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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1962 volume:

fotf ' anaP V 7 oVr- S THE INDIANAPOLIS PUBLIC LIBRARY YOUNG ADULT REFERENCE COPY DO NOT CIRCULATE 1962 MAN EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA mm THE IiNDlAiNAPOUS PUBLIC LIBRARY 10UNG ADULT EHENCE COPY 00 »°T CIRCULATE ■ ■111 MMMMMMMF MMMMMMMM %HWMMMMNt WWNMMMMHf . HMMMWMhJ| R 311 os o table of contents: ACTIVITIES Page 30 ATHLETICS Page 50 ALBUM Page 70 ADVERTISING Page 126 THind, i¥attd and rfeant Since the beginning of Manual in 1895, " Education for Mind, Hand, and Heart " has been the school ' s motto — the precept that has governed the planning of our curriculum. Down through our 67 years it has stood the test of changing times and educational needs. Manual ' s aim is to shape well-rounded individuals. 311S5N Tftutd . Whether our four years at Manual are spent in college preparation or are our last formal edu- cation, our courses are planned to give us the best background possible for our niches in life. Our teachers struggle to fill our minds with facts, but they also help train us for intelli- gent reasoning, considerate understanding, thoughtful appreciation, and disciplined liv- ing. They encourage us to weigh our failures and successes and point us to higher goals. rr vtct . , . Dexterity of hand, as well as of mind, is a skill that can be developed. In art class- rooms, home economics kitchens and sewing rooms, office training labs, industrial arts shops, instrumental music groups, nimble agile fingers become proficient tools. Prep- aration for jobs, homemaking, vocations, and avocations is important to total education; and at Manual training of hand to do mind ' s will is ever stressed. Our Student Projects Fair at the close of each school year features our best in these fields, and individual excel- lence is encouraged and rewarded. V-, M ■ " a ! " ftactircGSit . . . Marching with band or ROTC, enjoying friends and classmates, cheering for Redskin teams, or honoring our country ' s flag, it ' s the " heart " that goes into it that makes all the difference. At Manual we develop an abiding love for home, school, and country. 0W i V - h BaM English Study Penetrates All School Work All freshmen and various English classes have the op- portunity of building reading and study skills in the Manual reading laboratory. Above a group of freshmen are using the " pacers " to improve speed and accuracy. We Manualites spend a total of 58 hours each day using our minds in the field of Eng- lish. Twenty-four English teachers comprise the biggest department at Manual. Eight semesters of English are required for students taking the Academic or Fine- and Practical-Arts diploma courses; all others must take six. Courses incorporate grammar, litera- ture, speech, journalism, and dramatics. For those wishing to increase their vocabularies by learning more about word roots and mean- ings, there is an Etymology class. All entering freshmen are required to take one semester of orientation. Half of the semes- ter students boost their reading ability and study skills in the reading laboratory. The other nine weeks are spent " learning Manual, " tak- ing I. Q. and aptitude tests, and planning four-year programs. In the spring, outstanding English students are recognized on English Honors Day. Select- ed students also participate in outside com- petition such as the Indiana University Regional English contest, and essay contests. Journalism study in English Vg includes interviews with such celebrities as Miss Diane Hunt, 1961 " 500 Fes- tival " Queen, who was student teaching at Manual. New this year, in the Bookstore, is a selection of " paper- backs, " which offer us good reading. Gary Richards, Larry Markle, Diane Brown, and Sondra Coffey choose. 10 French I students follow along in their textbooks and respond as they listen through their ear phones. The language lab equipment enables French and Spanish pupils to hear lessons taped by native speakers and record their own voices. Through the equipment, teachers can converse with the entire class or with an individual. Languages Sharpen Minds, Train Memories Presenting a Roman play for their Advanced Latin class was a proj- ect for these toga-clad Manualires. Ricki Magnes, Marlene Stachow, Brenda Richardson, Virginia Speck, and Sue Woolwine wrote and pre- sented the play in both Latin and English. 11 Frogs, Test Tubes Inspire Scientists ' An exposed beating heart shows biology students the blood-pumping func- tion of this main organ. In studying pollination, Martha Moore traces the route of the sperm for Fay Calyan in this large flower section. Manual ' s Science Department urges inter- ested pupils on to higher scientific achieve- ments by offering everything from training in the correct scientific attitude to the study of energy. Freshman Science and Physical Sci- ence are both non-laboratory courses, usually taken by students not on academic diplomas. Biology is a study of all living things and their biological relationships to each other. Many live animals are kept in the class rooms for students to view. Chemistry, one of our three laboratory courses, is an actual study of the composition of matter and the nature of chemical change. Besides his regular work, each chemistry student has a project. The best of these are taken to the annual Science Fair, this year, April 7. Physics is a study of energy with special emphasis on its mathematical meaning. Cathy Nolting and Bob Surber work with Semi-Micro laboratory equip- ment which is being used for the first time in Indianapolis this year. Two students share a reagent tray which makes the chemicals more easily available to the students as well as easier to handle. 12 Math Classes Grow with Space Age With the ever-increasing emphasis being placed on " the Space Age, " high schools are focusing more and more attention on their math programs. Manual ' s math instruction ranges from general and business math to analytic geometry. Algebra I and II, Plane Geometry, Algebra III, Solid Ceometry, Trigonometry, and Algebra IV make up the succession of courses. These help to prepare the prospective college student for further education, and many boys majoring in Indus- trial Arts concentrate on math. Students especially interested in math can join the Math Honor Club. This club is open only to students, other than fresh freshman, who receive A ' s or B ' s in math courses. Mrs. jennie Howe, the club ' s sponsor, always plans to have a challenging math problem available for the attending members. Field trips and guest speakers provide interesting instruction and diversion from the weekly meetings. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer clears up a problem for Jayne Perkon, one of his geometry students, in a conference. As members of the class work diligently at their desks with compasses, protractors, and rulers, a pupil takes over as teacher and constructs the problem at the chalk board in one of Mr. Raymond VanArsdale ' s Ceometry classes. 13 Social Studies Orbit ' One World ' Manualites are in keeping with the trend in modern education. This is the second year that Manual has participated in the Midwest Experimental Program with Airborne Televi- sion instruction, which we initiated in Indi- anapolis in the spring of 1960. These broad- casts, which serve five states, are telecast by means of video tape from an airplane flying over northern Indiana. Special classes in United States and World History tuned in daily except Fridays, which were reserved for discussion, lecture, and testing, or whatever the teacher thought necessary. Manual ' s Social Studies Department offers students one of the most complete educations possible in this field. Citizenship, offered to freshmen, develops in students an apprecia- tion for their rights as Americans and an understanding of American Capitalism. World History gives pupils a panoramic view of his- tory from prehistoric times to the present; United States History teaches students of the social, economic, cultural, and governmental aspects of our country ' s history. While United States government emphasizes the workings of our government and our rights and responsibilities toward it, economics is a study of our modern economic institutions. Psychology, offered to seniors, helps the student to better understand himself and others; and International Relations delves in- to the forces that influence and create the world of today f?r social studies majors. Junior Cindy Eaton and Sophomore Tom Smith gather information for their term reports for history classes. 14 Future Home Economists Develop Skills Visiting Major General Jon- athon Seaman, Commander of the 6th Army Corps, and Manual Principal C. Edgar Stahl are given the " royal treatment " by Dwight Ken- drick, a member of the Boys ' Foods Class. Enjoyable classes, training, and experience are the themes under which the Home Econo- mics Department performs. Future home- makers are offered courses in sewing, cook- ing, and social living. In sewing classes, the girls learn to make clothing for each member of the family; advanced clothing teaches skilled tailoring. Food classes offer the opportunity for pupils to prepare well-balanced and savory meals. They also learn the art of setting a table correctly, planning party festivities and teas, and serving meals attractively. Courses in Social Practice emphasize good grooming and pleasing clothes designs. Boys also re- ceive instruction in the Boys ' Foods Class. These classes gain practical experience when they prepare food and serve it to visiting dig- nitaries. The goal of developing true skills can soon be achieved since the labs are sup- plied with the latest of modern appliances. Sophomore Janice Creer displays one facet of the skills she has acquired in sewing class as she pins a pattern. These girls are sampling the food which they had pre- pared during their daily activities in a cooking class. 15 Pupils Make Ready For Business Life Manual ' s Business Department provides the opportunity to develop talent in various busi- ness skills. Many of the students enrolled in these classes plan to go into business upon graduation, but others are preparing for col- lege note taking and typing of term papers. Typing is one of the first courses, usually taken in the sophomore year. These students receive instruction and practice in the use of the dictaphone. Business students also learn to operate other machines such as the multi- graph, ditto, and mimeograph machines. Ma- chine calculation and office training are ad- vanced courses. In office training, pupils learn to be efficient in secretarial work, and are given the opportunity to work in Manual ' s office. Practice is obtained by the class ' producing tests and forms for school use. A race for space sent pupils in two Typing III classes " off and running " for speed and accuracy. Lynne Sim- merman and Jo Anne Brown place their rockets. Learning while teaching, Miss Diane Hunt, student teacher from lnd ; ana University, aids Miss Phyllis Creve, of the Business Education Department, with whom she worked in instructing a typing class. 16 Busy Hands Create with Purpose After firing their pottery over night, Larry Stimson and Mike Vas Binder remove it from the kiln in Craft Class. Our Art Department offers many modes of self-expression to students with artistic talent. Shaping a bowl on the potter ' s wheel, sketch- ing still life, or dabbling in water colors are among the many opportunities for developing skill in art. In craft art cours es pupils work in plastics, leather, textiles, clay, and other media. Jewelry classes make cuff links, ear- rings, rings, bracelets, and other articles. The Art Production class, which originated in 1948 on a suggestion from Miss Gladys Denney who still teaches it, handles much of the art work for the school. In addition to the pro- duction of Senior Arm Bands, the class com- petes during the year in designing posters to advertise such programs as the Musical, Redskin Revue, and Senior Play. Shops ' Prepare Us for Jobs Manual ' s Industrial Arts Department has trained students for the industrial world since the beginning of the school in 1895. Starting with general shop, an industrial arts major can specialize in metal, machine, wood, cr auto shop, printing, mechanical drawing or electronics. Mr. Edward Maybury now heads the department. Sophomore Bill Wotring uses a " gun " to spray a coat of varnish on the wall bracket he made in Wood Shop. Using the pan-brake is one of the skills Sophomore Bob Simpson and Freshman Kenny Johnson learn in Shop. 17 Phys Ed ' Promotes Good Health, Poise Although physical education is required for only one year, many students take it for four years. Classes for both girls and boys are in session every period throughout the day. Besides the class activities — calisthenics, apparatus, tumbling, and dancing — the girls also engage in intramural sports sponsored by Miss Theo Parr and Miss Elena Raglin. Intra- mural activities include basketball, volley ball, softball, archery, tennis, and badminton. In the spring, boys have an opportunity to participate .in the Decathlon Contest. Points are accumulated by mastering skills on the apparatus, in exercises, and in sports. Intra- mural sports, such as basketball and bowling, are sponsored by Mr. Gene Harvey. Demonstrating balancing skill, Linda Abrams, fourth year gym student, takes a walk on her hands. Helping to build strong bodies, Miss Theo Parr includes calisthenics in her class ' activities. 18 Mr. Oral Bridgford uses Roy Lashley as his model for dem- onstrating the correct techni- ques for the back flip. Freshman Larry Manning shows his proficiency at a difficult feat on the parallel bars, the hand stand. CENTER, Senior Allen Powell illustrates the necessity for muscle co-ordination when performing on the rings. RIGHT, Gary Vandagrifft demonstrates the inverted hang on the poles — good point-earner for gymnasts. 19 Our Battle Group Stars at Review Manual ' s ROTC Battle Croup was cited last spring at Federal Inspection with an " honor " rating, when the cadets passed in review before a visiting general. Manual was one of two city schools to be named an Honor School. Every Thursday and Friday nearly 300 boys dress in full uniform. On Friday they are inspected by one of six honorary cadets, girls chosen by the ROTC. In addition to marching in the Veterans Day and Armed Forces Day Parades, the cadets serve the school as mes- sengers, ushers, doormen, and guards at ball games, plays, and P-TA functions. " Sharp- shooting " cadets belong to the Rifle Team. Members of the ROTC History Club hear lectures about military great and major battles. Maj. Cen. Jonathan Seaman, 6th Corps Commander, con- gratulates Cadet 2nd Lt. Roy Lashley on winning first place in the City Knock Out Drill. Honorary Cadets Marvia Johnson and Nancy Karstedt smile approval. During a solemn moment at Federal Inspection, cadets and honorary cadets from the Battle Group salute the American flag. School is dismissed while the student body watches the Inspection from the football bleachers. HQBBHBMI wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtm 20 Band ' Marches ' to Seventh Kiwanis Cup For the seventh time in eight years, our tremendous Manual Redskin Band won the Kiwanis Trophy as the Outstanding High School Football Band in Indianapolis. During the football season, representatives from the Kiwanis Club, unannounced, attended games at all the city high schools to judge the performance of each band. The recipient of this award is announced at the annual Kiwanis All-City Football Awards Banquet. Preceded by the baton-twirling Warrior- ettes, our Manual Marchers displayed their skill in thrilling half-time shows at all football games, often with the aid of an " Indian, " his horse, and the flag girls. These Redskins practiced long and hard to prepare a different and exciting performance for each game. This year ' s band provided both entertain- ment and enthusiastic support throughout the year. Under the direction of Mr. William D. Kleyla and the leadership of Drum Major Dennis Eickhoff, versatility and quality have been key-words in performances. The March- ing Redskins have copped twenty-nine first- place awards in the past eight years. Following any of their flashy half-time performances, these Manual Redskin marchers return to their seats in the rhythmic cadence that characteristically identifies them on the marching field or in a parade. During one of their thrilling half-time shows at a football game, the Manual Redskin Marching Band " struts its stuff " in an intricate pattern of precision marching, part of the Home-coming " spectacular. " f mm am 40 ' t 9 T K ■A yr if % r... , -siAe. . fjm . Sum IS!. - v si i s Jr V y % w -V y .i 11 J. j Mm imiS ! 21 Seniors ' Doll Up ' for Special Days Senior arm bands attract the attention of Senior Class voters, Dave Whitson, president; Jackie Hall, secretary; Ron Cooper; and Sandy Tucker, vice-president. Colorful dress-up days highlight our senior year. Wednesday, October 18, was Senior Day — the annual affair when the seniors " showed off " for underclassmen in the latest in suits and new fall dresses, complete with traditional arm bands and roses. Class offi- cers participated in the color code program during Home Room, and the class president was presented with the senior gavel at a busi- ness meeting in the Cafeteria, after school. Busy seniors ended the day with a party and a dance after the business meeting. Tables were turned on teachers, Tuesday, November 7, as seniors and other pupils took over as administrators, department heads, classroom teachers, and staff members for Turn-About Day. Student " administrators- for-a-day " stayed with their assigned teachers during the entire day, observing the daily routine and problems that have to be coped with. From 1 to 3 o ' clock in the afternoon the students and teachers participating were invited to a refreshment hour sponsored by the P-TA in the social practice room. Running a school for more than 2,000 students is a big job as Turn-About staff members find out. " Principal " Pat Nixon discusses one of her duties with Chief Administrator C. Edgar Stahl while " Vice-principals " Rex Hedegard and Jane Graham give her moral support. Steve Miller learns the cafeteria manager trade from Mrs. Edith Hoffman. 22 52 Counselors Help Us Look at Future Total education includes wise planning for the future. On Wednesday, February 14, fifty- two guest speakers representing colleges, in- dustry, business, and professional life, came to Manual to talk with pupils about careers from agricultural science to X-Ray technology, and about colleges from Ball State to Wabash. Freshmen and sophomores attended career sessions while juniors and seniors went to college or terminal education classes. The day began with Mr. Howard Thrall, director of counseling, briefing ROTC Honor- ary Cadets who acted as hostesses. Receiving his instruction in the picture on the right are Sandy Head, Elsa Maschmeyer, Joan Toenjes, Marvia Johnson, Gloria Cooper, and Nancy Karstedt. In the second picture, girls who are interested in a career in foods hear Miss Marjorie Zimmerman from Stokely Van Camp, while in the third picture Mr. Felix De- Hebreard talks about building contracting. Miss Mildred Sweet, head of student nurses at Meth- odist Hospital, and Manual Crads Sherry Braun, ' 61, and Sandra Hoffman, ' 60, advise Junior Brenda Richardson, who is interested in nursing, on the schooling it will take. 23 Homecoming ' Know How ' Shows Howe King and Queen Manual 9th, Rex Hedegard and Jackie Hall, prepare to walk down the royal carpet, after being crowned by last year ' s king and queen, jim Cummings and Bonnie McKinney. Papoose Sue Fisher carried Jackie ' s crown. On September 22, Manual welcomed its alumni for the annual Home-coming celebra- tion at Delevan Smith Field. Freshman Football players Kenny Beisinger and Jerry Lewis rolled out the white carpet for the ten candidates for King Manual IX and his Queen. During the gala half-time ceremonies Principal C. Edgar Stahl announced Rex Hedegard as King and Jackie Hall, Queen. They were crowned by last year ' s royalty, Jim Cummings and Bonnie McKinney. Freshmen Papooses Sandy Fisher and Darrell Fields carried the crowns. The Redskin Marching Band led half-time cere- monies, under the direction of Drum Major Dennis Eickhoff. They presented their rendition of " Miss America, " while Mr. Wendell Mertz sang. " Girl of My Dreams, " also sung by Mr. Mertz, was accompanied by the Girls Glee Club. The 48-0 victory over Howe capped the ceremonies. Other candidates were Patty Oliver, Sandy Head, Mary Cromwell, Sandy Tucker, Jim Hamner, Steve Richards, Mark Zaenglein, and Mark Williams. Jackie Hall displays her delight, as Principal C. Edgar Stahl announces the beginning of her reign as Home-coming Queen. Other candidates Pat Oliver, Sandy Tucker, Mary Cromwell, and Sandra Head flash smiles of congratulation. 24 Dances Intersperse Weekly Routines Attending dances with fellow classmates is one of the most thrilling experiences of the year. This year began with the Pigskin Prom highlighting the football season. Underclass pictures were sold at the Pic Parade, and after game dances accented the basketball games. The Choir-sponsored Snow Whirl added color to the Christmas season, and Martha and George reigned at the Glee Club ' s Cherry Tree Hop. ROTC cadets squired their best girls to the Military Ball for an evening of fun. The Junior and Senior Proms proved to be exper- iences to be cherished for many years to come. The John Henry Hop at which The Ivian was issued was the last all-school dance. At- the Ivian-sponsored " Pic Parade, " Yearbook Editor Linda Abrams crowns King Ivan, Dave Whitson. Queen Ann, Sandy Tucker, reigned with him over the event. Among couples enjoying the Choir ' s Snow Whirl are Doug Coode, Karen Smith, )udy McBride, Bob Wire, Jerry Steadham, Marty Melton, Sally Davis, and Bob Surber. Leading the Snow Whirl ' s coronation dance is the royal couple, Ruthanne McClain and Ron Cooper. Queen Snowflake and King Jack Frost reigned for the first time this year. 25 We Parade ' Talents at Spring Fair Teachers and students toured the gym on the morning of the Projects Fair examining department projects. Those of us who were lucky returned later in the day. Each year at the close of the spring sem- ester, examples of students ' work are display- ed at the annual Projects Fair. This " show " offers an opportunity for all departments to present their wares, whether they be creative writing from the classroom or creative proj- ects from laboratory, shop, or studio. All en- tries are judged; and first, second, and third place ribbons are awarded in every category. In this way competition among students is stimulated, encouraging them to produce their best work. Classes visit the Fair throughout the school day. A planned P-TA meeting brings parents and friends to see the exhibits that evening. Displays of the English Department include themes, poetry, term reports, notebooks, and projects made by foreign language students. Exhibits from the Art Department illustrate the work done in crafts and painting. Home Economics present samples of the handiwork of its seamstresses and cooks. Displays from the Industrial Arts and Science Departments give a picture of the activities students parti- cipate in, in their various fields. Looking at animal heads minus the flesh attracted Manualites to this science display of skull comparison. Bob Humes demonstrates his complicated-looking " ham " radio equipment by talking with a friend in Southport. 26 Parents Cater to Hungry Sports Fans Moms and Dads are loyal Redskin fans and follow our activities from the first football game in September to Senior Vespers and Commencement in June. Parents who join the Parent-Teacher Association and Dads Club work together with aid to Manual as their goal. Many P-TA and Dads Club members get all " wrapped up " in the projects and events they sponsor to raise funds for the school. The P-TA ' s major money-making project of the year is the " Pow Wow. " Features of this annual family night at Manual, which was on April 28, this spring, include dinner in the Cafeteria, games and booths in the Gym, a vaudeville show and a record hop. Dads Club members maintain the concession stands at Delevan Smith Field during football season and cater to hungry basketball fans in the Gym. Other activities of the Dads include their annual Fish Fry and Spaghetti Supper. F unds raised benefit all students. " Filling ' em up " at cold Friday night football games is Mr. Willis Overton, Dads Club member. Concession stands are rushed for coffee and cocoa during half time. P-TA members, Mrs. R. Wayne Shives, Mrs. Paul Stroud, Mrs. John D. Taylor, and Mrs. Edward Bousum keep the popcorn " popping " for hungry Redskin football fans. Dads Club members, wearing white aprons and hats, walk around the gym during basketball games, keeping spectators happy with ice cream, popcorn, and candy. 27 Redskin Revue Features Four Fantasies Sharon Chenowcth paritornined her way to Ikif.- " Befl Intermission Act " award a: " Ward Hearted Hanna. " Manual ' s 33rd annual vaudeville, the Red- skin Revue, brought out the " hams " for a two night stand on March 23 and 24. Stu- dent actors, writers, musicians, stage hands, and costume designers worked d iligently for weeks to insure the success of the four-act presentation. Performers sprouted horns, halos, and wings and " feelers " as they pre- pared to take the roles of devils, angels, and bugs in one of the most unusual shows to take to the Manual stage. Only the cast of " Candid Camelot, " the winning act, played " real people. " Mr. William Kleyla and his talented Dance Band provided accompani- ments. Awards for best performers went to Steve Goad and Martha Dexter; best vocalist, Billie Meyer; and best comic portrayal, Charlie Creasser. Cindy Eaton trained the best chorus line ' " Candid Camelot " ) ; the Grasshoppers from " Spring Fever " were judged the best group, and Sharon Chenoweth won " best intermission act. " " Candid Camelot, " written and directed by Jerry Steadham and Bob Surber, was named the " Best Act. " The story opened if) the ancient city of Camelol King Arthur and his court were faced with the threat of a " 50 dragaton CrOM bow " in theff rival country, " KfUfhyJ, The faculty sponsors were Mr. Thomas Taylor and Mr. John Krueger. 28 " Turn on the Heat, " written and directed by Mary Beth Fill and Virginia Blumhardt, was about two men and a woman who were sent to " hades " by mistake. Mrs. Jennie Howe and Mrs. )ean Howell were the faculty sponsors. " Spring Fever, " directed and written by Sue Elrod and Linda Thomas, told of a lady bug and beetle and the problems of their marriage in the garden. Mr. Marvin Thorpe and Mr. Ronald Stoner were faculty sponsors. " Babes in Angeland, " sponsored by Sharon Burk and Ruth Hackleman, involved a basketball player who went to heaven and caused many problems. Faculty sponsors were Mrs. Janet Smallwood and Mr. Robert Canner. 29 " Jftind, irand, and ' Tfeant Our education rounds out with participation in co-curricular activities to which we apply our minds and lend our hands " with all our hearts. " Organizations that provide chances for service to school, fellow-pupils, and community are favorites. These group activities foster leadership and give us a feeling of " belonging. " ACTIVITIES Senior ' Wheels ' Serve in Roines, Masoma ROINES — FRONT ROW: Varnie Smith, Jim Hamner. SECOND ROW: Rex Hedegard, Dave Whitson, Sponsor Mr. Richard Blough. THIRD ROW: Charles Creasser, Bill Todd, President Mark Zaenglein, Steve Richards, Vice-president Horst Hildebrandt. FOURTH ROW: Bob Iverson, Secretary Steve Miller, Treasurer Dennis Eick- hoff, Tom Schulz. Roines and Masoma, the honorary organiza- tions for senior boys and girls, respectively, have memberships based on scholarship, char- acter, and service. Organized in 1914, admit- tance to these exclusive clubs comes through application only and requires personal recom- mendations from two teachers. Both Roines and Masoma meet bi-weekly, and together they sponsor the Pigskin Prom. Both clubs assist during many school functions, such as freshman registration day, when they help the newcomers familiarize themselves with Manual. On Alumni Night, Roines members manned a check room for guests; Masomas set up and decorated the tables and served in the dining room. During each Christmas season, Roines adds much to the Christmas feeling by putting a large wreath above Manual ' s main entrance. The Masomas semi-annually sponsor a Freshman Mixer which helps the new girls get acquainted. They also presented a style show in the gym on December 13 to show proper school and party clothes. MASOMA — FRONT ROW: Sponsor Miss Elizabeth Coett, Sue Fish, Linda Schroeder, jane Graham, Carolyn Darland, Paulette Thomas, Sponsor Miss Judith Rodman. SECOND ROW: Alice Morris, Mary Louise Berry, Jackie Hall, Nancy Karstedt, Faye Taylor, Jan Shives. THIRD ROW: Joan Toenjes, Michelle Stoneburner, President Srieryl Fix, Pat Nixon, Debbie West, Pam Loeblin, Mary Cromwell, Marvia Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Kathy White, JoEllen Walden, Jackie Hittle, Elsa Maschmeyer, Cordia Tressler, Carolyn Maddox, Lynn Schreiber. 32 Grades Come First With Honor Society The National Honor Society is a nationwide organization whose purpose is to create a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in high school students. Manual ' s chapter of the National Honor Society is strictly an honor organization, hav- ing its membership based on scholarship, serv- ice, leadership, and character. To be eligible for National Honor Society a student must have spent at least one full semester at Manual. Junior applicants must have a 6.75 scholastic grade average, while seniors are only required to have a 6.25 grade average. Ten per cent of the Senior Class and three per cent of the Junior Class make up the maximum number taken in each year. Lighting the torch in preparation for National Honor Society initiation are members Mark Zaenglein, Dennis Eickhoff, Dave Whitson, and Pat Nixon. Supplying the bulbs are Elsa Maschmeyer, Jane Graham, Alice Morris. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — FRONT ROW: David Bramlett, |udy Stanger, Alice Morris, Jane Graham, Lynne Simmerman, Carolyn Darland, Karen Smith, Terri Stoneburner, Linda Schroeder, Paulette Thomas, Brenda Vandivier, Nancy Karstedt, Rebecca Leonard, Jackie Hall. SECOND ROW: Elsa Maschmeyer, Cordia Tressler, Judy McBride, Debbie West, Kathy White, Mary Louise Berry, Michelle Stoneburner, Martha Melton, Carol Davis, Carol Stevenson, Connianne Dorville, Mary Cromwell, Sheryl Fix. THIRD ROW: Donna Brant, Jo Ellen Walden, Jackie Hittle, Virginia Blumhardt, Ralph Jones, Robert Dearing, Pat Nixon, Carolyn Maddox, Faye Taylor, Jan Shives, Joan Toenjes. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Ed Wall, sponsor; Dennis Eickhoff, Charles Creasser, Bill Styring, Bob Iverson, Mark Zaenglein, Dave Whitson, Horst Hildebrandt, Dennis Moore, Varnie Smith. 33 Student Affairs Board Promotes Activities The Student Affairs Board is a represent- ative organization of each of the four classes at Manual. Through a school-wide election, four representatives of each class are chosen as members. Assisting the Board are repre- sentatives from each Home Room. Originally organized in 1948, the Student Affairs Board provides entertainment for the student body and helps with school campaigns and prob- lems. Meetings are every other week in rotat- ing periods. Mr. John Patten, Mr. Robert Doyal, and Mr. John Ciochina are faculty sponsors. The Board sponsors such activities as Home-coming and the after-basketball-game dances. This year certain designated Board members are representatives on a committee which is working on the project of having a foreign exchange student attend Manual. Mark Williams, president of Manual ' s Student Af- fairs Board, is also president of the Marion County Student Council. SAB after-game dancers gather around to watch " RockirV Robby, " Senior Bob Lloyd, as he sets the turntable in motion. Assistants David Mills and Dale Smiley helped Bob spin records as he disc-jockeyed at all the SAB dances in the Cafeteria during basketball season. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — SEATED: Kay Hansing, Phil Steele, Vice-president Charles Creasser, President Mark Williams, Treasurer Dave Whitson, Secretary Sandy Tucker, Connie Mudd, Mr. John Patton, faculty sponsor. STAND- ING: Robert Doyal, faculty representative; lennifer Bunch, Bob Whitson, Gene Voelkel, Dave Morris, Tom Schulz, |oNell Rugenstein, Jeanne Fletcher, Wayne Monroe. 34 Language Clubs Add Spice to Study Manual ' s three foreign language clubs offer fun-filled and entertaining hours to the stu- dents who seek extra-curricular activities that will supplement their classroom lessons. Our three clubs are the French Club, the Spanish Club, and the Olympian Council. The French Club, sponsored by Miss Jan Meikel, started off this year ' s activities with a picnic. They also treated themselves to French food " au restaurant francais " and at- tended a full length French movie. At this year ' s Christmas party, Mr. Ed Hegarty and the Spanish Club celebrated by breaking the traditional Spanish pinata. As a club project, each member corresponds regu- larly with a Spanish or Mexican pen-pal. Under the guidance of Mrs. Audrey Cron- kite and Mrs. Nancy Mountjoy, the Latin Club members enact plays set in Rome. Spanish Club projects hold the attention of these offi- cers. President Bill O ' Brien and Vice-president Jack Palladay inspect them with Secretary Mary Stienecker. Diane Lindley displays the bust of Napoleon she modeled as a French Club project. Officers looking on are Karen Smith, president; Susan Peters, treasurer; vice-president JoNell Rugenstein and Sponsor Miss Jan Meikle. jfplPj Pointing out old Rome to Latin Club officers is vice- president Nancy Broz. Kathy Burks is treasurer; Vaida Mikits, program chairman; Martha Melton, secretary; Pat Nixon, president; and Judy Shafer, historian. 35 Mikes, Grease Paint Attract Many Stars ' " On the air " for WMHS are Radio Club members Don- na Berry and Charles Shade. Bob Humes takes over at the turntable and sound equipment for the broadcast. National Thespian Society members Bill Styring and Gene Voelkel gaze at the cathedral in the play " Why the Bells Ring " presented for the Christmas Aud. Manual ' s own radio station, WMHS, broad- casts news, music, and special announcements every morning from 7:20 until 7:30. The Radio Speech Club, sponsored by Mrs. Mildred Haskens, prepares and presents these pro- grams. The news broadcasts benefit those teachers and students who haven ' t time to read the morning newspaper before reporting for 7:40 classes, as the program gives both local and international news. National Thespians is an honorary organ- ization for which Manua ' ites qualify on a point system. Our Thespian Troupe 1492, sponsored by Mr. Fred Bennett, requires that students maintain a " B " average. Points are accumu- lated by participating in the many dramatic activities at Manual. Productions out-side-of- school may also be counted. Manualites earn points by taking part in such dramatics as the Redskin Revue, Mask and Wig plays, the Tee Pee Talent Parade, and the annual operetta. Manual ' s stage crew, under Mr. Ca rl Wright, spends many hours designing, build- ing, and painting sets for Manual stagings. Nothing seems too difficult for them to try; for example, the giant-size gardener ' s legs that stalked across stage for Redskin Revue. Stage crew workers, displaying their own handiwork, are Ron Payne, Mike Shea, Mike Sheridan, jerry Schnit- zius, Max Redcliff, Frank Smith, and John Cimbel. 36 Harvey Cavorts ' as Mask and Wig Lead Footlights, make-up, sets, and costumes are all familiar to the members of the Mask and Wig. The students and their sponsor, Mrs. Mildred Haskens, spend many hours preparing for the plays they present as public perform- ances on the auditorium stage. The curtain rose on Mask and Wig ' s pro- duction of " Harvey " the evening of October 22. The main character was a six-foot, white rabbit named Harvey. Harvey actually lived only in the imagination of his best friend, Elwood P. Dowd; and no one else actually ever saw him. The play is built around the unusual experiences of Elwood and Harvey and the effect these had on others. Bill Styring .did an outstanding job in portraying Elwood. On March 6, Mask and Wig presented the " Importance of Being Ernest " after school in the auditorium. The play is a romantic satire on late nineteenth century English society. It was directed by Donna Berry. Sharon Sage transforms Bill Styring to " Algernon Mon- creff " for " The Importance of Being Ernest. " Iris Ryan inspects the work while Tim Brown waits his turn. Cast for " Harvey " poses on its set, the Dowd living room. Seated are Elizabeth Harrison, Peggy Pearce, and Donna Berry. Standing, left to right, are Rosa Reid, Steve Butler, Steve Miller, Charles Shade, Bill Styring, Tom Passo, and William Wilhite. Bill, as Elwood P., makes the presence of his friend Harvey felt by holding his hat. 37 Booster Keeps Us In the Know ' Since 1912 Mr. Tevie Jacobs, President of Marion County Tuber- culosis Association, presents the first-place trophy to the Manual Booster for best local coverage of TB to Editor Jane Graham, Judy McBride, and Karen Smith. Recording the " news and views " of Manual- lites, the Booster keeps more than 2,200 stu- dents and faculty members informed of im- portant events and interesting " goings on " at Manual. Staff members gain extra training by attending clinics in the city and state. Jane Graham, editor-in-chief; Jerry Steadham, sec- ond page editor; and Dianna Brier, business manager, attended the Indiana University Jour- nalism Institute during the summer. Jane participated in an observation day at the In- dianapolis Times, where she worked with the Assistant Managing Editor. In competition with all Marion County schools, the Booster was rated over-all winner in the Marion Coun- ty TB Christmas Seal Contest. Three staff members also won first places: Judy McBride, with a feature story; Jane Graham, news story; and Karen Smith, editorial. A safe-driving campaign kicked off by an Auditorium pro- gram was sponsored by the Booster in April. Booster Staffers seated around the editor ' s desks are Elsa Maschmeyer, Page 4 editor; Cindy Eaton, Jayne Perkon, Jerry Steadham, Page 2 editor; Spencer Moore, Linda Taylor, and Martha Melton. Standing are Vicki Oliver, Nancy Broz, Dianna Brier, Marlene Stachow, Brenda Richardson, Judy Stanger, Cheryl Nackenhorst, and Carlene Booth. 38 QUILL AND SCROLL — FRONT ROW: Bob Surber, Elsa Maschmeyer, Jerry Steadham, Jane Graham, Linda Schroeder. SECOND ROW: Jayne Perkon, Cindy Eaton, Judy McBride, Karen Smith, Carolyn Darland, Dianna Brier. THIRD ROW: Marlene Stachow, Don Nelson, Nancy Broz, Ken Scharfe, Sharon Chenoweth, Linda Abrams, and Steve Miller. Unfurling their red felt banner, which identifies the Booster re- porters in the press box at basketball games, are Chuck Williams, photographer, Mike Rogers, Gene Voelkel, Lynn Kinkade, and Sports Editor Ken Scharfe. 39 Mike Rogers, Carlene Booth. Marlene Stachow, Kenny Schar- fe, Jane Graham, Karen Smith, and Sondra Coffey met in the " well house " on the Franklin College Campus while attending the Indiana High School Press Convention October 27 and 28. News Bureau Reports for City Papers In addition to getting out The Booster and the Ivian, the publications staff is respon- sible for keeping Manual events in city and neighborhood newspapers. The seven-member Manual News Bureau handles this job. Four girls who write for The Booster also send stories of honored Manualites, classroom projects, plays, dances, and other activities to the city papers. Marlene Stachow, cor- respondent to the Indianapolis News; Cindy Eaton, the Times; Karen Smith, the Teen Star; and Linda Schroeder, the Southside Spotlight, look ahead to future activities, watch dead- lines, write up the news, and send in their " strings, " a list of stories they have written, to receive their paychecks. Ken Scharfe, Booster sports editor, is in charge of seeing that box scores and interest- ing points of home football and basketball games are called in to the downtown papers. Mike Rogers does this for the News and Star; and Gene Voelkel, for the Times. Getting Manual news out to city papers is the job of News Bureau reporters Gene Voelkel, Marlene Stachow, Linda Schroeder, Cindy Eaton, Ken Scharfe, and Karen Smith. 40 Population Explosion Keeps Ivian ' Growing As Manual grows, so grows the Ivian. Since the school ' s move to its present site, the student body has increased from 1 ,750 to more than 2,100, and the size of the Ivian has jumped from 96 to 144 pages. Planning for the Ivian begins almost as soon as the last year ' s book is ready for the press, as staffers " rack their brains " to think up an eye-catching theme. The editor and several staff members attend the Indiana University High School Journalism Institute for two weeks during the summer to organize plans and make a pre- liminary " dummy. " This year the annual Ivian campaign was officially begun October 25 with a Carnival Midway Auditorium show. Barker Bill Styring presented bits of the " big attractions " found in the ' 62 Ivian. Under- class pictures were sold at the Pic Parade, November 4, where Dave Whitson and Sandy Tucker reigned as King Ivan and Queen Ann. The completed Ivians are distributed every spring at the John Henry Hop. 1 l Looking at page " dummies, " Ivian Editor Linda Abrams shows Art Editor Jerry Fox where sketches will go. Ivian staff members Patty Koopman, Sondra Coffey, )ayne Perkon, and Mary Shotts watch joNell Rugen- stein and Sue Kendrick proofread the album section. Bob LaFara, Ken Scharfe, Chuck Williams, Gene Voelkel, and Karen Smith help Ivian Business Manager Sharon Chenoweth think up interesting advertising copy. 41 The Pep Band, nineteen strong, provides lively music for home basketball games and adds enthusiasm to pep sessions. Their new-this-year uniforms are white Manual jackets, black slacks, red socks, and white sneakers. Band Adds to Fame In Parade or Swing Manual ' s award-winning band is actually four in one. The marching band is the larg- est with sixty-four members filling out the ranks. They can be seen displaying their talents while performing at half-time shows during football season. The Pep Band is a select group of nineteen from the marching band. They play at all home basketball games, adding spark and life to the Pep Club and crowd. Their frequent outbursts of " Onward, Manual " boost the team and Manual spirit. The Dance Band ' s biggest job of the year is providing music for the Redskin Revue. Only the best musicians find seats in the Concert Band. All four bands are under the direction of Mr. William D. Kleyla. DANCE BAND — FRONT ROW: Ed Damrell, Doug Coode, Steve Houser, Mauri Kindle, Dave Bramlett, Terry Hiatt. SECOND ROW: Si Richardson, Ron Neesen, Mo Ball, Bob Wire, Charles Lemme, Fred Hillan, Nancy Weddle, Larry Manning, and Mr. William D. Kleyla, Director. They provided accompaniment for all acts of the Redskin Revue. 42 Glee Club Girls Sing for Special Events The Girls ' Glee Club is one of Manual ' s main performing vocal groups. Last October 25, the Glee Club aided the Ivian Staff with the Ivian show by singing several numbers. At Christmas time, they joined with the choir in singing Christmas carols on Monu- ment Circle. From there, they sang in the office of the Board of School Commissioners and in various downtown department stores. The Glee-ettes, a select group from the Glee Club, sang as part of a Christmas program for the Women ' s Personnel Executives of the city. March 28 Manual ' s Glee Club joined the Girls ' Glee Clubs from all the Indianapolis High Schools to present an All-City Glee Club Concert at Washington High School. For the fourth time, Glee Club girls sang parodies for a Safety Auditorium sponsored by The Booster. This was the climax of a safety campaign that ran the week of April 2-6. The Glee Club also cut several tapes for the Young America Sings program for WIBC. Sandy Tucker and Dave Whirson are shown wearing their crowns after being voted " Martha " and " George " of the Cherry Tree Hop, sponsored by the Girls ' Glee Club. Manual ' s Girls ' Clee Club completely fills the stage when it performs. Here they are assisting the Ivian Staff with the annual campaign to promote Ivian sales. They sang a parody to " Jingle Bells " that ended " Buy an Ivian today! " The large Ivian in the background produced samplings from the 1962 yearbook and, of course, included the Glee Club. i! 1 rm$ vi » w ♦• v if % j « » y v s ' fi vW I » it ' w 43 Babes in Arms ' Highlights Choirs Year Christmas carols rang out from voices of the Manual Choir as they sang from a stairway in the State House. Caroling through the downtown area last December, the Choir added to the city ' s Christmas music program. Resplendent in new bright red robes, the Manual Choir sang through another melodious year. Hours of rehearsing preceded the high- light of the year, the musical " Babes in Arms. " Rex Anderson and Jane Sprague played the lead roles in the Rodgers and Hart production about a frustrated composer and his loving admirer. Directing the Choir through its round of activities was Mr. Wendell Mertz. At Christmas time the Choir played a large part in the production of " Why the Bells Ring " for the P-TA program and an all-school audi- torium. As a holiday break for the year, the Choir again sponsored the " Snow Whi rl. " In January, the group performed in the annual Choir-Orchestra Concert carrying out the theme, " Rehearsal for a Concert. " Some- thing new, Manual ' s " Madri-Cals ' n ' Guys " appeared in this concert and also in the Indiana State Music Association Solo and Ensemble Contest. Libby Harrison, Karon Johnson, Steve Goad, and Tim Mills entered as soloists in the Contest. Fifteen senior ' choirsters ' received music lyres for meritorious service. " Babes in Arms " cast members pose in the barn where they had a summer theatre. Players are Wayne Mon- roe, Sue Stephenson, Steve Davis, Fred Vehling, Joy Vornehm, Rex Anderson, Jane Sprague, Carol Schilling, Bob Iverson, and Varnie Smith. Seated on the bale of hay are Steve Richards and Joan Toenjes, while Jan Shives, John Schwartz, Marsha Cummings, Charles Overton, Ruthanne McClain, and Alice Morris gather around the piano. •if wiiiM w " jump MPf mw 44 Orchestra Stars in Concert or Pit ' Following the downbeat of Miss Margaret Warner and the upswing of Concert Mistress Sue Steinecker ' s bow were fifty musicians of Manual ' s Orchestra. With some 180 daily rehearsals, the group prepared for concerts and contests the year around. The Choir-Orchestra Concert gave the or- ganization a chance to shine. Members from the Band combined with the string orchestra to present this and all public performances. Transformed into a pit orchestra, they accom- panied the musical " Babes in Arms. " Eight musicians were selected for All-City Orchestra and nine played with music students from all over Indiana in the All-State Orches- tra. Four-year " lyre " winners were Jackie Hall and Steve Richards. Dennis Eickhoff, Pam Loeblin, Pat Nixon, Sue Steinecker, and Bob Wire also received the traditional chenille lyres for three years of service. To complete its round of activities, the Orchestra provided music for Senior Vespers. Tryouts for orchestra chairs are in progress as Miss Margaret Warner checks Connie Goodin playing bass. It ' s all eyes on the music and the director as members of Manual ' s Orchestra practice. The orchestra room is hidden away under the auditorium lobby. Strains of music occasionally drift up cold-air ducts to the library. 45 Class-related Clubs Provide Ambitious Pupils Extra-curricular clubs at Manual often have a close association with regular classes. They offer supplementary material to the informa- tion presented in classrooms, and give pupils a chance to experiment and put to use the knowledge they received during school. The Citizens ' League, sponsored by Mrs. Jean Howell, is interested in creating a greater insight into Social Studies. Its debates and discussions consider the functions and respon- sibilities of our government. This year, as a " good neighbor " project, the Citizen ' s League sent Christmas tree ornaments to Poona, India. The printing Club of Manual was organized just this year by Mr. Marvin Thorpe, sponsor. The purpose of this club is to acquaint boys interested in investigating printing as a pro- fession with the printing companies in Indian- apolis and to let the printers know that Man- ual is training boys for this career. Sophomore Lucia Verdouw, a member of the Citizens ' League, " shows off " a costume from her native coun- try, Holland. Other members are Oran Hornback, Clada Hornback, Mary Hollcraft, Susan Peters, and Horst Hildebrandt. Planning a letterhead for their club stationery are Printing Club officers Tom Stipp, first vice-president; Mike Vas Binder, treasurer; Gary Maynard, secretary; Jim Oden, president; and Jim Wallace, second vice-president. 46 t h — f ; With Extra Learning Math Club, the regular Science Club, and the Beginners ' Science Club are all closely associated with classroom work. By education- ally occupying students ' spare time and by creating new interests for them, these clubs serve a dual role: educating their members and sparking creativity and inquisitiveness. The Math Honor Club is so named because only those students with a " B " or higher grade-average in mathematics may belong. Besides meetings, club members take occa- sional field trips, like this year ' s to Allison ' s Powerama, the Regional Science Fair, and Morris Plan. Saturday is the designated day for Science Club gatherings. Each member works on a project which he develops at successive meet- ings. Studies are divided: biology and chemis- try. Freshmen who are interested in Science are invited to join the " new " Beginners ' Science Club. This organization develops an interest for science in students who are usually not yet enrolled in a regular science course. During one of their weekly Math Honor Club meetings, Joe O ' Brien explains a problem to club members Secre- tary JoNell Rugenstein and President Susan Peters. Working on their Saturday mornings ' Science Club proj- ects are Linda Wilson, Barbara Stellhorn, )oNell Rugen- stein, Susan Peters, Dave Darko, Oran Hornback, Don Miller, and Mauri Kindle. Sponsors are Mr. Ed Wall and Mr. Wayne Dunbar. Mr. Charles Hall, beginning Science Club sponsor, watches while freshmen Jan McDaniel and Pat Koop- man look at a specimen through the microscope. 47 FTA ' s, FNA ' s Sample ' Future Vocations Martha Melton, Judy McBride, and Diana Brownlee, members of the FTA Club, busily make arm bands for the area meeting to which the Manual chapter was host. These girls headed committees for the convention. Redskins belonging to Future Teachers of America and Future Nurses of America get a preview of possible professions. Manual ' s FTA was host to the organization ' s area meeting and was responsible for regis- tration, welcome, and luncheon. With vigor- ous campaigning, Martha Melton won the nomination of 2nd vice-president to the state FTA. " Papooseland " was the club ' s project in the Pow Wow as they learned the tricks of their trade in entertaining young children. Gaining practical experience in such " nursely " duties as running errands, preparing temperature and blood pressure charts, and feeding patients, some members of the FNA take a serious look at nursing as a vocation by spending volunteer hours at Veterans Ad- ministration Hospital as " Candystripers, " named such by red and white striped uniforms. Candy Stripers Jan Shives, Sarah Henson, Faye Taylor, and Sharon Boyer serve new members after a meeting in the Alumni Room. The new girls were treated with homemade co okies and brownies and punch. Those shown at the serving table are Sharon Hogue, Louise Short, Donna Black, Joan Damrell, and Mary Orlasky. SlHUi 48 Twas ' Gift Year ' for Tri-Hi-Y, Red Cross At a party given last semester, Tri-Hi-Y President Linda Schroeder and sponsor Mrs. Jean Shelton explain the club emblem to initiates Pat Taylor and Nancy Lagle. Two Manual clubs that specialize in service to others are Tri-Hi-Y and Junior Red Cross. After hearing a representative of the Na- tional Secretary Association, the Tri-Hi-Y de- cided to purchase a typewriter for Central Hospital to be used in occupational therapy classes. The group sold candy to pay for the typewriter. In April the girls participated in the Model U.N. at the State House with Hi- Y and Tri-Hi-Y members from other city schools and schools in Marion County. The club, sponsored by Mrs. Jean Shelton, had a booth at the Pow Wow. The money earned was used to buy a present for the school. With an accumulation of money in their treasury, the Junior Red Cross asked Miss Virginia Edds, school nurse, for suggestions of a way to spend it to benefit the school. The result was a new wheelchair to be used by the nurse ' s office for such emergencies as illnesses and accidents. The group is sponsored by Mrs. Louise Plummer, a former Manualite. Junior Red Cross officers discuss with Mrs. Louise Plummer, their sponsor, what they will buy for the school with their " wealth. " Linda Hutchinson, club treasurer, points out an item she likes to Bob Bauer, Stephanie Huston, secretary; Mrs. Plummer, Jane Newman, president; Carol Land, Indianapolis chapter delegate; and Shiela Bush. 49 Tttutd, ¥cutd, and i¥eant Our athletic program includes all of us. Of course, only fixed members can actively participate on varsity teams; but the rest of us are right there too, using lung power and " heart " to push on to victory with good spirit and sportsmanship. " Fight ' em fair! Fight ' em square! " we yell enthusiastically, meaning it with all our hearts. ATHLETICS y Rompin Redskins End Grid Season 6-2-1 With a fine season record of six wins, two losses, and one tie, Manual gridders, under Coach Noah Ellis, made the 1961 campaign exciting to follow. Finishing third in city com- petition, the Redskins at one point had an eight-game winning streak before being down- ed by Cathedral. With Dave Whitson at the helm, and an experienced backfield behind him, the Redskins outscored their opponents almost 2 to 1 (221 points to 114.) Two players finished high in the scoring: Fullback Ron Cooper had 57 points and Halfback Chuck Dennison, 50. Both placed on the All-City teams as did Tackle Jerry Cummins. The season started with a bang. The Red- skins handily tucked their first three oppo- nents under their war bonnet with some pretty high scores. Sacred Heart was the first to fall, 26-21. They were followed closely by Wash- ington ' s toppling 21-0. Chuck Dennison prepares to cross the line for the Man- ual Redskins during action in the Shortridge grid tilt. Twirlers from the award-winning Redskin Marching Band huddle together in their Indian blankets to keep warm dur- ing a late season game. Looking thrilled with the action on the field are Sharron Jones, Alice Morris, Nancy Wolford, Janelle Wiese, Carol Stevenson, Anthea Salsbury, Connie Mudd, Sandy Tucker and Billi Daley. 52 To Place Third in City Action The Howe Hornets were opponents for Manual ' s Homecoming. With a large crowd viewing the festivities, which saw a fine half- time show, including the crowning of King Rex Hedegard and Queen Jackie Hall, the team elated the crowd by trouncing the Hornets 48-0 with many reserves getting into the play. The first defeat came at the hands of city champs Cathedral, 13-0, in a showdown battle at Victory Field before 8,000 onlookers. The Irish went on from here to an undefeated season, blemished only by a tie. Southport came next, and staged a comeback 21-13 vic- tory before the usual large crowd for these rivals. Ben Davis gave little resistance in a 34-0 game. Broad Ripple gave Manual the only tie of the season, 26-26. The last two encounters closed the season on the winning trail, with Shortridge downed 33-20, and Wood defeated 20-13, a fitting climax for our thirteen senior gridders. Jerry Schnitzius gains valuable yardage for the Redmen in the Howe game as End Ray Swinford trails the play. VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, J Winckelbach, Dave Morris, Ron Shaw, Terry Boyer, John Evans, Dave Whitson, Lewis Vaughn, Bill Bush, Dale Weiler, Jerry Schnitzius, Coach Noah Ellis. BACK ROW: Student Manager Jim Barnett, Ray Swinford, Wayne Monroe, Chuck Dennison, Rex Anderson. Charlie Creasser, Jerry Cummins, Vic Jacobs, Sonny Nelson, Tom Schulz, Jack Lloyd, Ron Cooper, Student Manager Bill Todd. t z rr m i 53 Seniors Stand Out; Reserves Close, 6-2 Manual standouts of the season came from that all senior backfield with Whitson, Dennison, and Cooper receiving high praise for their talents afoot. In the big line, Chuck Creasser and Jerry Cummins set up a good front to make the big scores possible. Ray Swinford and Jerry Schnitzius both made Honorable Mention listings on City teams. The grid season proved successful also for Coach Jack Johns ' reserve squad, which sport- ed a 6-2 mark. They lost only to Wood, 6-0, and to Broad Ripple, 13-6. The Freshman season posed a different story with Coach Lou Parnell ' s team winning only one game, a 13-12 tilt with Howe. Quarterback Dave Whitson tallies a PAT as he scampers into the end zone standing up in the Shortridge game. Manual Opponents 26 Sacred Heart 21 21 Washington 48 Howe Cathedral 15 13 Southport 21 34 Ben Davis 26 Broad Ripple 26 33 Shortridge 20 20 Wood 13 RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Gary Eby, Dennis Raesner, Conrad Seniour, George Smith, Mike Masscari, Dennis McDaniels, Don Martin, Lester Lull, Don Mosby, Charles Johnson. SECOND ROW: Ronald Stevens, Mike Shay, Ralph Shannon, Mike Hodge, Lee Gadient, Steve Bryant, David Graves, )ohn Schwartz, jim Arnold, Bill Farr. THIRD ROW: Coach Jack Johns, Dennis Helm, Student Manager; Dick Acton, Dallas Bolander, Peter Van Dyke, John Farmer, Danny Nicoson, Robert Whitson, Student Manager. 54 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW; Rodney Iverson, John Stiegelmeyer, Eddie McKinney, Danny Wright, Mike Major, Richard Wilkins, Paul Stroud, Larry Bolen, Danny Key, Paul Smith, Dick Wessel, Tom Scheib. SECOND ROW: Coach Lou Parnell, John Berry, Mike Ridnour, Don Miller, Charles Maxey, Bob Davis, Ed Wood, Darrell Cook, Dan Kraus, Alan Culpepper, Chuck Todd, Larry Manning, Coach Tommy Moore. BACK ROW: Richard Morton, Mike Mc- Cuire, Larry Poteet, Bob Hoover, Dennis Ford, Jerry Lewis, Larry Smith, John Longwell, Tom Haapala. Jem Marshall, Mike Harmon, Larry Thompson. Reserve cheerleaders Carol Maier and Jean Fletcher jump for joy as the Redskins score during the Home-coming game. The Varsity cheerleaders were Home-coming Queen candidates. Pep Club and Glee Club members are in the background. The Varsity Cheer Leaders are in pairs up the stairs. Left to right are Terri Stoneburner, Pat Oliver, Mary Cromwell, Jackie Hall, Sandy Head, Gloria Cooper, David Rockwell, and Indian Princess )oyce Radish. Dave Rockwell, Joyce Radish, and Pat Oliver race toward the sideline to lead the war chant, after a Manual goal. Crowds Reflect Cheersters ' Pep Adding to the sparkle and gaiety of the football and basketball seasons, the cheer- leaders help boost the spirits of both fans and teams. In victory or defeat, the cheerleaders and the Pep Club, sponsored by Mrs. Thelma Morgan, Director of Activities, spark student and patron spectators in en thusiasm and sportsmanship. This year the varsity cheer- leaders visited with the cheering squad of the Blind School to help them learn yells and routines. Several attended summer camps. Both Varsity and Reserve cheersters are chosen for their appearance, ability to work, and personality. The Pep Club has periodic practice sessions after school to work on new yells and gestures to provide entertainment. They also sponsor skits to produce the needed spark at pep rallies. 56 1 ft + m i i r . fe- ■ c H mtff 1 - ■ MM m ■ k ■ s i ■ ■ ■ - - ■■ ■ Harriers Win City, Place Ninth in State This seven man team represented Manual in the State Meet — -Kenny Collins, Steve Sudler, Mark Zaenglein, Tom McLaughlin, Scott Hartman, Steve Richards, and Leon Carter. The Harriers under the direction of Coach Jack Foster started the season with a dual win over Broad Ripple and North Central. Next came the Washington Invitational, in which the ' Skins placed sixth. The team participated in the Southport Invitational, finishing third in a field of twelve. The Redskin pacer, Leon Carter, placed sixth in that event. Leon also placed first, besting 74 other runners, in the Howe Invitational, in which the Redskins finished third. The team cinched the City Meet with Leon Carter running second in this event. Another " first " for Leon was in the Short- ridge Invitational. He bested 639 other run- ners, and the team placed fourth. Leon set a new course record of 9:54.3 at the Sectional meet at South Grove, with the ' Skins placing third. The team went on to finish ninth in a State field of 24 schools. CROSS COUNTRY — FIRST ROW: Kenny Short, Tom Roberts, Murphy Smouse, Jim Woods. SECOND ROW: Don Townsend, James Moore, Lonny Robertson, Darrel Owen, Merril Owen, Larry Carter. THIRD ROW: Doug Mullen, Bill Fritche, Bob Simpson, Ben Bonar, Jim VanBusum, Wally West, Wally Davidson, Bob Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Student Manager Tom Bonar, Leon Carter, Tom McLaughlin, Steve Sudler, Mark Zaenglein, Steve Richards, Scott Hartman, Kenny Collins, Ron Stacy, Coach Jack Foster. 57 Manual Wrestlers Show Class ' in Ring Junior Dave Hopwood prepares to slap his foe on the mat as the referee gives them his " divided " attention. This year Manual ' s varsity wrestling team finished the season with a fine 7-4-1 show- ing. The Redskins were only beaten by Frank- lin Central, County Champ Ben Davis, Cath- edral, and Shortridge. Manual also tied arch- rival Southport. Coach Jack Foster led his squad to fifth place in the city meet where they tallied 39 points. Teams in front of Manual were Shortridge, Broad Ripple, Wash- ington, and Cathedral. Richard Monday and Mike Wiley both won the individual cham- pionships of their respective weight classes. Monday won the 95-pound crown. Mike, state champ last year, was ailing during the sec- tional and was beaten by Southport ' s Dave Westerfield. Westerfield was runner-up to Mike last year in the state tournament. Mon- day, however, is only a junior and will be back to defend his laurels next year. Finish- ing fourth in the city meet were Senior Ron Cooper and Sophomore Lee Cadient. Senior Mike Wiley grinds a leglock on his Sacred Heart opponent, during the Home-coming before a standing-room- only crowd of 500. The grapplers didn ' t disappoint the fans because they beat the Spartans by a whopping score. 58 WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Richard Monday, Wally Davidson, Mike Wiley, Dick Andrews, Tim Hickey, Dave Hopwood. SECOND ROW: Coach Jack Foster, Lee Gadient, Dave Craves, Jack Lloyd, Wayne Monroe, Coach Leland Walter. THIRD ROW: Mike Mascari, Dennis McDaniels, Don Martin, Tom Grant, Conrad Seniour, Jim Brooks, John Farmer. FOURTH ROW: Roy Owens, Sam Frazier, Mark Schofield, David Davenport, Danny Mack, Larry Johnson, Paul Wheatcraft, Tom Bonar. FIFTH ROW: Mike Ridenour, Dan Wright, Bob McKinney, Paul Stroud, Bill Farr, Ron Funkhouser, Ed Wood, Tom Roberts. SIXTH ROW: Bob Wills, John Longwell, Mike Elzyz, Jerry Lewis, Mike Harmon, Norman Graham, Bob Whits on, David Ryder, Charles Maxey. The Reserves also tallied a fine season, running their record to 9-2. They won the City Meet with a score of 84 points. Manual ' s individual city champs were Lester Lull, Jim Brooks, and John Farmer. The frosh had a winning season, finishing fourth with Jerry Lewis and Ed Wood holding weight titles. WRESTLINC SCHEDULE Manual Opponent 44 Scecina 8 42 Sacred Heart 9 34 Washington 12 32 Wood 18 47 Tech 8 37 Howe .. 9 21 Franklin Central 26 35 19 18 17 21 Arlington 17 Ben Davis 27 Shortridge 25 Southport 17 Cathedral 25 Top right — Sophomore Lee Gidient prepares to grapple as he and his opponent face in the referee ' s hold during one of the matches. Bottom right — 1961 State Champ Mike Wiley is in head-to-head combat with a city foe on the mat. Best Teams in the Red as New Coach Look Mom! No face! Rex Hedegard gets into trouble with two Tech Titans as they tower over him. Paul Switzer pulls up ready to help him out of a tight spot. The Manual Redskins, losing their height last year, were in the midst of a building period this season under the direction of Coach " Dee " Compton. The netters were hurt by the loss of their last year ' s starting five. Manual saw only three wins in sixteen starts in regular season play. We defeated Bloomington, Ben Davis, and Arlington. The Redmen extended such teams as Cathedral, North Central, Wood, Howe, and Warren Central. Coach Compton guided his boys to an ex- citing overtime victory in the first stage of the Sectional tournament by defeating the Tigers of Greenfield, 64-57. The Comptonmen thus were qualified to return for a second round in the Sectional contest. The Roundballers met Washington, but were defeated, 69-53. VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Jim Arnold, Leon Carter, Rex Hedegard, Doug Mullen, Phil Steele, John Evans, and Student Manager Bill Todd. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach " Woody " McBride, Cornell Short, Bill Jones, David Hill, Roger Wathen, Paul Switzer, Dick Hedegard, and Coach " Dee " Compton. 60 New Starters Build Although the record doesn ' t look too good, we were proud of our team. Next year has good possibilities with only two graduating. Manual Opponents 51 Cathedral 53 64 Bloomington (d.o.t.) 60 39 Gerstmeyer 63 54 Sacred Heart 56 55 Ben Davis 44 71 New Albany 89 55 Broad Ripple 75 54 (City Tourney) - Wood 64 60 North Central 66 63 Columbus 83 53 Tech 72 39 Shortridge 60 52 Washington 74 49 Wood (o.t.) 51 54 . Warren Central 61 .53 Arlington 40 47 Howe 52 57 Scecina 64 42 Southport 56 64 (Sectional) Greenfield (o.t.) 57 53 (Sectional) Washington 69 idW 44 1 a m p ■ pes. i Roger Wathen jumps above his guard in an attempt to score for the Redskins. Dick Hedegard and Paul Switzer position themselves for the rebound play. Lacking guards, Bill Jones goes after a loose ball as two Tech Titans look on the single action. Dick Hedegard and Leon Carter run up the side to get into position. 61 B ' s, Good! Frosh, Better! - Here ' s Hopin ' Looks like a game of pass between Leon Carter and Dick Hede gard. Cornell Short stands ready to lend a hand as soon as fast play starts again. The Reserves of ' 61 - ' 62 completed their basketball season with a flashy 9-10 record. Coach Woody McBride will look forward to new material next season since many of these boys will be moving on. With a big center and fast team Manual anticipates a great season. The " B " team defeated such big teams as Cathedral, New Albany, Shortridge, and Wood. Beating Wood was actually revenge since Wood had downed Manual in the City Tourney. Coach Harold Bennett has brought fame to the entire Manual field with a sizzling 15-4 record. The ' Skins tore up their schedule los- ing only to Washington, Broad Ripple, and Wood. Washington downed them a second time in the finals of the City Tourney. John Berry, student manager, helped the team by taking care of the boys ' equipment. Mr. Ben- nett wil l receive a new crop from the neigh- boring grade schools next year. Paul Swirzer runs into trouble as three Tech boys close in on him. Roger Wathen is ready to assist. Rex Hedegard snaps a quick shot away before a New Albany Bulldog can get into guarding position. 62 RESERVE BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Danny Nicoson, Don Head, Denzil Throckmorton, Bill Breeden, Clarence Highbaugh, Student Manager David Carter. BACK ROW: Coach " Woody " McBride, Larry Carter, Mike Liggett, Vic Jacobs, Paul Kattau, Jim Jewell, Larry Markle, Bob Cummins. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Don Priller, Tom Scheib, Nelson Miller, Larry Smith, Charles Wood, Perry Cobb, Larry Bolen. SECOND ROW; Merrell Owen, Alan Culpepper, Larry Carter, Darrell Owen, Bob Hoover. THIRD ROW: Coach Harold Bennett, Bob Kingery, Mike McCuire, Mike McCray, Mike Hargraves, Richard Cooper, Charles Todd, Student Manager John Berry. GOLF TEAM — FRONT ROW: Roger Day, Dennis Karnes, Terry Hook. SECOND ROW: Richard Camp, Norman Fuchs, Coach Oral Bridgford, Ronnie Phillips, Dennis Moore. Golfers, Racketmen Post Slow Seasons The Redskin Linksters closed the ' 61 golf season with a record of 4-10. Manual downed Wood (twice), Franklin, and Ben Davis. Teams who defeated the ' Skins were Speed- way, Southport, Howe, North Central, Sacred Heart, Lawrence Central, Washington, Sce- cina, Broad Ripple, and Warren Central. Terry McDonnell was the only boy lost through graduation. Coach Oral Bridgford predicted that the ' 62 spring season would provide better results. The Racketmen of 1961 finished the spring session tallying a record of six wins and nine losses. Rick Seyfried, ' 61 graduate, captured the runner-up title in the City Tournament, playing in the number five position. Other ' 61 graduates were John Hurt, Ray Seyfried, and Bill Bloemker. TENNIS TEAM — FRONT ROW: Gene Voelkel, Rex Hedegard, Ron Cooper, Cliff Seyfried, Ron Rae. SECOND ROW: Larry Manning, Harry Highfield, )ohn Hoffmire, jerry Dunn, Bob Whitson, Gerhard Cennrich. THIRD ROW: Coach Leland Walter, Dick Hedegard, Lee Cadient, Paul Smith, Doug Booth, Ed Wood. 64 VARSITY BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Manager Ted Collins, Mike Shea, Roger Wright, Steve Smith, Manager Cecil Adams. SECOND ROW: Tom Marshall, Bill Styring, Armen Cobb, jim Adams, Steve Cummings. THIRD ROW: Coach Gene Harvey, Jim Cummings, Ernie Wilson, Larry Marker, Ron Cooper. Gem -men Round Bases for Eight Wins The Redskin Varsity Diamondmen under the direction of Mr. Gene Harvey posted an eight-win and nine-loss record for the 1961 season. Roger Wright, ' 61 grad, pitched a five-win, four-loss game record. Other ' 61 graduates, Jim Cummings, third baseman, and Armen Cobb, catcher, finished the season with batting percentages of .423 and .370, respectively. Manual hitters tallied one home run, six triples, and nine doubles during the season. The Reserve squad and Freshman tallied 8-4 and 3-3 records in that order. Manual Opponents 1 Warren Central 2 12 Beech Grove 5 2 Ben Davis 3 Howe 5 3 Washington 5 Southport 17 5 Scecina 3 Broad Ripple 11 3 North Central 2 Cathedral 8 8 Sacred Heart 2 4 Greenwood 3 8 Beech Grove 5 7 Shortridge 6 9 Tech 12 3 Wood 14 1 Sacred Heart 2 RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Tim Cummings, Charlie Johnson, Bill Breeden, Elmer Pottorf, Norman Graham, Dennis McDaniel, Jim Jones. SECOND ROW: Manager David Carter, John Farmer, Mike Liggett, Doug Mullen, Wayne Hully, Denzil Throckmorton, Mike Kratoska. THIRD ROW: Coach Tommy Moore, Vic Jacobs, Dwight Kendrick, Larry Markle, Paul Switzer, Phil Steele, Jim Jewell. Track Team Sets Five New Records Manual ' s Relay Team, real point getters for the Redskins, are Chuck Dennison, Roger Wathan, Dave Scheib, and Leon Carter. All but Scheib were back this year. Manual Opponents 62 Lawrence Central 46 70 Scecina 39 65 Wood 43 70 Sacred Heart 31 68 Cathedral 41 53 Ben Davis 46 53 Southport 55 81 Columbus 28 61 Broad Ripple 47 53 Howe 55 57 Washington 53 64 Cerstmeyer 35 An experienced group of cindermen under Coach Francis " Mo " Moriarty, came through the ' 61 track season with a great 10-win, 2- loss record. The high points of the season were a second place finish in the sectional meet, a ninth in regional competition, and the VanArsdale twins ' placing in the State meet at Tech. Dick qualified for the big " run " by placing second in ihe high hurdles and fourth in the shot. Brother Tom came in with fourth in low hurdles and third in the shot put. Records fell by the wayside with five new marks going on the boards. Leon Carter bettered the 880-yard run with a new time of 1 :58.6. Tom VanArsdale topped his own marks with a low hurdle time of 20.2 seconds and a 6 feet 4% inch leap in the high-jump. Dick VanArsdale bettered the shot put mark with a heave of 53-1 1 4 , and set a new high hurdle time of 1 5 seconds. With only five boys graduating the future looks good for Manual ' s thinly dads. The ' 61 graduates were Mike Armistead, Charles Davis, Dave Scheib, and Tom and Dick Van Arsdale. The Frosh, under Coach Noah Ellis, com- piled a 7-2, losing to Howe and Southport. Tricky business this, getting all six-feet five-inches over the high-jump bar without dislodging it. Tom VanArsdale and then Dick VanArsdale clear the bar at over 6 feet. Dave Scheib nears the string as he leads! a Howe Hornet down the home stretch. Redskin Roger Wathan is coming in third. 66 VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Bill Todd, Jerry Fox, Dave Morris, Glenn Stout, Tom McLaughlin, Mike Wiley, Steve Sudler, Gene McFarland, Jerry Schnitzius, Student Manager Jim Barnett. SECOND ROW: Dave Graves, Dennis Richards, Tom Schulz, Dick Acton, Bill Bush, Leon Carter, j Winckelbach, Dwain Wheelington, Mark Zaenglein, Steve Richards, Jack Lloyd. THIRD ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, Wayne Monroe, Mike Armistead, Bill Fritche, Charles Davis, Tom VanArsdale, Roger Wathen, Dick VanArsdale, Dave Scheib, Jerry Cummings, Chuck Dennison, Carl Abbott. FRESHMAN TRACK — FRONT ROW: Tom Roberts, Louis Mill, Ralph Shannon, Steve Davis, Dick Wessel. SECOND ROW: Dennis Helm, Jim Arnold, Joe Laughlin, Jim Patterson, Bob Simpson, Bob D. Simpson, Bill Gooch, Mike Mascari, Coach Noah Ellis. THIRD ROW: Darrell Westerbrook, Roy Kiskaden, Gary Helm, Steve Adams, Bill Jones, Larry Carter, Dallas Bolander, Dennis Raesner, Lester Lull. 67 B ' Teams, Frosh Boast Pretty Fans ' Manualites like to support Redskin teams. Reserve Cheerleaders are prepared to lead the fans in yells during reserve contests. They follow the football B-team through the season and help the Varsity Cheerleaders whenever they are needed. This year Reserves pinch-hit for the Varsity during the Homecoming cele- bration, since all but two of the Varsity Squad were Homecoming Queen Candidates and were all dolled up in formal attire. Dur- ing basketball season, Reserves take care of the fans who arrive early for the Curtain Raiser. They also assist with the Pep Club. Freshmen are enthusiastic about being cheerleaders as the squad of eight below would indicate. Getting freshmen fans off to a good start by instructing them in Manual yells, they stir up spirit at the Rhinie games. Reserve Cheerleaders in formation are |ane Sprague, ]oy Vornehm, Jeanne Fletcher, and Beverly Porter. Freshman Cheerleaders, who sup- port our Rhinie teams, are Susie Hattabaugh, Diane Eickhoff, Robin Rogers, Jennifer Bunch, Pam Payne, Diane Wortman, Pat Toenjes, and Marlene Witt. 68 Intramurals Attract Fun-loving Redskins Many sports-minded girls participate in the diversified intramural program which con- sists of after-school sports on Mondays and Fridays. Fall and winter sports include arch- ery, basketball, and volleyball. The spring sports are softball, badminton, tennis, and golf. Tournaments usually close the season for each of these sports, which are sponsored by Miss Theo Parr and Miss Elena Raglin, girls ' physical education instructors. " Coed " bowling through the winter months is sponsored by Mr. Gene Harvey on Tuesdays. Boys ' intramural basketball has a large fol- lowing. Fellows make up their own teams which keep the gym rocking Tuesday nights. A spring tournament provides keen competi- tion. Mr. Harvey also sponsors this activity. Boys active in intramurals work off steam in fast-movinj games of basketball, like the one pictured below. Junior Kathleen Francis (top picture I shows correct posture with the bow and arrow. Below, Diannah Palmer, also a junior, removes an arrow from the bullseye — the goal for all archers. Both were active in intramurals. 69 TtftivtcL, f¥ octet, z td i¥e znt Some 2,200 of us — pupils, teachers, staff — live and work together throughout each school day of the year. We have busy times, gay times, and. sometimes, even sad times; but in the bond of being Manualites we are linked to one another. We love our " family album " because here we have the faces of all our classmates and friends. ALBUM Principal C. Edgar Stahl discusses plans for the $400,- 000 addition to Manual, which is to be started in sum- mer, 1962, with Vice-principals E. Franklin Fisher and Noble Poole. Our Faculty Invest Mind, Hand, Heart Manual faculty members, some 110 of them, indulge us with time, energies, and interest to help each of us gain as broad and deep an education as he is capable of assimi- lating. They inspire us to do our best and en- courage us to go " just one step further. " As counselors they are wise and far-sighted, and we gain by heeding their advice and judg- ment. Sponsoring clubs, directing activities, and working behind-the-scenes on student productions, they add much to our extra-cur- ricular program. Many of us become fast friends with these " real " people, who truly invest Minds, Hands, and Hearts for Manual. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer — BS, Indiana State Teach- ers College; MS, Indiana University; Mathe- matics. Mr. Bonner Allee — BA, Wabash College; MA, Indiana State Teachers College; Mathematics. Mrs. Barbara Anderson — BA, Earlham College; Home Economics; Senior Class Sponsor. Mr. Ray Ashley — BA, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Business Education; Guidance Coor- dinator. Mrs. Jean Bacus — BS ) Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Home Economics. Mr. Harold E. Beasley — BS, Indiana Central College; Mathematics. Mr. Fred J. Bennett — BA, MA, Butler Univer- sity; English; Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Chairman. Mr. Harold E. Bennett — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Science; Assistant Football Coach; Freshman Basketball Coach. Mrs. Marilyn Berger — BA, Ursuline College for Women; MBA, University of Texas; Busi- ness Education. 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 Boese — PhB, Ripon College; Sci- ence. Mr. Oral Bridgford — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Head, Physical Education Department- Golf Coach. Mr. Roy L. Calder — BS, MA, Ball State Teach- ers College; Business Education. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield — BS, Indiana Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Business Educa- tion; Sophomore Guidance Counselor. Mr. Robert M. Canner — BS, MS. Butler Uni- versity; Science; Public Address Club Sponsor. 72 Faculty Mr. John Ciochina — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Mathematics. Mr. Lcroy " Dee " Compton — BS, Butler Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Health; Driver Education; Biology; Varsity Basketball Coach. Mrs. Patsy Conklin — BA, Indiana State Teach- ers College; English. Miss Margaret- L. Consodine — BS, Butler Uni- versity; English; Social Studies; FTA Sponsor. Mr. Robert W. Crawford — BS, Ohio State University; MS, Butler University; Fine Arts. Mrs. Audrey E. Cronkhite — BA, Indiana State Teachers College; Latin; Mathematics; Latin Club Sponsor. Mr. Richard C. Cummins — BA, Franklin Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Science. Mr. Oran Davis — BS, Indiana University; BA, John Herron Art School; Head, Art Department. Mr. Roy V. Davis — BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MA, Indiana State Teachers College; English. Miss Gladys A. Denney — BAE, MAE, John H er- ron Art School, Fine Arts; Art Production. Mrs. Betty Donnella — BS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Robert N. Doyal — BA, Butler University; English; Co-sponsor Student Affairs Board; Co-sponsor Radio Club. Mr. Wayne E. Dunbar — BA, Franklin College; Science; Science Club Sponsor. Miss Virginia Edds — RN, Union Hospital School of Nursing; BS, University of Colorado; Future Nurse Club Sponsor. Mr. Noah J. Ellis — BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Varsity Football Coach; Freshman Track Coach. Mr. Walter W. Floyd — BA, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Social Studies. Miss Dorothy Forsyth — BA, Butler University; English. Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Dri- ver 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 Cable — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. A hide-a-way for busy teachers is their small library on second floor. Mrs. Jan Smallwood and Miss Doro- thy Forsyth are shown grading papers, while Mrs. Louise Plummer confers with a pupil in the background. 73 Faculty Mrs. Gertrude Hopper, Manual ' s So- cial Service Worker, has an office in the building and is here part of each day. She is shown discussing scholar- ship possibilities with Margaret Fogle- man. Mr. Robert T. Callamore — BA, Ball State Teachers College; MS, Butler University; Me- chanical Drawing. Miss Elizabeth Coett — BA, MS, Butler Uni- versity; English; Masoma Sponsor. Mrs. Alma Green — BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mr. E. Edward Green — BA, MA, Butler Univer- sity; English. Miss Phyllis Creve — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Business Education. Mr. Charles R. Hall — BS, Ball State Teachers College; MA, DePauw University; Science; Beginning Science Club Sponsor. Mr. John B. Hallett — BS, Purdue University; Industrial Arts. Miss Freda Hart — BM, DePauw University; Music; Glee Club Sponsor; Clee-ettes Sponsor. Mr. Gene Harvey — BS, Butler University; Busi- ness Education; Physical Education; Varsity Baseball Coach; Intramural Sports Director. Mrs. Mildred Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Radio Speech Club Sponsor; Mask and Wig Sponsor. Mr. Roland R. Hawkins — BS, MS, Indiana State Teachers College; Social Studies; Head, Social Studies Department. Mr. Edward F. Hegarty — BA, Marian College; Spanish. Mrs. Suzanne Herendeen — BS, Indiana Univer- sity; Home Economics. Mrs. Jennie Howe — BA, BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor. Mrs. Jean Howell — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Manual Citi- zens ' League Sponsor. Mr. Don R. Hully — BA, Iowa State Teachers College; MA, Ball State Teachers College; Industrial Arts. 74 Faculty Mr. Jack H. Johns — BS, Hanover College; MS, Butler University History; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Wrestling Coach. Mr. J. Ray Johnson — BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Business Education; Placement Director; Ticket Director; junior Class Sponsor. Mr. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. James C. Kastetter — BS, Ball State Teach- ers College; English; Cub Club Sponsor; Publi- cations Assistant. Miss Elaine Kerr — BA, Indiana University; English; Forensic Club Sponsor. Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid — BS, Purdue Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Head, Math- Science Department. Mr. William D. Kleyla — BPSM, Indiana Uni- versity; Head, Music Department; Director of Bands; Twirling Club Sponsor. Mr. John L. Krueger — BA, MA, Indiana Uni- versity; Social Studies. Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann — BS, Purdue Uni- versity; Science. .Mrs. Wanda Long — BA, MA, Purdue Univer- sity; Home Economics. Mr. Edward Maybury — BS, MS, Miami Uni- versity; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana State Teachers College; Business Education; Assistant Basketball Coach. Mr. Victor M. McDowell — BS, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club Sponsor. Mr. Wendell W. Merrz — BME, MME, Indiana University; Music; Director of Choir. Miss Jan Meikic — BA, Butler University; French and Spanish; French Club Sponsor. Mr. Tommy Moore — BA, Earlham Collegs; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Fresh- man Football Coach; Assistant Baseball Coach. Mrs. Thelma T. Morgan — BA, MS, Butler University; Home Economics; Director of Acti- vities. Mr. Francis R. Moriary — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Driver Education; Assistent Football Coach; Varsity Track Coach. Mr. Robert W. Moseman — BA, MS, Indiana State Teachers College; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Nancy C. Mountjoy — BA, Indiana Uni- versity; Latin; Latin Club Sponsor. Miss Helen Negley — BA, sity; Librarian. Mrs. Kathryn Nichols — BS, English. Mr. Leonard H. Nolte — BA, Indiana State Teachers College; MS, Butler University; In- dustrial Arts. M Sgt. Jack Nunnery — ROTC Commandsnt; ROTC Drill Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. Harold W. Page! — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Business; Di- rector of Visual Education. Mr. Harry B. Painter — BA, Wabash College; MS, Indiana University; LLB, Benjamin Harri- son Law School; Social Studies. Mr. Ben Parke — BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Louis Parnell — BS, Butler University; Social Studies; Freshman Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach. MS, Bu tler Univer- Indiana University; 75 Faculty The Senior Class entertained the fac- ulty with a Valentine Tea. Here Sandy Tucker, vice-president, pours tea for Mrs. Jean Shelton. Waiting their turns are Mr. Noble Poole, Mrs. Barbara Anderson, and Miss Phyllis Creve. Miss Theo B. Parr — BA, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Physi- cal Education. Mr. John W. Patten — BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mrs. Rae Phillips — AB, Hiram College; Eng- lish. Mrs. Louise Plummer — BA, Indiana Central College; English; High School Red Cross Club Sponsor. Miss Elena Raglin — BA, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Physi- cal Education; Girls Intramural Sponsor. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Industrial Arts. Miss Dorothy Robertson — BA, Ohio Wesleyan University; MA, Indiana University; English. Miss Judith B. Rodman — BS, Butler University; English; Masoma Sponsor; Redskin Revue Act Sponsor. Mr. Alvin Romeiser — BS, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Physical Education. Mr. Arthur T. Roney — BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Science. Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Business Education. Mrs. Jean Shelton — BS, Purdue University; Home Economics; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mrs. Vivian L. Siener — AB, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; English; Dean of Girls. Mrs. Janet Smallwood — Jacksonville Junior Col- lege; BS. Indiana University. Mr. Harold E. Smith — BS, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Science. Mrs. Pauline Stark — BS, MS, Purdue University; Head, Home Economics. Mr. Malcom E. Stern — BS, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Frances N. Stewart — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; English. Mr. Ronald L. Stoner — BS, Indiana State Teachers College; Industrial Arts. Mr. Thomas E. Taylor — BS, Butler University; English. 76 Faculty Mr. Harry H. Thomas — BS, Ball State Teach- ers College; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Athletic Director. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue Univer- sity; Industrial Arts; Future Printers Club Sponsor. Mr. Howard C Thrall — BA, MA, Ball State Teachers College; Etymology; Director of Guidance; Senior Sponsor. Mr. Raymond VanArsdale — BA, Wabash Col- lege; MA, Cumberland University; Mathematics. Mr. F. Edward Wall — BA, Indiana University; Science; Science Club Sponsor; National Honor Society Sponsor; Senior Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA, MS, Ball State Teachers College; Science; Tennis Coach; Freshman Wrestling Coach. Mr. Volney Ward — BA, MA, Indiana Univer- sity; Mathematics. Miss Margaeet Warner — BM, MM, )ordon Conservatory; Orchestra. Sfc. Arthur E. Watts — ROTC Instructor, Rifle Team Coach. Mr. M. D. Williams — BS, MS, Indiana Uni- versity; 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. Mrs. Mary Spiege 1 , secretary to Man- ual principals since 1915, is shown at her desk. Senior Kathy White, one of her assistants this year, is working with her. Mrs. Patricia Brown Pollard — Receptionist. Miss Charlotte Hafer — Registrar. Mrs. Janet Hodge — Clerk-Library. Mrs. Edith Hoffmann — Cafeteria Manager. Mrs. Helen Lichtenberger — Bookkeeper. Mr. James H. Monson — Head Custodian. Mrs. Mary J. Spiegel — Secretary. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale — Stenographer. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall — Attendance. Mrs. Rausabel Williams — Bookstore. 77 Class of ' 62 Cr owds Year with Activity Helping entertain faculty at the Senior-Faculty tea were Ron Cooper, Class Secretary Jackie Hall, Vice-president Sandy Tucker, and President Dave Whitson. Hoping to cram as much activity and learn- ing as possible into their last year at Manual, nearly 350 seniors spent much of 1961-1962 thinking ahead to college or a business career. On Senior Day, October 18, the " Class of ' 62 " pinned on armbands and roses to officially mark the beginning of activities. The seniors chose the motto " Try Your Best — Achieve Success. " In November, the members of the class took over the jobs of teachers and ad- ministrators for Turn-About Day. Freshmen were the guests of seniors at the annual Christmas party in the Cafeteria. Santa Claus (Bob Wetzel) was present to hear the Christmas Eve wishes of the " rhinies " and to hand out presents. The Senior Council mem- bers entertained the faculty and administra- tion at a Valentine Tea, February 9. The year ends with Commencement exercises and the Senior Prom the next night at the Indiana Roof Ball Room. Senior Council members Cheryl Osborne, Sharon Chenoweth, )ackie Hittle, Faye Taylor, Mark Zaenglein, and |im Hamner were in charge at the annual Senior- Faculty Tea, February 9. They also act as sub-treasurers for the Senior Class. 78 Junior Prom Time! Dancing to the theme of " Stardust, " last year ' s junior Cass enjoyed that long-awaited occasion — the Junior Prom — April 22 at the Indiana University Medical Center. Table decorations of styrofoam stars, decorated with silver glitter and red " M ' s " carried out the theme. The traditional frozen punch bowl was the main feature of the serving table. The bowl was on display in the Cafeteria the fol- lowing Monday. Queen Jackie Hall and King Ron Cooper were crowned half way through the dance, and led off the coronation dance. Mr. J. Ray Johnson, head junior class sponsor, was general chairman of the night. Junior homeroom teachers served as chaperones. Parents of class officers were also invited. Jim Hamner, Rex Hedegard, Dave Whitson, Sharon Jones, Mary Cromwell, and Sandy Tucker — the royal court at the junior Prom — surround the crowned couple, Queen Jackie Hall and King Ron Cooper, honored at intermission. 79 Seniors Linda Abrams — Cub Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1,3; Intramural 1-4; Ivian 2-4, Editor-in-chief 4; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor I; Quill O Scroll 4; Special Asst. 1-3; I.U. Journalism Institute 3-4. Jim Adams — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-2; Football 1; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 1-2; Track 1. Carolyn Ahlfeldt — Pep Club 3-4; Junior Prom Cand. 3; Sacred Heart High School 1-2. Kenneth Aldrich — Basketball 1 ; Cross Country 1 ; Intramural 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 4. William C. Alte — Baseball 1 ; Intramural 2-3; League of Honor 2-4; Monitor 2; Redskin Revue 4; Indus- trial Arts Club 1-3, Vice-president. Rex Anderson — Choir 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; National Thespians 3-4; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1,3,4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-4; Pow Pow 1-4. Ron Anderson — Sacred Heart High School 1-2. Richard Andrews — Cross Country 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-4. Ruth Ann Armstrong — Intramural 1-2; Monitor 1. Larry Wayne Badgley — Monitor 3; Mishawaka High School 1 ; Howe High School 2; Southport High School 3. Morris Ball — Band 2-4, Captain 4; Dance Band 2,4; Intramural 1; Stage Crew 3-4; Biology Club 2; Pep Band 2-4; All-City Band 2,4. Bonnie Barkhau — Intramural 1-2; Monitor 1-2; Pep Club 1-3, Pres. 3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 2-4. James Barnett — Basketball 1 ; Football Student Man- ager 1-4; Home Room Rep. 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Special Asst. 3; Track Student Manager 1-4. Liz Baron — Choir 1 ; Home Room Rep. 2; Monitor 2-3- Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 2-3, Bus. Girls ' L 2 Club. , „ Lynn Baugh — Home Room Rep. 1-2; Intramural 1-2; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1 . John Benedick — Band 3-4; Pep Band 4; Sacred Heart High School 1 -2. Cheryl Berkhardt — Home Room Rep. 1,3; Intramural 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 1-4; Monitor 1-3; Pep Club 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 2. Mary Louise Berry — Home Room Rep. 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Pep Club 2-3; Special Asst. 3; French Club 2-4, Pres. 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Science Club 3-4; Student Project Fair 2-4. Sue Ann Binninger — French Club 2-3; Intramural 4; League of Honor 2; Student Project Fair 2; Harry E. ' Wood High School 1. Alice Bivens — FTA 3; Intramural 1-4; Monitor 2-4; Pep Club 2-3. Greg Blount — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 2; Intramural 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4. 80 Seniors Terry Boycr — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Intramural 4; League of Honor 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Track 1 ; Wres- tling 2-3. Dianna Dayle Brier — Booster 3-4; Business Manager 4; Intramural 2; Ivian Agent 2; League of Honor 1 ; Quill Scroll 4; Redskin Revue, Usherette 3; Spe- cial Asst. 1-4; I.U. Journalism Institute 3. Janet Brown — Intramural 1-2; Jr. Red Cross 3; Pep Club, Row Captain 1-3; Special Asst. 2-4. Tim Brown — Band, Indian Mascot 3-4; League of Honor 1 ; Mask Wig 4; Monitor 4; National Thespians, Vice-pres. 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 3; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-4; French Club 3. Charlotte Bruggencate — Monitor 1,3. Sarah Buckner — Intramurals 1,3; Jr. Red Cross 2. Sharon Burk — Cub Club 1; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 1 ; Redskin Revue, Act Writer 4; Special Asst. 2-3; Student Affairs Bd. 2; Science Club 2; FNA 2-4. Donald Burns — ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC Drill Team 2-4; ROTC History Club 2-4; ROTC Color Guard 2-3. L. C. Bunton — Danny Butler — Special Asst. 2. Robert Butterfield — Intramural 1-2. Glenn Callaway — " Top Tenners " from the class of ' 62, named on Junior Day last year, are (front row) Pat Nixon, Jane Graham, Michelle Stoneburner, Jackie Hall, and Alice Morris, (back row) Mark Zaenglein, Bob Iverson, Dave Whitson, Rex Hedegard, and Elsa Maschmeyer. 81 Seniors James Canfield — ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC His- tory Club 3; ROTC Drill Team 2-4; North Vernon High School 1. Leon Carter — Baseball 1; Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 2-4; Home Room Rep. 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 3; Track 1-4. William Chapman — Band 1-2; Citizens League 4; Cub Club 1 ; League of Honor 1-3; Mask £r Wig 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 . Sharon Ann Chenoweth — Booster 3-4; French Club Treas. 3; Ivian, Business Manager 4; League of Hon- or 1-4; Pep Club 1-4, Vice-pres. 4; Quill Scroll 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Miss Madison Ave. Cand.; Senior Council; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1, 4. Patricia Childs — FHA 2; Pep Club 2. Joe J. Clements — Monitor 1 ; ROTC History Club 2. Thomas Cloyd — Choir 1-4; Cross Country 1; Foot- ball 1-2; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 3-4; Operetta 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Spanish Club 1-2; Track 1. James Coffey — Cross Country 1; Monitor 1-3; Spe- cial Asst. 4; FTA 4. James Coleman — Football Manager 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Special Asst. 3; Track Manager 2. Thomas David Collins — Band 1-4; Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1 . Jerry Conner — Sacred Heart High School 1-2. Gloria Cooper — Cheerleader 2-4; FTA 1 ; Pep Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC History Club 4; Special Asst. 2-3; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Cand. Ron D. Cooper — Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1; Football 2-4; Intramural 4; League of Honor 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 2-4; Wrestling 2-3; King Football 4; Junior Prom Ki ng 3; Class pres. 3. Ronald Cooper — Band 3; Choir 1-4; Home Room Rep. 1-2; Intramural 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Operetta 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Student Affairs Bd. 1; Tennis 3-4; King Jack Frost. Curtis Crabtree — Monitor 3. Stanley Crawford — Carol Creal — South Central High School, Elizabeth, Indiana, 1 -2. Charles Creasser — Football 1-4; League of Honor, Tod Ten 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; Roines 3-4; Student Affairs Bd. 3-4, Vice-pres. 4; Track 2-4. Mary Cromwell — Cheerleader 1,2, 4; League of Honor 3-4; Top Ten 1-2; Masoma 4; National Hon- or Society 4; Pep Club 1-4, Treas. 3; Junior Prom Queen Cand.; Junior Class Vice-pres. 3; Homecoming Queen Cand. 4; Queen Ann Cand. 4; Senior Council 4. Ceraldine Crowdus — Monitor 2; Orchestra 1. Steve Cummings — Ba seball 1-4; Basketball 1-2; Football 1-3; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 1; Redskin Revue 4; Track 1. 82 Seniors -4; Lettermen ' s Club 2- Jerry Cummins — Footbal 4; Track 1-3. Linda Curtis — Cub Club 1 ; FTA Club 1 ; Intramural 1-2; |r. Red Cross, Sec. 3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1, 4; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 4; Latin Club 1-3. Claudia Dailey — Booster 1-4; Intramural 2; Monitor 2-3; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 3; Y-Teens 1; Bo- oster Agent 4. Nancy Dale — Pep Club 1-2. Billilynne Daley — Band 1-3; Baton Twirler 2-4, Fea- ture Twirler 4; Booster 1 ; Home Room Rep. 2; In- tramural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2-3; Operetta 2; Spanish Club 1; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3. Edward Damrell — Band 2-4; Dance Band 3-4; In- tramural 2-3; Operetta 4; Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Wrestling 1 ; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3-4; All-City High School Band 2-4; Pep Band 3-4. Carolyn Darland — Booster 1-4; Cub Club 1; Intra- mural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Pep Club 1 ; Quill Scroll 4; Redskin Revue 4; FNA 3- 4; National Honor Society 4. Keith Davis — ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team 1 ; ROTC Color Guard, Commander 3. John Dell — League of Honor 2; Monitor 2-3; Math Club 1-3; Basketball 1. Bratcher B. Demarcus — Monitor 2; Los Angeles, Inglewood High 1 . Chuck Dennison — Basketball 1-3; Choir 2-3; Foot- ball 1-4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 2-4; ROTC Officers Club, Battle Group Commander 4; ROTC History Club, Pres. 1-4; Stu- dent Affairs Bd. 1-3; Track 1-4; ROTC Drill Team 2-4. Nancy Ann DeRolf — Intramural 1-4; Monitor 1; Pep Club 1-2; Special Asst. 4; FNA 2-4, Sec. 3. Gloria Josephine Dewey — Monitor 1 ; Orchestra 1 ; Forensic Club 4. Karen Dewitt — Intramural 1-2; Special Asst. 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; FNA 3. Helen Dietz — FTA 3-4, Vice-pres. 4; League of Honor 3; Mask Wig 3; Pep Club 3; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 3; Tri-H-Y 3-4, Sec. 4; Beech Grove High School 1-2. David L. Donahue — Band 2-4; Intramural 2-3; League of Honor 1 ; Orchestra 2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Spanish Club 1-2; King Candidate, Cherry Tree Hop 4. Ronald Douglas — Intramural 1 ; Radio Speech Club 4. Thomas Dresslar — Intramural 1; Special Asst. 1, 3. Denny Drinkwine — Football 1 ; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC History Club 2-4; ROTC Rifle Team 3- 4; Track 1; Color Guard, Commandar 3; Special Asst. 3-4. James Duncan — Band 1-3; Dance Band 3; Pep Band 2-3. DeLee Eader — Cheerleader 1; Intramural 1-2; Lea- gue of Honor 1; Monitor 2-3; Pep Club 1-3; Red- skin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 1, 3-4; Spanish Club 1. 83 Seniors Marcia Easlcy — Pep Club 1 ; Special Asst. ; Library 2- 4. James Easterly — Football ]; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 1, 3-4; Special Asst. 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Wrestling 2-3. John Eggert — Cathedral Latin 1 ; Sacred Heart 2. Dennis Eickhoff — Band 2-3, Drum Major 3-4; Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1-4; Math Club 1 ; Orchestra 2-4; Roines 3-4, Treas. 4; Boys ' State 3; National Honor Society 3-4; All-State Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 3-4. Gary Elkins — Redskin Revue 3; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC History Club 4. Warren J. Evans — Sue Ellen Fish — FHA 1-2; Home Room Rep. 1; In- tramural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma, Attend- ing Sec. 3-4; Monitor 2,4; Pep Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 2, Usherette. Sheryl Jane Fix — Choir 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Pres. 4; Monitor 2-3; Operetta 2-4; Pep Club 1 ; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 2; FNA 2-4; National Honor Society 4. Margaret Fogleman — Jr. Red Cross 1 ; Sacred Heart 1-2. Louise Foley — League of Honor 2; Monitor 1-2; Union Township High School 1. Michael Foley — Baseball 1-3; Cub Club 1; Football 1; Coif 1-2; Mask Wig 1-4; Monitor 1,4; Radio Speech Club 1-2; ROTC History Club 1-2; Track 2. Jerry Fox — Ivian Art Editor 4; League of Honor 2-3; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Mask Wig 1-4; ROTC Of- ficers Club 3-4, ROTC History Club 4, Color Gua rd 2-4; Radio Workshop 3; Redskin Revue Program Cover designer 4; Track 1-4. Clyde Frantzreb II — Monitor 2-3. Cynthia Rose Frazier — Flag Girl 1 ; Home Room Rep. 4; League of Honor 1,4; Monitor 4; Pep Club Treas. 1; Special Asst. 3; Cherry Tree Hop Cand. 4. Gary Fritts — Shirley Garner — Monitor 1,3; Pep Club 1. Steven Goad — Choir 1-4; Cross Country 1; Home 3; 4; Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor Operetta 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4, Co-Chairman Track 1; Wrestling 2; Ensemble 2-4 ' . Jerry Gordon — League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 2- Special Asst. 1 -2. 3; Michael H. Gosnell — Home Room Rep. 2; Intramural 4; Monitor 1-3; Special Asst. 3-4. Jane Graham — Booster 1-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Historian 4; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 3-4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-pres. 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4, Pres. 4; Top Ten Junior; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; News Bureau 3; I. U. Journalism Institute 3-4; Girls ' State. Linda Graves — Home Room Agent 1 ; Choir 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Operetta 1-2; Redskin Revue 3; Special Asst. 1-3; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1 ; Snow Whirl Cand. 4. 84 Seniors Girls who are in Advanced Sewing model suits they made as class projects. Seated are Jan Shives and Rebecca Leonard, and stand- ing are Sharon Benson, Barbara MacKin- non, and Brenda DeArmond. Avalon Green — Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-2; Pep Club 1. Kenneth Green — ROTC Officers Club 3; Student Affairs Bd. 3; Wrestling 2. Jennia Fay Gwin — Intramural 2; League of Honor 2- 3; Monitor 4. Billie Cum — Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 2-3 Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Asst. 1-4 Ruth Hackleman — Cub Club 1 ; Home Room Rep. 3 Intramural 2-3; League of Honor 3; Pep Club 1 Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 1-4. Alan Hale — Monitor 1: Band 1-2. Jackie Hall — Cheerleader 1-4; League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Orchestra 1-4, Pres. 4; Mili- tary Ball Queen Cand. 4; Girls ' State 3; Home-coming Queen 4; Junior Prom Queen 3; Senior Class Sec; National Honor Society 3-4. Jim Hamner — Basketball 1 ; Baseball 1 ; Choir 3-4, Pres. 4; League of Honor, Top Ten 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3-4; Junior Prom King Cand. 3; Home-coming King Cand. 4; Jack Frost King Cand. 4; Senior Council 4. Judith Hankemeier — Intramural 2; Pep Club 4. Terry Hannon — Baseball 1-2; Home Room Agent 3- 4; Cross Country 2-3; Football 1; League of Honor 1; Monitor 3-4; Redskin Revue 2; Wrestling 1. Elizabeth Harrison — Choir 1-4; Mask Wig 2-4; Operetta 3; Spanish Club 1; Special Asst. 3-4; Ben Davis High School 1-2. Larry Harrison — Radio Speech Club 4; Connersville High School 1-2. 85 Seniors Ronald A. Harrod — Jeffersonville High School 1-2. Charles Dean Hasselburg — ROTC Officers Club 4; Special Asst. 1 -2. Evelyn Hawkins — Monitor 4; Pep Club 3. Sandra Head — Cheerleader 3-4; Home Room Rep. 2; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 1,3,4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Jamboree Queen 4; Queen Ann Cand. ; Home-coming Queen Cand. ; Military Ball Queen Cand. Nancy Heavrin — FTA 1,2,4; Special Asst. 2-4; Ci- tizens League 2. Rex Hedegard — Basketball 1-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Roines 3-4, Pres. 4; Track 1; Tennis 2-4; Top Ten junior; National Honor Society 3-4; Boys ' State 3; Home-coming King 4. Stephen Heidenreich — Redskin Revue 3; French Club 3; Industrial Arts Club 3; Stage Crew 3; Cathedral High School 1-2. Judith E. Henderson — Home Room Rep. 1 ; Monitor 3; Special Asst. 3-4. Sarah Henson — Monitor 2; Pep Club 1-4; Special Asst. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4, Chaplain 4; FNA 2-4, Treas. 3, Vice-pres. 4. Terry Hiart — Band 2-4; Dance Band 4; Operetta 4; Orchestra 4. Tim Hickey — Intramural 1 ; Wrestling 2-4; Football 1. Frances Ann Hieb — League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 3-4; Intramural 2-3. Jerry Schnitzius and Steve Jewell donned their chefs ' caps and aprons, uniform for Boys ' Foods, to serve guests on Opportunity Day. Mrs. Vera Hopping, Director of Ele- mentary Education and one of the speakers, enjoys their attention. 86 Seniors Harry Hildebrandt — League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 3. Horst Hildebrandt — League of Honor 1-4; Roines, Vice-pres. 4; Boys ' State 3; Special Asst. 2-4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Jacqueline Hittle — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Intramural 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Treas. 4; Pep Club 1 ; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 4; Sen- ior Council 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Glee- ettes 4. William Mell Hogue — Hi-Y; Model UN. Steve Hollcraft — Cross Country 1 . Mariel LaVerne Hoover — Pep Club 3; Special Asst. 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; FNA 1-4, Sec. Judith Hoyt — Band 1-3; Home Room Rep. 2; Jr. Red Cross 3; Monitor 1 ; Orchestra 2; Pep Club 1. Sue Humphrey — Intramural 3-4; jr. Red Cross 3; Monitor 3; Pep Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Citizens League 3; Wood High School 1; Annapolis High School, Annapolis, Maryland 2. Vern D. Hunter, Jr. — Football 1; Monitor I. Stephanie Huston — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Intramural 1- 2; |r. Red Cross 1-4, Secretary 4; Monitor 2; FNA 1-4. Frank lannuzzi — Football 3; Monitor 4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 2-3. Robert L. Iverson — Choir 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Thespians 4; Operetta 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten Junior; Top Ten 1-4; Turn-About Day 3-4. Gloria J. Jarvis — Home Room Rep. 1-4; Intramural 1-3; Monitor 1-2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1; FNA 3-4; Special Asst. 1-2. Albert Jewell — Stephen Jewell — Baseball 1 ; Home Room Agent 2; Football 1 ; Intramural 1 ; League of Honor 2; Track Art lohnson — Home Room Rep. 1; Monitor 1-2; Track 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 3. George Johnson — Football 1 ; Intramural 2,4; Monitor 2,4; ROTC History Club 2. Marvia Johnson — League of Honor 1-3; Masoma 4; ROTC Officers Club, Vice-pres. 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Special Asst. 2-4. Carolyn Jones — Ben Davis High School 1 -2. Delores Jones — Zephyrhills High School, Zephyrhills, Florida 1-2; Robert E. Lee High School, Orlando, Florida 3. Jackie Jones — 87 Seniors Cordia Tressler, Miss Christmas Seal for Marion County, posed for a Booster picture to help The Booster win a trophy for its coverage of the Christmas Seal campaign. Columbia Scholastic Press also cited The Booster in their national contest. Janet Jones — Sharon Lee Jones — Monitor 2; Redskin Revue 2; Student Affairs Bd. 3; lunior Prom Queen Cand. 3. Sharron Lynn Jones — Band 4; Baton Twirler 4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Home Room Rep. 2,3; Pep Club, Vice-pres. 2-3; Redskin Revue, Act Sponsor 1,3-4; Student Affairs Bd. 3-4, Secretary 3; Tri- Hi-Y 3-4; ROTC Ball Queen Cand. 2. Larry Jordon — Diana Jordan — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Home Room Rep. alternate 2; Jr. Red Cross 1; League of Honor 1; Monitor 1-3; Operetta 2; Redskin Revue 1-2; Special Asst., Nurse Asst. 2; Tee Pee Talent 1-3; Forensic Club 4. Margaret Karns — Intramural 1-3; Pep Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Asst. 3-4; Redskin Revue Usherette 3. Nancy Karstedt — Intramural 2; League of Honor 1- 4; Masoma 3-4; Pep Club 2-4; Special Asst., Li- brary 3; Tri-Hi-Y 1-3, Sec. 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Mary Kay — Special Asst., Home Ec. Department 4. Robert Kelly — Intramural 2-3; Monitor 2; Art Production 4. Carolyn Sue Kendrick — Booster 3-4; Home Room Rep. 1 ; Ivian, Faculty Editor 4; Monitor 1,4; Pep Club 1-3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 3-4. Mauri Kindle — Band 2-4, Woodwind Lieutenant 4; Dance Band 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Asst. (Math-Sci- ence Department) 4; Spanish Club, Treas. 1-2; Marion County Junior Heart Board 4; All-City Band 2; Science Club 3-4. Mike Kinman — Choir, Boys Ensembles 2-3; Operet- ta 2-3; ROTC Drill Team 1-2,4. 88 Seniors Sarah Jo Kinnaman — League of Honor 2; Mask Wig 1; Monitor 2-3; Operetta 2-3; Orchestra 1-3; Pep Club 1-3; Special Asst. 1-4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4. Richard Kirby — Monitor 4. Klaus Kirsrein — Choir 2; Monitor 4; Operetta 2; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team 2; ROTC Drill Team 4. David Klingler — Monitor 2; ROTC Officers Club, Cadet Major 4 ; Special Asst. 2; Wrestling Manager 3; ROTC Drill Team. Eileen Krauss — Monitor 3; Pep Club 1; Intramural 1-2. Mike Lafollerte — )r. Red Cross 1 ; ROTC History Club 1-3; ROTC Rifle Team 1-3; Art Club 2; ROTC Drill Team 1-3. Carolyn Sue Laughlin — Monitor 2; Y-Teens Club 1. Rebecca Leonard — FTA 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 2-3; Special Asst. 2-3; National Honor Society 4. Linda Ligget — William Lindomann — Tina Linx — Band 1-4; FTA, Historian 3, Program Chairman 4; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Mask Wig 2-4, Publicity 4, Historian 4; Pep Club 2-4, Row Captain 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. 2-4; Science Club 2-4; Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow 4. Vilis Lisments — Football 1-2; Track 1 ; Wrestling 1- Roberr Lloyd — Football, Manager 1 ; League of Hon- or 1-4; Mask Wig 1-4; Monitor 4; Math Club 2-3; Radio Speech Club, Pres., Vice-pres., Treas. 1-4; Redskin Revue 2; Radio Staff, Chief Engineer 1-4; PA Crew, Chief Tech. 1-3; Science Club 1-4. Pamelia Loeblin — Homeroom Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 1,4; Orchestra 1-4, Sec. -Treas. ; Special Asst. 1-4. Jim Long — Football 1-2; Track 1; Wrestling 1-2. Jimmie Lynn — Bill Lyon — Operetta 1 . Carolyn Maddox — Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Monitor 3; Radio Club 2-4, Sec. 4; Special Asst. 4; National Honor Society 4. Ahea Magnes — Booster 4; League of Honor 3-4; Spe- cial Asst. 3-4; French Club 3-4; Latin Club 3-4- Wood High School 1-2. Tom Marshall — Intramural 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Home-coming Escort 4. Daniel Martin — Monitor 1 ; ROTC History Club 3-4. 89 Seniors Elsa Maschmeyer — Booster 1-4, Page Editor 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Vice-pres. 4; League of Hon- or 1-4, Top Ten 1-4; National Thespians 2-4, Vice- pres. 3; Redskin Revue 1-4, co-chairman 4; Girls ' State 3; ROTC Sponsor; Top Ten Junior; DAR Good Citizen; National Honor Society 3-4; Masoma 3-4. Elaine Masucci — Jeannette Senior High School, Jeannette, Pennsylvania 1-3. Ronald May — Intramural 4; North Central High School 1-3. Beverly McBride — Home Room Rep. 1 ; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-3; Y-Teens Club 1. Ruthanne McClain — Choir 2-4; Home Room Rep. 1-2; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 2-3; Moni- tor 2-3; Operetta 3-4; Pep Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Queen Snowflake 4. Marshall McCollum — James Meade — Bluefield, West Virginia 1-3. Harvey Miller — Intramural 1-4; Monitor 1-3. Stephen Miller — Band 1-3; Booster 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 3-4; National Thespians 3-4, President; Quill Scroll 4; Radio Speech Club 3-4; Roines 3-4, Secretary 4; Special Asst. 4; I.U. Speech and Theater Institute 3. Mary Milli — Intramural 1 ; Jr. Red Cross 1 ; League of Honor 1-2; Monitor 2; FNA 1-3. Ben Miner — Monitor 2; ROTC Drill Team 1-4. Robert Mogle — Carolyn Moore — Intramural 1,3,4; League of Hon- or 3 ; Monitor 1 -4. Dennis Moore — Band 1-4; Baseball 1; Dance Band 2-3; Intramural 2-4; Home Room Rep. 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 1-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Asst. 2; National Honor Society 4. Alice Morris — Band 1-4; Baton Twirler 3-4; Choir 2-4, Vice-president 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mas- oma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Girls ' State 3; Top Ten Jun- ior. Dianne Moulder — Monitor 2-4; Pep Club 3; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 3. Anna Neal — Don Nelson — Booster 4; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Monitor 3; Quill Scroll 4; ROTC Of- ficers Club 4, ROTC History Club 4, ROTC Drill Team 3-4. Phillip Nelson — Band 1-2; Monitor 4; ROTC Of- ficers Club 3-4; ROTC History Club 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 4. Patricia Nixon — League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pep Club 1-3; Special Asst. 1,4; Latin Club 2-4, President 4; Girls ' State 3; Top Ten Junior; National Honor Society 3-4. Connie Norris — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Monitor 4; Pep Club 2-4; Special Asst. 3-4; Tri- Hi-Y 2; Y-Teens Club 1-2; Latin Club 2-3; Glee- ettes 3-4. 90 Seniors Rodney Norton — Monitor 4; Wrestling 2. Bruce Ogden — Monitor 1,4; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team, Sub. 1; Special Asst. 1-3; ROTC 1-4. Par Oliver — Cheerleader 1-4, Capt. 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Stu- dent Affairs Bd. 2; Popularity Queen Cand. 1 ; Home-coming Queen Cand. 4; Cherry Tree Hop Queen Cand. 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4; All City Student Affairs Board 2. Larry Orrell — Cross Country 1 ; Band 2-4; Monitor 4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Track 1-2; Pep Band 4. Bruce Osborne — Monitor 1-3. Cheryl Osborne — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 2; Monitor 3; Radio Speech Club 2; Special Asst. 3-4; Senior Council 4; Clee-Ettes 4. Patricia A. Owen — Booster 1-2; Redskin Revue Committee 2. Judith Ann Palmer — Prospect Heights 2. Julius Palmer — Track 2. James Pasch — Intramural 1-4. Tom Patterson — Intramural 4; Cathedral 1-3. Ronald Payne — Football 1,3; Intramural 1-4; Moni- tor 2-3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Stage Crew, Manager 3-4. Six senior girls glamorize the ROTC by ac- ting as honorary cadet officers each year. This year ' s " red -coated " contingent of- ficers were Elsa Maschmeyer, Sandy Head, Joan Toenjes, Gloria Cooper, Marvia John- son, and Nancy Karstedt. 91 Seniors Eddie Phelps — Mildred Phillips — League of Honor 3; Monitor 2-3; Radio Speech Club, Sec, Announcer, Discjockey 3-4; Special Asst. 3-4. Ron Phillips — Coif 2-4; Intramural 1-3. Kay Poland — Harold Poteet — Band 1; Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 1-2. " Luther Powell — Sullivan High School I. Victoria Quarles — FTA 1-2; Intramural 1; Jr. Red Cross 2; Monitor 2-3; Math Club 1 ; Pep Club 1-2. Joyce Radish — Mascot 4; FTA 2; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Intramural 2-4; Mask Wig 3; Monitor 3; Pep Club 2-3; Redskin Revue, Usherette 3-4; Cherry Tree Hop Cand. 4. Sue Reed — Intramural 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Special Asst. 4; FNA 2-4. Ronnie Reever — League of Honor 1 . Gloria Reich — Ronnie Rice — Intramural 3-4; Wrestling 2-3. Candace Richards — League of Honor 1-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1; Flag Girl 1-2; Turn-About Day 4. Steve Richards — Band 1-4, Lieutenant; Choir, Treas. 2-4; Cross Country 2-4; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Or- chestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; Track 1-4; Snow Whirl King Cand. 4. Stephen Richwine — Peggy Rippy — FHA I; Intramural 2; Jr. Red Cross 2; Monitor 4; Pep Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Manual Citizens League 1 ; Home Room Agent 2. Terry Robinson — Wrestling 2; Monitor 2. David Rockwell — Cheerleader 3-4; Choir 3-4; Operetta 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; ROTC Drill Team 1-2. Dennis Rockwell — Cheerleader 1 ; Home Room Rep. 2-4- Home Room Agent 4; Monitor 2. David Roll — Monitor 3-4; ROTC Officers Club 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4, Captain; Wrestling 2; ROTC Drill Team, Commander 1-4. Rick D. Rucker — Monitor 4; Wrestling 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 3. 92 Seniors Jacqueline Rutledge — Pep Club 2; Special Asst. 3. Karen (Kim) Sanford — Jr. Red Cross 2; Monitor 3-4; Pep Club 1 ; Special Asst. 1,2,4. Ken Scharfe — Booster 1-4, Sports Editor 4; Ivian, Sports Editor 4; Mask Wig 2-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Tennis 2. Louis Scheer — Intramural 4. Jerry A. Schnitzius — Cross Country 1 ; Football 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 2-3; Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 1 ; Track 1-4. Christine Schofield — Booster Agent 3 ; Home Room Rep. 3; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Asst. 2-4; Freshman Papoose. Lynn Schreiber — Band 2-4; Cub Club 1; Intramural 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1-2; Mas- oma 4; Monitor 2-3; Math Club 1-2; Special Asst. 1,4; Science Club 4. Linda Schroeder — Booster 3-4; Home Room Rep. 3; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Masoma 3-4; Pep Club 3; Quill Scroll 4; Tri-Hi- Y 1-4, President 3-4; Alternate ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4; Princess of Light 4. Tom Schulz — Band 1-2; Basketball 1-2; Choir 3; Football 2,4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Roines 4; Student Affairs Bd. 3-4; Track 1-4. Lindalu Schwartz — Mask Wig 1 -4. Hellis Scott — Marcia Scott — League of Honor 1 ; Mask Wig 3-4; Monitor 1,4; Radio Speech Club, Secretary 2- 4; Citizens League 1-2. Cliff Seyfried — Baseball 1-2; Intramural 2-4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 4; Special Asst. 4; Tennis 3-4. Charles Shade — League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 2-4; Pres., Vice-pres. ; National Thespians 3; Radio Speech Club 3-4, Pres., Vice-pres.; I.U. Workshop on Dramatics 3. Georgia Shaner — Monitor 3-4; Pep Club 1 ; Historian 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 . Ronnie Shaw — Football 3; Intramural 2. Larry Shingleton — Football 1; Intramural 2-3; Lea- gue of Honor 1,2,4; Monitor 2,4. John Shipp — Turn-About Day 4; West Memphis High School 1-2. Janice Shives — Choir 2-4; Intramural 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 2-4; National Honor Society 4; Girls ' State 3; FNA 2-4, Secretary 2, Historian 3-4; Snow Whirl Cand. 4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3. Mary Shotts — Booster 4; Intramural 2-4; Ivian, Senior Editor 4; Mask Wig 4; Pep Club 1 ; Red- skin Revue 2; Special Asst. Library, Biology 4; Y- Teens Club 1; Flag Girls 1-4; Visual Aids 2. Dale Smiley — Monitor 4; Radio Speech Club 1-4, Chief Engineer WMHS 2; Special Asst. 3; Stage Crew 1, Chief Electrician (Special Effects) 4; Visual Aids 1-4; P. A. Crew 1-4, Chief 2. 93 Seniors Barry Smith — Intramural 1-3; Monitor 2; Stage Crew 1 . Robert E. Smith — Choir 2-3; Operetta 2-3; Red- skin Revue 2. Robert L. Smith — Henry Smith — Intramural 2-3. Varnie Smith — Choir 2-4; League of Honor 2-3; Monitor 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; Operetta 2- 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; ROTC History Club 1-3; ROTC Drill Team; National Honor So- ciety 4. Ronald Stacy — Cross Country 4; Football 1-3; Wrestling 2-3; Freshman Football Escort for Home- coming. Sue Stienecker — Cub Club 1 ; )r. Red Cross 1 ; League of Honor 1-4; Mask Wig 1-4, Sec; Math Club 1; Operetta 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Radio Speech Club 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Red Cross Civil De- fense, 2nd Lt. Thomas Steinkamp — Seymour, Indiana 1-2. Michelle Stoneburner — Band 2-3; Home Room Rep. 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; National Thespians, Sec. 3-4; Operetta 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Asst. Library, Math-Science 3-4; Girls ' State; National Honor Society; 3-4; Top Ten Junior; Masoma 3-4. Harold Stroud — Monitor 2-3. Jay Stuard — League of Honor 1 ; ROTC History Club 2-3. Steve Sudler — Cross Country 2-4; Intramural 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Ass t. 4; Track 2-4. Home-coming Queen Jackie HaJI and King Rex Hedegard prepare for their triumphal ride around the football field after their coronation. 94 Seniors Sandra Suit — Bainbridge 1-2; Russellville 3. Sharon Suttner — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Pep Club 1-2. Ray Swinford — Basketball 1-2; Football 3-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-2. Carole Kay Taylor — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Sec. 4; Home Room Rep. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4; Monitor 1,3; Pep Club 1-2; Red- skin Revue 2; Glee-ettes 4; Sr. Council 4; Outstanding Jr. Girl Bowler 4. Cynthia Taylor — Monitor 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Southport High School 1. Faye Taylor — Intramural, Captain 1-4; )r. Red Cross 1; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 4; Monitor 2; Special Asst. 2- FNA 2-4. Dale Thomas — Paulerte Thomas — Girls ' Glee Club 3; Home Roo m Rep. 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Moni- tor 1-4; Pep Club 1; Redskin Revue 1,4; Special Asst. 3; National Honor Society 4. ::: Betty Thomason — Radio Speech Club 2; Southport High School 1. Peggy Tilford — Ivian 3; Escondido, California 1-3. William Todd — Basketball Manager 1-4; Football Manager 2-4; Intramural 4; League of Honor 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Monitor 3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Roines 3-4: Special Asst. 4; Track Manaper 1 -4. Joan Toenjes — Choir 2-4, Sec. 4; FTA 1-3, Pres. 2, Treas. 3 ; League of Honor 1 -4, Top Ten 1 -4; Masoma 3-4; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; National Honor Society 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Cand. 4; Snow Whirl Queen Cand. 4. Jinx Tolin — Escambia High School, Pensacola, Florida 1-3. Patricia Townsend — Monitor 4. Patricia Trent — Monitor 3; FNA 4; Saint Mary Academy 1 -2. Cordia Tressler — FTA 1; League of Honor 1-2; Masoma 4; National Honor Society 4; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; FNA 4; Miss Christ- mas Seal 4; Sunnyside High School 3. Sandra Tucker — Baton Twirler 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Pres. 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Student Affairs Bd., Sec. 4; lunior Class Sec; Junior Prom Queen Cand.; Martha, Cherry Tree Hop; Home-coming Queen Cand. 4; Senior Class, Vice-pres. Linda Turner — Monitor 1-2; Special Asst. 1,2,4. Larry Tuttle — Alice Tyree — Monitor 1,3; Special Asst. 4. Loren Vandagrifft — 95 Seniors Brenda Vandivier — League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 4; Special Asst. 2-3; National Honor Society 4. Sandra Van Treese — Special Asst. 4; Visual Aids 3-4. Stephen Viewegh — Football 3; Intramural 3-4; Moni- tor 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; ROTC Officers Club 4; ROTC Drill Team 4; North Central 1-2. Carol Wainseott — |o Ellen Walden — Home Room Agent 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma, Historian 3-4; Pep Club 2-3; Special Asst. 3-4; French Club, Program Chairman 3; National Honor Society 4. Charles Wallace — Amy Louise Ward — Monitor 3-4; Intramural 2-3. James Weddle — Monitor 2-3; Radio Speech Club 2-4. Dale Weiler — Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1,2,4. Debby West — FTA Club 1 -4, Sec. 4; League of Honor 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Orchestra 1-2; Pep Club 1; Special Asst. 1-4; Spanish Club 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Robert Wetzel — Choir 2-4; Intramural 4; Operetta 2-4; Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 4; Wrestling 3. Billie Wheeler — James Wheeler — Basketball 1-2; Football 1-2; Intra- mural 3; League of Honor 1-2; Track 1. Ken E. Wheeler — Baseball 1-2; Home Room Rep. 1-2- Intramural 1-3; Monitor 3-4; Basketball 1-2. Thomas Wheeler — Band 1-2; Choir 1-2; Intramural 1-2; Operetta 1; Orchestra 1-2. Kathy White — Band 2-4; FTA, Hist., Sec, Pres., 1-4- League of Honor, Top Ten 1-4; Masoma, Sec. 3-4- ' Pep Club, Row captain 1-4; Orchestra 2-4; Special Asst. 1-3; Girls ' State Alternate 3; All-City Band 3-4; National Honor Society 4. Solomon Whitlow Jr. — Band 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Monitor 1. David Whitson — Basketball 1-2; Football 1-4, Cap- tain 4- League of Honor 1-4; Roines 4; Student Affairs ' Bd., Treas. 4; Senior Class Pres. 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Top Ten junior 3; Boys ' State 3; Cherry Tree Hop King 4. Raymond Whitson — Richard Whirt — Laura Wier — Intramural 1-2; League of Honor Z-t, Monitor 4; Spanish Club 3-4; Stage Crew 4; Tri- Hi-Y 3. 96 Seniors Candidates for Home-coming King and Queen, nominated by the Senior Class, were (back row) Sandy Head, Sandy Tuck- er, Pat Oliver, Mary Cromwell, and Mark Zaenglein; (front) Jackie Hall, Jim Ham- ner, Rex Hedegard, Mark Williams, and Steve Richards. Mike Wiley — Wrestling 2-4; Track 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3; Cross Country 3; State Wrestling Champ 2,3. Mark Williams — Latin Club 1 ; Intramural 1-4; Math Club 2; Student Affairs Bd. 3-4, Inter-city Student Council Pres. ; Roines 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; League of Honor 1-4, Top Ten 1-2; National Honor Society 3-4; Boys ' State 3; Student Affairs Bd., Pres. 4. Ellen Wills — Monitor 4; Franklin High School 1. Catherine Wilson — J Karl Winckelbach — Booster 1-2; Choir 1-4; Foot- ball 1-4; Ivian 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Operetta 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2-3; Boys ' State. Robert Wire — Band 1-4; Choir 2-4; Dance Band 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Operetta 2-3; Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; All-City Orch. 4; All-State Orch. 4. B. J. Wooldridge — Monitor 4; Southport High School 1-3. Cecil Yates — Mark Zaenglein — Cross Country 2-4 1-4, Top Ten; Lettermen ' s Club 3 3-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2-3; Society 3-4; Boys ' State 3 Ten junior 3. Graduation requirements incomplete. Deceased February 4, 1962. League of Honor 4; Roines, Pres. National Honor Class Treas. 3-4; Top Decorations for the Annual Snow Whirl, Christmas Formal sponsored by the Con- cert Choir, always include snowmen. Alice Morris and Joan Toenjes ready white bells and miniature snowmen in preparation for decorating the Cafeteria for their " big night, " December 16. 97 Prom Climaxes Year for Class of ' 63 Junior class officers, Jan Buzzard, vice-president; Carol Maier, secretary, Phil Steele, president; and Dave Mor- ris, treasurer, give class dues to Mr. J. Ray Johnson, sponsor. Happy with their newly acquired status as " upperclassmen, " approximately 550 juniors came back to Manual in September determined to make the most of their next two years. Junior recognition day, February 28, class- members brightened the halls with " dressy " dresses, and ivy-league suits topped off with red or white carnations. This was the day when ten juniors were honored as " tops " in their class. Continuing a long-standing tra- dition, the juniors decorated the Christmas tree in the main hall. This year, however, the tree was sprayed with snow and hung with red balls. Juniors danced at the Butler Atherton Center on May 5 — the Junior Prom. Class officers were Phil Steele, president; Jan Buz- zard, v ice-president; Carol Maier, secretary; and Dave Morris, treasurer. Carol Ackerman, Dick Acton, Thomas Al- ford, Karen Sue Alstott, Judy Anderson, Fred Angell, Donna Bailey. Bruce Bailey, Danny Baker, Diane Baker, Henry Bandy, Thomas Barnes, Clennss Barnett, James Barrett. Joy Barry, Ruth Ann Bateman, Jim Baugh- man, Constance Beck, Larry Beckham, John Beeman, Leslie Begley. Sharon Benson, Judy Bernhardt, Donna Berry, Mary Berry, Jay Beuoy, Dave Bird, Rose Blane. Cinny Blumhardt, Sharon Bobb, Ben Bonar, Carlene Booth, Deanna Borgmann, Sharon Boyer, David Bramlett. Gloria Bramlett, Steven P. Brandlein, Don- na Lee Brant, Mike Brasher, Michael Bray, Dennis Breedlove, William Grant Bridget. 98 Juniors Mary Brinkman, Jim Brooks, Barbara Jo Brown, jo Anne Brown, Lynn Brown, Robert Brown, William Brown. leanine Browning, Diana Brownlee. Nancy Broz, Kenny Bunch, Pat Bunnell, Cathy Burks, Lynda Burrell. Bill Bush, Gerald Butler, Stephen Butler, Jan Buzzard, Judy Cain, Carolyn Calvert, Edward L. Calvert. Thomas Carlino, Forest Carpenter, Bill Carver, Melanie Chasteen, Dorothy Chas- teen, Madonna Chasteen, Pat Childs. Bill Childers, Sandra Clark, Marjorie Cline, Don Collett, Kenneth Collins, Ted Col- lins, Larry Cullivan. Tim Cummings, Bob Cummins, Jan Cun- diff, Vicki Sue Curren, Neffie Curry, Pat- ti Dailey, Linda Dale. Judy Daugherty, Wally Davidson, Betty Davis, Carol Davis, Patricia Davis, Sally Davis, Patricia Day. Sandra Deardorff, Delores Dearing, Robert Dearing, Brenda De Armond, Jim Dehoney, Barbara Dennis, Larry Dickerson. Ross Dickerson, Gloria Dilley, Robert Dod- son, Connianne Dorville, Glen Edward Doty, Meloney Doty, Sandra Dwigans. Cindy Eaton, Ed Eccles, Barry Eden, Richard Eldridge, Sue Elrod, Keith Emery, Phyllis Engleman. John Evans, Eddie Everett, Donetta Fair- child, John Farmer, Mary Beth Fill, Mar- jorie Finke, Dick Fitch. a £ q 99 » + kjHMiiwi Juniors ■I T ■iumui :n miim Robert Foley, Julia Ford, Keith Fordyce, |anie Forester, Harry R. Fox, Kathleen Francis, William Fritsche. Henry Z. Fuller, Gloria Ceen, Sharon Geer, Charles Gill, Susan Gilley, Jerry Givens, Bill Glaspie. Marion Goins, Douglas Goode, Michael Grable, Jack Grant, Stephen Grant, David Graves, Diane Green. Linda Green, Roger Green, Frazier Grif- fith, Larry Groce, Mary Elizabeth Gwin, Jim Haas, Bess Hamilton. Mary Ellen Hawkins, Glenna Faye Hannah, Sue Hansing, Priscilla Harbrow, Betty Harlow, Jeanne Harris, Don Harrey. Linda Harrison, Richard Harvey, Jan Hart- man, Pamela Haug, Sharon Hawkins, Dick Hedgegard, Gary Helm. Jim Herman, Clarence Jerome Highbaugh, Dave Hill, Joyce Hilligoss, Jerry Hines, Mona Hines, Bob Hillman. Shirley Hillman, Scott Hartman, Sandy Hoard, Terrv Hodge, Barbara Hoffmiester, Sharon Hogue, Dona Holman. Assisting in the library are Shirley Hillman, Nancy Wolford, and Brenda Spreen. Each day, 47 stu- dents spend their free period working in the library. 100 Juniors Deanna Hook, David Hopwood, Sandra Hopwood, Clada Hornback, Oran Horn- back, Janet Horton, Steve Houser. Anita Kay Hubbell, Bob Humes, Judy Humphrey, Thomas Hunter, Carol Hurt, Sue Hurt, Larry Hutchings. Cheryl Hyatt, Jan Jackson, Bonnie Jerrell, Charles Johnson, Maureen Johnston, Lar- ry lohnson, Carry Jones. |im Jones, Ralph Jones, Beverly Jordan, Rita Jordan, Dwight Kendrick, Suzanne Kern. Janet Keske. Beverly Kicninger, Steve Kimbler, Elsie King, Johanna Kinkade, Suzanne Klein, Barbara Klopp, Paul Kottkamp. Carole Kratoska, Ursula Kremer, Barry Kuner, Robert Lambert, Bryan Lane, Marilyn Langford, Regina Lasley. Roy Lashley, Mary Jean Law, Elaine Law- son, Judith Lee, Charles R. Lemme, Steven Lewallen, Mary Alice Lewis. Harry Lewis, Wanda Lickliter, Mike Lig- gett. Linda Lindenberger, Jack Lloyd, Carolyn Long. Peggy Lory, Janet Lowe, June Lynam. Danny Joe Mack, Barbara MacKinnon, Carol Maier. Putting up a sign to welcome par- ents and patrons to National Edu- cation Week Open House are David Bird and Bill Lindemann. It was painted by Miss Gladys Denney ' s Art Production Class. 101 9 ? 3 5 Juniors Steve Maines, Suzie Mandel, Larry Mark- er, Sue Masewen. Sharon Maursette, Peggy Maynard, )udy McBride. Barbara McConnaha, Albert McDaniel, Eugene McFarland, Susanne McCuire, Leslie McCurer, Roger McHenry, Tom McLaughlin. Charles J. McLinn, Martha Melton, Dick Meyer, Judy Meyers, Mary M. Meyer, Anita Mieth, Vaida Mikits. Helen Miles, Gwendolyn Miller, Lillian Miner, Charles Mobley, Patrick Molloy, Richard Monday, Charles Monroe. Ceorge Moore, Spencer Moore, Sharon Moore, Ingrid Monroe, Wayne Monroe, C. 0. Montgomery, Jo Ann Moran. Dave Morris, Doug Mullen, Christine Mueller, Vicki Neitzel, Margaret Nelson, Tainia Sue Nichols, Cathy Nolting. Eddie Norris, Pat Norris, Mike O ' Brien, Jim Oden, Bruce Ogle, Vicki Oliver, Lynn Osborn. Ray Owens, Donna Pahud, Diannah Pal- mer, Judie Parker, Pat Parker, Tom Passo, Charles Patrick. Mary J. Patterson, Joneta Peavler, Wil- liam Penner, Jayne Perkori, Sue Perry, Sharon Pfender, Jan Phelps. Gary Pierce, Gayla Poland, Harry Powell, Karen Powell, Charles Prestoiw, Phil Pryor, Carol Puckett. Suzanne Pullen, Sue Raney, Jerry Rardon, Marcia Jean Reese, Ron Rexode, Anna May Rhorer, David Rhorer. 102 Juniors Mark Rich, Wayne Rice, Denny Richards, Jim Richards, Brenda Richardson, Char- lotte Riegel, Sharon Roberts. Larry Robinson, Phyllis Roch, Georgia Rohrman, Randy Rollison, Victoria Ross, Janice Roth, Michael Roush. Theresa Rowley, Rick D. Rucker, Janice Ryder, Curtis Sandifur, Patricia Sankey, Charles Sattler, Karl Schilling. Lynne E. Schmedel, Bertha Schultz, John Schwartz, Linda Scribner, Linda Seabolt, Gloria Sebree, Florence Sedan. Edward Shadbolt, Judy Shafer, George Shaffer, Mike Shea, Michael Sheridan, Carole Shirrell, Cornell Short. Nancy Shonk, Lynne Simmerman, Glen Skiner, Karen Smith, Orville Smith, Nancy Smith, Mary Smitha. Kathy Snowball, Gail Sodrel, Virginia Speck, Milton Spillman, Brenda Spreen, Sharon Squires, Marlene Stachow. Ronnie Stainbrook, Judy Stanger, Jerry Steadham, Terry Steadham, Jo Ann Steinmetz, Phil Steele, Sue Ann Stephen- son. A tradition of the Junior Class is decorating the Christmas tree at the main entrance. This year the tree was sprayed with snow and trimmed with red satin balls. Two strategically placed spots made it slow. 103 Juniors Bob Stevens, Carol Stevenson, Bill Stilla- bower, Maurice Stone, Terri Stoneburner, Glen Stout, Joyce Stout. Carolyn Stratton, Nancy Stroy, Sheryl Stuart, )ohn Stuck, Bill Styring, Bob Sur- ber, Barbara Suhr. Cerri Surface, Patty Sullivan, Eileen Swatts, Kathleen Swatts, Paul Switzer, Paula Swit- zer, Barbara Taylor. Linda Taylor, Patricia Taylor, John Tem- pleton, Albert Terhune, Linda Thomas, Laura Thomason, Sharon Thompson Cail Thornbrough, Mike Tolan, Gary Totty, Mary Tucker, Barbara Turner, Mary Tur- ner, Judy Van Huss. Lewis Vaughn, Fred C. Vehling, joy Vornehm, Stanley Wachstetetter, Charles Wagner, Linda Walker, Carl Wallace. Patti Walls, Sherry Walls, Deana Wash- ington, Roger Wathen, Larry Weaver, Nancy Weddle, Sandra Weidman. Sharon Weidman, Larry Wells, Raymond Wesley, Phil Wesner, Dorothy Laverne Whitham, Larry Whiteside, Terry Whit- lock. Richard Whitt, Janelle Wiese, Kenneth Wilde, Bill Wilhite, Ann Williams, Carolyn Williams, Janice Williams. Roberta Williams, Sue Williams, Helen Willinghoff, Dave Wilk, Calvin Winston, Dianne Withington, Sharon Wood. Nancy Wolford, Sue Woolwine, Bernard Wright, Kenny Wright, Judy Wurz, Carole Yeargin, Bette Lou Young. Sophomores Pep Club cheers for Reserve bas- ketball games led by members of the Reserve Cheer Squad. Joy Vornehm and Jane Sprague direct a " clap " routine that coordinates with a yell. Judy Ahlfeldt, Carolyn Alexander, )oe Allen, Phyllis Alstott, Jack Ambern, Polly Anderson, Bob Andrews. Linda Andry, Cayle Angell, James Arnold, Charles Baker, Dorothy Baker, Jackie Baker, Jim Ball. Bill Ballinger, Dennis Barger, Shirley Barnes, Lynne Barnett, Janette Baron, Wal- ter Barron, Robert Bauer. Sandra Baughn, Cary Eeach, Ruth Bear, Albert Beck, Carolee Begley, Shirley Beg- ley, Beatrice Belden. Nancy Bentz, Karen Bertels, Mike Biddle, Don Biggs, Marianna Billington, Ginger Bilyou, Bonnie Birt. Alice Bivins, Janet Black, Dianne Blake, Tom Bonar, Dallas E. Bolander, Jr., Alice Bone, Douglas Booth. Jack Borgmann, Linda Borror, June Boyatt, Dietra Boles, Ceroid Bowers, Janet Bowers, Launita Bracey. il ll .r: :vj 93 2 r 105 Sophomores Russell Bradshaw, Linda Bramlett, Mike Brandenburg, Shelia Bray, Bill Breeden, Larry Breimeir, Patsy Briggs. Bob Brown, Joyce Brown, Shiela Bruhn, Carolyn Bryant, Steven Bryant, Horace Buckner, Jennifer Bunch. Dallas Burns, Danny Burton, Ronnie Busch, Alan Butler, Susan Butler, Judy Byers, Sue Byers. William Byrd, Robin Cain, Michael Cald- well, Patricia Calhagan, Richard Camp, Lois Campbell, Zondra Caudill. Tom Canfield, Clenda Sue Cansler, Michael Cape, Larry Carbonell, Sam Carlton, Laveana Carpenter, Diane Carter. £$ ?) ± ' Wh Larry Carter, David Carter, Danny Cava- naugh, Delbert Chafey, Jon Chapman, Lane Charnes, Sandra Cheshire. John W. Clark, Sharon Clossey, Jerry Cloyd, Judy Coleman, Ruth Collett, Kathy Conrad, Bill Cook. Magdaline Coombes, Mike Cooper, Nancy Cooper, Sharon Cox, Edward Coy, Nim Crabtree, Brenda Crawford. Bob Cross, Linda Crowder, Marsha Cum- mings, Larry Curtis, Lanny Dain, Orlena Kaye Damron, Carol Daniels. Gary Darland, Gary Davis, Lynn Davis, Pam Davis, Rachel Davis, Steve Davis, Frank Day. Roger Day, Donna Demaree, Nellie Devine, Jeanne De Witt, Katie Dickerson, Jo Driml, Joyce Dixon. 06 Sophomores Linda Dobbs, Nick Dobrota, Betty Dotson, David Dowell, Ronald Drahos, Marchelle Duncan, jerry Dunn. Danny Eaton, Patty Ebbeler, Cary Eby, Lynn Eden, Karen Edmonds, Charles Ed- wards, Robert Edwards. David Ellis, Don Ennis, Phyllis Erwin, Mary Evans, Mary Ann Erwing, William Farr, Judy Farrar. Donna Fendley, Delores Ferguson, Naomi Ferguson, Tony Ferguson, Mary Lou Fleck, )eanne Fletcher, Harley Floerke. Patty Florence, Jim Froelich, Doug Frank- lin, Mary Frantzreb, David Frazier, Lamont Frederick, Carolyn Sue Fritsche. Norman Fuchs, Rebecca French, Lois Ful- kerson, Ron Funkhouser, Lee Cadient, Shirley Gammon, Debbra Canz. Carolyn Carrity, Maureen Carrity, Gerhard Gennrich, Jeanne Giuliani, Mike Glenn, Jenny Godsey, Eugene Goforth. William Gooch, Randy Gosnell, Dick Goss, Norman Graham, Tom Grant, Nancy Graves, Daniel Gray. )anice Greer, Judith Greeson, Mike Guyne, Mike Hamilton, Barb Hancock, Betty Hankemeier, Donald Hankins. Rita Hardin, Elizabeth Hardman, Judy Har- lan, Bobbie Harrison, Mary Ellen Harrison, Connie Haug, Sandra Hankins. Wayne Hawley, Tom Hayworth, Donald Head, Walter Heineman, Dennis Helm, Carson Helms, Linda Hess. a 9% fin Q ( Q o L JA Flf Q 9£V 9 " " 107 Sophomores Dianna Hestand, Sharon Hiatt, Sherry Higgins, June Hill, Steven Hilligoss, Rosie Hines, Janice Haas. Ethel Hobaugh, Michael Hodges, Judy Hoffman, David Holman, Evelyn Hopson, Nancy Howell, Donna Howson. Ceorge Humphrey, Naomi Hundley, Sandra Hutson, Marilyn Inabnitt, Michael Jacobs, Vic Jacobs, Carolyn Jarrett. Carol Jarvis, Donald Jewell, James Jewell, Dennis |ohnson, Johnny Johnson, Larry Johnson, Shrynn Johnson. Bob Jones, Bill Jones, Carol Jones, Donna Jones, Pamela Jones, Phillip Jones, Linda Jordan. Lynne Juday, Dennis Karns, Paul Kattau, Mike Kehl, Sandra Keith, Jerry Kekar, Dean Kelly. Dwight Kelley, Bob Kelsey, Mary Kepley, Darlene Funkhouser, Ray Kimmell, Joyce King, Roger E. King. Sophomore Mike Rogers examines his model of the Sacre Coeur Cathedral in Paris, which he built for a French class project. Mike, who has hopes of becoming an architect, won a first place ribbon at the Manual Projects Fair for a model of Notre Dame Cathedral last year. 108 Sophomores lames Komann, Pamela Koser, Michael Kratoska, John Lagarde, Joe Laughlin, Jeffrey Wm. Lawrenz, Jerry Lee. Jo Ann Lee, Pat Lee, Rosemary Lemme, Barbara Lewis, Helen Lewis, Linda Lewis, William Lichtenberger. Dinah Lillard, Judy Livers, Yvonne Lasley, Dave Love, Ronald G. Lowery, Mike Lud- low, Lester Lull. Linda Lumpkin, Pat Lynam, Dale Maar, Donna Mangers, Peggy Manley, Larry Mar- kle, Clenda Marshall. Don Martin, David Marx, Mike Mascari, Tom Mason, Ken Massey, Myrtes Mathes, Sandra Maursetter. Jim Mauvell, John May, Pamela McCarty, Sandy McClain, Madonna McCormick, Sandra McCray, Dennis McDaniel. Nancy McDonnell, Thomas McFarland, Barbara McKinney, Pamela McTuly, Linda McQueeney, Charlyn Meadows, Vicky Melton. Jackie Melvin, Sue Mercer, Josephine Mes- call, Billie Meyer, Jonnie W. Miles, Ma- donna Miller, Dave Mills. Larry Mills, Byron Miner, Joetta Mink, Linda Mitchell, Mary Kay Mitchell, Lauren Mohler, Robert Mohler. Charlotte Moneymaker, Bette Moore, Jerry Moore, Judy Moore, Sandy Moore, Peggy Morefield, Clenda Morris. Don Mosby, Causby Mosley, Dennis Mount, Connie Mudd, Jim Muir, Frances Munday, Clyde Myers. Ai +eMt Jk £jL Sophomores Cheryl Nackenhorst, Terry Nappa, Ronnie Neesen, William Bruce Neville. Bill New- man, Danny Nicoson, Sharon Nichols. Sandra Northern, joe O ' Brien, David Old- ham, Larry O ' Neal, Diana Ordway, Cora Orebaugh, Joe Ott. Sandra Outcalt, Charles Overton, Michelle Owen, Ruth Owens, Jack Palladay, Vonics Pardue, Sandra Pasch. Joe Pete, Jim Patterson, Janice Patrick, Dianne Parsley, Christine Payne, Peggy Pearce, Rebecca Pearce. Michael Peats, Susan Peters, Janet Pfeffer, Kris Polard, Dwight A. Phillips, Beverly Porter, Elmer Pottorff. Shirley Powell, Brock Pratt, Mary Putnam, Max Radcliff, Ronnie Rae, Dennis Raesner, Pat Ransdell. Kenneth Rash, Bill Rector, Tina Redford, Ronnie Redelman, Dave Renner, Leroy Reno, Jean Rhorer. Terry Rhoton, Carla Rice, Diana Richards, Judy Riddell, Sandra Roberts, Mary Lou Roch, Bill Rockefellow. Michael Rogers. David Rollins, JoNell Rugenstein, David Ryder, Marian Ann Saintimore, Anthea Salsbury, Sheryl Sam- ples. Rex Sampson, Karen Sanders, Kae Sattler, David Schaub, William Schaub, Lana Scheer, Carol Schilling. Paul Schlangen, Karen Schoenherr, Ervin Schwarz, Sharon Scott, Larry Seabolt, Randa Seacot, Martha Sedam. 110 Sophomores Manual is ball games, dances, teachers, and friends. But, most of all, Manual is classes — English, Latin, algebra — any and all fields. Sophomore students in Geometry I concentrate on the teacher and the blackboard to understand the " puzzle " of a triangle. Pamela Scott, Conrad Seniour, Ralph Shan- non, Harold Shelton, Sharon Rae Shepard, Karen Sheridan, Joyce Shimp. Don T. Shirley, Denise Shockley, Linda Short, Mike Silas, Sandy Short, Bob Simp- son, Robert D. Simpson. )oyce Sipper, Donna Skagg, Donna Sledge, Ronnie Sledge, Eric Slenkard, Donna Simp- son, Bud Smilko. George A. Smith, Peggy Smith, Larry Smith, Ruthann Smith, Thomas Smith, Joy Snider, Ted Snider. Lynda Sohrweide, Phyllis Soots, Ralph Spears, Wanda Spencer, Jane Sprague, Bill Spurlin, Mary Stainbrook. Linda Staten, Mary Stanley, Sheila Steen- bergen, Barbara Stellhorn, Ronald Stevens, Janey Stewart, Lois Stewart. Mary Stienecker, Mike Stiles, Larry Stim- son, Sandy St. John, Janet Stokes, Jim Stone, Sandra Stone. km-- ' ' 1 l ' A " ' k 111 A L .n i rf JlL tfc lL ; 1x4 Sophomores Carol Strapert, Diane Stroup, Emmett Stuck, John Sullivan, Phyllis Summers, Sue Ann Sutton, Eugene Swain. Arvina Ceorgie Sutton, Benjamin Swigert, Ralph Tacoma, Bonnie Tague, Kathleen Tarr, James Taylor, Jim Taylor. Pat Taylor, Theresa Taylor, Bill Thomas, Ann Thompson, Corliss Thompson, Mau- ren Thompson, Stan Thompson. Denzil Throckmorton, Robert Tiffany, Cayle Tolliver, Janet Tucker, Karen Tuck- er, Mike Updike, Jim VanBusum. Nancy VanBusum, H. E. VanDyke, Mich- ael VasBinder, Lucia Verdouw, Judy Ver- hines, Hugh Vermillion, Gene Voelkel. Jim Vornholt, Bill Wotring, John Wake- field, Max Walker, Donald Wallace, James Wallace, Donald Warrenbury. Madelene Watts, Rayburn Weakley, Vick- ie Weaver, Linda Weddle, Becky Weid- ner, Darwin Werz, Richard Wessel. Wallen West, Paul Wheatcraft, Bob Wheeler, Sharon Irene Whisler, Vicki Whitaker, Denny Whitmire, Bob Whit- son. Tommie Wilde, Susan Wilkens, Susan William, Chuck Williams, Margaret Wil- liams, Sheila Williams, Carol Willsey. Bob son, Wise Wilson, Janice Wilson, Linda Wil- Joan Allen Winnie, Charles Nixon , Darlene Wright, Edna Waynick. Kenneth Wyatt, Wilford C. Yager, Judy Yates, Karen Young, Aaron Zeigles, Pat Zimmerman, Andrea Zollars. 112 Freshman June Abney, Stephen Adams, Pat Adam- son, Lou Ann Adolay, Rosetta Agan, Earl Allen, James Allen. Diane Altmeyer, Judy Amick, Bob Ander- son, Jean Anderson, Joyce Anderson, Wil- liam Anderson, Nancy Rae Angerer. Bruce Arnold, Donna Bailey, Mary Bailey, Ernest Baker, Mike Baker, Pam Baldwin, Larry Balen. Barbara Bannister, Don Bargo, Betty Barkhau, Ronald Barnes, Francis Barnett, Sharon Barrick, Charlene Bartram. Jim Basey, Diane Bassinghan, Nancy Bau- er, Tom Baxter, Nina Bean, Claudette Bechold, Sandy Beers. Kenny Beisinser, Clarence Berry, John Berry, Anita Berzins, Ronnie VanBibber, Betty Biddle, Lura Bishop. Rosalie Bishop, Clifford Bivens, Donald Black, Donna Black, Sarah Blankenship, Gary Boelcef, Jane Bogard. Barbara Bogdan, Barbara Bohall, Douglas Boicourt, Victory E. Boicourt, Rosie Bol- ing, Pete Bolls, Robert Boone. Carolyn Booth, Joyce Boffiwell, Becky Bottom, Debby Bousum, Brenda Bovee, Larry Brackin, Bill Bramlett. Shirley Brant, Barbara Bratcher, Karen Breimer, Rosemary Brenton, Ora Lloyd Brier, Barbara Briggs, Rita Britt. Cheryl Brooks, Sue Brothers, Ardale Brown, Diane Brown, Harold Brown, Richard Brownlee, Dennis Bruns. ss .m 9 ' ' W,2. r -4 MM f% ft 113 ' sssiK . J Si i ■ Freshman Smallest freshmen, Sandy Fisher and Darrell Fields were the papo- oses at the annual Home-coming festivities. Here they come bear- ing the crowns for the coronation. Sherry Buchanan, Jesse Bullens, Donniece Bunnell, Steve Burgess. Jerry Burkhart, Judy Burnette, John Burns, Sheila Ray Bush. Kathryn Butler, Leroy Butler, Joan Butler, Peggy Butler. Susan Elaine Butt, Ronnie Byers, Roger Cain, Sharon Callahan. Andrea Campbell, David Cameron, Tom Canida, Joseph Canniff, Pallace Cannon, Sandy Capps, Larry Carr. LaDonna Carrick, James Carrier, Janet Carrier, Larry Carter, Tony Carter, Boyd Carson, Ira Carson. Rita Carson, Jesse Carter, Robert Casto, Billy Chambers, Judy Chandler, Charles Cherry, Mary Civils. Shirley Clair, Delbert Clark, Jackie Clark, Johnnie Clark, Martha Clark, Michael Clarke, James Clements. Buddy Cliburn, Nicky Cliburn, Barbara Cline, Sharon Cloud, Terry Clugston, Perry Cobb, Sharon Cobb. Stephen Coe, Sondra Coffey, Ed Coffman, Shirley Coffman, Susan Coffman, James Coleman, Mike Collins. Sheryl Collins, Judy Cones, Darryl Cook, June Cook. Donna Coonfield. Richard Cooper, Larry Corn. 114 Freshman Don Cornwell, Marie Cosby, Bill Ray Couch, Susan Coughlan, Patty Cox, Judy Crabtree, Cheryl Crawford. Linda Crowdus, Allen Culpepper, Alice Cummings, Maureen Cunningham, ]ames Curlin, Brenda Ray Curry, David Curtis. Donna Curtis, Deryl Dale, )erry Dale, David Dalton, Joan Damrell, Diane Dand- rea. David Steward. Barbara Crawford, Bob Davis, Jan De- Armond, Cynthia DeCaro, Ronald Demers, Pat Dennis, Meriam Dewey. Martha Dexter, Charles Dickerson, Bill Dilworth, David Darko, Vickie L Dor- man, Robbie Dorris, Martha Sue Douglas. Betty Lou Drake, Bobby Lee Duhon, Sherry Dukes, Donald E. Duncan, Larry Eaton, Ray Eaton, Sandy Eaton. Carolyn Edwards, Jo Anna Eggert, Diane Eickhoff, Sharon Eldridge, Susan Ellis, Mike Elzey, Elaine Embree. Susan Emrich, Lois England, Barbara Ervin, Linda Evans, Sue Faugh, Barbara Jean Ferguson, Carol Ferguson. Peggy Futers, Darrell Fields, Sandra Fish- er, Virgil Flanagan, Sue Flike, Shirley Floyd, Henrietta Fogle. Linda Foley, Dennis Ford, Carl Fowler, Glenn Fox, Vicky Fox, Sam Frazier, Ted E. French. Nancy Fryman, Clenna Fultz, Lynne Coble, Mary Ann Gallagher, Don Galyan, James Gammon, James K. Gammon. AfSWA 115 aft 1 Freshman Bobby Garner, Dale Garner, John Gert- chen, Paul Gibbs, Janice Gill, Ronnie Gill, Jim Gil li land. Butch Gimbel, John Gimbel, Catherine Givens, Kelly Glass, Nancy Glowner, Richard Glowner, Margaret Goebel. Connie Goodin, Susan Goodman, Patty Goodrum, Amy Graham, Janice Ann Gra- ham, Carol Green, Wanda Green. Martha Greer, Carol Gregory, Linda Groce, Nelson Gum, Phillip Gurluy, Charoltte Gut, Thomas Haapola. |oey Haas, Jim Hackleman, Jimmy Hale, Linda Hall, Wilma Jean Hall, Ruth E. Hamersley, James Hancock. Judy Hancock, De Handlon, Ronnie Hank- ins, Rosemary Hannah, Judy Hansen, Jack Hardebeck, Nancy Hardebeck. Gloria Hardman, Jim Hargraves, Richard Hargraves, Mike Hargraves, Linda Hark- ness, Michael Harman, William Harreld. James Harrell, Bill Harris, Claude Harris, Steven Harris, Glenn Harrison, Roy Har- rison, Kenny Hartsock. Rose Hutson, Suzy Hattabaugh, David Hayes, Les Hazlet, Robe ' rt Heicbelbeck, Stanley Hendricks, Janet Hickey. Candace Hicky, Harry Highfield, James Hiland, Fred Hi I Ian, Ronnie Hines, Jerry Hinton, Cathy Hodges. Debbie Hoereth, John Hoffmine, Dick Hollcraft, Mary Jane Hollcraft, Donna Hollingsworth, Dorman Holloway, Judith Holtsclow. 116 Freshman Sheryl Fix, president of Masoma, presents a prize to Sandy Mus- mann for the best name tag at the Freshmen Mixer. Each year, the Masomas entertain freshmen girls with an afterschool party. Terry Hook, Bob Hoover, Fran Hopper, Nancy Horn. Mary House, Richard Howard, Tom Hue- ber, Dorothy Humphrey. luanita Humphrey, Jess Hunt, Susan Huppert, Don Hurt. Jim Hurt, Linda Hutchinson, Mary Hut- ton, Kenneth Hylton. Gloria Irvin, Rodney Iverson, Sherry Jacobs, Bill Jaynes, Harrison Jenkins, Jacqueline Jill Jenkins, Doris Jewell. Gerald Johnes, Betty Elizabeth Johns, David Johnson, Don Johnson, Karen John- son, Kenneth Johnson, Mara Sue Johnson. Sharon Johnson, Janice Jones, Kenny Jones, John Karstedt, Cathy Keene, Betty Keith, Brookie Keith. Sheila Kemp, Mary Jo Kinneman. Beverly Keown, Danny Key, Kay Kimbler, Ingrid King, Bob Kingery. Lynn Kinkade. Robert Kinman, Jutta Kir- stein, Roy Kiskoden, Darlene Knapp, Patty Koopman, Carol Kortepeter. Steve Koser, Phyllis Kottkamp, Pam Kraft, Danny Kraus, Dianna Kreager, Bob La Fara, Maureen Lagarde. Nancy Lagle, Rise Lamb, Al Lambert, Chuck Lamberth, Carol Land, Patricia Langford, Mary Laue. RfkH - s ?MK ( 117 Freshman m r 5 O ftCfl £ ai i. di L f 4 4 A it Ellen Law, Bob Lawrence, Steve Lawrenz, Judy Lawson, Linda Lawson, David Leon- ard, Tinka Leonard. Diana Lewis, Kenny Lewis, Jerry Lewis, Paul R. Lewis, Sandy Linde, Russell Lin- tecum, Sharon Logan. Donnae Longere, John Longwell, Sherrie Lopossa, Bill Lovett, Juanita Lowe, Tom Lowe, Virgil Lucas. Angel Lugo, Dan Lumpkin, John Lyzott, William Mager, Lauretta Magill, Kathleen Mailing, Larry Manning. Steven Mascher, Steve Mason, Richard Marendt, Darlene Marley, Rozie Marley, Dick Marshall, Kathy Marshall. Jim Marshall, Arvin Martin, Maryellen Martin, Sherry Martindale, Charles Maxey, Kathy Maxwell, Pat Maxwell. Marsha May, Danny Maynard, Gary W. Maynard, Sedonna McCallom, Lana Mc- Clain, Anita McClure, Jan McClure. Mary McClure, Steve McCrady, Leon Mc- Culley, Mike McCurry, Jan Lynn Mc- Daniel, Margaret McFarland, Gary McGee. Shirley McGregor, Dennis McGuff, Terry McGuffin, Michael McGuire, Donna Mc- intosh, Nelda Mcintosh; Dora McKinney. Eddie McKinney, Susie McLaren, Ronnie McManama, Edd Meador, Gary Meador, Gloria Meador, Susan Menges. Bob Meyer, Wayne Meyers, Norman Michs, Cathy Miles, Joe Miles, Bob Miller, Danny Miller. 118 Freshman Dean Miller, Don Miller, George Miller, Linda Miller, Robert Miller, Susie Miller, Wilma Miller. Paul Mills, Tim Mills, Sandra Mitchell, Sandy Mitchell, Phyllis Mitchner, Robei l a Mobley, Michael Moffett. Kenny Monday, Ernestine Moore, Kay Moore, lames Moore, Richard Moore, Jerry Moran, Harry Morefield. Rick Morton, Larry Moulder, Darlene Mueller, Terry Muncy, Sandra Mussman, Jack Myers, Susan Myers. Richard Nails, Beth Napier, Richard H. Naylor, David Neal, Dorcas Neal, Carl Nelson, Robert Nevins. Jayne Newman, Mike Nichols, Jackie Noles, Nancy Norcross, Carol Nordholt, Sandra Norris, Linda Northard. Pat Oaley, Flora Orcutt, Mary Orlosky, Vernon Osborne, Ella Ottinger, Darrell Owen, Merrell Owen. Vicki Ozborn, John Paddock, Daniel Pagel, Tenna Pardue, Carolyn Parker, Linda Parker, Mike Parker. Richard Parkhurst, Betty Parrett, Den- nis Parson, Connie Parsons, Laurissa Partlow, Debbie Paschal, Donna Pass- waiter. Benny Patrick, Martha Patterson, Richard Patterson, Don Paul, John Payne, Pam Payne, Bob Peats. Marilyn Perry, Bill Peters, Carol Phelps, Dora Phelps, Albert Phillips, Doris Phil- lips, Kenneth Pitman. 1 XAt «i. , £ A ' r 119 reshman ' SL v£v X va, Sondra Plummer, John Poole, Karen Louise Porter, Larry Poteet, Sharon Poundstone, Sandy Powell, Sue Powell. Wayne Powell, Donna Powers, Donald Priller, Linda Pruitt, Sharon Rackley, Donnie Rae, Rosie Ralston. m Rardon, Danny Rauch, Penny Reed, Dotty Reed, William C. Reed, Clyde Reever, Ruth Reeves. Rosa Reid, )oe Reifeis, Ronnie Reintjes, Manuel Rendon, Gary Richards, Lana Richards, Silas Richardson. Mike Ridenour, Mary Riggin, Sharon Rightor, Nika Riley, Barbara Ann Rippy, Elizabeth Roberts, Tom Roberts. Lonnie Robertson, Patty Robinson, Larry Roddy, Robin Rogers, Rosalie Romano, Paul Rose, Charles Rosetta. Charles Roush, Kipp Rucker, Ron Ruther- ford, )oyce Russell, Iris Ryan, Nancy Ryan, Esther Sobel. Sharon Sage, William Salsman, Lois Sam- ples, Dennis Sandefer. Beverly Sanders, Jack Sanders, Larry Keith Sanders, Sylvia Sattler. Tom Scheib, Linda Scheer, Mark Schc field, Sharon Schreiber. Ruth Schroeder, Sharon Schrowe, Thomas Schultz, Julie Schulz. Masoma ' s style show, in Decem- ber for all girls at Manual, pre- sented both the right and wrong ways to dress — and behave. Diane Wortman shows the " wrong way " as she swings both hips and beads. 120 Freshman Carolyn Sue Scott, David Scott, Jessie Scott, John Sedam, Janice Sego, Rita Sexton, Kathy Seyfried. Kenney Shaw, Robert Shaw, Chester Shirreli, Judith Shives, Kenny Short, Louise Short, Mark Silcox. Rusty Slinkard, Bob Smith, Charlotte Smith, Daisey Smith, Diana Smith, Cary Smith, Frank Smith. George Smith, Larry Smith, Larry James Smith, Linda Smith, Nancy Smith, Norman Smith, Paul Smith. Sherry Smith, Susie Smitha, Lynn Snead, Lester Sobel, Jimmy Soots, Albert Souther- land, Fred Spain. Cathy Sparks, Larry Speck, Carol Speziale, Pam Speziale, Bill Stader, Rita Stafford, Ritajo Stanger. Douglas Stegemoller, Sandra Stephens, Sherry Sterling, Linda Stevens, Jerry Ste- wart, John Stiegelmeyer, Jaye Stochow. Debbie Store, Carolyn Stookey, Freddie Strait, David Stratton, Beverly Strode, Paul Stroud, Linda Stroud. Carolyn Stuard, Linda Stucker, James Sullivan, Steve Susemkiel, Stanley L. Sut- liff, Mary Sutherlen, Patricia Ann Sutt. Thomas LeRoy Sweares, Margaret Swisher, Bob Swope, Charles Tabor, Bob Taylor, Clayton Taylor. Don Taylor. Judy Taylor, Leroy Taylor, Marty Teasley, Shirley Templeton, Vincent Tex, Patricia Thomas, Carlena Thompson. ft, mm jP 4fli it A m- N r«- f . Hi 121 Fresh man Larry Thompson, Marvin Thompson, Wil- liam Throckmorton, Charles Todd, Pat Toenies, William E. Toney, Norma Toon Don Townsend, JoAnn Trownsend, Phillip Transovich, Thomas Trefy, Albert Turn- er, Connie Turner, Phyllis Turner. Timothy Turner, Gary Vandagrifft, Don VanDeMoere, Phillip Vandivier, Vicki Vannatta, Sharon VanVlymen, Jimmy Vaughn. Steve Verhines, Rosita Villasenora, Danny Vinci, Rosie Wagner, Judy Wagstaff, lanet Walker. Pat Wall. James Wallace. Sherry Wallace, Kenneth Ward, Danny Ware, Riki Wakefield, Steve Waterman, Stanley Waterman. Barbara Webb, Phyllis Webb, Mike Weid- man, John Weidner, |immy Welhington, Marian Welsh, Mary L. Welsh. Paul ene Welsh, Winona Jean Westbrook, Linda Wheeler, Peggy Wheeler, June F. White, Larry White, Leslie H. White. Shirley White, Ramona Whitley, Richard Wilkins, Carolyn Wilburn, Bob Williams, Richard E. Williams, Kathleen William- son. Marlene Witt, Gene Willonghby, Bob Wills, Dixie Wilson, Judy Wilson, Shar- ron Wilson, Edward Wood. Charles Wood, Jim Wood, Janice Wool- bright, Lee Woolridge, Janet Workman, Larry Worth, Dianne Wortman. John Wotring, Danny Wright, Paul Wright, Shirley Wright, Carol Wuertley, Michael Yarber, David Yates. 122 Mid-term Pictures Pauline Bowling, Wilma Bowling, Patsy Briggs, Phyllis Callaway, Sandra Cheshire, Donna Demarie, Cay Calyan. Ruth E. Hamersley, Kay Hansing, Jan Hartman, Carolyn Hickman, Tom Hueber, Terry Jinks, Kay Kinder. Raymond LaFollette, Carla L. Leonard, Diana Lewis, Russell Lintecum, Sharon Logan, Jo Anne Manien, Peggy Maynard. Dora McKinney, Joyce Merritt, Louis Milli, Joetta Mink, Jo Ann Moran, Judy Murphy, Cathy Nolting. Bill O ' Brien, Bob Padgett, Mary Reggin, Thomas Smith, Brenda Spreen, Judy Stod- gill, Terri Stoneburner. January 9B ' s Ken Abbott, Donna Alford, Jim Andrews, Janis Angerer, Doyle Biggs, Michael Bird, Diana Boatner. Beverly Boyd, Gloria Carbonell, Elsie Car- son, Felicia Caudle, Sandra Chadwick, Von R. Chestnut, Ron Childers. Phyllis Christy, Shirley Clair, Michael Cloase. Franch Cody, Ronald Conner, Linda ( Cooney. John Cox, Patricia Cox, Barbara Dale. Brenda Davis, Ginger Davis, Wilbur Davis. Karen Kord receives the prize for the best nametag at the Masoma party for January freshman. Sheryl Fix, Masoma president, presents her with a Manual bracelet. And the tag? A Venetian blind with a " Kord! " January 9B ' s Vincent Deardorff, Paul Dickerson, Rich- ard Dillon, Patti Dunlap, Daniel Durbin, Gilbert Ellis, Gary Embree. leanie Emery, Nancy Elzey, Sharon Fend- ley, Ed Finchum, Claudia Flakie, Nancy Fouts, Steve Fordyce. Pat Freeman, Phillip Frierson, Henry Gaines, Gary Gaulden, Sharon George, Carl Gierke, Ronnie Glowner. Dennis Goldsley, Susan Gosnell, Marilyn Goss, Mike Graves, Thomas Green, Sandy Greer, Peggy Haley. Carla Hancock, Judy Hardey, Wayne Har- low, Marsha Hattabaugh, Sharlene Hayes, Robert Hayman, Nancy Hines. ]ohn Hollingsworth, Robert Hollingsworth, Dorman Holloway, Charles Hopkins, Mich- ael Hord, Linda Hulett, Charles Humphrey. Susie Hutton, Kenny Hylton, Diana Jen- kins, Wanda Jenkins, Judy Johnson, Steve Johnson, Betty Jones. Harry Jones, Sharon Jones, Lee Junkins, Linda Kautsky, Larry Keith, Sue Kennedy, Katherine Kern. Judy Kidwell, Joe King, Karen Kord, Beverlie Jo Lamar, Charles Lamar, Thomas Lamar, Linda Lee. Sue Lee, Rita Leibroch, Martha Love, Jim Mahurin, Bertha Marshall, Charlotte Martin, Nancy Matheson. Lucian Majors, William McGaha, Randolph McGregor, Bob McKinney, Norman Mc- Murry, Edward E. Miller. Susie Miller. January 9B ' s Miss Gladys Denney ' s January freshmen Home Room won a prize at the Masoma Mixer for having the most in attendance. The girls are Betty Jones and Linda Hulett in front, and Diana Jenkins, Nancy Hines, Linda Kautsky, and Kathy Kern in back. Shirley Mitchell. Phyllis Mitchner, Tony Moffitt, Angelia Monroe, Marshall R. Moore, Walton Mos- ley, Vera Moss, Donna Neal. Charles Norman, Donna Norman, Kathy Ordway, Jack Owens, Tom Peacock, Linda Pearce, Charles Phillips. Yvonne Pittman, Vivian Plake, Sondra Plummer, David Price, Darlene Ragsdale, Voleetta Richardson, Michael Roberts. Judy Roll, Ben Schaszel, Linda Schultz, Ronald Shackley, Dan Shippert, James Smith, Sandra Smith. Albert Southerland, Ruby Spencer, Vernon Steinke, James Sublett, Gary Taylor, Gary Templeton, Sandra Townsend. James Tyree, Joan Utke, Brenda Van- Landingham, Steve Verhines, Rosita Vil- lasenora, Mike Walters, Austin Wathen. Carolyn Weimer, Jim White, Neal Wil- liams, Pat Winkler, Fred Wiseman, Larry Yager, Mary Lynn Yocum. ' Tttiad, ' itycutct, and i¥e znt On south past Manual and up the hill, Madison Avenue Freeway leads to shopping centers and friendly drive-ins — -favorite gathering places for hungry Redskins. Merchants and Services recognize our Ivian as a good medium for getting their advertisements into numerous Southside homes and before many present and prospective customers. ADVERTISING ■• Super Salesman whether he is " selling " the Redskin Band or a Ford Sunliner, Maestro Bill Kleyla has a super product. Smart and Perry, Inc. U.S. 31, Greenwood Mr. William Kleyla, Paulette Thomas, and Mark Zaenglein. Don ' t Sit at Home because you forgot to have your formal or best suit cleaned when Sanders gives 1 -Day Dry Cleaning Service. Sanders Cleaners Laundry 3709 Madison Avenue ST 6-0484 7005 Madison Avenue Greenwood Plaza Pat Nixon and Sue Steinecker pick up their laundry and dry cleaning. Drink IH.UiMt.OH In Bottles while you study. A frosty bottle of delicious Coca Cola really refreshes say Vicki Weaver and Phyllis Roch. Mums for the Game are admired by John Evans and Pat Oliver at Buescher ' s where beautiful flowers are available for every oc- casion. George Buescher Son, Florists 505 E. Southern Avenue ST 4-2457 P erfect Fulfillment is assured when the pharmacists at Hawkins fill your prescriptions. They ' re all Manual grads, too, mak- ing this a real Redskin stronghold. HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue ST 4-2700 ST 7-5335 Ralph Jones, Pharmacist Malcolm Herr, and Ricki Magnes. Roll Right In for a " Steak and Shake " that will appease a rugged Redskin ' s appetite. Steak V Shake 2935 S. Madison Avenue ST 4-0965 Rick Eldridge, Dave Donahue, Paul Switzer, and Dianna Brier. (fsTEAKBURGERS, • mi ' s UK£ST USBPS 3ZSSS « L.T.Bl RGEB 40 8AKED HAM ECLiANMCi!-- — »- FRENCH FRIES 20 BAKED 8EANS 23 I.FT-T0M SALAD 25 HOT FUDGE SUNDAE 30 ORANGI ORANCf COKEo-l COfFEE.T milk H0TCH0 CHILI Ft CHIU M chiu 3 r PINEAPP Mowing Can Be Fun if you use a Wheel Horse like those " modeled " by Mauri Kindle and Maurice Stone at Edsels Lawn Equipment Supplies 2958 Carson Avenue Corner of Troy and Carson ST 7-5111 JoNell Rugenstein and Linda Abrams look with pride and satisfaction at the 1962 Ivian produced by — • Associates Engraving Company, Inc. 1117 West Dorian Avenue — P.O. Box 216 — Phone 544-0827 Springfield, Illinois Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc Fowler, Indiana 130 Save Time at Henry ' s where delicious hamburgers and steaming hot fish sandwiches are ready " right now. " Henry ' s Hamburgers 3545 S. East St. (U.S. 31) ST 4-9902 Karen Smith and Ted Collins. Jewelry makes ideal graduation gifts Mrs. McCarrell tells Tom Stipp and Ruth Hackleman as they inspect the dis- plays at A. D. McCarrell JEWELER Diamonds Watches Clocks 2610 Madison Avenue ST 4-3588 Gas Up and get friendly and expert service at Al Maffett ' s Standard Service 2850 Madison Avenue 2201 Prospect Street ST 4-0061 ME 2-0869 Manager Louis Burge cleans the windshield for Jo Ellen W lden and Kathy White. Looking for a Strike! at the popular Shelby Bowl is Phil Wesner as his friend Mike Glenn waits his turn. Both boys agree that for fun and recreation a game at Shelby Bowl is tops. SHELBY BOWL 3808 Shelby Street ST 6-6877 Plans for the Future are made by Sharon Chenoweth and Cindy Eaton as they save their money at SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 1525 Shelby Street ME 5-1503 32 Landmark for Hungry Americans ' and famished Redskins, too. Stop in for delicious food after that big dance or game. Howard Johnson ' s 2635 South Madison Avenue ST 6-1001 Redskin Scalps receive the best of care from Manual grad Melvin Chenoweth and Mr. Emmett Chenoweth. Bob and Dave Whitson agree the service is best at Chenoweth ' s Barber Shop 2612 Shelby Street ST 6-3467 Indian Princesses lead the big Redskin Band in bright red outfits expertly cleaned by Darko and Sons Cleaners 2659 Shelby Street ST 4-2401 Nancy Wolford, Alice Morris, and Billilynne Daley. " We need your head to run our business. " Selecting a meal from the cafeteria line is a pleasure at The Heritage. Avalon Green serves Margaret Karns and Jim Adams as bus boys Dwight Ken- drick and Terry Boyer clear tables. The Heritage 3325 Madison Avenue ST 6-2274 Lads and Lassies like Bob Surber and Joyce Stout take their cleaning to Mrs. Edith Halcomb at Scottee Cleaners 1-Hour Service Daily complete cleaning and laundry serv- ices. Quick service on formal wear! 3535 S. East Street (US 31) ST 4-2642 2788 Lafayette Road (US 52) WA 3-6066 ' Make the Scene ' Manual students like Jane and Nor- man Graham know they can depend on the conveniently located Dairy Queens for super refreshing ice cream treats. 1024 Fletcher ME 2-8029 Check the Oil? ' inquires Mr. Richard Cook of Steve Richards and Mark Zaenglein who know they can always depend on complete and courteous service at Cook ' s Shell Service 2304 Madison Avenue ST 4-0665 Smiles of Pride tell the story of the long awaited day when class rings arrive. Highest quality jewelry is the business of HERFF JONES COMPANY 1401 North Capitol Avenue ME 5-1554 Deanna Borgman, Rick Eldridge, Brenda Richardson, Sharon Benson, and Diana Brownlee admire the rings displayed by Mr. Joe Herst. DRIRV QUEEN UKAT 101 1A»t ® A f000 FOR H U Linda Abrams, Bob LaFara, and Martha Melton enjoy their Dairy Queen favorites. 3102 Madison ST 6-981 1 Say It with Flowers that will catch any girl ' s eye from our " next door neighbor, " the MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue Helen Dietz and Mark Williams. ST 6-0431 Feel Fit ' In a tux from Skeffington ' s. Jerry Steadham and Steve Goad depend on Skeffington ' s to help them follow the pace set by Co- Redskin Revue Sponsors Linda Thomas and Elsa Maschmeyer as they shine in their formal attire. SKEFFINGTON ' S Tuxedo Rental, Inc. 32 E. New York St. 922 Broad Ripple Ave. ME 4-1583 CL 1-2206 G. H. HERRMANN Funeral Home A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service 1505 South East Street ME 2-8488 Indianapolis 25 For Those Crowning Moments have formals, suits, and uniforms cleaned by Crown ' s Sanitone proc- ess. CROWN 1 curie) ry • Dly CI V Of ' Mj Rug C I C O n i n 9 2901 East Washington Street ME 7-3331 Homecoming Royalty of 1961 are Jackie Hall and Rex Hedegard. In a Deep Study choosing mouth-watering foods fro m the Tee Pee menu are Redskins Larry Marker, Denzil Throckmorton, and Larry Markle. TEE PEE 2830 Madison Avenue ST 6-0439 3820 East Fall Creek Pkwy., N. Dr. WA 5-8971 Shady Deal but you ' ll like it if you have a well started tree from Maschmeyer ' s Nursery planted in your yard. Maschmeyer ' s Nursery, Inc. 244 West Troy ST 4-1298 " Landscape Designing Planting " Charlie Creasser and Elsa Maschmeyer. ' Dog Eat Dog ' and Candy tail-waggingly agrees with Cindy Eaton and Sharon Chen- oweth that Stark Wetzel wieners are the best. Stark Wetscl General Offices, Indianapolis Hungry? Then let Dog-n-Suds satisfy your appetite with the variety of foods teenagers love — juicy hot dogs, tantalizing hamburgers, and foam- ing, frosty root beers. Edwards Dog-n-Suds 2126 South Sherman Drive ST 6-1638 Dial M for Michel ' s to have your prescrip- tions filled. Carolyn Darland and Vic Jacobs are waited on by Phar- macists John Michel and Don Smith. Michel Pharmacy with 4 locations No. 1 — 2202 Shelby Street ST 4-6530 No. 2 — 2143 Prospect Street ME 8-9290 No. 3 — 1857 Shelby Street ST 4-5498 No. 4 — 2602 Shelby Street ST 4-1600 BlSr H Belle of the Ball ML. m bm. H is Military Ball Queen Marvia John- Ml K son. She and her escort, Cadet Col. Charles Dennison, know they look their best when attired in clothes Ht | cleaned by Gregg. GREGG CLEANERS Btan 1004 2630 3450 Madison Avenue ME 6-6501 Madison Avenue ST 6-0663 Shelby Street ST 6-9877 KO-WE-BA Means the Best ' Manual ' s dietician, Mrs. Edith Hoff- mann, tells Candy Richards and Tina Linz. An ample supply of KO-WE- BA products is used by Manual ' s kitchen staff each day. Kothe, Wells, and Bauer 50 S. Ko-We-Ba Lane ME 6-4507 Delicious are the pickles and relishes bought from Koehler ' s. Dianna Brier and Jerry Fox eagerly await an opportu- nity to put the finishing touches on their hamburgers. Koehler Restaurant Supply Company 2340 E. Tenth Street ME 6-2345 It ' s a Money Saver Mrs. Fay Johnson explains to Mary Louise Berry the newest " thing " in cleaning — coin -operated, self-serv- ice drycleaning. Twin Aire Launderama 3000 Southeastern Avenue ME 9-0700 Here ' s a Winner! Says Kenny Bunch as he and Denny Richards and Steve Kimbler select rings from Dyer ' s display presented by Mr. Paul Kahn. Charles B. Dyer Co., Inc. JEWELER 234 Massachusetts Avenue ME 4-3381 Close Friends ' That ' s Morgans, just up the hill and across Southern. Here friends like Denny Richards, Sondra Coffey, and Phil Steele drop in after school for that between-meals meal. MORGAN ' S RESTAURANT 2620 Madison Avenue ST 4-5646 102 South Pennsylvania Street ME 6-3469 I ' m a Loudermilk ready to shoot a Manual senior. " 141 CONGRATULATIONS! And our best wishes go with you, says Principal C. Edgar Stahl to Mark Williams, graduating president of Student Affairs Board, and to all members of the Class of 1962. " Educating the whole person " is one of the supposedly newer cliches of education, but this has been Manual ' s goal during all her sixty-seven years — Education of . . . ' TtCutct, i¥a td, and ' Zfeant 143 INDEX Academics 1 0-21 Activities 30-49 Advertising 126-141 Album 70-125 Athletics 50-67 Band 21, 30, 31, 42 Baseball 65 Basketball 60-63 Booster Staff 38 Cheerleaders 56, 68 Cherry Tree Hop 43 Choir 44 Citizens ' League 46 Classes 10-20 Cross Country 57 Dads Club 27 Dances 25 Faculty 72-77 FNA Club 48 Football 52-55 French Club 35 Freshmen 1 1 3- 1 25 FTA Club 48 Glee Club 43 Golf 64 Intramurals 68-69 Ivan and Ann 25 Ivian Staff 41 junior Officers 98 Juniors 98-104 Junior Red Cross 49 Latin Club 35 Mask Wig 37 Masoma 32 National Honor Society 33 National Thespians 36 News Bureau 40 Operetta 44 Opportunity Day 23 Orchestra 45 Organizations 32-49 Printing Club 46 P-TA 27 Quill Scroll 39 Radio Speech Club 36 Redskin Revue 28-29 Roines 32 ROTC 9, 20 ROTC Sponsors 91 Science Clubs 47 Seniors 78-97 Senior Day 22 Sophomores 1 05- 1 1 2 Stage Crew 36 Tennis 64 Track 66-67 Tri-Hi-Y 49 Turn-About-Day 22 Twirlers 8, 21, 52 Wrestling 58-59 144 3 1978 01 281 3051 THE INDIANAPOLIS PUBLIC i fRRARY YOUNG ADUTT REFERENCE COPY % . , DO WOT CIRCULATE


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

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

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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