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

 - Class of 1960

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1960 volume:

Emmerich Manuai hiicn S 2405 Madison k Indii I960 IVIAN EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA TABLE OF CONTENTS: School Life Page 6 Activities Page 26 Athletics Page 42 Album Page 62 Advertising Page 110 Library Emmerich Manual Hi h Schoo 2405 Madison Avenue .-n . ChwumL owl UfjpitcL in One Hundred and Eighty Days Our world, for the some 1 80 school days of the year, is Emme- rich Manual High School — classes, teachers, fellow-students, and activities. Most of our waking hours are spent preparing for or attending school, and much of our " leisure " time is in- cluded since school-related activities and social events are our favorite pastimes. During our four years of high school, Man- ual is truly " our World. " I JhsL Oni idsL (xJtfdcL Since the one newspaper we all read is our own " Booster, " WMHS, Manual ' s radio station, produces a newscast each day on the " Morning Show " to keep us in touch with the outside world. Of course, we do rub elbows with our community when our activities overlap. The Board of School Commissioners selected our building as the site for a city-wide reception in October for Mr. George F. Ostheimer, new superintendent of Indianapolis schools. JdjuxJua. Owe WlammL U) dtiL Hundreds of our parents and patrons visited us during our National Education Week Open House. Our ROTC and Marching Band participated in parades — Armed Forces Day and " 500 " Eve (May ' 59.) Vocal groups performed for com- munity functions, and other representatives from both student body and faculty represented Manual as participants or guests in civic and social activities. Our " Booster " goes far and wide on an exchange basis as an envoy. On the Air every morning is Charles Shade, news com- mentator for Station WMHS. Bob Lloyd is engineer. Superintendent George F. Ost- heimer greets Mr. Harold Pagel. Gloria Coverstone rides atop the race car on our float in the " 500 Parade. " ROTC marches in the Armed Forces Day Parade. Youngsters at Open House were fascinated by maneuvers of Disc Jockey Dale Smiley, and many mothers visited Mr. Victor McDowell and the Auto Shop. em, Transporting texts from the hook- store to their literature class for distribution to fellow students are Dick Cummins and Jim Bedwell. Long hours spent in the library absorbing information from piles of books, magazines, and encyclopedias is the plight of the advanced English student working on a research paper. Here, Carol Hoeping digs out facts for her paper on " The History of Railroad Transportation " for English V. Operating the master console, which channels tape- recordings to students in the booths, is Mr. Millard Arnold, French and Spanish teacher. Students, with the aid of headphones and microphones, can listen to native speakers and pattern their pronunciation after them. We Break Through With twenty-one teachers, our English Department has the distinction of being the largest department at Manual. Because of the new four-diploma plan, English has become increasingly important. Eight semesters of English are now required for students working toward an Academic or a Fine-and-Practi- cal-Arts Diploma while others are required to com- plete six semesters. Competition among English students is keen; and various contests — such as short story, poetry, and essay — are set up within the department to promote creativity in English. On English Honors Day, an annual spring event, outstanding students are recognized and awarded prizes for their contributions. In outside competi- tion such as the Indiana University Regional Eng- lish Exam, six students represented Manual, four of whom went on to the finals at Bloomington. Studying about types of businesses by forming a corporation and selling a product, investing in stocks and charting their progress, and working on mental-health projects, students in the Social Studies Department are putting to use knowledge gained in classes such as economics, psychology, and international relations. An appreciation for our American heritage is fostered by departmental awards such as The Human Liberty Award, pre- sented annually to five seniors. Language Barrier New this year is our Language Laboratory for use in the teaching of modern languages — French and Spanish. Thirty-four booths equipped with micro- phones and headphones enable pupils to hear tape- recorded lessons and allow them to hear themselves recite. A master console at the front of the room, situated on an elevated platform, enables the in- structor to have a view of all pupils. He may plug-in each individual for private listening and instruc- tion. Five of the booths are also equipped with tape recorders which all pupils have the opportunity of using. In this way they can make recordings of their own pronunciations and thus help in diagnosing thei r individual difficulties. Tapes, commercially produced, are also used to enable pupils to hear first-hand the language being studied as spoken by a person for whom the tongue is native. Participating in " Operation Gift Lift for Mental Patients, " students Rosemary Eads, David Switzer, Bob Burton, and Mitzi Muse wrap and label gifts on an assembly-line set- up. Inspired by their psychology-class study of mental health, the students raised money to buy the gifts for patients. Mr. Arnold instructs student Shirley Holman in the use of controls for the Language Laboratory. The press of a button enables the instructor to tune in on all 34 booths simultaneously or only one booth. In this way, instruc- tion can be geared to the individual student. Missiles, Satellites Step Up Science Interest Weighing out wood chips as he prepares an experiment to change raw wood into pulp for paper is Willie Dishon, a student in Mr. Wayne Dunbar ' s Chemistry II Class. With satellites and missiles cluttering the sky-ways and increased pressure being placed on American scientists for greater scientific achievements, more attention is being directed to the high-school science program. At Manual one year of biology plus a year of either chemistry or physics are now re- quired for students working toward an academic or a fine-and-practical-arts diploma. Spurring stu- dents on to individual achievement in science is the annual Science Fair in which students prepare projects for exhibition. Participating in the Regional Science Fair on April 2 were Darlene Stratton, Martha Goode, Evelyn Lowe, Tom Fink, Mary Neeson, and Jan Stephen- son, whose entries ranged from an analysis of in- haled and exhaled oxygen to the effect of acid on the rate of tooth decay. In the biology area, a small zoo, inhabitants of which included guinea pigs, an alligator, salamanders, turtles, toads, snakes, mice, and carp, heightened students ' interest in animal- life. Students were given the opportunity to observe feeding and molting habits of the animals and to personally care for them. Students Carol Moore and Kenny Green supervise lunch- time for guinea pigs Cavia and Porcellus, two members of the biology department ' s zoo. The guinea pigs are fed lettuce and celery tops. Observing and being observed are Sandra Holler and Bill Toney, students in Mr. Edward Wall ' s Biology I class. The alligator and two turtles, part of the marine- life collection, await feeding. Business Education Prepares Us for Jobs Manual ' s Business Department boasts a higher en- rollment of students in business courses over any other high school in the city. Choosing from a wide range of courses, Manualites are gai ning a broad background in the business field and are stepping into good jobs after graduation. Office Training, an advanced course, gives training and experience in operating office machines. During the first six weeks of the course, students learn to run the mimeograph and ditto machines and to operate the dictaphone. The last 12 weeks of the semester, the students really go into production. Stencils and masters of final tests for teachers of various depart- ments are typed and duplicated. Copies of the class history, will, and prophecy are also reproduced for members of the Senior Class. Demonstrating the speed and accuracy which brought her first-place honors in the Business Department ' s semester competition is Judy LaRue. Judy typed 71 words per minute with only one error to win the coveted gold pin. Fine Arts, Crafts Keep Our Artists Busy Sketching a still life, shaping a bowl on the potter ' s wheel, or dabbling in water colors, students in Manual ' s Art Department have many opportuni- ties for developing skill in art. Courses offered are Art I-VIII, Jewelry I-IV, Craft Arts I-VIII, and Art Production. Art teacher Mr. Robert Crawford demonstrates proper shading for still-life compositions for student Bonnie Tague. In the Art Production class, students design posters in competition with one another for such activities as the operetta and the Redskin Revue. Winning Revue poster for 1960 was Dick Listenberg ' s while Rodney Wade ' s design served as the cover for the Revue program. Developing the United States on a hand-hooked rug is Mike Lewallen, a student in Mr. James Guillaume ' s craft- art class. Domestic Skills Set In ' Home Ec Labs ' Every girl looks forward to the future and the time when she will have her own home. Girls at Manual have a chance to learn the skills of homemaking in home economics classes. Foods, clothing, and social living courses prepare the students for the problems of making a house a home. In the classes the girls learn to make their own clothing and clothing for other members of their families. They learn to plan well-balanced, nutritious meals and to serve them attractively. Planning teas and parties, setting tables correctly, and practicing good grooming are among the things emphasized in Social Practice classes. The girls work in colorful labs equipped with the latest modern appliances. At luncheons and teas at Manual, the girls may be seen practicing their newly-acquired skills. All of the activities of the Home Economics Department give girls the experience and training that will aid them in their careers as homemakers. " Glendora " models a crisp formal made by Marilyn Walker in Mrs. Barbara Anderson ' s Senior Clothing class. This showcase is kept filled with teen styles made by the girls. Guests help themselves to coffee and donuts prior to participating in various sessions for Opportunity Day on January 13. Keeping the refreshment buffet stocked are girls from home economics classes. Also assisting during the same day were boys from foods classes who donned chef hats to serve a steaming luncheon to speakers in the cafeteria. 10 Industrial Shops Serve as Apprentice ' Stage 1 When Manual was founded in J 895, it was prin- cipally a high school for training industrial stu- dents. In later years more emphasis was placed on academic work until now Industrial Arts is just one of many departments and Manual is a fully rounded high school. However, the school still maintains one of the most efficient and up-to-date shop departments to be found anywhere. Shop courses are offered as electives to boys wanting manual training. Boys majoring in shop must take at least two years of mechanical drawing in addi- tion to their regular shop. During the first two years, they have courses in all phases of shop work; the last two they may specialize in a particular shop. Mechanical Drawing is offered for four years; Architectural Drawing is also given to those plan- ning to pursue an architectural occupation. Stu- dents in Print Shop learn to set type and proof- read. This shop does school printing, including office forms and novelty jobs as posters and tickets for various occasions. All boys start with Wood Shop where they gain experience using equipment new to them. Both Metal Shop and Machine Shop serve as good train- ing for boys who want to have apprenticeships once they graduate from high school. In beginning Elec- tric Shop, boys learn how to wire houses and cars and to use basic equipment. Later they repair radios, televisions, and other electrical appliances. Advanced classes do extensive work on electrical research, building radios, televisions, and oscillo- scopes. Auto Shop is only open to juniors and seniors. First year students take a survey course on how to care for cars, and they begin to work on engines. Advanced classes learn the standard and automatic transmissions by working on ones donated by auto- mobile companies. These boys set up an Auto Shop " garage " and do repair work on their own cars, as well as cars of " willing " faculty. Alan Hale " feeds the press " in the Print Shop as he prints up a set of nativity cards, an important job for the office. Wearing goggles to protect his eyes from flying bits of metal, John Weise works on a precision tool in the Machine Shop. Donning coveralls like a true mechanic, Darrell Dean seems at home under the hood of his car. He ' s a protege of Auto Shop. Grads Return for Seventh Homecoming Present and past Manualites celebrated the seventh annual Homecoming on September 25 at Delavan Smith Field with the Redskins host to Howe. In the pre-game ceremony. Principal C. Edgar Stahl rec- ognized the 25-year lettermen. The fact that Howe commanded a slight 14-7 lead at the half didn ' t dampen the enthusiasm of the capacity crowd dur- ing the gala halftime ceremonies. In the Block-M formed by Manual ' s Redskin Marching Band, Fea- ture Twirler Marilyn Burge performed with fire batons, and Indian Mascot Nicky Ferris did an authentic hoop dance with fire. Jerry Isaacs, ' 59 grad, returned to once again ride his Indian pony, Buck, with the band. All candidates paraded around the field in convertibles and freshmen foot- ball players, John Evans and Jim DeHoney, rolled the carpet onto the field. Last year ' s royalty, Ron Miller and Sonja Keating, crowned King Manual VII Bob Cooper and Queen Sue Hawley. Papoose crown-bearers were Chuck McLinn and Christine Mueller, smallest Freshmen boy and girl. The close- fought game ended with a Howe victory, 20-1 3. Ready to roll out the carpet for the 1959 Homecoming King and Queen are freshmen football players, John Evans and Jim DeHoney. Providing a motor escort for freshmen papooses, Christine Mueller and Chuck McLinn, are Steve Smith and Al Ratz. In the Homecoming spotlight are the new King and Queen, Bob Cooper and Sue Hawley, crowned during the half-time ceremonies by last year ' s King and Queen, Ron Miller and Sonja Keating. 9HB 5i 1 rm (|| -, I hH ■ Mm 1 " liH mm ! m 1 PIP • W9W J . 11 W SB HHflHHM mfmW 12 Seniors ' Play the Roll ' Suits, high heels, and " best " dresses were the order of the day on October 2 1 as the largest Senior Class ever took part in traditional Senior Day. Seniors were " marked " with roses, armbands, and ribbons in class colors, red and white. During Home Room, class officers took part in the color code program, and in the auditorium after school Principal C. Edgar Stahl presented the senior gavel to Ed Zaenglein, president, to begin the first Senior Class meeting. A party in the cafeteria ended Senior Day activities. As part of the observance of American Education Week, seniors were selected to fill administrative and staff positions on November 10. This annual activity has been dubbed Turnabout Day and its purpose is to familiarize students with the school ' s operation and give them an understanding of all the jobs essential to the school. Each student learned as much about his position as he could dur- ing his " day on the job. " After school, teachers and their " aides " were treated to a punch party in the Social Practice Room by the P-TA. Cokes and pretzels coming up! Sue Hawley and Jan Small prepare refreshments for classmates on Senior Day, dur- ing the after-school party in the Cafeteria. Jan Small, principal for a day, gets the inside story on an administrator ' s many duties. Principal C. Edgar Stahl points out one of them — answering letters, and Jan gets a bit of practice in dictating to a secretary. Serving punch to Vice-Principal Noble Poole and his stand-in, Charles Mercer, is Carolyn Ibaugh, acting head of the Home Economics Department. Assisting at the tea, sponsored by the Manual P-TA, is Mrs. Orville West. 13 " Sharp 1 ROTC Cadets Take Top Honors Major General George E. Bush presents Cadet Colonel Walter Oliver, a fifty-star American Flag for placing sec- ond in the Veteran ' s Day Parade. Captain Robert H. Hois- ington looks on. Members of Manual ' s ROTC Battalion act as mes- sengers, ushers, doormen, and guides at Open House and other school meetings, and as guards at the Redskin Revue and home basketball games. Before school functions in the auditorium, the cadet Color Guard posts the Colors. ROTC mem- bers care for the school flags and see to it that the Stars and Stripes fly over the building each day. Cadets may join the ROTC History Club in which they study the military history of the United States. Members read a required number of books from an approved list and attend monthly lectures. Others may be members of the Rifle Team or Drill Team. Thursdays and Fridays cadets are in uni- form, and on Fridays stand inspection by one of the six honorary cadets. These red-and-white-clad girl officers rotate inspection duty. For ROTC members, the highlight of the year is the Military Ball. This year ' s Ball was March 1 1 , in the cafeteria. Candidates for Queen of the Ball are the six sponsors and eight girls nominated by cadets from the school at large. Queen Tommy Sue Janke led the grand march with Cadet Colonel Walter Oliver. American and Manual flags, made from paper flowers, provide a patriotic background for the crowning of Military Ball Queen Tommy Sue Janke. Officiating at the crowning are Principal C. Edgar Stahl; Pat Brown, former ROTC Sponsor; Queen Tommy Sue; Laqueta Hines, also a former sponsor; and Captain Robert H. Hoisington, honor guest. Kiwanis Award Honors Band Manual ' s top-rated Redskin Marching Band won the Kiwanis " Most Outstanding Football Band " award for the sixth consecutive year; Manual ' s band has won this top award every year since the program started in 1954. Manual was also selected for the award, " Most Outstanding School Spirit and Cheerleading " — and this for the third time. Our cheerleaders were awarded small gold mega- phones which they wear on chains around their necks. The band, decked out in sharp crimson and blue uniforms, performed many intricate routines during half-time shows at football games. They also earned a first-division rating at the Indiana Schools Music Association Marching Contest. They were the only band to receive a perfect score from every judge. The marching band becomes a concert band in the winter. It was awarded a first-division rating at the Indiana High School Music Association Contest, April 2. Indian Mascots Sue Hawley and Nicky Ferris added color to the cheer squad. Sue became a virtual Manual trade- mark because she seemed to fascinate photographers. Redskin Band is participating in a parade in downtown Indianapolis. In December the band greeted Santa and marched in the Downtown Merchant ' s Association ' s Christmas Parade that officially opened the season. 15 Mask, Wig Stages ' Side -Splitting ' Comedy Measuring Mr. De Pinna (Kenneth Huston) in " heads " is " artist-playwright " Penelope Sycamore (Mary Ella Beeman) in Mask n ' Wig ' s " You Can ' t Take It With You. " " You Can ' t Take It With You, " by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman, was the three-act play pre- sented by Mask ' n ' Wig, Manual ' s drama club, on October 17. The play takes place in the home of the Vanderhofs where each person is an individual. Penny Sycamore (Mary Ella Beeman) is a play writer, Essie (Sandy Robison) thinks she is a great ballet dancer, Essie ' s husband, Ed (Agris Peter- sons) plays the xylophone and writes socialistic propaganda, and Paul Sycamore (Fred Kortepeter) has a firecracker factory in the Vanderhof base- ment. Director of the play was Mrs. Mildred Has- kens, club sponsor. Student director was Jo Anne Spears. To publicize the play, the " You Can ' t Take It With You " Treasure Hunt and a " Love Dream " Candy Contest were staged by the club. Clues to the whereabouts of the Treasure were broadcast each morning on station WMHS. Play tickethold- ers were invited to a dance in the cafeteria after the performance where a disc jockey was on hand to play records for dancing. Mask ' n ' Wig members also produced a one-act play, " Spreading the News, " on April 1 . Two other one-act plays were presented that night: " Jacob Comes Home " by the Thespians, and " The Affected Young Ladies " by the Manual faculty. " Dinner is served, " says Bheba ( Mary Winstead). Beady for the meal are Grandpa Vanderhof (Dave Switzer), Tony Kirby (Charles Shade), Paul Sycamore ( Fred Kortepeter ) , Olga Katrina (Winnie Manwaring), and Penny Sycamore (Mary Ella Beeman). 16 Musicians Produce ' Beautiful Dreamer ' " Beautiful Dreamer, " by Julian Gray, was the operetta presented by the Manual Choir on Novem- ber 20. Covering the life of Stephen Foster, the story opens in a modern Louisiana ball room. Ste- phen Foster ' s music is being played with one diff- erence — it has been " jived up " considerably. The second act reverts to Stephen Foster ' s time, the early 1800 ' s; and it shows this famous song writer composing many of his well-known melodies. Cast members sang a total of twenty-three songs. The fact that each of the two acts had seven scenes kept the stage crew busy. The role of Stephen Foster was portrayed by Stephen Brownlee. Stephen ' s mother was Evelyn Lowe; Mr. and Mrs. Covington were Bob Wetzel and Linda Shaw. Others having leading parts were Agris Petersons, Janis Small, Thelma Dick, and Rex Anderson. Other members of the Choir made up the choruses. The orchestra, directed by Miss Margaret Warner, provided the instrumental back- ground for the famous songs and melodies. Our orchestra, directed by Miss Margaret Warner, moved to the " Pit " to accompany singers in the operetta. Jane McDowell ( Thelma Dick ) receives information about the death of Stephen Foster from Melbourne La Belle ( Rex Anderson). The scene takes place in a night club where friends of Foster often gathered. 17 Seniors Joan Scholl, Lois Helfenberger, and Sharon Basey put finishing touches to the " newspaper " tree in The Booster Office. At Christmas time, Manualites go " all-out " for seasonal decorations. Traditionally, Roines hangs a huge wreath above the main entrance, and the Junior Class decorates a floor-to-ceiling tree in the main hall. Department offices boast small trees, the cafeteria has a culinary-decorated one, and the Art Department fills its display cases with Christmas projects. Glee Club, Choir, and Orchestra combine for an all-school auditorium program to start us off for our Christmas holiday with true Yule spirit. Decorations, Programs Foster Spirit Mr. Wendell Mertz, director of the Choir, conducts a combined chorus made up of the Choir and Glee Club in a group of Christmas numbers for the pre-vacation auditorium. The program was highlighted by colorful tableaus, dramatizing the selections. The same program was presented for the December Parent-Teacher Association meeting. Booster, ' ' Man ' Promote School Activities Ivian staff members became space-minded in their campaign this year and shot a student-filled rocket to the moon. The " moon-men " were psychic and told Manualites about their forthcoming Ivian. Staff members were kept busy following up and adding to the " moon-men ' s " predictions. Plans, as usual, were started at Indiana University High School Journalism Institute last summer; but un- predictable happenings during the year always necessitate changes. New this year was an essay contest sponsored by The Booster, Manual ' s weekly newspaper. Many students entered essays, " Explaining America to a Russian, " and the three winning ones were pub- lished. The Booster again sponsored a safety cam- paign. A code of safe-driving was set up from stu- dent suggestions, and an auditorium program en- couraged Manualites to be safety-minded. The Booster rated Ail-American from National Scho- lastic Press Association and " Medalists " from Columbia Scholastic Press Association. Both are top honors, and both are won consistently. Booster Editor John Hershberger presents a Fifty-star Flag, first prize in The Booster essay contest, to winner Larry Rohrman. Phyllis Engleman and Diana Vaughn, who won third and second places, respectively, look on. Moon-men, who have copied Manual letter sweaters and say the " M " stands for Moon, are shown discussing the " things to come " at Manual with students who have just landed on the moon in a rocket made in an advanced physics class. This was the gist of the plot for the auditorium skit presented as a send-off for The Ivian ' s subscription campaign. 19 Mr. Frank Blanning, Hanover College, and Mr. Marvin Cave, Eli Lilly ' s, guest speakers, register with John Ben- nett, Bob Cooper, and Sharon Basey. 55 Guest Speakers Aid Future Plans All Manualites participated in the fifth annual Opportunity Day program, January 1 3. On Oppor- tunity Day fifty-five guest speakers from Indiana businesses, industries, colleges, and universities helped Manualites in their choice of a college or vocation. Preparation for Opportunity Day began last December 2. Mr. C. A. Gillespie, from the Allison Division of General Motors, was the speaker for an auditorium program. Then in Home Rooms we were guided in selecting the field or school we wanted to learn more about. On Oppor- tunity Day each student attended a session to hear a speaker of his choice. Freshmen and sophomores learned about various careers, and juniors and seniors heard about col- lege and terminal education opportunities. Kiwanis, Lions, Rotary, Optimists, Soroptimists, Altrusa, Business and Professional Women — all service clubs provided the speakers from business and in- dustry, while speakers for the various colleges and universities came from their respective schools. The college representatives explained about entrance requirements and college life. Other speakers covered electronics, nursing, business administration, interior decorating, and numerous other fields. Many of these persons return year after year to assist with this guidance program and feel quite at home at Manual. All speakers are entertained with a coffee hour served by pupils in a home eco- nomics lab before their sessions, and many stay and have lunch in our cafeteria. Chef-capped waiters from Boys Foods look after their wants. Student Nurse Mary Iannuzzi, Manual ' 57, and Miss Martha Akers, supervisor of student nursing at Indiana University Medical Center, discuss their day ' s assignment with Sherry Braun, a student guide. 20 Above: Larry Hall wears his crown as King Football at the Pigskin Prom. Below: Janis Small and Paul Goss, named the royalty for the " Pic Parade, " pose as Queen Ann and King Ivan — titles derived from Ivian. All teen-agers like to dance and Manualites are no exception. Dances of all kinds are interspersed throughout the year from informal after-game dances to the climax of them all — the Senior Prom. This year ' s dancing season opened with the " Pig- skin Prom, " honoring the football team. At the " Pic Parade " underclassmen exchanged " chums " and King Ivan and Queen Ann were crowned. The new semester began with the Glee Club ' s tradi- tional " Cherry Tree Hop " where " Martha " and " George " reigned. The Military Ball, an annual formal affair for cadets and band members, was March 1 1 . After many home basketball games, fans gathered in the cafeteria for dancing, sponsored by the Student Affairs Board. The Juniors ' big dance was the Junior Prom, April 22, at Butler ' s Ather- ton Center. Ivians are always distributed at the " John Henry Hop " where autographing is the order of the day. And each Senior Class closes its years at Manual with a Prom. The Class of 1960 celebrates at the Medical Center. ' A Dancing We Go ' at Every Opportunity Don Shotts and Bonnie Spreen, crowned " George " and " Martha " at the annual Cherry Tree Hop, given by the Gir ' .s Glee Club, are seated on their " thrones. " They were elected from eight senior candidates, nominated by G!ee Club members. This semi-formal dance has become traditionally a turnabout evening for which girls invite boys and foot the bills. Fair, Spaghetti Supper Pile Up ' Wampum ' Tommy Sue Janke and Ronnie Curren try their luck at the fishpond at the Redskin Pow Wow. A small-fry visitor proudly displays " loot " he has won at booths. Each year our parents show their interest in our welfare by taking part in the activities of the P-TA and Dads Club. These two organizations work to- gether to sponsor money-making projects which will provide funds for various undertakings and school needs. The big money-making event for the P-TA comes once a year with the carnival-like spring festival. Called " April in Paris " last year, it has once again been given the name " Pow Wow. " Everyone at Manual is invited to bring his friends and parents to a supper in the cafeteria and afterwards to join in the merriment centered around games and booths in the gym. A vaudeville show is also pre- sented in the auditorium by students, in which Red- skin Revue stars often participate. The high point of the evening is the announcement of the new Chief and Princess, who have been voted the winners of the popularity contest. Students start campaigning for the contest several weeks before the big night and wait eagerly for the outcome. Linda Hansen and Martha Goode can ' t resist th e lovely flow ers, and Mrs. James Maschmeyer is quick to win them over. Pounding nails can be fun, if it ' s play and not work. Onlookers watch curiously as two boys demonstrate their prowess. 22 Parents Purchase New Bus with Earnings The Dads Club is an equally active organization, backed by faculty men as well as Dads. Their annual fish fry in early September and their spa- ghetti supper in January were their two lucrative projects. Members and their wives are kept busy at football games in the concession stands, passing hundreds of delicious hot dogs and steaming cups of hot chocolate and coffee over the counter. They also provide hungry basketball fans with popcorn, ice cream, and candy. A spanking-new Redskin bus was the big project of the two organizations this year. The 60-passenger GMC, nicknamed " Betsy, " is often employed to transport athletic teams, the band, singing groups, and clubs to contests, programs, and meetings. Regular classes use it when taking field trips to business, industries, and colleges. Monies from the coffers of our two parent organi- zations also provide scholarships to summer insti- tutes for journalists, cheerleaders, scientists. Mr. Howard Thrall, Mr. Raymond Van Arsdale, and Mr. Leslie Maxwell sport chef ' s uniforms to dish up spaghetti at the big supper before the Manual-Tech game. Bus Driver Robert Sparks, also known as the " Rinky-Dink Coach, " and tackle Lanny Gerber engage in friendly chatter in front of the new Redskin bus while they wait for the rest of ihe team to take off to an away-from-home game. Candy, Cowboys, Ghosts, Hula Girls Star Variety is the word for the four acts that comprised our 31st annual vaudeville, the Redskin Revue, presented two nights, March 17 and 18, to full houses. It was co-chairmened by John Hersh- berger and Sandy Hoffmann. All acts were student written, produced, and directed, with the help of faculty sponsors. Mr. Carl Wright and his indus- trious stage crew outdid themselves in creating custom-made sets for each act. Student directors had ideas which sounded fantastic on paper, but which did not baffle this enterprising group of stagehands. Their haunted house, which made chills run up the spine, and their candy machine, from which live candies were expelled, were in- genious. The dance band, under the direction of Mr. William Kleyla, had to learn arrangements for 28 numbers to accompany singers, dancers, and provide background music for all acts. Winning intermission act was Pam Haug, accor- dionist. Noramae Branham, Pat Thomas, Mary Hawthorne, and Nancy Ferguson teamed up to bring their version of " Alvin ' s Harmonica. " To foster ticket sales, fifteen seniors were divided into two teams of six members each, plus three helpers at large. Champion ticket seller was Oma Birl who sold 330 tickets. Thelma Dick and Sharon Thomp- son, selling 221 tickets each, tied for second place. A haunted house was the background for " Frankie ' s Party, " by Donna Monroe and Sandy Robison. Supernatural beings congregated to taste the bewitching brew concocted by Mrs. Franken- stein. Among guests at the midnight get-together were witchettes, Dracula, a Vampire, a quartet of skeletons, dancing mummies, and assorted ghosts. Faculty sponsors for the act were Miss Phyllis Greve and Mr. Ray Hawkins. " Sweetness After Hours, " written by Karen Brehob and Mary Agan, and sponsored by Mrs. Mary Alice Taylor and Mr. Jim Guillaume, took place in a candy shop where sweets came to life at midnight. Songs and dances by animated candies combined for a colorful show. " Moving West " was written by Sharon Sarkine and Mike Lewallen. The act showed a wagon train ' s stop for the night. A surprise Indian attack, a visit from the miner Ike and his famed " Betsy from Pike " ; the comical antics of " Pa, " and a Can-can chorus line made lively and exciting action. Miss Freda Hart and Mr. Leland Walter sponsored the act. " Hawaiian Holiday, " by Jackie White and Fred Kortepeter, featured a Hawaiian village, complete with straw hut, palm trees, and hula girls. Visiting American tourists were shown all the local color by the natives and were honored with a luau feast. Sponsoring the act were Mrs. Jean Shelton and Mr. Ed Hegarty. " Supernatural monsters " invade the set of " Frankie ' s Party " at the invitation of Frankenstein and his bride, Lola. With jive-talking ghosts, singing skeletons, mirthful mummies, and bewitching witchettes, the stage is transformed into one huge " Spook Ball. " The act, written by Donna Monroe and Sandy Robison, captured " Best Act Award of I960. " To Make Redskin Revue Smash Hit , i W s r A Goodie Shop, stocked with assorted sweets that come to life at midnight, sets the scene for " Sweetness After Hours. " Red Hots, Shirley Kratowicz and Art Wade, danced their way to " Best Group " award. To Candy Cuties, Sharon Scholl, Sharon Roeder, Sherry Braun, Nancy Wolford, Linda Hansen, Carole Maier, Mary Tucker, Sandy Tucker, Judy Crouch, and Sharon Baird, went " Best Chorus-line " award. ,C)C Mary Beeman as Hilo Hattie and Tom Fink as the profes- sor swing and sway in " Hawaiian Holiday. " Both Mary and Tom won awards for their comic portrayals. " Moving West " are four singing cowboys, Joe Gerber, Wayne Mullen, David Sprague, and Tom Cloyd. Joe Gerber, alias " Pete, " copped " Best Male Singer " award. I ibrary Emmerich Manual High School 2405 Madison Avenue Indianapolis indi?aa 46225 25 fiound. Out OuJl fcdmxdwtL Around the table in the Conference Room, Student Affairs Board members air views. Top-Rankers Make NHS, Senior Honoraries Charles Yager, AI Ratz, and Carol Fuchs, first, second, and third in the senior class, line up at the tea table during the April 24 National Honor Society induction. In its fifth year as an active chapter at Manual, National Honor Society added forty new members to its organization this spring to boost the member- ship to fifty-four. Chosen by vote of the faculty on the basis of scholarship, leadership, service, and character, twenty-three seniors and seventeen juniors were pinned during a special ceremony, March 23. Pledge ribbons of white, red, green, and purple — symbolizing purity, knowledge, growth, and service — were presented each candidate. To introduce the new members to their parents and classmates, short rhymes about each pledge ' s activ- ities were read. Following the formal initiation in the Auditorium on Sunday, April 24, a reception, sponsored by the P-TA, honored initiates and their parents. Leading the society this year were Presi- dent Larry Hall, Vice-President Ed Zaenglein, Sec- retary Kathy MacKinnon, and Treasurer Janet Wurz. Mr. Edward Wall served as faculty sponsor. MASOMA — FRONT ROW: Joyce Sullivan, Lydia Rrasher, Sharon Sarkine, Jackie White, Beverly Cundiff, Karin Dorn- feld, Nancy Baird, Sue Hawley. SECOND ROW: Miss Judith Rodman, sponsor, Carolyn Taylor, Marilyn Burge, Barbara Rudbeck, Jane Carter, Carol Fuchs, Hilda Waldkoetter, Janet Wurz. THIRD ROW: Miss Elizabeth Goett, sponsor, Janis Small, Joan Scholl, Donna Monroe, Becky Mitchell, Nancy Hoyt, Phyllis Kindle. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Gilli- land, Oma Birl, Sandra Hoffmann, Kathryn MacKinnon, Janet Dell, Thelma Wheeler. 28 Masoma, Roines Date Back to 1914 Roines and Masoma, senior honorary organiza- tions for boys and girls, respectively, were organ- ized as service groups in 1914 and have been in continual existence ever since. Both have active alumni groups, and many prominent Indianapolis citizens proudly claim membership in these worth- while societies. Members of these active clubs cooperate in any activities that are for the good of the school. Masomas show new freshmen around Manual and sponsor a freshmen mixer at the beginning of each semester. Another service project this year was donating food and clothing to a needy family. Roines ' huge Christmas wreath, suspended above the main entrance for the Yule season, is well- known by the community. Roines Study Hall, now in its third year, is a boon to underclassmen need- ing a helping hand with the books. It meets daily in the cafeteria for half an hour before school begins. ROINES— FRONT ROW: Al Ratz, Ed Zaenglein, Paul Goss, Martin Raron. SECOND ROW: Russel Davis, Arvel Hornback, Larry Rohrman, Larry Hall, Jerry Towe. THIRD ROW: John Hershberger, Walter Oliver, Charles Wettrick, Charles Huppert, Mike Pearce. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Richard Rlough, sponsor, Alan Hedegard, Agris Petersons, Rarth Ragatz, Willis Overton, Charles Yager. Student Affairs Board Speaks for All Classes Student Affairs Board, our student council, is made up of representatives from all four classes who work together for the general welfare of the school. Affiliated with the Board is a representative from each Home Room. Faculty sponsors are Mr. John Patten, Mr. Ray Hawkins, and Mr. John Ed- wards. The Board meets bi-weekly in the confer- ence room, rotating periods. In November this group sponsored the Pigskin Prom, honoring the football team. Student Affairs Board planned the after-basketball-game dances throughout the sea- son. Proceeds from the dance on January 27 were sent to CARE. The Board also sponsored a " clean- up-the-cafeteria " campaign the two weeks before spring vacation. Roines and Masoma members worked with the Board on this project and The Booster publicized it. Various elections are supervised by the Board throughout the school year. It also sponsors the election of the Chief and Princess for the P-TA Pow Wow. This spring the Board gave a plaque to the school for listing the winning acts of the Red- skin Revue in permanent record. The plaque is housed in the display case in the east entrance of the auditorium foyer. STUDENT AFFAIRS ROARD— FRONT ROW: Pam Davis, Pat Oliver, Mary Cromwell, Margie Hartley, Lois Helfenberger. SECOND ROW: Joyce Miller, Linda Han- sen, Donna Riant, Sharon Jones. THIRD ROW: Paul Goss, Check Dennison, Lee Foster, Larry Short, Charles Mercer, Ed Zaenglein. 29 Meeting deadlines to put Manual in print are Jan Small, Karen Smith, Dorothy Porter, and Michele Perkinson — News Bureau correspondents. Chief photographers for The Booster and Ivian, Bill Schmidt and Bon Cambridge, instruct Apprentices Ted Snider and Tom George in the school ' s dark room. Ever ' In the Know ' " Getting the facts " is the job of Manual ' s journal- ists who turn out copy for The Booster, our weekly newspaper, and The Ivian, our yearbook. Since 1912, The Booster has fulfilled its function of pre- serving in print activities of Manualites. Not only do our publications record our activities, they also promote them. " Explaining America to a Russian " was the theme of the essay contest sponsored by The Booster in order to promote a greater under- standing of America. In March The Booster launched its five-week Safety Compaign which fea- tured a Manual Code of Driving Safety, a list of ten driving rules submitted by students. Putting the Ivian to " bed " was a long-range project which included gathering information for copy, figuring out layouts, setting up pictures, and then putting it all together. To help finance the book, Ivian staffers sponsored the Pic Parade, a dance at which under-class pictures were sold, and the John Henry Hop, a June-3 event for distribution of year- books. Keeping the local papers informed on our Manual happenings was our News Bureau. QUILL SCBOLL— Seated: Bonnie Cambridge, Al Batz, Janis Small, Jim Schulz, John Hershberger, Bill Bhode. Standing: Sara Broz, Sharon Basey, Carolyn Ibaugh, Dorothy Porter, Karin Dornfeld, Charles Creasey, Steve Carmean. .iwftjpf e mws, w§q ww $W9$ 30 Manual Journalists Preserve Our Activities BOOSTER — Seated: Janet Wurz, Sharon Basey, Dorothy Porter, Jane Graham, Carolyn Ibaugh, Paula Williams, Janis Small, Bill Rhode, Claudia Dailey, John Hershberger, editor-in-chief. Middle Row: Judy Harris, Karin Dornfeld, Mary Winstead, Judy McBride, Karen Smith, Carol Hoeping, Jim Hamner. Back Row: Tom George, John Evans, Ted Snider, Wayne Mullen, Barth Ragatz, Carolyn Risinger, Kenny Scharfe, Jerry Steadham, Bob Surber, Mary Hoeping. I VI AN — Seated: Lois Helfenberger, Lydia Brasher, Al Ratz, Sharon Smith, Bill Rhode. Standing: Bill Schmidt, Bonnie Spreen, Joann Scholl, Scott Hoereth, Linda Beach, Ronnie Cam- bridge. 31 ' Our World 1 Has Stage for Actors, Giving the jig-saw a workout are Jim Peters, Dave Scheib, and Dick Mescall, as they cut out pieces for columns, part of the set for the operetta, " Beautiful Dreamer. " In our Manual world, students with a flair for dra- matics may join Mask and Wig Club and get a behind-the-scenes ' view of the theater. Not only do students have an opportunity to " show-off " their acting abilities, but they also learn to design and construct sets, and to achieve special lighting and sound effects. Last fall, Mask and Wig staged a three-act comedy and this spring presented the one- act play, " Spreading the News. " Sponsor of the group is Mrs. Mildred Haskens. Students may join National Thespians, Manual ' s dramatics honorary, by accumulating points from public appearances — speaking, acting, or singing. A drama, " Jacob Comes Home, " was the major project of the organ- ization, sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett. Boys com- prising the stage crew do not restrict their work to sets for dramatics ' productions. The pounding of hammers, the buzz of saws, and the slapping of paint rarely cease backstage as Mr. Carl Wright ' s boys set the stage for every program presented. MASK WIG— FRONTROW:PatVaught,CherylOsborn,Cheryl Brizendine, Sandy Robison, Janet Wurz, Sharon Basey, Martha Cox. SECOND ROW: Joyce Miller, Dona Holman, Janet Lowe, Connie Dorville, Karin Dornfeld, Judy Harris, Evelyn Lowe. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Mildred Haskens, sponsor, Bonnie Burton, Linda Bulthaup, Joann Scholl, Nancy Baird, Carole Acher, Mary Jane Winstead. FOURTH ROW: Charles Shade, Lynn Schreiber, Winnie Manwaring, Wayne Mullen, Agris Petersons, Fred Kortepeter, Larry Lindley, Larry Heacox, Janis Small. 32 Industrious Scene Designers NATIONAL THESPIAN CLUB— SEATED: Helen Mobley, Steve Brownlee, Jackie White, Linda Bulthaup, Karin Dorn- feld, Fred Kortepeter, Joan Scholl, Mary Ella Beeman. STANDING: Jim Jones, Mr. Fred Bennett, Wayne Mullen, Mary Winstead. Bichard Mustard, Jim Jones, and Sam Mustard, stage-crew members, finish up the haunted-house set for the Bedskin Be- vue Act, " Frankie ' s Party. " Mr. Carl Wright, director of productions, supervises the work. 33 Strings, Singers ' Make Beautiful Music ' Manualites interested in music have many oppor- tunities to exhibit their talents in the Orchestra, Glee Club, and Choir. The Orchestra is directed by Miss Margaret Warner. Members accompanied singers in the operetta, joined with the Choir, di- rected by Mr. Wendell Mertz, to present a concert on March 5, and played for P-TA on April 6. In the Indiana High School Music Association Con- test, April 2, the Orchestra won a first division rating. The Choir is asked to perform many times during the school year for various school functions. They sang at " College Night " early fall-semester and for the P-TA, March 2. Both Choir and Glee Club sang for Christmas shoppers on Monument Circle during the Yuletide season, and also per- formed on the radio program, " Young America Sings, " once during each semester. The All-Girl City Choral Festival was April 5 at Manual, and this year Glee Club girls acted as hostesses. Choir also sang in the All-City Choral Festival in May. The entire music department par- ticipated in the Christmas program in the auditor- ium. The Glee Club, directed by Miss Freda M. Hart, sang a cantata during which tableaus depict- ing the birth of Christ were spotlighted on either side of the stage. Many of Stephen Foster ' s famous songs were sung by Choir members in " Beautiful Dreamer, " which was presented November 20. Glee Club sponsored the annual Cherry Tree Hop, a turn-about dance, which featured the crowning of a " George and Martha Washington " — Don Shotts and Bonnie Spreen. ORCHESTRA— FRONT ROW: Judy Norcross, Agris Petersons, Terry Whitlock, Rosemary Lemme, Marilyn Langford, Sharon Hare, Albert Verdouw, Sandra Hoffmann. SECOND ROW: Mary Beeman, Sue Stienecker, Violet Westerfield, Larry Brown, Nancy Ferguson, Jackie Marley, Melony Doty, Pam Lowblin, Mary Cromwell, Ruth White. THIRD ROW: Jackie Hall, Glada Hornback, Oma Birl, Lydia Brasher, Maurice Kendall, Nancy Weddle, Donna Brant, Dennis Eickhoff, Steve Richards, Sue Sedam, Pat Nixon. FOURTH ROW: David Donahue, Tom Wheeler, Margie Orrell, Steve Brownlee, Larry Hutchings, Jane Carter, Bob Wire, Wayne Niehaus, John Bennett. STANDING: Evelyn Lowe, Walter Henricks, Louis Darko, Nicky Ferris, Miss Margaret Warner, director; Lorene Moss, Phyllis Engleman, Henry Drahos, John Beeman. SPtP " 34 GLEE CLUB— FRONT ROW: Miss Freda Hart, director; Betty Green, Jackie White, Carolyn Lucas, Pat Thomas, Saun- dra Kinman, Donnetta Ritter, Patty Woods, Judy Hogue, Rita Perkinson, Phyllis Underhill, Carole Taylor. SECOND ROW: Nancy White, Carolyn Hulett, Karin Dornfeld, Janie Forester, Donna Pahud, Judy LaPinta, Vivian Hendricks, Sandy Hoard, Lee Cover, Cheryl Brizendine. THIRD ROW: Mary Winstead, Lynda Haas, Jewell Bewley, Carolyn Bunnell, Sandie Abbott, Carol Ackerman, Anna Friedman, Carolyn Taylor, Janice Burns, Vickie Jenkins. FOURTH ROW: Mary Patterson, Carole Archer, Rozella Durocher, Diana Jordan, Carol Gobble, Terry Whitlock, Carol Fuchs, Jo Ann Moran, Joann Scholl, Sharon Burgess. FIFTH ROW: Sharon Roberts, Deanna Hook, Michele Perkinson, Carolyn Galyan, Paula Trueman, Betty Jones, Jo Anne Spears, June Lynam, Martha Melton, Ruth Edmonds. SIXTH ROW: Donna Monroe, Linda Kelley, Sherry Braun, Margie Orrell, Mary Hawthorne, Judy Kinnaman, Beck Krom, Carolyn Brewer, Linda Caviness, Elsa Maschmeyer. SEVENTH ROW: Linda Hansen, Sandy Townsend, Beth Ann Van Vlymen, Barbara Kern, Janet Dell, Winifred Manwaring, Sharon Smith, Kathryn MacKinnon, Helen Mobley, Sandra Breese. CHOIR— FRONT ROW: Joyce Sullivan, Pat Vaught, Elizabeth Harrison, Judy Crouch, Pam Haug, Judy Norcross, Linda Graves, Sue Stephenson. SECOND ROW: Judy Elrod, Joan Toenjes, Sherri Caviness, Carol Perry, Sheryl Fix, Janice Shives, Pat Walls, Evelyn Lowe, Judy Stanger, Joy Vornehm, Alice Morris, Ruth White. THIRD ROW: Noramae Bran- ham, Freddie Moore, Thelma Dick, Janis Small, Sandy Hoffmann, Linda Shaw, Linda Bulthaup, Marilyn Lynch, Joyce Miller, Rose Baker, Jane Carter, Carol Davis. FOURTH ROW: J Winckelbach, Steve Goad, Bob Wire, Bob Smith, Varnie Smith, Tom Wheeler, Bob Whiteside, Bob Iverson, Dave Sprague, Dick Cuthberson, Tom Cloyd. FIFTH ROW: Mike Shea, Ron Cooper, Wayne Mullen, Bob Wetzel, Rex Anderson, Steve Brownlee, Jim Butler, Agris Petersons, Willis Overton, John Hershberger, Chuck Dennison, John Evans; Mary Beeman, pianist. 35 Award -Winning Band Presents Many Faces The Pep Band in red sweatshirts and with instruments gleaming played up a " storm " at all basketball games. Our award-winning Band, under the direction of Mr. William Kleyla, has spent countless hours in practice and actual performance. Our top-rated Marching Band has carried off many first-place honors in various contests throughout this year. They paraded with the ROTC and presented spec- tacular half-time shows at football games. After a season of hard marching, however, the band turns into a Concert Band for the spring semester. It gives an annual concert with the Glee Club, per- forms in an all-school auditorium, and plays in the ISMA all-state playing contest. Selected members participate in the Dance Band and the Pep Band, which perform for various school functions. The Dance Band is always in de- mand for school dances. It also provides accom- paniments for the Redskin Revue. The Pep Band, in Redskin sweat shirts, add much color and spice to basketball games with their enthusiastic playing and tom-tom accompaniment to cheers. They really " whooped it up " at pep and victory sessions. BAND— FRONT ROW: Oma Birl, Charles Yager, Marilyn Burge, Nancy Weddle, Donna Brant. SECOND ROW: Lydia Brasher, Martha Goode, Ed Damrell, Nancy Jenkins, Alice Morris, Janice Ryder, Jim Schulz, Marianna Pierson, Marylin Evans, Judy Crouch. THIRD ROW: Peggy Lory, Mary Hawthorne, Willis Overton, Pat Thomas, Deanna McLaughlin, Jennie Perry, Noramae Branham, Mary Van Deventer, Sharon Scholl, Diane Baker, Steve Houser, Beverly Louks, Doug- las Goode, William Chapmann. FOURTH ROW: Kathy White, Evelyn Lowe, Mr. William Kleyla, director; Louis Darko, Walt Henricks, Terry Hiatt, Nicky Ferris, Charlie Wallace, Larry Wood. —Marching, Dance, Pepster, Concert Band DANCE BAND— FRONT ROW: Mauri Kindle, Charles Yager, Oma Bid, Steve Houser, Steve Aikin. SECOND ROW: Larry Hutchins, Jane Carter, Keith Fitch, Terry McDonnell, John Bennett, Wayne Niehous, Walter Henricks, Charles Wallace, and Mr. William D. Kleyla, director. BAND— FRONT ROW: Judy McBride, Netia Royer, Jeannie Chapell, Michelle Stoneburner, Jackie Marley. SECOND ROW: Dave Donahue, Tom Wheeler, Judy Hoyt, Margie Orrell, Tom Schulz, Steve Brownlee, Dennis Eickhoff, Steve Richards. THIRD ROW: Maurice Kindle, Roderic Trabue, Stephen Aikin, Dennis Johnson, Tina Linz, David Clampitt, Morris Ball, Richard Fitch, Jim Duncan, Steve Boone, Paul Goss, Larry Hutchings, Jane Carter. FOURTH ROW: Edwin Schultz, Kenneth St. Clair, John Farmer, Sam Monroe, Mike Pearce, Charles Lemme, Bob Wire, Dennie Moore, Terry McDonnell, Wayne Niehaus, John Bennett. Not pictured: Richard Acton, Nancy Ferguson. Clubs Supplement Classroom Lessons Discussing plans for a future Olympian Council meeting are the toga-clad officers, Janet Dell, vice-president; Larry Rohrman, president; and Mary Neesen, secretary. Clubs are available for Manualites interested in some particular field of study such as Latin, Science, Social Studies, and Mathematics. The Latin Club, sponsored by Mrs. Nancy Mountjoy, calls itself the Olympian Council. Members at- tended the state-wide Junior Classical League Con- vention at Terre Haute in April. The Manual Citizens League members are interested in learning more about our government and how it operates. Their " Food for Thought Contest " which ran in The Booster, gave clues to the identity of famous historical characters. Their sponsors are Mr. Roland Hawkins and Mr. John Krueger. Each Science Honor Club member has a project to complete during the year. Guest speakers present interesting talks which better acquaint members with all fields of science. Mr. Edward Wall and Mr. Wayne Dunbar co-sponsor this club. Each member of the Math Honor Club gives a lecture at one meet- ing describing the aspect of mathematics in which he is interested. Mike Steadham, ' 58, now at Wabash College, was guest speaker on college mathematics. Sponsor is Mrs. Jennie Howe. MANUAL CITIZENS LEAGUE— STANDING: Ruth Ann Carrier, Sandra Rogers, Carol Fuchs, Winifred Manwaring, Norman Fuchs, Janet Carnes, Marilyn Lynch, Bonnie Burton, Arvel Hornback, Mr. Roland Hawkins, sponsor, Oran Hornback. 38 Assembling a human skeleton was a project of the Science Honor Club. Assisting Mr. Edward Wall, co-sponsor, are Mike LaFollette, Morris Ball, Tina Linz, and Bob Iverson. Before re-wiring was begun, bones were cleaned. Experimenting with microscopic photography are mem- bers of the Science Honor Club, Arvel Hornback, Barth Ragatz, Tom Fink, Doug Goode, Mr. Wayne Dunbar, and Larry Rohrman. MATH CLUB— FRONT ROW: Steve Miller, Doug Goode, Bob Surber, Bob Dearins, Maurice Kindle. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Jennie Howe, sponsor, Jerry Steadham, Sharon Todd, Darleene Stratton, Carol Thomas, Lynn Schreiber. BACK ROW: Tom Fink, Steve Rich wine, Chuck Huppert, Larry Lindley, Barth Ragatz, John Danek, Alan Hedegard, president. 39 Our Three ' A ' Clubs Fill Busy Schedules Members of the Future Nurses of America Club at Manual aren ' t all planning to be nurses. Girls who are interested in all other fields of medicine, can participate in the activities of the club and gain valuable experience that will help them in their future careers. This year, as a community service project, the girls did volunteer work at the Vet- erans ' Administration Hospital. Called " candy stripers, " they assisted the nurses, ran errands, and helped care for the patients. Another activity of the club, which is sponsored by Miss Virginia Edds, is having a Christmas party at the Children ' s Guard- ian Home. For girls aspiring to be homemakers there is the Future Homemakers of America Club. Members of the FHA participate in various projects through- out the year which further acquaint them with the duties and problems of the homemaker while they are doing things for others. The girls learn to work together and find that homemaking not only in- volves cooking and housekeeping but an active social life. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Rovene Yeager and is for every girl who dreams of having her own home some day whether or not she plans to make homemaking her career. Manual students who one day hope to become teachers can learn more about the daily routine of a teacher and the requirements for teaching in the Future Teachers of America Club sponsored by Miss Margaret Consodine. This year the FTA members devoted a part of their time as student aids to Manual teachers. The students graded papers, recorded grades, and did typing and other jobs during their free periods. For their services the students received honor points. Later, seniors may sign up to be " cadet teacher. " Educational coordinator of the Veterans ' Administration, Miss Ruth Weinstein, instructs members of the Future Nurses of America Club in volunteer work at the Vet- erans ' Hospital. Miss Virginia Edds sponsors the group. Rose Mary Ashcraft demonstrates pie making in FHA to Charlene Hodges, Mary Meyer, Sally Brown, Vaida Mi- kits, Carlene Booth, Jane Perkon, and Mrs. Rovene Yeager. Martha Melton, Beverly Louks, Linda Thomas, Joan Toenjes, Tina Linz, Kathy White, Julia Walker, Betty Lester, and Sue Elrod, members of Future Teachers of America Club, make plans for their next meeting. 40 TRI-HI-Y OFFICERS— STANDING: Wanda Bailey, Julia Walker, treasurer, Betty Lester, chaplain. SEATED: Marcia Walker, secretary, Carole Ziegler, president, Sharon Sarkine, vice-president. Tri-Hi-Y Serves, Promotes Friendship The Tri-Hi-Y, although a girls ' organization, is affiliated with the Young Men ' s Christian Associa- tion. It helps to promote friendliness and better citizenship. Early in the fall semester members gave a party for prospective members in the cafeteria. At the Model United Nations, April 20-23, dele- gates from Manual ' s Tri-Hi-Y represented the United Kingdom, Panama, and the Philippines. Meetings were at the State House. Dressed in appropriate costumes, delegates gave speeches and had debates about current foreign and diplomatic issues. Sometimes speeches were given in foreign tongues that required translation. The Tri-Hi-Y is sponsored by Mrs. Jean Shelton. IAC Shines Cars to Finance Senior Awards The Industrial Arts Club, sponsored by Mr. Victor McDowell, is made up of students majoring in this department. The club, this year, worked toward setting up an award of $150 to the outstanding senior in Industrial Arts. The $5,000 needed so as to have $150 interest each year will take a long time in the making, but these energetic boys have that never-say-die spirit. Members waxed cars for $5 each with the customer furnishing the wax, and they, the " elbow grease. " Faculty and students who wanted shiny cars were glad to take advantage of this project. Just as they have for several years, the members sold red and white Manual Redskin bumper plates. In addition, they retailed boxes of greeting cards for all occasions. Trips were scheduled by the members on days school was out of session. Such trips have been taken to Western Electric, General Motors, and other industries. Other activities included a fishing contest held during summer vacation at Cordry Lake, which was won by Jim Atkins. Prizes were awarded to all participating. The club is headed by President Charles Wettrick. Other officers in- clude Vice-president Fred Larmore, Secretary Bob Morgan, and Treasurer Jim Atkins. Many hands make light work of the simonizing job on Charles Wettrick ' s car. Applying the elbow grease are Mark Williams, Jim Atkins, Paul Kortepeter, Bill Pickeral, Danny Radish, Fred Larmore, Bill Alte, Bob Morgan, and Dennis Browning, members of Industrial Arts Club. 41 47 l ' Oua, lt) iL£ flkhktki. 0+ .-.■•■ , Spahlc Tl vsJc-Sai -CbisL SpbtiL In the lime-light at the Butler Fieldhouse during the 1960 Regionals is our big Redskin team. f .- (jg •% a m :. . ' " fc m - " 9 -• J Manualites Back ' Building ' Team with Spirit; Although the ' 59 grid season was not a successful one as far as points-scored-against-opponents is concerned. Manual ' s varsity team we nt through an encouraging building year. Redskin backing and spirit were on a high peak throughout the ten games with both students and patrons filling the stands almost to capacity. This resulted in the Varsity Cheerleaders winning the " Best School Spirit ' 1 and the Marching Band, the " Best Football Band " — both Kiwanis ' Awards presented on November 27. This award has been won by the band every year for the six it has been offered, and this was the third year the cheerleaders have won the award. Halfback Don Kleppe and End Larry Short, both juniors, were on the honorable mention lists of all three Indianapolis Newspapers ' All-City teams. Larry was also presented Manual ' s Most-Valuable- Player Award at the Athletic Banquet, November 14. He received the honor by vote of the team, the coaches, and the athletic director. He was also cited by the Downtown Kiwanis Club as the MVP from Manual at their annual football recognition lunch- eon during Thanksgiving vacation. mJIml Seniors Joan Scholl and Lois Helfenberger take a close look at the baked porcelain sign, labeling our athletic field above Madison Avenue. It was a gift from the class of ' 59. Rex Anderson, sophomore fullback, breaks loose for short yardage with Broad Ripple tacklers in hot pursuit. Most of the second-string team members of the championship ' 58 gridders carried the Manual colors through the past season with an 0-9-1 rec- ord. Against opponents, the Redmen scored a total of 147 points. Leading the scoring was Don Kleppe with 5 1 points, despite an injury in the Shortridge tussle which kept him from play in the last two games. Larry Short tallied 32 markers, and Sopho- more Rex Anderson scored 25 to be next in the point standing column. Halfback Ron Cooper scored 1 3 points, Junior-end Ed Stiegelmeyer got 12, and Sophomore Halfback Chuck Dennison tallied eight. Although he only scored six points, Dave Scheib, junior passing quarterback, threw a total of nine touch-down passes and one extra point. The ' Skins opened the season with five consecutive losses. Playing host to the Spartans of Sacred Heart, September 11, Manual took a 33-19 downing. Manual " hit the road " for the first away game of the year against Washington. The Continentals fought off the Redmen with a 27-18 score. The Redskins took on city foe, Howe, September 25 on the home gridiron. 44 Gridiron Hopes Look Bright for Next Year VARSITY FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Coach Mo Moriarty, Rex Anderson, Paul Goss, Jim Peters, Don Riggin, Larry Shaner, Joe Gerber, Larry Calvert, Lanny Gerber, Coach Noah Ellis, SECOND ROW: Ed Hair, Ronnie Cooper, Dick Wallace, Rodn ey Wade, Dick Foran, Rex Cummings, Dick Cummings, Sam Wessel, Larry Hall. THIRD ROW: Don Kleppe, Dick Pasch, Chuck Dennison, Mike White, Rex Price, Larry Short, Dave Scheib, Ed Stiegelmeyer, Dale Johnson. The Hornets squeaked by the Redmen, 20-13. Highly regarded Wood downed the ' Skins in the next game, 41-7. Manual traveled to county rival, Southport, on October 9, for the fifth defeat, 27- 20. Don Kleppe led the scoring for the first five games with 36 points. Midway in the season, the Manual eleven traveled to Ben Davis to bring home the only tie game of the year, 19-19. Broad Ripple was the next opponent for Manual, October 21, at the Rocket ' s field. Because of Red- skin fumbles and errors, Ripple defeated Manual, 26-19. On October 30, the eighth game of the ten- game series, the Redmen played host to Short- ridge. Halfback Ron Cooper scored Manual ' s only TD in the 33-6 licking. The Redskins went up against highly-rated state competition in the final two games. Huntington gave the ' Skins a 46-19 de- cision and City-Champion Cathedral added a 41-7 downing to finish out the ' 59 football year. Coach Noah Ellis and his varsity squad, despite a losing year, have accomplished much. In every game the Redmen managed to score at least once. Of the scorers, all will be returning next season. The future for Manual looks good. With an exper- ienced, passing backfield and seasoned line, the Redskins can certainly expect to do well in 1960. Manual Opponents 19 Sacred Heart 33 18 Washington 27 13 Howe 20 7 Wood 41 20 Southport 27 19 Ben Davis 19 19 Broad Ripple 26 6 Shortridge 33 19 Huntington 46 7 Cathedral 41 45 RESERVE FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Ron Stacy, Dave Whitson, Ron Shaw, Terry Boyer, Herb Lepper, J. Winckelbach, Jerry Schnitzius, Dale Weiler, Coach Jack Johns. SECOND ROW: Tom Schulz, Bill Snead, Wiley Embry, Charles Creasser, Jerry Cummins, Joe Cummins, Raynor Thompson, Jim Wheeler, Bill Devine, Ron Collins. Manual ' s Reserve Football Team, under the guid- ance of Coach Jack Johns, turned in a three-win, four-loss record for the seven-game, ' 59 season. The three teams which the B-men downed were among the top squads in the county. The Redskins downed the Woodchucks of Wood, 13-6; South- port ' s Cardinals, 27-7; and the Shortridge Blue Devils, 7-0. Sophomore Ron Shaw led the Reserve squad with a total of 24 points of the 74 scored against opponents. Besides Ron, Chuck Dennison and Jerry Schnitzius were also standouts. The Re- serve team will provide next year ' s varsity team with some good potential. Coach Louis Parnell and his first-year men turned in a very successful season. The frosh topped five teams, tied one, and lost to only one. From this, Manual ' s freshmen gained a ranking of first in the city. For the past three years, Manual has gained an outstanding record of 18 wins, five loses, and one tie. Fullback Denny Richards tallied 27 mark- ers and Bill Bush got 25 to lead the Redmen in scoring. First-year Quarterback, John Evans, proved to be a valuable prospect for the football squads to come. John has a good passing arm, as well as running ability, scoring 12 points during the season. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— FRONT ROW: Doug Morris, Royce Miller, Phil Steele, Junior Begley, Bill Glaspie, Eugene McFarland, Vince Romano, Tim Cummings, Doug Mullen, Ray Kimmel. SECOND ROW: Coach Louis Parnell Dave Johnson, William Brown, John Evans, Bill Bush, Berry Eden, Don Ramsey, George Hembree, Jim Brooks, Harry Lockridge, Denny Breedlove, Manager Dave Aldrich. THIRD ROW: Wayne Monroe, Bill Fritsche, Ernie Eaton, Dennie Richards, Doug Cain, Roger Wathen, David Graves, Jack Lloyd, Clennes Barnett, Jim DeHoney, Cornell Short, Ray Strickland. Colorful Action Sparks Friday Night Shows Parading at the head of the Redskin Band are Judy Crouch, Barbara Emerich, Susan Kahn, Judy Kinnaman, and Sharon Scholl, color guard. Larry Short gets behind his Wood defender to haul in a pass and carry it for a sizeable gain. A fumble near midfield caused a scramble for the ball between the ' Skins and the Howe Hornets. Plunging into the line is hard hitting Sophomore Halfback Don Kleppe. He picked up enough yardage against Wash- ington for a first down. 47 ■ ■•£. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — Senior Alan Hedegard, Junior Sherry Braun, Senior Carolyn Ibaugh, Junior Gloria Coverstone, Junior Roberta Perkins, and Junior Jan Stephenson. Cheerleaders Explode with Spirited Chants Both winning and losing seasons add extra work for cheerleaders. Ours did a terrific job! For their outstanding work during football season, each cheerleader is wearing a gold megaphone on a chain, top award from the Kiwanis Club. Cheer- leaders are chosen in the spring and practice throughout the summer, some attending cheerlead- ing camps. Cheersters are judged on appearance, personality, and performing ability. FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: Vir- ginia Bennett, Barbara Suhr, Carol Maier, Barbara Klopp. SECOND ROW: Nancy Wolford, Mary Tucker, Pam Haug, Joy Vornehm. Much thought and hard work went into planning the pep sessions we had before the Sectional and Regional. Mrs. Thelma Morgan, sponsor, and the cheerleaders kept Manual spirit at top heat during the entire year. Seniors Carolyn Ibaugh and Sue Hawley received letter sweaters. Each year the freshman, reserve, and varsity yell-leaders are honored, along with the teams, at the all-sports banquet and on Athletic Awards Day. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS— FRONT ROW: Sopho- mores Jackie Hall, Mary Cromwell, and Pat Oliver. SEC- OND ROW: Sophomores Tommy Sue Janke, Junior Linda Hansen, Sophomore Gloria Cooper. Carter Leads Harriers to Undefeated Season The hustling harriers finished their first undefeated season since coming to the " new " school with a 7-0 record, defeating Howe, Cathedral, Wood, Broad Ripple, Ben Davis, North Central, and Sacred Heart. Leon Carter set a new course record of 10:22, bettering Larry Chastain ' s record of 1 : 5 1 . In the opening meets the ' Skins placed third in both the Washington and Southport Invita- tionals, with Leon Carter winning a gold medal. In the first triangular meet, Manual exploded and came home the victor, defeating Ripple and North Central. Leon Carter paced the harriers to a fifth in the Howe meet with a winning time of 10:21. Only fifteen points separated the first five teams. Manual copped a second and an eighth in the Columbus and Shortridge Invitationals, respec- tively. In their final meet of the year, the harriers placed fifth in the Sectional and missed qualifying for the state meet by one place. Manual ' s reserve harriers faired well in competition the year round and promise to provide next year ' s team with plenty of speed. Sophomore sensation Leon Carter rounds the bench on the last half mile as he is about to set a new Manual course record. CROSS COUNTRY— FRONT ROW: Coach Jack Foster, Leon Carter, Ed Zaenglein, Tom Hannon, Louis Trefry, Marty Baron, Al Ratz, Carl Abbot. SECOND ROW: Chuck McLinn, Jim Coffey, Mgr., Steve Sudler, Tom McLaugh- lin, Steve Payne, John Swartz, Steve Kimbler, Albert McDaniels, Roy Lashley. THIRD ROW: Jim Dodson, Robert Hous- ton, Lee Foster, Terry Hannon, Mark Zaenglein, Charles Mercer, Pete Pederson, Chuck Creasey, Bob Skaggs, Bob Howell. 49 WRESTLING— FRONT ROW: Larry Calvert, Paul Goss, Donald Smith, Lanny Gerber, Dick Rasdell, Rockne Curren, Larry Shaner, Martin Raron, Ronnie Curren, Mike Wiley. SECOND ROW: Coach Jack Foster, Ray Rrunnemer, Scott Frazier, Tim Hickey, Rill VanRibber, Dick Cummins, David Graves, Steve Roone, Lou Trefry, Coach Jack Johns. THIRD ROW: Dave Klenger, Manager, Chuck McClain, Richard Cochran, Jack Lloyd, Rill Rrown, Rill Childers, Steve Goad, Terry Royer, Dick Andrews, Steve Walden, Manager. FOURTH ROW: Kenny Green, Jack Grant, Jim Hamner, Tom Kivett, Doug Cain, Mark Zaenglein, Don Ramsey, Sherman Weller, Ed Calvert, Tom McLaughlin, Sonny Childers, Wayne Monroe. FIFTH ROW: Ron Stacy, Charles Creasser. Ronnie Cooper, Herb Lepper, Dave Johnson, Frank Ian- nuzzi, Rill Rush, Jim Rrooks, Rob Wetzel, Tom Cross, Keith Fitch. Grapplers Led by Wiley, Defeat State Champs Manual ' s matmen completed another fine season with an eight won five lost and one tied record guided by Coaches Jack Foster and Jack Johns. Leading the way throughout the year was Mike Wiley, a ninety-five pound block of muscles. Mike won the City meet, the Sectional, and placed sec- ond in the Regional and State meets. Manual ' s varsity was the only team to defeat Wood, the state- champs, this year; and they placed second to Wood in the Sectional. The Reserve grapplers showed they had the poten- tial needed to make next year ' s varsity a threat to the state crown. They completed a fine 1 0-1 season, their only loss coming at the hands of Broad Ripple. They avenged the loss, however, as they over- whelmed all opponents in their first-place finish in the City. The up and coming freshmen placed third in the City. Mike Wiley, sensational sophomore, placed second in the state in the 95 pound class. He scored eight points to place Manual thirteenth in the State Meet. 50 Lettermen Wear Block M ' s Proudly The Alumni Lettermen ' s Club was founded in 1955 by Mr. Henry Goett, Mr. Frank Cox, Mr. Norman Beplay, and Mr. Walter Floyd. The first meeting was held at Manual on February 18, at the annual Alumni Birthday Party. Members attending were contacted by telephone and came from all over the Mid-West. More than 300 former letter- men attended. At this meeting Mr. Goett was elected president; Mr. Beplay, vice-president; Mr. Cox, treasurer; and Mr. Floyd, secretary. Succeed- ing presidents have been Mr. Cox, 1956; Dr. Wil- liam Wright, 1957 (Mr. Jim Wessel completed Mr. Wright ' s term); Mr. Louis Weiland, 1958; and Mr. William Williamson, 1959. The purpose of the club is to encourage boys to go out for sports and to promote athletics at Manual. These men do this by attending football and basket- ball games in a group as the Alumni Lettermen ' s Club. The award system used at Manual is a relatively simple one. As a freshman a boy may earn the freshman pin by participation in any sport. Sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors can qualify for a letter by accumulating 300 points in one sport of which 150 must be varsity points. The block M letter is white and is worn on a white sweater, which must be purchased by the boy. With the accumulation of 600 points in one sport, juniors and seniors are eligible for the letter-sweater which is red with a white numeral. Of the 600 points 150 must be varsity. By accumulating 2000 points in two or more sports seniors may earn a Manual jacket. They must earn at least 600 points in two sports of which 150 must be varsity. Senior boys who are participating in sports for the first time may poll their points from different sports. They must still accumulate 300 points of which 150 must be varsity won. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB— FRONT ROW: Ed Tucker, Nick Ferris, Don Riggin, Don Kleppe, Lanny Gerber, Paul Goss, Jerry Cummins, Rex Anderson, Leon Carter. SECOND ROW: Rex Price, Tom Van Arsdale, Dick Van Arsdale, Jerry Towe, Jim Peters, Bill Bloemker, Ronnie Cooper, Chuck Dennison, Coach Noah Ellis, sponsor. THIRD ROW: Tom Han- non, Larry Short, Dave Scheib, Dick Foran, Joe Gerber, Jerry Jensen, Dick Cummings, Roger Wood, Dick Rasdell. FOURTH ROW: Ed Hair, Marty Baron, Dick Wallace, Charles Mercer, AI Ratz, Ed Zaenglein, Larry Hall, Larry Shaner, Rochne Curren, Dick Pasch. 51 Redskins Capture First Sectional Since 1923 Although Manual ' s semi-state hopes and a chance at the state ' s top-rated team, Muncie Central, were dampered in the final game of the Regional, the Redskin varsity, under Coach Dick Cummins, cap- tured the Sectional title from the defending cham- pion Southport, and reached the final game of second round competition with Tech ' s Greenclads. The ' 59- ' 60 roundballers attained the first Sec- tional win since 1923 and the best Manual record ever, 23-4. During the last half of the season the ' Skins were rated in the top ten. Averaging better than 68 points a game, the Red- men gained some knowledge of what is in store for Manual fans next year. The year ' s varsity was com- posed of practically all underclassmen. The only senior lost by graduation is Roger Wood, a starting guard, who scored 357 points for the season. Roger was among the three top scorers on the squad and was voted " Most Valuable Player. " Despite the 46-45 loss to Tech in the play-off match of the Regional at Butler Fieldhouse, Manual placed all five of the starters on the Indianapolis Star ' s All Regional Team. Six-foot Jim Cummings ably occu- pied the other guard slot and scored a total of 1 67 points. Six-foot three-inch Larry Short occupied the center spot and poured in 209 markers with better than an eight point average for the twenty- seven game season. The only twin brothers in Indiana high school var- sity basketball played Manual ' s two forward posi- tions. Tom and Dick VanArsdale, the 6 ' 4 " third- year twins, scored almost half the total points netted by the Redskins. Dick led the squad with 455 points, getting better than 17 points a game, and winning the Free Throw Award on Awards Day, March 1 1 . Tom meshed 424 markers, aver- aging 1 6 points. The season opened with the Irish of Cathedral downing the ' Skins, because of a fourth quarter let- down, 59-5 1 . Terre Haute Gerstmeyer played a deliberate ball game but found themselves on the low end of a 75-59 score. The ' Skins won their next three games by romping over Sacred Heart, 79-45; Ben Davis, 75-46; and down-state rival, New Albany, 78-60. In the first five games of the basket- ball year, Manual ' s scoring average per game was better than 71 points. Going into the City Tourney with a 4-1 record, the Cumminsmen ' s first victory was over Broad Ripple 74-46. The second game was with defending state champion Crispus Attucks. Manual used its supe- rior rebounding and hot shooting to down the Fly- ing Tigers 64-57. Tech, using a full-court pressing defense on the tiring Redmen, stopped the Manual bid for a City Tourney Championship, 54-5 1 . Dick and Tom VanArsdale scramble for possession of the ball against Washington. Jim Cummings goes in for a jump shot against New Albany ' s Bulldogs. Leon Carter watches his free-throw hit its mark. ■ •VARSITY BASKETBALL— FRONT ROW: Leon Carter, Rex Hedegard, Dave Scheib, Armen Cobb, Ed Stiegelmeyer, Jim Cummings, Roger Wood. BACK ROW: Coach Dick Cummins, Bill Todd, Manager, Jim Mosley, Dick VanArsdale, Dick Foran, Tom VanArsdale, Larry Short, Ron Collins, Manager, Mr. Harry Thomas, Athletic Director. In the sixth game of the regular season with Broad Ripple, who was beaten by the ' Skins just the week before. Manual again defeated the Rockets, 66-50. Shooting .492 to Madison Heights ' .400, The Red- men shaded the Pirates, 61-57. The third of four losses came when the Redmen were ambushed by a surprisingly hot shooting Columbus team, 70-64. Following the Columbus game, Tech visited Man- ual only to go home a defeated ball club 64-46. The Tech win started a string of ten wins and a record of 18-3 before the Sectional. The last two victories of the regular season were over highly ranked Scecina by one point and over Southport by seven to avenge last year ' s 55-51 defeat during the season. Larry Short shoots a jump shot from the corner as Jim Cummings follows in. Tom VanArsdale jockeys for position for the rebound. Dick VanArsdale goes high to outdistance two Cathedral opponents for a tip-in as Roger Wood watches. Record, Hot at 23-4 Manual opened competition at the Southport Sec- tional determined to bring home a Sectional title. The first win was over lowly Greenfield and the second over a strong Franklin Township team. The ' Skins lashed Vernon Township and then pul- verized Southport 71-61. Moving into the Indian- apolis Regional, the Team downed a hot shooting team from North Salem in the afternoon 71-51. In the final tilt of the year, the same last second Tech strategy and untimely Manual fouling caused Man- ual ' s elimination 46-45. Manual ' s freshmen ended the ' 59-60 season win- ning seven of fifteen games, under the guidance of Coach Gene Bennett. The Frosh won over Cathed- ral, Shortridge, Wood (2), Eastwood, Ben Davis, and Warren Central. Coach Woody McBride and his Reserve team turned in a fine 16-4 record for the year — the best reserve record ever. Manual Opponents 51 Cathedral 59 75 Terre Haute Gerstmeyer .... 59 79 Sacred Heart 45 75 Ben Davis 46 78 New Albany 60 74 Broad Ripple (city tourney) . . 46 64 Attucks (city tourney) .... 57 51 Tech (city tourney) 54 66 Broad Ripple 50 61 Madison Heights 57 64 Columbus 70 64 Tech 46 68 North Central 53 60 Shortridge 32 89 Washington 62 95 Greenfield 52 60 Wood 56 79 Warren Central 53 84 Howe 66 69 Scecina 68 70 Southport 63 62 Greenfield (sectional) .... 44 58 Franklin Township (sectional) . 53 62 Vernon Township (sectional) . . 48 71 Southport (sectional) . ' . . . 61 71 North Salem (regional) . . . . 51 45 Tech (regional) 46 About to roll one in is Roger Wood, hustling senior guard. Woody was voted this year ' s Most Valuable Player. Tom VanArsdale goes high in the air to snag a rebound against Sacred Heart. Tom scored 424 points during the vear. Underclass Power Looks Promising for ' 61 RESERVE RASKETRALL— FRONT ROW: Jim Adams, Dave Whitson, Steve Smith, Steve Cummings, Add Rutler, Ray Swinford. RACK ROW: Rill Todd, Manager, Greg Rlount, Chuck Dennison, Jerry Cummins, Wily Embry, Tom Schultz, Don Kleppe, Coach Woody McRride. FRESHMAN RASKETRALL— FRONT ROW: Ted Collins, Tim Cummings, Leslie Begley, Dick Acton, George Hembry. SECOND ROW: Phil Steele, Doug Mullen, John Evans, Dennis Richards, Bill Styring, Richard Hedegard, Fred Vehling, Mike Shea. THIRD ROW: Dennis Rreedlove, Richard Weaver, Cornell Short, John Dell, Roger Wathen, David Hill, Paul Switzer, Larry Beckam, Coach Gene Rennett. 55 Tom Van Pitches No Hitter; Team Posts 7-7 Tom Van Arsdalc goes into a windup as he shows the form he used in disposing of Crispus Attucks with a no-hitter. Coach Woody McBride ' s varsity diamondmen wound up the 1959 season with a respectable 7-7 record. In one of the most thrilling games of the year, Tom Van Arsdale pitched a no-hitter against Attucks. Leading the defensive team were Steve Wright, one of the leading pitchers, Dave Richards, outstanding outfielder, and Infielders Ron Wood, Bill Hair, Vasco Walton, and Dave Miller. The offensive department was sparked by such power hitters as Dave Richards who had two homers, and Ron Wood and Dave Miller with one home run each. Dave led the team at the plate batting at a .375 clip, and was selected MVP. In the first game of the year Manual won a squeaker from Franklin Township 3-1. Dave Richards hit two homers and Dave Miller, one, to lead Manual over Ben Davis 9-5. The ' Skins went on a hitting barrage and downed Warren Central 9-3. Behind the no-hit pitching of Tom Van Arsdale the ' Skins defeated Attucks 12-1. Broad Ripple and South- port dropped the Redmen 12-3 and 11-3 respec- tively; but the diamondmen retaliated in white- washing Greenfield, 6-0. Manual downed Sacred Heart 4-1 , while losing to Cathedral 2-1 . The final diamond win was over the Howe Hornets. The Reserves showed power and promise chalking up a 9-4 record. Norm Bullard and Dick Van Ars- dale pitched 4-0 and 4-1 records respectively. Ed Stiegelmeyer gave the B ' s their punch blasting five home-runs. VARSITY BASEBALL— FRONT ROW: Dave Richards, Ron Wood, Larry Henn, Bill Hair, Bob Brock, Paul Goss, Jim Privet, Larry Hall. SECOND BOW: Coach Woody McBride, Marvin Hyatt, Steve Wright, Tom Van Arsdale, Dick Van Arsdale, Dave Miller, Larry Shaner, Vasco Walton, Manager Steve Thomas. RESERVE RASEBALL— FRONT ROW: Cliff Seyfried, Don Sawyer, Terry Hannon, Steve Cummings, Jim Adams, Bill Ralston, Jim Cummins, Ed Stiegelmeyer, Steve Smith, Norman Bullard. SECOND ROW: Ron Sawyer, Ken Wheeler, Terry Boyer, Dave Whitson, Dennis Moore, Leon Carter, Ron Collins. THIRD ROW: Mr. Gene Harvey, Greg Blount. Steve Richards, Mike Foley, Ron Cooper, Armen Cobb, Ernie Wilson, Tom Marshall. Teemen Divide Season; Tennis Makes Debut Manual ' s divot diggers ended last spring ' s season with a 9-6 record, under the guidance of Coach Oral Bridgford. They tied Shortridge with 35 1 points for a sixth place finish in the City Tourney. Led by Richard Lucas and Maurice Metzger, who shot consistently low, the golfers completed a suc- cessful season. Lucas posted the low score of 74. Although the fall campaign was a short one, the linksters tied southside rival Southport, 6-6. They also participated in the city-county meet. Lucas again scored the low of 74. For the first time since 1933, Manual has a tennis team. Under the coaching of Mr. Leland Walters, the Redskin racket squad participated in regular tennis matches and also in the City Tourney. Ten- nis has been in Indianapolis since 1946, with Short- ridge, Broad Ripple, Cathedral, and Howe the first schools having the sport. Garfield Park served as the home court. Since the yearbook went to press before the season was completed, the first season record will appear in the 1961 Ivian. GOLF TEAM— FRONT ROW: Harvey Miller, George Humphrey, Roger Day, Phil Steele Ronnie Phillips. SECOND ROW: Mark Rich, Dennis Moore, Dick Lucas, Jerry Towe, Don Riggin, Jerry West, Coach Oral Bridgford. TENNIS TEAM— FRONT ROW: Ronnie Cooper, Jerry Jensen, Bob Morgan, Bill Bloemker, Bill Van Bibber, Tom Mor- wick. SECOND ROW: Dave Sprague, John Hurt, Nolan Pahud, Rex Hedegard, Kenny Scharfe, Dennis Browning. THIBD ROW: Mr. Leland Walters, coach; Agris Petersons, Ray Seyfried, Alan Hedegard, Dick Cochran, Larry Lindley. 57 Tracksters Win Two Third Places in State Manual ' s varsity ovalmen ended a fine ' 59 season posting a 1 2-4 record. The Mo-men picked up 20 points for a fourth-place finish in the Washington Sectional. Six boys qualified for the regionals, with Ken Graves bringing home the only blue ribbon with a 49 ' 9 ' 2 " heave in the shot put. From the re- gionals Manual qualified Ken Graves in the shot put, and John Curlin in the mile, for the state meet. Both boys finished third. In the annual City Meet the thinlies placed fifth. Records fell by the wayside as the Mo-men were nothing short of tremendous. Two all-time records were set with Ken Graves throwing the shot 5 1 ' 6% " , and Tom Van Arsdale clearing the bar at 6 ' 1 " in the high jump. New school records which fell were the mile, which John Curlin ran in 4:36.2, the half mile, which Larry Chastain ran in 2:06, and both hurdle records. Tom Van Arsda le set a new record 21.4 in the low hurdles. John Stafford, Ray Schultz, and Dick Van Arsdale ran a 16.4 to set a new high hurdle record. Manual ' s Rhinies finished the year with a 10-1 record. The Frosh also won the City Meet, defeat- ing Tech by one point, with Leon Carter setting a new freshman record in the half-mile. An all-time City record of 1 : 38.5 was set by the half-mile relay team. In a return meet with Tech the Frosh won 59-58. lanual Opponent 83 Warren Central 31 Bloomington University 12 73 Scecina 36 69 Crispus Attucks 40 67 Wood 42 97 Sacred Heart 12 83 Cathedral 25% 44% Lawrence Central 64% 100 Vz Columbus 16V2 50% Broad Ripple 66% 59% Howe 86V3 Warren Central 19 86 Warren Central 23 64 Ben Davis 45 42V4 Southport 66 3 A 56V2 Washington 52% VARSITY TRACK— FRONT ROW: Charles Mercer, Larry Chastain, Bob Shaggs, Louis Trefry, Chuck Creasey, Norman Bullard, Jim Peters, Tom Hannon, Larry Elslager, Jerry Yates. SECOND ROW: Ed Tucker, Ed Zaenglein, Carl Abbot. Jim Mahan, Ken Graves, Dave Scheib, John Curlin, Ken St. Clair, Marty Baron, Larry Shaner, Bill Willsey, Al Foster. THIRD ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, John Stafford, Lee Foster, Ray Schultz, Tom Van Arsdale, Dick Foran, Dick Van Arsdale, Keith Nave, Bob Howell, Max Moneyhan, Mike Armistead. 58 Frosh Capture City Title; Set New Record Ed Tucker displays the form he used in posting the sea- sons best broad jump — 19 ' 5 " . Jerry Yates goes up and over the bar in the pole vault, clearing at 11 ' to tie Jim Mahan for the season record. Tom Van Arsdale practices hard in the shot put. Early in the 1960 season Tom broke the all-time Manual record with a heave of over 53 feet. FRESHMEN TRACK— FRONT ROW: Jim Hamner, Ed Damrell, J VVinckelbach, Jerry Schnitzius, Steve Cummings, Jim Tallent, Frank Iannuzzi, Dave Whitson, Steve Jewell. SECOND ROW: Tom Schulz, Dave Johnson, Jim Wheeler, Terry Boyer, Leon Carter, Jim Adams, Larry Orrell, Mark Zaenglein, Herb Lepper, Steve Richards. THIRD ROW: Wayne Rice, Greg Blount, Wiley Embry, Rex Anderson, Chuck Dennison, Jerry Cummins, Coach Noah Ellis, Charles Davis, Rex Hedegard, Ronnie Cooper, Denny Drinkwine, Ray Swinford, Manager Bill Todd. 59 Gym Classes Stress Physical Fitness Junior Begley, freshman, demonstrates tumbling skills in preparation for the Decathlon, which is held each spring. In gym classes, boys are given a vigorous workout daily to keep in the best physical condition possible. Boys work at calisthenics before going on to other specialized skills. Each spring the Decathlon offers boys a chance to display their skills on the appa- ratus, co-ordination in exercises, and sports excel- lency. During the fall the gym classes go outside to play touch football; and in the winter they are given a chance at basketball. At the first sign of spring all boys go to the track to run the quarter-mile. Boys intra-mural sports, including bowling and basketball, are sponsored by Mr. Gene Harvey. In bowling, trophys are presented to the best team and high scoring individuals. Name of the winning bas- ketball team makes a plaque in the trophy case. Junior John Hurt uses the parallel bars to complete a handstand, one of the many apparatus events which build arm muscles. Harry Fox, freshman gym leader, goes up and over the horse as he shows other boys in his class one of the skills which will be done during the class session. 60 Boys, Girls Play Intra-mural Sports All girls are interested in good figures and correct posture. Gym classes help girls attain these quali- ties, as well as give them added poise. Many girls, not enrolled in gym classes, take part in the diversified intra-mural sports program after school. In the fall, tennis and archery are offered; and girls go to Garfield Park in suitable weather for outdoor play. Sara Shank Golf Course is used by the " tee-girls " for instruction or a round of golf. Girls meet twice a week during the winter months for volleyball. Badminton, softball, ping pong, golf, and tennis occupy spring afternoons. All sports are instructed by Miss Theo Parr and Miss Elena Raglin. Girls and boys have a bowling league during the winter under the direction of Mr. Gene Harvey. The girls in one of the advanced gym classes are perform- ing a difficult balancing act. They are Janet Taylor, Joann Burrello, Beverly McVicker, and Ruth Ann McClain. The leading Intramural Volleyball Team, the " Sophies, " have been playing together for the past two years. They have won the tournament both years. FRONT ROW: Shirley Jones, Sharon Smith, Captain Carol Moore, Jo Ann Kattau, Linda Caviness. BACK ROW: Lenora Brown, Vickie Jenkins, Mary Winstead. 61 i Qyc ' Owl {jJifxldl U jl (b vslop aidxnq J Amnd hipA. Taking advantage of the spring-like weather, Manualites scurry to classes across campus. .,;. - ' - s . : " ' ■■:■:■.. ■ .■ ■:;:;:■ . ■ . Our Faculty Likes ' Our World, ' Joins in Fun B B BJ . mw jAP " 1 .- - W m : 1 m fc- 1 - LA- ■ 1 I T ,Vjr 1 ) £-5 ■ , ; l i 14 i til m ■ l JH Attending the operetta " Beautiful Dreamer, " presented last fall, Principal C. Edgar Stahl and Mrs. Stahl are greeted at the door of the auditorium bv Junior Sharon Scholl. Teachers are human, and our faculty proved it by stepping out of their class-room roles into the far- cical roles in Moliere ' s play, " The Affected Young Ladies. " The faculty play, one of three one-act plays presented in the Auditorium on April 1 , cen- tered around a father and his attempt to marry off his daughter and niece to two Parisian noblemen. Cast in the play were Mr. Wayne Dunbar, Mr. Thomas Taylor, Mr. Harold Boese, Miss Patricia Barnes, Miss Judith Rodman, Miss Elizabeth Goett, Mr. Noble Poole, Mr. Millard Arnold, Mr. Carl Wright, Mr. Walter Floyd, and Mr. Don Bryan. Our faculty showed they are just as capable as students of " hamming it up " at the proper moment. In addition to participating in their own activities, including the annual weekend workshop at Bradford Woods near Martinsville, our faculty were also behind-the-scenes participants in our activities. Directing our operetta and concerts, sponsoring our Redskin Revue acts, attending and backing our athletic events, and counseling us for scholastic competition, our faculty demonstrated their interest in our Manual world. Attempting to set his daughter and niece straight on matrimonial matters in the faculty play, " The Affected Young Ladies, " Mr. Harold Boese as Gorgibus sighs in despair while Miss Patricia Barnes and Miss Judith Bodman, as the affected young ladies, appear innocently smug. Faculty Mr. C. Edgar Stahl— BA, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher— BS, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Vice-principal. Mr. Leslie B. Maxwell — BA, University of Illi- nois; MA, Butler University; Vice-principal. Mr. Noble H. Poole— BS, MA, Ohio State Uni- versity; Vice-principal. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer — BS, Indiana State Teach- ers College; Mathematics. Mrs. Barbara Anderson — BA, Earlham College; Home Economics; Senior Class Sponsor. Mr. Millard H. Arnold — BA, Butler University; Spanish, French; Language Club Sponsor. Mr. Bay Ashley— BS, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Business Education; 9-B Sponsor. Mrs. Jean Bacus — BS, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Home Economics. Miss Suzanne Barclay — BS, Indiana University; English; Junior Red Cross Sponsor. Miss Patricia Barnes — BA, DePauw University; English. Mr. Fred J. Bennett — BA, Butler University; English; National Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Chairman. Mr. Harold E. Bennett — BS, Butler University; Science; Freshman Basketball Coach; Assistant Football Coach. Mrs. Coral T. Black— BS, MA, Columbia Uni- versity; Social Studies. Mr. Richard Blough — BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Head, English-Language Department; Roines Sponsor. Mr. Harold G. Boese— PhB, Ripon College; Science. Miss Patricia Boles— BS, Ball State Teachers College; English; Cub Club Sponsor; Asst. in Publications. Mr. Oral Bridgford — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Head, Physical Education, Health, Driver Education Department; Golf Coach. Mr. Donald H. Bryan— BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; English. Mr. Roy L. Calder— BS, MA, Ball State Teach- ers College; Business Education. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield — BS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. Robert M. Canner— BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Science; Mathematics; Public Address Club Sponsor. Mrs. Rosemary Carpenter — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Manual 8th Grade, Social Studies, Eng- lish; Grammarettes Sponsor. Mr. John Ciochina — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Mathematics. Miss Margaret Consodine — BS, Butler Univer- sity; English; Social Studies; FTA Sponsor. Mr. Robert W. Crawford— BS, Ohio State Uni- versity; MS, Butler University; Fine Arts; Art Club Sponsor. Mr. Glenn Crouch — BA, Indiana University; Manual 8th Grade; Mathematics, Science. Mr. Richard C. Cummins — BA, Franklin Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Science; Varsity Basketball Coach; Reserve Baseball Coach. 65 Faculty Mr. Oran Dav is — BA, BS, Indiana University; Head Art Department. Miss Gladys A. Denney — BA, MA, John Herron Art School; Fine Arts, Art Production. Mrs. Betty Donnella — BS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Wayne E. Dunbar — BA, Franklin College; Science; Science Club Sponsor. Miss Virginia B. Edds— BN, Union Hospital School of Nursing; BS, University of Colorado; Future Nurse Club Sponsor. Mr. John T. Edwards— BS, Indiana State Teach- ers College; MS, Indiana University; Industrial Arts; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. Noah J. Ellis— BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Varsity Football Coach; Freshman Track Coach; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor. Mr. Walter Floyd— BA, MS, Butler University; Social Studies. Miss Dorothy Forsyth — BA, Butler University; English. Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Driver Education; Varsity Wrestling Coach; Cross Country Coach. Miss F. Cleo Frazier — BA, Northwestern Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Head, Business Education Department. Mrs. Jane Hall Gable — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Mr. Bobert T. Gallamore— BS, Ball State Teachers College; MS, Butler University; Mechanical Drawing. Mrs. Bosemary Gatewood — BS, Butler Univer- sity; Home Economics. Miss Elizabeth Goett — BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; English; Masoma Sponsor. Mrs. Alma Green — BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mr. E. Edward Green— BA, MA, Butler Uni- versity; English. Miss Phyllis Greve — BS, Indiana State Teach- ers College; Business Education; Bedskin Bevue Act Sponsor. Mr. James B. Guillaume— BFAS, BAE, John Herron Art School; Craft Arts; Bedskin Bevue Act Sponsor. Mrs. Edna Gullett — BA, DePauw University; MS, Indiana University; Head, Social Studies Department. Mrs. Gertrude Hopper, Social Service worker, and Miss Virginia Edds, school nurse, confer about a mutual problem in Mrs. Hopper ' s pleasant office. They are concerned with our health and welfare. 66 Faculty Mr. Howard Thrall was newly appointed Director of Guidance second semester when Mr. E. Franklin Fisher moved up to vice-principal. Here he is counseling with Senior Sharon Lashley about her plans to attend Indiana University in the fall. Mr. John B. Hallett — BS, Purdue University; Industrial Arts. Miss Freda M. Hart — BM, DePauw University; Music; Glee Club Sponsor; Glee-ettes Sponsor; Bedskin Bevue Act Sponsor. Mr. Gene P. Harvey — BS, Butler University; Business Education; Physical Education; Intra- mural Sports Director; Beserve Baseball Coach. Mrs. Mildred Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Badio Speech Club Sponsor; Mask and Wig Sponsor. Mr. Kenneth Hauser — BS, Indiana State Teach- ers College; Mathematics. Mr. Boland B. Hawkins — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Social Studies; Student Affairs Board; Manual Citizens League; Bed- skin Bevue Act Sponsor. Mr. Edward F. Hegarty — BA, Marian College. Mrs. Helen B. Houghtalen — BA, Butler Uni- versity; Columbia University; English. Mrs. Jennie Howe — BA, BS, Butler University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor. Mrs. Jean Howell — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies. Mr. Don Hully — BA, Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; MA, Ball State Teachers College; Indus- trial Arts, Science. Mr. Jack H. Johns — BS, Hanover College; MS, Butler University; History; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Wrestling Coach. Mr. J. Bay Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; Business Fducation; Director of Placement; Jun- ior Class Sponsor. Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid — BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Head, Math-Science Department. Mr. William D. Kleyla— BPSM, Indiana Uni- versity; Head, Music Department; Band Direc- tor; Twirling Club Sponsor. Mr. John L. Krueger — BA, MA, Indiana Univer- sity; Social Studies; Manual Citizens League Sponsor. Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann — BS, Purdue Univer- sity; Science. M Sgt. Charles F. Lindimore— BOTC Instruc- tor. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Indiana State Teachers College; Busi- ness Education; Varsity Baseball Coach; Assist- ant Basketball Coach. Mr. Victor M. McDowell— BS, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club Sponsor. Faculty Mr. Edward C. Maybury — BS, MS, Miami Uni- versity; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Wendell W. Mertz— BME, MME, Indiana University; Music; Director of Choir. Mrs. Thelma T. Morgan— BA, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Director of Activities; Home Econ- omics. Mr. Francis B. Moriarty— BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Social Studies; Driver Education; Assist- ant Football Coac h; Varsity Track Coach. Mrs. Nancy Mountjoy — BA, Indiana University; English, Latin; Latin Club Sponsor. Miss Helen Louise Negley — BA, MS, Butler University; Librarian. Mr. Leonard H. Nolte— BA, Indiana State Teachers College; MS, Butler University; Indus- trial Arts. M Sgt. Tack Nunnery — BOTC Commandant; ROTC Drill Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. Harry B. Painter— BA, Wabash College; MS, Indiana University; LLB, Benjamin Harri- son Law School; Social Studies. Mrs. Edna Gullett, head of the Social Studies Department, was honored last spring by Freedoms Foundation. She re- ceived a citation and medal as an " out- standing teacher in promoting the Ameri- can Way of Life. " Her department also re- ceived a " Principal School Award " from the Foundation. These Medals may be seen atop the file cabinet. Mr. Harold Pagel— BS, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Business; Director of Visual Education. Mr. Ben Parke— BS, Butler University; MAT. Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Louis A. Parnell — BS, Butler University; Social Studies; Freshman Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach. Miss Theo B. Parr — BA, BS, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Phy- sical Education. Mr. John W. Patten— BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Miss Elena Raglin — BA, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Phys- ical Education; Girls Intramural Sponsor. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Industrial Arts. Mr. Carl Boberts, Jr. — BS, Eastern Illinois State University; MS, Butler University; Manual 8th Grade; Physical Education; Health; Junior High Coach. Miss Dorothy Robertson — BA, Ohio Wesleyan University; MA, Indiana University; English. Miss Judith Bodman — BS, Butler University; English; Masoma Sponsor. Mr. Alvin Bomeiser — BS, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Physical Education. Mr. Arthur Roney — BS, MS, Butler University; Science. 68 Faculty Miss Wilhelmina H. Schaufler — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Business Education. Mrs. Doris Jean Shelton — BS, Purdue Univer- sity; Home Economics; Senior Class Sponsor; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mrs. Vivian L. Siener — BA, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; English; Dean of Girls. Mrs. Pauline Stark — BS, MS, Purdue Univer- sity; Head, Home Economics Department. Mrs. Esther W. Steindorff— BA, Franklin Col- lege; MA, Indiana University; Latin; Latin Club Sponsor. Mrs. Frances N. Stewart — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; English. Mrs. Mary Alice Taylor — BA, Butler University; English; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Thomas E. Taylor — BS, Butler University; English. Mr. Harry H. Thomas — BS, Ball State Teachers College; MS, Indiana University; Business; Ath- letic Director. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Howard C. Thrall— BA, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Etymology; Senior Class Sponsor; Director of Guidance. Miss Charlotte Todd — BA, DePauw University; English. Mr. R. D. Van Arsdale— BA, Wabash College; MA, Cumberland University; Mathematics. Mr. F. Edward Wall — BA, Indiana University; Biology; Science Club Sponsor; Senior Class Sponsor; National Honor Society Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter— BA, Ball State Teachers College; Science; Tennis Coach. Mr. Volney Ward — BA, MA, Indiana Univer- sity; Mathematics. Miss Margaret Warner — BM, MM, Jordon Con- servatory of Music; Orchestra. Mr. M. D. Wiliams — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. Carl E. Wright — BS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Director of Productions; Stage Manager. Mrs. Rovene T. Yeager — BS, Indiana Univer- sity; Home Economics; FHA Club Sponsor. Miss Patricia Brown — Receptionist. Miss Charlotte Hafer — Registrar. Mrs. Helen Lichtenberger — Bookkeeper. Mr. James Monson — Head Custodian. Mrs. Hilda Van Arsdale — Stenographer. Mrs. Mary J. Spiegel — Secretary. Mrs. Daisy Wall — Attendance Clerk. Mrs. Rausabel Wiliams — Bookstore Manager. 69 ' Success 1 Keynotes Year for Class of ' 60 Officers of the Class of ' 60, Ed Zaenglein, president; Tanis Small, vice-president; Bob Cooper, treasurer; and Sue Ennis, secretary have an informal meeting on the front steps. " Success Forever — Failure Never " is the motto of the 1 960 Senior Class, largest graduating class in the history of Manual with some 380 members. Class activities officially got under way on Senior Day, October 2 1 , when all seniors wore the tradi- tional arm band in senior colors, red and white. This yea r ' s design was by Bonnie Graves. After attending regular classes, seniors ended " their " day with a class meeting and dance. Seniors entertained the Freshmen at the annual Christmas Party, with Santa paying his yearly visit. John Hershberger with his deep baritone voice made a convincing St. Nick. Another colorful activ- ity was the Senior-Faculty Valentine Tea in the Home Economics Dining Room. Members of the Council entertained and served the teachers during the eighth and ninth periods. Class gift was a Thermostat Copying Machine for the main office. Re-establishing an old tradition, the class has had its own lunch line and dining sec- tion in the cafeteria. Finale for the four big years is the Senior Prom at the Indiana University Medi- cal Center. Rex Price explains senior activities to Marrianne Hayes, who came from Ladoga to join the class in March. Senior dates are listed in the Memorial Bulletin in the Cafeteria ( Senior Home Room. ) It was a gift for the use of all senior-classes-to- come from the parents of Richard Paterson who would have graduated with this class. n Memory Of Richard Pattersor Class Of I860 i Faculty Tea fe e IE. Senior Day Mar 4 it Square Dance Aprs ' • " ' ay M» a JUNEffl Seniors SANDIE ABBOTT— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Mask Wig 4; Monitor 4; Operetta 2-3; Pep Club 3; Bedskin Bevue 1-3; Special Asst. 4; BOTC Military Ball Queen Cand. 2; Twirling Club 1; Glee-ettes 4. JANICE ADAMS— Monitor 1-4; Tri Hi Y 2; Forensic Club 2. TBACY ANGEBEB— Monitor 1; Wrestling 1-3. CABOLE ABCHEB— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; League of Honor 2; Mask Wig 4; Operetta 2; Bedskin Bevue 2, 4; Special Asst. 4; Tri Hi Y 1; Glee-ettes 4; Forensic Club 2. MIKE ABNOLD— Baseball 4; Intramural 4; Monitor 2-4; Special Asst. 3. BBENDA AUSTIN- NANCY BAIBD— FTA Club 3; League of Honor 3; Mask Wig 3-4; Masoma 4; Badio Speech Club 3; Bedskin Bevue 3-4; Harry E. Wood 1-2. MABY BAKEB— Jr. Bed Cross 1; Special Asst. 2-4. SHIBLEY BAKEB— Monitor 2-3; Special Asst. 3-4. MABTY BABON— Booster 1-2; Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 3; Bedskin Bevue 2-3; Boines 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4; National Honor Societv 4. SHABON BASEY— Booster 1-4, Page 2 Editor 4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1; Mask Wig 1-4; Masoma 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Senior Constitution Committee 4; Masoma Alumni Scholarship Award 1; I. U. Journalism Inst. 2-3; National Thespian Confer- ence 2. JAMES E. BEDWELL— Football 2; Hi Y 1; Monitor 4; Badio Speech Club 1-3; Bedskin Bevue 4. MABY ELLA BEEMAN— National Honor Society 4; Choir 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Mask Wig; Masoma 4; National Thespians 2-4, Vice Pres. 3; Operetta 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Badio Speech Club 1-3, Sec. 3; Bed- skin Bevue 1-4, Best Comedienne 2, Act Sponsor 2; All-City Orchestra 4. LEBOY BELL— Football 1. JOHN BENNETT— Band 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Orchestra 3-4; All-City Band 2, 4; Pep Band 2-4. STEVEN BENSON— Monitor 4. JEWELL BEWLEY— Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Jr. Bed Cross 3-4. OMA JEANETTE BIBL— Band 1-4, Concert Meister 4; Dance Band 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Jr.; Masoma 3-4; Bedskin Bevue 2-4, Act Sponsor 2; All- State Orchestra 1-4; All-City Band 1-4; All-City Orches- tra 2-4; National Honor Society 4. MANLEY BISHOP— Monitor 2-4. CHBISTINA BLUMHABDT— Choir 2; Home Boom Bep. 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 4; Moni- tor 1-4; Operetta 2; National Honor Society 4. SIDNEY BOBB— Monitor 2-4. 71 Seniors ERVIN L. BOICOURT— REGINA BOLEN— FHA Club 1-2; Monitor 2-3; Pep Club 1; Fort Wayne South Side 1. CAROL LYNN BOTTOMS— Cub Club 1; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 2; Redskin Revue 2; Special Asst. 2-4; Ind. State Librarian Pen Chairman 2. GARY BOUGH— Football 1-2; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1; Monitor 1; Pep Club 3; Radio Speech Club Station Mgr. 4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 1-2; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-3. JO ANN BRANDON— Pep Club 1; Tri Hi Y 1; Muncie Central High School 1-2. JUDY BRANDON— Choir 2; Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4; Jr. Red Cross 1; League of Honor 3. KAY BRANDON— Monitor 2-3. LYDIA BRASHER— FTA 3; Ivian 4; Le ague of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 3; Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 2; Pep Band 3-4; All-City Band 4. CAROLYN BREWER— Girls Glee Club 2-4; Home Room Rep. 1-2; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 2; Tee Pee Talent Parade 2; Social Workers Club 2. BARBARA BRIGHT— Special Asst. 4. ROBERT BROTHERS- JULIA BROWN- SHIRLEY BRUMMETT— Vaudeville Committee 2; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 4; Band 4. LEON BUCHANAN— Special Asst. 4. LINDA BULTHAUP— Choir 2-4; Girl ' s Glee Club 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1-4, Vice-presi- dent 3, President 4; National Thespians 2-4, President 4; Operetta 2-4; Pep Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Asst. 4; Glee-ettes 1-2. RICHARD BUMPUS— Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3. PATRICIA BUNCH— Howe High School 1-3. CAROLYN BUNNELL— Girls Glee Club 2-4; Moni- tor 3. THOMAS BUNNELL— Monitor 4. MARILYN BURGE— Band 2-4; Girl ' s Glee Club 2; Home Room Rep. 1-2; League of Honor, Top Ten, 1-4; Masoma 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Girls ' State Alt. 3; Fea- ture Twirler 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten Junior 3. SHARON BURGESS— Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Jr. Red Cross 2; Monitor 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Glee-ettes 3-4. 72 Seniors MARY ANN BURNETTE— Southport High School 1-2. JANET BURNS— Hillsborough High School, Tampa, Florida 1-2. JANICE BURNS— Girl ' s Glee Club 4; Hillsborough High School, Tampa, Florida 1-2. ROBERT BURTON— Cross Country 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 2; Spanish Club 2; Stage Crew 3; Track 1. BONNIE BURTON— Home Room Rep. 4; Mask Wig 1-4; National Thespians 3-4, Sec. 4; Pep Club 1-2; Radio Speech Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Y Teens Club 1-2; Citizens League 3-4, Vice Pres. 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-4. SHIRLEY BUSTLE— Intramural 1; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 2-3; Y Teens Club 1; Queen Ann Cand. 4; Senior Council 4. JANET BYARD— Special Asst. 3; Monitor 1-2; Proj- ects Fair 1; Mask Wig 2; League of Honor 1-2. LOUISE CALDWELL— Messenger 4; Napier High School, Hazard, Kentucky, 1-3. LARRY CLAVERT— Wrestling 2-4; Monitor 3; Foot- ball 4. JANET CARNES— FHA Club 1-3; FTA Club 3; Home Room Rep. 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 2-4; History Club 3-4; Tennis Club 1-2. JOHN CARR— Monitor 1; Special Asst. 1-3. EMILY JANE CARTER— Band 1-4, Sec. 4; Choir 4; Dance Band 1-4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1; Masoma 3-4, Treas. 4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; All-City Band and Orchestra 1-4; All-State Band and Orchestra 4. CAROLYN CARVER— Home Room Rep. 2; Monitor 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1. DAVID CASTOR— Football 3; Monitor 1-2. LARRY CHANDLER— Football 1; Intramural 4; Monitor 4. NORMA CHEATHAM— Jr. Red Cross 3; Monitor 1; Tri Hi Y 3. BONNIE CLARK— Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 2-3. JANET COBB— Jr. Red Cross Treas. 1; Monitor 2-3; FNC2. JANE CONES— Home Room Rep. 1; Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Special Asst. 2-3; Tri Hi Y 3-4; Y Teens Club 4. MIKE COOLEY— Intramural 3-4; Monitor 1; Math Club 1; Redskin Revue 3; Stage Crew 3. KENDALL COOP— Mask Wig 1-4; Monitor 3-4; Redskin Revue 3. 73 Seniors BOB COOPER— Intramural 3; League of Honor 1: Redskin Revue 3; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC Drill Team 3-4; Jr. Prom King Cand.; Homecoming King; King Ivian Cand.; Cherry Tree Hop King Cand.; Senior Class Treas.; Senior Council. MARTHA JO COX— Mask Wig 4; Orchestra 1; Red- skin Revue 2; Y Teens Club 1. WILLARD CRABTREE— JUANITA CREAL— Elizabeth and Laconia, Indiana. TOM CROMWELL— Home Room Rep. 1; Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 1-2; Visual Aid 2-3. REX CUMMINGS— Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Pep Club 3. BEVERLY CUNDIFF— League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1; Masoma 4; Booster 2-4; National Honor Society 4. ROCKNE CURREN— Baseball 1; Football 1-3; Home Room Rep. 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. ARNOLD DALE— Booster Photographer 1; Ivian Photographer 1; League of Honor 1-3; Radio Speech Club Pres. 1, Vice Pres. 2; Treas. 3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Asst. 1; Stage Crew 1-3; Sound Crew 1-3. CHARLES DALE— Choir 3-4; Intramural 4; Oper- etta 1. JOHN DANEK— Orchestra 1-2; Mask Wig 3; Mon- itor 1; Hi-Y 3; Home Room Rep. 3. LORELEI DAVIS— Cub Club, Pres. 1; FHA Club, Pres. 1; Home Room Rep. 1-3; Intramural 1-3; Ivian Agent 1-3; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 3-4. RUSSELL DAVIS— League of Honor 3; Monitor 4; Roines 4; Harry E. Wood 1-2. THERSA DAVIS— Monitor 2-4; Future Social Work- ers 2. ROBERT D. DEAN— Industrial Arts Club 4. Homecoming King Bob Cooper and Queen Sue Hawley, proudly wearing the traditional crowns made by the Art Department, were driven around the track in an open convertible for all to cheer. 74 Seniors ROBERT DECKARD— JANET DELL— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 4; Math Club 1-4; Latin Club 3-4, Pres. 3, Vice Pres. 4; FNC Pres. 1-4; Manual Citizens League 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Glee-ettes 4. SHARON ANN DEVINE— Monitor 2; Special Asst. 2. RON DEVORE— Football 4; Cathedral High School 1-2. THELMA SUE DICK— Choir 1-4; Operetta 2-4; Spe- cial Asst. 2-4; FNC Treas. 4. MARVIN R. DISBRO— ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4. STANLEY HUGH DISHON— Special Asst. 2-4; Fern Creek High School, Louisville, Kentucky 1. WILLIE DISHON— Booster 4; League of Honor 2-4; Math Club; National Honor Society, Pres. 4; Fern Creek High School, Louisville, Kentucky 1. KARIN DORNFELD— Booster 3-4; Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 3; Masoma 3-4, Recording Secretary 4; Radio Speech Club 3-4, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4; Girl ' s State 3; National Honor Societv 3-4. KAREN DUKE— FNA 1; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1; Jr. Red Cross 2; Special Asst. 3; League of Honor 1-3. ROSEMARY EADS— Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1-2. DOUGLAS EDWARDS— Monitor 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Stage Crew 1. PATTY ELLIS— Redskin Revue 3. JUDY ELROD— Choir 4; Operetta 4; Southport 1-3. BEVERLY SUE ENNIS— Senior Class Sec; Girl ' s Glee Club 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Radio Speech Club 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Tri Hi Y i; Homecoming Queen Cand. 4; Military Queen Cand. 4; Queen Ann Cand. 4; Junior Prom Queen Cand. DIANE ESKITCH— Mask Wig 1; Monitor 1; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1; Y Teens Club Treas. 1. SANDRA KAY EVERETT— Jr. Red Cross Pres. 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Asst. 4; Tri Hi Y 1-4. ROBERT FALLOWFIELD— Baseball 1; Football 1; Intramural 1-3; Monitor 1-3; ROTC Rifle Team 2-3. PAT FERGUSON— Special Asst. 1; Library 3. NANCY ELAINE FILL— Intramural 1; Monitor 3-4; Pep Club 1-2. SHARON MARIE FORD— Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2, 4; Special Asst. 1-4; Tri Hi Y 1; Forensic Club 2. 75 Seniors SCOTT FRAZIER— Football 1; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 1-4; Track 1; Wrestling 1-4. FARRELL FRENTRESS— Hi Y 2. ANNA FRIEDMAN— Pep Club 1; Glee-ettes 4; Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Special Asst. 4. CAROL LOUISE FUCHS— FHA Club 2-4, Sec. Treas. 4; Girl ' s Glee Club 4; Intramural 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Special Asst. 1, 4; Girl ' s State Alternate 3; Top Ten Jr.; Manual Citizens League 3-4, Sec. 4; National Honor Society. CAROLYN GALYAN— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Home Room Rep. 2; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-2; Tri Hi Y 2; Special Asst. 1-3. JOYCE CAMILLE GANT— League of Honor 4; Spe- cial Asst. 1. CARL GEER— LANNY GERRER— Choir 1-3; Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 2-4; Operetta 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-4. RARRARA GILLILAND— League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1; Masoma 4; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 3-4; Spanish Club 2. RORERTA GLASS— Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Home Room Rep. 4; Ivian Agent 4; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Asst. 1-2. CHARLES GOLDER— Special Asst. 3. CAROL GORDON— FHA Club 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 1; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 3. PAUL GOSS— Rand 1-4; Baseball 2-4; Football 4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 3-4; Student Affairs Rd. Treas. 4; Roy ' s State 3; Senior Council 4; National Honor Society 4. SUZANNE GRAHAM— Intramural 4; League of Honor 4; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 4. RARRARA GRANT— FHA Club 2; Mask Wig 1-2; Monitor 4; Pep Club 1. CLYDE GRASTON— Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 3; Wrestling 1-2; Intramural 4; Harry E. Wood 1-3. BONNIE GRAVES— Intramural 1, 4; League of Hon- or 1-3; Mask Wig 1-4, Sec. 4; Radio Speech Club 1; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 4; I. U. Journalism In- stitute 3; Junior Class Vice Pres. JIM GRAY— Rasketball 1; Intramural 4; Monitor 4; Special Asst. 4. DAVID GREEN— Raseball 1-2; Cross Country 2; In- tramural 3-4; Monitor 4. KATHERINE ARLEEN GREEN— Stage Crew 2; Monitor 3; Messenger 4; League of Honor 1. WILLIAM JOE GREESON— Monitor 2-4. 76 Seniors On " turn about " day all department heads were assigned senior " stand ins. " Hans Gut, who rep- resented Mr. Oran Davis, Head of the Art De- partment, confers with Mr. Davis in his office. SANDRA GUDAT— HANS GUT— Turn-About Day 4. BEVERLY HADLEY— Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Tri Hi Y 2. JIM HAIR- 1-2. -Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 3; Visual Aid GEORGE HALES— Ivian 1; Mask Wig 4; Monito. 3-4. LARRY HALL— Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-2; Football 1-4; League of Honor, Top Ten, 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club, Vice Pres., 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines, Pres. 3-4; Track 1; National Honor Society, Pres. 3-4; Junior Class Pres. 3. LARRY HANCOCK- THOMAS HANNON— Basketball 1; Cross Countrv 1-4; FTA Club 1-3; Football 1; Home Room Rep. 1-2, Lettermen ' s Club 1-4; Mask Wig 2-4; Stage Crew 1-4; Wrestling 1-2. NILES HANSHEW— SHARON HARE— Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-4; Operetta 2-3; Orchestra 2-4; Stage Crew 1. MARJORIE HARTLEY— Cheerleader 1-2; Home Room Rep. 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Asst. 1; Student Affairs Bd., Pres., 3-4. ANNIE DORIS HATCHER— Monitor 4; George Washington High School 1. SUE HAWLEY— Cheerleader Mascot 1-4; League of Honor 2-3; Masoma, Vice Pres., 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Student Affairs Bd. 2; Military Ball Queen 1; Jun- ior Prom Queen 3; Football Jamboree Queen 4; Home- coming Queen 4; Popularity Contest Cand. 2-3. JOHN HAYWORTH— Sound Crew 2-3. LARRY LEON HEACOX— Mask Wig 3-4; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 4; Shortridge 1. " Did not complete graduation requirements. 77 Seniors JOHN E. HE ALY— Football 1; Home Room Rep. 1; Monitor 1; Special Asst. 3. ALAN HEDEGARD— Rasketball 1; Cheerleader 3-4; Cross Country 2; Football 1; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Math Club, Pres., 3-4; Roines 4; Roys ' State 3; National Honor Society 4. LOIS HELFENRERGER— Ivian 4; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Student Affairs Rd. 3-4; I. U. Journalism Institute 3. LARRY HENDRICKS— Raseball 1; Golf 2; League of Honor 1; Special Asst. 3. WALTER C. HENRICKS— Rand 1-4; Dance Rand 3-4; League of Honor 4; Operetta 2-4; Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade Winners 3; Pep Rand 2-4; All-City Rand and Orchestra 3-4; All- State Rand and Orchestra 4. GEORGE HENRY— Rooster 2; Mask Wig 4; Mon- itor 1. ALRERT HENSCHEN— Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 4; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC Color Guard 2-4. JOHN D. HERSHRERGER— Rand 1-3; Rooster 1-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Choir, Pres., 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Operetta 3-4; Quill Scroll, Pres., 3-4; Radio Speech Club 2; Redskin Revue Co-Chairman 4; Roines, Sec, 4; Pep Rand 1-3; National Honor Society 4. JUDITH HERZOG— Cub Club 1; Home Room Rep. 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 1-4; Mili- tary Rail Queen Cand. 3. SHIRLEY HIGGS— Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 1-2. JO ANN HILARIDES— Home Room Rep. 2; Monitor 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Asst. 3. JANET HINES— Home Room Rep. 3; Intramural 1; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 3; Y Teens Club 1. MORA HINES— Rooster Agent 2-3; Home Room Rep. 2-3; Ivian Agent 2-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Special Asst. 2-4. CHARLES HIX— Camera Club 3. MARY LOU HOEPING— Rooster 2-4; Cub Club 2; Monitor 4; Pep Club 2; Redskin Revue 3. Marilyn Burge, solo baton twirler with the band, performed in the Redskin Revue act " Hawaiian Holiday " with her fire batons. Here she prac- tices her solo by twirling knives. 78 Seniors SANDRA HOFFMANN— Choir 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Orchestra 2-4, Librarian 3-4; Red- skin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4; All-City Orchestra 1-4; String Ensemble 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Co-Chairman 4. JAN HOGUE— Rooster 1-4; Cub Club 1; Mask Wig 1-3; Pep Club 3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Asst. 2; Camera Club 2. DIANA DEE HOLLER- SHIRLEY HOLMAN— League of Honor 2-4; Oper- etta 1-3; Orchestra 1-3; National Honor Society 4. SHARON ANN HOLMES— ARVEL HORNRACK— League of Honor 1-4; Moni- tor 3; Math Club 3; Roines 4; ROTC History Club 1-3; Turn-About-Day Nurse 4; Science Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Latin Club, Treas. 3; Manual Citizens League 3-4, Treas. 4. NANCY HOYT— Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 4; Special Asst. 1-4; National Honor Society 4. WILLIAM H. HURRARD— Monitor 1-2. CAROLYN DIANE HULETT— Girls Glee Club 2-4; League of Honor 2; Special Asst. 1. JACK HUMES— Rasketball 1; Football 1; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; Stage Crew 4. JOANN HUMPHREY— Special Asst. 2-4. CHARLES HUPPERT— Choir 1-2; Ham Radio 1; Math Club Treas. 3-4; Radio Speech Club Vice Pres. 1-4; Sound Crew 1-4; WMHS Chief Engineer 1-3. CAROLYN LEE IRAUGH— Rooster 1-4, Asst. Editor 4; Cheerleader 1-4; Cub Club 1; League of Honor 1-4- Quill Scroll 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Senior Council 4; Homecoming Queen Cand. 4; Jamboree Queen Cand. 3; Turn-About-Day. GERALD JENSEN— Rasketball Mgr. 1-3; Football Mgr. 2-3; Hi Y Chaplain 2; Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 2-3; Redskin Revue 3; ROTC Officers Club 4; Track 1 ; ROTC Drill Team 2-4; Tennis 4. JOHN PAUL JEWELL- SHARON JOHNSON— Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 2. RETTY JONES— Cub Club 2; Mask Wig 2-3; Moni- tor 2-3; Special Asst. 4; Carmel High School 1. LARRY TONES— ROTC Officers Club 4; Stage Crew 2-3. RICHARD JONES— Special Asst. 3-4; Track 1. LINDA KELLEY— Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Home Room Rep. 1; Mask Wig 2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 2; Stage Crew 1. GLENDA KENDRICK— Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 1-4. 79 Seniors JANICE MAUREEN KERN— Harry E. Wood 1-2. BARBARA KERR— Booster Agent 1-2; Hi Y 1-2; Ivian Agent 1-2; League of Honor 1; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 4; ROTC Military Ball Queen Cand. 4. FREDRICKA KILGORE— Home Room Rep. 3; Radio Speech Club 2; Special Asst. 1-2. ROSA KIMBLEY— Home Room Rep. 2; Monitor 2-3; Pep Club 2; Science Club 2-3. PHYLLIS DARLENE KINDLE— Jr. Red Cross 1-3; Masoma 4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Asst. 1-3; Booster Agent 2; National Honor Society 4. SAUNDRA SUANNE KINMAN— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Jr. Red Cross 1; Monitor 4; Special Asst. 4. ARLENE KNIGHT— Monitor 2-4; Special Asst. 2-4; Tri Hi Y 2. BARBARA ANN KOENIG— Home Room Rep. 1-3; Intramural, Bowling, Badminton, Volleyball 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1-4; Special Asst. 1-4. FRED KORTEPETER— Band 2-3; Booster Agent 1-3; Ivian Agent 1-3; League of Honor 3-4; Mask Wig 1-4; Monitor 4; National Thespians 4; Orchestra 3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Sponsor 4; Special Asst. 4. BRENDA KRICK— Band 1-2; Monitor 2-4. WESLEY LANCE— Football 2. JUDY LA PINTA— Girls Glee Club 4; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 3; Student Project Fair. FRED LARMORE— Cross Country 2; Home Room Rep. 3; Special Asst. 4; Industrial Arts Club 2-4, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4. JUDITH LA RUE— League of Honor 2-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 2-4; Tri Hi Y 1-2; National Honor Society 4. SHARON L ASHLEY— Cheerleader 1; Home Room Rep. 1; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1; Special Asst. 2; ROTC Military Ball Queen Candi- date 4; Ivian Program. BETTY JO LESTER— FT A Club 4; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 2, 4; Pep Club 2, 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Tri Hi Y 2-4, Treasurer, Chaplain; Redskin Revue Ticket Agent; National Honor Society 4. GRAYDON LEUCHT— Baseball 1-2; Football 1-2. MIKE LEWALLEN— Hi Y 2; Home Room Rep. 4; Monitor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Sponsor 4; Special Asst. 3; Latin Club 2; Jr. Citizens League 3; Senior Turn-about-day 4; Visual Aid 4. PAULA JO CARRIER LICKLITER— Home Room Rep. 3; Ivian Agent 2-3; League of Honor 1-3; Ma- soma 3-4; Pep Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 1-3; Spanish Club Historian 2-3; Tri Hi Y 1-3; Manual Citizens League 3-4. DENNIS LIMPUS— Football Student Manager 1; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 1; Wrestling Student Manager 1. SANDRA LOHMAN— Band 4; Jr. Red Cross Vice Pres. 1-3; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1-3; Special Asst. 4; Tri Hi Y 1-3. 80 Seniors DIANA LONIS— Home Room Rep. 1; Pep Club 2; Special Asst. 2; Y Teens Club 1-2; Intramural 3. BEVERLY LOUKS— Band 2-4; FHA Club Treas. 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; Special Asst. 3; Spanish Club 1-2; Pep Band 4. EVELYN LOWE— Band 3-4; Choir 2-4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 2-3; Mask Wig 2-4; Operetta 2-4; Orchestra 3-4; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Asst. 1-3; National Honor Society 4. CAROLYN LUCAS— Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; Home Room Rep. 3-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1, 4; Flag Carrier 1; Music Contest 2-4; Usherette 3. RICHARD LUCUS— Golf 1-4; Hi Y 1; Intramural 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 1-2; ROTC Officers Club 1; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4. MARCELLA LYNN- DOTTY McCONNAHA— Monitor 2. ROBERT McCURRY— Band 1-2; Home Room Rep. 1-3; Intramural 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Asst. 2-4; BARBARA McKINNEY— Monitor 3. WAYNE McNEIL— League of Honor 3; Monitor 3; Track 1. BEVERLY McVICKER— Intramural 1; Redskin Re- vue Usherette; Special Asst. 2-4. KATHRYN MacKINNON— Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4, Treas. 3; Home Room Rep. 1-4; League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC History Club 4; Special Asst. 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society Sec. BEN MADDOX— Monitor 1. JEAN MALOTT— California 1. WINIFRED L. MANWARING— Booster Agent 2-3; Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4, Vice Pres. 4; Ivian Agent 2-3; Mask Wig 2-4, Vice Pres. 3; National Thespians 3-4, Treas. 4; Radio Speech 2-4. Vice Pres. 4; Special Asst. 1-4; Glee-ettes 1-4; Manual Citizen League Historian 4. MAUREEN MARX— Ivian 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 4. JOAN MASCHER— CHARLES MERCER— Basketball 1-2; Cross Country 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Pres. 4; Radio Speech Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Student Affairs Bd. Vice Pres. 4; Track 1-4; Jr. Class Treas.; Homecoming King Cand. 4. RICHARD MESCALL— Football 1; Hi Y 1-3; Monitor 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-3; Special Asst. 3-4; Stage Crew 3-4. ELAINE MILLS— Booster 3; Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-3; Pep Club 2-3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 1-3; Manual Citizens League, Recording Sec. 3-4. JUDITH MITCHELL— Monitor 2-3; Special Asst. 2-3. Seniors REBECCA MITCHELL— Home Room Rep. 2; Jr. Red Cross, Sec. 1, Pres. 2; League of Honor 1-4; Ma- soma 4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Sponsor 3; Special Asst. 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Girls ' State 3; Art Club 1-2, Pres. 2; National Honor Society 3-4. HELEN MOBLEY— Girl ' s Glee Club 4; Jr. Red Cross, Treas. 1; League of Honor 1-3; Mask Wig 2-4; Na- tional Thespians 3-4; Redskin Revue 1; ROTC History Club, Vice-pres. 4; Special Asst. 1-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4. JACK L. MONDAY— Choir 2; Operetta 1-2; skin Revue 2; Art Club, Vice Pres. 3-4. Red- DONNA MONROE— Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4; Jr. Red Cross 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; National Thespians 4; Operetta 2; Radio Speech Club, Treas. 4; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor 3-4; Stage Crew 4; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; Art Club Pres., Sec. 2-4. DAVE MOORE— Basketball 1; Football 1; Golf 2-4; Home Room Rep. 1; Intramural 3-4; Track 1-2; Sen- ior Council 4. FAYE D. MOORE— New Albany Senior High 1-3. FREDDIE MAE MOORE— Choir 1-4; Operetta 1-4; Tee Pee Talent Pow Wow Parade 1-4. GERALDINE MOORE— New Albany 1-3. ROBERT MORGAN— League of Honor 1-4; Tennis 4; Industrial Arts Club, Pres. 3, Sec. 4. LORENE J. MOSS— Intramural 1-3; Operetta 2-4; Orchestra 1-4. DONALD MOULDER— Basketball 1; Choir 4; Foot- ball 1; League of Honor 1-3; Operetta 4; Redskin Re- vue 4; ROTC Officers Club 4; Student Affairs Bd. 2; ROTC Drill Team 4; Tee Pee Talent 4. CONNIE MOULTON— Rosemead, California 1-3. CAROLYN MUDD— FHA Club 1-2; Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 1-2; Spanish Club, Vice Pres. 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 2. WAYNE MULLEN— Booster 4; Choir 1-4; League of Honor 3-4; Mask Wig 1-4; Monitor 3-4; National Thespians 2-4; Operetta 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Spe- cial Asst. 1; Ensemble 3-4. CHARLES WASHINGTON MURRAY— Intramural 4; ROTC Officers Club 4; Lo-Per-Man Contest Winner 3; Holloway High, Murfreesboro, Tennessee. Charles Mercer and Sue Hawley were crowned king and queen at the Class of ' 60 ' s Junior Prom. Their court included Mitzi Muse, Sue Ennis, Bob Cooper, John Hershberger, Barbara Rudbeck, and Sandie Steele. 82 Seniors MITZI MUSE— Booster Agent 4; Girl ' s Glee Club 3; Home Room Rep. 3; League of Honor 2-3; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-3, Secretary 1, President 2-3; Red- skin Revue 1-3; Special Asst. 1-4; Student Affairs Bd. 2; Class Secretary 3; Junior Prom Queen Cand. 3; All- City Student Council 2. FRANCES NEAL— Monitor 2-4; Pep Club 1. RICHARD NEWBOLD— Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; Intramural 3-4; Track 1. DAVE NEWMAN— Intramural 3. WALLY OLIVER— Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2; Roines 4; ROTC History Club 1-4; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; Special Asst. 2-3; Latin Club, Vice-President 3; ROTC Drill Team 1-3. SHARON OPPEGARD— Special Asst. 4; Y-Teens 1-2. MARGIE ORRELL— Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Home Room Rep. 3; League of Honor 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1-4; Glee- ettes 4. EVERETT OSBORN— Monitor 4. JIM OTT— Monitor 1-3. ROSE MARIE OTTINGER— Jr. Red Cross 1; Moni- tor 3. WILLIS OVERTON— Band 1-4, Captain 4; Choir 2-4, Librarian 4; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Operetta 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Boys ' State 3; Pep Band 3; All-City Band 4. NOLAN PAHUD— League of Honor 2-4. JUDITH PALMER— Tee Pee Talent Parade 1; Pep Club 1; Choir 2-4, Accompanist; Operetta 2; Ensemble 3; Special Asst. 4. KAY PARROTT— Home Room Rep. 2-3; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 4; ROTC History Club 4; Special Asst. 2-4; Y-Teens 2. VIRGIL PARTON— Football 3; Intramural 1-4; Moni- tor 2. ROBERT PASCH— Football 1; Monitor 4; Revue 4; ROTC Color Guard 2-4. Redskin BEVERLY PAYNE— Intramural 1; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 4. JUDITH PEACOCK— Jr. Red Cross 1; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 3; Pep Club 2; Special Asst. 1-4. MIKE PEARCE— Band 1-4; Intramural 4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Roines 4; Special Asst. 4; Track 1, 3-4; Wrestling 1-3; Pep Band 3-4. CAROLYN PEAVLER— FHA 3. MARILYN PEAVLER— FHA 3, Monitor 2. 83 Seniors DONNA PERDUE— Special Asst. 4. RITA PERKINSON— Girls ' Glee Club 1-4; Home Room Rep. 1-3; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Re- vue 1-3; Y-Teens Club 1; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-3; Volleyball Team 1. NANCY PERRY— AGRIS PETERSONS— Rasketball 1-2; Choir 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 3-4; National Thes- pians 4; Operetta 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Manual Citizens League, Treas., Pres. 2-4. JOHN PHILLIPS— Football 1; ROTC Officers Club 3-4. LINDA POWELL- RICHARD POWELL— Rooster Agent 1; Football 1; Stage Crew 1; Track 1; Wrestling 1; Tech Night School 3-4. REX PRICE— Football 1-4; Intramural 3-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 2-4; Wrestling 1-2. VERNA PRINGLE— Home Room Rep. 3; Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 2-4; Y-Teens Club 1. TAMES PRIVETTE— Raseball 1-3; Football 1; Wres- tling 3. DANNY RADISH— Choir 3-4; Operetta 4; Industrial Arts Club 3-4. RARTH RAGATZ— Rooster 4; League of Honor 1-4; Math Club, Treas. 3, Sec. 4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines, Membership Chairman 4; Special Asst. 3-4; Science Club 2-3, Treas. 3; Debating Club 4; National Honor Society 4. DICK RASDELL— Rasketball 1; Football 1-2; Intra- mural 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; Track 3-4; Wrestling 1-4; ROTC Color Guard 3-4. ALFRED RATZ— Rooster 1-4, Asst. Sports Editor 3-4; Cross Country 4; Ivian 3-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-3; Roines 4; Hoosier Roys ' State 3; National Honor Society 3-4. NANCY REESE- Club, Sec. 3. -Monitor 2; Pep Club 1; Y-Teens ALVIN RHORER— Special Asst. 3; Visual Aid 3; League of Honor 1-3. DON RIGGIN— Raseball 1; Rasketball 1; Rooster Agent 2; Football 2-4; Golf 2-4; Hi-Y 2; Home Room Rep. 1; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 2; Mask Wig 3; Student Affairs Rd. 1; Track 1; Wrestling 2. JOHN RILEY— DONETTA RITTER— Girl ' s Glee Club, Sec. 1-4; Pep Club 1; Cherry Tree Hop Queen Cand. 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 2-4; Home Room Agent 2. SAUNDRA RORISON— FHA Club 1; Intramural 2-3; Mask Wig 4; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 3-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3-4; Home Room Agent 3. NANCY SUE ROE— Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 2-4; Pep Club Flag Carrier 1. 84 Seniors SANDRA ROGERS— FTA Club 4; Home Room Rep. 1-3; League of Honor 1; Monitor 3; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1; League of Honor, Corre- sponding Sec. 3-4. LAURENCE ROHRMAN— League of Honor 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Roines 4; Special Asst. 2-4; Latin Club, Pres. 3-4; Science Club 4; Debating Team 4. BARRARA RUDBECK— Cheerleader 1-2; Intramural 1-2; Home Room Rep. 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1-2; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Jr. Prom Queen Cand. KENNETH ST. CLAIR— Band 1-4; Monitor 2; All- City Band 3; Pep Band 3-4; League of Honor 1-3. SHARON SARKINE— Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 2-3; Masoma 4; Pep Club 3-4; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4; Girl ' s State 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society. DAVID SAUTER— Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1-2; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 1; Special Asst. 1-3. JOAN SCHOLL— Girls Glee Club 2-4; Ivian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1-4; Masoma 4; Na- tional Thespians, Vice Pres. 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-3; Military Ball Queen 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 4. EDWIN A. SCHULTZ— Band 2-4; Choir 1-2; Intra mural 3; Monitor 2; Operetta 1-2; Redskin Revue 2-4; ROTC Officers Club 4. JIM SCHULZ— Band 1-4; Booster 1-4, Sports Edi- tor 3-4; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Quill Scroll 2-4; Roines Treas. 4; I. U. Journalism Institute 4. BARBARA SCHWARTZ— FHA Club 1; Orchestra 1-3; Pep Club 1-2. DAVID SCHWARTZ- RUTH ELLEN SEACAT— Milltown High School 1-3. SHARON KAY SEDAM— Intramural 1; Pep Club 1. SUE SEDAM— Intramural 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 2; Moni- tor 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pep Club 2; Redskin Revue 1-2. LAWRENCE SEXTON— Band 1-2; Basketball 1-2; Cross Country 1-2; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-3; Orchestra 1-2; Redskin Revue 2; Student Affairs Bd. 1-2; Track 1-2. Home Room Representatives on the Senior Council, meeting around a table in the Cafe- teria, are Sharon Sarkine, Shirley Bustle, Jane Carter, Al Rotz, Carolyn Ibaugh, Kathy Mac- Kinnon, and Paul Goss. These persons serve as sub-treasurers. 85 Seniors LARRY SHANER— Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 1-4; Track 1-4; Wres- tling 1-4. LUANA SANFORD SHARP— FHA Club 1; FTA Club 3-4; Home Room Rep. 3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 2-4; New Palestine High School 1. PHYLLIS SHEEKS— Home Room Rep. 1. DONALD SHOTTS— Football 2; Intramural 3-4; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 3-4; Wrestling 3; Cherry Tree Hop King 4. MIKE SHUPPERT— GERALDINE SIMPSON— OTTIS WILLIAM SINES JR.— Intramural 3. JANIS SMALL— Rooster 2-4; Choir 2-4, Vice Pres. 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten 2-3; Mask Wig, Vice Pres. 3-4; Masoma 3-4, Pres. 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Red- skin Revue 1-3; National Honor Society 4; Queen Ann 4; Senior Class Vice Pres. DONALD SMITH— Monitor 4. SHIRLEY SMITH— Monitor 1-2; Stratton High School, Reckley, West Virginia. PEGGY SMOOT— Home Room Rep. 1-3; Intramural 2-3; Pep Club 1-2; Flag Carrier. KAREN SONDERGARD— CAROLE SPECK— Manuals Citizen Club 4; Conis- ton High, West Palm Beach, Florida 1. BONNIE SUE SPREEN— Choir 2-4; Ivian 4; League of Honor 2-4; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-3; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC History Club 4; Special Asst. 2-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Cherry Tree Hop Queen 4; National Honor Society 4; Militarv Ball Queen Cand. 4. JACKIE STANLEY— Intramural 3; Special Asst. Student Affairs Bd. 2; Junior Prom King Cand. 1: Carolyn Ibaugh and Sue Hawley sport their letter sweaters, awarded to them for serving four years on the Cheer Squad. Cookie was Cheer- leader Captain this year, and Sue has been the Indian princess mascot for three years. 86 Seniors RAYMOND STAPERT— ELAINE STETTLER— Home Room Rep. 1; Girls In- tramural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 1; Special Asst. 2-3; Spanish Club 1-2; Student Affairs Bd. 3-4; Top Ten 1-2; Redskin Revue Bd. 2; National Honor Society 3-4. SHIRLEY ANN STULTZ— Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Home Room Rep. 1-3; Girls Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-3; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Asst. 1-4; Stage Crew 2-4. JOYCE SULLIVAN— Choir 2-4; FHA Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma, Historian 4; Operetta 2-4; Spe- cial Asst. 2-4. BOB SWARTZ— Monitor 3; Radio Speech Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 3-4; Stage Crew 1-2. DAVID SWITZER— Spanish Club 1; Wrestling; Red- skin Revue 3-4; Cross Country 3; Mask Wig 4. SANDRA SWOPE— Monitor 2. SANDRA TALBERT— League of Honor 1-2; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 3. CAROLYN TAYLOR— Girl ' s Glee Club, Pres. 2-4; Girls Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Operetta 2; Redskin Revue 3-4; FNC 1; Glee-ettes 2-4; National Honor Society 4; Queen Martha Cand. 4. JUDEE TAYLOR— Monitor 3; Special Asst. 1. DAVID TEEPE— ROTC Officers Club 1-3; Stage Crew, Stage Mgr. 1-3; Color Guard 2-3. DAVID TEMPLETON— Monitor 3; Special Asst. 4; Spanish Club 1-2; JOANNE TERRY— Monitor 1; Y Teens Club 1. ORVILLE THOMPSON— Football 1; Boys Intra- mural 1; Track 1; Wrestling 4. SHARON THOMPSON— Cub Club 1; FT A Club 1; Girls Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 4; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 4; Spanish Club 1-2. JERRY TO WE— Football 1; Golf 2-4; Boys Intra- mural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 2, 4; Roines 4; Track 1; Top Ten 1; Visual Aid 1. SONDRA TOWNSEND— FHA Club 1-2; Girl ' s Glee Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 2-3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 4. RODERIC TRABUE— Band 1-4; Basketball 1-2; Dance Band 2-3; Boys Intramural 3-4; Redskin Revue 4. EDDIE TUCKER— Home Room Rep. 3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Special Asst. 1; Stage Crew, Student Stage Mgr. 4; Track 2-4. SALLY ANN TURNER— Monitor 4. VIIVI UUK— Choir 1-3; Home Room Rep. 2-3; League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 4; Operetta 1-3; Pep Club, Vice-pres. 1; Redskin Revue 4; Student Affairs Bd. 1-2; Tri Hi Y 1-4; Senior Council 4. £ 87 Seniors MARY VANDEVENTER— Band 2-4; Baton Twirler 2-4; Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 3-4. BETH ANN VAN VLYMEN— Choir 1-2; Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Jr. Red Cross 1; Special Asst. 4. DIANA VAUGHN— Intramural 1; League of Honor 2; Mask Wig 1-2; Pep Club 1. PATRICIA VAUGHT— Choir 3-4; Mask Wig 1-4; National Thespians 3-4; Operetta 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 2; Special Asst. 2-4. EDWARD VITTORIO— Football 1; League of Honor 1; Monitor 4. ART WADE— Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3-4. RODNEY WADE— Football 4; Redskin Revue 4; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; Stage Crew 4. JIM WAGNER— Monitor 2-4. JULIA WALKER— FTA 4; Pep Club 2-3; Special Asst. 3-4; Tri Hi Y 2-4, Treasurer 4. MARILYN WALKER— Monitor 3-4; Sacred Heart High School 1-2. GERALD WALLACE— Basketball 1; Football 1-4, Captain 4; Home Room Rep. 1-3; Intramural 4; League of Honor 1; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4. SANDRA WALLACE— FHA 2; Jr. Red Cross, Secre- tary 1; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 3; Special Asst. 1-3; Girls ' State 3; National Honor Society 4. RICHARD WEAVER— Redskin Revue 3. SANDRA WEBB— Monitor 1. JERRY WELLS- SAMUEL WESSEL— Vaudeville 2; Football 4; Moni- tor 4. SUZANN WESSEL— Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 3-4. RON WEST— Monitor 1. CHARLES WETTRICK— Intramural 3-4; Roines 4; Junior Prom King Cand. 3; Homecoming King Cand. 4; Industrial Arts Club 2-4. THELMA WHEELER— Cub Club 1; Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-3; Mask Wig 1; Masoma 3-4; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 2-3; Spanish Club 2. JACKIE WHITE— Band 2; Girl ' s Glee Club 3-4; Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 4; Mon- itor 3-4; National Thespians 4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Sponsor 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4; National Honor Society 4. 88 Seniors NANCY WHITE— Girl ' s Glee Club 1-4; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 2-3. RUTH WHITE— Choir 1-4; Monitor 4; Operetta 1-3; Orchestra 1-4. LINDA WHITTAKER— Monitor 2-3; Special Asst. 2-4. FREDERICK R. WICKER— Hi Y 1; League of Honor 2; Monitor 1-3; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4; Visual Aid 2-3. RETTY WILEY— Intramural 2-3; Pep Club 1-2; Red- skin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 3-4. SUZANNE WILLIAMS— Intramural 1-3. RALPH WISCHMEYER— Raseball 1; Rasketball 1-2, Cross Country 2-3; Redskin Revue 3; Track 2. DAVID WOLFORD— Hi Y 2-3; Ivian Agent 4; Math Club 2; Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 1-2. ROGER WOOD— Raseball 2-3; Rasketball 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 2; Monitor 1; MVP Basketball 4. RITA WOOLSEY— Girl ' s Glee Club 2; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3; Operetta 2; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 1. JANET WURZ— League of Honor Top Ten 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Mask Wig 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 1-4; Rooster 4; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Girls ' State 3. CHARLES S. YAGER, JR.— Rand 1-4; Dance Rand 1-4; Intramural 4; League of Honor Top Ten 1-4; Math Club 2; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines Vice Pres. 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Pep Rand 1-4. EDWARD L. ZAENGLEIN— Cross Country 2-4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Student Affairs Rd. 4; Senior Class Pres.; Boys ' State 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Roines 3-4. PAULETTE ZEIS— Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Spanish Club 2. CAROLE MARIE ZIEGLER— Intramural 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; Redskin Revue 4; Tri Hi Y 1-4, Pres. 4. ROTC Honorary Cadet Officers are Jackie White, Sharon Sarkine, Joan Scholl, Bonnie Spreen, Helen Mobley, and Kathy MacKinnon. They parade with the Battalion and serve as inspection officers on Fridays. 89 Juniors 7, f% S tm Q t r .. M a S5. ?3L1 Heading the Junior Class this year are Dick Van Arsdale, president; Bonnie McKinney, vice-president; Roberta Perkins, secretary; and Lee Foster, treasurer. Among the activi- ties for the year were Junior Day on February 24, a dress-up affair fol- lowed by a dance in the Cafeteria, and the Junior Prom on April 22. Carl Abbott, Cecil Adams, John Aldrich, Margaret Alford, Lynn Amick, John An- derson, Dennis Armour, Wanda Bailey. Rose Baker, Sandra Baker, Sherry Ann Burner, Nellie Baughn, Linda Beach, Brenda Bean, Terry Beck, Francine Beggs. Jay Belda, John Beuoy, Carol Bidgood, William Bloemker, Bill Borden, Larry Boring, Jerrene Bowers, Janet Brammer. Noramae Branham, Ralph Brannon, Patty Braughton, Sherry Braun, Sandra Breese, Karan Brehob, Don Breimeir, Nancy Brenton. Cheryl Brizendine, David Broady, David Bronson, Bob Brown, Joyce Brown, Larry Brown, Lenora Brown, Dennis Browning. Steve Brownlee, Sara Broz, Shirley Brum- mett, Ray Brunnemer, Shirley Bryant, Iva Buchanan, Kay Bunch, L. C. Bunton. Gloria Burge, Jo Ann Burrello, Evelyn Burton, Johnie Byrum, Donald Caldwell, Ronnie Cambridge, Tony Carlino, Sharon Carlson. Steve Carmean, Sharon Carpenter, Jerry Carter, Jo Ann Chandler, Jeannie Chap- ell, Bill Chappell, Eddie Church, David Clampitt. 90 Juniors Carolyn Cloyd, Armen Cobb, Mona Cole, Checquita Collins, Ronald Collins, Jane Cones, Gloria Coonfield, Pamela Cooper. Ronald Cooper, Mary Cosby, Lee Cover, Gloria Coverstone, Franklin Cox, Mary Cox, Carol Creal, Chuck Creasey. Judy Crouch, Jim Cummings, Richard Cummings, Joe M. Cummins, Jo Ann Cundiff, Ron Curren, Carolyn Dale, Louis Darko. Darrell Davis, Harold Davis, Sharon Davis, Carolyn Dawson, Darrell Dean, Denny Deem, Bill Devine, Nancy Devine. Shirley Dickerson, Karla Dilley, James Dobson, Judy Doin, Pat Dotson, Henry Drahos, Jo Ann Duncan, Rozella Duro- cher. Phillip Dycus, Sharon Eccles, John Eg- gert, Gary Elkins, Gene Elliott, Barbara Emrich, Judy England, Marylin Evans. Carolyn Farmer, Nadine Faughn, Nancy Ferguson, Nicky Ferris, Thomas Fink, Marlis Finke, Jerry Flake, Dick Foran. Lee Foster, Lois Fox, La Voy Freeman, Martha Fuqua, Bob Gambold, Virginia Gammon, Nancy Gamstetter, Joe Gerber. Charles Gill, Donna Glass, Greunetta Groce, Martha Goode. Bill Graves, Paul Graham, Mike Graston, Betty Green. Mary Hawthorne, Linda K. Haas, Lynda Haas, Eddie Hair. Tom Hall, Linda Hansen, Shirland Hard- man, Judy Harris. " Gentlemen, start your engines " is the instruction Mr. William Kleyla, director of the Redskin Marching Band, prepares to give his troupe as he rides atop a representative float for the 500 Festival Parade last spring. Accompanying him on the float is Gloria Coverstone, providing a bit of glamor. ft I s " % f| - ' % ' .♦ A Am 91 Juniors n ii $ ; vmj %% It . Stepping high in the Clean-up, Fix- up Parade last spring are Judy Crouch, Marianna Pierson, Barbara Emrich, Judy Kinnaman, and Sharon Scholl, members of the band ' s flag squad. Janice Harrison, Donna Hawkins, Cindy Haynes, Phyllis Heavrin. Tana Heldman, Barbara Helm, Vivian Hendricks, Rex Hendrickson. Bob Herman, Daniel Higbee, Mike Hig- gins, Edna Hines. Charlene Hodges, Carol Hoeping, Scott Hoereth, Sherry Hoffmeister. Louetta Hoover, Bob Howell, Susie Hud- son, Alice Hughes, John Hurt, Robert Huston, Kenneth Hutson, Ron Hyatt. Karen Ingle, Gloria Jacobs, Janice Jar- rett, John Jarvis, Nancy Jenkins, Vickie Jenkins, Sharon Jensen, Sylvia Jensen. Brenda Jewell, Faye Jones, Sharon J. Jones, Shirley Ann Jones, Jo Ann Kattau, Karen Kattmann, Judy Kelley, Barbara Kern. Judy Kinnaman, Sondra Kirk, Thomas Kivett, Paul Kortepeter, Jean Kottlowski, Shirley Kratowicz, Rebecca Krom, Jerry A. Kupfer. Frances Langford, Jim Lanham, Betty Lawrence, Sandy Lee, Larry Lindley, Richard Listenberger, Donna Losey, Helen Lothridge. Linda Lowery, Kathleen Ludeman, James Mankedick, Jackie Marley, Connie Mar- tin, Tim Martin, Richard McClure, Roy McCubbins. Terry McDonnell, Jereane McKee, Bon- nie McKinney, Eldon McKinney, Deanna McLaughlin, Sharon McQueen, Linda Meadows, Frank Minardo. Karen Miner, Tom Minor, Larry Mitchell, Sam Monroe, Barbara Moore, Betty Moore, Bill Moore, Carol Moore. 92 Juniors Pam Moore, Carolene Moorheacl, Tom Morwick, Elmer Muesing, Ruth Muir, Michael Murphy, Richard Mustard, Sam Mustard. Steve Myers, Mary Neesen, Juanita Nel- son, Wayne Niehaus, Judy Norcross, Sue Nordholt, Don Owen, Pat Owen. David Parker, Dick Pasch, Mary Patter- son, Glenn Payne, Ruth Penhollow, Linda Perdue, Carolyn Perkins, Roberta Perkins. Michele Perkinson, Carol Perry, Jennie Perry, Jim Peters, Larry Petree, Marianna Pierson, Esther Piper, Carolyn Pool. Arbra Lue Pratte, Karen Rae, Harley Ramsey, Sharon Ransdell, Sue Ray, Deanna Reeves, Virdon Reeves, Rill Rhode. Lynn Richardson, Carla Riegel, Louis Rig- ney, Carolyn Risinger, John Robbins, Jim Roberson, Betty Robison, Sharon Roeder. Jackie Romano, Jeraldine Romano, Pat Rooney, Ray Rose, Robert Rothwell, San- dra Rullman, Don Sanders, Linda Schaub. David Scheib, Harry " Bill " Schmidt, Sharon Scholl, Peggy Sedam, Raymond Seyfried, Richard Seyfried, Diana Shafer, David Shaw. Linda Lee Shaw, Gay Shearls. Mike Shingleton, Paulette Shirley. Larry Short, Eugene Sims. John Robert Skaggs, Tom Skaggs. i : 1 I V I ft fit ft 1 A m q ft Bringing Christmas inside Manual are members of the Junior Class. Adding ornaments and tinsel to the big tree in front of the main entrance is a traditional rite of the Juniors. 93 9 $ 1 ft " 5 Juniors Ma i..t $$ If ' 11 f| ft Charles Slayton, Donald A. Smith, Jerry Smith, Sharon Smith, Steve Smith, Billy Snead, Bobbie Sodrel, Lester Sommers. Jo Ann Spears, Connie Spradlin, Dave Sprague, Roger Stahl, Jan Stephenson, Sue Stevens, Ed Stiegelmeyer, Sara Strother. Don Stroud, Judy Stuck, Jim Suddeth, Patricia Sullivan, Steve Tabor, Sharon Tague, Janet Taylor, Virginia Taylor. Carol Thomas, Pat Thomas, Johnnie F. Thorn ason, Bob Thompson, David Thompson, Raynor Thompson, Carolyn Throckmorton, Sherilee Thurston. Juanita Tinsley, Sharon Todd, Pat Tolan, Charlotte Tomey, Louis Trefry, Ronald Trisler, Beth Ann Tucker, John Turk. Sharon Sue Ventress, Rita Verhines, Steve Walden, Hilda Waldkoetter, Bob Walker, Charlene Walker, Larry Walker, Marcia Walker. Kay Warrenburg, Barbara Ann Weddel, Jerry Welsh, Jerry Lee West, Violet West- erfield, Jerry Wethington, Mike White, James Whitham. Charles Wicker, John Wilde, Kathy Wilde, Gary Wilkinson, Marjorie Wil- liams, Paula Williams, Ernest Wilson, Larkie Lou Wilson. Merrix Wilson Jr., Robert Wilson, Mary Winstead, Marilyn Wolfenburger. Patty Jean Woods, Roger Wright, Roger L. Wright, Dick Van Arsdale. Tom Van Arsdale, Bill Van Bibber, Con- nie Van Busum, Sandy Vaughn. Rarbara Vest, Marcia Yocum, Donna York, Dennis Zompetti. " What do you like most about Amer- ica? " asks Dorothy Porter, Booster reporter, of Albert Verdouw, Hol- land-born Manual junior, during an interview for the school paper. 94 Sophomores Linda Abrams, Jim Adams, Stephen D. Aiken, Harold Aldridge, Kenny Aldrich, Bill Alte, Rex Anderson, Richard An- drews. Michael Armistead, Ruth Armstrong, Sharon Baird, Morris Ball, Bonnie Bar- kau, Liz Baron, Becky Barnes, Jim Bar- nett. Lynn Baugh, Cheryl Berkhardt, Mary Louise Berry, Nyle Biggerstaff, Sue Bin- ninger, Alice Bivens, Greg Blout, Steve Boone. Hugh Bothwell, Terry Boyer, Bernard Bradshavv, Vincent Brandlein, Dianna Brier, Harold Britts, Bill Brown, Janet Brown. Robert E. Brown, Sally Brown, Tim Brown, Rebecca Browning, Charlotte Bruggencate, Charlotte Buchanan, Don Bunch, Sharon Burk. Donald Burns, Judy Burnett, Add Butler, Charles Butler, Cheryl Butler, Danny Butler, Larry Butler, Robert Butterheld. Nancy Callahan, Glenn Callaway, Bob Canfield, Leo Canfield, Forest Carpenter, Philip Carpenter, Ruth Ann Carrier, Leon Carter. Linda Caviness, Sherri Caviness, William Chapman, Sharon Chenoweth, Brenda Clayton, Joe Clements, Marshall Cloyd, Thomas Cloyd. Richard Cochran, Jim Coffey, Jim Cole- man, Tom Collins, Vicki Collins, Bob Cook, James Cook, Gloria Cooper. Ronald Cooper, Ronnie D. Cooper, Jim Copeland, Curtis Crabtree, Johnny Lee Cravens, Gene Crawford, Roger E. Creal, Charles Creasser. Mary Cromwell, Geraldine Crowdus, Steve Cummings, Bob Cummins, Jerry Cummins, Linda Curtis, Sandra Curtis, Claudia Dailey. Ed Damrell, Mildred Danner, Carolyn Darland, Penny Davenport, Charles Davis, Chuck Davis, Keith Davis, Nancy L. DeBow. jjk «3 1 9 Q V ft 1 1 % - vS v ' ' ' U 1 Smdjk C f 5 Q f -fj f 9 (1 ft Q $ i l«rf n A 1 tti.ni • Hf M Q t% 95 $j Q$$9G i;l v7 ' ; 19 IV! ' i fi jtet :: ■ f JL $ q s t i v v £ ! 4TM Sophomores Bratcher DeMarcus, Nancy DeRolf, Cheryll de Simone, Karen DeWitt, Chuck Dennison, Bob Drotz, Gloria Dewey, Sandra Dewey. Dave Donahue, Lacie Dotson, Ronald Douglas, Tom Dresslar, Denny Drink- wine, Jim Duncan, De Lee Eader, Marcia Easley. James Easterly, Ruth Edmonds, Ruth Ann Edwards, Dennis Eickhoff, Larry Elling- wood, Jennifer Ellis, Fred Embee, Wiley Embry. Carol England, Warren Evans, Beverly Faysal, Phillip Fields, Sue Fish, Sheryl Fix, Barbara Flaskamp, Mike Foley. Jerry Fox, Cynthia Frazier, Claudette Frentress, Gary Fritts, Danny Gadberry, William Gammon, Cindy George, Thomas E. George. Dennis Gilbert, Jennie Gwin, Steve Goad, Jerry Gordon, Mike Gosnell, Jane Gra- ham, Linda Graves, Shirley Graves. Avalon Green, Kenneth Green, Dean Gregory, Billie Gum, Ruth Hackleman, Kenneth Hall, Jim Hamner, Judy Hank- emeier. Terry Hannon, Richard Paul Hardwick, Betty Harlow, Patricia Harris, Delores Harvey, Dean Hasselburg, Evelyn Haw- kins, Sandra Head. Nancy Heavrin, Rex Hedegard, Joyce Henricks, Dean Henson, Sarah Henson, Carolyn Herring, William Hester, Terry Hiatt. Timmy Hickey, Frances Hieb, Harry Hildebrandt, Horst Hildebrandt, Lester Hines, Jackie Hittle, Pat Hogan, Bill Hogue. Judy Hogue, Charles Hollcraft, Steve Hollcraft, Sandra Holler, Bennie Holman, La Verne Hoover, Lee House, Judy Hoyt. Gerald Huber, Kathryn Huddleston, Shir- ley Humphrey, Stephanie Huston, Cheryl Hyatt, Frank Iannuzzi, Robert Iverson, Tommy Sue Janke. 96 Sophomores Jackie Hall, Gloria Jarvis, Michael Jen- kins, Charles Jensen, Albert Jewell, Steve Jewell, Art Johnson, David Johnson. George Johnson, Marvia Johnson, Jack Jones, Janet Jones, Sharron Lynn Jones, Sharon Jones, Vivian Jones, Diana Jordan. Larry Jordan, Susan Kahn, Beth Karns, Margaret Karns, Nancy Karstedt, Mary Kay, Robert Kelley, Sue Kendrick. Mike Kinman, Sarah Jo Kinnaman, Rich- ard Kirby, Barbara Kirk, Eileen Krauss, Michael La Follette, Carolyn Sue Laugh- lin, Patrick Layton. Rebecca Leonard, Herbert Lepper, Mary Alice Lewis, Linda Liggett, Bill Linde- mann, Tina Linz, Willy Lisments, Sharon Lively. Robert Lloyd, Pam Loeblin, Jim Long, Marilyn Lynch, Jimmie Lynn, William G. Lyon, Carolyn Maddox, Jeannine Mailing. Marilyn Manley, Tom Marshall, Dan Martin, Elsa Maschmeyer, James Mas- sey, Ida Matheson, Beverly McBride, Mar- shall McCollam. Paul McCombs, Richard McDaniels, Dor- athy McLaughlin, Jerry McQueeney, Dave Meador, Charles Miller, Michael Miller, Shirley Miller. Steve Miller, Mary Milli, Ben Miner, Bob Mogle. Carolyn L. Moore, Dennis Moore, Ray Morefield, Manuel Morgan. Alice Morris, Dianne Moulder, Norman Mountjoy, Kelley Napier. Anna Neal, John Neal, Wally Needham, Don Nelson. Sophomore Marshall Cloyd displays a model of an English Tea Clipper which he built as a project in an art crafts class. $ i: i 1 $ ■ ' i immmml i , I 1 q 1 m 97 1 fl 9 $9Q %®3 : f rf Q f% 1 1 $ tat l32 3Alf 98 Sophomores Each fall Tri-Hi-Y sponsors an after- school mixer in the Cafeteria to acquaint freshmen with the service organization and also to recruit new members. Guests were served cokes and pretzels and were entertained with a record hop. Joe Nelson, Phil Nelson, Patricia Nixon, Bruce O. Ogden. Pat Oliver, Linda O ' Neal, Larry Orrell, Bruce Osborne. Cheryl Osborne, Gary Owens, Mary Bar- bara Padgett, Julius Palmer. Martha Pardue, Richard Pardue, Donna Parrish, James Pasch. Jerry Patterson, Ronald Payne, Gloria Pettis, Eddie Phelps, Mildred Phillips, Ronald Phillips, Bob Pierpont, John Plake. Kay Poland, Johnny Pool, Harold Poteet, Jeraldine Powell, Luther Allen Powell, Robert Price, Victoria Quarles, Mike Quattrocchi. Joyce Radish, Bill Ralston, Bob Reese, Ronnie Reever, Gloria Reich, Lynn Rex- rode, Ronnie Rice, Wayne Rice. Candace Richards, Steve Richards, Roger C. Riddell, Steve Richwine, Peggy Rippy, Judy Robertson, Dave Rockwell, Denis Rockwell. Netia June Royer, Charles Russel, Jackie Rutledge, Ray Salisbury, Kim Sanford, Charles Sattler, Donnie Sawyer, Joyce Schaefer. Edward Schakel, Kenneth Scharfe, Mar- cia Schmidt, Linda Schmitt, Jerry Schnit- zius, Christine Schofield, Marcia Lynn Schreiber, Linda Schroeder. Tom Schulz, Linda Schwartz, Ronnie Sawyer, Cliff Seyfried, Charles Shade, Georgia Shaner, Louis Scheer, Edward Shadbolt. Ronald Shaw, John Sherrill, Larry Shingleton, Janice Shives, Dewight Shu- lar, Dale Smiley, Berry Smith, Bill Smith. Sophomores Carolyn Smith, Eddie Smith, Henry Smith, Jackie Smith, Robert Earl Smith, Robert L. Smith, Ronald Smith, Varnie Smith. Louetta Sobel, Mary Speck, Frank Spe- ziale, Ronald Stacy, Mary Stafford, Man- son Stansifer, Sue Stienecker, Tom Stein- kamp. Tom Stipp, Darleene Stratton, Harold Stroud, Jay Stuard, Steve Sudler, Michael Summers, O ' Dean Sutton, Sharon Suttner. Jacqueline Swatts, Ray Swinford, Carole Taylor, Cynthia Taylor, Faye Taylor, Wil- liam Taylor, Judy Terhune, Retty Thorn- Dale Thomas, Mary Thompson, Paulette Thomas, Rill Todd, Joan Toenjes, Ralph Tolliver, Bill Toney, Carol Toon. Patricia Townsend, Patricia Trent, Cordia Tressler, Paula Trueman, Sandy Tucker, Linda Turner, Larry Turtle, Alice Tyree. Don Umbenhower, Phyllis Underhill, Loren Vandagrifft, Brenda Vandivier, Judy Van Huss, Sandra Van Tresse, Rich- ard Van Vlyman, Shelia Waggoner. Karen Wagner, Jo Ellen Walden, Carl Wallace, Charlie Wallace, Louise Ward, George Warfield, Richard Watson, Dale Weiler. Donna Weidner, Don Weimer, John Weist, Sherman Weiler, Debby West, Dhina Westlake, Bob Wetzel, Phyllis Wheatcraft. Billie Wheeler, Jim Wheeler, Ken Wheeler, Tom Wheeler, Kathy White, La Rue White, Robert Whiteside, Dorothy Whitham. Geraldine Whitlow, David Whitson, Rich- ard Whitt, Mike Wiley, John Wilkinson, Irene Williams, Mark Williams, J Winckelbach. Calvin Winston, Bob Wire, Larry Wood, Donald Wynn, Cecil Yates, Thomas Yau- das, Helen Yeary, Mark Zaenglein. 99 timing ft i.3 Freshmen ,9 ? Christine Abbott, Columbus Abbott, Saun- dra Abney, Carol Ackerman, Richard Ac- ton, John Albertson, Dave Aldrich, How- ard Alexander. Thomas Alford, Paul Alley, Karen Alstott, Judy Anderson, Lloyd Anderson, Bob Andrews, Gene Arthur, Donna Bailey. Danny Baker, Diane Baker, Betty Bal- linger, Thomas Barnes, Clennes Barnett, James Barrett, Walter Barron, Ruth Ann Bateman. Jim Baughman, John Beach, Connie Beck, Larry Beckham, John Beeman, Leslie Begley, Jr., Phillip Bell, Garth Bennett. Virginia Bennett, Sharon Benson, Judy Bernhardt, Marjorie Berry, Mary Berry, Jay Beuoy, Sandi Bewley, David Bird. Rose Blane, Virginia Blumhardt, Sharon Bobb, Wilma Kay Boling, Felicia Boone, Carlene Booth, Dick Borchers, Deanna Borgmann. Douglas Bowen, Jim Bowen, Fred Bow- ers, Shirley Bowles, Wilma Bowling, Rex Boyer, Sharon Boyer, Russell Bradshaw. David Bramlett, Gloria Bramlett, Steven David Brandlein, Donna Brant, Mike Brasher, Michael Bray, Dennis Breed- love, Starr Bright. Mary Jean Brinkman, Andrew L. Britt, Diane Bronson, Larry Brooks, Barbara Brown, Jo Anne Brown, Lynn Brown, Martha Brown. Robert Brown, William Brown, Charles Ray Browning, Jeanine Browning, Diana Brownlee, Nancy Broz, James Brummett, Sarah Buckner. Kenneth Bunch, Pat Bunnell, Kathy Burks, Lynda Burrello, Danny Burton, Bill Bush, Gerald Butler, Patty Butler. Stephen Butler, Susan Butler, Ray Butts, Janice Buzzard, Sue Byers, Douglas Cain, Judy Cain, Edward Calvert. Freshmen Prize-winning name-tag, constructed of candy and paper, is displayed by Freshman Carole Kratoska at the Masoma-Freshman party on October 12. Announcing the winner is Caro- lyn Taylor, Masoma member. Rosalie Campbell, Dian Canner, Charles Wayne Cantrell, Tom Carlino. Ronald Carrico, Columbus Caudle, Rose Mary Chandler, Dorothy Chasteen. Madonna Chasteen, Melanie Chasteen, Pauline Cheacham, Bill Childers. Ray Childers, Patricia Childs, Elsie M. Clair, Charles Clark. Sandra Clark, Linda Clouse, Nick Collins, Ted Collins, Janice Coop, Christina Louise Costello, Burton Courtney, Nim Crabtree. Carlie Crawford, Phyllis Crisp, Bob Cross, : f James Crouch, Tim Cummings, Jackie Cummins, Janet Cundiff, Vicki Curren. Neffie C. Curry, Pat Dailey, Linda Dale, Nancy Dale, Billi Daley, Carole Dalton, Judy Daugherty, Wallace Davidson. Carol Davis, Patricia Davis, Sally Davis, Franklin Day, Patricia Day, Brenda De Amond, Sandra Deardorff, Delores Dear- ing. Robert Dearing, Jim Dehoney, John Dell, Nellie Devine, Larry Dickerson, Rossie Dickerson, Robert Dodson, Judy Dorsett. Conni Dorville, Edward Doty, Melony Ann Doty, Jim Durham, Sandra Dwigans, Sharon Eacret, Cynthia Eaton, Earnie Eaton. Eddie Eccles, Barry Eden, Richard Eld- ridge, Charles Elliott, Linda Ellis, Sue Elrod, Charles Emery, Keith Emery. Alice Evans, John Evans, Eddie Everett, Donetta Fairchild, John Farmer, Judy Faysal, Betty Ferguson, Delores Fergu- son. ' -S H (h - q cj q ei f $ f% fs 101 Freshmen 4ift £ Jiafl U ? %, r i ' .l f i Ad ' 4 ' " x „, " Joseph Ferruzzi, Janet Fields, Mary Beth Fill, Marjorie Finke, Jack Finn, Richard Fitch, Jack Floyd, Robert Foley. Julia Ford, Keith Fordyce, Janie Forester, Kathleen Francis, Clyde Frantzreb, Wil- liam Fritsche, Sandra Fultz, Betty Gam- stetter. Sharon Geer, Paul O. Gibbs, Marcelle Gladden, Bill Glaspie, Luella Glenn, Mike Goble, Marion Goins, Douglas Goode. Jack Grant, Stephen Grant, David Graves, Howard Graves, Diane Green, Earl Green, Gloria Green, Linda Green. Roger Green, Phyllis Greene, Frazier Grif- fith, Larry Groce, Sue Groce, Leora Hadus, Frank Hagan, Bess Hamilton. Sharon Hammond, Sue Hansing, Harold Harris, Jeanne Harris, Mike Harris, Linda Harrison, Janis Hartman, Don Harvey. Richard Harvey, Pamela Haug, Mary Ellen Hawkins, Sharon Hawkins, Charles Hayes, Richard Haynes, Richard Hede- gard, George Hembree. Dennis Henderson, Matrona Hendrickson, James Herman, Terry Higgins, David Hill, Bob Hillman, Shirley Hillman, Jerry Hines. Mona Hines, Michael Hittel, Sandra Hoard, Barbara Hoffmeister, Sharon Hogue, Dona Holman, Deanna Hook, David Hopwood. Sandra Hopwood, Glada Hornback, Oran Hornback, Ronald Hornbuckle, Janet Horton, Pam Hoser, Steve Houser, Judy Humphrey. Bonnie Hunt, Thomas Hunter, Carol Hurt, Sue Hurt, Larry Hutchings, Janet Jackson, Mike Jackson, Bonnie Jerrell. Charles Johnson, Dale Johnson, Larry Johnson, Paul Johnson, Garry Jones, James Jones, Jess Jones, Jimmy Jones. 102 Freshmen Ralph Jones, Ronald Jones, Beverly Jor- dan, John Lee Justice, Dwight Kelley, Dwight Kendrick, Suzanne Kern, Janet Keske. Beverly Kieninger, John Kieninger, Stephie Kimbler, Ray Kimmell, Maurice Kindle, Virginia King, Klaus Kirstein, Suzanne Klein. Barbara Klopp, Paul Kottkamp, Carole Kratoska, Barry Kuner, Bob Lambert, Bryan Lane, Marilyn Langford, Roy Lash- ley. Regina Lasley, Mary Jean Law, Elaine Lawson, Steve Lawson, Judy Lee, Charles Lemme, Harry Joe Lewis, Linda Linden- burger. Agatha Nell Livers, Harry Lockridge, Roy Lockridge, Carolyn Long, Peggy Lory, David Love, Janet Lowe, Virginia Lyday, June Lynam, Sue Macewen, Jean Ma- honey, Carol Maier, Steve Maines, Larry Marker, Alice Matheson, Peggy Maynard. Judy McBride, Ruthanne McCIain, Bar- bara McConnaha, Sandra McCray, Albert McDaniel, Nancy McDaniel, Eugene McFarland, Thomas McFarland. Pamela McFeely, Mary McGregor, Leslie McGurer, Sandy McGurer, Tom Mc- Laughlin, Chuck McLinn, Carroll Mc- Murry, William McNeely. Bob Melton, David Mendel, Mary Meyer, Richard Meyer. Judy Meyers, Thomas Micks, Katherine Middleton, Anita Mieth. Gwendolyn Miller, Harvey C. Miller, Joyce Miller, Royce Miller. Willard Miller, Jack Millirons, Janet Mills, Martha Melton. Entertaining freshmen at the Senior- Frosh Christmas party is Senior John Hershberger, dressed as Santa. Con- fiding her Christmas wishes to him is Phyllis Van Noy, freshman. 4 r 103 Freshmen O, 15 $ Ck fa 3 a i£99 Although they share the same birth date, Terry and Jerry Steadham, Manual freshmen, are as different as twins can be. Exact opposites in in- terests, as well as appearances, Terry loves science while Jerry enjoys writing. Lillian Miner, Butch Mitchell, Ethel Mitchner, Charles Mobley. Richard Monday, Ingrid Monroe, Wayne Monroe, Charles Montgomery. C. O. Montgomery, Martha Moore, Sam Moore, Sharon Moore, Spencer Moore, Jo Ann Moran, Peggy Morefield, Judy Morgan. Dave Morris, Bill Mothershed, Christine Mueller, Douglas Mullen, Kenny Napier, James Nauert, Wayne Needham, Vicki Neitzel. Margaret Nelson, Ray Newby, Tainia Sue Nichols, Tom Nichols, Gloria Nicholson, Cathy Nolting, Connie Norris, Pat Norris. Rodney Norton, James Oden, Vick Oli- ver, Max Onan, Larry O ' Neal, Lynn Os- born, Roy Owens, Donna Pahud. Diannah Palmer, Judith Parker, Nancy Parker, Patricia Parker, Charles Patrick, Catherine Patterson, Mary Patterson, Stephen Payne. Jonita Peavler, Jean Peck, William Pen- ner, Jan Phelps, Gary Pierce, Diane Kay Pitts, Joe Poarch, Phyllis Powers. James Praul, Larry Price, Phil Pryor, Carol Puckett, Suzanne Pullen, David Pulse, Charles Puston, Donald Ramsey. Jerry Rardon, Marcia Reese, Marcia Jean Reese, Patty Reeves, Susan Reeves, Joe Remington, Anna May Rhorer, David Rhorer. Rosemary Rice, Mark Rich, Dennis Richards, Jim Richards. Brenda Richardson, Roberta Rippy, Judy Robbins, Sharon Roberts. " As much alike as two peas in a pod " can be said of Sharon and Sandra Weidman, another set of twins in the Freshman Class. Always dressed in matching outfits, both girls are inter- ested in the same subjects, chiefly general business and science. 104 Freshmen Walter Roberts, Pam Robertson, Larry Robinson, Phyllis Roch, Georgia Rohr- man, Vincent Romano, Rill Rose, Ruddy Roosa. Victoria Ross, Janice Roth, Mike Roush, Rick Rucker, Janice Ryder, Curtis Sande- fur, Patricia Sankey, Dennis Sappenfield. Riley E. Sorley, Karl Schilling, Lynn Schmedel, John Schwartz, Hellis Scott, Linda Scribner, Linda Seabolt, Gloria Sebree. Judy Shafer, George Shaffer, Mike Shea, Keith Shelton, Michael Sheridan, Nancy Shonk, Cornell Short, Sherry Short. Mary Shorts, Barbara Shoults, Glen Ski- ver, June Slaybaugh, Patricia Ann Slay- ton, Anita Smith, Karen Smith, Nancy Smith. Paula Smith, Sharon Smith, Jim Smoot, Kathy Snowball, Gail Sodrel, Phyllis Soots, Susie Spaulding, Virginia Speck. Wanda Spencer, Milton Spillman, Brenda Spreen, Sharon Squires, Ronnie Stain- brook, Judith Stanger, Judy Stanger, Sandra Stanley. Jerry Steadham, Terry Steadham, Phil Steele, Sue Stephenson, Bob Stevens, Susie Stevens, Carol Stevenson, Marlene Stochow. Maurice Stone, Terri Stoneburner, Glen Stout, Joyce Stout, Carolyn Stratton, Ray Strickland, Diana Stuard, Sheryl Stuart. Ron Suango, Barbara Suhr, Patty Sulli- van, Bob Surber, Richard Swain, Eileen Swatts, Kathleen Swatts, Paul Switzer. Paula Switzer, Phoebe Tanner, Barbara Taylor, Linda Taylor, Patricia Taylor, John Templeton, Albeb Terhune, Kathy Thomas. Linda Thomas, Laura Thomason, Sharon A. Thompson, George Tolan, Mike Tolan, Elinor Tolle, Gary Totty, Beverly Trimble. 1® % £ ■ Uk m 1 dM i Si 9 1 ft » at mm 105 ft $ ? n 1 JL 9 am fl s , -4 Sophomore Pamela Haug steps into the spotlight during the intermission between Redskin Revue acts to en- tertain the audience with her accor- dion playing. Freshmen Ralph W. Truesdale, Mary Tucker, Bar- bara Turner, Brinda Lee Turner. Mary Turner, Phyllis Van Nay, Lewis Vaughn, Fred C. Vehling. Eileen Vermillion, Joy Vornehm, Stanley Wachtstetter, Eugene Wade. Carol Wainscott, Kenny Walker, Linda Walker, Helen Marie Wall. Kenny Wall, Patricia A. Walls, Sherry Lee Walls, Diana Washington, Roger Lee Wathen, Larry Weaver, Bob Webb, James Weddle. Nancy Weddle, Jacqueline Wichard, Laura Wier, Bill Wilhite, Janice Wil- liams, Larry Wells, Sandra Weidman, Sharon Weidman. Raymond Wesley, Phil Wesner, John Whitaker, Fred Whiteside, Larry White- side, Terry Whitlock, Solomon Whitlow, James Wicker. Janelle Wiese, Linda Wilcher, Ann Wil- liams, Charlotte Williams, David Wil- liams, David Wills, Charles N. Wise, Jan Wolfla. Nancy Wolford, Donna Wood, Sharon Wood, Linda Woods, Theresa A. Wool- sey, Sue Woolwine, Judy Wurz, Carole Yeargin. Newcomers Mary Agan, James Butler, Pamela Clem- ents, Helen Crow, Richard Cuthberthson, Gloria Dewey, Gloria Dilley, Louise Foley. Joe Gerber, Billie Gum, Sharon Hiatt, Yvonne Hindman, Terry Hodge, Pat Hogue, Vern Hunter, Sharon Jones. Roselyn Kupfer, Albert McDaniel, Ruth Muir, Sandy Noles, Dorothy Porter, Sue Reed, David Roll, Florence Sedam. 106 Newcomers Michelle Stoneburner, Theresa Taylor, Johnnie Thomason, George Tolan, Albert Verdouw, Jeffery Weddle, Barbara Wick- man, Ken Yarber. Winners of the hula-hoop contest at the Masoma-freshman mixer last fall are Barbara Klopp and Diane Bronson. January Freshmen Joe Allen, Alice Baker, Buth Bear. Nancy Beatz, Beatrice Belden, Janet Black. Bill Breeden, Joyce Buckman, Alan But- ler, Sue Byers, Glenda Cansler. Larry Carbonell, Sam Carlton, Bonnie Cook, Edward Coy, Paula Cromwell, Bob Cummins, Pam Davis, David Dowell. Phyllis Duhamell, Jerry Dunn, Karen Ed- wards, David Ellis, Karen Edmonds, Boger Embry, Phyllis Engleman, Don Ennes. Norman Fuchs, Tony Ferguson, Dave Frazier, Henry Fuller, Shirley Gammon, Nancy Graves, Elizabeth Gevin, Barbara Hancock. Lois Harris, Dennis Helm, Gary Helom, Bose Hines, Anita Hubbell, George Hum- phrey, Mike Jacobs, Victor Jacobs. Larry Johnson, Bill Jones, Mary Kepley, Jim Komann, Jo Ann Lee, Pat Lee, Steve Lewallen, Barbara Lewis. Helen Lewis, Mike Liggett, Bonnie Lowery, Pat Lynam, Linda McClure, Barbara McKennon, Sandra McClain, Carl McCombs. Larry McConville, Larry Markle, Lorene Melton, Billie Meyer, Kathy Middleton, Vaida Mikits, Jim Muir, Frances Munday. Cheryl Nackenhout, Peggy Pearce, Jane Perkon, Deane Persley, George Perry, Bill Pley, Gayla Poland, Pat Pollard. January Freshmen Pat Ransdell, Jim Rardon, Walter Clyde Ray, Dave Renner, Mike Rivers, Rill Rockfellow, Larry Roddy, Marion Saint- Sandy St. Johns, Rex Sampson, Kay Satt- ler, Paul Schlangen, Karen Schoenherr, Ervin Schworz, Martha Sedam, Ralph Shannon. Joyce Shimp, Ancil Shipley, Rob Simp- son, Ruth Ann Smith, Ted Snider, Mary Stainbrook, Hattie Stansberry, Linda Staten. Lois Stewart, Nancy Stroy, Emmett Stuck, John Sullivan, Ronnie Tague, Leroy Tay- lor, Robert Temple, Denzil Throckmor- ton. Janet Tucker, Gene Voelkel, Charles Wagner, Madelene Watts, Kenneth Wilde, Roberta Williams, Carol Willsey, Cheryl Wood. Eighth Grade Lynne Rarnett, Janette Raron, James Ra- sey, Karen Rertels, James Rewley, Doug- las Rooth, Donnie Riggs, Linda Rramlett. Linda Rorror, Harold Rro wn, Richard Rrownlee, Carolyn Rryant, Sandy Capps, Larry Carter, Susan Coffman, Patty Col- lins. Ronnie Coonfield, Rarbara Crawford, Rachel Davis, Roger Day, Katie Dicker- son, Rill Dilworth, Ronald Drahos, Patricia Ebbeler. Charles Edwards, Elaine Embree, Jeanne Fletcher, Patty Florence, Charles Frank- lin, Mary Frantzreb, John Gembel, Wil- liam Gembel. John Gertchen, Richard Glowner, Dan Gorden. Randy Gosnell, Sandra Graves, James Hancock. Sandra Hankins, Retty Hankemeier, Fred Hargraves. Leading cheers for the Eighth Grade Papooses are Paula Cromwell, Joy Miller, Janette Baron, Joyce Wyatt, Jeanne Fletcher, and Lynne Barnett. 108 Eighth Grade EIGHTH GRADE BASKETBALL —FRONT ROW: Richard Brown- lee, Larry Mills, Bob Whitson, Den- nis Johnson, Roger Day, James Ba- sey, Max Radcliff, Eddie Meadon. SECOND ROW: Coach Carl Rob- erts, Bob Wheeler, Fred Hargraves, Victor Jacobs, Roger Embry, Don- nie Head, Danny Nichosin, Paul Wheatcraft. Janice Harris, Mary Ellen Harrison. Susan Hattabaugh, Donald Head. Sherry Higgins, Donna Hollingsworth. Evelyn Hopson, Jim Hurt. Carolyn Jarrett, David Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Janice Jones, Phillip Jones, Robert Jones, Wayne Jones. Lynne Juday, John Karstedt, Carol Kilso, Robert Layton, Rosemary Lemme, Ken- neth Lewis, Mary McClure, Nancy Mc- Donnell. Barbara McKinney, Rozie Marley, Ed Meador, Joy Miller, Larry Mills, Dennis Mount, Terry Nappa, Billy Neville. Bill Nicley, Danny Nicoson, Sandra Out- calt, Beverly Overton, Betty Parrett, Michael Peats, Patrick Pennington, Donna Powers. Linda Praul, Mary Putnam, Tim Quack, Max RadclirF, Kenny Rash, Diana Rich- ards, Charles Robbins, Sandra Roberts. David Ryder, Dennis Sandifer, Carol Schilling, Carolyn Schott, Kenney Shaw, Rick Shepherd, Don Shirley, Linda Short. Eric Slinkard, Jo Smith, Ronald Stevens, Judy Stodgill, Johnny Stuck, Larry Tay- lor, Patsy Taylor, Martin Teasley. Karen Tucker, Linda Weddle, Becky Weidner, Paul Wheatcraft, Bob Wheeler, Bob Whitson, Charles Wood, Joyce Wyatt. $ f A 109 (Bii imAA, J AJumddu -fjivsL Wl ' ihsL Wad! School is over for the day, and Manualites head for the parking lot and " freedom. Drain Trouble is easily eliminated with a call to Curt and Young. They are equipped to clean all drains. Curt Young Sewer Service Company 2861 Boyd Avenue ST. 4-4360 Sharon Smith and Linda Abrams attempt to unstop a stopped-up drain. LIKE NEW! declares Janet Wurz as she shows Jackie White the printed draperies in the third floor Alumni Room which have recently been cleaned by Crown Laun- dry. For expert laundering and dry-cleaning, call — CROWN Laundry Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning 2901 East Washington Street ME. 7-3331 It ' s an Honor to win a trophy from Dyer ' s, agree Sandy Robison and Donna Monroe, co- sponsors of the best Redskin Revue Act for 1960. Charles B. Dyer Co., Inc. Jeweler 234 Massachusetts Avenue ME. 4-3381 DAIRY QUEEN 1RIAT FOR TAW § A FOOD FOR W 2360 E. Raymond ST. 6-4944 1024 Fletcher 3102 Madison ME. 2-8029 ST. 4-1435 In the Good Ole Summertime everyone stops for a delicious Dairy Queen treat at his favorite Dairy Queen location. Bonnie Spreen, Lydia Brash- er, and John Hershberger. Martha Goode and Scott Hoereth. Judy McBride, Jim Hamner, and Karen Smith. 113 TAKE YOUR PICK from Hawkins ' complete line of phar- maceutical supplies and expert pre- scription service. HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue ST. 4-2700 ST. 7-5335 Mary Lou Hoeping and Carylon Pool are shown samples of Hawkins ' drugs by Pharmacist Nila Jo Hawley. Home of Manual Redskins reads the sign in the background which locates Cook ' s Shell Service as being adjacent to the Delavan Smith Athletic Field. Manualites keep their cars in tip- top shape with frequent visits to — Cook ' s Shell Service 2304 Madison Avenue ST. 4-0665 Manager Richard Cook talks over motor tune-ups with Bob Morgan and Nolan Pahud. It ' s a Difficult Decision to choose a salad from the variety of salads prepared with fruits and vege- tables from — SAM ROSE SON Fruits and Vegetables 319 South New Jersey Street ME. 2-2459 Mrs. Oma Bell stocks the shelves with salads as Dave Green tries to decide which one suits his fancy. What A Break! Getting a yearbook to press can be an exhausting experience, but a break with sparkling 7-Up gives Ivian staffers — Jim Schulz, Linda Abrams, Bill Rhode, Scott Hoereth, and Sharon Smith — a quick pick-me-up. You Like It — It Likes You 651 East Twentieth Street WA. 3-4545 The Suit Makes the Man and Skeffington ' s can suit you with formal attire. Decked out in tuxes from Skeffington ' s to emcee the Redskin Revue are Bob Walker and John Hershberger. SKEFFINGTON ' S Tuxedo Rental, Inc. 245 N. Pennsylvania Street ME. 4-1583 EXPERTLY ARRANGED are floral displays, corsages, or bou- quets for all occasions from — MADISON AVENUE! FLOWER SHOP ' 2457 Madison Avenue ST. 4-4446 John Evans and Carol Hoeping admire a display of water lilies which Mr. Edward Nordholt, Jr., points out to them. TIME OUT! for refreshment at Southern Circle. Tom Hall, Marianna Pierson, Jenny Perry, and Mike Higgins stop in at the Circle for a quick snack. Southern Circle Drive In 4004 South U. S. 31 ST. 6-1491 MIU W 4 6ftfttff iutii$k There ' s No Time like the present to open a savings or checking account with — SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 525 Shelby Street Barth Ragatz and Maureen Marx. ME. 5-1503 G. H. HERRMANN Funeral Home A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service 1505 South East Street ME. 2-8488 Indianapolis 25 Fit For a Queen a Military Ball Queen — is the frilly formal, worn by Tommie Sue Janke, after skillful cleaning by Gregg ' s. ROTC uniforms like the one Col. Wal- ter Oliver is wearing look extra " sharp " after a visit to Gregg ' s. Gregg Cleaners 1004 Madison Avenue 2630 Madison Avenue 3455 Shelby Street ME. 6-6501 ST. 6-0663 ST. 6-9877 CLIPPING KNOW-HOW is a trademark of Chenoweth ' s, and John Hurt, Ronnie Cooper, and Jim Hurt are all set for a speedy clip. " We need your head to run our business. " Chenoweth ' s Barber Shop 2612 Shelby Street ST. 6-3467 Barbers are Mr. Emmett Chenoweth, Mr. Melvin Chen- oweth, and Mr. Nelson Matthews. " gold star Symbol of the Most Advanced, Most Complete, Most Fully Automatic Range Ever Made! See GOLD STAR gas ranges at your gas appliance dealer ' s store 118 CAR LOSdmedn BAKER YUMMY! That ' s what you ' ll say after your first bite of delicious pastries from — Carlos Drive-in Bakery 2701 Brill Road ST. 6-2378 " Decorations, special orders, wedding cakes " Leaving Carlos ' with an ample supply of doughnuts are Chuck Huppert and Ann Stultz. At Your Service Is Standard, always ready to take care of your car ' s needs — from oil changes to simonizing. You can depend upon — Al Maffett ' s Standard Service 2850 Madison Avenue 2201 Prospect Street ST. 4-0061 ME. 2-0869 Driving into the station to get her filled up is Jim Schulz, accompanied by Jan Small. On hand to serve them are Mr. Louis Burge and Mr. Al Maffett. Nature-Lovers are Jim Cummings and Elsa Masch- meyer as they inspect young evergreens at — Maschmeyer ' s Nursery, Inc. 244 West Troy ST. 4-1298 " Landscape Designing Planting " BRIDAL BOUQUETS are a specialty of Buescher ' s. If you ' re planning a summer wedding, let Buescher ' s provide the floral decora- tions, as well as bridesmaids ' bouquets, boutonnieres, and corsages. George Buescher Son, Florists 505 E. Southern Avenue ST. 4-2457 Typical of the bridal bouquets designed by Buescher ' s is the one which Carolyn Ibaugh and Wayne Mullen admire. Which Twin has the Stark Wetzel Hot Dog? The difference is in the taste as shown by the smile of twin Dick Van Arsdale, eating a Stark Wetzel frank. Brother Tom demonstrates his dissatisfaction with a hot dog of another brand. Other skinless weiners just can ' t compare with Stark Wetzel ' s. StartfJNetzel MEAT PRODUCTS General Offices, Indianapolis KO-WE-BA " Means the Best " declares Mrs. Edith Hoffmann ' , Man- ual ' s dietician, as she points out to Scott Hoereth and Miss Mary McClure, student teacher from I. U., the ample Ko-We-Ba products in the larder for hungry Manualites. Kothe, Wells Bauer 50 S. Ko-We-Ba Lane ME. 6-4507 A Close Inspection reveals the expert design of a Herff Jones medal. For class rings, pins, achievement medals of all kinds, con- tact — HERFF JONES COMPANY 1401 North Capitol Avenue ME. 5-1554 Claudia Dailey, Jerry Steadham, and Jane Graham eye medals for excellence in journalism. Drink •tfl.U. . PAT. OF In Bottles Handing out iced cokes to thirsty sen- iors on Senior Day are Masoma officers Sue Hawley and Jan Small. « : ' All Dressed Up and ready for the ball are Susan Darko and Paul Goss wth formal-wear cleaned and pressed by — Darko and Sons Cleaners 2659 Shelby Street ST. 4-2401 121 « • c • Sharon Smith, Lois Helfenberger, Ron Cambridge, and Bill Schmidt ready yearbook pictures for Capitol. Engraving Electrotype Co. 609Vi-615 1 i East Monroe Street • Springfield, Illinois At Your Call Kinmarfs swings into action. When you need prompt wrecker service, call — Motor Tune-ups 23 Vi -Hour Wrecking Service Bill Rhode and Karin Dornfeld. KINMAN GARAGE 3001 Shelby Street 122 ST. 6-4341— ST. 4-0043 MILES PRESS, INC. " Printers of Outstanding Yearbooks " 611 N. Park Avenue ME 7-2314 Ivian editor-in-chief Al Ratz discusses layouts with Ralph Dietz. 123 MILL WORK KASONITE O TE SIDING TEX PRODUCTS J " ' turn IV PRESCRI PT AT THE TOP in the lumber business is — Forbes Lumber Company " Millwork — Hardware " 1923 Shelby Street ST. 4-4451 Bill Schmidt and Lois Helfenberger get the inside story on the lumber business from Mr. Frank Conway and Mr. Joe Jones. Popular Pastime for Manualites is snacking at the Dog- n-Suds. Satisfaction is written all over the faces of Joanne Terry, Linda Pur- due, Roberta Perkins, and Jackie Mar- ley as they are served cokes by waitress Vickie Jenkins. Edward ' s Dog-n-Suds 2126 South Sherman Drive ST. 6-1638 Whatever You Need When You Need It in the area of drug-store supplies can be found at Michel ' s. Michel Pharmacy with 5 locations No. 1—2202 Shelby Street ST 4-6530 No. 2—2177 South Meridian ST 6-7961 No. 3 — 2143 Prospect Street ME 8-9290 No. 4—1857 Shelby Street ST 4-5498 No. 5—2602 Shelby Street ST 4-1600 Arnold Dale and Joan Scholl look over drug supplies with assistance from Pharmacist John Michel. Football stars Joe Gerber, Jerry Towe, Lanny Gerber and Don Kleppe spruce up Dave Sauter before he has his picture taken by Loudermilk. flt N Penonalized Portraiture 125 - . ■ ' • " . -■ Our yearbook is a panoramic view of Our Manual World. June marks the end of our 180-day journey around it. Since September, our orbit of classes, class-mates, parties, proms, tourneys, tennis- matches, operettas, oratorical contests — has kept us in a whirl. As seniors, we are beginning another journey — in the outside world. As underclassmen, we will return next fall to launch another 180-day trip . . . (hwwuL ' Owl Wiftld! 127 Index Activities 26-4 1 Advertising 1 10-127 Album 62-109 Athletics 42-61 Auditoriums 18-19 Band 15, 36-37 Baseball 56-57 Basketball 52-55 Booster Staff 18-19, 31 Boys ' Physical Education 60 Cheerleaders 15, 48 Cherry Tree Hop 21 Choir 18, 35 Citizens League 38 Classes 6-1 1 Color Guard 47, 92 Cross Country 49 Dads Club 23 Dance Band 37 Eighth Grade 108-109 Faculty 64-69 FHA Club 40 FNA Club 40 Football Action 44, 47 Football Teams 45-46 Freshmen 100-109 FTA Club 40 Girls ' Physical Education 61 Glee Club 18,35 Golf Team 57 Homecoming 12 Industrial Arts Club 41 Ivan and Ann 21 Ivian Staff 18, 31 Junior Officers 90 Juniors 90-94 King Football 21 Kiwanis 15 Latin Club 38 Lettermen ' s Club 51 Mask and Wig 16,32 Math Club 39 Masomas 28 National Honor Society 28 National Thespians 33 News Bureau 30 Operetta 17 Opportunity Day 20 Orchestra 34 Organizations 28-41 Pep Band 36 P-TA 22-23 Photographers 30 Quill and Scroll 30 Radio Speech 4 Redskin Revue 24-25 Roines 29 ROTC 14 ROTC Sponsors 89 Science Club 39 Seniors 70-89 Senior Day 13 Senior Officers 70 Sophomores 95-99 Spanish Club 33 Stage Crew 32-33 Student Affairs Board 29 Teacher-Pupil Day 13 Tennis 57 Track 58-59 Tri-Hi-Y 41 Wrestling 50 28 S2Z9t ' eueipui suodBueip anuaAtf uosjpei y gg jooqos i;3;h lenuemi qauauiag Ueiqn $$$

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


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


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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