DOLORES ELSEA— Girl ' s Glee CI. 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 1; Pep CI. 3; Radio Speech 2-4, Sec; Vaudeville 2-4; Y Teens 3; Radio Speech CI. 3, Sec. DAVID ENGLERT— Band 2-3; Dance Band 2; League of Honor 1; Monitor 2; Orchestra 2-3; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 70 Seniors VIRGINIA EVANS— Poetry CI. 1 DELORES EVERTS— League of Honor 2-3 SANDRA FERRELL THOMAS FINCHUM— Football 3-4; Letter men ' s CI. 4; Tech High School 1 RICHARD FLEETWOOD— Basketball 2; Ra- dio Speech 2-3 WILMA FOLEY ELAINE FOSTER— Booster 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Pep CI. 3; Senior Drama Production; Senior Class Play SANDRA FOX — Booster 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Girl ' s Bowling 1-3; Senior Drama Production; Senior Class Play; Quill Scroll 4 MIKE FRANKS — Intramural Sports 2; Monitor 3 DIANE FRAZIER— Special Asst. 1-4 PAT GARDENER— Special Asst. 3-4; Business Girl ' s 2-3, Ties. WILLIAM GARNATZ— Booster 2-3; Ham Ra- dio 2-4, Vice-Pres.; Intramural Sports 3-4; League of Honor 3; Monitor 2; Stage Cre w 3- 4: Public Address System 3-4; Table Tennis 2-4 JANE GLASS— Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 3-4 ROBERT GLOVER— Baseball 2-4; Football 1-4 MIKE GRAVES— Mask Wig 1-4; Stage Crew 2; Vaudeville 1 HAROLD GRIGSBY— League of Honor 2-3; Roines 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4; ROTC Non- Coms CI. 2; Special Asst. 4; Oil Man For A Day 4 GEORGE GRITTON— Band 4, Supply; Pep CI. 3; Intramural Sports 3-4; Operetta 3-4; Sr. Choir 1-4; Student Affairs Board 1; Vaudeville 2-4; Homecoming King 4 CAROLYN GUM— League of Honor 2-3; Ma- soma 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Student Assembly 3; Girl ' s Bowling 1-3 " 1 -FHA CI. 1; Pep CI. 3; Seniors PAT GUNDERSON- Business Girl ' s 2 REV AY HAGGARD— Cheerleader 1; FHA CI. 1-2; Masoma 3-4; Special Asst. 2-4; Vaudeville 2-3; Y Teens 3; Girl ' s Bowling 1-2; Business Girl ' s 1-3; Popularity Contest 2-4 RICHARD HALL AM— Football 3-4 RITA HANLON— Booster 3; Special Asst. 1- 4; Girls Bowling 1 PERCIA HARMON— Cheerleader 1; Girl ' s Glee CI. 4; Operetta 4; Pep CI. 4; Special Asst. 4; Vaudeville 2 PAUL HARRIS— Baseball 4; Basketball 1-4; Boy ' s Glee CI. 1; Football 1; Lettermen ' s CI. 4 MORTON HAZEN CAROL HEALY— FHA CI. 1-2; Special Asst. •4; Business Girl ' s 2 AL HELMS — Cheerleader 1-4; Lettermen ' s CI. 2-4; Operetta 2-4; Roines 4; Track 1-4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Pres.; City Council 3-4, Pres.; Junior Class President; Cross Country 2-3; Senior Class Play LUCY HENSCHEN— FHA CI. 1; Business Girl ' s 4 BILL HERDMAN— Band 2-4; Intramural Sports 4; Vaudeville 3; Pep Band 3-4 BOB HERMER— Football 4, Mgr. SHIRLEY HERRON CHARLES HIGHT— Football Honor 2-3; Lettermen ' s CI. Track 1-4; Wrestling 4 JERRY HILARIDES 2-4; 3-4, League of Vice-Pres.; MARILYN HILDEBRAND— Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 1-3; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 1-3; Vaude- ville 2; Wig Warn CI. 2 ELAINE HOLLAND— Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 3; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 4; Operetta 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Stu- dent Assembly 3; Vaudeville 2-4; Senior Drama Production 4 SUE HOLLER— Monitor 1 72 Seniors SHARON HOLMES— Girls Glee CI. 2-4, Pres.; League of Honor 3; Special Asst. 3; Vaudeville 3; Business Girl ' s 3 WILBUR HOOVER— Football 1-4 CHARLES HOPKINS RALPH HORNEFFER— Ham Radio 3; Track 1-2; Intramural Sports 3 BETSY HOSIER— FHA CI. 2; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 1; Tri Hi Y 3 CARL HUFFMAN— Ivian 4; Senior Play; League of Honor 2-3; Roines 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4, Sec; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3; Senior Drama Production; Vaudeville 4 DAVID HUMPHREY DARLENE HUTCHINGS— Band 1; League of Honor 2-3; Operetta 2; Senior Choir 1-4 PAUL HUTH JO ANN INGRAM WILLIAM JAYNES- ficers CI. 3 JENNIE JENKINS -Football 1; ROTC Of- RUTH JENKINS— FHA CI. 1; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2-3; Pep CI. 3-4; Radio Speech 2-4, Tres.; Vaudeville 2, Sponsor; Radio Staff 3-4 BONNIE JOHNSON— Baton Twirler 2; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-Pres.; Student Affairs Board 3-4, 2nd Vice-Pres.; Senior Class Vice-President; ROTC Sponsor, Capt. 4; Spec- ial Asst. 1-4; Homecoming Candidate 4 LANNY JOHNSON— Ivian Candidate; Tech 1-3 MARGARET JOHNSON— Booster 3; League of Honor 3; Mask Wig 2-3; Monitor 2-3; Pep CI. 2-3; Special Asst. 2-4; Student Assembly 3 BARBARA JUDAY— League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Special Asst. 1-4; Student As- sembly 3 MARILYN KAHN— League of Honor 2-4; Pep CI. 3; Masoma 3-4, Sec; Monitor 1; Operetta 2-4; Special Asst. 3; Senior Choir 1-4; Girl ' s Bowling 1-3; Student Assembly 2 rs ft p 73 Sen lors EDWARD KELLY— Radio Speech 4 DONALD KEMP— ROTC Non-Coms CI. 1-2 DONALD KILGORE— Football 1-4; Ivian King 4; Cherry Tree Hop King 4; Lettermen ' s CI. 4 RUTH KING— Monitor 3-4; Radio Speech 4 BEVERLY KINNICK— Girls Glee CI. 3-4; League of Honor 2-3; Mask Wig 1; Pep CI. 3: Operetta 4; Special Asst. 3 PAT KIRK— Mask Wig 2 BARBARA KIRKHAM— League of Honor 3; Monitor 3 EARL KNIGHT GEORGE KRAFT— Basketball 1-2; Dance Band 2; Football 2; Intramural Sports 3-4; Odd Number CI. 4; Pep CI. 3 DONALD KRAMER— ROTC Officers CI. 2-3; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3-4; Senior Drama Pro- duction 4 CHARLOTTE LANCE— Mask Wig 2; Moni- tor 3; Special Asst. 4 SHIRLEY LANGLOTZ— Cheerleader 1; FHA CI. 1; Mask Wig 2; Vaudeville 2 CARL LASLEY— Basketball 1-4 JAMES LATHAM— League of Honor 2; Roines 4; Monitor 2-3; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 1-2 JACKL1NE LAURENZO— FHA CI. 1 RONALD LUCAS— Monitor 2; Pep CI. 3; Ra- dio Speech 2-3 GEORGE LYNAM— Intramural Sports 3-4; Projection CI. 2-3 MARJORIE MARSH— FHA CI. 1, Historian; Monitor 2 7-. Seniors PAUL MASCARI— Football 1-3; Track 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1; Vaudeville 2; Wres- tling 3-4; Golf 3-4 BARBARA McCURDY— FHA CI. 1; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 2-4; Sr. Choir 2-4, Vice-Pres.; Student Assembly 3; Girl ' s State 3; DAR Award 4; Homecoming Candidate 4; Senior Class Secretary RODNEY McELFRESH— Radio Speech 4 DONNAGAIL McGINNIS— Jr. Red Cross 2; Pep CI. 3; Business Girl ' s 3 PAT McVEY— Girl ' s Glee CI. 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 4; Pep CI. 3; ROTC Of- ficers CI. 3; ROTC Sponsor 3, Lt. Col.; Stu- dent Assembly 1; Y Teens 3-4; Junior Class Vice-President; Senior Drama Production 4 DICK MILLER— Stage Crew 2 LARRY MITCHELL— Band 4; League of Honor 1; Operetta 1; Orchestra 3; Radio Speech 2; Student Assembly 1; Stage Crew 1-4; Homecoming Candidate 4 CHARLENE MONTGOMERY — League of Honor 2; Student Assembly 2; Quiz-Em-Team 4 JOHN MOORE— Baseball 3; Basketball 1; In- tramural Sports 3; Cross Country 3 CAROL MORELL — Senior Drama Production 4 JAMES MOSS— Track 3 ROBERT MUDD- Band 1-3; Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Intramural Sports 1; League of Honor 1; Lettermen ' s CI. 1; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3; Monitor 3 EUGENE NEGRI— Football 1-2; Monitor 3 BARBARA NEIDENBERGER— Booster Page 2 Editor 4; League of Honor 3; Masoma 4; Quill Scroll 4; Special Asst. 2; Vandaworker 2; Ivian Agent 4 JOHN NELMS— Baseball 2-4; Basketball i; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s CI. 4 AMY LOU NELSON— Booster 4; Ivian, Un- derclass Editor 4; League of Honor 2-4; Ma- soma 3-4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Extem- peraneous Speaking Contest 4; FTA CI. 4, Pres.; Quill Scroll 4; History CI. 3, Pres. LOU ANNE NERGE— League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 3-4; Special Asst. 3; Vaudeville 2; Ivian Ann 4; ROTC Sponsor 4, Capt. JOHN NORRINGTON— Band 3-4, Capt.; Ham Radio 1; Pep Band 3-4 " 5 Seniors -WILLIAM MORRIS OAKS— Inramural Sports 2-3; Sr. Choir 2-3; Vaudeville 1-2 CURTIS O ' BRIEN— Intramural Sports 2-4; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3 DELIA PATTERSON— Flag Twirler 3; Pep CI. 3; Intramural Sports 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2; Special Asst. 2-4; Vaudeville 2; Girls ' Bowling 2-3; Senior Drama Production 4 ELLEN PAYTON— Monitor 1; Special Asst. 2-3; Baton CI. 1 ORA PEMBERTON— Band 1-4, 1st Lt.; Pep Band 2-4; Pep CI. 2-4; Dance Band 2-4; Operet- ta 1; Orchestra 2-4; Vaudeville 1 CLIFFORD PERRY— Band 1-4; Dance Band 2- 3; League of Honor 2-3; Operetta 1-4; Orchestra 2-4; Projection CI. 3-4; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4; Student Assembly 3; Pep Band 3-4; Senior Drama Production 4 LENORA PHILLIPS— FHA CI. 2; Monitor 3; Pep CI. 4; Teens 3-4; Girls ' Bowling 2; Senior Drama Production 4 LUCRETIA PHILLIPS— Booster 4; FHA CI. 2; Ivian 4, Classes Editor; Pep CI. 3; Y Teens 3-4, Sec; Girls ' Bowling 3; Business Girl ' s 2; Senior Drama Production 4 RUTH PINNER— Vaudeville 4 WILLIAM PRESTON— Band 1-3; Intramural Sports 4; Radio Speech 3-4; Sr. Choir 3-4; Stu- dent Affairs Board 3; Vaudeville 2-3 GERALDINE PRIVETT— FHA CI. 1; Girls ' Glee CI. 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Special Asst. 1; Girlr. ' Bowling 1 IACK QUINTON— Band 1-3; Intramural Sports 4 JAMES RANEY JIM RAY — Intramural Sports 4; Monitor 2; Radio Speech 4 ROBERT READ— Band 1-4; Dance Band 4; Orchestra 4; Pep CI. 3; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3; Rifle Team 3 ROBERT REAVER— Intramural Sports 4 EARLENE RIGGS— Monitor 4; Pep CI. 4 JOHN RILEY— Baseball 2; Dance Band 2-3; Operetta 2; Sr. Choir 2; Vaudeville 2-3; Senior Drama Production 4 76 Seniors DONALD RINGOLD— ROTC Officers CI. 2- 3; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 4 CHARLES RIPPY DELORES RITTER— Band 1; Booster 4, Asst. Page 1 Editor; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 4; Operetta 2-4; Quill Scroll 4; Sr. Choir i- 4; Y Teens 3; Senior Drama Production 4 RICHARD SAPPENFIELD — Baseball 3-4; Stage Crew 2; Wrestling 4 MARY LOU SCHERRER— Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 3-4 DALLAS SCHNITZIUS— Senior Drama Pro- duction 4; Tech High School 1-3 MARY ALICE SCHOCH— Booster 4, Asst. Page 3 Editor; Ivian Agent 4; Quill and Scroll 4 JEANETTE SCHWARTZ— Monitor 2 JACK SEWELL— Band 2-3; Pep CI. 3; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3; Stage Crew 1; Vaudeville 1 DAVE SHACKELFORD— Booster 1, Asst. Sports Reporter; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-4; Jr. Choir 1; ROTC Color Guard 2-4 BEVERLY SHEEKS— FHA CI. 1; Radio Speech 4; Wig Warn CI. 4; Girls Bowling 1 DAVID SHUTTERS— Football 1; Intramural Sports 4; Hi Y 3; Operetta 2-4; Sr. Choir 1-4 RONALD SIERSBECK— Mask Wig 2-4, Vice-Pres.; Operetta 2-4; Roines 4, Tres.; Sr. Choir 3-4, Pres.; Student Affairs Board 4; Vaudeville 3; Wrestling 3-4; Boy ' s State 4; Popularity King 2; Senior Drama Production 4 ALIENE SIMPSON— Monitor 1 BEVERLY SMITH— FHA CI. 1; Masoma 4; GhTs Bowling 1-3 EDNA MARIE SMITH— Monitor 2; Orchestra 1-4; Pep CI. 3-4; Stage Crew 3-4; Vaudeville 3-4 PHYLLIS SMITH— FHA CI. 1-2; Girls Glee CI. 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 3-4, Pres.; Monitor 1; Student Assembly 2; Home- coming Queen Candidate 4 ROGER SMITH— Booster 1-4, Business Mgr., Editor in Chief; Cub CI. 1; Ivian 2, Sophomore Class Editor; League of Honor 2-3, Top Ten; Quill Scroll 4, Vice-Pres.; Radio Speech 2-4, Tres.; Roines 4; Vaudeville 3; Student Vaude- ville Committee 3-4 77 Seniors SANDRA SNIDER— Baton Twirler 4; Flag Twirler 3; Ivian 4, Art Editor; League of Honor 2-4; Masoma 4; Orchestra 1-4; Pres.; Special Asst. 4; Vaudeville 1-3; Senior Drama Produc- tion 4; Fiesta Style Show 3; Junior Prom Queen LAURA SNODDY— Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; League of Honor 2-3; Operetta 4; Pep CI. 3; Vaudeville 2-4, Sponsor PEGGY SPRINGER— Girls Glee CI. 2-4; Mon- itor 3; Special Asst. 3-4 JIM STAINBROOK— Band 1-3; League of Honor 2-4; Roines 3-4, Pres.; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4, Pres.; Student Assembly 1; Boys ' State 3; ROTC Rifle Team 2-4; FTA CI. 4, Tres.; Senior Drama Production 4 NATALIE STANTON— Cub CI. 2; Girls ' Glee CI. 1-4; League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 2; Sr. Choir 3-4; Student Assembly 3; Vaudeville 2-3; Ensemble 4; Ivian Agent JIM STARNES— League of Honor 2-3 BRUCE STELLHORN— League of Honor 2-3; Radio Speech 4; Vaudeville 2 CHARLOTTE STEWART— Girls ' Glee CI. 2; League of Honor 2-3; Vaudeville 2 NORA MAY STEVASON— Jr. Red Cross 1; Masoma 4; Monitor 1 4; Special Asst. 1; Vaudeville 2 4 DAVID STILLABOWER CAROLYN STONE— Special Asst. }; Business Girls 2 MARILYN STONE— Mask Wig 1; Pep CI. 3; Business Girl ' s 2 CAROL STUCK— League of Honor 2-3; Mask Wig 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 2 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 3; Sr. Choir 1-4; Vaudeville 3; Senior Drama Production 4 DALE STULTZ SHIRLEY SULLIVAN— Intramural Sports 1-4; Mask Wig 2; Monitor 3; Pep CI. 3-4 RICHARD SURBER— Intramural Sports 4; League of Honor 2-3; Pep CI. 3; Roines 4; ROTC Officers CI. 3-4, Vice-Pres.; ROTC Non- Coms CI. 2; Cross Country 4; Senior Drama Production 4 ROBERTA SUTTNER— FHA CI. 1; Intramural Sports 1-2; Pep CI. 3; Business Girl ' s 2; Senior Drama Production 4 SHIRLEY SWARTZ— Intramural Sports 1-2; Radio Speech 1-2; Business Girl ' s 1-2 7« Seniors CHARLES TAYLOR— ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3 JOYCE TAYLOR— Girls Glee CI. 1; League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 3; Operetta 4; Sr. Choir 3-4 MIKE TEX ROCHELLE THIXTON— Baton Twirler 3-4; Flag Twirler 2; Girl ' s Glee CI. 2-4; League of Honor 3; Mask Wig 1-2; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Student Assembly 3-4; Tri Hi Y 4; Business Girl ' s 1-2; Junior Class Secretary CHARLES THOMPSON— Golf 3; Radio Speech 2-3; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3 HASKELL THOMPSON— ROTC Officers CI. 4; Vaudeville 3 JANE TORRENGA— Special Asst. 3-4 FRANCES TRAUGOTT— Girls Glee CI. 2-3; Special Asst. 1-4; Wig Warn CI. 1 SUE TRINKLE— Girls Glee CI. 2-4; League of Honor 2-3; Operetta 4; Pep CI. 3; Vaude- ville 2-4 CAROLYN TROWBRIDGE— Booster Agent; FHA CI. 1; Vaudeville 2; Girl ' s Bowling 1 JEAN VORNEHM— Girls Glee CI. 4; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma 4; Monitor 1-3 AURRITTA WAGGONER— Pep CI. 3-4; Busi- ness Girl ' s 3 KARL WALKER— Basketball 1-4; Football 1- 4; League of Honor 2-3, Top Ten; Lettermen ' s CI. 2-4; Monitor 1-3; Track 1-4; Student As- sembly 1-2; Student Affairs Board 3-4; Senior Class Treasurer DANIEL WALLACE— Basketball 1; Intramural Sports 3-4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 3; Stage Crew 4 ROBERT WARRUM LARRY WARSHAWSKY— Band 1 4; Baseball 4; Booster 1-3, Sports Editor; Intramural Sports 3-4; Ivian, Editor-in-Chief 4; League of Honor 2-4; Orchestra 1-2, Tres.; Quill Scroll 3-4, Pres.; Roines 3-4, Sec; Quiz-Em-Team 3-4; Homecoming King Candidate 4 SYLVIA WEBER— League of Honor 2-4; Mask Wig 1-4, Tres. Sec; Masoma 4; Sr. Choir 2-4; Qperetta 4; Orchestra 1-3, Tres.; Student Affairs Board 4, 1st Vice-Pres.; Vaudeville 3- 4; United Nations 4 MARY WEDDLE— Band 2-4, Librarian; Jr. Red Cioss 3; League of Honor 2-4, Top Ten; Masoma 4; Orchestra 2; Pep CI. 3-4; Student Assembly 2 " 9 ,jsr ■-» - . , d v k Seniors LOUISE WESSEL JIM WEST NANCY WEIR— League of Honor 2; Girls ' Bowling 2; Business Girl ' s 3 ARTILA WILKERSON— Band 2-4; Business Girl ' s 3 PAT WILKINS— Business Girls 3, Pres. FRED WILLAMS VIOLA WILLIAMS — Intramural Sports 1-3; Girls ' Bowling 1-4 PATRICIA WILLIAMSON— Ivian 2-3, Photog- raphy Staff; League of Honor 3; Y Teens 3; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2; Pep CI. 3; Homecom- ing Queen Candidate 4 JACK WILSON DONNA WISCHMEYER— Flag Twirler 2-3; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 2 PAT WOLFA JOE WOLSIFFER— Ivian 4; ROTC Officers CI. 4; ROTC Non-Coms CI. 2-3; Vaudeville 4 EUGENE WOODWARD— Intramural Sports 3-4; Monitor 3; Vaudeville 4; Wig Warn CI. 3 LYNNE WORKINGER— Masoma 4; Special Asst. 3 LUCILLE WORTHINGTON— Baton Twirler 1; Monitor 2-3; Special Asst. 3-4 " ■v " f. MARJORIE WRIGHT— Masoma 3-4; Monitor 4; Pep CI. 3; Special Asst. 4; Sr. Choir 3-4; Girls ' Bowling 1-2 STUART WRIGHT MINNIE LOUISE YAGER— League of Honor 2-3 80 Seniors VIRGINIA BROWN— Bowling 2; Monitor 1; Radio Speech 1; Special Asst. 1-3 CARL PRITCHETT— Football 1; Track I; Vaudeville 1 FLORENCE WATSON Pictures not available: CHARLES DENNY JAN CARL SEILER RONALD EUGENE WHITE = ;: Summer ' 54 graduate Graduation requirements incomplete Senior President James Stainbrook receives the senior gavel from Principal C. Edgar Stahl in the traditional man- ner on Senior Day. This is the day on which seniors announce their colors and don their Senior Arm Bands. Climax of Senior Day is an after- school party, for seniors only, in the Cafeteria. Amy Lou Nelson and Martha Detamore serve punch at the refresh- ment table, while Janie Glass arranges cups for the guests. Each year on Opportunity Day, which was January 5 this year, repre- sentatives from various schools, colleges, and businesses visit Manual to assist stu- dents in planning their futures. At the right Senior Marilyn Borror is pinning identifications on some of the guests. Fifty-five guest counselors participated, twenty-eight from career areas, nine from colleges, and eighteen from termi- nal education fields. SI Busy Senior Days ! — My How They Fly TOP, LEFT: Mrs. Mary Moore, University of Cincinnati, one of many college representatives who visited Manual, confers with a group of interested seniors. RIGHT: Larry Warshawsky relinquishes the wheel of the Drivers ' Ed car to his passengers, Natalie Stanton and Aliene Simpson. This course is a popular one with seniors. CENTER, LEFT: Jackie Ball and Donna Wischmeyer perform last " rites " on their senior-yeat locker before leaving Manual as January grads. MIDDLE : Sandy Fox, senior Bookstore assistant, " shows " class rings to Elaine Foster and Bob Reever. RIGHT: Accompanied by Joyce Taylor, Harold Claiborne entertains at the Senior Day Party. BOTTOM, LEFT: Academic line falls in for the final march. RIGHT: Senior Prom Committee scouts a band at the Indiana Roof. Left to right they are Ora Pemberton, Elaine Crouch, Earl Brummett, Sandra Snider, Mr. and Mrs. Les- lie Brandt, P-TA, Mrs. Pauline Stark, senior sponsor, Al Helms, and Larry Warshawsky. 82 Juniors Junior class officers, Sonja Poppaw, president; L. Dee Collins, vice-president; Susan Javnes, secretary, and Sue Cal- vert, treasurer, discuss with Mr. J. Ray Johnson, junior class sponsor, plans for a year chuck full of exciting and in- teresting activities. Don Adamson, Rebecca Adamson, Ruth Ann Agan, James Alexander, Bob Alford, Helen Armour Don Ashcraft, Louis Augustine, Linda Badgley, Margie Bailey, Sandra Baker, Donald Bandy Larry Barker, David Basey, James Basey, Nancy Basham, Marilyn Bates, Gloria Bayer Shelby Bays, Nancy Beaman, Wil- liam Bern-, Carolyn Bishop, Timo- thy Bishop, Robert Birch Mary Boger, Alice Bogie, Pat Bo- hannon, William Bohannon, Linda Bonewitz, Donna Boone Barbara Boyce, Donald Boyle, Laura Bracken, Phill Bramlett, Geraldine Brammer, Leslie Brandt 83 Jun lors David Bray, Nadine Brehob, Betty Brill, Paul Brink, Kurt Brochhaus- en, Andrew Brown Danny Brown, Jacqueline Brown, Kay Brown, Virginia Brown, Bev- erly Brummett, Maryellen Burkhart June Burns, Saundra Burrell, Mary Jane Caito, Sue Calvert, Delbert Cambridge, James Carpenter Bob Carson, Eleanor Carter, Jesse Carter, Connie Caruso, Joe Caruso, Bennie Chandler Judy Chappell, Paul Chastain, Betty Jo Charles, Betty Childers, Jane Clark, Marlynn Clark Melvin Clark, Sandra Clark, Mary Lou Cleary, Wilma Clendenen, Bill Cline, Willard Coffey Barbara Collins, Don Collins, L. Dee Collins, Pat Conover, Alice Conyers, Donald Cook Bill Cook, Sondra Colley, Frank Coulter, Mary Covalt, Dorris Cov- ington, Louis Coy Calvin Crooks, Frances Crooks, Norman Cuthbertson, Peggy Dail- ey, David Dampier, Earlene Dar- den Diane Davis, Joe Davis, Thomas Davis, Wilber Davis, Judy Deem, Sue Deem 84 Juniors Judy Delameter, Madona Delk, Margaret Dement, Shirley De- More, Herbert DeVore, Ralph Downs Pat Driscoll, Gareth Dunkin, Sherry Dyer, Jeanette Eads, Lou- ella Eaton, Philip Eitel Rosalie Elliott, Anna Mae Eisner, Dorothy Engle, Joe Ernst, Ronald Esarey, Jim Estes Marcia Etter, Pat Etter, Bill Evans, Felice Fallowfield, Fred Fairchild, Joseph Farris Linda Fill, Don Flores, Judith Fos- ter, Nancy Foster, Delores Fox, David Fritsche Lee Frodge, Robert Frye, Sally Ann Gaddie, Linda Gandy, Arliss Gard, Betty Garmon Preparing for the holiday festivities, members of the junior class take time out from their classwork to decorate the traditional Christmas tree, which was placed inside the main entrance and adorned with colorful lights, gay orna- ments, and glittering tinsel and topped with a silver star. 85 O fTi. f b ft Juniors Barbara Garrett, Janavee Gayhart, Dick Germain, Carolyn Geier, Larry Giuliani, Sylvia Giuliana William Golder, John Gocke, Steve Gorrell, Ralph Grant, Nina Graves, Charles Green Gladys Grider, Raymond Grider, Ken Hadley, Richard Hadley, David Hallam, Jim Hancock Donna Hanstad, Robert Hargrave, Joann Harvey, Barbara Hawkins, Wendell Hayes, Virginia Hedegard Willard Helms, Randall Hendricks, Jack Hess, Marsha Hickey, David Hight, Wilma Hofer Henry Hofmeister, Gloria Hogan, Judy Hollenbaugh, Duraine Hood, Charlene Hopkins, Marlene Hop- kins Juanita Howard, John Howell, Janet Hoyt, Barbara Hughes, Dar- rell Hullett, Mike Humes Carolyn Humphrey, Bub Ingle. Dorothy Ipock, Susan Jaynes, Clara Belle Jefferson, Ella Jenkins Joyce Jenkins, Jimmie Johnson, Diane Jones, Frances Jones, Janet Jones, Jerry Jones Milton Jones, Paul Joseph, Urve Kask, Donna Kattman, Mary Keith, Betty Kekar Juniors Marvin Kendall, Larry Kent, Bev- erly Kille Peggy Kimmell, David Kincaid, Nancy Kleis Lois Strong, accordianist, lends her talents to numerous Man- ual entertainments. Bob Kleppe, James Knight, Joyce Knight Louise Kortepeter, Ronald Kott- kamp, David Lackey, Lois Lahram, Bill Lancaster, William Larmore Bill LaRue, Jack Lasley, Kathryn Ledgerwood, Betty Leonard, Del- mar Lewis, William Lex Robert Lindemann, David Litteral, Beverly Loflin, Bill Logan, Judy Lowe, Rita Ludy Jean Lynam, Michael Maio, Bill Marsh, Paul Mascari, Raymond May, Donald Mays Tom McAndrews, Pete McCamp- bell, Rosemarie McCarthy, Billy McDaniel, Jerry June McGill, Jack McGowen Barbara McGrath, Shirley Mc- Henry, Virginia Mescall, Sonja Meyers, Marilyn Menycke, James David Miller James E. Miller, James J. Miller, Joe Miller, Patty Miller, Patricia Mitchell, Roberta Mitchell 8- kwA X ftft ft ' i N | % f k k A. wlk. , -JL Juniors Thomas Mitchell, Faith Milton, Virginia Moneyhan, Willis Moody, Eva Moore, Eunice Moorefield Frances Moorefield, Dale Morten- beck, Sheron Mosey, Steve Moul- der, Harold Mueller, Charlene Muse Shirley Neal, Jane Nerge, Judy Netherton, Marvin Newlancf, Charles Newman, Ralph Niehaus Janet Noe, Dallas Norris, Roy Nunn, Anna Odom, Andy Oehler, Sue Osting Rita Overmeyer, Eleanor Pardue, Wanda Pasley, Bob Patterson, Jack Patterson, Patricia Patterson James Patton, Shirley Pedigo, Lois Perkinson, Jim Petree, Sharon Pfeffer, Jimmy Pigecella Judith Pitt, Eleanor Plahitko, Sonja Poppaw, Thurman Powers, Ronald Presley, Harold Price Ronal Price, Carl Pritchett, Mona Pryor, Barbara Pulse, Helen Pyke, Eloise Query Robert Quinlan, Kathleen Ragle, Patricia Raine, Fern Rainey, Robert Rash, Marilyn Ratliff Joann Reid, Joanne Remmell, Owen Rexroat, William Rice, Bev- erly Rich, Nancy Riddle 88 Juniors Donald Riggen, Lee Rigen, Mary Rippey, Chuck Roberts, Pat L. Ro- berts, Pattie Roberts Rex Roberts, Sharon Roberts, Alma Robertson, Charlotte Robinson. William Rogers, Don Rosebrock Harold Rowe, Ricki Rowles, Sandra Rucker, Carole Rudick, Theresa Ruffin, Eunice Rutherford Ralph Sadler, Barbara Sanders, Gus Sansone, Helen Sarkin, Stanley Schuchman, Dick Schultz Phyllis Schwartz, Richard Schwartz, Wiley Scudder, Russell Sedam, Margaret Sergeant, William Shea Jacqueline Sheetz, Dick Shell. Betty Shonk, James Shoopman, Carl Short, Jean Shotts Deanna Shutters, Howard Sibley, Tavan Sims, Corrine Sisk, Joyce Skaggs, George Smallwood Mrs. Rovene Yeager ' s Foods III class created a Cookie Tree on the mounting board in their laboratory for Christmas week. Decorating the tree with homemade cookies and cran- berry wreaths are Jacqueline Brown, Nina Graves (seated), and Betty Childers. Q V4 L 4 L Jttj , " $3? i 89 f 1 - r Mi r -, [d Juniors Sonja Smith, Beverly Snowball, Robert Sodrel, Carolyn Solomon, Sandra Soult, Barbara Spilker Donald Stafford, Larry Stakelbeck, James Stapert, Jim Staples, Sylvia Staples, Gene Steinbrook Carol Stellhorn, Judy Stephenson, Theresa Stettler, Nora Mae Steva- son, Don Stewart, David Stilla- bower Patsy Stockinger, Keith Strong, Sally Swinehart, Virginia Swisher, Dick Switzer, Rosalie Tague Phyllis Taulman, Phyllis Taylor, Algimantas Tekorius, Pauline Thomerson, Haskell Thompson, Thomas Thompson Ed Throm, Marjorie Tomasik, Doris Tompkins, Shirley Trow- bridge, John Tucker, June Turpin Gerald Umberger, Ronald Under- wood, Sharon Vail, Don VanDe- man, Dale VanMeter, Carolyn Vernon Betty Vibber, Thomas Vittorio, Donna Von Pien, Delores Walton, Bob Waltz, Carolyn Wayman Mary Weaver, Betty Wencke, Shir- ley Wesley, Donald West, Virginia West, Edward Westerfield Curtis Wheat, Audrey Wheeler, Thelma White, Ruth Whitehouse, Tom Whitney, Lois Wier 90 Juniors Cammie Wilburn, Eric Wild, Maryann Wilhite, Faye Williams, Jim Williams, Robert Williams Roger Williams, Charles Wills, Joe Wilson, Raymond Wisth- meyer, Janet Woolsey, Peggy Worthington. Helen Wright, Ken Wright, Marcia Wright, Don Wurz, Frank Wynne, Sue Yates The outstanding ten juniors who received medals on Junior Day were (left to right) Ruth Ann Agan, Janet Jones, Sonja Poppaw, Judy Foster, Urve K a s k , George Smallwood, Nancy Foster, Ed- ward Throm, Jim D. Miller, and Wynona Carver. The junior class raised money by peddling " Redskin " decals. Here, Sonja Poppaw, Charlotte Robinson, Susan Jaynes, and Sue Calvert sell stickers at a basketball game. A carnation was the ticket to the junior day dance. Mary Lou Cleary uses hers as a hair boquet while Jim Hancock has his button holed. Jesse Carter and Felice Fallowfield ruled over the an- nual junior prom in Butler ' s Atherton Center. Pictured with the royal couple are (left to right) Bob Lindemann, Ran- dall Hendricks, Sandra Snider, Earl Brummett, Betty Wencke, and Carolyn Soloman. f O £J o 91 Soph i fc i I k iL Ad omores Pearl Abrams, Marilyn Ackerman, Barbara Acton, Carolyn Adams, Jerry Adams, Patricia Adolph Phyllis Alboher, Wanda Allgood, Josephine Amato, Chuck Amick, Janet Anderson, Donald Andrews Elizabeth Angrick, Rita Arnold, Naomi Bagby, Don Baker, Keith Bandy, Jimmy Barker Robert B. Barker, Robert M. Bar- ker, Paul Barnes, Louise Barr, Paul Bastin, Karen Beck Beverly Benge, Karen Bennett, Joyce Bernhardt, Robert Beuoy, Frances Bewely, Jane Binninger Phyllis Black, Joan Blaine, Larry Blake, Karen Blom, Donna Border, Jack Bow den Albert Brandlein, Susan Bray, Carolyn Breeden, Janice Bridges, Hazel Brown, Patricia A. Brown Patty Brown, William Bruhn, Ken- neth Bryant, Nancy Burgett, Tom- my Burk, Bill Burns Daniel Lee Burris, Harolynn Bush, Maurice Bush, Donald Byers, Daisey Campbell, Jacqueline Capps Jesselyn Carlisle, John Carroll, Virginia Carson, Billy Carter, Carol Cartheuser, Wynona Carver 92 Soph omores Pat Cassetty, Danny Chapell, Regi- nald Cheatham, Rosie Cheatham, Melvin Chenoweth, Pat Clancy Bonnie Clark, Ronald Clark, Eddie Clarke, Judy Clendenen, Libbie Co- gill, Mary Elizabeth Cole Darlene Collins, Annetta Cook, David Cope, Sue Coram, Renner Corbin, Patty Corcoran Betty Coulter, Ruth Coulter, Bar- bara Coy, Ruby Coyle, Beverly Ann Crabtree, Mary Ellen Craig Gerald Cromwell, Don Cropper, Beverly Cruse, Eddie Dale, Johnny Dausch, Gloria Davenport Dianne Davis, Launa Davis, Judy Day, Doris Deal, Charles Dean, Gerald Dearing Barbara Deem, Gerald DeHoney, Judy DeMott, Bill Derrett, Thomas Dick, Nan Dickerson Next pretty girl . . . smile pretty for the birdie! This was a familiar statement to all the underclassmen the day their pictures were taken on the stage. Three photographers and quite a few student assist- ants were kept busy as bees on this one big day of lights, no action, shoot. 93 Soph omores Brenda Dickey, Shirley Dickey, Bill Dillon, Arthur Dinnage, Wil- liam Disbro, Betty Doles Janice Downham, John Downs, Don Drake, Ronnie Drake, Cecilia Dunkin, Barbara Drotz David Drummond, Sandra Eckert, Paul Eggerding, Joan Ellis, Linda Ellis, Elaine Eskitch Rosalie Eslinger, Alma Exton, Carolyn Fancher, Dorothy Farmer, Fred Farmer, William Farney Kenneth Fendly, Diane Ferguson, Jerry Ferrell, Jimmie Finchum, Joyce Fix, Barbara Floyd Sonja Foernzler, Lowell Foley, Charles Foster, Larry Foster, Rich- ard Foster, John Frazier Barbara Garland, Nancy Garrigus, Rudy Gayde, Vivian Gill, Laura Gimbel, Sandra Gladson Larry Gold, Judy Gooding, Jim Gootee, Beulah Gordon, Delores Graves, Gloria Graves Bob Green, Judith Green, Becky Greene, Carole Greene, Donna Greenwood, Ellen Griffith Jerry Grove, Ray Grunden, Ken- neth Hammans, Sarah Hardegen, Jean Harlow, Bill Harmon 94 Soph omores Sandra Harrison, Robert Hartman, David Hatter, Gordon Harnack, Barbara Haynes, Norma Hayse Arlene Hedegard, Andy Heichel- bech, Sharee Henderson, Dennis Hendricks, William Henninser, James Henson Norman Herzog, Trudy Hill, Jim Hoalt, Bill Hobson, Edward Hoep- ing, Jimmie Hoffmeyer Helen Holloway, James Honev- cutt, Sandra Huckriede, Mildred Huth, Mary Iannuzi, Leonard Is- teeb Herbert Jackson, Jack Jenkins, Don Johnson, Judy Johnson, Al- bert Karamangus, Barbara Kay Leroy Keith, Linda Kellar, Sandra Kelly, Connie Kelly, John Ken- nedy, Tvvylia Kennedy Alvin Kirk, Kent Klinge, Frank Klobucar, Carol Knight, David Koepper, Freeda Mae Kottkamp Linda Kraft, Richard Kramp, Da- vid Kriech, Richard Kruse, Bruce Lackey, Alberta Lambert Carolyn Lines, Helen Linds tadt, Bill Livers, Genevieve Lochard, Richard Locke, Roanna Loflin Ross Long, Gordon Lonis, Joanne Ludy, Volah Luther, Ruth Lynch, Clyde Martin r k WL JmM •. M -» mi f% n .ML m-. 95 Sophomores Joyce Martin, Karen Massing Linda Mattox, Shirley May- One of the Manual Student Affairs Board ' s big projects was the sponsoring of social dance instruction after school in the cafeteria. Manual alumna, Barbara Willoughby, assisted by Manual students, directed the program. Judy McCall, Rose McCombs Richard McCoun, Tom McCor- mick, James McCreary, Phyllis McGeorge, Larry McHenry, Albert Mclntire Joyce McKenzie, Elaine McVay, Ruth Medsker, Elsie Merklin, Vernajayne Metz, James Miller Janice Miller, Donna Mills, Robert Minor, Nancy Mitchell, Betty Jo Mitchner, George Moody Linda Moody, Bill Moore, Frances Moore, Mary Moore, Richard Moore, Sherry Moore Ruth Mooring, Robert Morris, Ronnie Morris, Shirley Moss, George Mudd, Bob Napper Dianna Nauert, Dorothy Neal, Zora Nees, Larry Nelis, Irene Newman, Buddy Nuckles Eugene Nutgrass, Eileen O ' Don- nell, Ralph O ' Haver, Al Ogden, Jean Orman, Rose Osborn 96 Sophomores Sandra Osborne, Alice Osman, William Osterman, John Parry, Judy Pasch, Harrold Patterson Janice Patterson, Phyllis Payne, Anna Peale, Kay Pearce, Patricia Peavler, Patty Perkinson Ronald Peters, Barbara Petree, Janet Phillips, Jacqueline Pierpont, Ronald Pinner, Ronnie Pio Sharon Poehler, Jon Potter, Janice Prater, Morris Profeta, Atha Ras- nake, David Reel Donald Reeves, Linda Rexroat, Marilyn Reynolds, Marlene Rhyne, Carol Rice, Barbara Rike Mary Riley, Albert Roberts, Eu- gene Roberts, Judy Robertson, Darryl Robinson, Margaret Robin- son Anita Roeder, Ann Ruark, Mary Runyon, Judith Ryan, Lillian Sage, Nancy Sampson Bert Sansone, Shirley Sappenfield, Eugene Schakel, Miriam Scharfe, Bob Schofield, Joy Schreider Patricia Schuster, Charlotte Scott, Chester Scott, Shirley Scott, David Shafer, Russell Shanafelt Elsa Shaner, Arnold Shaw, Nor- man Sherman, Wilbur Shilder, Jim Shimp, Doris Siersbeck £5 f £i £} 97 Sophomores p i w Jerry Sikox, Rosalie Simpson, Don Skaggs, John Skomp, Howard Smiley, Janet Smith Max Smith, Nancy Smith, Pat Smith, Robert Smith, Andrew So- katch, Leah Soult Eugene Spencer, Robert Spencer, Ronald Stader, Barbara Stark, Janet Stark, Jeanne Steele Lovelle Stephenson, Donesa Ste- wart, Bill Stiegelmeyer, Lynda Stone, Lois Strong, Rosalie Stuttle James Summitt, Hugh Surface, Johnny Suttner, Clair Swatts, Joyce Taylor, Paul Tavlor Leatha Terhune, Rita Terrell, Otis Thacker, John Thicksten, Fred- erick Thompson, Jack Thompson Sandie Thompson, Warren Throne, Rose Throm, Ann Thurston, Don Travers, Brice Tressler Brenda True, Martha Tucker, Martha Turner, Martha June Tur- ner, Earl Underwood, Jim Vance Gertrude VanHuss, Rhoda Vor- nehm, Donna Waggoner, Bonnie Waldo, Paul Walters, Rowena Walton Bill Ware, Richard Warren, Judith Warrenburg, Larry Warrenburg, Gail Wayman, Dave Weber 98 Sophomores Donald Weddle, Beverly Wells, Darlene Welsh, Sharon Wesche, Merle Westbrook, Doris Weston Donna Westrick, Bill White, Charles White, Etta Mae White, James White, Janell White Judy White, Don Whiteside, Jack Wilkinson, Delorah Williams, Donald Williams, Shirley Williams Robert Williams, Archie Wilson, Barbara Wilson, Carl Wilson, Carole Wingo, Ned Wodbright Mary Wonders, Herbert Young, Larry Zeigler, Mary Zoller One of the biggest and most important projects under- taken this year by the Student Affairs Board was the design- ing and making of city school banners. These large banners, made in the colors of Manual ' s opponents, hang in the gym along with the Manual Ban- ner, shown left. Banners of the other schools are similar to the Shortridge one being stitched by Nancy Garrigus and Miriam Scharfe in the lower left picture. Manual Students serve their school in many ways. Pic- tured here is Sonja Foernezler on a corridor monitor post. (Upper right.) Tom Dick, sophomore, portrayed a policeman in the Music Department ' s Operetta. (Lower right.) 99 a £ f t ' Freshmen Members of the Social Prac- tice classes baby sat with the youngsters in the nurse ' s of- fice during Open House. Pictured here are Jean Dona- hue and Carol Wilcher who are discussing with Miss Kath- erine Mertz ways to entertain the members of the younger set. Betty Abbott, Delbert Abbott, Jan Adams, Sharon Akers, Flora Allen, Jack Allen David Anderson, Phyllis Anderson, Verajean Andry, Geraldine An- grick, Tina Archer, Thomas Au- gustine Darlene Avic, Elva Avers, Sharon Bader, Ida Bailey, Joe Bailey, Pat Bailev Phyllis Bailey, Sara Baker, Barbara Basham, Carol Baskett, Barbara Bastin, Michael Batts Martha Louise Bell, Alice Bennett, Gary Beplay, Lewis Berg, Rose- mary Berryman, Helen Biesel John Bigelow, Judy Birch, Jerry- Bishop, Don Black, Helen Black, Charles Blanton Linda Bloemker, Elaine Bolting- house, Nancy Bolton, Dorothy Booker, Peggy Bosch, Gloria Bowers Fresh men Lora Bo wles, Dave Boyle, Jackie Brackett, Nancy Brandlein, Ray- mond Brewer, Betty Bright David Brink, Carolyn Brooks, Myr- na Brooks, Stanley Brooks, Ray Brown, Beverly Bruhn Linda Brummett, Ervin Bultman, Kathy Burger, Patricia Burnette, Jimmy Burrello, Roberta Butler Paul Cain, Beverly Camden, Jay Campbell, Leon Carney, Frank Car- son, Charlotte Carter Tom Carter, Richard Case, Larry Chadwick, David Chappell, Carl Chilton, Carolyn Chilton Roberta Christian, Brenda Church, Billie Sue Clark, Carolyn Clark, Jackie Clark, Russell Clark Glenna Clarke, Glenda Cobb, Rob- ert Coe, Larry Coleman, Carol Col- lins, Sondra Combs Carol Cook, Richard Cook, Frosty Cooper, Russ Cooper, Sandra Coop- er, Rex Corbin David Cox, Esther Coy, Ronald Crooke, James Crose, John Cun- diff, Millie Dailey Patricia Dale, Susan Daniels, Jim- my Davis, Ralph Davis, Rodney Davis, William Davis Elk £ v rim A fa - T A ffl f ft {% ftft ft ft 101 Fresh men Julia Dean, Constance Decker, Alice Denton, Charles DeRolf, Ar- vine Dewey, June Dickerson Marsha Dilley, Phyllis Dilley, Linda Dillon, Marguerite Dillon, Fred Dindinger, Marion Dinkins Melvin Disbro, Mary Jo Doles, Jean Donahue, Donna Drake, Carol Driskell, William Duff Judy Dunkin, Betty Earnest, Julius Easton, Martha Edmonds, Robert Edwards, Sue Edwards Sandra Eggert, Sandra Eitel, Dick Elliott, Shirley Elliott, Patty Engle, David Enright Mike Eskitch, Janice Estes, Ronald Etter, Bill Evans, Ronald Evans, Phillip Faller Donna Fears, Bruce Fentress, Art Ferguson, David Ferguson, Judith Ferguson, Patricia Finch Joe Fink, Thomas Fisher, Donna Fitch, Loretta Flores, Lois Foley, Carol Foust Paul Frodge, Lawrence Frye, Don- ald Gahimer, Carole Gamble, James Garland, Aaron Gee Robert Gigure, Donna Gilbert, Tommy Gilvin, Sharon Gist, Carolyn Gladden, Rozann Gocke 102 Freshmen Carolyn Golder, Paula Grant, Judy Griffith, Ronald Griffith, Terry Griffith, Doris Grubbs Gary Hall, Mary Jo Hamilton, Tom Hamilton, Larry Hamner, Don Hampton, Peggy Hampton Roland Hankins, George Har- grove, Norman Harms, Frances Harris, Dianne Harrison, Elizabeth Hart Judith Hart, Gilbert Harvey, Nancy Hasselburg, Jimmy Hawk, Norman Hayes, Norma Hayse Ronald Hazelwood, Bill Hendrick- son, Jerry Hendrickson, John Hen- schen, Evelyn Herman, Mary Her- ring. Larry Hickey, Patricia High, La- queta Hines, Donna Hoene, Edward Hofer, William Hofer Donald Hoffmann, Marilyn Hof- mann, Nancy Hogue, Paul Hollen- baugh, Dick Holler, Judy Holmes Leon Hoover, Helen Hopkins, Thomas Hopkins, Ann Hornaday, Johnny Howell, Kenneth Huber Vincena Hughett, Joyce Humphrey, Patty Humphrey, Gary Hunt, Nancy Hyde, Robert Inman Marcia Jaggers, Andy Jenkins, Leo Jenkins, Ronald Jenkins, Judy Jenson, Larry Jent 103 Fresh men Bob Johnson, George Johnson, Gloria Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Mary Johnson, Michael Johnston Harold Jollif, Pat Jones, Robert Jones, Peter Karns, Anne Kask, Fred Kattau William Kattau, Sallie Kedwards, Martin Kehl, Thomas Kehl, Carol Sue Kemp, Janice Kemp Joyce Kennedy, Judy Kenney, De- lores Keller, Don Kerner, Herbert Kieninger, Wayne Kimmel Barbara Kincaid, Thomas King, Wilma Kirby, Julie Kistler, Bob Klein, Robert Kratoska Jerry Landis, Carl Lashley, Sandra Lasley, Clifford Lawson, Larry Lee, Nancy Lewis Pat Lewis, Patricia Lewis, Shirley Lewis Beverly Linde, Larry Llewellyn, Judy Locke Judy Loeblin, Judy Loeper, Charles R. Lohman Charles K. Lohman, Ida Long, Gerald Lowe Judy Loeper, accordianist, lent her ability to the freshman talent show, which is an annual freshman shindig. Freshmen Jack Lucas, Ned Mader, Dick Madison, Mary Lynn Mann, Pat- rick Mann, Robert Manning John Manwaring, Arlis Marcum, Rose Ann Marschke, Ronnie Marsh, Bill Martin, Charles Martin Robert Massey, John Maxey, Jerry Mayfield, Mary McConnell, Michael McGrath, Maxine Mc- Guire Tim McGuire, Tom McKinley, Bonnie McKinney, Allen Medlock, Kenny Mendel, Judy Mescall Connie Miller, Don Miller, Jo Mil- ler, Marcia Miller, Ross Miller, Beverly Mitchell Lester Mitchell, Robert Mitchell, Donald Mitchner, Leora Mix, Janice Moran, Charles Moore Larry Moore, Robert Moore, Tom Moore, Delores Moorehead, Daniel Morris, Mary Morris Jewel Murphy, Betty Neal, Rich- ard Neal, Ted Netherton, Bonny Newman, Dave Newman Bill Nichols, Charles Nichols, Ed- ward Nichols, Tom Noerr, Mar- garet Norris, Barbara Oakes Charles O ' Brien, Ronald Osborn, Brenda Owen, Mike Ozment, Irma Pack, Larry Pardue 105 Fresh men Luther Pardue, Norman Partlow, Earl Patterson, Herlen Payne, Gerald Peats, Wendell Petree Joe Phillips, Patricia Pierson, Naomi Pinner, Beverly Pitman, Wilbur Plunkett, Janalene Powell Brenda Quarles, Willodyne Quarles, Joyce Quinton, Mary Jane Roberson, Barbara Robinson, Roger Roembke Norman Rogers, Sandra Rollings, Barbara Rucker, Julia Rucker, Dar- lene Rutledge, Wayne Ryan Philip Sadie, Catherine Saffell, Jean Saffell, Dixie Sanders, Patty Sarkine, Livia Saulgozis Beatrice Saunders, Hubert Sauter, Arthur Scalf, Ed Shaefer, Paul Schnepf, Paul Schoch Tom Schoenherr, Judy Schrader, Linda Schulz, Sandy Schwartz, Lowell Scott, Ralph Shoemake Sharon Sickles, Joe Siegman, Paul Simmerman, Judy Sinclair, Ronald Sipple, Betty Shaner James Shea, Karen Shera, Trudie Sheridan, Earl Sherman, Carol Shields, Brenda Shoopman Shirley Short, Carole Shoultz, John Shrout, Darlene Smith, Kim Smith, Linda Smith 106 Fresh men Rudolph Smith, Patty Smoot, Sid- ney Snellenburg, Don Snider, Ro- bert Snoddy, George Snodgrass Ruth Snyder, Richard Spear, Jim Spencer, Tempsie Spraggins, Patty Spurgeon, David Staley Nrary Stapert, Don Staples, Tony Staples, Jerry Stark, Jerry Stav- roules, Linda Steinhoff Joseph Stephens, Mary Stewart, Sandra Stewart, Judy Stich, Bob Stiegelmeyer, Larry Stofer Dianne Stokes, Janet Stout, Ro- berta Strickler, Jerry Stuck, Barbara Sturgeon, Edwin Suttner Harriett Suendsen, George Sulli- van, Allan Swain, Rosalie Swain, Jerry Swango, John Swartz Shirley Swope, Emilie Tague, Roy Taulman, Rebecca Taylor, Larry Terrel, Don Thatcher Patty Thompson, Priscilla Thomp- son, Ronnie Timmons, Paul Todd, Beverly Tomey, Kay Totten Benny Townsend, Esty Trammel, RoseMary Troutmam, Alice Tur- ley, Patty Turner, Tony Uuk Vernon VanHorn, Joyce VanLue, Sharon Vastin, John Walden, Tommy Wall, Bob Wallace 3 O Q 4ft ffi n a v. :?« - -) fTi A ft ft ,w ..W.. 3 ft i 107 Freshmen Sharon Wallace, Sue Walton, Bar- bara Warren, Charlotte Warren- burg, Harold Wayman, Carolyn Webb Helen Webb, Charles Weber, Tom Wells, Judith Welsch, Roberta Wesley, Bill Westerfield Phil Westrick, Virginia Wheller, Neil Whitaker, Catherine White, Ed White, Jean White Robert White, Robert T. White, William White, Senorita Whitley, Carol Wilcher, John Wiley James Wilkinson, Bea Williams, Donna Williams, Gloria Williams, Larry Williams, Larry B. Williams Marshall Ann Williams, Paul Wil- liamson, Norma Willis, Jackie Wilson, Lillie Wilson, Teddy Winckelbach Carolyn Winstead, Carol Wood, Ronald Woodall, Mike Woolsey, Charlotte Wright, Jim Wurz Irv Zaenglein, Richard Zeis, Judy Ziegler New Upperclassmen Daniel Below, Richard Deckard, J. D. Emberton Pat Graves, Jerry Hyatt, Sharon Johnson, Harold Laxen, Carol Love, Don McKinney Beverly Orcutt, Harry Schaefer, Don Summers, Marion Tomey, Juanita Ulrey, Linda Worrell 108 Freshmen Freshman Jerry McClain is a " telephone " pupil at Manual. Masomas Barbara Burnette, Gladys Grider, and JoAnn Carr serve freshman girls cokes at a get-acquainted party, (upper right) Paul Schnepf, already a mem- ber of the Booster Staff, de- liberates over some copy, (lower left) Jim Stainbrook, Roines Club President, plays big brother to two freshmen, (lower right) Bob Abrams, Ronnie Adams, Bob Amick, Jacquelyn Anderson, Ron- ald Basey, Jerry Baughman Billy Beachman, Dora Bewley, Bonnie Blume, Judy Bonewits, Sandra Bredy, Dale Bronson Garold Brooks, Carol Burgess, Pat Calvert, Jeaneen Capps, Dennis Chambers, Alton Clay Linda Collins, Larry Cooper, Her- bert Crockett, Phillip Crow, Gwendolyn Parham, Ray Deckard George Dickerson, Irene Dickin- son, Tim Fisher, Dianne Flanary, Diana Flora, Jerry Fyffe John Garnet, Virginia Hargrave, Terry Hickey, Beverly Higgins, Edith Hollingsworth, Earl Huddle- ston Lucille Ipock, Johnny Jackson, Leslie Jones, Arthur Johnson, Jim- my Johnson, Tom Johnson i -r rC ft % ft 109 Freshmen Juanita Kelly, Mike Kelly, Betty Kieninger, Fredricka Kilgore, Harry Kincade, Robert Kraft Sue Lancaster, Dona Lang, Howard Langford, David Lanham, Lucille Leach, David Lewaller Elzena Losey, Pat McKinney, Rich- ard Miller, Richard Mills, Julia Monaghan, Max Moneyhan Sandra Moore, Shirley Nunn, Mary O ' Neal, Bob Parker, Elaine Pen- ner, Gary Powell Betty Raper, Stephen Richards, Paul Riggen, Martha Rippey, Al- len Ross, Jim Sattler Ronald Schlanger, Ruthelene Schwartz, Barbara Scott, Ronald Scott, Paul Scudder, Nancy Sharp Edward Shearls, Doris Shock, Les- lie Shotts, Jack Simpson, Chester Smith, Stephen Spacke Eugene Sparks, Joyce Spears, Betty Spencer, Carlene Strader, Betty Swineford, Arleen Taylor Dick Taylor, Jacqueline Taylor, Harry Thompson, Harold Thomp- son, Kenneth Titara, Anna Tucker Jewel Vaughn, Ronald Waugh, Hugh Wells, Ronald Wood, Tommy Woodward, Leonard Wright 110 Faculty Manual ' s steadily growing faculty numbers eighty-six. Vice-Principal Leslie B. Maxwell (standing), Principal C. Edgar Stahl (center), and Vice-Principal Noble H. Poole (right) get together to dis- cuss a school problem. MRS. HELEN ALDRED— English, Library Assistant MISS RUTH M. ALLEN— English MR. MILLARD ARNOLD— Span- ish MR. RAYMOND ASHLEY— Busi- ness Education, Cross Country Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach MRS. BONNIE BALL— Science MRS. ADA BING— English, De- partment Head MRS. EDITH BINKLEY— Music, Choir Director, Department Head MRS. CORAL BLACK— Social Studies MR. RICHARD BLOUGH— Eng- lish, Reading Laboratory MR. HAROLD BOESE— Science MR. ROBERT BOWMAN— Busi- ness Education MISS JOSEPHINE BOYD— Home Economics, Department Head MR. ORAL BRIDGFORD— Physi- cal Education, Department Head MR. BORIS CHALEFF— Science, Football Coach MR. JOHN CIOCHINA— Mathe- matics, Science SGT. FRANCIS CONDER— Mili- tary Training, ROTC Commandant MR. ROBERT CRAWFORD— Art MR. RICHARD CUMMINS— Science MR. ORAN DAVIS— Art, Depart- ment Head MISS GLADYS DENNEY— Art . Faculty MR. JOHN T. EDWARDS— Industrial Arts MR. NOAH ELLIS— Science, Assistant Football Coach MR. E. FRANKLIN FISHER— Business Education, Director of Counseling MR. WALTER FLOYD— Social Studies. Baseball Coach MISS GARNETT FOREMAN— Mathe- matics MISS DOROTHY FORSYTH— English MR. JACK FOSTER— Physical Educa- tion, Driver Education, Wrestling Coach MR. WILLIAM FOUST— Art -Busir Edu- MISS F. CLEO FRAZIER- cation, Department Head MRS. JANE HALL GABLE— English. Director of Publications MISS ELIZABETH GOETT— English. Reading Laboratory Assistant MISS MARY JANE GRACE— Ho Economics MR. E. EDWARD GREEN— Eng Speech, Director of Productions MR. JAMES GUILLAUME— Art MRS. EDNA GULLETT— Social Stuc MISS FREDA HART— Music, Glee CI Director MR. PHILIP HIRSCH— English, Speec Stage Manager MRS. HELEN HOUGHTALEN— English MRS. JENNIE HOWE— Mathematics, Science, Student Affairs Board Sponsor MR. DONALD HULLY— Industrial Arts MR. J. RAY JOHNSON— Business Edu- cation, Placement Director MR. WAYNE KINCAID— Science MR. WILLIAM D. KLEYLA— Music, Orchestra and Band Director MR. OTTO KUEHRMANN— Science MR. EDWARD MAYBURY— Industrial Arts MR. RUSSELL McCONNELL— Social Studies, Basketball Coach MR. VICTOR McDOWELL— Industrial Arts MISS KATHERINE MERTZ— Director of Health Clinic 112 Faculty MISS GERTRUDE MESCALL— English MR. JOHN H. MOFFAT— English MRS. THELMA MORGAN — Home Economics, Director of Activities MISS EVELYN MUNK— Business Edu- cation MISS HELEN NEGLEY— Librarian MR. LEONARD NOLTE — Industrial Arts SGT. JACK NUNNERY — Military Training MR. HAROLD PAGEL— Business Educa- tion MR. HARRY PAINTER— Social Studies MR. BEN PARKE— Mathematics MISS THEO B. PARR— Physical Educa- ; on, Visual Educati on Coordinator 1. JOHN W. PATTEN— Social Studies MARION PEEPLES — Industrial IS ELENA L. RAGLIN — Physical cation S DOROTHY REINACKER— Math- atics ft. ALVIN ROMEISER— Physical Edu- tion ISS WILHELMINA SCHAUFLER— usiness Education IR. RICHARD SCHULZ — Mathemat- ics, Science, Department Head MRS. VIVIAN SIENER— English, Dean of Girls MR. HERBERT SMITH— Industrial Arts MISS CAROL SNYDER— Business Edu- cation MRS. PAULINE STARK— Home Eco- nomics MRS. BETTY LOU TALBOTT— Home Economics MRS. NANCY TASH— Business Educa- tion MISS DOROTHY TEAL — English, Assistant Director of Publications MR. HARRY THOMAS— Business Edu- cation, Director of Athletics MR. HOWARD THRALL— Latin MISS HELEN TIPTON— English k 113 Faculty MISS ROBERTA TRENT— Music MR. GUY W. TRICKEY — Industrial Arts, Department Head MR. RAYMOND VAN ARSDALE — Mathematics, Track Coach MR. VOLNEY WARD— Mathematics MR. A. L. WEIGLER— Industrial Arts MR. A. ROSS WILLIAMS — Social Studies, Department Head MR. M. DALE WILLIAMS— Business Education MISS JEAN WILSON— Home Economics MR. W. FINLEY WRIGHT— English, Dean of Boys MRS. ROVENE YEAGER— Home Eco- nomics MISS FRANCES EICKHOFF — Social Service MISS CHARLOTTE HAFER — Book- keeper MRS. VIOLET HAUSER— Registrar MISS MARY HECKM AN— Stenographer MR. JAMES H. MONSON— Head Cus- todian MRS. MARY J. SPIEGEL— Secretary MISS MARJORIE VEHLING— Recep- tionist MRS. DAISY H. WALL— Attendance MRS. RAUSABEL WILLIAMS — Book- store Manager Members of the faculty who are Manual alumni are looking over the plans for the new Alumni Room. They are (sitting, left to right) Mr. Leonard Nolte, Mr. Marion Peep- les, Miss Garnett Foreman, an d Miss Elizabeth Goett. Standing are (left to right) Mrs. Coral Black, Mr. Otto Kuehr- mann. Miss Dorothy Reinacker, Mr. Walter Floyd, Mrs. Jennie Howe, and Mr. Oran Davis. Mr. W. Fin- ley Wright and Mr. Harry Painter were also graduated from Manual. 114 Members of the ' Inner Sanctum ' Help to Keep Manual Running Smoothly TOP ROW, LEFT: A fresh salad served from an iced counter is a must on every Manualite ' s lunch tray. Beulah Taylor and Oma Bell mix salads in Manual ' s big kitchen. MIDDLE: Dorothy Trabue cooks in giant-size kettles for Manual ' s large family. RIGHT: Experts at polishing are Mrs. Pearl Phillips and Mrs. Sarah McKinney, matrons. CENTER, LEFT: Addie Smith mashes potatoes in Red- skin-appetite quantity. MIDDLE: Tom Savage, assistant, and Frank Walker, chief engineer, prepare to " oil up " the big boilers. RIGHT: Custodian William Sauter pau ses in his sweeping of a Manual classroom " to watch the birdie. " BOTTOM, LEFT: Miss Edith Davis, dietitian, who plans, orders, and supervises preparation of all foods, works in her office just off the kitchen. RIGHT: " Knights of the Round Table, " Manual ' s staff of expert custodians, hold court in their own special " office. " Left to right George Mennel, Walter Bollman, Earl Ritter, Clarence Simmons, Harold Gerdts, Frank Lairmore, and Marquis Heiny. 115 Advertising " Don ' t hide your light . . . " So goes the saying which expresses the views of Ivian advertisers. In The Ivian ' s " live- ad " section, these businessmen and women have found a method to uncover their " light " for a large group of teen- agers who wield a tremendous influence over buying power on the Southside. Carl Huffman and Joe Wolsiffer, below, em- phasize this proverb by dramatizing it. Larry Warshawsky, Barbara Brown, Mr. Dick Brier + SPECIALISED PLANNING AND ENGRAVING SERVICE fOR HARBOOK STAfFS 117 Fit For A King . . . And Queen . . . Jack Patterson and Felice Fallowfield, Fiesta Royalty, have a royal treat at a Michel soda fountain. MICHEL PHARMACIES 2202 Shelby 2177 South Meridian 2143 Prospect 1857 Shelby 2602 Shelby GA. 6530 GA. 0919 ME. 8-9290 GA. 5498 GA. 1600 Tongue Tied? Flowers can say it for you. Just across the street from Manual is MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue GA. 4446 Delores Ritter. Roger Smith You Like It-It Likes You 651 East Twentieth Street Martha Detamore. Marilyn Bates. Barbara Neidenberger, Delores Ritter. Jack Patterson : i jii It ' s Really A Beaut! George Mudd and Delores Fox examine a dreamy model at . . . JOHN RAMPOLDSMOBILE, INC 2635 Madison Avenue ID. 7876 Look At Both Sides Of The Question . . . quality and price when buying printing. CENTENNIAL PRESS 624 East Walnut Street ME. 1-6887 Ray Grunden Picnicking In The Park and of course we take along Stark and Wetzel weiners. STARK WETZEL General Offices, Indianapolis John Manwaring. Judy Robertson. Helen Webb, Don Black 1 Speck These Are The Best Do-Nuts I Ever Ate " And the same goes for all pastries from . CARLOS BAKERY 2640 Madison Avenue Jani Powell ID. 2378 " It ' s Food Youll Enjoy says Chef Bob Arnold to Roger Smith. HUDDLESTON ' S RESTAURANT 2541 West Washington Street ME. 7-9644 Our Sodas Are Sweet, Too! HAWKINS DRUGS 2554 Madison Avenue Teddy Winckelbach. Frank Carson GA. 2700 Sandy Fox, Manual Bookstore clerk, shows Senior Rings to Elaine Foster and Bob Reever . . . and they ' re Herfr Jones made. HERFF JONES COMPANY 1411 North Capitol Avenue Pretty As A Picture are the flower arrangements from . . . H. W. RIEMAN ' S SONS 1207 South East Street ME. 2-9583 Barbara McCurdy, Janet Jones Donna Porter, Bob Bruhn, Charlene Porter. Margie Wright, Karl Walker, Carhop Marjorie Marcum Don ' t Be A Square Try A Circleburger at SOUTHERN CIRCLE 4100 South East Street ID. 1491 Be On Your Toes Too Plan your insurance program with . . . EMPIRE LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY 2801 North Meridian HI. 9672 Over 120 million of Life Insurance in the State of Indiana Millions paid to policyholders and beneficiaries. James M. Drake, Ch. of the Board Linda Schulz G. H. HERRMANN Funeral Home A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service 1505 South East Street Indianapolis 25 ME. 2-8488 Alined With Quality . . . are yearbooks printed by CENTRAL PUBLISHING COMPANY 401 North College Avenue ME. 6-4505 Bob Arnold. Mr. Kobert Moorhead. Paul Brink The 1955 Ivian Covers are Molloy— Made by THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago 1 8, Illinois Sandy Snider, Marylyn Borror Surprise! And the nicest one of all is flowers . . . a custom-made bouquet by . . . GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 Southern Avenue Al Helms, Barbara Brown GA. 2457 You ' d Be Surprised how fast your savings grow with an Insured Savings Account at . . . UNION FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association 160 East Market Street Beverly Cruse, Jim Miller ' ?oxuAa%t y fat pa ieU 8 1 9 East Washington Street Linda Moody, Joe Wolsiffer Hot Dog! Good eating assured with Kingan ' s RELIABLE Meats Roger Smith, Donna Dilley U. S. Government Inspected for Your Protection KINGAN INC " King of Fine Foods " When Clothes Must Look Their Best have them Sanitoned at Send it to AOWK LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Co. 2901 E. WASHINGTON ST. Cadet Lt. Col. James Stainbrook, Sylvia Weber ready for Military Ball 126 «Bt N Personalized Portraiture 127 Ind ex Advertising 116-127 Aerial view 9 Algebra Class 39 Auditorium 6-8 Auto Shop 44-45 Album 66-110 Arts and Crafts 19 Art Classes 20-21 Athletics 52-65 Athletic Director 53 Band 28 Band Keepers 23 Band Award Presentation 29 Baseball Action 58 Baseball Team — Reserve 64 Baseball Team — Varsity 62 Basketball Action 56-57 Basketball Team — Freshman 65 Basketball Team — Reserve 64 Basketball Team — Varsity 62 Biology Class 39, 41 Booster Distribution Day 15 Booster Staff 16 Boys ' Foods Class 32 Building 2-4 Bridge Construction 9 Business Section 34-37 Business Girls ' Club 36 Cheerleaders 61 Chemistry 40 Choir 26 Christmas Program 23 Cooking 31 Cross Country Team 63 Cub Club 16 Dance Band 27 Electric Shop 44 Ensemble 27 Extemporaneous Speaking Contest Winners 11 Faculty 111-115 FHA Christmas Party 32 Fine Arts Section 18-21 Football Action 53-54 Football Jamboree 55 Football Refreshment Stand 55 Football Team — Freshman 65 Football Team — Reserve 64 Football Team — Varsity 62 Freshmen 100-110 Geometry Class 39 Golf Squad 63 Glee Club 26 Harmony Class 25 Hi-Y 50 Homecoming King and Queen 53 Home Economics Section 30-33 Home Nursing 31 Honoraries Section 46-51 Industrial Arts Section 42-45 Ivian Auditorium 15 Ivian Staff 17 Jewelry 19 Juniors 83-91 Junior Class Officers 83 Language Arts Section 10-17 Latin Class 13 Library 13 Lettermen ' s Club 65 Machine Calculation 35 Machine Shop 43-44 Masoma Club 47 Majorettes 29 Mask and Wig Club Officers . 14 Math and Science Section 38-41 Mechanical Drawing 43 Military Ball 49 Mosaic 5 Music Section 22-29 News Bureau Staff 16 Nurse 33 Office Training 37 Operetta 24 Organist 23 Orchestra 28 Pep Club 55 Photography Staff 17 Physical Science 41 Physics 40 Press Box 54 Printing 43 Quill and Scroll 51 Quiz-em Team . 12 Radio Speech 11 Reading Lab 14 Roines Club 47 ROTC Honor Guard 48 ROTC Officers Club 48 ROTC Sponsors 48 ROTC Rifle Range 49 ROTC Rifle Team 49 Sculpturing 21 Seniors 67-82 Senior Class Officers 66 Senior Drama Production 14 Sewing Class 31, 33 Shorthand Class 35 Snow Whirl 25 Social Studies Department ' s Awards 11 Sophomores 92-99 Spanish 13 Student Affairs Board 50 Table of Contents 1 Title Page 1 Track Action 59 Track Team — Freshman 65 Tri-Hi-Y 51 Typing 37 UN Delegates 13 Vaudeville Sponsors 24 Woodworking 45 Wrestling Action 60 Wrestling Squad — Reserve 64 Wrestling Squad — Varsity 63 128


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

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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