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

 - Class of 1966

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Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1966 volume:

IIA IL 1966 vten EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana REDSKINS IN REVIEW This year . . . 1966 . . . was a " year of review " for Redskins. We were in the spotlight many times; at other times the review went on behind the scenes: 1966 is the year that representatives of the North Central Association undertook the every-seven-years ' inspection of our school. And after an exhaustive study, they found that the more than 2,300 students were receiving the highest quality instruction from a well-trained faculty of 133 in a fully-equipped and attractive physical plant. Our city saw us " passing in review " too ... in the Marching Redskin Band, ROTC, vocal groups, teams, individual students giving service in hospitals and teen councils and churches . . . This side of Manual we showed to the world. - Manual music groups entertain audiences all over the city. Here, the Manualaires, directed by Mr. Wendell Mertz, provide a program of Christmas carols for a dinner at th? Indianapolis Press Club. Friends in the Community See (i We volunteer time and effort on behalf of others. Candy- Striper Karen Kord is briefed at St. Francis Hospital. Manual ' s ROTC was best in the city for the second straight year. Cadet Col. Karlis Steinmanis receives the plaque from Maj. Charles D. Bussey. 9. Wi Throughout this year we put our " Southside school " out in front, both in sportsmanlike competition and in earnest cooperation with those around us. In quiet yet eloquent contradiction to critics who point to teenagers as indifferent and irresponsible, Manualites campaigned at Girls ' and Boys ' States, served on the Junior Heart Board, worked in Junior Achievement, and led youth groups. In the gym or on the field, Redskins gained respect from fans and opponents alike. Representing Manual on the Outside We hold jobs all over the community. Joan Sterret helps at Shelby Library. Competing on Channel 13 ' s " Exercise in Knowledge ' ' were Seniors Jim Koenig, Karlis Steinmanis, and Marchita Lemme, and Junior Bob Smithers. Through cadet teaching we explore a career. Dennis Dodd and other senior Manualites assis ' , classes at grade schools. M JUAL ?•: Though we may be strangers to each other in the halls, we become friends at a Manual game. There ' s something special about going out to cheer the team that draws us all very close. Our Familiar Manual Work The quiet dedication of a teacher like Miss Helen Reed often sparks a matching spirit of learning. A leisurely walk across campus in good weather or a mad dash during a winter snow provides a welcome bit of exercise after an intense class session or test. But there were other things about our school that the North Central Association couldn ' t so easily put on paper, nor the rest of the community see — namely that Redskin " spirit " which sent us cheering to the Sectional, which lit up the stage with sparkling shows, which spent itself in dedicated school service, and most important, sent us in pursuit of the full education of Mind, Hand, and Heart offered us here every day of the year. ' resents A Special ' Inside Story ' We " pledge allegiance " at an assembly as ROTC Color Guard Steve Shelton salutes. While football fever mounted to a high pitch, we ate lunch in a cafeteria sur- rounded by a " Victory Train " that carried good-luck messages to our team. Service and study go hand in hand as pupils, like Jacky Jung, serve as hall monitors. Royalty Sandi, Bob Reign at Homecoming King Manual XIII, Bob Percifield, and his Queen, Sandi Smith, reigned over the 13th annual Home- coming, which proved lucky for both the Redskin team and spectators October 1. A tense 26-25 vic- tory over Shortridge and the sparkling half time pageant made it another " night to remember " es- pecially for returning Manual grads, who helped to make up the crowd of some 6,000 fans who jammed the grandstands. Halftime ceremonies, highlighted by the crown- ing of the 1966 Homecoming royalty, began with another Redskin Marching Band spectacular, includ- ing the forming of the traditional block " M. " The parade of convertibles brought candidates to the spotlighted 50-yard line where Principal Edgar Stahl announced the royal couple. Connie Goss, Joyce Johnson, Jan Canity, Debbie Allanson, Richard Brown, Gibby Elrod, Marlowe Mullen, and John Stainbrook made up their court. " Girl of My Dreams, " and " Queen of Manual High " filled the air as the Band, Glee Club, and Choir Director Wendell Mertz joined in a tribute to the 1966 Queen and her court. Homecoming King Bob Percifield and Queen Sandi Smith lead the parade around the track after receiving their crowns from last year ' s royal couple (below) Diane Eickhoff and Mike Mager. Stepping out for the half-time cere- monies, the Marching Redskins get in formation, ready to perform for the crowd of Homecoming fans. Debbie Barkhau and Bruce Arnold, ' 65 grad, purchase tickets to " Winter Wonderland " from Teresa Comer and Phyllis Christy. Balloons, balloons were in store for " Winter Wonderland ' shown by an Nolting, Dennis Dodd, and Dave Stace. We Flock to School Dances Year ' Round On the Eve of Halloween, the Roines officially launched the social season for Manualites. Their annual " Romp " provided an informal evening of fun. Underclass pictures went on sale at the " Pic Parade " sponsored by the Ivian. Senior candidates vied for King Ivan and Queen Anne. Throughout basketball season Student Affairs Board sponsored five after-game dances. " Harvest Holiday " was the theme of the Masoma Turn-about Dance in November. " Winter Wonder- land, " for which the Music Department created a Swedish Ski Lodge of the cafeteria, initiated the new year on a semi-formal note and good fun. " Fantasy Under the Sea " was theme of the Junior Prom on April 30 at Butler University. The " John Henry Hop " — for yearbook distri- bution — is the last informal dance of the year. Manualites swing at a typical after game dance in the cafeteria. Highlighting the annual Pic Parade, Ivian Editor Bev Boyd, crown- ing King Ivan, Ron McBride, and Queen Anne, Jan Carritv ' Turnabouts ' Try Teaching Role for Day American Education Week was a busy week around Manual. November 9 was Turnabout Day — a day during this week set aside each year for students to replace teachers. Each instructor has the opportunity to pick his own Turnabout, and a few teachers select a different student for each class period. During this day, the students " teach " class- es and fill administrative positions. Top seniors were picked for the principal admin- istrative jobs. This enabled these students to get an inside look into how the school is run and the work that is involved. All persons participating in Turnabout Day were invited to a tea served by the Home Economics Department in their dining room. " Invest in Learning " was the theme of American Education Week and, consequently, of Open House. Mr. Richard Blough, Manual ' s chairman, invited parents and patrons to visit the school to observe their " investments. " Wednesday evening, the time of Open House, enabled parents to get acquainted with teachers, courses, aims of courses and what is expected of each pupil. All teachers were in their classrooms as hosts, and ROTC cadets were on duty throughout the grounds and buildings as guides. Larry Jenkins and his mother, Mrs. Violet Jenkins, visit with Miss Joanne Hines, Larry ' s English teacher, at Open House. Marchira Lemme, Vice-principal Noble H. Poole for a day, regis- ters the newly planned Masoma Dance on the school calendar. Mr. Roland Hawkins, Head of the Social Studies Department, dis- cusses the lesson plan with Tom Weschsler. his Turnabout. 10 P-TA, Dads ' Projects Till Bill ' for Extras Parents and teachers of the P-TA and Dads Club combine fun and food for profit throughout the year, and Manual students reap the henefits. Using their time and efforts to help Manual with many projects not covered by official school funds, the two enthusiastic groups play an important role in Manu- al ' s life — from winter to summer vacation. The Manual Dads Club is an indispensable part of the Redskin athletic program. Not only do the teams travel to meets on the trusty P-TA Dads Club bus, but they are feted each season with an Athletic Banquet. The schedule of fall and winter sports and basketball and football programs are made available to all Manualites " compliments of Manual Dads Club. " The men ushered in the basket- ball season with their annual Dads Club Basketball Clinic, featuring the pre-season varsity scrimmage, with two officials invited to discuss new rules for the year. The P-TA and school clubs join forces each year for the biggest of their projects — the annual Pow- Wow. April 29 saw the gym transformed into a combination carnival and circus, while hungry Red- skins and their friends enjoyed the fare provided in the school cafeteria. The money earned through this and other projects is put to many uses, all for Manual ' s benefit. This year the library boasts a new blond spinet piano, a gift of the P-TA. Many stu- dents attend summer institutes on P-TA grants. President of the P-TA is Mrs. Bruce Richards, and Manual Dads Club president is Mr. Willis Overton. No C-rarions for this military! A juicy hamburger and a 7-Up from the P-TA stand appeal much more to Regina Cox. Mr. Raymond Cain serves orangeade to Redskin fans at the Dads Club Fish Fry, which preceeded the Manual-Howe game last fall. Providing a lift for hungry Redskins, P-TA mothers Mrs. Wayne Shives, Mrs. John Stirling, and Mrs. Don Crafton man one of the three indis- pensable refreshment stands at Dela- van Smith Field. Jan Nolting and Jim Koenig Sing Leading Parts Under the spell of Emile ' s love and the beauty of his hilltop, Little Rock bred Nellie begins to " wonder how it feels, living on a hillside, looking on an ocean. . . " " I ' m Gonna Wash That Man Right Outa My Hair " Nellie tells the nur- ses, but nobody believes her — Emile de Becque most of all. A real sham- poo on stage kept Jan and her back- stage assistants hopping to dry her hair in time for the next scene. A two-night run of Rogers and Hammerstein magic — that was the Music Department ' s produc- tion of " South Pacific. " For those involved in the production, " South Pacific " was a way of life that began early in October and died down only with Christmas. Caught up in the exuberance of the music and drama, more than 200 Manualites worked to achieve the professional quality that sparkled on- stage November 19 and 20. Seniors Jim Koenig and Jan Nolting played the lead roles of French Planter Emile de Becque and Army Nurse Nellie Forbush, two very different per- sons who suddenly find themselves in love on a South Pacific island during World War II. Support- ing them were Sally Stephans as Liat, Linda Ellis as lilood) Mary, Dennis Dodd ,is Lieutenani Cable, Bob Robinson as Billis, Ron McBride as Captain Bracket, and Susie Robertson and Gary Shives as Emile ' s children. Decked out in sailor suits, marine uniforms, na- tive sarongs, and Seabee makeshift, the boys in the cast provided hearty and touching " humor in uni- form " and the Army nurses — well, " there is noth- ing like a dame! " The stasre crew designed ten sets lor the show, and the pit orchestra played the entire score. From Jan ' s " shampoo onstage to Bloody Mary ' s " Happy Talk, " the show drew laughter and tears from cast and audience and was a smashing success. " % ' VI In Music Department ' s Big Show, ' South Pacific ' Life gets pretty monotonous sometimes. Sailors, Seabees, Marines, and a native wait for Bloody Mary to liven things up. " Never let her go. . . . " Emile and Nellie decide that their different backgrounds won ' t keep them from loving each other. Rick Laue, Steve Eaton, Mike Crowder, Steve Land, Steve Price, Bob Yocum, Jerry Peters, and Ralph Wil- liams raise the roof with the show-stopper " There Is Nothing Like a Dame. " 1 4 %SFV li ' 1 ,„-,.„;, . 1 13 Mr. Howard Thrall, senior counselor, looks over Ginger Davis ' scholastic record for a scholarship recommendation. Below, Mr. Nathan Scheib confers with Rick Foster about college. Counselors Guide Us For Graduation Musts ' With Manual ' s student population increasing ev- ery year, counseling has become an important phase of the school ' s academic program, preventing a Man- ualite from becoming " just an IBM number. " Seven full-time counselors work to give every student the direction that will help him be successful at Manual and then in a vocation or college career. Every freshman is assigned a semester-long Orientation class, and the particular counselor who teaches the class becomes his counselor for three years. Home Room teachers also play a part in the program, checking every semester with each student to veri- fy his next semester ' s program. Counselors handle changes and special problems. Poor schoolwork, soci- al and personal difficulties also concern the coun- selors. Seniors " graduate " to Head Counselor Mr. How- ard Thrall, who handles the myriad details of college entrance and keeps the class posted on vocational opportunities. Mr. J. Ray Johnson, Director of Place- ment, helps find part-time and summer jobs for all four classes, and assists many Manual ites in obtain- ing full-time employment. Other counselors are Mr. Harold Bennett, Mr. Robert Doyal, Mr. Maurice Huckleberry, Mrs. Thelma Morgan, and Mr. Nathan Scheib. Mr. Robert Doyle consults eighth grade students at School 20 about programs for their freshman year at Manual. He traveled to all grade schools that feed into Manual to help future freshies prepare for high school. I 1 We Look to Future on Opportunity Day ' Explaining equipment to Don Switzer and Steve Pieper is Miss )udy Williams from WFBM-TV, speaker on journalism. On Opportunity Day, March 9, Manualites attend- ed their choice of sessions to hear speakers from different phases of business, industry, private pro- fessions, training programs, and colleges. By talking directly with qualified persons in these areas, Man- ualites gained insight and, in many cases, encourage- ment, in selecting their careers. Aside from regular sessions, two special sessions were presented. College-bound juniors learned about the require- ments for college entrance and correct study habits. Seniors attended a session dealing with the problems of adjustment to college life. Dr. I. Lynd Esch, President of Indiana Central College, spoke to the student body prior to Oppor- tunity Day about the importance of giving serious thought to future career areas before they graduate. Opportunity Day is varied enough, and there are enough selections, that in four years ' time, a person has the chance to look into four different areas. This is one of the main purposes of the program, which has been in existence for quite a number of years. Selected seniors hosted the guest speakers throughout the day, many times being matched with a guest who represented an area in which they were interested. All guests were invited for coffee in the library before the scheduled sessions, and many stayed for lunch in the cafeteria. Miss Martha Akers, Indiana University Medical Center, and Stu- dent Nurse Jan Shives, a ' 62 grad, confer with Patty Cox, who plans to enroll in I.U. Nursing School in the fall. House of James students, Norval Bunch and Evelyn Ellman, put on a demonstration for an Opportunity Day Beauty Culture session tor which Linda Bertram acted as student hostess. ir Mr. Fred Bennett, coordinator of the Redskin Revue, discusses his production schedule and sets up re- hearsal times with the Author-directors Sally Olds, Debby Barkhau, Don Coebel, Martha Taylor, Cara Clark, Marianne Hedges, Peggy Brown, and Pam Medcalf. ' Redskin Revue ' Involves Several Hundred of Us Redskin Revue fever struck Manual for the thirty- seventh time, as enthusiasm, hard work, tears, and laughter all went into the production of four stu- dent-written and directed acts, which were selec- ted early in January and premiered March 25 and 26. " Hugged " by Junior Pam Medcalf and Senior Peg- gy Brown, dealt with a timid ladybug ' s trouble in getting a date for the up-coming Ugly Bug Ball. Pirates, wooden shoes, and windmills all went into " Never Netherlands, " a Peter Pan tale with a new twist, by Seniors Debbie Barkhau and Martha Tay- lor. This cast won the " Best Act " trophy. " Bedrock Bedlam, " a creation of Seniors Cara Clark and Sally Olds, was set in prehistroic times with the village of Bedrock suffering a " dinosaur scare. " The cursed king of unhappy " Shamalot " and his victory over a problem witch resulted in making his kingdom happy " Laff-a-lot, " the title of the act written by Sophomores Marianne Hedges and Goebel. Seniors Jan Nolting and Dennis Dodd served as co-chairmen of the Revue, doubling as " MC ' s " for the performance. Their Redskin Revue committee also put more than four months of work on the show. d 1 1 J I $ n m r ji • rV The Manual Dance Band is great — so say the members of the four acts whose musical numbers turned into showstoppers with the dance band ' s beat and swing. Playing in the pit were Dick Sandefur, Mark Bunner, Mike Clouse, Phyllis Christy, Linda Cooney, John Fry, and (back row) )im Butler, David McCuff, Cene Coss, Danny Ryan, Edward Quarles, James Wilson, Dave Stace, Director William D. Kleyla, and Marchita Lemme. lb Indiana ' s Birthday Provides Contests, Fun During 1966, Hoosiers celebrated the 150th birth- day of the state of Indiana. Manual, being no ex- ception, joined in whole-heartedly with a week of contests, guest speakers, and all around fun. Members of the Citizen ' s League took charge of the Sesquicentennial activities aiming to include all school organizations in some aspect of the obser- vance. The " Old Photo " contest, sponsored by the publications office, searched for the most interest- ing and appropriate old photo. Bill Dillon entered the winning picture. The library also conducted a contest in which old relics and antiques were dis- played. Winner Fred Kidwell submitted an authen- tic 1812 tomahawk. Art department members combined their talents to create a four section mural for the cafeteria. The drawings, which depicted Indiana ' s first terri- torial settlement to its most modern industrial cen- ters, reminded pupils of our rich Hoosier heritage so often overlooked. On the more formal side, an assembly program featured guest speaker Mr. Carl Zenor. Later Mr. Robert Montgomery spoke at an all school mixer at which time contest prizes were also awarded. Jim Muffler and Martha Westerfield admire a small portion of a mural made by art students for the cafeteria. Mr. Robert Montgomery, guest speaker, discusses the many anti- ques on display in the library with Ceorgeanna Lewis. The " Old Photo " contest drew numerous entries. Here Leslie Ott and Steve Woodmansee smile over an unfamiliar fashion. 17 Success is what happens when preparation meets opportunity in classroom and laboratory, Redskins prepare for a future demanding skill and knowledge. Social studies, the humanities, the sciences, the fine and practical arts— all help us increase our understanding of the world about us, and make us more fit to live in it as responsible, productive, and creative citizens. " The necessity of being ready increases— look to it! " advised Abraham Lincoln. Academics in Review IS I ' l In Speech class, Volly Nelson develops her speaking ability by making a presentation speech to Rodney Clifford. Mrs. Berry Baker, assistant librarian, explains research materials to an English 5g class about to start on a library paper. Located in the library entrance, the card catalog is used by students to assist them in finding references. 20 Foreign Language Study The courses of the English and Language Depart- ments offer Manual ites an opportunity to acquire proficiency of expression in several languages. The main objectives of English courses are to develop an understanding of basic grammar, to build skills in creative writing, and to foster an appreciation for the great literary works of the world. Outside reading, oral talks, research papers, listening skills, study methods, and panel discussions broaden stu- dents ' knowledge of the English language. A new approach to teaching American Literature and LI.S. History was initiated this year. The double- period class taught by Mr. Malcolm Stern combined one section of both English 5 and 6, and of U.S. History 1 and 2. The two courses were cooidinated for more depth and understanding. Roots, prefixes, and suffixes comprise the foun- dation for Etymology, which concentrates on the building of our English vocabulary through the stu- dy of Latin and Greek derivatives. In the Speech class, another elective of the Eng- lish Department, students are given instruction in the art of public speaking. French, Spanish, and Latin students not only stu- dy grammar to read, speak, and write well, but also learn about the customs and history of the countries that speak their foreign language. Practice in pro- nunciation is aided greatly by the facilities of the language laboratory. Each booth is equipped with a tape recorder and earphones. V. fpf v.. Supplements Our All-Important English Sharon Dain cuts the Yule Log as Cindy Morgan, Sandy Dunn, and Kar- lis Steinmanis eye the delectable " goody. " This " log " was made by Nancy Kidd for her Advanced French Class from an old French recipe. Jim Hammond breaks the Spanish pinata as Donna Neal, Bob Sterrett, Leslie Ott, and Linda Beckman wait for the candies to fall. Thus the Spanish classes celebrated Christmas. Preparing to spin a record for Advanced Latin are Mr. Albert Steiner and Janice Bramlett. David Stace, ]eanine Kent, and Gary Keene look on with anticipation. 21 Space Age Challenges Mathematics Students, At the blackboard, Sally Sublett, Algebra I student, finds the value of " X " in one of her homework problems. In his informal Advanced Math class of five members, Mr. Ben Parke teaches the fundamentals of calculus. The Math and Science Departments gave Manual- ites an opportunity to develop an awareness to the world around them. Beginning algebra students stud- ied the basic theories of proof, factoring, linear equations, and square roots. Three-dimensional mod- els of pyramids, cones, cylinders, and spheres add- ed a bit of visual realism to the solid geometry course. The five seniors who met with Mr. Ben Parke lor the advanced math class continued their studies with calculus and analytic geometry. With scalpels, scissors, and tweezers in hand, the young biologists withstood the odor of formaldehyde to dissect preserved specimens. The odors of sulfur, peppermint, or banana oil floating from the chemis- try labs were not uncommon. Learning to use flasks, beakers, rubber hoses, and bunsen burners, the aproned chemists mixed elements and compounds while conducting experiments dealing with the com- position of matter and the nature of chemical change. The physics class emphasized the mathema- tical interpretation of measurements of such things as energy, sound, the laws of motion, and the wave theory. Those students taking the relatively new Earth Science course studied the earth horn a dif- ferent standpoint— one of exploration. Finding out how useful a slide rule can be, Linda Koopman works on the solution to a Chemistry equation. Potential Scientists Showing Walter Trammell the metacarpals of the skeleton is Miss Ethel Brown, a student teacher from Indiana State. Sue Roberts sprays plants in the greenhouse that was modern- ized by heating, ventilating, and watering improvements. Students in Earth Science classes took to the campus to find the dia- meter of the sun. Their instructor, Mr. Donald Hully, watches while three of his pupils — Bob Moore, |ohn Williams, and Larry Gardner — make calculations. •j:; Social Studies Focus on the ' Why ' s ' of History Senator Birch Bayh talks with Booster reporters Linda Ellis and Bob Smithers after his speech to Social Studies classes. Judy Blonder and Brenda Porter share their findings about various ancient civilizations in a World History " buzz group. " A better understanding of ourselves and other people, a knowledge of the forces that influence relations between countries, and a sound back- ground in democracy and our method of government are main objectives of Manual ' s Social Studies De- partment. With a freshman course in World History or Citi- zenship, all Manualites study U.S. History, Econo- mics, and Government. International Relations and Psychology are additional offerings for seniors. During the year history classes heard Senator Birch Bayh speak on the role of young people in goverment; and Bill Donnella, Radio WIFE corres- pondent to Viet Nam, told of his observations there. Law Day, the Free World ' s answer to the Commu- nist May Day, was observed with a special program with Mr. Gene Wilkins, attorney, as speaker. The American Assembly, a forum-debate on the American Congress, attracted delegates from the department, as did Boys ' and Girls ' States last sum- mer. Voicing their beliefs in democracy and the American way of life, several contestants from the various classes entered the Voice of Democracy, American Legion, and Sesquicentennial oratorical contests. Focusing on our 150 years of " Hoosier Heritage, " Social Studies pupils took special interest in the school-wide celebration of Indiana ' s 150th Birthday, and the review of Indiana History that it presented. Emotional problems of high school pupils interest psychology stu- dents. Senior Jessie Waynick leads the class discussion. 24 ' Home Ec ' Teaches Arts of Graceful Living til % s i 4lM Posing as the patient-, Kathy Westerfield waits while Paula Hieb and Sharon Dain practice changing a bed in Home Nursing. Winter wardrobes grow as Kathy Rafferty and Sandra Pierpont work on Senior Clothing projects they have personally chosen. The Home Economies Department offers courses in preparing students to become better homemakers. Foods I-IV help girls learn to prepare well-balanced meals for their families and to serve the school. These girls put their learning to good use by pre- paring and serving a luncheon when Principal Edgar Stahl hosts the high school principals and one for the Army officers who come for the federal inspec- tion of the ROTC. They also sponsor a tea for the Turnabout Teachers during National Education Week. Salad and desert luncheons are special treats lor these classes when they are studying preparation of these foods. Through Boys ' Foods I and If, the brawnier sex learns to associate the kitchen as a place to prepare meals as well as a place to eat. Economy coupled with style is the goal for seam- stresses enrolled in Clothing I-V and Senior Cloth- ing. Here girls develop professional quality in ap- plying the practical skills of garment-making and often embark on designing a project of their own. To meet graduation requirements, all senior girls must take the American Red Cross course in Home Nursing. This valuable training includes instruction in nutrition, care for the sick in the home, first aid procedures, and infant and child care. Other interesting and useful courses offered to complete a home economics major are Social Prac- tice, Family Living, and Home Management. Sukiyaki and other Oriental dishes, prepared under the direction of guest Miss Anna Lang, grace an Advanced Foods dinner. 25 Seated at a wooden loom, Mark Middleton demonstrates the weaving process, one of the skills taught in Craft Arts classes. By throwing the shuttle, the crosswise threads are car- ried between warp or lengthwise threads to make a hand-woven table runnsr or place mat. Artists Develop Talents Using Varied Media The courses of the Art Department offer a var- iety of ways for students to be creative. After two years of regular art (lasses, where the basic funda- mentals of design are emphasized, advanced artists may take a special Art Production course. In the informal atmosphere of a commercial art studio, this select group turns out poster and program designs, the senior armbands and banner, stage decorations, .did other school service projects. The Craft Arts room was enlarged this year. The added space helped students to work more efficiently to produce fine examples of enameling, weaving, cer- amics, stitchery, leather work, and mosaics. Young jewelers filed and polished to make rings, necklaces, and other items of copper, aluminum, and silver. Some were set with semi-precious stones. Shading with pastels, Darlene Fletcher gives her still life drawing a note of realism while working in her Art 3 class. Mrs. Mildred Haskens, Craft Arts teacher, shows Jody Hafer how to assemble the clay parts of her wind chime. 26 Music Pupils Work for Performer Status An appreciation of good music and the ability to play or sing with feeling and technical competence are two traits that students of Manual ' s Music De- partment develop in their studies. Boys ' and girls ' chorus classes provide those who like to sing with a valuable background in basic harmony and rhythm. Vocalists graduate from chorus to the mixed Choir Prep class and are promoted from there to Girls ' Glee Club or to the Concert Choir. A-Orchestra and the Marching and Concert Bands claim the proficient freshmen who have played in grade school groups, and gain other players from the beginning string, percussion, and wind classes. Botli instrumentalists and vocalists may take music theory, the " mathematics of music. ' ' which includes not only harmony, composing, and arranging melo- dies, but times of listening to records with ears tuned for rhythms, chords, style, and musical expression. The stereo record player, the tape-recording sys- tem, and the enlarged and remodeled music library are frequently used in many areas of the department. Evidence of the musicians ' accomplishments is seen every year as soloists and ensembles return from music contests sporting First Division medals. Beginners Nathaniel Styles, Jeannie Brooks, Dennis McClure, Steve Adams, )udy Bohall, and )ames Duncan " get the beat. " IFF ™ Jan Nolting checks count with Mr. Wendell Mertz in Theory Class as Linda Ellis, Gerald Beck, and Mar ilyn Bailey observe. Conducting is more than meets the eye, Sandra Cherry discovers as she takes over one of the girls ' chorus classes. ' - ' 7 Dictaphones, the allies of business- men in a hurry, give these would-be secretaries practice in taking short- hand dictation. Below, flying fingers tabulate columns of figures in a Ma- chine Calculation class. New Data Processing Widens Business Training Maxine Napier concentrates on typing " Lesson 264 " without error. Many boys also know the value of this useful course. New to the Business Department this year was Introduction to Electronic Data Processing. This sur- vey course explores the development of the data processing system involving programming techniques, punched cards, and computers. Study in this field can be continued with Key Punch, and Tab Equip- ment Operator courses offered at Tech High School. Future stenographers or secretaries gain practi- cal experience through Typing, Shorthand, and Fil- ing. Taking dictations and transcribing are the es- sential skills taught in Shorthand. Both speed and accuracy are sought by those in Typing classes. Learning the correct forms for letters and other papers will be useful to future " gal Fridays. " Many Manualites take courses that build a founda- tion for an accounting or bookkeeping career. Oper- ation of the comptometer to solve office problems involving discounts, payrolls, and inventories is the main objective of Machine Calculation. Bookkeep- ing students " play the role " for an imaginary busi- ness to master the methods of journalizing, post- ing, and making financial reports. Additional courses which give students a broader knowledge of the business world are General Busi- ness, Business Arithmetic, Business Law, Economic Geography, Salesmanship, and Office Training. 28 Shop Classes ' Weld ' Mind, Hands for Industry Armed with the skills and background gained in Industrial Arts, many Manualites find jobs in in- dustry upon graduation; others use this background as they go on to specialized study in engineering, architecture, and related fields. Wood, Metal, Electric, and Machine Shops, all one- semester courses comprising General Shop, provide basic training in use of tools, methods of design and construction, and shop safety. In addition, they introduce the various industrial fields to students, providing a look at potential employment. Auto Mechanics, Printing, a n d Architectural Drawing, all two-year courses, attract advanced stu- dents, and often produce graduates who are able to qualify for skilled jobs. Eight semesters of Me- chanical Drawing prepare future draftsmen. Introduction to Engineering, developed by teach- er Mr. Robert Gallamore, and taught exclusively at Manual, gives upperclassmen with a background in mathematics and science, a look into the many fields of engineering. For those who have not had shop experience, it proves a valuable aid, as the facilities of the Department are open to the class. Included in the course are field trips, talks by guest instruc- tors, and a technical research project. Graphic Arts students have a variety of duplicating machines to practice on. Dave Coffman sets up a small hand press. v 3gttgr r Auto Shop Instructor Victor McDowell gives Phil Stover a few pointers on how to adjust this standard transmission. Skill and responsibility are required in using the large machines and tools in Metal Shop, jim Eggert well knows. 2 ' .) ' Best ' Commanders Lead ' Best ' ROTC Chosen the most outstanding cadet in Indiana and Michigan, Cadet Colonel Karlis Steinmanis received the Legion of Merit Bronze Cross. Sgt. Jack Nunnery offers congratulations. Manning the ropes around the Redskin basketball court are cadets Bill Atkins and Jim Vadis, who enjoy the last few minutes of the game before their halftime duties begin. Leadership of Manual ' s ROTC Battalion, by both Commandant Sergeant Jack Nunnery and Cadet Col- onel Karlis Steinmanis, proved outstanding during the year. Citations to individuals as well as unit awards designated the Corps of superior quality. At 1965 Federal Inspection, Sergeant Nunnery re- ceived the Army Commendation Medal for " unsel- fish devotion to duty " and " ability to inspire cadets to excel in competitive and community sponsored events. " Cadet Karlis ranked highest in comparison to other cadets throughout the Midwest and was honored with the Legion of Valor Bronze Cross for scholarship, leadership, and citizenship. Cadets gain advancement by participating in the Drill Team, Rifle Team, and ROTC History Club. On the range, the team led in fall competition to top North Central High School in the final match which decided the Fall Tourney champion. First place trophy was added to others won by the Drill Team and by individuals in the Knock-Out Drill. Cadets served " guard duty " often throughout the year as doorman for school functions and " floor protectors " at home basketball games. They extend- ed Manual ' s srreetiners to visitors and guests in the true military fashion. Responsibilities of the Flag Corps included the presentation of the Colors at as- semblies and the raising of the Hag each school morning. The annual spring Military Ball lound formal at- tire the word of the day as cadets crowned their 1966 queen, Senior Ginger Davis. On target in Manual ' s ROTC rifle range, Rifle Team members Johnnie Vibbert and Larry Gardner aim with the precision that gained their team the City Rifle Tourney. 30 David Clay, Gary Patterson, and David Devine learn proper behind-the-wheel techniques from Mr. Francis Moriarty as they supplement their class instruc- tion with actual practice. Fitness ' Program Develops Drivers, Physique Manualities become physically prepared and en- joy a break from scholastic studies in physical edu- cation classes. A year is required for all Manual students, and advanced courses arc ollered to soph- omores, juniors, and seniors. This one-half credit subject involves skills such as tumbling, calisthen- ics, and group sports like volleyball, basketball, and soccer. For those who do not wish to compete on the varsity level, there is a wide intramural program for both boys and girls. Redskins learn the rules of the road in Drivers Education classes and put these to use when they drive every third day in a dual-control car. Taking a walk on their hands, two freshman gymnasts learn balance and develop agility. Through exercises like these, girls achieve the twin goals of physical fitness and poise. A backward somersault on the " rings " proves no challenge to Ken Holsclaw, as Mr. Al Pike gives him some pointers on the subject. Manual ' s gyms are well-equipped with such apparatus. ;i We are interested in many things — modern languages, teaching, performing on stage, giving school service, science, nursing — and we find in co-curric ular activities the chance to broaden our horizons and put our talents to work. Through participation in Manual ' s wide range of clubs, performing groups, teams, and special activities, we develop qualities of leadership, responsibility, and cooperation that will serve us well in the future. Activities in Review 32 Masomas Marchita Lemme and Jan Nolting lend Freshman Steve Butler a helping hand with his new street locker and books. Marlowe Mullen, Bill Class, Dick Dillon, and " Anka " pose for publicity for the Roines Sentinel Dog campaign. Masoma, Roines Assist Redskins and Others Fifty-two years of service to Manual is the com- mon heritage of the school ' s two senior honoraries, Masoma and Roines. Although each ( lub has annual duties and special projects, the countless " little things " clone each year — promoting school spirit, helping freshmen and visitors, tutoring, taking the lead when things need to be done — make Masoma and Roines the respected groups that they are. Twenty-five senior girls sported the gold Masoma pin I his year. To raise money to clothe a needy child at Christmas, Masoma sponsored a semi-formal dance, " Harvest Holiday. " As hostesses for the school, they served at receptions and banquets, and, with Roines, welcomed incoming freshmen. Another first for Masoma this year was the sponsoring of a Manual junior girl at Indiana Girls ' State. " Backward Seniors " may have been a popular nickname this year for Roines ( " Senior " spelled backwards) Club, but the seventeen members, all outstanding in their class, put in a year ' s forward looking service to their school. In addition to keep- ing the outside bulletin board up-to-date, battling the Faculty at a benefit Roines Raiders Basketball Came, and sponsoring the " Roines Romp, " the club added a scroll reading " Peace On Earth " to their huge Christmas wreath, and raised money to buy a Sentinel Dog for our troops in Viet Nam. MASOMA — Front Row: Joyce Johnson, Sally Stephans, Jeanie Emery, Vivian Harlan, Debbie Allanson, Bev Steele, Linda Priest. Second Row: Mrs. Betty Baker, sponsor; Cheryl Pryor, Barbara Mascoe, Volly Nelson, Marchita Lemme, Connie Coss. Third Row: Sharon Dain, Linda Bair, Phyllis Christy, Jan Nolting, Sandy Dunn, Martha Taylor. Back Row: Claudia Flahie, Pat Roberts, Nancy Kidd, Bev Boyd, Debbie Barkhau, Jean Reuter. ROINES — Front- Row: Dick Dillon, Jim Koenig, Rick Foster, Mr. Richard Blough, sponsor. Second Row: Ron Mc- Bride, Jim Maschmeyer, Terry Lewis, Cibby Elrod. Third Row: John Lyzott, Marlowe Mullen, John Stirling, Jim Butler, Russ Mathis. Fourth Row: Kar- lis Steinmanis, Bill Class, Steve Ellis, Dave Ford. Student Affairs Board Solves Traffic Problems No more will people be going " up the down stair- case " — Manual ' s Student Affairs Board solved that problem so well this year with a " traffic plan " that the system will become a permanent part of passing to classes, with students following the traf- fic signs painted permanently on the stairs. SAB members, serving as a liason between stu- dents and administration, sponsored five after-game dances, emphasized Manual ' s code of conduct with PA skits, bought a 50-star flag for the gym, and sent a representative to the Intra-City Student Coun- cil. The Student Assembly, the SAB ' s link to each Home Room, furnished suggestions to the Board. mW ' " yw iww y wgf p w ' " H j u " - w-y i f Bill Class and Anita Jenkins work on " Operation Stairway. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — Front Row: Mrs. Marilyn Dever, sponsor; Gary Neumeyer, Danny Cook, Bill Class, Mike Alte, Alice Smith, Melinda Beal, Shirley Eaton. Back Row: Mr. Wayne Spinks, sponsor; Ronnie Christie, Randy Boles, Marlowe Mullen, Jerry Peters, Karlis Steinmanis, Bill Taylor, Danny Hubbs. Not pictured are Mr. Jack Patten, Jim Trowbridge, and Anita Jenkins. :;:. National Honor Society Awards the Studious The " gold torch and keystone, " insignia of the National Honor Society, was awarded to fifteen juni- ors and twenty-three seniors at a formal induction ceremony May 1, bringing the total membership of Manual ' s chapter to fifty-two. Strictly an honorary, the ten-year-old chapter is composed of students who meet the nation-wide standards set up by the national organization, and are chosen by vote of the faculty, who fill out rating sheets. The coveted membership helps to spur academic achievement, and also encourages the development of the qualities symbolized by the colors of the ribbons given to Honor Society pledges in an in- school ceremony: gold for scholarship, red for ser- vice, purple for leadership, and white for character. Parents of candidates, privately informed by tele- phone, were on hand to see their sons or daughters pledged. All other juniors and seniors of the school made up the rest ol the audience that witnessed the traditional Manual " Ribbon Ceremony " April lf . Officers of the chapter are Ron McBride, presi- dent, Debbie Allanson, vice-president; Sandy Dunn, secretary; and Nancy Kidd, treasurer. Surrounded by active members of the Honor Society, Principal Edgar Stahl opens the Ribbon Ceremony for new pledges. e NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Ruthann Surber, Donna Neal, Bev Steele, Barbara Mascoe, Vivian Harlan, Debra Allanson, Linda Priest, Jean Emery, Vangie Baker, Cathy Hafer, Linda Koopman. Second Row: Pat Cox, Volly Nelson, Phyllis Christy, Joyce Johnson, Cindy Morgan, Marchita Lemme, Cheryl Pryor, Martha Taylor, Janice Bramlett, Jeanine Kent, Danny Cook, Carol Magerlein. Third Row: Karlis Rusa, Beverly Boyd, Claudia Flahie, Nancy Kidd, Linda Bair, Sharon Dain, Sandra Dunn, Connie Coss, Pat Roberts, Jean Reuter, Debbie Barkhau, Rick Foster, Deborah Stroud, Jim Maschmeyer. Fourth Row: Bob Bunting. Mike Allee, David Potter, Russell Brooker, John Lyzott, David Patterson, Russell Mathis, Richard Brown, Karlis Steinmanis, Ron McBride, Gerald Hill, Jerry Hurst, Cibby Elrod, Mr. Ed Wall, Sponsor. A 0S £ h k phw " Hi 36 Citizen ' s League Promotes Sesquicentennia Returning members, as well as new recruits, met in October to organize this year ' s Manual ' s Citizen ' s League. The twenty-member club first journeyed to the Indiana Junior Historical Society ' s workshop at Spring Mill State Park. The weekend sessions outlined ways to build club membership and sugges- ted worthwhile projects for the year ' s program plan- ning. Indiana ' s Sesquicentennial year provided unlimit- ed opportunities for planning celebration activities. Old Photo and Antique contests inspired pupils to dig into attics. Art Department pupils contributed a series of murals picturing Indiana, past to pre- sent. The full week of observances in early March ended with an all school party in the library. Martha Westerfield headed the group as presi- dent. Other officers serving were Dave Parkhurst, vice-president; Shirleen Harlow, secretary; and Marilyn Overton, treasurer. Judy Lewis was elec- ted to the state-wide officers ' committee. Vice-president David Parkhurst and Lynne Lyons check a pioneer " long-barreled " pistol, part of the club ' s exhibits which were dis- played in the show cases in the main entrance. Studying the murals depicting Indiana history, made by Art Classes and dis- played in the cafeteria are President Martha Westerfield and Jim Muffler who painted the top section. Alan Jay drew the state map supporting the Indiana state flag and Jim Baxter did the lower mlural strip which fea- tures the industrial phases of our Hoosier heritage. 37 Talented fingers and creative ideas make up the varied Craft Arts Club projects. Checking over designs for the mosaic being made for the main stairway are club members Bill Campbell, Wendy Foster, Danea Cordon, Rosalind Finley, Debbie Eberg, Bob Bauerle, Charles Collins, and Bob Cratz. Craft Arts, Math Wizards Solve ' Figures ' Uses of the ancient Chinese abacus was This day ' s topic for discussion by the Manual Math Club. Sponsor Mr. Harold Bau- mer questions Marcia Sublett, Cathv Norman, and Rick Foster. Designing a stained-glass mosaic for the main stair- way was one of the Craft Arts Chili ' s most ambitious projects this year. The window will be completed next year. The crafters, who work with ceramics, enameling, clay, and other media that appeal to their imaginations, designed jewelry for Christmas gifts and created stuffed animals, also for Ch ristmas. Meeting every other Thursday in the Art Depart- ment, they planned and designed and used the workshops on alternate meeting dates. Mrs. Mildred Haskens, teacher of Craft Arts and a member of the Craftsmen ' s Guild, sponsors the club, whose officers were President Debbie Eberg, Vice-president Cathy Hafer, Secretary Peggy Collier, and Treasurer Charles Collins. Analytically-minded " wizards " in math found plenty of " food for thought - ' at Math Club meetings. Now in its fourth year, the Math Club, which adds extra challenge to its members ' regular math studies, boasts members who are outstanding in math and science, and many who plan to enter those fields. Mr. Harold Baumer, sponsors the group and directs their projects. One such experiment was studying the Chinese abacus and then developing abaci for other number systems. Math Club officers were President Rick Foster, Vice-president Cathy Nor- man, Secretary Marcia Sublett, and Treasurer Alvin Plahitko. 38 T Clubs Not Failures But Future Investments Career-minded Manualites found an excellent op- portunity to explore their vocational fields, and to gain some practical experience in those areas, in three nationally-affiliated clubs: Future Teachers, Business Leaders, and Printers of America. Future Teachers met bi-monthly to investigate the teaching field through activities planned by Program Chairman Anne Ford. During National Education Week, members made nametags and served as ushers for Manual ' s open House. FTA encourages interest in Manual ' s Cadet Teaching program, and many members spend a period or two in this program. Future Business Leaders just received their charter this year from the National Business Education Association, and were installed officially after Spring- Vacation. In addition to investigating business careers, members help out in the Business Depart- ment: one project was arranging bulletin boards. Field trips filled much of the Future Printers ' program, as they visited ink and printing companies to see various processes and different types of jobs. With Mr. Marvin Thorpe ' s help, the club undertook several projects in Manual ' s print shop. Future Teachers of America Club officers, Ginger Davis, Anne Ford, Martha Taylor, Judy Hardy, Marcia Sublett, and Suzanne Barnes, eye the many suggested educational opportunities. The world of business awaits these FBLA members as Florence Crowdus, Cheryl Pryor, Jeannetta Freeman, Mr. Hubert Hughes sponsor, Debbie Werz, and Claudia Flahie look into jobs. Future printer Dave Steele displays varied techniques to three other Future Printers of America Club members. Interested on- lookers are Mae Mink, Bill Campbell, and Bill Oden. 39 Touchdown! Drum Major David Ebbeler strikes up the band in an enthusiastic " Onward Manual " as the crowd explode s up in the stands, the band backs up cheering with " brass " and spirit. Parades, Song Fests The endless drilling of intricate routines despite heat, mud, and aching feet paid off when the March- ing Redskins " went on review " before several thousand spectators at fall football games and spring parades -- and when, following their annual " cus- tom " they took top honors at the Indiana School Music Association Marching Contest for the thir- teenth straight year. Pep Band, Dance Band, Solo Ensemble Contest, and a winter season in Concert Band kept the 90 musicians on the go between the two marching seasons. Senior Terry Lewis captained the Band, and Junior David Ebbeler completed his first year as Drum Major. The Girls ' Glee Club joined forces with the Con- cert band to present their annual winter concert March 2. In addition, the 64 girls took part in the annual Homecoming pageant, the Thanksgiving as- sembly, and participated in the All-City Girls Music Festival. Glee-Ettes, 20 top vocalists from the group, went " on tour " all year, singing for dinners, special pro- grams, and in the winter concert. Accompanists were Barbara Mascoe and Linda Dunn. BAND — Front Row: Jena Pearce, Diana Mills, Carol Hallock, Pam Sparks, Daniel Hubbs, Volly Nelson. Second Row: Barbara Mascoe, Sally Stephans, Michael Jacobs, David Henke, Janet Brooks, David Ebbeler, Jan Carrity, Joe Huff, Robert Bruce, Ollie Mae Thomas. Third Row: Bill Baron, Marilynn Coss, George Butler, David Parkhurst, Anita Jenkins, Michael Clouse, Phyllis Christy, Anuel Ray Suits, Tom Winkler, Mark Bunner, Kenney Ware, Linda Cooney. Fourth Row: Sally Sublett, Linda Stanfield, Phyllis son, Sheila Usrey, Sandy Wagner, Joyce Johnson, John Fry, Linda Dunn, Robert L. Paris, Mr Randy Sparks, Jack Coss. „ Robinson, Deborah Ander- William Kleyla, Director; Larry Gilliam, I J9f£ ' T7 © • ' j i C- " " " sm kri ! Keep Redskin Band, Girls ' Glee Club Busy CLEE CLUB — Front Row: Sandy Baron, Sally Martz, Linda Butterfield, Janis Lasley, Kathy Rash, Sally Pullen, Kathy Reynolds, Phyllis Fos- ter, Pat Hair, Betty Durrett, Carolyn Green, Carolyn Cothron, Cindy Shatto, Sue Burns. Second Row: Barbara Mascoe, Xanttippi Stanley, Jeanie Cravens, Sandy Dunn, Conni Mercer, Cathy Norman, Pamela Broughton, Lillian Harvey, Linda Covington, Cindy Rogers, Marilynn Goss, Linda Spilmon, Debbie Rightor, Janice Bramlett, Mrs. Martha Cross, Director. Third Row: Suzanne Barnes, Carol Bishop, Tina Pickard, Darlene Fletcher, Joyce Foreman, Darlene Hyatt, Cheri Pardue, Bonnie Roe, Linda Stegemoller, Ina Green, Connie Goss, Debbie Stuard, Pam Bunnell, Kathy Oates. Fourth Row: Jan Ree d, Pat Roberts, Debbie Barkhau, Kathy Pollard, Debbie Stroud, Brenda Jo Smith, Suzann Andrews, Barbara Wheeler, Linda Dunn, Marilyn Bailey, Jean Reuter, Regina Cox, Jill Breeden, Jessie Waynick, Eva Schurman, Susie Osborne. BAND — Front Row: Janice Bramlett, Theresa Comer, Don Switzer, Phyllis Pierson, Jeanie Emery. Second Row: Dick Sandefur, Michael Hodge, Bobby Patrick, Michael Bridgewater, Sanford Freeman. Paul Mikus, Gary Weddle, Terry Lewis. Third Row: LaDonna Cox, Linda Medcalf, Pam Medcalf, Mike Hyneman, Howard Culpepper, Steve Graves, Mike Fletcher, Eugene Goss, David McGuff, Jim Butler. Fourth Row: Walter Johnson, Ralph Williams, Steven Reed, Mike Allee, Robert Yocum, Tim Chapell, Kerry Smith, Mike Wire, Bill Wilson, James Wilson, Edward Quarles, Daniel Ryan. Sixty-four bandsmen from this group form the Marching Band, stepping out " eight by eight, " a formation that lends itself to their intricate maneuvers. Orchestra, Choir Combine Talents for Programs, Serving hei ' second year as Concert Meister and president, Mar- chita Lemme tunes up the orchestra for a daily rehearsal. The " ' really big show " of the year, " South Paci- fic, " launched this year ' s Music Department ' s activi- ties. Alter the fall production, Manual ' s Orchestra and Concert Choir continued to entertain the school and community with a variety of programs. Christmas music rang loud as the Orchestra pre- sented concerts for the P-TA and pupils at School 34. Winter programs included a taping for WIBC and more visits to near by grade schools. The com- bined talents with the Choir for an annual spring concert. Ending the year ' s schedule, they made their last appearances at Honors Day and Senior Vespers. Christmas provided excellent opportunities for Choir carolers in the downtown stores and for re- ligious programs at neighboring churches. Through- out the winter, the 69 member choir presented con- certs at grade schools and taped a " Young America Sings " program for WIBC. When the occasion called for a smaller group, 20 top voices formed the Manu- alaires. Spring found the vocalists performing at Clowes Hall for the All-City Choir Concert and com- bining once again with the Orchestra for the May Music Festival and Vesper ceremonies. ORCHESTRA — Front Row: Marchita Lemme, Richard Carson, Ruthie Smith, Pamela Bumpus. Second Row: Marlese Vannatta, Marianne Hedges, Leona Hofmeister, Karen Lowe, Shirley Bntt, Jena Pearce, Diana Mills, Carol Hallock, Pam Sparks. Third Row: Debbie Stroud Sandra Smith, Mike Smith, Clifford Allen, Dan Young, Nancy Adams, Mike Hyneman, Barbara Mascoe, Michael Fourth Row: David Hummel, Brenda Porter, Ruth Anne Cheatham, Beatrice McGregor, John Fry, Linda Dunn, Mr tor; Randall Sparks, Jack Coss. acobs, David Henke. Thomas Dick, Direc- Entertain for ' Home ' and Community Audiences nr a « a a © fi S • r ■r it V CHOIR — Front Row: Jennifer Graham, Phyllis Stroud, Marchita Lemme, Stella Mcore, Jaunice Parker, Martha Taylor, Jim Leonard, Joe Tutterrow, Sharon Dain, Lynda Ackerrrtan, Charlene Suite, Bev Hamersley, Susie Robertson, Vangie Baker. Second Row: Peggy Haley, Pat Ballinger, Sharon Vehling, Debbie Werz, Susan Williams, Linda Ellis, Melanie Schubert, Don Norcross, George Payne, Karen Cain, Jean Givens, Cindy Morgan, Paula Pardue, Gerry Crowdus, Linda Shea, Kathy Bragg. Third Row: Debbie Allanson, Cindy Bridgewater, Jan Nolting, Nita Breeden, Bob Robinson, Dennis Dodd, Gerald Beck, Mike Blackwell, Mike Allee, Ken Morwick, Dan Beers, Steve Land, Charles Perry, Sam Wheeler, Jim Koenig, Elaine Lynch, Sharon Kemmerer. Fourth Row: Paulette Brehob, Sharon Kay Nelson, Bev Boyd, Allen Sparks, Doug Hattabaugh, Ben Schanzel, Charles Saunders, Jerry Smith, Bob Raasch, Ralph Williams, Jerry Peters, Steve Price, Greg Hillan, Ron McBride, Gibby Elrod, Linda Wineinger, Jan Garrity, Alice Smith. ORCHESTRA — Front Row: Marjorie Boyd, Jim Koenig, Alice Smith, Mary Lynn Yocum. Second Row: Don Goebel, Judy Lewis, Linda Stegemoller, Melanie Schubert, Ollie Mae Thomas, Dick Sandefur, Phyllis Peirson, Jeanie Emery. Third Row: Nancy Kidd, Beverly Drake, David Stace, Ramon Toliver, Robert Bruce, Jan Garrity, Joe Huff, David Ebbeler, Linda Cooney, Mark Bunner, Phyllis Christy, Michael Clouse. Fourth Row: Charles Perry, Charles Crenshaw, Kathryn Craig, Walter Johnson, James Wilson, Edward Quarles, Daniel Ryan, Eugene Goss, David McGuff, Jim Butler. Princess Camilla is not, strictly speaking . . . beautiful rr ents Dave Stace to Mike Allee in The Ugly Duckling. In " The Lottery " an unbelievably sinister custom carried on each year in a fictitious village, decided each person ' s fate. Manual ' s Dramatists Create N Off Broadway ' Sell-expression, the thrill of an appreciative audi- ence, and the skill and precision involved in the technical end of a production hold endless charms for amateur actors, writers, and directors. Under Mr. Fred Bennett ' s sponsorship, Mask : Wig Club and the National Thespian Society shared an evening of one-act plays, " The Lottery, " " The Clod, " and " The Ugly Duckling, " with Thespians sharing direc- ting duties with Mr. Bennett. In keeping with the Halloween spirit, Thespians produced " Grammercy Ghost, " a three-act play that gave the troupe a chance to combine comedy with drama. Members took roles in the Thanksgiving and Christmas pro- grams, in " South Pacific, " and Redskin Revue. A state-wide Thespian Day at Fairmount, Indiana, at- tracted delegates; and various Indianapolis drama- tic productions were attended by troupe members. Officers are Bev Boyd, president; Jim Koenig, vice- president; Jan Nolting, secretary; Sally Stephans, treasurer. More than 50 members of Mask Wig spent an active year learning about theater, and, through var- ious productions and projects, accumulating the hours that will qualify them for membership in National Thespians. Under President Joan Ster- rett ' s leadership, weekly meetings featured prac- tice in pantomine, gesture, makeup, and reading. A Revolutionary War soldier ghost and his comrades-in-arms pose a problem for 20th-century Nancy Willard, the only person who can see them, in the Thespian production of " Grammercy Ghost. " 1 1 Other ' Hams ' Operate WMHS, Back Stage 5i n n Outstanding scenery for every Manual production is mark of stage crew members like Dennis Ditchley and Radio WMHS ' s professional studio provides technical and DJ ex- perience for Don Darko, Steve Hartsock, and other " hams. " the trade- Susie Long. Stagecraft classes learn set building and design, lighting, stage management, and the skills that qualify them for places on Mr. Carl Wright ' s stage crew. Using the wen- equipped Manual stage as their workshop, the " co-ed " classes acquire practical yet creative abilities. 45 Booster Wins Seventh Freedoms ' Award Earning its seventh award for outstanding contri- bution to the American way of life, the Manual Booster served both community and school. Editoi Jim Koenig wrote the editorial which gained a Freedom ' s Foundation ' s George Washington Medal and a S. r 0 check. Some forty booster staffers worked year long gathering, writing, and reporting school news for Manualites. Page editors with a " nose for news " sought leads and posted story assignments lot reporters, from there the journalists went after in- terviews and learned the facts. Most copy— news stories, features, and editorials— must be in by dead- line on Friday afternoon while weekend sports actions are reported for deadline on Monday. Early in the fall the Booster launched a campaign to revive the singing of the Star Spangled Banner at assemblies and games. A special Christmas issue in red added joy to the season. Another special edition honored Manual Alums while April Fool ' s Day pro- vided an opportunity to " spool " the student body. Editor Jim brought back new ideas to spice up Page 1 from Indiana University ' s Newspaper Insti- tute. Page 2 co-editors, Bob Smithers and Barb Mas- coe, attended a News Conference at I. Ik which also supplied them with fresh inspiration. Dick Dillion, sports editor, and his staff reported the ups and PA skits, bought a . r 0-star flag for the gym, and cil. The Student Assembly, the SAB ' s link to each Home Room, furnished suggestions to the Board. The Booster ' s sports staff, Steve McBride, Steve Pieper and Dave Stace, meet to discuss stories with Editor Dick Dillon. Jim Koenig, Editor-in-Chief, pensively th while working towards Friday afternoon ' inks about an editorial s deadline. m ■ % " :m Discussing policies and planning sto- ries for future issues of the Booster, Editor Jim points out suggestions to Page 2 co-editors Bob Smithers and Barb Mascoe. Sandy Dunn, |im ' s right hand assistant, looks on while Susan Williams listens for news tips con- cerning Page 4. First period Friday finds cubs and re- porters pitching in to count out Boosters for soma seventy Home Rooms. Ruthann Surber, Linda Hor- ton, Sally Stephans, Karen Dillon, Kathy Wynalda, and Cheryl Dearing counr, while )ohn Lyzott arranges the papers for pick-up by Booster Agents. Jim Weigle and Steve Woodmansee, cub photographers, gain ex- perience in the dark room as they prepare to print a negative. Booster Columnist Charlene Suite explains " Suite Talk " to Cub Reporters Mark Janke, Kathi Lagle, and Marilyn Lindstrorn. 17 Ivian Reviews Our Redskin Story Each Year Sports Editor Dick Dillon, Advertising Manager Dan Ryan, Editor- in-Chief Bev Boyd, and Assistant and Art Editor Bev Steele pose in the " Ivian corner " of the Publications Office. Sophomore Dora Cilly gets set to watch the birdie for the under- class photographer as Greg Fitzgibbons waits his turn. The studio " shot " almost 1,800 underclassmen for the Ivian. " Bev! " " Which one? " was a very familiar query as Ivian staffers completed page alter page of copy and pictures under the direction of Editor-in-Chief Bev Boyd and Assistant Editor Bev Steele. The two Bev ' s, who spent two weeks last summer at the Indiana University Yearbook Workshop, learn- ed the basic skills of layout, copywriting, composing, and editing; while Advertising Manager Dan Ryan made preparations for selling ads to merchants in the community with an advertising campaign. Spies and counterspies in an episode of the na- tionally-known TV series, the " Man from M.A.N.- U.A.L., " investigated the Ivian thoroughly, and presented the mounting evidence October 18 at the Ivian ' s subscription campaign kick-off. The election of King Ivan, Ron Mc Bride, and Queen Ann, Jan Garrity, highlighted the Pic Parade November 5, as underclassmen came to buy their pictures and stayed to dance. The Ivian ' s " social season " ended with the John Henry Hop, May 27 when the book, with its top-secret cover, was unveil- ed. Behind the scenes, the story was one of constant work, taking and developing pictures, copywriting, and, most important, keeping tabs on the many events and people who must go into the " story of the year. " Bev Steele, doubling as Art Editor, sketched the Red- skin cartoons that parade throughout the book, and designed the Ivian cover. Copywriters, typists, and all-around assistants Vangie Baker, Mary Otto, and Linda Ell ' s look for ideas in an exchange yearbook with Don Coebel, the Ivian ' s Activities Editor. IS , jX Professor Gretchen Kemp, Department of Journalism, I.U., chats with Jim Koenig, Dick Dillon, and Linda Ellis at a Quill and Scroll initiation dinner at which she spoke. Organized confusion — very well organized — was the 1965 " Pic Parade. " Booster staffers and cubs pitched in to help the Ivian staff sell pictures in a Cafeteria full of underclassmen. QUILL AND SCROLL— FRONT ROW: Charlene Suite, Sally Pullen, Sally Stephans, Bev Steele, Barbara Mas- coe. SECOND ROW: Jim Koenig, Ka- thy Wynalda, Ruthann Surber, Pat Cox. THIRD ROW: Ginger Charnes, Susan Williams, Sandy Dunn. FOURTH ROW: Linda Elllis, Marcia Sublett, Sharon Dain. FIFTH ROW: Bob Smithers, John Lyzott, Bev Boyd, Dan Ryan. Not pictured are Dick Dillon and Linda Scheier. 49 Red Cross, Y-Teens, Tri-Hi-Y Give Service President Bertha Milli signs up Red Cross Club members Brenda Dodson, Linda Pack, Paula Dillon, Kathy Yates, and Sandy Flike to man the " fish toss " booth at the Pow Wow. Y-Teens Arlene McKinney, Barbara Comer, Sally Olds, Emily Daly, and Miss Joanne Hines review plans for their Easter project — taking a little girl shopping for a new wardrobe. Meeting after school, ]anie Murphy, Sherry Stirling, Clara Schelske, Bon- nie Eads, Gloria Pruett, Cheryl Pryor, Brenda Schwab, and Miss Nancy Chapman, sponsor, listen as their Tri- Hi-Y President Debbie Barkhau brings up some " new business " . Three all-school clubs combined service and socia- bility for an active and rewarding year. Members of the Red Cross Club corresponded with Indian students in a " school-to-school " exchange program, worked on " kits " of personal articles and school supplies for Vietnamese children, and par- ticipated in city-wide meets at the Red Cross Chapter House. Working with Mrs. Judith Banks as their sponsor were President Bertha Milli, Vice-presidents Brenda Dodson and Kathy Yates, Secretaries Beth Hodges and Mary Powers, and Treasurer Rose Milli. The girls earned pins for hours of volunteer service at the Red Cross Chapter House. The Y-Teen Club included service, education, and social activities in its year ' s program. Meeting twice a month, the girls planned projects like the Thanksgiving party for children at the Southwest Social Center, and the clothing of a child at Easter. Educational talks and social events were interspersed with the service phase of their work. Officers were President Sally Olds, Vice-president Emily Daly, Secretary Arlene McKinney, and Treasurer Barbara Comer. Sponsor is Miss Joanne Hines. The traditional red sectional derbies are probably the most familiar symbol of the Tri-Hi-Y Club. Promoting school spirit and giving a helping hand to many people through monthly service projects, the club found much to keep it busy. Six members participated in the annual " Model UN, " and the entire club provided Christmas dinner and clothes for a needy family. President Debbie Barkhau, Vice- president Martha Taylor, Secretary Cheryl Lucas, and Treasurer Carol Magerlein led the club with the assistance of Miss Nancy Chapman. 50 Mr. Ray Schultz welcomes boys, who received new athletic sweaters or letters at the winter sports awards program, to the Lettermen ' s Club. Those recognized for this honor are Wayne Mascher, Phil Warren, Steve Ernest, Louis Meo, Pat Clark, and jerry Peters. Letterman Coach Schultz Takes Over 7vY Men The Lettermen ' s Club, inactive for several years, was reorganized this year by its new sponsor, Coach Ray Schultz, a Manual graduate of. 1959. Mr. Schultz, who is quite an athlete himself, won nine letters in four sports and was All-City end of Manual ' s un- beaten State Championship football team of ' 59. All boys earning a block " M " for participation in sports are eligible to belong to the Lettermen ' s Club. Drawing up a new constitution, the group hopes to arouse spirit among the athletes and to improve Manual ' s athletic program. Newly elected officers of the club were Ron McBride, president; Don Silas, vice-president; and Karlis Steinmanis, sec- retary-treasurer. To add a bit of enthusiasm and a touch of good luck to the Redskin teams, letter- winners proudly wear their sweaters each Friday. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB — FRONT ROW: — Danny Cook, Leonard Brown, Dennis Dodd, Nelson Samples, Bob Stout, Steve Hord, Dave Steele, Dietrich Wodartz, Bob Percifield, John Hartman, John Rogers, SECOND ROW: John Conlin, John Stirling, Randy Strait, Doug Hattabaugh, Chuck Bidgood, Dick Sandefur, Mike Clouse, Guy Ammerman, Don Stapert, Jim Tyree, Jim Maschmeyer. THIRD ROW: Steve Stuard, Steve Voelker, Cibby Elrod, Austin Wathen, Lea Colvin, Greg Hillan, Bob VanNoy, Gary Lock, Don Silas, Bob Brown, Dave Edwards, Rich Newkirk. FOURTH ROW: Bill Taylor, Doug Nave, Roger Mankedick, Frank Schilling, Bill Glass, Steve Price, Chuck Cummings, Marlowe Mullen, Joe Norris, Tom Shoopman, Karlis Steinmanis, Ron McBride. ■»1 The fighting Redskins, cheering fans, excitement of a city championship, and annual " Hoosier Hysteria " all make the year ' s sports review one to be remembered. The hours of work put in by teams and coaches and cheerleaders, coupled with the support of lively fans, result in a contagious Redskin spirit that shows up in good sportsmanship, in determination and perseverance, in keen but good-natured competition, and ultimately, in victory. Athletics in Review VJ r TOSKINS 3 . i- -» ' 53 Cridders Share ' City Champs ' Title with Tech Head Coach Noah Ellis and All-City Quarterback Ron McBride plan strategy for an upcoming series of plays. Coach Noah Ellis and his spirited ' 65 pigskin team must have had the " Seven Year Itch " last fall as they became the first Redskin team since the gala ' 58 era to become City Football Champs. Nine seniors and six juniors rated City champ sweaters this year. Ron McBride was named MVP by his fellow teammates in November at the annual Fall Athletic Banquet. McBride, now with three years as varsity quarterback under his belt, pulled many games " out of the fire " in the final minutes of play with his exceptional signal-calling and playing ability. Manual ' s Gridmen really played some exciting foot- ball and fooled several teams to wind up with an impressive 7-2 season record. Sacred Heart was the first school to feel the power of the Ellismen as they toppled 32-19 at the hands of the rampagin ' ' Skins on an early September evening. Washington ' s Continental squad humbly felt defeat as they were bombarded with scoring by Joe Norris, Austen Wathen, and Bill Glass of the Redskin team. Three successful PAT tries by Bill Taylor and a sole Washington TD made the final score 27-6. Manual ' s third season opponent was Howe. The Hornets were really stung as they left Manual ' s field after their 27-0 loss to the ' Skins. The victory slate at Manual stood 3-0 thus far in the season, and the Redmen discovered that tough Cathedral ' s Irish were to be their next opponent. VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW; Managers Dave Steele, Jim Tyree. and John Cox. SECOND ROW: Jim Maschmeyer, Guy Ammerman, Mike Clouse, Greg Hillan, Ed Longwell, Ron McBride, Steve Stuard, Dennis Dodd, Danny Cook. BACK ROW: Back- field Coach " Mo " Monarty, Austin Wathen, Don Silas, Bill Cass, Frank Schilling, Joe Norris, Charles Cummings, Charles Bidgood, Bill Taylor, Head Coach Noah Ellis. Absent John Conlin. 5 1 Dennis Dodd heads for a Redskin touchdown against Wood. It was called back because the referee thought the ball was dead. All-City Fullback Don Silas makes a substantial gain by catching a pass in the Shortridge battle at Homecoming. Cathedral was also quite prominent with a 3-0 record, and many felt that if anybody could stop Manual, it was the Irish; but that ' s not what hap- pened. In less than five minutes after the Cathedral- Manual contest started, a 10-yard plunge to pay dirt by Don Silas, that capped a 73-yard, nine-play drive by the Ellismen, put the Redskins ahead 6-0. Bill Taylor then successfully kicked the PAT. Cathe- dral tied the score in the second period, but that ' s as far as they got score-wise as speedster Joe Norris carried the pigskin 82 yards on a punt return to make the winning TD for Manual. Final score: Man- ual 14, Cathedral 7. At Homecoming, Manual stretched its record to 5-0, defeating Shortridge 26-25. Manual saw its first loss of the season when it took on Tech ' s Titans and stumbled 14-0. Tech ended the year sharing the City Crown with Manual. Broad Ripple felt a close 27-26 loss as Manual retaliated from its Titan loss to stretch its slate to 6-1. Southport took Manual by surprise and defeated the Ellismen 26-24. Wood was the last contestant on Manual ' s schedule, and with QB Ron McBride out of the game with an injury, Dennis Dodd called the signals and led the Redskins to a 14-0 victory over the Woodchucks and a share in the City crown. Junior Halfback Joe Norris gains yardage for Manual in the tough Homecoming bout with Shortridge. All-City Guard Mike Clouse blocks for Norris to get through the Satans. 55 Six Varsity Juniors Give High Hopes for ' 66 Guy Ammerman, Charles Bidgood, Mike Clouse, Dennis Dodd, Bill Glass, Jim Maschmeyer, Ron McBride, Frank Schilling, and Bill Taylor will be lost from the ' 66 roster by graduation. Despite the loss of these nine seniors, next year ' s varsity should rate among the best in the city with Junior Lettermen John Conlin, Charles Cummings, Greg Hillan, Joe Norris, Don Silas, and Steve Stuard returning from the ' 65 team. " All for Manual, stand up and holler! " urge Varsity cheerleaders Mehnda Beal Connie Coss, Jeanne Reuter, Barbara Wheeler Nancy Kidd, Charlene Suite, and Debrah Allanson Manual 32 27 27 . 14 26 „ 27 . 24 14 Opponents Sacred Heart ]9 Washington 6 Howe o Cathedral . 7 Shortridge 25 — Tech 14 Broad Ripple 26 Southport 26 Wood This year ' s Redskin Reserve football team showed great strength which should lend to another strong varsity squad next season. The B-team registered a 4-3-1 record by winding up its games with two end-of-the-season victories over Wood and South- port. The Reserve team also beat Howe and Short- ridge and was edged by Cathedral, 7-6. The Red- skins were led offensively by Sophomore Lenny Brown who scored five touchdowns in the last two games. He gained experience as a substitute on the varsity team. Other reserve standouts were Doug Hattabaugh, Steve Price, Larry Morwich, and Danny Cook who also played on the varsity squad. Coach Raymond Schultz led this reserve squad making it one of the best defensive teams in a long time. This should be a big factor in next season ' s City- Championship drive for two titles in a row. The Manual Freshman football boys had many things against them and did not win a game this season. The Freshies were small, and, even though they had an abundance of spirit, they couldn ' t seem to buck their larger opponents. The Freshmen came close to that elusive first victory in the last game of the season but were denied it by Wood, 7-6. High-stepping Drum Major David Ebbler " struts his stuff in a Redskin Marching Band maneuver for a half-time performance 56 ■ Vrt SLiV. - « - »i RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Ed Kortepeter, Terry Ging ' es, Rcky Toliver, Steve Brown, Bob Fouts, Darrell Simpson, Terry Caine, Rocky Davis, Jim Shadbolt, Student Manager Dale Dodd. SECOND ROW: Student Manager Gary Paddock, Jim McDonald, Bill Lloyd, Chuck Penniston, Louis Colbert, Ric Laue, Dick Lloyd, Ken Morwick, Allen Sparks, Coach Ray Schultz. BACK ROW: Carl Clark, Mike Anderson, Doug Hattabaugh, Lennie Brown, Rick Sipes, Steve Price, Leo Brown, Jim Shirley, Larry Morwick, Bill Bryant. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Joe Dawson, Richard Kries;, Gerald Sturgeon, Nick Terry, Mark Kemp, Dale Wash, Ron Barlow, Guy Mager, Joe Tutterow, Dave Burton. SECOND ROW: Student Manager Norman Mogle, Coach Dennis Jackson, Tom Elrod, Randy Melton, Dennis Garrity, Ben Patrick, Phil Miller, Bob Kleis, Don Norcross, Steve McBride, Danny Groves, Mark Yarborough, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Mike Summers, Roily Ferguson, Bob Bruce, Glen Ross, Bob Ray, Jay Osborn, Glen Hawkins, Ray Mahurin. 57 New Coach Leads Harriers to 5-3 Season 0fm f4fkh ? - ? i Manual ' s best, Gary Lock, Doug Nave, and Dick Newkirk crouch at the starting line at the Garfield Park 2-mile course. The Manual Varsity Cross Country team under the first year coaching of Mr. Howard Dardeen, ran to a 5-3 season. On the performances of Dick Newkirk, Gary Lock, and Doug Nave, Manual ran hy Franklin Central, Scecina, Center Grove, North Central, and Cathedral. Showing the success of the season, six Redskin Harriers won letters. The Varsity started off slowly and didn ' t get their first win until the fourth meet, although they did finish second in a three-way meet beating North Central. Manual then lost to Beech Grove and Tech, but finally came up with a 13-point win in a tri- angle meet. Manual beat Franklin Central and Sce- cina, with Newkirk, Lock, and Nave finishing sec- ond, third, and fourth, respectively. In the following meet, the Southport Invitational, the ' Skins finish- ed twelfth of fourteen. Manual wound up the dual- meet season by outclassing Center Grove, 15-44, and Cathedral, 39-21. In both these meets, Dick Newkirk won first place, besting everyone. In the City Meet the Redskins finished halfway down, seventh out of the fourteen teams running. CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: Student Manager, Larry Graves, Den- nis McClure, Maynard Hatchet, Jim- my Ongley. SECOND ROW: Mark janke. Gene Smith, Steve Adams, Charles Wheeler, Skip Thurmond. THIRD ROW: )erry Humphrey, Sam Wheeler, Dave Young, Walter Jimi- son, Dave Upchurch, Dick Newkirk, Doug Nave, Jerry Peters. BACK ROW: Coach Howard Dardeen, Dietrich Wo- dartz, Walt Trammell, Dave Edwards, Mike Johannes, Gary Lock, Jim Eus- tace, Darrel Morton, and Steve Snoddy. .,; f " •■- ' ' V ' t ' " .. " " ' 58 Redskin twins Bob and Dick Vehling " corner " the varsity cheer squad — Debbie Allanson, Mascot Barbara Wheeler, Melinda Beal, and in front, )eannie Reuter, Connie Coss, Charlene Suite, and Nancy Kidd. Redskin Cheerleaders Score High on Spirit Reserve Cheerleaders )ody Hafer, Sally Martz, Brenda Buescher, Sue Zook, Patty Hittle, Captain Karen Clark, and Susie Robertson led the Redskin " B " teams season with spark and spirit. 59 Captain Mullen Takes City-Champ Title Coach Jack Foster ' s 1065-66 Grapplemen ended their almost even season with six wins and eight losses for a reversal of last year ' s 8-6 record. Heavy- weight Junior Steve Price was voted MVP hy his teammates and received his award at the Dads Club ' s spring All-Sports Athletic banquet. Three Manual wrestlers received individual honors in the City Wrestling Tourney. Team Captain Mar- lowe Mullen was City Champ in the 138-pound divi- sion. Don Silas and Steve Price were runners-up in their divisions to gain Redskin points. At the Ben Davis Sectional Tourney, Steve Price was Sectional Champ in the Heavyweight division, and Senior Marlowe Mullen finished in second place to give Manual sixth place in the Sectional action. Junior Steve Price, Manual ' s one representative in the Regional Tourney, which took place at Arlington High School, finished in second place. The matmen started the season off " on the right foot " with a win over Scecina Memorial but lost their last four meets to Southport, Cathedral, North Central, and Shortridge. Other Redskin wins were over Harry E. Wood, Broad Ripple, Arsenal Tech, Howe, and Decatur Central. Northwest, Arlington, Franklin Central, and Washington also defeated the Fostermen on the mats. Next year ' s Grappler team should be pretty strong with seven lettermen still remaining at Manual. Steve Ernest, Steve Hord, Pat Clarke, Wayne Masher, Don Silas, Steve Price, and Bob Stout will be class- ified as the returning lettermen of ' 66- ' 67. Senior and Team Captain Marlowe Mullen will be the sole grappler loss to the Fostermen by graduation. Senior Team Captain Marlowe Mullen shows the style with which he won " City Champ " honors in this meet with Broad Ripple. Manual Opponents 31 Scec ina 18 16 Northwest 35 35 Wood . 20 5 Arlington 45 41 Broad Ripple 11 28 Tech 22 33 Howe . 11 18 Franklin Central 36 22 Washington 30 29 Decatur Central 13 10 Southport 37 7 Cathedral 45 5 North Central 48 16 Shortridge 33 Coach Jack Foster ' s Matmen are taught many different ways of ap- proaching their opponents. Junior John Conlin appears to be using a " get him from behind " method during a regu- lar season meet at Manual. 60 VARSITY WRESTLING — LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Ernest, Steve H ord, Pat Clarke, Steve Price, Don Silas, Mascher, David Hoyt, Coach Jack Foster. Marlowe Mullen, Wayne RESERVE WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Maynard Hatchett, Herman Maples, Dan Conlin, Bernie Samples, Jim Duncan, Terry Brownlee, Guy Mager, Bob Kleis, Dave Patrick, Don Crafton. BACK ROW: Coach Leland Walter, Michael Bridgewater, Jerry Sturgeon, Bob Ray, Terry Cingles, Ed Chastain, Charles Cummings, Allen Sparks, Cliffo rd Allen, Darrell Simpson, Thomas Gardner, Student Manager Larry Kottlowski, Coach Alfred Pike. 61 And Then There Was Basketball . . . Karlis Sreinmanis, Manual ' s MVP, is about to get back, into the thick of things in this game with first-ranked Howe. Manual ' s " roundball " record of 5-15 doesn ' t sound like a " fun " season — and it wasn ' t. But the Red- skins can boast some high moments and a number of dedicated players who upheld Manual ' s name by meeting all comers with a competitive spirit. The Redskins, headed by Coach " Woody " Mc- Bride, found themselves on top in four starts. T he McBridemen defeated Cathedral, Sacred Heart, Terre Haute Gerstmeyer, and Ben Davis. Several contests could have seen Manual on top with a bit l luck. These games were with New Albany, Tech, Broad Ripple, North Central, and Northwest. In Sectional play, the ' Skins were downed in their opener by Sectional Champ Beech Grove, 67-49. Manual stayed fairly close to the Hornets, trailing by a single point at the end of the first quarter, 9-8. The second stanza closed with Beech Grove in the lead, 34-29. In the third quarter, however, Beech Grove went on a scoring rampage which put them out front to stay. Manual can ' t have a winning season every year and there ' ll be plenty of good potential left over from this year ' s team along with the Freshmen and Reserve teams to make up a fine club for next year. VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Manager Steve Land, Ron McBride, Bill Taylor, Steven Snoddy, Jerry Peters. SECOND ROW: Coach " Woody " McBride, Louis Meo, Bob Percifield, Joe Norris Steve Stuard. THIRD ROW: Roger Mankedick, Karlis Steinmanis, Phil Warren, Ralph Williams, Assistant Coach Howard Dardeen. Phil Warren, a Manual forward, connects with another one of his numerous baskets in this court action with Soulhport. Karlis Makes ' All-City ' As Tourney Stand-Out Manual opened up the first round of the City Tourney by defeating Sacred Heart, the second time in the season, by a score of 58-45. The ' Skins started pulling away late in the sec- ond stanza when big Karlis Steinmanis and Jerry Peters started connecting regularly from the field. As halftime rolled around, Manual had moved from a 23-20 edge to a 31-22 lead. In the third period, Manual shot out to a 44-32 edge with Steinmanis hitting five baskets. Steinmanis finished with 23 points for the show- ing with Phil Warren chalking up 11. Manual next met the Wood Woodchucks and fell to them in a rough and tumble rame, 71-62. Wood led most of the way with a 32-24 edge early in the second quarter. By halftime, Wood still had the lead, 41-36. With the help of Wood ' s big 6-10 center, Greg Northington, the Chucks finally put the game on ice in the last stanza. Karlis Steinmanis was the only Redskin to earn a berth on the All-City tourney team. Manual ' s Phil Warren goes h gh for a chance to tip the ball into the hands of one of his te:mmates, Roger Man- kedick, Karlis Steinmanis, Jerry Peters, or Ron McBride at the start of the Manual-Southpo-t Contest. 63 Manual Looks to Young Redskins with Hope Bob Percifield and Phil Warren wait tensely as Bill Taylor out- jumps his opponents in a regular season game at Manual. Manual Opponent 55 Northwest 58 64 Cathedral 54 66 Sacred Heart 43 62 Terre Haute Cerstmeyer 58 51 New Albany 54 79 Columbus 93 59 Wood 77 59 Lawrence Central 76 56 Ben Davis 53 61 - — - Washington 86 51 Broad Ripple 54 61 North Central 65 60 Tech 61 58 Sacred Heart (City Tou.ney) 45 62 Wood (City Tourn2y) 71 71 Arlington 82 60 Warren Central 81 59 Shortridge 75 63 . Howe 87 67 Southport .. 85 49 Beech Grove (Sectional) 67 1 The Manual Reserve Team, headed by Coach Howard Dardeen, ended up with a slightly better season than the Varsity with seven wins and fifteen losses. The Manual " B ' s " sported wins over Cathe- dral, Sacred Heart, Cerstmeyer, Washington, Tech, and Deaf School and Northwest in the City Tourney. There were several cases in which Manual could have come out on top with just two or three extra points. These games were with Northwest during season play, Ben Davis, Broad Ripple, and Southport. The Reserves opened their City Tourney against the Deaf School and defeated them, 62-29. Manual then moved on to meet Northwest, and avenged an earlier loss by beating them, 55-50. Next the Skins took on the Washington Continentals, but they could not keep up with this fast moving team and lost, 63-36, to be out of the Tourney. The Manual Freshmen ended up with the best season of all with eight wins and eight losses. CD o The Frosh defeated such teams as Wood, Perry Central, Woodview, Sacred Heart, Broad Ripple, Sce- cina, Northwest, and Cathedral. The Freshmen showed considerable improvement in the latter part of the season, winning four out of the last five games. The Freshmen finished as one of the four best teams in the city. Coach Fred Belser ' s Frosh aver- aged an even 50 points per game. Jerry Peters is in the act of " stuffing " a basket as a sole Cardinal opponent looks on during the Southport-Manual game. RESERVE BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Larry Craves, Ramon Toliver, Walter Jimison, Dexter Stokes, Sam Hutton. BACK ROW: Coach Howard Dardeen, Jim Trowbridge, Bill O ' Neal, Roger McDonald, Dave Edwards, Jim McDonald, Jim Hammond. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Norman Mogle, Joe Tutterrow, Albert Curley, Kenny Ware, Steve Brown, Dennis Carrity, Danny Groves. BACK ROW: Manager Gary Smiley, Randy Melton, Garry Neumeyer, Steve Mc Bride, Jeff McGuire, Coach Fred Belser. Not pictured are Mark Hedegard, Stephen Adams, and Student Manager Larry Cooney. 65 Diamondmen Finish ' 65 Season, 9-8 Co-star Pitchers Tom Haapala and Steve Stuard led the 1965 Varsity Baseball Squad to a winning 9-8 victory slate, and a host of Manual sluggers gave " backbone " to the pitching staff. Varsity Coach Art Cook ' s Redskins placed third in the City, and Senior Charlie Wood was named MVP. Steve Stuard had a slight margin over Tom Haapala in the pitching honors, and Dick Marshall and Bill Taylor acted as relief hurlers. Rich Cooper took hitting honors with a .522 average. Cooper was followed by Frank Schilling, Charlie Wood, Tom Shoopman, Bill Harris, and Roger Mankedick with averages over the 200 mark. Extra base hits this season were far from few. Home runs were earned by Tom Shoopman and Rich Cooper. Cooper, Shoopman, Bill Peters, and Perry Cobb each had triples; and doubles were cred- ited to Frank Schilling, Charlie Wood, Shoopman, Rick Brown, Perry Cobb, and Karlis Steinmanis. The Reserve team finished the season with a 5-5 record, and the Freshman squad finished 2-2. The 66 team has varsity members Bill Taylor, Noble Brown, Steve Stuarcl, Frank Schilling, Roger Mankedick, and Karlis Steinmanis returning. Seven seniors lost by graduation are Tom Haapala, Perry Cobb, Bill Harris, Tom Canida, Rich Cooper, Bill Peters, and Charlie Wood. Manual 2 Brownsburg 3 Chatard — 3 Chartrand 2 Southport 3 B loom i ngton 6 B loom ington 4 Washington Opponent 3 1 3 9 2 6 4 --Cathedral .2 5 Sacred Heart 2 1 Warren Central 4 2 Tech 3 2 Scecina 1 10 Wood 10 Ben Davis , 6 2 Howe 3 4 Shortridge 3 2 Arlington 8 Seen below are Perry Cobb, Tom Haapala, Steve Stuard, and Charlie Wood. Perry was a valuable team asset, Tom and Steve shared pitching honors for Manual, and Charlie was named MVP. 66 W 4 VARSITY BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Larry Craves, Bill Taylor, Noble Brown, Dick Marshall, Charles Wood, Bill Harris, Student Manager Larry Day. SECOND ROW: Coach Art Cook, Steve Stuard, Tom Haapala, Tom Shoopman, Tom Canida, Bill Peters, Coach Fred Belser. BACK ROW: Frank Schilling, Roger Mankedick, Richard Cooper, Perry Coob, Karlis Steinmanis. —I | mf m r i : • • FRESHMAN BASEBALL — FRONT ROW. Robert Fouts, Bob Mulhouser, Bill Hedges, John Key, David An- drews. SECOND ROW: Larry Merwick, Mike Klinge, Jim Trowbridge, Mike Anderson, David Hoyt. THIRD ROW: )im Hammond, Jerry Durham, Dave Edwards, Coach Al Pike. RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Mike Rafferty, Hank Dobbs, Paul Pat- terson, Rusty Saltzman, Dave Phillips. SECOND ROW: Steve Snoddy, Jerry Smith, Mike Bottoms, Noble Brown, lerry Peters. THIRD ROW: Coach Al Pike, Frank Schilling, Bob Short, Coach Fred Belser. " -- " " - iL j m m m ■ i f .. Track Winds Up 10-3; Rich Cooper Rates MVP Rich Cooper led the Redskin Varsity Track team to a 10-3 record. Setting one record, coming within an inch of another, and sharing a third, he was voted the MVP of the 1965 squad. Rich flew to a new 220-yard dash record in 22.0 seconds and missed Tom VanArsdale ' s high jump mark by three-fourths of an inch. He also anchored the record-setting 880- yard relay, lowering it to 1:34.6. Rich performed well all year in lour events: 100-yard dash, 220-yard dash, high jump, and pole vault. The biggest highlight of the season came late in May when the ' Skins nipped Howe, 66-43, for the first time in nine years. The " thinlies " finished third in the City Meet with scores in seven indivi- dual contests and one relay. In the City Meet, Dick Wessel broke the school pole vault mark as Rich Cooper, Randy Strait, and Mike Hargraves each scored in two events. Randy Strait, a junior, was a top competitor in the hurdles, usually winning both the low and high- hurdles in dual meets, and finished second in the City Meet low-hurdles event at the Tech Track. Varsity Trackmen Randy Strait expresses a look of determination to win as he races over the low hurdles. • ■■ •• Track MVP Rich Cooper, who was consistently successful in four events, crouches for his record breaking 220-yard dash. In the Hoosier Relays, run early in the season, Mike Hargraves established himself as the third best shot putter in the state with a 57 ' toss. Har- graves set and reset Tom VanArsdale ' s record three times, breaking it in the first meet of the season. Dick Wessel leaped over the pole-vault record, re- setting it at 12 ' 3% " . Freshman Bill Calhoun, who broke the Frosh vault mark with 10 ' 6 " leap, might be giving this record a test in a year or two. Coach " Mo " Moriarty ' s tracksters began the sea- son with their annual indoor meet at Bloomington winning it and the next five in a row. The Redskins dropped their next meet to Ben Davis for their first loss. The ' Skins stumbled again over Southport by a 66-43 count. Then Manual got back on the right track and won four in a row, but lost to City Cham- pion Washington in the finale, 65-44. All the track teams had good records, the Re- serves getting four out of six and the Frosh register- ing a 6-4 slate for their limited season. Lost by graduation are MVP Rich Cooper, Mike Hargraves, Lynn Kinkaid, Dick Wessel, Jim Wood, Benny Patrick, Bob Taylor, Merrell Owen, and Dar- rell Owen. 68 " 62 ' y 52 v . y 1 Vj« ' -V r " Varsity Track — FRONT ROW: Manager David Steele, Manager John Cox, Roger McDonald, David Upchurch, Gary Locke, Dick Sandefur, Ray Smith, Gregg Hillan, Dan Cook, Deittrich Wodarz, Steve Ernest, Manager Steve Voelker. SECOND ROW: Dave Young, Ron McBride, Austin Wathen, Doug Nave, Steve Masher, Don Stapert, Richard Newkirk, Jim Maschmeyer, Bill Glass, John Stainbrook, Bob Taylor, Randy Strait. BACK ROW: Coach Moriarty, Lynn Kinkade, Darrell Owen, Dave Patterson, Benny Patrick, Don Silas, Mike Hargraves, Ralph Williams, Richard Cooper, Richard Wessel, Jim Wood, Merrell Owen, Coach Howard Dardeen. Manual Opponent: 88 Warren Central - Bloomington U. 46-6 80 Scecina 29 6] Lawrence Central 48 91 Chartrand 18 82 Wood 27 84 Cathedral 25 48 Ben Davis 61 43 Southport 66 64 Columbus 45 66 Howe 43 82 Broad Ripple 27 77 Warren Central 32 44 Washington 65 Dick Wessel practices the form that enabled him to break the pole vault record in the City Meet. Freshman Track - - FRONT ROW: Allan Jay, Bill Calhoun, Tim Bilyeu, Ronnie Chambers, Robert Patrick, Audrey Davis. SECOND ROW: Larry Davis, Ward Horn, Bob Chaszar, Wal- ter Jimison, Kenneth Fikes, Dale Dodd. Gary Paddock. THIRD ROW: Coach Howard Dardeen, Michael Johannes, Walter Trammel, Charles Penniston, Jim McDonald, Dan Hay- den, Carl Clark, Coach ' Mo ' Moriarty. 69 Racketmen, Golfers Boast ' Swinging ' Year Manual ' s 1965 Tennis Squad finished the year with a winning 9-6 record and plated fourth in the City Tourney last year, lor one of the best seasons. John Rogers was named MVP for the year by his teammates and tilled the No. 1 spot on the team with a season record of 23 wins and just 7 defeats. Bob VanNoy had the second best season average with 19 victories against 11 losses. VanNoy w.is named to the All-City Tennis Team, and Rogers was runner-up at the No. 3 position in the City Tournament. Both racketmen were juniors. Coach Leland Walter ' s Racketmen scored victories over Howe 1-2. Ben Davis 4-3, Sacred Heart 4-1, Scecina 6-1, Warren Central 4-3, Attucks 7-0, Cath- edral 4-3, Washington 4-1, and Northwest 4-3. The Courtmen lost to Wood, Park, Arlington, Tech, Shortridge, and Broad Ripple. This year ' s squad has a strong nucleus of live veterans from last year, four of whom are letter- men. MVP Rogers, VanNoy, Lee Colvin, and John Hartman are returning letterwinners. No. 4 man, Darrell Allen, who was a freshman last year and therefore ineligible for a letter, will also be back this season. Dennis Bruns, the team ' s No. 6 mem- ber, was the only loss due to graduation. TENNIS TEAM — FRONT ROW: Dennis Bruns, Dick Lioyd, Craig Wyatt. MIDDLE ROW: Mike Allee, Jim Cray, John Rodgers, Dar- rell Allen. BACK ROW: Coach Leland Walter, John Hartman, George Brunner, Lee Colvin. COLF TEAM — FRONT ROW: Bob Yocum, Steve Craves, Charles Perry. BACK ROW: John Herron, Larry Wise, Steve Land, Bill Hook, Bob Moore, Fred Hi Man, Coach Oral Bridgford. Coach Oral Bridgford ' s Linkster team for 1965 swung their way to six wins, eight losses, and four ties for a fair 6-8-4 season late last year. The Divotmen captured fourth place honors for Manual in the City Coif Tourney. In the Sectional Manual ' s Golfmen finished in the No. 13 spot. Bob Percifield, who was a Junior last year, took individual honors on the golf scpiad. Bob had the best individual score of the season which was a card of 35 for 9 hole action. Percifield finished the sea- son with a 39.2 average for the best individual aver- age at Manual. Bill Hook was No. 2 man on the team with a 39.7 season average. The golfers tallied victories over Chatard 8-4, Greenfield 10i 2 -H 2 , Attucks 8-4, Tech 9i 2 -2i 2 , Sacred Heart 8-4, and Wood 11-1. The ' Skins lost to North Central, Scecina, Arlington, Northwest, Cathe- dral, Broad Ripple, Southport, and Lawrence. They tied Ben Davis, Washington, Shortridge, and Howe. This year Bob Percifield and Bill Hook, last year ' s top two teemen, will return as golf lettermen. Fred Hillan, Larry Wise, and Kenneth Eaton, senior members of the ' 65 squad, were lost by graduation to Manual ' s ' 66 Linkster team. 70 Intramural Program x Heap Fun ' for Redskins Manual provides a broad intramural program throughout the year for both boys and girls. Sponsoring coed intramural-bowling was Mr. Clif- ford Snyder. It began in late November and ended in March with varied tournaments interspersed, for which the Southside Optimists donated eleven tro- phies. Most-improved bowler, bowlers with the best average, best series, and best game were honored. Girls participated in volleyball intramurals every Monday and Friday. The intramurals ended with a tournament in early February. Winners of the Mon- day night tournament, sponsored by Miss Elena Rag- lin, were the " Sugar Footers, " co-captained by Linda Cross and Cheryl Dearing. The Friday night tourna- ment was taken by the " Little Giants, " co-captained by Diana Stevens and Cathy Hafer. Miss Theo Pan- sponsored this tournament. In addition to volleyball, the girls were active in golf, tennis, archery, soft- ball, and badminton. Boys were active in intramural basketball, spon- sored by Mr. Dennis Jackson. Highlights of the sea- son were play-offs in middle February. Ralph Everroad stops to chat with Jean Strother, who is keeping score for their lanes with the help of )udy Wallace. The once-a- week bowling league provides much fun for all. 1 • I I i Joe Meyer lers one roll with a " pro- fessional " delivery, and Becky Wyrick shoots for a strike. Both advanced and beginning bowlers learn much about the game at these sessions. 71 Manual is more than books and lessons — it is friends, too. In class, club, on the team, in the lunchroom, we learn to live with some 2,400 students and teachers. Although this sometimes proves to be a difficult assignment, it is a very necessary part of our education. Many times our acquaintences ripen into friendships that perhaps will last a lifetime, and this adds a special magic to the four years we spend at Manual. Manualites In Review i ' i II ■■ Faculty Injects Spirit into ' Pro ' s Students Principal C. Edgar Stahl, Manual ' s " Chief " for 15 years, also served as chairman of the ISTA Executive Committee this year. " There is a good relationship between the school administration and the staff, and between the staff and the student body, " so stated the North Central Evaluation Committee ' s report. The report went on to say that staff members exhibit a high degree of school pride which merely confirms what Redskins have always thought about their faculty. Principal Edgar Stahl served at the State Teach- ers ' Convention as president ol the Indiana State Teachers ' Association. In January, as retiring presi- dent, he filled a position on the ISTA Executive Committee and was then elected president. Mr. E. Edward Green, English teacher, headed up the Indianapolis Education Association as presi- dent while English Department Head Mr. Richard Blough served as prexy for the English Teachers ' Club of Indianapolis. Other faculty members also took an active part in various educational activities representing Manual and the community. Not only does our faculty participate in profes- sional activities, but they also take an interest in Redskin fun. Manual ' s " Fearless Faculty Fogies " downed the WIFE " Good Guys " in a charity basket- ball game in midwinter. At pep sessions, teachers ' antics spark enthusiasm to mold the Redskin spirit. As counselors, club sponsors, and educators, teach- ers play an important role in student ' s lives. Their guidance and understanding, in extracurricular ac- tivities as well as the classroom, will prove invalu- able in the years to come. Manual ' s faculty presented Principal Edgar Stahl with a new set of luggage at the opening session of the ISTA convention last October, to recognize his being elected its president. Man- ual teachers doing the honors are Mrs. Charlotte Camfield, Mr. Maurice Huc- kleberry, Mr. Ed Wall, and Mr. Ben Parke. 71 Vice-Principal E. Franklin Fisher takes the responsibility of class programming. Here, he balances classes for next semester. J ' " — " ' ' : ' . In charge of Manual ' s buildings and grounds, Vice-Principal No- ble Poole makes arrangements for dances and special programs. Preparing for the visit of the North Central Association, Manual ' s faculty met numerous times to hear and evaluate the findings of faculty study committees that were to draw up a report of the school ' s total program. 75 Mr. Edgar Stahl — BA, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher — BS, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Vice-Principal. Mr. Noble H. Poole — BS, MA, Ohio State Uni- versity; Vice-Principal. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer — BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Aaron Albright — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Physical Science. Mrs. Barbara Anderson — BA, Earlham College; MS, Butler University; Home Economics. Mr. Millard H. Arnold — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Spanish; Head, Foreign Language Department. Mr. Milton C. Baas — BA, Hanover College; MS, Purdue University; Science. Mrs. Jean Bacus — BS, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Home Economics. Mrs. Betty L. Baker — BS, Indiana University; Assistant Librarian; Masoma Sponsor. Mrs. Judy Banks — BS, Purdue University; Home Economics; High School Red Cross Sponsor. Mr. Harold H. Baumer — BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor. Mr. Harold E. Beasley — BS, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Fred Belser — BA, Indiana Central College; Social Studies; Varsity Baseball and Freshman Basketball Coach. Mr. Fred J. Bennett — BA, MA, Butler Univer- sity; English; National Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Chairman. Mr. Harold E. Bennett — BS, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Counseling; Assistant Football Coach. Mrs. Edith Myretta Blendon — BA, Marietta College; MA, University of Chicago; Social Studies. Mr. Richard Blough — BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; English; Head, English De- partment; Roines Sponsor. Mrs. Sarah Hansert Bogard — BS, Indiana Uni- versity; MS, Indiana State University; Home Eco- nomics. Mr. Oral Bridgford — BS, MS, Indiana University; Head, Physical Education Department; Health; Driver Ed.; Coif Coach. Mr. Roy L. Calder — BS, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Business Education. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield — BS, Indiana Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Head, Business Edu- cation Department. Mr. John Ceder — BA, University of Washington; University of Stockholm; BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; English. Miss Nancy J. Chapman — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Business Education; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mrs. Kay Clay — BAE, )ohn Herron Art School, Butler; MAE, )ohn Herron. Miss Margaret L. Consodine — BS, Butler Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; English; Social Studies; Cadet Teaching; Future Teachers Club Sponsor. Mr. Arthur B. Cook — BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; English; Developmental Reading Laboratory. 76 Mr. Robert Crawford — BS, Ohio State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Fine Arts; Adult Evening School Instructor. Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite — BA, Indiana State Uni- versity; MA, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mrs. Martha Cross — BPSM, MS, Indiana Uni- versity; Vocal Music; Director of Glee Club. Mr. Richard N. Crowder — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Edu- cation. Mr. C. Howard Dardeen — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Physical Education; Driver Edu- cation; Assistant Basketball Coach; Cross Coun- try Coach. Mr. Oran M. Davis — BS, BA, MS, Indiana University; Head, Art Department. Mrs. Virginia E. Defourneaux — RN, Union Hos- pital School of Nursing; BS, University of Colo- rado. Mrs. Marilyn Dever — BA, Marian College; MAT, Indiana University; Student Affairs Board Spon- sor; IEA Building Representative. Mr. Thomas Dick — BM, Butler University; Mu- sic; Director of Orchestra. Mr. Robert N. Doyal — BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; 8A-9B Guidance Counselor. Mrs. Marian M. Dreven — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Mathematics. Mr. Wayne Dunbar — BA, Franklin College; MS, Purdue University; Science; Science Club Sponsor. Mr. John R. Easley — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts. Miss Janet M. Eberle — BA, Indiana University; English; Publications Assistant; Cub Club Spon- sor. Miss Virginia Mae Edington — BS, Butler Uni- versity; MAT, Indiana University; Biology; Y- Teen Sponsor. Mr. Noah J. Ellis — BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Varsity Football Coach; Freshman Track Coach. Mrs. Irma H. Farthing — BS, Tennessee State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Edu- cation. Mr. Walter W. Floyd — BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Social Studies. Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Driv- er Education; Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Jane Hall Cable — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Pub- lications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Poring over pages of statistics, a faculty committee works to prepare its report for the North Central evaluators. Here a group of teachers study the facilities and materials in Manual ' s library. All teachers served on two committees which evaluated various areas of the school. 4 frfe im m Jf % k si — :itt " " IT " FI I llw ' ™ AS Hill IB— rar » 77 H ...yj[| Mr. Robert T. Callamore — BS, Ball State Uni- versity; MS, Butler University; MS, + 30 hours, Indiana State University, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Miss Wilma Carrity — BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics. Mrs. Alma Green — BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mr. E. Edward Green — BA, MA, Butler Uni- versity; English; President, Indianapolis Education Association. Miss Carolyn Griffin — BA, Franklin College; MA, Indiana University; English. Mr. Charles R. Hall — BS, Ball State University; MA, DePauw University; Biology. Mr. John B. Hallett — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Mildred Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Art; Craft Arts Club Sponsor. Mr. Roland Hawkins — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Head, Social Studies Department. Mr. LeRoy F. Heminger — BA, Franklin College; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Citizen ' s League Sponsor. Mr. Willard D. Henderson — BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Miss Joanne Hines — BA, Butler University; English; Y-Teens Sponsor. Mrs. Gertrude Hopper — BA, Butler University; Social Service Graduate Work, Chicago University, Indiana University; Social Service. Mr. K. Barry Hottle — BA, Indiana University; English Mr. M. S. Huckleberry — BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Psychology; Counselor; Co-Sponsor Junior Class. Mr. Hubert C. Hughes — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Business Education; Future Business Leaders of America Sponsor. Mr. Don Hully — BA, Iowa State Teachers Col- lege; MA, Ball State University; Science; Math; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Viola Hyndman — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mr. Dennis L. Jackson — BS, Indiana Central College; English; Freshmen Football Coach; Boys ' Intramurals Sponsor. Mrs. Mary S. Jay — BS, Florida State University; Home Economics. Mr. MS, Mr. lege Mr. MS, Indi sor Mr vers tion State University; BS, Ball Art. BA, Texas Western Col- Don Johnson — Butler University; Hugh Johnson — English. J. Ray Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; + 30 hours, Ball State University, Butler, ana University; Counselor; Junior Class Spon- Ticket Director; Placement Director. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State Uni- ity; MS, Indiana University; Business Educa- ; Director of Evening School. MS, utler University; ndiana Uni- Director of Mr. Paul Johnson — BS, English; Social Studies. Mr. William D. Kleyla — BPSM, versity; Head, Music Department; Bands; Twirling Club Sponsor. Miss Mary Anne Kondrath — BA, Butler Uni- versity; French. Mr. John L. Krueger — BA, MA, Indiana Uni- versity; Social Studies. 7S Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann - BS, Purdue Univer- sity; Science. Mr. John L. Lemen — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Education Department. Miss Kathryn MacKinnon — BS, Ball State Uni- versity; English; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Miss Ann Manning — BA, Purdue University; Spanish; English; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Martin — ROTC nstructor; Rifle Univer- SSgt. Emery E Team Coach. Mr. Edward Maybury — BS, MS, Miam sity; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Indiana State University; Social Studies; Varsity Basketball Coach. Mrs. Susan McCallum — BS, State University of New York; MAT, Indiana University; English. Mr. Victor M. McDowell — BS, MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Wendell W. Merrz — BME, MME, Indiana University; Concert Choir Director. Mr. Harry Monninger — BS, Butler University; English. Mrs. Thelma T. Morgan — BA, MS, Butler Uni- versity; Counselor; Director of Activities. Mr. Francis Moriarty — BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Driver Education; Varsity Track Coach; As- sistant Football Coach. Miss Helen Negley — BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Librarian. Mr. Leonard H. Noire — BA, Indiana State Uni- versity; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. MSgr. Jack Nunnery — ROTC Commandant; ROTC Drill Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. David Otto - Miami University; Sound System. Mr. Harold W. Pagel — BS College; MS, Butler University tor of Visual Education. ■ BA, Hanover College; MA, Science; Biology; Auditorium Indiana Central Business; Direc- Mr. Harry B. Painter — BA, Wabash College; MS, Indiana University; LLB, Benjamin Harrison Law School; Social Studies. Mr. Ben Parke — BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Head, Mathematics Depart- ment. Mr. Louis Parnell — BS, Butler University; Mas- ter ' s Equivalent, Indiana University; FSA, Edin- burg University, Edinburg, Scotland; History. Miss Theo B. Parr — BA, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Physical Education; Girls ' Intramural Sponsor. " David and Goliath " of Manual ' s Fightin ' Faculty, Mr. Barry Hottle and Mr. Ray Schultz, work out for the game of the year with the Radio WIFE Good Guys. Naturally, the " all-star " faculty lineup won, despite the antics of the score-keepers. 7 l Afcik Mr. John W. Patten — BA, Duke Unversity; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. Alfred L. Pike — BA, Franklin College; MS, University of Illinois; Physical Education; Fresh- man Football Coach; Reserve Wrestling Coach; Freshman Baseball Coach. Miss Elena L. Raglin — BA, Western Michigan University; MA, University of Michigan; Physical Education; Girls ' Intramural Sponsor. Mrs. Viola A. Ramsey — BA, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Mathematics. Miss Helen E. Reed — BA, Indiana State Uni- versity; MA, Indiana University, University of Illi- nois, Butler University, Rutgers of New Jersey; Science. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Julia Jean Rhodes — BA, Drake University; MS), Northwestern University; English. Miss Dorothy Robertson — BA, Ohio Wesleyan University; MA, Indiana University; English; Ad- visor, IU Achievements Program. Mr. Arthur T. Roney — BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity ; Science. Mr. William Rosenstihl — BA, MS, New Mexico Western University; Business Education; Assistant Baseball Coach. Mr. Cecil E. Sanders — BA, Indiana Central College; MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Miss Wilhelmina H. Schaufler — BS, Indiana State University; Business Education. Mr. Nathan Scheib — BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Guidance; Social Studies. Mr. Raymond C. Schultz — BS, Purdue Univer- sity; Biological Science; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach; Letterman ' s Club Sponsor. Mrs. Carolyn Sharp — BA, Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity; MA, Syracuse University; Mathematics. Mrs. Vivian L. Siener — BA, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Speech; Dean of Girls; Exercise in Knowledge Sponsor. Mr. Clifford D. Snyder — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Business Education; Bowling League Sponsor. Mr. Wayne F. Spinks — BFA, University of Illi- nois, Murray State College; MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Art; Commercial Art; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mrs. Pauline Stark — BS, MS, Purdue University; Head, Home Eonomics Department. Mr. Albert P. Steiner — BA, St. Meinrad College; MS, Butler University; Latin. Mrs. Polly M. Sterling — BS, MS, Purdue Uni- versity; English; Developmental Reading. Mr. Malcolm Stern — BS, MAT, Indiana Uni- versity; English; " Histlish " ; Senior Sponsor; Radio Club Sponsor. Mrs. Frances N. Stewart — BA, MS, Butler Uni- versity; English; Developmental Reading. Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan — BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Business Educa- tion. Miss Elizabeth Talley — BA, Marian College; MAT, Indiana University; English. Mr. Thomas E. Taylor — BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; English. Mr. Harry H. Thomas — BS, Ball State Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Athletic Director. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Future Printers Club Sponsor. 80 Mr. Howard C. Thrall — BA, MA, Ball State University; Etymology; Director ot Guidance; Sen- ior Sponsor. Mrs. Nancy Vollmer — BS, Purdue University; MS, University of Florida; Home Economics. Mr. F. Edward Wall — BA, Indiana University; EdM, Harvard University; Biology; Head, Science Department; National Honor Society Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA, MA, Ball State University; Science; Freshman Wrestling Coach; Varsity Tennis Coach. Mr. Volney Ward — BS, MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Charles J. Wettrick — BS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. M. D. Williams — BS, MS, Indiana Univer- sity; Business Education. Mrs. Carl Wright — BS, Indiana University; So- cial Studies; Director of Productions; Stage Mana- ger. Miss Charlotte Hafer, " right hand man " to Principal C. Edgar Stahl, often doubles as general information girl, school historian, and good friend to both students and faculty, as she serves as Mr. Stall l ' s secretary. Mrs. Joyce Aire — Receptionist. Mrs. Isabelle Brown — Bookkeeper. Mrs. Dorothea Frazee — Registrar. Miss Charlotte Hafer — Secretary. Mrs. Frances Hill — IBM Clerk. Mrs. Edith Hoffman — Cafeteria Manager. Mrs. Virginia Huckleberry — Accompanist. Mr. James H. Monson — Head Custodian. Miss Ritajo Stanger — Library. Mrs. Dorothy Thomas — Bookstore. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale — Stenographer. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall — Attendance. Mrs. Ruth Wolka — Evening School Clerk. Senior Day Finds ' 66er ' s ' Banded ' Together 1 1mmrmf fl 9Ki fflf-- ' % 1 " " " ■ It ' . ' IW MML : " $ Amp ' • ' BfcpB Handing over the Senior Gavel to newly elected Senior Class President Ron McBride, Principal C. Edgar Stahl concludes the installation of class officers before the Senior Party. Red roses and the traditional armbands that have adorned every Senior Class since 1909 made their an- nual appearance November 3 as the Class of ' 66 celebrated Senior Recognition Day. But for the 440 members of the top class, it was Senior Day with a difference — at last they were the ones wearing the Sunday clothes, armbands, and special club in- signia. The day marked the organization of the class under the victors of a whirlwind campaign. Class elections were " probably the best staged of any election in the history of Manual, " commented Senior Sponsor Mr. Malcolm Stern. After a primary election in which voters registered and cast their ballots during free periods, a final campaign com- plete with posters, tags, and speeches by presidential candidates topped off the " new " method. The year was filled with the perils and pleasures of Senioritis: Class dues, Turnabout Day (with Pres- ident Ron filling in for Principal Stahl), Lilly re- search papers, job interviews, the innumerable dot- ted lines to be filled out on college applications, the class play, the square dance, the final report card, Commencement, and the Prom. But it all wouldn ' t have meant quite so much if there hadn ' t been three other years before — years when we worked, learned, and hopefully for us, " grew up. " Cokes and conversation go hand-in- hand at the Senior Party for Connie Coss, Bob Short, and )ean Reuter. The after-schcol celebra ion capped the dress-up recognition day for some 440 seniors and marked the formal organi- zation of the class of ' 66. 82 Senior Class Sponsor Mr. Malcolm Stern congratulates President Ron McBride as Vice-president Bill Class, Treasurer Bev Steele, and Secretary Nancy Kidd smile approval. Enterprising senior boys, in a feat of artistic and engineering skill, stretched a " Senior Class of 1966 A Co-Co " banner across Ransdell Street to greet classmates on Senior Day. Top Ten Juniors of 1965 were Marchita Lemme, Bev Steele, Barbara Mascoe, Sally Stephens, and (stand- ing Jim Maschmeyer, Nancy Kidd, Karlis Steinmanis, Bev Boyd, and Ron McBride. The ten were selected on the basis of scholarship and participation in extra-cu. ricular school activities. 83 Class Officer Candidates Campaign for Election; Lou Ann Adol.iy — Home Room Agent 1 . Carl Wayne Agee — Baseball 1-4; Football 1; Intramural 1- 2; League of Honor 1-4. Donna Alford — Intramural 2; Pep Club 3. Debrah Jean Allanson — Choir 4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Re- vue 2-4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Per- cent 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Cheerleader 1-4, Co-captain 4; Homecoming Queen Can- didate 4. Michael Aire — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Intramural 2-4; League of Honor 1 ; Student Affairs Board 1-4; Vice-presi- dent 4. Guy Ammerman — Football 1 -4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stage Crew 3-4; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. lola Anderson — Suzann Andrews — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 2; Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 1 . Janis Angerer — Band 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club; Glee-Ettes 2-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4. Sharon Atwood — Redskin Revue 4, Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1 -4; Monitor 1 -4. Lynnerra Bacon — Marilyn Bailey — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Glee-Ettes 3- Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4. Linda Bair — Math Club 2-3, Secretary 2, Vice-president 3 Pep Club 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Student Affairs Board 2 Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 2; Top Ten Per-ent 3-4 National Honor Society 3-4; Tu nabout D y 3-4; Girls State 3; Social Studies Institute 3. Richard Baker — Arsenal Technical High School 1. Robert Balay — Union Bible Seminary, Westfield, Indiana 1. Patty Ballinger — Choir 3-4; Pep Club 1 ; Special ' Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Michael Barbee — Vicki Barger — Redskin Revue 3; Special Ass ' t. 4; South- port High School 1 -2. Deborah Barkhau — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Historian 3, Treas- urer 4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Act Writer 3-4; FTA 2-3; Pep Club 1-3; Spanish Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, President 4; Special Ass ' t 1-3; Masoma 3-4, Vice-president 4; Na- tional Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 2; Top Ten Percent 1, 3, 4; Turnabout Day 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 4. Suzanne Barnes — Girls ' Glee Club 1-4; Musical 3-4; Red- skin Revue 4; FTA 3-4, Historian 3, Treasurer 4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4. Cerald Beck — Choir 2-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1; Special Ass ' t. 1 ; Monitor 2-3; Craft Arts Club 1. Danny Beers — Baseball 2; Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4. Connie Beghtel — Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-2; Spec al Ass ' t. 2; Student Assemb ' v 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1. Steven Bell — Southport High School 1. SI Voters Register, Cast Secret Ballots for Favorites Linda Bertram — Intramural 2; Redskin Revue 1; Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 1 . Doyle Biggs — Football 1; Drill Team 4; History Club 4; Monitor 1 -2. Joe Bilbrey — ROTC Officers ' Club 4. Jackie Binford — Special Ass ' t. 4; Chartrand High School 1-3. Michael Bird — FPA 1-3, Treasurer 3: Turnabout Day 4. Carol Bishop — Girls ' Glee Club 1 ; Orchestra 1 ; Redskin Re- vue 3-4; Special Ass ' t 4; Monitor 1. Peggy Bivens — Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1. Steve Bloomfield — Monrovia High School 1 -3. Barbara Bohall — Intramurals 1 ; Pep Club I. Robert Boss — Lois Bowling — Special Ass ' t. 4; League of Honor 1 ; Turn- about Day 4. Bev Boyd — Choir 3-4, Vice-president 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Act Writer 2-3, Best Act 2-3; Booster 1-4, News Bureau 2-3; Ivian 3-4, Editor-in- Chief 4; Masoma 3-4. President 4; N tion l Thespians 3-4, President 4; Quill Sc oil 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior; National Honor Socie ' y 3-4; I. U. Journalism Institute 3-4. Candidates for Senior Class offices meet in the Teachers ' Cafeteria for campa ; gn instructions. They are Joyce Johnson, Bev Steele, Sally Stephans, Connie Goss, Nancy Kidd, Jan Nolting, Jim Koenig, Gibby Elrod, Karlis Steinmanis, Steve El ' is, Dick Dillon, Richard Brown, Bill Glass, Terry Lewis, and Ron McBride. 85 Fourth Year Redskins Observe Last Homecoming Kathy Bragg — Intramurals ] ; Choir 3-4; Musical 3-4; High School Red Cross 1 ; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1 . Jill Breeden — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Historian 4; Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 2; Chee-leader I. Juanita Breeden — Cho r 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-3; Manualaires 4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Linda Brickens — Southport High School 1 -2. Noble Brown — Baseball 1, 3-4; Intramurals 2-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 3. Peggy Brown — Band 4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; FNC Club 4; Mask Wig 2-4; Pep Club 1-3. Equipment 3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Moni ' or 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; Science Club 2-3. Richard Brown — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Stage Crew 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Natirnal Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Robert Brown — Basketball 2; Cross Country 2; Intramurals 1 ; Letterman ' s Club 4; Track 2. William Brown — Cross Country Manager 3. Jerry Buchanan — Math Club 2-3; Monitor 4. Florence Bunting — Yamato, ]apan 1 ; Wichita Falls, Texas 2. Susan Burns — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Pep Club 2; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 4; Military B;ll Queen Candidate 4. Thomas Burson — Northwest High School 1. Mickey Bush — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 2; High School Red Cross 1-2, President 2; Pep Club 1-3; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Jim Butler — Intramurals 2 4; Band 1-4; Dance Band 3-4; Musical 4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Mon tor 3-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3. " Michael Canner — Margaret Carney — Arlington High School 1-3. Rodney Carpenter — Football 1; Wrestling 1. Larry Catt — Decatur Central High School 1 -2. Linda Smith Cavanaugh — High School Red Cross 1-2, Vice- president 2; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1; Monitor 1; League of Honor ]-2. Virginia Charnes — FTA 1 ; Math Club 2-4; Pep Club 1 Booster 3-4, News Co-respondent 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1 Monitor 2; Quill and Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4. Fred Chestnut — Intramurals 3; Track 2. Ronald Childers — Football 1; Intramurals 1-3; Track Wrestling 2. David Christy — Football 1-2; Intramurals 3; Math Club 1- 2; Spanish Club 1 ; Drill Team 1-4; History Club 3-4; Rifle Team 2; Officers ' Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. 2, 86 As Undergrad Spectators for Gala Evening Homecoming hopefuls Sandi Smith, Connie Coss, Jan Carrity, Richard Brown, Joyce Johnson, and Debbie Allanson (seated) and Bob Percifield, Cibby Elrod, Marlowe Mullen, and John Stainbrook (standing) confer with Activities Director Mrs. Thelma Morgan. Phyllis Christy — Band 1-4, Librarian 2-3, Secretary 4; Dance Band 4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 3-4; FTA 1-2, Pro- gram Chairman 2; Math Club 4; Pep Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 1, 2, 4; Student Assembly 4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Georgia Church — Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 4. Cara Clark — Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; Pep Club 2; Y-Teens 3-4, Historian; Monitor 3-4. :: Marva Meyer Clark — Choir 3; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue Intermission Act 3. Mike Clouse — Football 1-4, All-City Foot ' -all 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Franch Cody — Football 2; Intramurals 1-4. Wilma ColleH- — - Charles Collins — Special Ass ' t. 4; Stage Crew 3; Craft Arts Club 1-4, Treasurer. Theresa Comer — Band 3-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2- 4; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Te:ns 1-2; Monitor 1-2, 4; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4. Kirby Cook — Football 1-2; Intramurals 1 ; Wrestling 2; FPA 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1 ; Turnabout Day 3. Tom Cook — Football Manager 1 ; I ntramurals 2; Mask Wig 2; Math Club 2; Science Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4. Linda Cooney — Band 1-4, Ass ' t. Drum Major 4; Lieutenant 4; Baton Twirler 2; Dance Band 3-4; Orchestra 4; Pit Or- chestra 3; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. NT Seniors Serve as Administrators for a Day ' Judy Cooper — League of Honor 2. Geraldine Cope — Intramurals 2; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1. Sharon Corcoran — Caren Courtney — Redskin Revue 1 ; Monitor 1 ; Intramurals 2. Linda Covington — Girls ' Glee Club 4; High School Red Cross 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1 . Bernie Cox — Intramurals 2-4; Track 2-4; Mask Wig 2-3; Monitor 4; Southport High School 1. John Cox — Basketball Manager I; Football Manager 1-4; Intramurals 3-4; Lett.rmm ' s Club 2-4; Tra k Managei 1-4; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 1-3. Patricia Cox — FNC 3-4; Booster 3-4; Mon tor 1; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Regina Cox — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1 ; ROTC History Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 3; League of Honor 2-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candi- date 4; Home Room Agent 1-3. S.ind-a Cox — Girls ' Glee Club 3; Home Room Agent 1. Larry Coy — ROTC Officers ' Club f. Jeanie Cravens — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Y-Teens 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; League of Honor 1,3; Turn- about Day 3. Judith Cross — Intramurals 2; Redskin R vue 2; Pep Ciub 1- 2; Y-Teens 2; Special Ass ' t. 3; Mentor 3; League of Honor 1 . Florene Crowdus — l-BLA, Historian 4. Sharon Dain — Choir 3-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-4 Redskin Revue 2-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4 Quill Scroll 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4 ROTC Sponsor 4; Militaiy Ball Qu en Candidate 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Barbara Dale— FTA 2-4; Tn-Hi-Y 1; Special Ass ' t. 2-4- Monitor ]. Laura Dale — Home Room Agent 4. fcmily Daly — Redskin Kevue 4; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1 - 2; Y-Teens 1-4, Treasurer 3, Vice-president 4; Monitor 2. Anita Daugherty — High School Red Cross 2; Mask Wig 1 ; Monitor 1 -2. Susan Daugherty — Brenda Davis — FTA 1 ; Pep Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Mo- nitor 1 ; League of Honor 2-4; Intramurals ]. Ginger Davis — Redskin Revue 4; FTA 1-4, President 3-4; Pep Club 3; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; History Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assembly 4; League of Honor 4; Turnabout Day 2; ' ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen 4. Mary Davis — Monitor 3-4. Larry Day — Baseball Manager 3; Basketball Manager 3-4; Intramurals 1-4. As Education Week Brings Annual Turnabout ' Carol Deem — Special Ass ' t. 1 ; League of Honor 1 -2. Larry Denzio — Intramurals 1 , 3. Ralph Dexter — Richard Dillon — Inrramurals 2-4; Wrestling 1 ; Redskin Re- vue 2-3; Citizens ' League 1; Cub Club I; Booster 1-4, Sports Editor 4, Ivian 3-4, Sports Editor 4; Roines 3-4, Vice- president 4; Quill Scroll 3-4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Dennis Dodo! — Basketball 1 ; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-2; Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Co-chairman 4: National Th sDians 3- 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Beverly Drake — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Clee-Ettes 3; Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 1-3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 2-3. Treasurer 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1 -4; Y-Teens 2-3. Bill Duke — Science Club 2; Turnabout Day 4. Sandra Dunn — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Booster 2-4, Ass ' t. to Editor 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; League cf Hon-r 1-4; Na ional Ho- nor Society 3-4; Turabcut Tay 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Betty Durrett — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Mask and Wig 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4. Nancy Edmunds — Intramu.als 3; Redskin R.vue 4; P-p Club 3; Spanish Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 2. Larry Edwards — Lynn Eggert — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 3-4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 2-3; Flag Girl 1 -2. Gary Ellis — Football 2; Intramurals 1-4: Math Club 1, President 1; Special Ass ' t. 3; Craft Arts Club 1, 3. Cil Ellis — Intramurals 1-4; ROTC Drill Team 4; ROTC His- tory Club 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4. Steve Ellis — Intramurals 4; Track 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-2, 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 3; Turn- about Day 4. Gilbert Elrod — Basketball 1; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-4; Choir 3-4; Redskn Revue 1, 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Student As embly 3; Rones 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Boys ' State 3; Homecom- ing King Candidate 4; National Honor Society 4. Gary Embree — Jeanie Emery — Intramurals 2; Band 2-4; FTA 3-4; Citizen . ' League 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 3; League of Honor 1-4; All- City Band 4; National Honor Society 4. Linda Emery — Intramurals 1-2; Band 14; Redskn Rvue 4; Pep Club 1 -2; Science Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1 -4; League of Honor 1-4; French Club 1-2. Jim Fikes — Basketball 1-2; Intramurals 3-4; Track 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Honor 2-3. Edward Finchum — Basketball 2; Football 1 ; Intramurals 3. Claudia Flahie — Band 1-3; Girls ' GI.e Club 3; Musical 2-3; Orchestra 1-3; Redskin Revue 2; FBLA Club 4, President 4 ; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; National Honor Society 4. Michael Fletcher — Intramurals 1 ; Band 1-4; Pep Band 4. Delida Foley — Pep Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stags Crew 4; Monitor 2; Flag Girl 2. 89 Linda Cooney Dons Drum Major ' s Furry Shako Barbara Ford- — Pep Club 1,3; Y-Teens 2-4; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1-3; Flag Girl 3; F.ench Club 2. Dave Ford — Intramurals 4; Band 2-3; Redskin Revue 4; Ci- tizen ' s League 4: Radio Club 1-4, Chief Engineer 4; Sci- ence Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Roines 4; Historian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Science Seminar 3-4. Rick Foster — Math Club 2-3, President 3; Radio Club 2-4, Station Manager 4; Science Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 1; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; National H:nor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Lana McCain Freeman — Margie Freeman — FNC 1-2; Mask Wig 1-2. Steven Fuquay — Golf 2; Wrestling 2-3; Monitor 2; Ben Davis High School 1. Jan Garriiy — Band 3-4; Baton Twir ' er 3-4: Cho ' r 1-4, President 4; Musical 2, 4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 1-2, 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Junior Prom Qusen; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; " Pic Pa ade ' — Queen Ann 4. Katy Cenier — Gloria Gibson — Home Room Agent 1 , Carl Gierke — Mon ; tor 3. Christina Gierke — Intramurals 1. Larry Gilliam — Band 1; Monitor 1. ' ■ James Gilliland — Intramurals 1. jean Givens — Cho ' r 3-4; Manualaires 3; Musical 1-4; Red- skin Revue 3-4; Mask Wig 1-2; Spec ' al Ass ' t. 1-4. Joyce Givens — Bill Glass — Basketball 1-2; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Student Affairs Board 1-4, Presi- dent 4; Roines 3-4, President; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Senior Class Vice-president 4; King Ivan Candidate 4. The Senior Band Show — a mixture of triumph and tears and always dedi- cated to Director Bill Kleyla, is plan- ned and taught to the band by its graduating seniors, and performed at the last home football game of the year. Senior twirler Linda Cooney stepped into the Drum, Major ' s outfit to lead a precision performance that showed the results of the seniors ' four years of experience in an award-win- ning band. To Lead Band in Traditional ' Senior Show ' Robert Coldsby -— ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4. Virgin ' a Commel — Redskin Revue 4; FBLA 4; Math Club 4; Pep Club 4; Student Assembly 4; Tu r nabout Day 4; Los Angeles, California 1-2; Arlington, Virginia 3. Beckie Goodman — Intramurals 3-4; Pep Club 1-3; Y-Teens 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Connie Coss — C ' rls ' Glee Club 2-4, President 4; Redskin Revue 2. 4; Y-Teens 1-2, President 2; Masoma 3-4; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3-4; Turnabout Day 3- 4; Senior Class Secretary; Cheerleader 3-4, Mascot 3; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Marilynn Coss — Band 1-4; Baton Twirler 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; R°rkkin Revue 2-4: FTA Club 1-2, Historian 2: Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 4. William Cough — Sharon Craves — Arsenal Technical High School 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4. Jim Cray — Intramurals 2-3; Tennis 3; Special Ass ' t. 4. Ina Creen — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Y-Teens 2; League of Honor 1-4. Thomas Creen — FPA 3. David Creeson — Baseball Wrestling 1 -2; Choir 4; Day 4. Louise Cross — Monitor 1. 1 ; Football 1 ; Intramurals 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Steve Crubbs — Intramurals 1-3; Track 2; Choir 3-4; Musi- cal 2-3; Redskin Revue 2; Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 4. Rosemary Haapala — Intramurals 2; Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Cheer- leader 1-2; Flag Girl 1-3. John Hair — Baseball 1-2; Intramurals 1-3; Wrestling 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 2-3. Pat Hair — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Re- vue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Pat Hale — Monitor 1 . Cherri Hale — High School Red Cross 1, Treasurer; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Affairs Board 3; League of Honor 1-4. Peggy Haley — Choir 2-4; Musical 1-2; Redskin Revue 2; FTA 1-3; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2; League of Honor 1-2. Judy Hardey — Redskin Revue 2. 4; FTA 1-4. Historian 4; Citizen ' s League 1-2; Pep Club 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-4. Ruth Hardy — FNC 4 Vivian Harlan — -Redskin Revue 2; FNC 1-2, Treasurer 2; Pep Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2, 4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Girls ' Sate Alternate 3; National Honor So- ciety 4. Donna Harris — Intramurals 4; Butler Playday 2-3. Pat Harrison — Arsenal Technical High School 1-2. Ml Bev Boyd Rates DAR ' Good Citizen ' Award ii milium— A ± m f y ifeiiil i John Hart — Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stage Crew 3; Monitor 2; Sacred Heart High School 1. John Hartman — Lettermen ' s Club 4; Tenns 2 4; Band 1; League of Honor 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1. Lillian Harvey — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1 . Sharlene Hayes — Band 2-3; Musical 3; FTA 4; Pep Club 1, 3 -4; Y-Teens 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Monitor 3. William Hays — Basketball 1-2; Intramurals 3-4; Track 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1-3. Janet Henricks — Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-2. Mary Henry — Paula Hieb — League of Honor 1 . Gerald Hill — Intramurals 1; Track 1-2; Musical 2-3; Sci- ence Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Top Ten Percent 1-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Robert Lee Hodge III — Band 1 ; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. Donna Hollingsworth — Pep Club 1 . John Hollingsworth — Choir 2; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 4. Robert Hollingsworth — William Hook — Golf 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4. Marvin Hoover — Michael Hord — Baseball 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Turnabout Day 3. Clifford Hudson — Basketball 2; Football 2; Harry E. Wood High School 1. Karen Hurt — Intramurals 1-3; Redskin Revue 3 4; Y-Teens 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 2-3. Darlene Hyatt — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Musical 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3. Michael Hyneman — B nd 1-4; Orchestra 4: Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Anita Jenkins — Band 1-4; Baton Tw rler 2-4; Redskin Re- vue 2-4; Y-Teens 1; Color Guard 1-2; Student Affairs Board 4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1 -4: TeePee Talent 4. Nancy Jensen — Corona Del Mar and Santa Ana, California 1-2. Linda Jimison — FBLA 1; Special Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 1. Dixie Jinks — Redskin Revue 4; Sp-cial Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. 92 Seniors Dominate Varsity Cheerleader Squad Jerry Joergens — ■ Earl Johnson — Officer ' s Club 3. Joyce Johnson — Band 1-4; Bafon Twirler 14; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Queen Ann Candidate; Junior Pom Queen Candidate; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Candidate; National Honor Society 4. Adele Jones — Pep Club 3; Monitor 2. Harry Jones — Home Room Agent 3; Stage Crew 4; Redskin Revue 4. Linda Jones — Bob Jurgen — Larry Keith — Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Intramurals 1-2; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2; Moni or 2-4; Lea- gue of Honor 2-3 ; Turnabout Day 4. David Kent — Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-3. Kenny Keown — James Kepley — Intramurals 3; League of Honor 3; Portland. Tennessee 1 -2. Karen Ketchum — Redskin Revue 4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Senior Varsity Cheerleaders Debbie Allanson, Charlene Suite, Connie Coss, Jeannie Reuter, Nancy Kidd, and their Junior colleague Melinda Beal (third from left) kept the spirit of the student body riding high this year with pep sessions, posters, and personali y. Roines, Masoma Assist with Alumni Party Nancy Kidd — Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Junior Class President 3; Senior Class Treasurer 4; Varsity Cheer- leader 3-4; Military Ball Candidate 4. Mildred Kizzee — Thomas Carr Howe High School 1. Jim Koenig — Choir 2-4, Treasurer 4; Manualaires 3-4; Mu- sical 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Writer Best Act 2-3; Mask Wig 2-3, President 3; Booster 2-4, Page 2 Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Roines 3-4, President 4; National Thespians 3-4, Vice-president 4; Quill Scroll 3-4, President 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Exercise in Knowledge 3-4; High School Journalism Insti- tute 3-4. Sheila Koopman — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 3; Home Room Agent 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1. Booster 3-4; Student Radio Club Karen Kord — FNC 2-4, President 4 Assembly 4; Moni or 1-3. William Kord — Intramurals 1-3; Math Club 1 ; League of Honor 1 . Lawrence Kotrlowski — Wrestling Manager 4; Monitor 3 Lois Kunkle — League of Honor 1 . Michael Lake — ROTC Drill Team 3, Squad Leader 3; ROTC History Club 3; Rifle Team 3-4; Officers ' Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 3; Shortridge High School 1-2. Rita Leibrock — Redskn Revue 4; FTA 1-3; Pep Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 1-4. Marchira Lemme — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1--4; Orchestra 1-4, President 3-4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor S:ciety 3-4; Exercise in Know- ledge 4; Girls ' Mate 3. Charles Lewis — Intramurals 1,3; Monitor 3. Ceorgeanna Lewis — High School Red Cross 1-2; Mask Wig 1-3; Pep Club 1; Booster 1-3; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Terry Lewis — Band 1-4, Captain 4; Pit Oichestra 3; Sci- ence Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 3; Roines 4; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Chess Club 2. Ed Longwell — Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1; Wrestling 2; League of Honor 1-4. Darrel Lowery — League of Honor 3. Marie Lynch — Choir 4; FTA 1 ; Arlington H gh School 2-3. John Lyzort — Math Club l-Z; Kadio Uub I, 3-4, Chief En- gineer 4; Booster 3-4; Monitor 3; Roines 4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Tu nabout Day 2; National Honor Society 4. James Mahurin — Monitor 2-3. Rogei- Mankedick — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-2, 4; Intra- murals 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Charlotte Martin — Band 2; Special Ass ' t. 4; League of Honor 2-4. John Maryfield — Football 1-2; Intramurals 3-4; Wrestling Jim Maschmeyer — Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; Roines 3-H, Vice president t; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior ' 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 3-4 ' Boys ' State 3. Barbara M ' ascoe- -Band 1-4, Historian 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Recording Secretary 4; Glee-Ettes 3-4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Booster 3-4, Page 2 Edi- tor 4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 4; Quill 6- Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Tcp Ten Pe cent 2-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Girls ' State 3; Natcnal Honor Society 4. Ml As Crads Celebrate Manual ' s 71st Birthday Gary Matherly — Russell Mathis — Basketball Statistician 3- Intramurals Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 2; Roines 4, Treasurer; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Boys ' State Alternate 3 National Honor Society 4. Myron May — Intramurals 4; Track 4; Redskin Revue 4 Mask Wig 1-2; League of Honor 1-2; B-Band 1. Linda Maynard — Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Ron McBride — Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4, Captain -1, MVP 4, All-City 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, President 4; Track 1-4; Choir 2-4; Roines 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4, President; )unior Class Vice-President; Senior Class President. William McCaha — Track 1. David McCuff — Band 1-4; Dance Band 3-4; Musical 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Math Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Stage Crew 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Monitor 1-4. Terrie Kay McKee — Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 4; FNC 1-4, Treasurer 4: FRLA 4; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1 : Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Moni or 3-4. Dolores Ann McKinney — Intramurals 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Moni- tor 1-4. Cene McMillin — Don Meade — Brenda Meadows — Monitor 1 . Richard Metzger — Karen Million— Plamfield High School 1-3. Bertha Milli — Redskin Revue 4; FTA 1-3; High School Red Cross 3-4, Vice-president 3, President 4; Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 1,3; League of Honor 1-3. Beryle Edward Miner — Baseball 1; Intramurals 1-2; Indus- trial Arts Club 1-2; Mon tor 4. Shirley Mitchell — Home Room Agent 3-4; Pep Club 3. Ruby Spencer Monaghjn — Girls ' Glee Club 3; Monitor 3. Angelia Monroe — Choir 1-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 4 ; Monitor 3. Tom Moreland — Cindy Morgan --Choir 1-4; Manualaires 3-4; Mus ' cal 1-4; Redskin Revus 3-4; FTA Club 2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Monitor 4; Tu nabout Day 3-4; French Club 1-2, Secretary 2; National Honor Society 4. Vera Moss — Marlowe Mullen — Football 1, 3; Intramurals 2, 4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4. Treasurer 4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-4, Captain 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Student Assembly 3; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4. Vickie Muncy — Intramurals 3. ;. Red-coated ROTC Sponsors Inspect on Fridays SHBHgi Maxine Napier — Redskin Revue 4; FBLA 4; Pep Club 1; Arlington High School 3. Douglas Nave — Cross Country 2-4; Intramurals 3-4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-4; Monitor 1-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Redskin Revue 4. Donna Neal — FTA 1-2; Radio Club 3; Home Room Agent 2; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Monitor 1-2, 4; Craft Arts Club 2- 4, President 3; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Volly Nelson — Band 1-4; Debate Club 2; Science Club 3; Specia l Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 2-4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1; Turnabout Day 4; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Richard Newkirk — Cross Country 2.-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2- 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2. Vicky Newkirk — Monitor 1. Cindy Nichols — Mary Bortorff Nicely — Special Ass ' t. 4. Mike Nicely — Intramurals 2-4. Sharon Noles — Intramurals 1-2; Pep Club 1-2; Mon tor 3; League of Honor 1, 3-4. Jan Nolting — Choir 2 4; Manualaries 2-4; Musical 2 4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Co-chairman 4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Tcp Ten Percent 1-4; National Thespians 3- 4, Secretary 4; Junior Krom Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Candidate; National Honor Society 4. Cathy Norman — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; FTA 1; Math Club 1-4, Vice-president 4; Pep Club 1; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1 -4. ROTC Sponsors )oyce Johnson, Regina Cox, Sandi Smith, Sandy Dunn, Mar- chita Lemme, and (back row) Debbie Barkhau, Pat Roberts, Ginger Davis. Jesse Waynick, and Sharon Dain were chosen by the entire battalion and conducted weekly inspection, offici- ated at social functions and added lively color to meets and parades. 96 Colonel Karlis Steinmanis Leads Battalion Sharon Nuckles — Monitor 1 . Gloria Nuckolls — FNC 1-2; Pep Club 1; Science Club 1; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 3. Ron Oakes — Intramurals 1-3; Band 1-2; Redsk n Revue 1. James O ' Brien — Sally Olds — Intramurals 2; Redskin Revue Act Writer 4; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-3; Y-Teens 1-4, Treasurer 1 2, President 3 4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Student Assembly 4; League of Honor 3. Rocky O ' Neal — Science Club 2; Spec a I Ass ' t. 2 4; Stage Crew 2-4; Monitor 3; League cf Honor 3-4. William Osborne — Linda Outcalt — Intramurals 3; Musical 1 ; R dskin Revue 2; Pep Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 2. Eddie Pagel — Baseball 1; Intramurals 1-3; Monitor 1-2. Jan Parrott — Intramurals 1-2; Orchestra 1-3; FTA 3; Mask Wig 3; Pep Club 1-3, President 3; Y-Teens 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3. David Patterson — Intramurals 1 ; Track 1 4; R dskin Revu? 1; Monitor 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Cerald Patterson — Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 3; Turnabout Day 3 ; London, Kentucky 1 . Paul Patterson — Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 1; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Monitor 1. Virginia Patterson — Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Monitor 2-3; Turn- about Day 2. Jena Pearce — Band 1-4; Baton T wirler 2-4; Musical 3 4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-2, 4; Pep Club 1-3; Y-Teens 1, 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Tun- about Day 3 ; Feature Twirler 4. Steven Penner — Bob Percifield— Basketball 1-4; Golf 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Moni- tor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Home- coming King 4; Junior Prom King Candidate 3. Mary Pfeffer — Intramurals 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Mon tor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Charles Phillips — ■ David Phillips — Baseball 3; Intramural 2-4. Cloria Phillips — Special Ass ' t. 3-4. Timothy Pickard — Monitor 3; League of Honor 3-4; Char- trand High School 1-2. John Pierce — Janet Powell — 97 Vehling Twins Baffle Questioning Classmates Randy Powell — Ron Poynter — Intramurals 3; Special Ass ' t. 3. Steve Poynter — Redskin Revue 3-4; Monitor 4; Turnabout- Day 4; Arsenal Technical High School 1-2. Pat Presnell — Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; League of Honor 2-4; St. Mary Academy 1, David Price — Intramurals 2-3; ROTC History Club 2-3; ROTC Color Guard 3-4. Ceorge Priest — Linda Priest- — Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Cheryl Pryor — Redskin Revue 4; FBLA 4, Treasurer 4; Pep Club 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 4, Historian 4; Special Ass ' t 1-4; Maso- ma 4; League of Honor 2-4; National Honor Society 4. -Footbal Edward Raasch Honor 1-2. Kathleen Rafferty League of Honor 1 -2 Mona Rainbolt — Speial Ass ' t 3-4 Sherry Rayburn — Intramurals 3-4 4; Beech Grove High School 1-2. 3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Intramurals 2-3; FTA 2; Monitor 3-4; FBLA 4; Special Ass ' t. Jean Reuter — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Vice-President 4; Glee- Ettes 3; Redskin Revue 4; FTA 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-2, 4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Cheerleader 1-4, Captain 3-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Kathy Reynolds — Girls ' Glee Club 1-3, Librarian 3; Musical 1; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 . Andrew Rhorer — Intramurals 3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 4. Brenda Rhoton — Monitor 4. Carolyn Riddell — FBLA 4; Monitor 3-4. Arnold Rivera — Chartrand High School 1 . Robert Robbins — ■ Patricia Roberts — Girls ' Glee Club 1-4, Librarian 3, Secre- tary 4; Glee-Ettes 3; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Carolyn Robinson — Musical 2; Pep Club 1. Robert Robinson — Football 3; Track 2; Choir 3-4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 2. John Rogers — Baseball 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Tennis 3-4; Track 2; MVP Tennis 3. Cheryl Rush — Morocco, Indiana 1-3. ' IS Bob, Dick Add ' Tricky ' Aspect for Sports Fans Daniel Ryan — Intrmaurals I; Band 1-4, Lieutenant 4; Dance Band 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Mask Wig 1 ; Booster 2-3; Ivian 4, Business Manager 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; High School Journalism Institute 3. Sandy Sagers — William R. Sappenfield — Golf 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 1-2; Monitor 1 2; Intramurals 1-3. Ben Schanzel — Choir 1-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Debate Club 2-3; Mask Wig 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Stage Crew 2-4; National Thespians 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Linda Scheier — Cub Club 1 ; Bocster 1-2; Ivian 2-4, Under- class Editor 2, Faculty Editor 3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Arts and Crafts Club 3-4. Frank Schilling — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-3; Football 1- 4; Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Stage Crew 3; League of Honor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Alfred Schlueter — ROTC Drill Team 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4. Linda Schultz — Home Room Agent 3; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Monitor 2-4. loan Sego — Pep Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 4; TeePee Talent Show 4. Jon Seniour — Home Room Agent 3; Warren Central High School 2. Oscar Sherrod — Intramurals 2; Track 1-3; Monitor 1. James M. Shockley — Baseball Manager 1-2; Basketball Manager 1-3; Foo fball 1; Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 2; Special Ass ' t. 3; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 3. Tom Shoopman — Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1 ; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4. Robert Short — Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; Junior Prom King Candidate 3; Senior Council 4. Andrea Siersbeck — Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 3. Donna Silcox — Redskin Revue 2-4; FNC 2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2; League of Honor 1-2. i dtM v Redskin " double exposure cheerlead- ers " Bob and Dick Vehling made basketball fans take a second look when the varsity cheer squad made their entrance. Manualites claim that the twins can only be told apart by mental telepathy! Bulletin Board Keeps Seniors Well Informed Joyce Simpson — Intramurals 2; Spanish Club 1, Treasurer 1 ; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-2. Sandra Lee Skaggs — Intramurals 2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 3; Top Ten Per- cent 4. Lloyd Stinkard — Steve Stinkard — Football 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; ROTC Drill Team 3-4, Commander 4; ROTC Rifle Team 3-4; Officers " Club 3-4; Color Guard 3; Stage Crew 3; ROTC Knockout Drill 3. Dave Smith — Football 1-2; Redskin Revue 4; ROTC Drill Team 4; ROTC Rifle Team 3-4; Officers ' Club 4; Stage Crew 2-4; Stage Manager 4; League of Honor I. Jerry Smith — Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 2-3; Monitor 2 3 ; TeePee Talent 3. Sandra S. Smith — Intramurals 1 ; Musical 2-4; FTA 1 ; Pep Club 1, 3, Secretary 3 cial Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Honor 1 ; ROTC Sponsor 4; Home coming Queen 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4. Thomas Smith — League of Honor 3 ; Redskin Revue Y-Teens 4 ; Spe- Cindy Snyder — Pep Club 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Gary Sparks — Football 1; Wrestling 1-3; Industrial Arts Club 1-3; Monitor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Larry Spears — Basketball 1 ; Cross Country 1 ; Intramurals 2-4; Track 1; Industrial Arts Club 1; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1 . Linda Spilmon — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Musical 4; Monitor 3. John Stainbrook — Basketball 1-2; Football 1; Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Homecoming King Candidate; " Pic Parade " King Candi- date 4. Xantippi Stanley — Intramurals 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1 ; FTA 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 3; Student Assembly 1 ; League of Honor 1 -4; Turnabout Day 4. Robert Stansbury — Baseball 2; Football 1-2; Intramurals 4; Choir 3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Math Club 1. Cwenith Kay Steakley — Redskin Revue 1-4; FBLA 4- Cub Club 1; Pep Club 1 -3 ; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Eddie Lewis takes a look at the scho- larship and job opportunity informa- tion displayed on the Senior Bulletin Board for the benefit of both college- bound and work-bound upperclass- men. -:-: » ' As Sponsor Thrall Displays Scholarship, Job Data Beverly Steele — Cub Club 2; Pep Club 1-2; Booster 4; Ivian 3-4, Ass ' t. Editor 4, Art Editor 3-4; Masoma 3-4, Treasurer 3; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Senior Class Secretary 4; Craft Arts Club 2-4,. Secre- tary 3 ; Girls ' State 3. Karlis Steinmanis — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4, Co-cap- tain 4, MVB 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Secretary 4; Red- skin Revue 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Affairs Board 1-4; Roines 3-4, Treasurer 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 2, 4; Exercise in Knowledge 3-4; Boys ' State 3; ROTC Battalion Commander 4. Sally Stephans — Band 1-4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Y-Teens 1-4, Vice-president 2; Booster 3-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4, Treasurer 4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; Girls ' State 3. John Stirling — Baseball 1 ; Intramural 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 1-2; Roines 4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4. Freddie Strait -Intramurals 3; Monitor 3. Randall Strait — Football 1-2; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Cheerleader 1-3. Marcia Sublett — Musical 1; Redskin- Revue 3-4; FTA 2-4, Secretary 4; Math Club 2-4, Secretary 4; Science Club 2-3; Booster 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Charlene Suite — Choir 3-4; Musical 1-2; Redskin Revue 2-3; Pep Club 1-3; Booster 1-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Cheerleader 1, 4. Milton Swift — De lares Syra — Special Ass ' t. 3 ; Cheyenne, Wyoming 1 -2. Bill Taylor — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Stage Crew 3; Stu- dent Affairs Board 3-4; Monitor 1-2, 4; League of Honor 2-4; Junior Class Treasurer 3; Junior Prom King 3. Martha Taylor— Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-3; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; FTA Club 1-4, Secre- tary 3, Vice-president 4; Pep Club 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 4, Vice- president 4; Masoma 4, Historian 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Military Ball Queen Candidate; Na- tional Honor Society 4. Charles Thomas — ■ Ollie Thomas — Pep Club 3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Spanish Achie- vement Contest 1 ; League of Honor 2-4. Glenn Thompson — Teresa Thompson — Intramurals 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Flag Girls 2; Turnabout Day 4. Randy Thorpe — Intramurals 2; Monitor 2. Linda Throckmorton — Monitor 3-4. Terry Toler — Lewis Totty — League of Honor 1 . Michael Tucker — Intramurals 3; Monitor 4; Roosevelt, Gary, Indiana 2. James Tyree — Baseball 4; Football Manager 3; Track 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Intramurals 3; Mqnitor 3; Stage Crew 3-4. James Vadas — Redskin Revue 1 ; Citizens ' League 1 ; ROTC Drill Team 3-4; History Club 3-4; Officers ' Club 4; Rifle Team 4; Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 2. Lawrence Van Der Moere — Math Club 1 . ' h 4sM 101 Linda Bair Tops Scholars of Class of ' 66 Robert Van Noy — Tennis 1 -4. Frances Vaughn — Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Pep Club 4. Bob Vehling — Varsity Cheerleader 4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stage Crew 4; Warren Central High School 1-2; Southport High School 3. Dick Vehling — Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stage Crew 4; Turnabout Day 4; Varsity Cheerleader 4; Warren Central High School 1-2; Southport High School 3. Sharon Vehling — Choir 3-4; Musical 2; Redskin Revue 3- 4; Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student As sembly 3-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Home Room Agent 1 -3. Steve Voelker — Basketball Manager 1; Football 1-2; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Track Manager 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-2; Scholastic Art Cold Key 3. Robert Waddell — Basketball 1 ; Cross Country 2; Track 1 -2; Monitor 2; Special Ass ' t. 4; Redskin Revue 2-4. Walter Warren — Football 1 ; League of Honor 1-3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Austin Wathen — Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4- Track 1 -4; Student Affairs Board 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Jessie Waynick— Girls ' Glee Club 1-4; Clee-Ettes 2-4; Mu- sical 1, 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; FNC 1-4, Secretary 3, President 4; Student Assembly 3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4, Colonel 4; Miltiary Ball Queen Candidate 4. William Weakley — S. Thomas Wechsler — Intramurals 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Carolyn Weimer — Industrial Arts Club 2; High School Red Cross 3; Pep Club 4. Maryrose Weis — James Wesner — Monitor 1 . Janeann West — Monitor 3 ; Hollywood, Florida 1 . Kathryn Westerfield — Musical 2; Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Stage Crew 2; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Barbara Wheeler— -Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 4; Mascot 4. Lynda Wilburn — Special Ass ' t. 2,4. Gerald Wilde — Monitor 2. K - Paula M. Wilson — Girls ' Glee Club 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; FNC 1-3; Home Room Agent 4; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1 -4. Stanley T. Wilson — Intramurals 1 ; Track 1. Winifred Wilson--lntramurals 3-4; FNC 2-4; Pep Club 1,4; Monitor 2. Linda Wineinger — Intramurals 1 ; Choir 3; Musical 1 ; Red- skin Revue 2; FNC 1 ; Pep Club 1. 102 Cown-clad Seniors Receive Diplomas June 9 Daniel Winkler — Band 1 ; League of Honor I . Ralph David Wurx — Radio Club 1 -2; Special Ass ' t. 1 ; Mon- itor 2-3. Kathy Wyatt— Pep Club 3-4. Kathleen Wynalda — Cub Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 2; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 4; Craft Arts Club 3. Ivian 2-4; Faculty Editor Linda Wyrick — Intramurals 2; Pep Club 2; Y-Teens 1 ; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1 ; Craft Arts Club 1 . Larry Yager — Radio Club 3; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Moni- tor 3; Turnabout Day 4; Home Room Agent 1-2. Charles Yager — Citizens ' League 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4; Stu- dent Assembly 3; Home Room Agent 1-3. Mary Lynn Yocum — Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Or- chestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Lea- gue of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; All-State Orchestra 2-4; All-City Orchestra 2-4; Girls ' State 3. David Young — Cross Country 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 2-3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 3. Thomas Young — Track 1 ; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 4; Intramurals 2-4. Lovelia Rogers Zenor — Intramurals 1-3; Band 3; FTA 1-3; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 1, 3; League of Honor 1 -4. Richard Zollars — " Graduation requirements incomplete. Sally Stephans, Barbara Mascoe, and Ben Schanzel wear the chenille lyres that they have earned through at least six semesters of participation in a performing group. Forty-three Man- ual seniors won their three- or four- bar lyres for Band, Choir, Glee Club, and Orchestra. Five seniors sport two apiece. Juniors Add ' 67 Zest to Scholarship, Sports Baubles and bangles adorn the Junior Christmas Tree in the main hall. An after-school party followed the tree-trimming. " We ' ve got jolly jolly Juniors. " In fact, well over 500 of them returned in the fall to organize the Class of ' 67. Members enthusiastically welcomed the added responsibilities of upperclassmen. A business meeting the second week of school set a prece- dent for the election of officers. Rings became a mark of distinction for the class in October, and Decem- ber found the main hall adorned with the traditional Junior Class Christmas Tree which is an annual gift to the school. Juniors contributed widely to the scholastic and athletic fame of Manual, rightfully earning their place among the school leaders. President Bob Smithers filled a position on the " Excercise in Know- ledge " team, and Don Silas led in varsity football to become All-City fullback and to be named Num- ber 1 fullback in state AP ratings. Attention focused on the class in March as mem- bers sported spring finery on Junior Class Recogni- tion Day. At a class meeting in the Auditorium, Principal C. Edgar Stahl announced the " Top Ten " juniors and awarded them keys. A party in the cafeteria with dancing and refreshments followed. Later in the month, outstanding scholars pledged National Honor Society while formal initiation was conducted in May. In April, the Class of ' 67 gathered for the Junior Prom, the last social event of the year. Looking very grown-up in formal attire, they had a gala evening at Butler University ' s Atherton Center. Newly-installed class officers receive congratulations from Junior Class Sponsor Maurice Huckleberry. Presi- dent Bob Smithers, Vice-president Jeanine Kent, Secretary Paulette Bre- hob, and Treasurer Cathy Hafer took office in October with an installation over the P. A. during Home Room. 104 Juniors Lynda Ackerman, Nancy Adams, William Albers, Gloria Alstott, Earline Anderson, Elizabeth Anderson, Donald Appel, Tom Arkins. David Armenoff, Eddie Arnold, Jim Avery, Steven Bailey, Troy Bailey, Mich- ael Baird, Evangeline Baker, Lynn Bak- er. Michael Baker, William Anthony Balay, Anna Bardine, Jacquine Delois Barlowe, Bob Bartram, Mildred Barnes, Beverly Baugh, Melinda Beal. Debbie Birdwell, Deborah Birdwell, Connie Bishop, Craig Bishop, Jim Bi- vens, Mike Blackwell, David Blythe, Pamela Bossingham. Mike Bottoms, Diane Bowers, George Bowers, Rehfeldt Bracey, Janice Bram- lett, Ronald Brandenburg, Paulette Bre- hob, Tom Briggs. Russell Brooker, Eric Brown, Judy Brown, Leo Brown, Leonard Brown, Linda Brown, Terry Brown, Timothy Brown. Susanne Browne, Janet Brooks, Jerry Brownlee, Bill Bryant, Pamela Bumpus, Pam Bunnell, Shirley Bunnell, Robert Bunting. Kathy Burton, Linda Butterfield, Nancy Byers, Pam Callahan, Leonora Canotti, Bob Canter, Connie Carrier, Rick Car- son. Rita Carson, Bill Carter, Pat Caulk, Tim Chapell, Patricia Jean Childers, Robert Childress, Karen Clark, Pat Clarke. Rodney Clifford, Carolyn Clinard, Linda Clugston, Wanda Cobb, Olivia Cochran, Lea Colvin, Barbara Comer, Valerie Conrad. Ron Conway, Becky Cook, Danny Wayne Cook, Marvin Cook, Paul S. Cook, Sheila Cook, Donald Cooper, Tom- my Cooper. Richard Cope, Lorraine Coseboon, Caro- lyn Cothron, Caren Courtney, Charles Cox, Karla J. Cox, Kay Crabtree, Pame- la Creager. V ,ll$lf 1 -H kh ' «l5 Hf Pf fvin. 105 Krl O % n Juniors Paul Cross, Larry Craig, Howard Culpep- per, Charles Cummines, Rhonda Cum- mings, Becky Davis, Debbie Davis, Jim Davis. Patsy Davis, Fran DeArmond, Terry Deer, Paul Dell, Cara Denny, Katherine DeWitt, Joseph Didion, Gary Dietz. David Dillon, Charles Dinwiddie, Henry Dobbs, Brenda Dobrota, Kaye Doty, Bon- nie Downs, Scott Doyle, John Drake. Peggy Dunbar, Linda Dunn, Melvin Dur- ham, Barbara Dyer, David Ebbeler, Deb- bie Eberg, James Eggert, Linda Ellis. Steve Ernest, Mary Evans, Ralph Ever- road, Linda Eversole, Cherylan Fergu- son, Sharon Ferrell, Ledora Fields, Stev- en Fishburn. Donna Fitzgibbons, Darlene Fletcher, Imojean Fletcher, Margaret Flynn, Suzi Fogle, Mary Foley, Debby Ford, Joyce Foreman. Clarence Fortner, Rosemary Fortner, Cynthia Foxworthy, Pat Frazee, Jeannet- ta Freeman, Mary Freeman, Parfenita Freeman, Vicki Frey. Barbara Fritsche, Chuck Caither, Larry Gardner, Clyde Garner. Terry George, Margie Gerhart, Larry Gilliam, Ollie Gil- ly. Big bass horns add to the big sound of Manual ' s Marching Redskins. Juniors Ralph Wil- liams and S t ev e Reed run through the week ' s marches with the band before going out to the practice field for the dai- ly two-hour (or more) march- 106 Juniors John Coldsby, Myron Cordon, Pam Cor- don, Ellen Conder, |ack Coss, Jennifer Graham, Denville Green, James Green. Linda Greeson, Chuck Gregory, Carol Croce, Sally Grubb, Bob Cunnell, Judy Haas, Cathy Hater, Robert Hall. Vivian Hall, Carol Hallock, Beverly Hamersley, Robert Hammel, Bruce Ham- mond, Russell Hancock, Joyce Hardey, Beverly Harding. Michael Hardman, Shirley Hargrave, Carol Hargraves, Jerome Harris, Diane Harrison, Mary Harrison, Beth Harvey, Donald Hassler. Doug Hattabaugh, Larry Hays, Marianne Hedges, Michael Hedges. David Hen- dricks, Dave Henke, Dottie Herring, John Herron. Richard Hestand, Inge Hildebrandt, Frank Hill, Greg Hillan, Patty Hittle, Leona Hofmeister, Loretta Hofmeister, Clessie Holloway. Kenny Holsclaw. Marv Hopper, Steve Hord, Nancy Hubbell, Donna Hulen, Lo- retta Humble, Jerry Humphrey, Leon Humphrey. Barbara Hunt, Jerry Hurst, Donna Hutchings, Becky Hyneman, Artherine Irving, James Ison, Charles |ackson, Lois Jacobs. Darlene Jarvis, Sheila Jent, Brenda John- son, James Johnson, Walter Johnson, Gary Jones, Jon Jones, Larry Jones. Melinda Jones, Jerry Jordan, James Judd, Jim Kamplain, Sandra Keeler, Gary Keene, Wanda Keith, Jerry Kelley. Mike Kelley, Charlene Kelsey, Sharon Kemmerer, Jeanine Kent, Karen Kilgore, Allen Kinslow, Larry Kinnaird, Patti Kirk. Lynda Kleppe, Donna Knoll, Sandy Knox, Linda Koopman, Ed Kortepeter, Gary Kunkel, Sandy Land, Steve Land. ftjLM a 107 Juniors Kathy Landis, Amy Lone, Shirley Lang- ford, Deborah Lasley, Diane Lasley, )anice Lasley, Janis Lasley, lames Law- rence. James Leonard, Bonnie Lewis, Carl Lew- is, Sherry Lewis, Gary Lock, Larry Long, Michael Long, Suzan Long. Virginia Lovett, Barry Lowden, Karen Lowe, Kathleen Loy, Mary Loyal, Carol Lucas, Cheryl Lucas, Bobbie Lutane. Lynne Lyons, Carol Magerlein, Bud Majors, Linda Manning, Herbert Mar- shall, Sally Martz, Wayne Mascher, Marilyn Maxey. Chris McCloud, jerry McClure, William McClure. Mike McCoy. |oAnn McCub- bins, Milly McCurry, Roger McDonald, David McCrath. Ronnie McCuire, Dennis Mcintosh, Lar- ry McKenzie, Patricia McWhorter, Pamela Medcalf, )enny Meek. Pam Menges, Lewis Meo. Connie Mercer, John Meyer. Michael Meyer, Paul Miles, Laverne Miles, |im Miller, Charles Mittman, Tobie Monroe. David Moore, Phyllis Moore, Stella Moore, Tom Moore, Roger Morrow, Dar- rell Morton, Ken Morwick, |udy Mot- tern. Stephen Mulder, Clenna Mullins, |im Murley, |anie Murphy, Danny Myers, Sharon Nelson, Linda Nevil, David New- lin. Stephen Nordholt, Billy Norris, Steven Norn ' s, Ruth Ellen Oates, |immy Odom, Larry O ' Cwin, Terri Oliver, Susie Os- borne. Mary Carolyn Otto, Paula Overby, Meri- lyn Overton, Robert Paddock, Ron Pa 1 - laday, Joe Palmer, Cheri Pardue, lack Pardue. David Parkhurst, |ames Paris, Robert Paris, John Pastrick, Carolyn Patrick, Teddy Patrick, Walter Patrick, Dee Payne. Juniors George Payne, Ceorgeanna Payne, Alice- ann Pennington, Danny Pennington, Anthony Peoni, Charles Perry, Linda Kay Perry, )erry Peters. Paulette Phillips, Susan Phillips, Jacque line Pine, Earl Ping, Kenneth Pitman, Marsha Pittman, Alvin Plahitko, Chris Poland. David Potter, Frances Powell, Mike Powell, Mary Jo Powers, Stephen Price, Sally Pullen, Edward Quarles, Mike Rafferty. Jack Raney, Judy Rardon, Jeff Redford, Murlin Reed, Sandy Reed, Steven Reed, Ricky Retherford, Linda Rich. Kim Richards, Tom Ridenour, Ruth Riedeman, Deb Rightor, Beverly Rigney, Eddie Rippy, Ken Ritrer, Cheryle Rob- erts. Brenda Robertson, Claudia Robertson, Susie Robertson, Micheal Robinson, Bonnie Roe, Linda Roller, Peggy Ross, Pat Rowe. John Ruark, Bob Rudolf, Karlis Rusa, Brenda Salyers, Nelson Samples, Susan Schrader, Melanie Schubert, Eva Schur- man. Brenda Schwab, David Sedam, Delores Sevier. Larry Sferruzzi, Linda Shackleford, Theresa Shatto. Linda Shea, Shirley Shelley, Carl Shep- herd. Tim Shirley, Gary Shonk, Dave Shoop- man. Bill Short, Don Silas, Rickie Sipes. Booster feature editor Bob Smithers gets the interview of the year — with the famous Rudolph, and Jingle Belle (Sen- ior Sally Stephans), Rudy ' s press agent. The resulting sto- ry, illustrated by this picture, made headlines in the Teen Star. $ 92 35 109 32 Juniors t flO ft fl f|l " . r h Jean Skillern, Harold Skinner, Alice Smith, Bonnie Smith, Brenda Smith, Carolene Smith, Kathy Smith, Larry Smith. Michael Smith, Pamela Smith, Ray Smith, Robert Smithers, Steve Snoddy, Donna Sosbe, David Souder, Larry Spain. Rita Speck, Ruth Speck, David Stace, Debby Stafford, Don Stapert, Dale Starcher, Connie Staten, David Steele. Linda Stegemoller, Cher Stenger, Joan Sterrett, Diana Stevens, Terry Stewart, Cindy Stone, Robert Stout, Phil Stover. Sandy Stover, Jean Strother, Debbie Stroud, Deborah Stuard, Steve Stuard, Theadore Stuard, )anet Studer, Linda Sturdevant. Anny Summers, Paula Summers, Ruth- ann Surber, Mary Sutt, Joe Sw indle, Ray Tacoma, Carolyn Sue Taylor, Peggy Taylor. Cheryl Thomas, Eric Thomas, Brenda Thompson, Jim Thompson, Edward Tol- le, Larry Toney, Nancy Trimble, Vicki Troutman. Karen Tussey, Jim Tyree, James Up- church, Mike Van Dyke, Sandy Van- Lue, Rebecca Vehling, Johnnie Vibbert, Donna Vielliew. Robert Walker, Phil Warren, Lester Waskom, Dave Webb, Gary Weddle, Debbie Werz, William West, Bob Wes- terfield. Martha Westerfield, Jesse Wheat, Su- zanne Whitson, Ron Widner, Dennis Wilde, Chuck Williams, Debbie Kay Williams, Ralph Williams. Shirley Williams, Susan Williams, James Wilson, Pat Winkler, Lee Wire, Lora Lee Wise, Wendell Wolka, Patricia Woody. Richard Worland, Connie Wright, Don Wright, Patricia Wright, Bill Yager, Kathy Yates, Debbie Young, Michael Younger. 110 Sophomores Dairel Adair, Bill Adkins, Vicky Alford. Clifford Allen, Darrell Allen, Richard Allen, Raymond Alte, Michael Ander- son. Mike Anderson, David Andrews, Mike Andrews, Nancy Arthur, Robert Ash- craft, Steven Ashcraft, Brenda Aus- brooks, Cindy Bailey. Phil Baird, Mitchell Baker, Steve Baker, Johnny Ball, Danny Ballard, Sandy Bar- on, Vickie Bartley, Ricky Beauchamp. Carole Beaver, Cary Beck, William Becker, Aija Berzins, Tim Bilyeu, Mi- chael Birtchman, Rhonda Bishop, Steve Blankenship. Jay Lee Blevins, Barry Blonder, Judy Bohall, Randy Boles, Candace Bolls, Alan Booker, Michael Borden, Ray Bou- Walter Bowers, Cary Boyd, Gene Boyd, Mary Boyd, Pamela Braughton, Joanne Breeden, Cynthia Lee Bridgewater, Lar- ry Bronson. Bobbie Brown, Carolyn Brown, Don Brown, Kathie Jo Brown, Patricia Brown, George E. Brunner, Donna Bryant, Wil- liam Brydges. Joe Bustle, George Butler, Karen Cain, Betty Campbell, Janice Campbell, Cary Canter, Anna Carey, David Capps. Terry Carson, Rodger Castle, Marsha Caviness, Cary Chadwick, Ronnie Cham- bers, Robert Chaszar, Ruth Cheatham, Beverly Cherry. Sandra Cherry, Gilbert Chittenden, Sar- ah Jane Chittenden, Ron Christy, Ron Clapper, Carl Clark, Daniel Clark, Paul Clarke. David Clay, Roxann Cobb, Peggy Collier, Lawrence Collins, Patrick Collins, John Conlin, John Conniff, Charles Cook. Vicki Lynn Cook, Edward Coonfield, Robert Cooper, Pam Courtney, LaDonna Cox, Carol Cravens, Karen Cravens, Michael Croker. 1 3MJ1 3 i£9$ in Sophomores Linda Cross, Gerry Crowdus, Michael Curtiss, David Daniels, Don Darko, Lloyd Daub, Peggy Daugherty, Aubrey Davis. Barbara Davis, John Davis, Larry Davis, Lizzye Davis, Lucie Davis, Shirley Davi- son, Sally Anne Davy, Cary Delk. Dennis Demers, Cheryl Deppe, David Devine, Cathie Dewey, Susan Dewey, Patricia Dillman, Bill Dillon, Sharron Dillon. Donna Doan, Dale Dodd, Ricky Donahue, Brenda Duke, )ames Duncan, jerry Dur- ham, Linda Durham, Ronnie Dye. Bob Eads, Shirley Eaton, Steve Eaton, Dave Edwards, Nancy Elrod, Pat Ember- ton, Vernon Emery, Ann Esselborn. Jim Eustace, John Evans, Linda Farmer, Jo Ann Fesler, John Fidler, Mary Fidler, David Fikes, Kenneth Fikes. Rosalind Finley, Jack Fitch, Gregory Fitzgibbons, Gary Floyd, Phyllis Flynn, Larry Fogleman, Anne Ford, Carol Ford. Carolyn Ford, Alfred Foster, Phyllis Fos- ter, Wendy Foster, Robert Fouts, Sue Fouts, Elaine Frederick, Sanford Free- man. Vicki Fritts, John Froelich, Sandra Gal- braith. Terry Lynn Gardner, Michael Ray Gib- son, Gary Giger. Dora Gilly, Terry Gingles, Gale Gladden. Vickie Gladson, Don Goebel, Diana Goldsby. Sophomore artists Rex Skinner and Mike Parrott use pastels to ix create colorful still-lifes. 112 Sophomores Alvin Goodwin, Danea Gordon, Tony Cordon, Mack Gorman Paul Gorman, Eugene Goss, Debbie Graves, Larry Graves. Steve Graves. Sandra Grayso-i, Crolyn Green, Linda Green, Glenda Greer, Lin da Greer, Brenda Gregory, Linda Greg- ory. Terri Gregory, James Grismore, Carol Croff, Peggy Groves, John Grubbs, John Cunn| Rebecca Haas, Joanna Hafer Jim Hammond, Sand HancocK, Linda Hancock Bruce Hardey, Arlene Harlan, Dave Harlos, Shirleen Harlot, Pnyllis Harris. David Harrison, Lana Harrison Randy Harrison, Phyllis Harton, Marilyn Hart- sock, Stephen Hartsock, Sherry Hatta- baugh, Tom Haug. Dan Hayden, Sherry Hayes, William Hedges Frances Helton, lanet Herring, Deborah Hill, Nancy Hittla, Michael Hodge. Beth Hodges, Edwin Hollenbaugh. Ro- berta Hollingsworth, Peggy Holsclaw, Ward Horn, James Howard, David Hoyt, Dawn Hubbs. Joe Huff, Margaret Hulse, Ken Hunt, Frieda Hutton, Sam Hutton, Sharon Irish, Evatina Irvin, Randy Jackson. Robert Jarret, Pam Jenkins, Marcia Jent, Walter Jimison, Michasl Jobe Michael Johannes, Bob Johnes, Dairel Johns. Allen Johnson, Shelli Johnson, Terry Johnson. Ancle Jones John Jones Lila Jones, S ' -arrie Jones, Ron Jordan. Sue Keen, Christi Keene, Shirley Ke- kar Beverly Keller, Daryl Kemp, Rich- ard ' Keown, John Key, Delighte King. Janet King, Mike Klinge, Marjorie Kloss, Karla Knapp, Thomas Knapp, Michael Kriech, Pamela Lady, Cheryl LaFollette 21 SMI 9 a 113 Sophomores Roderick Lambert, James Land, ]im Lan- drum, Alan Lane, Parti Law, John Laue, Judith Lewis, Roberta Lewis. Wayne Lewis, Nancy Liggett, Steve Lind, Linda Lindley, Richard Lloyd, Linda Long, Mike Lowden, Karen Lowe, Ron Lowe, Shirley Lowe, Steve Lowery, Sandy Lynch, Bill Madden, Mary Mad- sen. Diana Majors, Larry Malson. Phyllis Manifold, Herman Maples, Dar- ryl Marshall, Kenneth Martz, James Maxey, Peggy Mayfield, Terry Maynard, Doug McCrady. Jimmy McDonald, Jessie McFarland, Karen McCraw, Beatrice McGregor, Mike McCuire, Bill McCurer, Barbara Mc- Kenzie, Arleen McKinney. Rondall McKenzie, Pam McKinney, Lana McPheron, Linda McPheron, Anna Mc- Rae, Steve Meador, Linda Medcalf, David Mesalan. Kathy Mesker, Mark Middleton, John Mikits, Paul Mikus, Rose Milli, Ka- thryn Miles, Ruth Miles, Cassandra Miller. Diana Mills, Rhonda Mills, Brenda Mi- nion, Fern Mink, Thomas Mitchell, John Mobley, Dennis Monroe, Gregg Monroe. Robert Moore, Mary Jane Morgan, Janetta Morrifon, Ramona Morris, Larry Morwick, Patricia Moses, George Muel- ler, Fran Muffler. Robert Muhlhauser, Nancy Mussman, Sharon Napier, Kenneth Neff, Garry Neumeyer, Janie Newkirk, Michael Nichols, Tyrone Norris. Thornton Norton, Ronald Nye, John O ' Brien, Jerald O ' Neal, Bill O ' Neill, Linda Owens, Gary Paddock, Kathleen Painter. Sandra Palmer, Paula Pardue, Imogene Parker, Michael Parrott, Karen Partlow, lean Pastrick, Robert Patrick, Gary Pat- terson. 114 Sophomores |ohn Patterson, Linda Payne, S ' even Payne, Chuck Penniston, Tina Pickard, Stephen Pieper, Diana Peirpont, Phyl- lis Pierson. Billie Pin-er, Dulcena Pitcher, Ronnie Plumlee, Kathy Pollard, Steven Pollard, Carol Pothast, Larry Potts, Lee Potts. Judith Powell, Debbie Powell, Mike Powell, Kenny Preston, Bill Price, Vicki Price, )oe Prindle, Gloria Pruett. Darlene Pruitt, Bob Raasch, Mike Rad- cliff, Kathy Raney, Gary Ream, Sandra Reed, Susan Reed, Bonnie Remington Carol )ean Remington, Christene Ren- ner, Donm Rhoc " =s. Crnrlotte Rich eson, Tom Richev, Horst Richter, Danny Richard, Mike Riewer. Cindy Rigby, Carolyn Rightor, Sandra Ritter, Jean Roberts, Susan Roberts, Pam Robinson, Fred Robison, Cindy Rogers. Pam Rollings, Linda Rosetto, Donna Ruddick, Curtis Rudisell. Ed Rudisell, )oe Ryan, Micheal Ryan, Rose Sabatier. Sarah Saltzman, Gary Sampson, David Sapulich. Charles Saunders, Marie Schelske, Su- san Scott. |im Shadbolt, Mike Shaffer, Cindy Shatto. Yvonne Shemell, David Shipp, |im Shir- ley Darryl Short, John Short, Pam Shotts. Versatile Joe Huff, not only plays French horn in the Manu- al Band and performs on the organ at school assemblies, but also helps out as an accompanist for soloists and vocal classes. 9 % 3tf 115 Steffi v.x- Sophomores Susie Siersbeck, Paul Simmons, Darrell Skipworth, Anna Smith, Bill Smith, David Smith, Gail Smth, Gary Smith. Jimmie Smith, Judith Ann Smith, Kay Smith, Linda Smith, Ruthie Smith, San- dra Smith, )odell Smitha, Allen Sparks. Deborah Sparks, Pamela Sparks, Len- ny Speziale, Wanda Spilmon, Michael Staten, Robert Sterrett, Eileen Stevens, ]udy Stevenson. Rhonda Stewart, Dexter Stokes, Darrell Stout, Paul Stratton, Sherry Strehle, Ter- esa Strickler, Phyllis Stroud , )acque Stuart. Queen Styles, Linda Suite, Anuel Suits, Danny Sullivan, Beverlie Summers, Ira Swinney, Donald Switzer, Cindy Tabor. Cheryl Tanasovich, Charlene Taylor, Larry Taylor, Phil Taylor, James Thom- as, Bob Thompson, Bruce Thompson, Donna Thompson. Jerry Thompson, Carolyn Thorpe, Wal- ter Trammell, Jim Trowbridge, Joanne Underwood, Nathaniel Urshan, John Vandivier, Teresa VanGordon. William David VanJelgerhuis, Bobby Vibbert, Ted Vires, Becky Waddell, Sandy Wagner, Ann Walker, Virgil Walker, Janet Walters. Don Lee Ward, Paul Ward, Patricia Warner, Marnett Washington, Keith Waskom, Brenda Sue Watson, Chester Weber, Linda Welsh. Terry West, vid Wheeler, Sandy White, Margaret Westerfield, Da- Jim Wheeler, Ron White, Ron Whitt, Larry Wilde. Dee Wilkerson, Loren Wilkins, Connie Williams, John Kevin Williams, Ric Wilson, Thomas Wiseman, Florence Witcher, Dietrich Wodarz. Wanda Wood, Dave Woods, Bob Work- man, Craig Wyatt, Robert Yocum, Mar- garet York, Larry Zimmerman, Regina Zook. Freshmen Roy Abella, Steve Adams, Steve Adams, Norma Kay Alte, Andy Anderson, Deb- orah Anderson, Dennis Anderson, Nona Anderson. Randall Angerer, Nancy Armstrong, Kenneth Atwood, Wanda Ausbrooks, Sandra Baker, Debby Baldwin, Ronnie Ball, )ohn Banks. Ronald Barlow, Rhonda Barnett, Ron Barrow, Bob Bartley, lames Barton, La- Donna Sue Basham, Patricia Lynn Bat- tles, Robert Bauerle. Billie Jo Bedwell, Gary Bernard, Sandra Berry, Robert Bertram, Jim Bevers, Monica Bibbs, Leslie Bird, Steven Black. Terry Blackwell, Judy Blonder, Dennis Blow, Larry Booth, Reggina Boss, Nancy Bowers, Marjorie Boyd, Carol Brady. Bonnie Bragg, Dennis Bragg, Gary Bree- den, Kathy Breeden, Bob Breedlove. Mi- chael Bridgewater, Donald Briggs, Shir- ley Britt. Carolyn Brooks, Neal Broughton, Carol Brown, Rena Brown, Ronnie Brown, Steven Brown, Terry Brownlee, Robert Bruce. Darlene Brumley, Janet Bryant, Gregory Buchanan, Alina Bumpus, |o!ene Bun- nell, Mark Bunner, Vivinne Bunting, Debra Burgess. Cubs, the freshman reporters for the Booster, pick out the " who, what, when, where, and why " from Student Teacher Judy Mishler ' s list of facts at a weekly Cub Club meeting. 11 117 Freshmen ft f a rj j} Carry Burke, Dave Burton, |erry Butler, Terry Caine, Teresa Callahan, William Campbell, Cynthia Canner, Carla Jeanne Cannon. Robert Carey, Larry Carmer, Brenda Carper, |udy Castle, Mary Chance, Da- vid Chapman, Andy Cherry, Linda Chestnut. Barbara Clark, |anet Clark, Karen Clark, Larry Clark, William Clark, Steve Clark- son, Terry Clinard, Brenda Cline. Carolyn Cline, Eva Coffman, Linda Coin, Phillip Coleman, Gary Collins, Eddie Collins, Debra Comer, Daniel Conlin. Thomas Cook, Michael Coombes, Larry Cooney, Barbara Coonfield, |ohnny Cooper, Linda Cope, Rebecca Corbin, Rose Corbin. Gene Cothron, Mike Coughlan, Steven Covington, Vernon Cowan, Brenda Cox, Gregory Cox, William Cox, Ronnie Crabtree. Donald Crafton, Denny Craig, Kathryn Craig, Michael Craig, Susie Creasey, Katherine Creech, Charlene Crenshaw, Charles Crenshaw. Danny Crider, Bob Cross, Kay Cross, Rebecca Cross, Mary Crowdus, Theresa Dale, Tim Dale, Pamela Dallas. Cathy Davis, Linda Davis, Linda Sue Davis, Sharon Davis, ]udy Dawson, Cheryl Dearing, David Deboulle, Kath- leen DeLox. Debbie Devine, Alma DeWitt, Tony DiCicco, ey, Thomas Dickson, : red Dietz. Dewey, Evelyn Frederick Dick- Sharon Didion, Larry Dietz, Karen Dillon, Dennis Ditch- ley, Karen Dixon, Steve Dixon, Brenda Dodson, Christina Dollahan, Maria Dol- lahan. Sharon Drake, Becky Duncan, Debbie Duncan, Denise Durman, Betty Dyer, David Easterling, Deborah Easton, Ed- ward Eberhardt. 118 Freshmen Brenda Elmore, Thomas Elrod, )im Em- berton, Jim Emery, Lota Lou Emery, San- die Everett, Jerry Farno, Rolley Ferguson. Ronnie Ferguson, Billie Fidler, Martin Fields, James Fink, Pauline Finley, James Fisher, Margaret Fischer, Keith Fishburn. Jerry Flanary, Cathie Flaskamp, Sandra Flike, Charlene Foullois, Shelia Foxwor- thy, Maynard Fuqua, James Franklin, Carolyn Frazee. John Fry, Watschig Cadshian, Gerald Creeson, Lydia Calleger, Mark Carringer, Dennis Carrity, Gary Geer, Christie Gen- kel. Sandra Gibson, Alice Ci I ley, Ronnie Gip- son, Sandra Glass, Jackie Gooden, Gary Grant, Robert Gratz, Ronnie Graves. Rosa Graves, John Gray, Kathy Green, Marsha Green, Richard Green, Janice Greene, Pat Greene, Harold Grismore. Joan Groce, Sonja Groce, Danny Groves, Beverly Grubbs, Janice Gum, Richard Gunter, Albert Gurley, Nancy Hager. Brenda Halcomb, Ronald Halen, Jack Haley, Kathy Hamilton, Sharon Hamil- ton, Margaret Hammel, Karen Handlon, William Hargrave. Honor Roll athletes Jeff McGuire, Steve McBride, Don Norcross, and Joe Tutterow mix academics and athletics in the right proportions to make a suc- cessful beginning as " class-A " Redskins. 9 A UL IMHIMK: %%@m v . Am, lw ' ' Wmt wLmi 119 Freshmen f ki A Freida Harris, Linda Harrison, Robert Harrison, Travis Harrison, Royce Harrod, )ean Harvey, )oan Harvey, Harry Harton. Maynard Hatchett, Bobby Hawk, Glen Hawkins, James Hawkins, Marcia Haw- kins, Dean Haydon, Sue Haywood, Karhy Heavrin. Mark Hebble, Mark Hedegard, |im Hein- zelman, Reba Henson, Merrie Herbig, Heidi Hildebrandt, Carol Hill, Connie Hill Wayne Hiter, Michael Holsclaw, Doug Hord, Linda Horton, Mary Howard, )ames Hoyt, Barbara Hranec, Howard Huffman. David Hummel, )ames Hunt, Patti Hurst, John Inabnit, Ronnie Inabnit, John Ingle, Michael |acors, Earl Jameson. Mark )anke, David Jarrett, Dan Jenkins, Gloria )enkins, Larry Jenkins, Greg Jinks, Sherry Johannes, Janice Johns. Barbara Johnson, Bob Johnson, Cathy Johnson, Georgia Johnson, Bonnie Jones, Bruce Jones, Connie Jones, Dale Jones. Dennis Jones, Paul Jones, Judy Jones, Larry Jones, Linda Jones, Robert Jones, Ralph Jones, Jacky Jung. Melvin Jurgen, Barbara Ka tau, Rex Keith, Debra Kelley, Larrv Kelley, Mark Kemp, Barbara Kenney, Paul Kern. Richard Kern, Becky Kimbler, David King, Susie Kinnaird, Paula Kirby, Rob- ert Kleis, Mary Klinge, David Knight. Barbara Kottlowski, Richard Kriese, Kathleen Kuchler, Allen Ladv, Kathi La- gle, Danny Lake, |im Land, Sharon Lane. Tom Lang, Harry Lasley, Jessie Lawler, Linda Lawrence, Deborah Lee, Beverly Leighty, Lynda Lewis, Michael Lindsey. 120 Freshmen Kenny Lipe, Harold Lloyd, Shermetta Lloyd, Susan Logston, Jacquie Lohman, Barbara Long, Michael Lock, Dennis Love. Barbara Lovett, Tommy Lowden, Robert Lov, Pamela Lucas, Sherran Lucas, Don- ald Lumpkin, Steven Lumpkin, Mary Macy. Guy Mager, Ray Mahurin, Kenneth Mails, lean Malloy, Regina Maple, Terry Marcum, Keith Martin, Bonnie Mattingly. Garry Maxey, Araina May, Steve Mc- Bride, Diane McCormick, Dennis Mc- Clure, Deborah McDuff, Darrell McGaha, Don McGaha. Robsrt McGillicuddy, Alice McGraw, Te i McGraw, Donna McGregor, Jeff McGuire, Robert McGurer, Marvin McKenzie, Marcia McQueeney. Brenda Meece, Randy Melton, Timmv Mercer, Michaelena Meyer, Paul Michael, Mary Ann Milhon, Keith Millay, Donald Miller. Phil Miller, Glenda Mills, Gordon Mills, Vicki Mitchell, Sandra Mitchner, Wanda Mobley, Norman Mogle, Joan Moore. Michael Moore, Sharron Moore, Larry Morefield. Leon Morrison, Shirley Morrow, Ronny Morton. Sharon Moser, Mary Mueller, |ame; Murphy. Sharon Murray, David Myers, Carrol N ' evins. Eva Nicley, Don Norcross, William Oden. " Margarita " Boyd learns from Mr. Millard Arnold how to op- erate her language booth during a Spanish class lab session. All language classes use the modern lab for conversational and pro- nunication practice. 9 1 $ fy c£ dLhi- - . 121 Freshmen Geneva Odle, Calvin O ' Cwin, Linda O ' - Neal, James Ongley, William Orme, Car- land Orr, Anna Osborne, Barbara Os- borne. Jay Osborne, Lesley Ott, Cynthia Over- ton, Tina Overton, Mike Padgett, Tom Pagel, William Paris, Joseph Park. Donna Parson, Dave Patrick, Larry Pat- terson, Linda Patterson Barbara Payne, Donald Pease, Douglas Perkinson, Albert Perry. David Perry, lohn Peters, Donald Pfend- er, Donna Pfender, Douglas Ph Hips, ips, Michael Phillips, Ray- Karen Phil mond Phillips. William Pickens, Ronnie Pieper, Vernica Pinner, Gary Pittman, John Plotz. Vicki Plumlee, Brenda Porter, Sharon Potter. Samuel Poulos, Esther Powell, lanie Pow- ell, lohn Poynter, Bill Pruitt, Linda Pry- or, Randall Pryor, |oe Quassy. |ohn Ouinn, Marcia Radford, John Rain- bolt, Carolyn Randolph, Kathy Rash, Lin- da Ratliff, Michael Ray, Robert Raye. )anet Reed, Nita Renner, Jean Rice, Nancy Richards Curtis Richardson, John Richter, Mark Ridge, Carol Riewer. The long line to the bookstore for textbooks is a familiar scene to older Manualites, but incom- ing freshmen often view it with mixed emotions as they wait their turns to make out book lists. 122 Freshmen Brent Riley, Brenda Rippy, Clenda Rippy, Patricia Rippy, Carry Ritter, Debra Roach, Teni Roberts, David Robinson. lames Robinson, George Robinson, Linda Robinson, Phyllis Robinson, Lloyd Ro- setto, Dick Ross, Glen Ross, Loretta Roy- alty. Steve Royalty, Vicki Rudolf, Sherri Rush, Patty Rusie, Vickie Rutan, Karen Ryan, Bernie Samples, Eva Sampson. Evonne Salyers, Benjamin Sanderfer, Phil Scheier, James Scrogham, Rita Seawert, Bill Sego, Nancy Settles, Deborah Sevier. Emma Shearin, Margaret Shelton, Larry Sherers, Gary Shives, Franka Shoaf, Judith Shuppert, Bruce Siegman, Bob Simpson. Darrell Simpson, Patricia Skidmore, Rex Skinner. Michael Skipworth, Gary Smiley, Ann Smith, Beverly Smith, Bonnie Smith. Brenda |o Smith, Charles Smith, David Smith, Kerry Smith, Lester Smith. Mi- chael Smith, Patricia Smith, Sharry Smith. Teresa Smith, Tom Smith, Linda Sparks, Randy Sparks, Marcia Sauires, Deborah Stalnaker, Linda Stanfield, Joyce Stans- berry. Terry Steakley, Sally Stellhorn, Bill Stephens, Jo Ann Stephens, Jim Stephen- son, Mike Stevens, Delores Stewart, Lana Stewart. Sherry Stirling, Earl Stonecipher, John Stroud, Pat Stumpf, Terry Sturdevant, Gerald Sturgeon, Nathaniel Styles, Sally Sublett. Christine Summeier, Danny Summers, Michael Summers. Cliff Sutt, Danny Swindle, Danny Tarter, Candy Taylor, Connie Taylor. Ronald Taylor, Ronald Lee Taylor, Step- hanie Taylor, Nick Terry, John Tex, Barbara Thomas, Janis Thomas, Edd e Thorpe. ? jt?.2. 123 Freshmen Calvin Thurman, Cathy Thurston, Ra- mon Toliver, Virgil Tompkins, Wendell Trammell, David Treeter, Bertha Trim- ble, Diana Turk. Douglas Tussey, )oe Tutterrow, Pat Uhls, Paul Umbreit, Danny Underwood, Sheila Usrey, Nancy Vadas, Diana Vandagrifft. |ohn Vanderveen, Patricia VanCorder, Ronald VanSickle, Arthur Vaughn, Robin Vehling, Barbara Venzke, John Vermil- lion, Milt Vermillion. Doris Wagner, Ken Wakefield, Daniel Walker. Delores Walker, |udith Wallace, Nancy Wallace, David Wallman, Mary- ann Walton. Wanda Walton, Beverly Ware, Kenny Ware, Paul Ware, Deborah Warren, Lloyd Wash, Richard Waterson, Lester Weaver. Janet Weber, Kay Weddell, lames Wei- gle, Diann Weis. Danny Welch, Kevin West, Charlie Wheeler, Charles Whet- sel. lackie White, J u d v White, Anna Whited, Kenneth Wilde, Pamela Wiley, lanice Williams, La ' ry Williams, Bill Wilson. Peggy Wilson, Sharen Wilson, Thoma? Winkler. Mike Wire, Steve Wolff, Roger Wolford. Richard Wood, Deborah Wooden, Thur- man Woodland. Steve Woodmansee, Patricia Wright, Sandra Wurz. Rebecca Wyrick, Mark Yarbrough, Linda Young. Freshmen Mike Gray and Paul Ware give a few pointers to Sen- ior Lynne Lyons for her Teen Star feature about the ROTCi rifle range hidden beneath the 124 Retakes William Abeel, Michael Allee, James Baker, Bill Baron, Linda Bechman, Dan- ny Belcas, Brian Berry, John Blair. Jamie Bledsoe, Gregg Boardman, Eric Brown, Jimmie Brown, Paula Bryant, Brenda Buescher, Dorothy Carney, Sandra Christy. Louis Colbert, Janice Coop, Candyee Crockett, Ona Dailey, Diana Dain, Larry Darland, Jane Davis, Ron Davis. Joe Dawson, Mike Dicks, Lonny Dilley, David Dinkins, Linda Dunsmore, Bonnie Eads, Deborah Easton, Dale Eby. Eddie Foster, Thomas Gardner, Debbie Garrity, Linda Glass, Eddie Grant, Cyn- thia Gray, Kathy Green, Rodeena Hall. Michael Harris, Amos Hatter, Cecil Hiter, David Hoover, Janis Johnson, Roberta Johnson, Teresa Johnson, Steve Jonquet. Jean Koziol, Terry Lambert, Allen Lane, William Lloyd, Michael Lock, Sherran Lucas, Max McCord, Betty Mefford. Diannia Moore, Terry Moore. David Newlin, Deborah Ongley. Janice Osborne, Dale Owens. Mary Passwaiter, Doris Pennec. Delores Phelps, Michael Reams. School-spirited freshman cheer- leaders spurred their basketball team on to an even season. Re- gina Maple, Barbara Venkze, Judie Blonder, Christie Genkel, Sheila Usury, Sandee Baker, Sally Stellhorn, and Barbara Clark made up this year ' s squad. c ?S- : f)5 3 3 %Pl 125 Retakes )ewell Roberts, Guy Richardson, Terry Roberts, Owen Sadler, Dick Sandefur, Brenda )o Smith, Mike Smithers, Michael Spencer. Leonard Speziable, Harry Stafford, Con- nie Staten, Charlene Suite, Beverly Thompson, Bruce Thompson, Beverly Towns, Polinia Tudor. Cynthia Turner, Winnona Venzke, Bever- ly Waskom, Sam Wheeler, Rebecca White, William Williamson, William Wilson, Craig Wyatt. January 9B ' s Mary Gene Abrams, Shirlene Adkins, Mary Aikman, James Alford, Sarah Al- r j ford, Doug Allen, ]oycelyn Andrews, • " , Stephanie Ashabraner. Sammie Bagby, Arthur Balls, Ginger Beck, Ronnie Berry, Bill Binkley, Dave Black, Arletha Boyd, Shannon Bright. Stephen Brooks, Michael Brown, Paula Bruce, Sherry Bruce, Linda Kay Bryant, Steven Butler, Creta Canner, Delbert Catlett. Phyllis Chadwick, Roy Chaney, Richard Christian, John Civils, John Cobb, Bill Cole, Kathleen Cooper, Shirley Craig. Last name first, January 9B ' s begin the task of filling out homeroom cards, medical emer- gency cards, dean ' s cards . . . Senior Connie Goss, a Masoma helper, checks for accuracy. 26 January 9B ' s " and back to the left to 15 . . . " Freshman Jerry Butler masters the intricacies of a typical Man- ual locker with the help of Seni- or Jan Nolting. Members of Masoma and Roines welcomed the 9B ' s and helped acquaint them with the school. Cheryl Cox, Sandra Creager, Paul Dale, Beverly Deer. Charles DeMunbrun, Mary Dickerson, Paula Dillion, Kenneth Dixon. Howard Dollahan, Rex Donohue, Linda Donovan, Elaine Duncan. Te resa Easley, Thomas Emmons, Karen Eskew, Dennis Esselborn. Joe Ferrell, Danny Ford, James Franklin, Ronald Franklin. Robert Fussell, Beverly Gilbert, Rick Coo ley, Denise Crider, Mike Haas, Mary Haigerty, Ronnie Halcomb, Evelyn Hal- stead. William Hancock, Edward Harley, Gail Hedges, Stephen Hendricks, Kathy Hen- schen, Clifford Hester, Donna Hobaugh, Patricia Hofmeister. Steve Holcomb, Anthony Hollis, Mike Hoyt, Steve Hunt, Gary Hyde, William Jarvis, Christie Jenkins, Bobbie Jones. David Jones, Steven Kappus, Mattie Kel- ler, Raymond Kesterson, Alice Kimmell, Betty Kitchens, Frank Knoll, Homer Koenig. Ruth Lane, Janet Lathrop, Janet Law, Melody Lawless, John Lawrence, Robert Lee, Rebecca Leibrock, Sandra Leucht. Vicky Lewis, Marilyn Lindstrom, Robert Linehan, Rodney Lomax, Dale Lucas, Karen Lucas, Karen Lundy, Debbie Mad- den. Wayne Major, Charles Malone, Gary Ma- rendt, John Marendt, Donna Mayes, Mark McCloud, Steve McGail, Danny Mills. ™ • 4 iJi 4 127 January 9B s Martha Ann Moore, Justin Mosley, Charles Mullenix, Larry Myrick, Keleen Napier, Lois Naugle, LaNathan Norris, Debbie Oliver. Linda Pack, Barbara Parker, Roger Pars- ley, Loretta Patterson, Mike Paynter, Marcelyn Porter, Sheryl Kay Proctor, Milly Pruett. Ruth Pruett, Mildred LaVerne Reams, bharon Ryan, Ronald Salyers, James Saunders, Sheila Segrest, Nancy Shelley, Vickie Shirley. Gary Short, Cecilia Sledge, Terry Small, Debra Smiley, Janet Smith, Bill Stovall, Mark Stover, Peggy Stroud. Jeanne Stuard, Vernon Studer, Rick Stumpf, Lillie Sturgill, Doris Tardy, Emily Thompson, Karen Thrasher, Guy Tripp. Don Utterback, Lynn VanDerMoere, Vic- kie Wade, Larry Wasley, Edna West, Donn White, Larry White, Robert White. Christine Wilkerson, James S. Williams, Mike Williams, Van Williams, Frank Wittenbring, Terrall Woodland, Brenda Workman, Norman Zaenglein. ' -: :::: :;:: :. Pep Band members line up in preparation for their " spirit march " through the Manual halls before the pep session for the last basketball game. Al- ways present at home games, the pepsters traveled to South- port to help support the Red- skins. 128 So we put the final period on another chapter of Manual history and our lives. The signatures that will fill many of these pages will make each book an autographed copy from the people who really wrote it— the 2,300 Redskins who have lived the story we have told here. We grew this year in mind and body— the evidence showed publicly from Science Fair prizes and Scholastic Art Keys to medals in athletic competition; privately by stronger friendships and smoother relations, and personally by minds with better understanding and hands with greater skills. As we take our places in a very complex world, Ave look to our Manual training of Mind, Hand, and Heart to help us put our " best foot forward, " because all our lives we still will be Redskins in Review 129 We are often involved in our community, one that is rapidly expanding ' up and down " our street, " Madison Avenue, and one that actually extends throughout our whole city. This year we have greatly benefited by the interest and service of our business neighbors, who have displayed our posters in their windows, given us part-time jobs, supported many school activities, and most important, have provided us with friendly, competent service and quality products. Advertising in Review 130 131 It ' s Really Redskin! says Editor Bev Boyd as Art Editor Bev Steele shows her the " Smithcrafted " !!)( () cover that bears her design. The S. K. Smith Co. Chicago, Illinois 60618 A Swingin ' Beat is always the tempo at the Southside ' s finest music center, Donna Cox decides, as Manual Drummer John Fry tries out some new " skins. " 2740 Madison Avenue 787-3474 Perfect Pick Up lor that best suit is Darko ' s expert clean- ing and pressing. Gene Goss gets prompt service from Mrs. Wilma Dealing. Darko and Sons Cleaners 2659 Shelby Street 784-2401 Ivian ' s Engraver Puts Redskins In Review Sports Editor Dick Dillion and Editor Bev Boyd inspect sports picture proofs run off by finisher-proofer Jim Jansen. Jim Plummer, Secretary-Treasurer of the firm, explains the process that Ivian pictures go through from camera to reader. 326 North Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 635-1376 SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 1525 Shelby Street 635-1503 Greg Hillan and Cindy Morgan, waited on by Miss Linda Failing, approve the courtesy and conven- ience of Shelby Street ' s Curb Service 133 MC.U.J.MT. ( as Seniors Connie Goss, Bob Short, and Jeannie Renter are doing at the Senior Day Party. things go better.i Co to Morrow ' s — TODAY for all your drugs needs. The Vehling twins take advantage of the wide variety ol products to please their personal tastes. Morrow Pharmacy 2202 Churchman 784-4497 Expert Fast Service — brings Jim Trowbridge and Ralph Williams to Scottee ' s with their cleaning, especially when time is at a premium. Scottee Cleaners specialize in last service. , ' J - -jH Complete cleaning and laundry services. Quick service on for- mal wear! Scottee Cleaners 3535 S. East Street (U.S. 31 784-2642 Delectable Drumsticks Here ' s the ' Key ' To Perfect Driving says Band Director salesman Bill Kleyla as he hands over the key to fellow faculty member Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer, proud own- er of a new Ford Galaxie. FORD CITY ' Smart and Perry, Inc. U. S. 31 and Johnson County Line Road Greenwood, Indiana 881-2541 is Judy Blonder and Leslie Ott ' s verdict of some tender samples given to them courtesy of " The Chicken People. " McFarling Bros. Poultry 326 W. 17th Street 723-3251 Checking the Score are seniors Theresa Thompson and John Stirling- while Manual ' s bowling- boss, Mr. Clifford Synder, looks on. Sport Bowl 3900 S. East Street 787-6767 It ' s Double Value for Redskins at Loudermilk ' s, with the quality of their portraits and the con- venience of their Southside location. t ft 4010 S. Meridian Street Penonalized Portraiture 787-8190 Coppi Capsules lull of vitamins to protect health are eyed by Mary Otto and Keith Millay as Mr. Tony Coppi explains their health- ful effect. Coppi Drugs 2616 Madison Avenue 784-5355 Joan and Janet Gabe Bouquets from Buescher fill the bill on all occasions, Brenda Bue- scher points out to Peggy Mayfield. Red- skins know from experience that corsages and boutonnieres are always at their lov- liest when they come from George Buescher Son, Florists 503 E. Southern Avenue 784-2457 A Nifty Floor-Shift pleases Mike Clouse. He and Paillette Phillips enjoy the comfort of a Corvair Mon a while they read about the extras that come with the special model. Nankivell Chevrolet, Inc. 3800 South U. S. 31 787-325 ' Top Notch Service is the keynote at Hawkins Pharmacy, Manual Grad Jim Jewel tells Yvonne King and Judy Lewis, who have stopped to have a prescription filled. HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue 784-2700 787-5335 Food and Friends is a winning combination for Manual teachers Mrs. Julia Jean Rhodes, Mrs. Virginia Defourneaux, and Mrs. Mil- dred Haskens as they lunch at The Heritage 3630 S. East Street 787-9419 2333 Lafayette Road 923-3303 WET and WILD is You Like It 651 E. 20th Street It Likes You 925-141 Sonja (iroce, John Jones, Sharon Dain, and Steve Pieper do the " Jerk " while Linda Ellis and Rnthann Surber take time out for a cool drink of 7-UP during a dance in the cafeteria. Really Sharp! says Marchita Leinme of the Ford Mustang that Salesman Ed Campbell is showing her at the Harry A. Sharp Ford Agency. Harry A. SHARP FORD 3931 S. East Street 787-8201 138 Sparkling White every time are letter sweaters and cheerleading outfits that have been given professional care by the people at Sanders. SANDERS CLEANERS and LAUNDRY, Inc. 3709 Madison Avenue 786-0484 Always in Demand are school supplies from Michel ' s Phar- macy. Mrs. Doris Stone and Pharmacist Don Smith stand ready to please as Danny Ryan makes his purchases. Michel Pharmacy with 4 locations 2202 Shelby Street 2143 Prospect Street 1857 Shelby Street 2502 Shelby Street 784-6530 638-9290 784-5498 784-1600 Whether It ' s A- . . . quick cup of coffee ... a mid- morning snack ... a delightful luncheon . . . or a leisurely full-course dinner . . . a new dining pleasure awaits you — Atmosphere that delights and food that tempts — a hearty welcome awaits you at Open 24 hours ma R EST A U R A N T ' Terri McKee, Waitress Robbie Ur- terbsck, Linda Kleppi, and Connie Mercer 3805 S. East St. 784-2459 139 A ' Real ' Charger George and Jim Butler look over a shiny new ' 66 Charger. What a perfect car for a couple of sports-minded guys! AAcGinty Dodge 3400 S. East Street 787-8361 All Redskins — L O v E OBIRV QUEEN URtAT FOR TASTE § A f00D f0R Steve Pieper, John Jones, and Sonja Groce indulge in Dairy Queen treats at the close of a day of studies. How refreshing! 1024 Fletcher 3102 Madison 632-8029 786-9811 A Manual Favorite The BIG CHIEF SANDWICH only at the TEE PEE 2830 Madison Avenue 3820 E. Fall Creek Pkwy., N. Dr. 786-0439 915-8971 140 What ' ll It Be? Sandy Dunn and David Parkhurst deliber- ate over the extensive menu at Howard Johnson ' s nearby restaurant. From 28 varieties of ice cream to delicious clams, choices are hard to make. Howard Johnson ' s 2635 South Madison Avenue 784-0824 All ' Balled ' Up " v Sanitone Dry Cleaning for street clothes, formals, or uniforms. Mr. John Patten, Sherry LaPasa, Military Ball Queen Ginger Davis, Cindy Eaton, and Maj. Charles D. Bussey, PM ' S, Indianapolis Schools. CROWN Laundry • Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning 3220 Madison Avenue Branch 787-1613 2901 E. Washington Street 637-3331 Convenient Drive-in Store — 4157 Madison Avenue and ready to go is this young tree that Jim Maschmeyer and Bill Glass prepare to move out of the nursery to its new loca- tion in a client ' s yard. A really " shady " deal! Maschmeyer ' s Nursery, Inc. 244 W. Troy Avenue 784-2451 Rings-A-Grinding at Herff Jones Company. Sales Repre- sentative Joseph Hurtz shows Seniors Bonnie Eads and Debbie Birdwell one part of the 250 stops each ring must pass before it is worn by a Manual student. HERFF JONES COMPANY 401 N. Capitol Avenue 635-1554 G. H. Herrmann Funeral Homes 1500 South East Street 5141 Madison Ave. A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service UJJU { A Especially for You Flowers with the personal touch al- ways come from Madison Avenue. Tom Wechsler offers Janice Brand ett a " mum, " one of a varied selection. MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-043 ff t Steakburger, Please! Jena Pearce, Dave McGuff, Dave Ebbel- er, and Linda Cooney order from Waitress Barbara Montgomery at a drive-in favorite of Manual ites. Steak V Shake 2935 S. Madison Avenue 787-2894 Clowning a Bit! are Linda Ellis and Bev Boyd who seem to enjoy this final proofreading session on Ivian copy. After all, the " Review " is about to go to press at Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc. Fowler, Indiana Lunch Time At Manua and Mike Nichols prepares to assist with the opening of cans of Ko-We-Ba fruits and vegetables for hungry Redskins. Kofhe, Wells, and Bauer 50 S. Ko-We-Ba Lane 636-4507 m a M$ IISflB Ind A ademics .— - 18-31 Activities . 32-51 Advertising 130-143 Album .... 72-129 Athletics . - 5 2-71 Band --- 40-41, 89 Baseball 66-67 Basketball - 62-65 Booster Staff ... - 46-47 Cheerleaders . 59, 93, 99 Choir. ...... 42-43 Citizen ' s League 37 Classes 18-31 Color Guard ' Counseling - 14 Craft Arts Club 38 Cross Country - — - 58 Cub Club.. --47, 117 Dads Club - ----- H Dance Baud - 16 Dances — — 9 Exercise in Knowledge - 5 FBLA .-. ------ - 39 FPA - ----- - 39 FTA . ----- - 39 Faculty 74-81 Football - - 54-57 Freshmen — 117-124 Glee Club - 40-41 Golf - - 70 High School Red Cross 50 Homecoming - — 8, 87 Intramurals — - — 71 Ivan and Ann 9 Ivian Staff 48-49 ex January Freshmen 126-128 Juniors 104-1 10 Lettermen ' s Club 51 Mask Wig 44 Masoma 34 Math Club . 38 Musical 12-13 National Education Week 10 National Honor Society 36 National Thespians 44 Opportunity Day 15 Orchestra 42-43 Organizations 32-5 1 Photographers 47 P-TA 11 Quill 8c Scroll 49 Radio Club 45 Redskin Revue 16 Retakes 125 Roines . . 34-35 ROTC - - 4, 30 ROTC Sponsors 96 Seniors 82-103 Sesquicentennial 17 Sophomores 111-116 Stage Crew 45 Student Affairs Board 35 Tennis 70 Track - 68-69 Tri-Hi-Y 50 Turnabout Day 10 Winter Wonderland 9 Wrestling 60-61 Y-Teens 50 Acknowledgement Photograph Pages 52-53 The Indianapolis Star 144 i , ■ ' ? ; . ' - ' ! -

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

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


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


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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