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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 152

 

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



Page 6, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1967 Edition, Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1967 volume:

1967 The MAN EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana Table of Contents: Academics 16 Activities 30 Athletics 50 Manualites 70 Advertising 126 Profile of a Redskin Through individuals, we Redskins share a common profile. The some 2,400 students and teachers who are Emmerich Manual High School study and grow together through classroom activities and club associations, influenced by many events all of which shape the profile of a Redskin. Dedication in a competent faculty member like Mr. Ray Schultz aids us in growing up to understand the world about us as we spend many hours each day in the classroom. Our School Day Activities Whether for research or leisure-time read- ing, our library offers everyone something. On Friday mornings before going to Home Room, some seventy Manual Booster agents stop by the Publications Office to pick up their bundles of papers. Eating is fun, and somet 2,300 Redskins will agree that lunch periods are an opportune time for relaxing and having a friendly chat with fellow classmates. Blend to Etch Our Profile Our studies provide die basis for die Redskin profile by supplying the opportunities for educational development in vocational as well as scholastic fields. Our daily school activities outside the classroom add cultural and social background that helps build the profile through a variety of experiences. During the last week of school, the Student Projects Fair displays the year- long accom- plishments of pupils for viewing by parents, teachers, and other students. The Indianapolis Symphony enter- tains for a 3A-3B Auditorium. " It ' s red, it ' s white — go Manual fight! " Redskins all, we yell loud and clear letting our team know we ' re behind them all the way as they prepare for Sectional play. After-Class-Hours ' Doings ' Add These smiling faces reflect the enthusiasm typical of the some 300 Manualites who participated in the all-school Redskin Revue. Formal social occasions enliven the year with new and exciting experiences. For Janie Murphy, it was being crowned Military Ball Queen. Coach Wayne Dunbar briefs our " Exercise in Knowledge " team — Russell Brooker, Bob Smithers, Linda Ellis, and Don Switzer — that progressed to the semi-finals. Interest, Perspective to Our Lives The spirit of Manual forms our profile as we proudly cheer the Redskin Marching Band, sympathetically console a losing team, or diligently work together to perfect a worthwhile production. These shared moments teach us human understanding that blends our individual lives into the profile of a Redskin. « MUSMSm On a May afternoon, Manual students and patrons watch as the ROTC Battalion parades in review on the football field for Federal Inspection. Homecoming Activities Fete Royalty, Alums A regal Homecoming procession, a football victory over Broad Ripple, and an after-game dance high- lighted Homecoming evening, making October 21 standout in the minds of all Manualites. Forming the traditional Block M, the Redskin Marching Band officially launched the gala half- time ceremonies with a " chorus line " of 18 twirlers performing. James McDaniel and Steve Barteu, fresh- man football players, unrolled the royal carpet for the candidates to travel to midfield. Climaxing the evening, Principal Wayne Kincaid announced King Manual XIV and his Queen — Kim Richards and Karen Clark. Mr. Wendell Mertz, Choir Director, sang " Queen of Manual High " and " Girl of My Dreams " accompanied by the Girls ' Glee Club. The royalty and their court returned to converti- bles, decked with red and white s-treamers, and en- circled the field once more for all to see. Celebrating the reign of the newly-crowned roy- alty, the Homecoming Dance concluded the evening. Adding to an emotion-filled evening, the Glee Club sings " Queen of Manual High " as the royalty walk to the regal car. Crowning King Manual XIV and his queen are last year ' s royalty, Sandi Smith and Bob Percifield, climaxing half-time ceremonies! Leading the royal procession. Homecoming Queen Karen Clark and King Kim Richards triumphantly travel the victory route. S Education Week Finds Pupils Behind Desk ' " Education Adds Up " — and during American Education Week many pupils had a f i r s t-h a n d chance to check out the pluses and minuses of teach- ing. The occasion was Turnabout Day, November 10, a day set aside for administrators and faculty to " retire " and for students to fill their positions be- hind the desk. Knowledge and experience of the administrator ' s responsibilities and the instructor ' s view of the class are the aims of Turnabout Day. Top seniors were chosen to fill the high administrative offices. Princi- pal David Potter toured the building with Mr. Wayne Kincaid and visited classes, viewing the teaching of other turnabouts. Vice-principal Vangie Baker got an inside look at the complicated matter of program- ing classes while Jeanine Kent, also a vice-prin- cipal, learned the problems of building and grounds administration. Aside from the formal aspect of the day, teacher counterparts were privileged to lunch in the teach- ers ' Cafeteria or dine out as guests of their re- spective bosses. Everyone participating in the clay ' s activities was invited to an informal afternoon tea sponsored by the Home Economics Department. " Principal " for a day, David Potter, who assumed the duties of Mr. Wayne Kincaid, is being informed of his tasks. Jeanine Kent and Vangie Baker who were " vice-principals ' ' look on. Mr. Edward Wall, head of the Science Department, briefs his understudy, Senior Bill Baron, who is a science assistant, pre- paring him to take over his classes on turnabout day. ' Carousel ' Goes Round for Music Makers Seated on the carousel, Melanie Schubert and Paulette Brehob smile to their beaux beside them, Cliff Sutt and Charles Perry. For the cast and hopefully the audience too, the November 18 and 19 production of " Carousel " pro- vided moments of laughter and tears in the Rogers and Hammerstein ' s tradition of musical hits. Mem- bers of the Music Department started in early Octo- ber tuning their instruments and voices to try-out lor positions on stage or in the pit orchestra. When rehearsals got into full swing, Paulette Brehob and Charles Perry found themselves singing " If I Loved You " to each other in the leading roles as Julie and Billy. Mike Allee protrayed the vidian as " wharf-rat " Jigger Craigin and the comic touch was added by Mr. and Mrs. Snow, Cliff Sutt and Melanie Schubert. Supported by a cast of " seafaring scalawags " and " shy ladies, " the performers created moods of both gaiety and sadness from the rollick- ing " This Was A Real Nice Clambake " to the in- spiring " You ' ll Never Walk Alone. " Under the direction of Jerry Hurst, stage mana- ger, the stage crew constructed a four-horse car- ousel that rotated on stage during a pantomine set to music. Art pupils designed posters for advertising while make-up crews readied the grease paint. Whether musicians with scores, performers with scripts, or publicity workers with tickets, the com- bination of these varied skills and talents made " Carousel " ero ' round for another musical success. " Give it to ' um good Carrie " shouts the girls ' chorus to Senior Melanie Schubert as she chases the mischievous boys away from the picnic baskets and hurries them off to the clambake. 10 Trouble is in the air as Billy Bigelow looks defiantly at two policemen af- ter being caught in an attempted ship robbery by the Captain of the Nancy B. Confused and overcome by guilt, Billy later turns to suicide as his only escape. Sailors from the nearby wharfs take time out to celebrate the upcoming clambake with a rollicking hornpipe dance. Here, Steve Land and Steve McCail perform their specialty. Portraying the comic roles of Carrie Pipperidge and Enoch Snow were Melanie Schubert and Cliff Sutt. Once, however, Enoch settled down for a little serious talk about courtin ' . 11 Opportunity Day Previews Careers for Us Mr. Lynn Youngblood and Indiana Central College students Larry Axel, Nancy Norcross, Sarah Hiatt, and Creg Michael present a panel for juniors on the problems of college admissions. Serving guest speakers for Opportunity Day is Mrs. Sarah Bogard, who arranged the " get-acquainted " coffee hour, along with her student teacher, Miss Rita Meyers, and members of her class. Mr. Lewis W. Cilfoy Director of Secondary Education for the Indianapolis schools, receives his name tag from Honorary Cadet Kaye Doty as he begins his duties for Opportunity Day. 12 On Opportunity Day, March 8, students looking to the future talked with visitors representing phases of business, industry, and training programs. Getting acquainted at a " coffee hour, " visitors assembled in the library. Mr. Jack Brown, Director of Counseling, briefed guests for their sessions in the succeeding program. Honorary Cadets greeted the guests upon arrival and distributed name tags. Selected seniors, serving as hosts and hostesses, escorted speakers to their individual sessions. College bound juniors and seniors attended separ- ate panels composed of representatives from Butler University and Indiana Central College. The Juniors ' session discussed preparation for college admission and general admissions informa- tion. Seniors ' topics included budgeting time and money, developing good study habits, and facing decisions on fraternities and sororities. Areas for freshmen, sophomores, and non-college bound upper-classmen ranged from clerical work to Beauty Culture and Auto Mechanics. Many of the guest speakers stayed after the ses- sions to answer questions for students, and sever- al took advantage of the school ' s invitation to lunch in the Manual teachers ' Cafeteria. Parents and Teachers N Pow Wow ' for Funds Enthusiastic parents and teachers join forces in P-TA and Dads Club earning money to provide such things as our school bus, band uniforms, and scholar- ships to institutes and work shops. They also give a grant to a senior to use for college. The biggest project completed by the Dads Club this year was the new concession stand at the foot- ball field. It was built durino the summer with much help from materials donners, student workmen, and even Mothers who got into the act. The P-TA gets the football season off with a bang each year sponsoring a family supper in the Cafe- teria. The annual Pow Wow in April is P-TA ' s big money-maker and fun-maker. Whole families come to make an evening of it. This begins with supper in the Cafeteria, followed by a show in the Audi- torium. The gayly decorated gym is filled with par- ent- and teacher-manned booths. Manual ' s school clubs also sponsor novelty projects. Bringing the ga- la evening to a close is the P-TA sponsored dance for the Manualites, back in the Cafeteria. At the new Dads Club and P-TA concession stand, Mr. John Mills, Mrs. Virgil Penniston, Mrs. Clint Switzer, and Mrs. John Carrity, (top) and Mr. Clint Switzer and Mrs. Bruce Richards, (bottom) serve hungry Redskins during a football halftime. " Look out below " as Bob Smithers is dunked in the " Roines Rinse " by Sally Sublett. The annual " Pow Wow, " the big money-making project of the year for the P-TA, invites all Manual organizations to join the fun. 13 Voted King Ivan and Queen Ann to reign over the Ivian dance, the " Pic Parade, " were Seniors Roger MacDonald and Alice Smith. From Hops to Formals We Dance Year Round From rollicking romps to gala proms, Manualites enjoyed a variety of social occasions. Beginning the year, Roines sponsored its first romp featuring real " Go-Go " guys who were the fall pledges for the senior boys ' honorary. Later, on Friday, January 13, the predicted end of the world came when Roines " smashed the world " at its second romp. Other in- formal hops included the " Pic Parade, " at which un- derclass pictures are put on sale by the Ivian, and the Student Affairs Board ' s after-erame dances dur- ing basketball season. A January snowfall enhanced the evening for the Music Department ' s " Snow Whirl, " the first for- mal dance of the year. In March, the annual ROTC Military Ball honored those Manual graduates who are now serving in Viet Nam. " Bunny Hop " was the theme of the pre-Easter semi-formal sponsored by Masoma, senior girls ' honorary. The highlight of junior activities was the Prom, " Tulip Time, " at the Indiana University Med-Center. The Senior Prom, at the Indiana Roof Ballroom, annually climaxes high school years for new graduates. Leading off the first dance at the Military Ball are newly crowned Queen Janie Murphy and Cadet Lt. Col. jim Murley. Refreshments for thirsty juniors after a fast dance were served by Senior Class members at the Junior Day party. 14 Revue Acts Fuse for Entertaining Evenings From the moment selected Acts are named, the whirl-wind of excitement never ends. For the hun- dreds of students involved in the 1967 Redskin Re- vue, the long rehearsals and sleepless nights were well-worthwhile when the preparations materialized for the two-night performance on March 10 and 11. The first act, " A Thousand Times No, " by Shelly Johnson and Shirleen Harlow, was written like a me- lodrama. Taking place in a small Mexican village, a young girl was troubled by her father ' s wish that she marry the rich villian and give up her true love. Winning the " Best Act " trophy was " Sand, Sand, Ev- erywhere " by Mike Allee and Ray Tacoma. Set in the Arabian desert, the last well before Cairo is the scene of a dual between the sultan and two visiting arche- ologists who stop to refresh themselves at Omar ' s bubbling water-hole. The next act traveled back to the Bronze Age where a group of traders pooled their efforts to get rid of the " evil master " and his two monsters. The act, " Gentlemen Prefer Bronze, " was written by Don Switzer and Wendell Wolka. Fourth in line, " Alpine Action, " by Pam Medcalf and Bob Smithers, was concerned with a birthday party suddenly in- terrupted when the men were called to war. One of them accidently fell off a rocky mountain pathway but was saved by the " sweet bird of paradise. " Co-ordinating the 1967 show were Co-chairmen Susan Williams and Steve Nordholt. For months prior to the production, they worked with the Red- skin Revue Committee planning aspects of the show. Mr. Edward Wall explains the new auditorium sound system to Redskin Revue Co-chairmen Steve Nordholt and Susan Williams. " Sand, Sand, everywhere, " featuring harem girls and desert tribesmen, won the prized " Best Act " trophy of the ' 67 Redskin Revue. Act writers were Seniors Mike Allee and Ray Tacoma. 15 Profile of Academics From Manual ' s broad curriculum we select lour years of courses that lit together to earn a diploma. Whether the precious " sheepskin " prepares the recipient for college, business, or industry, our daily classes help each of us to grow up as we mold our personalities and fit our profiles into that of a mature Redskin. 17 Gaining experience in public speaking, junior Sharon Napier utilizes visual aids to strengthen her report in English. Increasing speed and comprehension through the use of shadow- scopes, Manual freshmen improve their reading skills. Diversified Courses Enliven Our English English, the largest department at Manual both in pupils and teachers, strives to enliven the study of our native tongue for better communication. Basic English courses develop good grammar, clear writing, and natural oral expression. A Humanities class Avas introduced to the Manual curriculum this year. The course is a study of the heritage of man in western civilization, emphasiz- ing literary works of all ages. The literature study is supplemented by delving into both the art and music of the periods. " Histlish, " a combination of English and United States History, coordinates these two courses to give students more understanding; of American life. Speech class relieves a pupil ' s anxieties of re- citing orally by teaching the art of public speaking. Using Latin and Greek derivatives, Etymology builds a more proficient vocabulary and teaches stu- dents how to analyze the meanings of words. Developmental Reading, required for all Fresh- men, aims to double the reading speed of pupils as well as increase comprehension ability. Shadow- scopes, Purdue Reading Films, and timed essays are the three media used for this development. " Manual Manuscripts, " published each spring, in- cludes the best writings from all English classes. Mr. Thomas Taylor, assisted by Sally Pullen, illustrates Greek, Roman, and Renaissance art for Humanities class using plaster casts of well-known statues borrowed from the Manual Art Department. % Pupils Study Speech, Culture of Foreign Lands Manual ' s Language Department offers four years of Spanish, French, and Latin. Pupils are given a basic background as they become acquainted with the grammar and literature of the language. Use of the Language Lab allows the student to hear his language spoken by a native, thus aiding greatly his proper pronunciation and inflection. Each year any foreign language student, having acquired the junior level in his language, has the opportunity to take an exam for the Indiana Uni- versity Honors Program, which means foreign stu- dy. The winning Spanish students go to Mexico for the summer; the winning Latin students study in Italy and the winning French students live in France. This year eleven of Manual ' s language scho- lars took the preliminary qualifying exams. Miss Maria Muruais of Puenteneuvo, Lugo, Spain, from the National Educational Exchange Program, visited Manual this year for three weeks. Advanced French students dined in a French restaurant for a " taste of France " and found it " ties bonne. " Mr. David Phillips, French teacher, instructs juniors Debbie Wooden and Carol Hill for IU Honors Program competition. Mr. Albert Sreiner discusses the review techniques with a Latin I class in preparation for final exams. Assisted by Rebecca Rogers, Wayne Henke, and John Rainbolt, Miss Ann Manning explains the tradition of the Spanish pinata. 19 Science and Mathematics Testing the efficiency of a pulley system in the Laws of Work experiment they have set up are Physics pupils Ron Davis, Ruth Ellen Oakes, Guy Richardson, and John Ruark. Don Switzer and Sue Fouts, during the study of Chemistry Gas Laws, conduct a demonstration for their class concerning the effects of temperature and pressure on a volume of gas. Mr. Ray Schultz assists Keith Mar- tin, Pam Courtney, and Richard Hes- tant during a laboratory session, as they record the changes in the nor- mal heartbeat of a frog caused by differences in temperature. The ex- posed heart is electrically connected to a kymograph apparatus, making the changes visually apparent. 20 Combine to Explore Challenging Realms With pencils, paper, and determination in hand, Manual pupils in the Mathamatics and Science De- partments delve into the world of figures, chemi- cals, and universal laws. Beginning courses, such as Algebra and Geometry, prepare students for later studies. Here, they are introduced to basic rules for factoring, solving equations and square root prob- lems, and are familiarized with theorems and geo- metric figures. Math majors continue their studies in Solid Geometry, Trigonometry, and Calculus. These courses expand the principles learned earlier to increase the use of math functions. Biologists tackle the living world from the prima- tive one-celled micro-organism to the complex struc- ture of man. The disection of worms, fish, frogs, and fetal pigs shows pupils the development of high- er forms of animal life. In Chemistry, the composi- tion of matter is explored through many experi- ments concerning acids and bases, chemical reac- tions and atomic structures. Physics pupils learn by examining the nature of energy forms in motion, heat, electricity, and light. Two general courses, Earth Science and Physical Science, combine the basic principles of all three areas of study. Mrs. Carolyn Sharp, Geometry instructor, introduces a new and complicated theorem to her pupils. This class, just as others in the Math Department, stresses logic and reasoning. These three Algebra pupils compete against each other in a problem race. Much time is spent calculating in this manner to help the student increase skills and accuracy in math. Senior Joan Sterrert takes her turn at the board explaining a Trigonometry problem to her classmates. As a college prep course, it broadens the knowledge of useful math functions. 21 Social Studies Interpret Our American Heritage Anthropological World History students, taught by Mr. John Krueger, study evidences of prehistoric civilizations. Manualites ready themselves lor future responsi- bilities as citizens through courses in the Social Stu- dies Department. An emphasis on history aids pupils in understanding the foundations of politics today and the circumstances under which governments are controlled. Through Citizenship and United States History, students become conversant with the prin- ciples of our American democracy. Government, a senior course, delves into the func- tions of governmental branches, studies the Consti- tution, learns election procedures and reviews the workings of local politics. For this unit, a group of pupils visited the Indiana State General Assembly to view legislation in the making. Economics bases its study on the factors of a free economy and how men spend money for needed goods and services. A new game was introduced in International Re- lations classes called Inter-Nation Simulation. In the lifelike game, pupils assume the roles of heads of governments and officials from various countries. They plan economic, military, and political moves in order to attain international power. Psychology, ano- ther elective course, helps pupils understand them- selves and others by studying the factors of en- vironment and heredity which shape their lives. Outside the classroom, outstanding Social Studies pupils represented the school at Girls ' and Boys ' States and a High School Leadership Conference. juniors Tina Pickard and Wanda Spil- man stop to admire a collection of arrowheads in the Indiana Historical Museum located in the State House. During the 1967 session of the Indi- ana General Assembly, a group of Social Studies students visited to view the workings of local government. 22 Business N EcT Fits Us For Future Careers A business education at Manual provides an all around knowledge of several business fields. Besides offering general instruction in Shorthand, Bookkeep- ing, Filing, and related skills, the Department also offers further study in Business Law, Economic Geo- graphy, Salesmanship, Machine Calculation, and Da- ta Processing. Stenography, Bookkeeping, Manage- ment, and Data Processing are the four major areas which prepare students for business careers. The office Training Class simulates an office situ- ation by allowing pupils to perform business func- tions in an office setup. Typing and Secretarial Prac- tice Classes develop the ability of the typist to type what he hears by using transcribing machines. An integral part in the instruction is the Typing Skill Builder. This machine develops accuracy by con- trolling typing speed. At each six-week grading period qualified stu- dents are awarded Master, Intermediate, and Pri- mary certificates for achievement in Shorthand and Typing. Students typing 60 words a minute with a minimum of errors receive gold pins. Transcribing material in limited time with 95 percent accuracy is the requirement for Shorthand awards. Knowing that experience is the best teacher, Linda Manning and Donna Fitzgibbons practice the techniques of filing. Sandy Christy checks instructions in her Lab manual before typing a business letter, an area studied in Typing I. Increasing tabulating speed is the goal of Machine Calculation students as they practice transcribing numbers. 23 ' Home Ec ' Provides Homemaking Skills For professional or Euture homemaking use, Man- ual girls acquire knowledge in clothing, foods, home- making, family living and home management, and home musing horn the Home Economic s Depart- ment. Clothing 1-4 includes a study of fabrics and fa- shion designs. The girls learn many sewing tech- niques which vary from basic construction of blous- es and skirts to professional tailoring. Sewing ex- perts from McCall and Simplicity pattern compa- nies were guests of the clothing classes. They dis- cussed colors, lines, and designs in fashions. In Foods 1-4 girls are taught to preserve foods and prepare breakfasts, luncheons, dinners, and gourmet foods. One class served a Hawaiian Luau and entertained Mrs. Mary Jay, a former Manual Home Economics teacher who, in turn, told the class about some of the fine foods she had encountered in England where she has lived the past year. Manual boys also fit into Home Ec as Boys ' Foods lets them in on " what happens in the kitchen, " and some become quite proficient. Culminating the events of the year is the annual June style show, a part of the " Projects Fair. " Stu- dents from each grade level model their best crea- tions from their year of hard work. Peggy Daughtery, Clothing 4, finds she has " sewed a fine sear as she checks stitching on the garment she is making. 1 1 ' , 1 -, r 1 Eddie Arnold readies a sheet of Christmas cookies for the oven, as Darryll Morton mixes another batch of dough. Terri Oliver and Connie Mercer, Sen- ior Home-Nursing students, tryout some of the finer points of a class unit involving preparation of a bed for the sick room. They also receive practice in making a bed with a pa- tient in it, giving a bed-bath, and feeding a bed-fast person. Shop ' Schools ' for Practical, Industrial Jobs Preparing Manualites for immediate jobs upon graduation and providing the basic education for further specialization in engineering, architecture, and other fields is the Industrial Arts Department. Four types of shops — wood, metal, electric, and machine — provide the background necessary for further specialization, giving the students work with individual projects and more complicated problems. Auto Shop pupils study the workings of trans- missions, the repair of automotive electrical sys- tems and accessories, and the functions of the auto- motive engine. Students also do actual work on their own cars and those of teachers. Pupils in Print Shop study the fundamentals of the correct type faces for various purposes. They set copy and print on job presses, serving the school by printing forms, tickets, and posters. They also duplicate by the silk-screen process. Mechanical Drawing, one-half credit, develops skills and techniques needed for entrance into the drafting field. Architectural dr awing covers land- scaping and the technology in building procedures. Leo Brown verifies information in his textbook as he constructs a three-view mechanical drawing in his advanced class. Mr. Cecil Sanders, Wood Shop instructor, checks measurements Donnie Garner and Neil Kent have made for a class problem. Bill Campbell, Mike Meyer, John Richter, and Jim Bevers silk screen " arm bands " for the Class of ' 67 ' s Senior Day. Overhauling an engine is the task of Mike Nichols, Steve Nuckles, Gary Patterson, and Jerry Durham in Auto Shop. 25 Music Department Blends in Harmony Mr. Wendell Mertz tests Robert Patrick, Cheryl Tanasovitch, Kerry Smith, and Linda Medcalf in Choir Prep, a course pre- paring students for advanced work in vocal organizations. In all Music Department elasses, partieipants find the opportunity to develop an appreciation and un- derstanding of basic music theories. Beginning stu- dents in girls ' and boys ' chorus classes learn the values of harmony and rhythm. Instrumentalists in string, percussion, and wind classes also have the chance to expand their musical knowledge and gain performer status for school productions. Those who become proficient in their respective areas may audition for one of the four performing groups: the Redskin Marching and Concert Bands, Orchestra, Concert Choir, or Girls ' Glee Club. Throughout the year, these groups entertain for school assemblies and community social functions. All students may enroll in an elective course in music theory. Here they study the styles of classical and modern composers and even try their own hands at composing. Time is also spent in reading, listen- ing, and learning varied rhythms, chords, tone quali- ties, and musical expressions. The entire department combines in the fall for a full-scale musical production. Musical contests cite the accomplishments of members of the department throughout the year as soloists and ensembles are awarded first-division ratings. The band, rehearsing ninth and tenth periods, exemplifies the slogan " prac- tice makes perfect. " Each section works individually and then as a group to perfect the total perform- ance. All performing groups realize a satisfaction in the results produced by their many hours of practice. 26 Manual Artists Show Profiles of Talent With the wide variety of Art classes, pupils find the chance to use many kinds of materials and skills in a creative manner. Basic fundamentals taught in the first two years of art emphasize color and de- sign. From here, pupils may continue in the infor- mal atmosphere of the Commercial Art class which prepares future artists for professional jobs. These students also perform school services by designing- posters, programs, and stage decorations. In Craft classes, pupils are trained to use their hands and imaginations to produce items of both practical use and luxury. Work is clone in weaving, ceramics and mosaics, enameling, and leather. Those in jewelry, use soft metals to fashion rings, brace- lets, and necklaces, often made as gifts. Two advanced art classes decided early in the year to work on oil paintings in order to enter the scholarship competition for John Herron Art School. Pupils donated the money for needed material, and twenty-five of them created two paintings each. These, along with a portfolio of the student ' s other works, were submitted for judging. Again this year many young artists devoted extra time to work on sketches, water-color paintings, and oils for showing at the Scholastic Art Contest. Designing a pattern on this clay model for a piece of pottery is Junior Pat Dillman in her advanced Craft Class. Ashtrays, jars, and dishware are decorated in the same manner. Mr. Don Johnson, art instructor, adds a touch of color to a " collage " being created by Karen Thrahser as Bill Esselborn, Bob Gratz and John Cooper look on for new ideas. Senior Darlene Fletcher finishes up her still-life oil painting that will be entered with her portfolio of other works in the John Herron Art School scholarship competition. 27 ROTC Parades, Serves Through Active Year Manual ' s ROTC Battalion ' s busy year began with all cadets and honorary cadets ' — our red and white uniformed sponsors — marching in the Vet- erans Day Parade, downtown. Members of the Drill Team made quite a " splash " in their red berets and neckerchiefs with their snappy maneuvers. Three Manual cadets — Maj. Jonnie Vibbert, Maj. Charles Saunders, and 1st Lt. Larry Gardner — were members of the 15-man city All-Star Rifle Team. The Cadets served as doormen for many of Man- ual ' s social functions such as P-TA Meetings, Open House, and Redskin Revue and as honor guards at home ball games. Every Friday one of the Honorary Cadets, girls chosen by vote of the ROTC, is on duty to supervise cadet inspection. The sponsors are also hostesses on Opportunity Day, Mothers ' Recognition Day, and other special occasions. ROTC members broaden their interests by partici- pation in the Drill Team, Rifle Team, and ROTC History Club. All take part in Federal Inspection. The Military Ball, in March, was the feature event of the year. The 1967 queen was Janie Murphy. Cadet Major Johnie Vibbert practices the form that gained him a position on the All-City Rifle Team. Vibbert was the only cadet to compete in all the matches during the school year. Honorary Cadet Captain Gloria Alstott stands at attention while Cadet Major Charles Saunders readies the ROTC unit for their weekly Friday inspection made by the eight senior girl cadets. Exercise in Gym Breaks Study Routine Manualites get a change of pace from their scho- lastic studies in gym classes. This one-half credit subject is required of all pupils their first year. Advanced courses are offered to exercise-minded sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Skills in tumbling and calisthenics help students gain poise and balance. A wide variety of appara- tus makes the gym well equipped for all activities. Physical Education prepares students to take part in intermural sports, and many, both boys and girls, become interested in the intramural programs. Pupils have the chance to get " behind the wheel " in Driver Education. Each enrollee must have a Driv- er Education permit. Class is devoted to studying, not only the rules of the road, but safety laws and proper attitudes. In the car, students learn the tech- niques and skills of its operation. They experience both country and city driving under varied road conditions and master the parking problem. First aid and car maintenance are also studied. Comple- tion of the course readies a pupil to pass a test for his " regular " license. Wayne Mascher, an eighth semester gym student, works to im- prove his style in advanced techniques on the parallel bars. Modern dance, recently introduced into the Advanced Girls ' Gym classes, emphasizes graceful form, body con- trol, and balance. In addition to the regular exercises and basic skills, the advanced curriculum offers a variety of games and dances which supple- ment the daily activities. 29 • ' ■ i ■ •- • Jh I » Ft w t f i B ' vJ « . j lj Bag Bm -r» i ' ' pi-, v ' ■■ ' ' ► » ' . aM . Profile of Activities In activities we find the chance to supplement our studies in organizations such as a publications staff, the Math Club, the orchestra, or Future Printers of America. We develop respect and responsibility in service clubs like Masoma and Roines, Lettermen ' s, or Tri-Hi-Y and add these traits to our personalities. 31 Masoma, Roines Help All Manualites Wearing ties that mark them as Roines pledges are Jim Murley, Dave Ebbeler, Doug Hattabaugh, Ron Davis, and Al Plahitko. President Ray Tacoma briefs them on their pledge duties. Carrying on their traditional roles as senior girls ' and boys ' service organizations, members of Maso- ma and Roines tutored students, sponsored events, and served Manual throughout the year. Freshman girls found an opportunity to become better acquainted at the September " Masoma Mixer. " Profits from a winter Rummage Sale, a first for this group, clothed an underpriveleged child at Christmas. The Easter rabbit helped the girls with their Spring semilormal, the " Bunny Hop. " The Roines started the school social season in the fall, transforming the Cafeteria into a disco- theque, with pledges performing as " Go-Go Guys. " For the " superstitious, " they sponsored their " End of the World " Romp on Friday, January 13. Keeping with the Christmas spirit, the Roines hung their " Peace on Earth " wreath over Manual ' s Madison Avenue entrance. They also attended their annual Alumni Reunion at the Columbia Club. Again this year the " Roines Raiders " bowed to the Faculty " Fogies " at the Roines Faculty basketball game. Roth honor groups combined their efforts in con- tributing to the success of the Alumni Banquet and the P-TA Pow Wow with their " Squirt-the-Flirt " and " Roines Dunk " booths. Masoma and Roines members concluded their activities with picnics. MASOMAS — FRONT ROW: Vangie Baker, Carolyn Clinard, Sheila Cook, Becky Davis. SECOND ROW: Ruthann Surber, Jeanine Kent, Cathy Hafer, Sally Pullen, Carol Croce. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Betty Baker, sponsor; Joan Sterrett, Carol Magerlein, Janice Bramlett. Linda Koopman, Linda Suite. BACK ROW: Linda Ellis, Milly McCurry, Debbie Stroud, Mary Otto, Cheryl Lucas, Linda Dunn. Karen Clark and Jenny Graham are also members. ROINES — FRONT ROW: Dave Steele, Dave Henke, Rick Carson, Dan Cook, Ron Davis, Steve Reed, Mr. Dennis )ackson, sponsor. SECOND ROW: Russ Brooker, Jim Wilson, Jim Murley, Jerry Hurst, Eric Brown, Dave Stace, Charles Perry. THIRD ROW: Dave Potter, Mike Allee, Al Plahitko, Bob Bunting, Doug Hattabaugh, Bill Bryant, Scott Doyle. BACK ROW: Dave Ebbeler, Wendell Wolka, Bob Smithers, Ralph Williams, Steve Snoddy, Bill Baron, Don Silas, Ray Tacoma. Carl Shepherd is also a member. Student Board Influences School Affairs The Student Affairs Board, composed of delegates from each grade level, meets bi-monthly for one period throughout the school year. Acting as a liaison between students and faculty, everyone has benefit- ed from its various school projects. In the fall, as a result of last year ' s Board cam- paign, directional signs were printed on the main staircase to relieve student traffic " jams. " Culminating Homecoming activities, the Student Affairs Board hosted Manualites and Alums at its first Homecoming Dance as well as sponsoring several other after-game dances throughout the year. As a result of the SAB ' s participation in the monthly Inter-City Council meetings, Senior Board Member Danny Cook represented Manual at W o o d for the Sportsmanship Exchange program. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Mr. Wayne Spinks, faculty delegate; Janis Thomas, Shirley Eaton, Linda Gregory, Sharon Ryan, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, faculty delegate. SECOND ROW: Debbie Devine, Alice Smith, Nancy Elrod, Beverly Rigney, Melinda Beal, Guy Mager. BACK ROW: Kim Richards, Don Norcross, Bill O ' Neal, Jerry Peters, Danny Cook, Ron Christy. Mr. John Patten, Dean of Boys, is the sponsor. I • 33 Top Scholars Merit National Honor Society Selected juniors and seniors, proudly wearing a cluster of gold, red, white, and royal purple rib- bons, became pledges of the National Honor Society during a ribbon ceremony in the Auditorium April 5. A short poem, containing a summary of each new person ' s achievements, was read as Mr. Edward Wall, faculty sponsor, introduced the new pledges. These 48 pledges became members of the honor- ary at a formal induction ceremony on April 30. President David Potter, assisted by Vice-president Mike AHee, Treasurer Janice Bramlett, and Secretary Jeanine Kent, explained the color symbols of the so- ciety. Gold represents scholarship; red, service; white, character; and royal purple, leadership. Each newly-elected member then lighted a section in the large gold torch as a symbol of his membership in the Honor Society. Afterwards, members received their jewelry. A formal reception in the Library hon- ored the new initiates, their parents, and invited guests after the ceremony. The Manual Chapter observes the national organi- zation ' s standards to select candidates. Elected sen- iors must have a 6.25 grade average; juniors, a 6.75. Membership cannot exceed ten percent of the Senior Class and three percent of the Junior Class. Cathy Hafer, Jerry Hurst, Mr. Ed Wall, sponsor, and Carol Magerlein test lightbulbs in the Honor Society torch. Russell Brooker assists Janice Bram- lett with her robe which she wears as a speaker during initiation cere- monies. National Honor Society mem- bers watching are Dave Potter, Karlis Rusa, Vangie Baker, Mike Allee, Jeanine Kent, Debbie Stroud, and Ruthann Surber. 34 Career Seekers Join F-Clubs for Previews Promoting: the fields of nursing;. teaching, and business, " F " Clubs inform members of the oppor- tunities in pursuing careers in these areas. Early in spring the Future Nurses Club traveled to Crossroads Rehabilitation Center to learn more about physical and occupational therapy. Several speakers from various medical fields visited club meetings presided over by President Beth Hodges. Future Teachers of America members construct- ed name tags for faculty and their turnabouts during National Education Week. On Opportunity Day many members attended sessions on elementary or secondary teaching. Miss Margaret Consodine spon- sored the group and Carol Magerlein was president. Going into its second year, the Future Business Leaders of America highlighted their year by host- essing a program by the Bell Telephone Company on job application procedure. President Debbie Werz and Miss Nancy Chapman, sponsor, arranged for several business leaders to talk with the members. Miss Patricia Criswold, Occupational Therapist, IU Cerebral Palsy Clinic, discusses physical therapy with FNC members. Mr. Howard Herron, student teacher from IU, informs FTA mem- bers of the preparations involved for a career in teaching. Under the sponsorship of FBLA, the Telephone Company presented a skit explaining the " do ' s " and ' don ' t ' s " of applying for a job. Bell Telephone representatives, Mrs. Adra Wheeler and Miss Kathy Schlachter, discuss the performance with Debbie Werz, president; Merilyn Overton, Miss Nancy Chapman, faculty sponsor; and Ellen Conder. 35 Acting or Broadcasting Manual ' s Our Stage Extroverts in the student body who participate in National Thespian Society and Mask and Wig know the value of team work in perfecting a successful show. In October .the first play presented by both groups was " Whole Darn Shooting Match, " a comedy about the madness of the advertizing world. Later, Mask and Wig had an afternoon of plays which included " A Room for Mary " and " The Great Allowance Bat- tle, " and in February, Thespians staged " Lo and Behold. " The Thespians, dramatic honorary, was in charge of the holiday auditorium programs. At the bi-week- ly meetings the group discussed the theatre and pre- sented cuttings from plays which served to increase an understanding of the dramatic art. Mask and Wig members studied basic dramatics from staging to make-up which allowed underclassmen to accumu- late points for membership in the honor club. Judie Blonder practices applying make-up to Debbie Wooden as members of Mask and Wig, the all-purpose drama club, learn the importance of all aspects of the makings of a production. An essential part of any production is the sce- nery and stage settings. And for all of Manual ' s pro- ductions a competent and well-trained Stage Crew designed and built the sets. From the musical, " Ca- rousel, " to the Senior Class play such things as a revolving merry-go-round and a seventeen foot mountain were created to make each show a success. Acquainting pupils with techniques of radio broad- casting is the Radio Club, an affiliate of station WMHS, which presents half-hour morning programs for students and teachers before classes begin. The some twenty members of the Radio Club co- ordinate music, news, and various entertainments, to learn the technical and performing aspects of radio broadcasting. Early in September, student an- nouncers and engineers sign-up for the particular days for which they are responsible for the program. Each day ' s show features music and the local school news concerning club meetings and activities. This year, a little originality was added to the morning broadcasts when humorous skits, written in parody to situations in history, were introduced by one group of club members. " You idiots, " screams Steve Pieper as he looks in astonishment at Don Darko and Bob Sterrett who are " undressed " for their afternoon dip in the " Whole Darn Shooting Match. " J In charge of this clay ' s WMHS morning broadcast is Ron Davis, student sponsor of the radio club, )oan Sterrett, station manager, and Steve Hartsock and Gerald Sturgeon, engineers. Brian Barry, Marcia McQueeney, Pam Sparks, and John Peters, members of the stage crew, study the lightboard to map out proper lighting for a National Thespian production. With tools in hand, Jerry Hurst, Esther Powell, Barbara Johnson, Jim Green, Mary Foley, and Harry Horton, stage crew members, put final touches on a set for a Redskin Revue Act. Clee Club and Band Combine for Concert GLEE CLUB — FRONT ROW: Denise Durman, Sally Pullen, Suzi Fogle, Jo Ann Stephens, Sandra Flike, Sandra Baron, Regina Maple, Sally Martz, Donna Hutchings, Ruthie Smith, Linda Long, Barbara Clark, Anna Carey, Diana Coldsby. SECOND ROW: Cindy Shatto, Kathy Yates, Donna Rhodes, Pam Medcalf, Suzie Long, Carol Green, Rhonda Barnett, Sherry Hattabaugh, Sharon Napier, Sheila Betzler, Lynda Baker, Pat Throgmorton, Deborah Wooden, Debbie Rightor, Mary Ooley, Mrs. Martha Cross, Director. THIRD ROW: Linda Green, Connie Mercer, Brenda Dodson, Bonnie Roe, Marsha Caviness, Linda Butterfield, Cindy Rogers, Nancy Hubbell, Sandy Van Lue, Janice Bramlett, Arlene Harlan, Debbie Stuard, Linda Stegemoller. BACK ROW: Sue Osborne, Pam Sparks, Eva Schurman, Joann Fes- ler, Joyce Foreman, Lota Lou Emery, Debbie Stroud, Sharon Hamilton, Carol Hill, Debbie Devine, Sherry Bruce, Barbara Osborne, Janie Callahan, Linda Dunn. Not pictured are Carol Magerlein, Diana Tij,-k, Janice Williams. BAND — FIRST ROW: Diana Mills, Martha Norcross, Pam Sparks, Danny Hubbs. SECOND ROW: Dave Henke, Bill Baron, Dave Park- hurst, David Ebbeler, Joe Huff, Bob Bruce, Jim Taylor, Mike Christy. THIRD ROW: Arlene Harlan, Sandy Wagner, Becky Rogers, Anuel Suits, Janie Callahan, Tom Winkler, Wayne Henke, Sally Sublett, George Butler, Richard Kriese, Sheila Usrey. BACK ROW: Terry Ray, Janet Hoffmeister, Don Hafer, Becky Wyrick, Deborah Anderson, Phyllis Robinson, Linda Stanfield, Susan Jenkins, Randy Sparks, Linda Dunn, Carolyn Clinard, Mr. William Kleyla, Director; Phil Coleman, David Hodges. Not pictured are Phyllis Pierson, Ronald Vansickle, Jack Goss. Marching Redskins Parade, Back Teams " The most outstanding organization in the con- test " was one of the many praising comments of judges observing 1 the Redskin Band in the Indiana School Music Association Marching Contest. Defy- ing superstition, the musical organization earned its thirteenth consecutive " first " on October 13, after spending endless hours perfecting their intricate routine. Another " first " for the Band was the twirl- ing corps of 24 girls, dressed in silver-sequined out- fits with matching: gloves, black fur hats, and white boots. These girls were selected from the Twirling Club, sponsored by Ba nd Director William D. Kleyla. Under the baton of Drum Major David Ebbeler, the Band performed at football games and marched in the Veterans Day and Christmas parades. High- lighting the year, the marching unit participated in the " 500 Festival " Parade and in the ceremonies preceeding the " big race. " ROTC Federal Inspection and Commencement completed a successful year for the band. The Glee Club, directed by Mrs. Martha Cross, combined with the Band to present a Spring con- cert. The all-girl organization also performed for various school and community programs. The All - City Glee Club Concert rounded out the year. Front row of the Manual Pep Band is the clarinetists- zer, David Parkhurst, Bill Baron, and David Henke. -Don Swit- BAND — FIRST ROW: Marilyn Lindstrom, )anice Bramlett, Becky Hyneman, Rhonda Mills, Don Switzer. SECOND ROW: Ted Stuard, Lee Swinney, Sandra Flike, Linda Medcalf, Richard Sand efur, Carol Hallock, Kenny Ware. THIRD ROW: Mike Hodge, Mick Bridge- water, Robert Patrick, Paul Mikus, Howard Culpepper, Sanford Freeman, Jack Fitch, John Newman, Gary Weddle, Eugene Coss. BACK ROW: Walt Johnson, Mike Allee, Gordon Mills, Ralph Williams, Steve Reed, Mike Ray, William Oden, Robert Yocum, Doug Allen, Leon Morrison, Kerry Smith, Mike Wire, Bill Wilson, Jim Wilson. Not pictured are Mark Garringer, Sharon Hammond. Choir and Orchestra Harmonize in Musica Variety was the key word in performances of the Choir, directed by Mr. Wendell Mertz, and the Or- chestra, under the baton of Mr. Thomas Dick. After the Music Department ' s presentation of " Carou- sel, " ' Choir programs came at a hurried pace. Wear- ing new green stoles, a gift from the Class of ' 66, over their red robes, Christmas programs were sung in the community, and carolers sang in the downtown stores. Two programs were taped for WIBC Radio. Completing the year, the Choir parti- cipated in the All-City Choir Festival presented at Clowes Hall. Aided by Concert Meister Marianne Hedges, the Orchestra performed at grade schools and for P-TA programs. The groups made their final appearances at the Choir-Orchestra Concert and Vespers. ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: Leona Hofmeister, Debbie Stroud, Ruthie Smith, Pamela Bumpus. SECOND ROW: Marlesa Vannatta, Rick Carson, Brenda Porter, Don Young, Patricia Hofmeister, Sharon Summers, Sammy Bagby, Rhonda Tolbert, Kenny Ware. THIRD ROW: Jean Ann Stansbury, Debbie Smiley, Donna Collier, Nancy Adams, Audrey Ecton, Virginia McKinney, Paula DeWitt, Debbie Masen- gale, John Newman, Howard Culpepper, Eugene Goss. BACK ROW: David Hummel, Wanda Thompson, Sandra Smith, Mike Smith, Randy Sparks, Linda Dunn, Jack Coss. Not pictured are Richard Sandefur, Byron Sonday. CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Joe Tutterrow, Cindy Bridgewater, Jennifer Graham, Joe Huff, Martha Norcross, Robert Yocum, Phyllis Stroud Don Norcross, Vangie Baker, Cliff Sutt, Kathy Rash. SECOND ROW: Sharon Kemmerer, Sam Wheeler, Charles Perry, Sheila Usrey Mick Bridgewater, Judy Lewis, Ken Morwick, Alice Smith, Robert Patrick, Linda Shea, Anthony Hollis, Cheryl Payne, Steve Land. THIRD ROW: Brenda Jo Smith, Karen Cain, Mike Allee, Lynda Ackerman, Steve McCail, Pieper, Stella Moore, Henry Dobbs, Gerry Crowdus, Allen Sparks, Marjo ' ie Boyd, David Potter, Melanie Schubert ROW: Tina Pickard, Doug Hattabaugh, Jim Hammond, Debbie Werz, Bruce Thompson, Jan Reed Williams, Linda Ellis, Steve Price, Sharon Nelson, Bob Raasch, Sue Roberts, Charles Saunders. Rena Brown, Marianne Hedges. Tanasovich, George Paula Pardue, Steve Becky Haas. BACK Greg Hillan, Susan Williams, Ralph Not pictured are Paulette Brehob, ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: Alice Smith, Melanie Schubert, Linda Stegemoller, David Stace, Marjorie Boyd. SECOND ROW: Anuel Suits, Don Switzer, Ramon Toliver, Debbi Pardue, Janis Yocum, Rhonda Barnett, Judy Lewis. THIRD ROW: Dave Henke, Bill Baron, Diana Mills, Martha Norcross, Danny Hubbs, Marilyn Lindstrom, Carol Hallock, Bob Bruce, Joe Huff, David Ebbeler. BACK ROW: Walt Johnson, Mike Wire, Bill Wilson, Jim Wilson, Rodney Lomax, Kathryn Craig, Charles Crenshaw, Charles Perry. Not pictured are Mr. Thomas Dick, Director; Don Goebel, Danny Harvey, Marianne Hedges, Phyllis Pierson. Manualites Display Pennants FPA-Made Cindy Turner, Donna Thompson, and Jim Green silk screen Manual pennant. The banners were sold for fifty cents. The outstanding project of Manual ' s Future Prin- ters of America was making and selling felt pen- nants inscribed " Manual. " Three types were de- signed: one, white lettering on a red background; another, hot-pink letters on a white background; and a third type — larger than the other two — bearing an Indian head and " Manual Redskins. " Profits made from the fifty-cent banners purchased an imprinting machine — especially for Pow-Wow usage — which stamps names on pens, pencils, and match books. Club members traveled to Technical High School which boasts the biggest apprentice printing shop in the city. On another field trip, to the Star-News, members observed the printing of a newspaper. For the Class of ' 67, Future Printers silk-screened the red-on-white emblemed armbands. During the spring, the group met every afternoon to construct " Manual ' s 500, " a Slot-car Track for use in their Pow Wow booth. Jim Green served as president, assisted by Vice- presidents Troy Bailey and Tom Arkins, and Secre- tary Donna Thompson. Mr. Marvin Thrope, who heads the print shop, sponsors the organization. The Dance Band members of the 1967 Redskin Revue were FRONT ROW: Richard Kriese, George Butler, Dick Sandefur, Anuel Suits. SECOND ROW: Chip Goss, Gary Weddle, John Newman, Jim Wilson, Bill Wilson, Mike Wire. BACK ROW: David Stace, Randy Sparks, Diana Mills, Martha Norcross, Director, Mr. William Kley- la; Joe Huff. 12 HJRM « ' i " Checking their individual computations for accuracy against those of Mr. Harold Baumer, sponsor, on the demonstration sliderule are Math Club Members Sue Roberts and Bill Hancock. Math, Science Minded Pursue Extra Study With interest as the only qualification for mem- bership, the Math Club and Science Club give stu- dents a chance to supplement their academic studies with challenging, new problems not met in the class- room. Mr. Harold Baumer, sponsor, and the Math Club members looked into modular arithmetic and studied other base number systems. At weekly after- school meetings, members presented individual find- ings for group discussion on problems which they had investigated earlier. Officers for the year were Ron Davis, president; Sue Roberts, vice-president; and Steve Hartsock, secretary-treasurer. The newly reorganized Science Club boasts a mem- bership of 35. With the same purpose in mind as the Math Club, the young science enthusiasts pursue experiments of their own choosing. Meeting weekly, the club listened to Purdue University faculty mem- bers speak on various subjects. The most exciting project of the year was a spelunking excursion to Sullivan ' s Cave. Along with experienced caver, Mr. Don Hully, the club and Sponsor Ray Schultz spent the entire morning adventuring through crevices and passageways while studying the earth. For this demonstration in physics, Mr. Ray Schultz is assisted by Gaylen Fox, Don Crafton, Mike Jones, and Martha Westerfield as the Science Club investigates the properties of sound waves. Our School Paper Fills Role of Key Booster ' Editor-in-Chief Susan Williams checks Booster page proofs with Editors Keith Mi I lay, Ruthann Surber, Bob Smithers, Dave Stace, and Phyllis Stroud before the final copy goes to press. Some 2,300 Manualites eagerly awaited Fridays to " catch up on the news " from Manual ' s key " Boo- ster. " The weekly publication is the result of some forty Booster staffers working " en masse " to gather. report, write, and share the school news. Each week Page Editors sought leads and posted assignments for the " new " reporters. From there the journalists went after interviews and learned the facts to meet a Friday-afternoon copy deadline. Editor-in-Chief Susan Williams began the duties of her job early as she made plans for the Booster at Indiana University ' s Journalism Institute. Other staffers furthered their " journalistic enthusiasm " by attending the Indiana High School Press Association Convention at Franklin College and Ball State Uni- versity ' s Journalism Day. Even the " Freshies " are a part of this mass production as they " learn the ropes " from staff members in Cub Club. Every Manualite is a part of this award-winning paper — snappy photographers " focused-in " on Man- ual action; sports staffers followed the ups-and-downs of " variable " teams; columnists furthered the " grapevine " communication between students and faculty; and feature writers and editoralists added their " wit " to enhance Manual ' s " food for thought. " Steve Woodmansee and Keith Millay, two of the Publications ' photograp- hers, examine the new photo enlarger in the dark room where Manual ' s captured action is " developed. " Keith furthered his skills at Indiana Univer- sity ' s lournalism Institute in 1965 and will return again this summer. 11 Freshmen Cub " Clubers " Paula De- Witt, Miss Kathryn MacKinnon, spon- sor; Diane McDonnell, Judy Roberts, Janet Hoffmeister, Demetrai Mitchell, and Debbie Ackerman " practice their journalism " as they prepare wrappers for mailing Manual ' s Booster. Quill and Scroll, Manual ' s journalism honorary, is a chapter of the international honorary. FRONT ROW: Susan Williams, Sally Pullen, Paulette Brehob, Vangie Baker, Mary Otto, Linda Ellis, Bob Smithers. SECOND ROW: Keith Millay, David Stace, Marianne Hedges, Phyllis Stroud, Shelley Johnson, Ron Davis, Ruthann Surber. BACK ROW: Ray Bousum, Don Coebel, Dawn Hubbs, David Parkhurst, Steve Pieper, Don Switzer, Mike Allee. Mrs. Jane Cable, Director of Publications, is faculty sponsor. 45 Staff Condenses Story under Secret ' Cover Following the tradition of keeping the color and design of the Ivian cover the most guarded secret, yearbook staffers worked " undercover " to bring to- gether the scholastic, athletic, and activities story of the year for all Manualites. Kicking off the fall subscription campaign was Barker Bob Smithers who gave a preview of the year ' s happenings in a circus " sideshow " for a 3A-3B And. Some 1,800 underclassmen who were " shot " by the portrait photographers in early fall came to the November " Pic Parade " dance to buy and exchange billfold-sized pictures with their friends. It was not a secret however that much planning was going into the makings of the 1967 book. Pre- parations began last summer when Editor-in-Chief Linda Ellis and Assistant-editor Mary Otto studied at the Indiana University High School Journalism Institute learning techniques of designing layouts and writing and fitting copy and cutlines. Through- out the year, work went on as photographers cap- tured on-the-spot action and reporters gathered facts for copy. Culminating the year ' s hard work was the debut of the finished book at the John Henry Hop. Last- minute changes are discussed by the Ivian ' s Cover Designer Jerry Peters, Assistant-editor Mary Otto, and Editor-in-Chief Linda Ellis before the yearbook covers go to press. The " double duty " sports staff which reported weekly for the Booster and wrote the entire year ' s account for the Ivian is Mike Allee, Ron Pieper, Dave Stace, editor, and Steve Pieper. Surrounded by senior activity liners is Senior Editor Vangie Baker who typed and edited the copy for all members of the Class of ' 67 and also designed the liners for easier marking. 46 Clubs Add ' Icing ' to Classroom Learning The Craft Arts Club ambitiously began their long- planned project of designing a stained glass panel to hang against the glass block on the main stair- way. " Crafters " supplemented their activities by experimenting with ceramics and enameling. At Christmas, club members made stuffed animals and worked with making jewelry. Officers include Presi- dent Tina Pickard, Vice-president Debbie Eberg, Se- cretary Cara Denny, and Treasurer Lemuel Mitzs. Citizen ' s League members traveled to Spring Mill State Park for the Indiana Junior Historical Society workshop to discuss possible future activities for the club. Junior Judy Lewis served as Senior Director of the South in the Historical Society. Fulfilling her responsibility as an officer, Judy attended the Indiana Historical Society Convention at McCor- mick ' s Creek State Park. Late in April, members •participated in a Convention at Perry Central Junior High School. The Spanish Club — after disbanding two years ago — drafted a new constitution and reorganized during Spring semester. At the organizational meet- ing, the " spanish-speaking " group was honored to have a native Spaniard, Senorita Maria Muruais, speak with them about the Spanish culture. Senorita Muruais, a Fullbright Scholar, spent three weeks at Manual learning about our educational systems in exchange for " first hand " information on Spain. Senorita Maria Muruais speaks to Spanish Club members on the customs and life of her own Spanish village, La Coruna. Making plans for the Spring Mill State Park tour are Anna Carey, Judy Lewis, Martha Westerfield, Tim Mogle, and Marie Wicher. Getting down to serious business on the mosaic for the main hallway are Craft Club members Debbie Eberg, Lemuel Mitzs, Mrs. Mildred Haskens, sponsor, and Cara Denny. Here, they cut the metal stripping to make the frame for the design. 47 Y-Teens Carolyn Clinard, Sonja Croce, Peggy Wilson, Linda Ackerman, and Barbara Comer plan a trip for several members to the mid-winter State Y-Teen conference at Terre Haute. Manual ' s Red Cross Chapter participated in a county-wide drive to send " friendship kits " to Viet Nam. Rose Ann Richmond sews a cloth bag while Diane Shockley fills one with goods. Y Clubs, Red Cross Plan Service Projects Service to others has brought well-earned recog- nition to three school organizations — Tri-Hi-Y, Y- Teens, and the High School Red Cross Club. As a result of Y-Teen participation in the YWCA Nut Sale, the group clothed a little girl for Easter. In February the club sponsored a tea for January freshman girls to acquaint them with Manual. Sev- eral members attended a mid-winter state conference in Terre Haute to exchange ideas with other Y- Teens. Officers are President Carolyn Clinard, Vice- presidents Barbara Comer and Linda Ackerman, Secretary Sonja Groce, and Treasurer Peggy Wilson. Mrs. Irma Farthing is sponsor. The Red Cross Club highlighted its year by par- ticipating in a county-wide Friendship Kit drive for our armed forces in Viet Nam. Club members constructed and filled small cloth bags with health, recreational, and educational articles to send to servicemen to help them make friends with native children. Mrs. Barbara Anderson and Mrs. Jean Bacus are co-sponsors. Diane Shockley served as president. Members of Tri-Hi-Y filled their traditional role of " derby sellers " for the Sectional Tourney. The red hats with white trim were sold in the Auditor- ium foyer afternoons. Mrs. Viola Hyneman, sponsor, and Cheryl Lucas, president, arranged activities. Tri-Hi-Y members were responsible for the many red-topped heads in the Manual section at the Southport Sectional as a result of their tradi- tional project of selling derbies. Clara Schelske buys a hat from President Cheryl Lucas. 48 ' Chessmen ' Enjoy Mental ' Gyrations ' Weekly Studying rhe chessboards carefully, members of the club attempt to outsmart opponents by placing kings in checkmate. More experienced boys will compete in the first State Chess Tourney. Friday Rates as Block X M ' Sweater Day As evidence of athletic accomplishments, some fifty boys sport the block " M " of Lettermen ' s Club each Friday, lending luck to Redskin teams. Reorganized last year under Mr. Ray Schultz, him- self an " M " man, the club continued to improve the standards and goals of athletes and to arouse spirit among fans and competitors. In the spring, the club sponsored a " Football Toss " for the Pow Wow. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB — FRONT ROW: Dietrich Wodarz, Dale Dodd, Sam Wheeler, Ed Kortepeter, Walter Jimison, Lewis Meo, Steve Ernest, Terry Caine. SECOND ROW: Randy Harrison, Mark Janke, Steve Adams, Ken Morwick, Larry Craves, Dave Edwards, Bob Moore, Mike Anderson, John Conlin, Gary Paddock, Bob Stout, Dave Steele, Mr. Ray Schultz. THIRD ROW: Dick Sandefur, Steve Land, Steve Stuard, Dave Upchurch, Gary Lock, Larry Morwick, Don Silas, Lea Colvin, Roger McDonald, Bruce Hammond, Wayne Mascher, Lenny Brown, Danny Cook. BACK ROW: Chuck Penniston, Bill Bryant, Rick Sipes, Steve Price, Don Stapert, Charles Cummins, Larry Potts, Jerry Peters, Sam Hutton, Walter Trammell, Darrell Allen, Doug Hattabaugh, Mike Bottoms, Harry Ragsdale. 49 s t, Profile of Athletics ! i H ■ ■ha J J 4 ■ ytl : ; 11 ;: ' ' ■: . ■, " " -■ , ai ., .: : ' VVitli a spirit of fair play and good sportsmanship, Manual athletes and fans approach each sports season. Of course, we like to win — who doesn ' t — but we back our teams whether they are champs or inexperienced strugglers, because they are made up of loyal Redskins and we share their profile. Explosive ' Skins Blast Foes for 7-2 Slate Defensive Halfbacks Don Silas and Steve Stuard close in for the " kill " in the Broad Ripple game. The defense toughened to allow only 34 points to our 172 in the last four games. Don Silas, the State ' s best fullback, led the ' 66 varsity to a 7-2 record tor the second year in a row. The Fighting Redskins were beaten only by the ' 66 State Champs, Washington, and Arlington in an up- set. A wide open offense resulted in three scores of 50+ and five of better than 40 points. Ending his football career at Manual, Silas scored 76 points, which was second in City Statistics, won the Manual MVP award, made first team All-City and won fullback berths on both wire service All- State teams. Steve Price and Greg Hillan landed spots in the line of the second team All-City selec- tions as a fitting reward for their fine work. One of the most underrated players in the City this year was the Redskin ' s signal-caller, Steve Stuard. In a year of passing quarterbacks, Steve was over- looked because Manual had primarily a ground at - tack. However, he completed over half of the passes he threw including eight touchdown tosses. Stuard led the City in yards gained per carry with a ten- yard average and made the offense go with his per- fect execution and brilliant faking. Since teams were keying on Silas, it was necessary for them to think he had the ball. So, deceptive fake handoffs by Stuard to Silas resulted in many large gains by oth- er Redskins around the ends on sweeps. VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Managers Norman Mogle, Cary Paddock, David Steele, Dale Dodd. SECOND ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, Len Brown, Leo Brown, Ken Morwick, Ed Kortepeter, Steve Price, Rick Sipes, Larry Morwick, )im McDonald, Danny Cook, Coach Noah Ellis. BACK ROW: Bruce Hammond, Steve Stuard, Don Silas, Sam Hutton, Jerry Peters, Charles Cummings, Larry Potts, joe Norris, Tim Chapell, Greg Hillan, Bill Bryant, John Conlin. 52 Halfback Joe Norn ' s cuts through the middle of the Broad Ripple secondary on the way to a Redskin touchdown. Norris led the Redskins to a 41-7 victory with three touchdown sprints. Balancing a pass from Steve Stuard, split-end Bill Bryant pre- pares to beat a Washington Continental defender to extra yard- age. Stuard threw eight scoring passes, two to Bryant. Manual blasted open the season by bombing Ken- nedy Memorial, in the traditional opener, 54-0. Six Redskins scored in the win. Then, Washington out- ran the ' Skins in the second half of that contest to beat Manual, 33-13. Another close game followed with Howe, but Silas put on a record-breaking show by tallying 23 points as Manual triumphed, 42-32. Three touchdowns to Cathedral ' s one on a slippery field gave victory number three to the Redskins. Then came one of the upsets of the year as Arling- ton, playing on its new field, shocked Manual with an inspired 24-13 second-half victory. In a four game home stand which ended the sea- son, the Redskin ' s offense and defense slipped into high gear to average 43 points on offense and gave up only 7.9 points a game on defense. The Varsity avenged last year ' s defeat by Tech, to take the Tit- ans, 26-7. Then Senior Halfback Joe Norris began a seven-touchdown rampage. Three of Norris ' long scoring runs helped rout Broad Ripple, 41-7. TD runs of 51 and 71 yards in the first half by Norris led the ' Skins to their 50-7 revenge victory over Southport. In the season final against Wood, the Varsity ended on a higher scoring note than the season began by bombing the Woodchucks, 55-13. Norris scored his final two six-pointers for Man- ual and made his last one the most exciting one of all. Taking a Wood kickoff on his own ten yard line, Joe, also Manual ' s top dashman, raced 90 yards to a TD, untouched by the surprised Wood defense. 53 Lenny Brown, Sophomores Form 1967 Nucleus All-City, All-State MVP Don Silas shows how he reaped such honors as he bulls his way for a few more important yards held on to only by one defender. It usually took three to down him. Joe Norris, Don Silas, and Charles Cummings are all in on the tackle of a Broad Ripple back. This was typical of the enthu- siasm of the defense that allowed 34 points in four games. The Redskins, who have won fourteen of eighteen games over the past two seasons, will have to de- pend heavily on juniors next season because spring graduation will take sixteen lettermen from this season ' s squad. The only holdover from this year ' s prolific-scoring backfield will be Halfback Lenny Brown, who scored 52 points for the ' Skins this year. Silas led the squad with 76, followed by Nor- ris with 67. Quarterback Steve Stuard scored 39 [joints himself and threw eight touchdown passes. A very tough Reserve team showed this season that they are ready to follow in the footsteps of the Varsity and keep Manual winning, as the B-team pushed to a 6-1-1 season mark by winning the last five contests of the schedule. A scoreless tie with Washington opened the season, but the Reserves won over Howe on Fullback Jim McDonald ' s lone touchdown. Following a 14-6 setback at the hands of Cathedral, the Redskins ' Reserves started their five-game winning streak. The B-team slipped past Arlington, 14-12, and the following week a touch- down by Quarterback Steve Brown and an inter- cepted pass run back for a TD by Rocky Davis beat Tech, 14-6. The ' Skins then stepped up their offense to blast their next opponents: Broad Ripple, 21-13; South- port, 26-6; and Wood, 49-0. The Reserves looked like the high-scoring Varisty in their rout of Wood which was led by Jim Shadbolt ' s three touchdowns. Shad- bolt scored five touchdowns in the B-team ' s last three contests. Because of the quality of the Var- sity squad this season, many underclassmen with talent labored on the Reserve squad, but some saw Varsity action in the latter part of the season. Jim McDonald at fullback, Steve Brown at quarterback and Jim Shadbolt will be led by Lenny Brown to form the nucleus of the backfield for next season. The Freshman Football team got off to a slow start by losing their first game to Washington, 20-0. This was followed by three more losses. However, the first-year-men, not wanting to be shutout the whole season and suffer another blank year, rallied to win their final two games. Manual Opponents 54 Kennedy 13 Washington 33 42 Howe 32 21 Cathedral 6 13 Arlington 24 26 Tech 7 41 Broad Ripple 7 50 Southport 7 55 Wood 14 54 RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Jim Shadbolt, Bob Klies, Danny Groves, Joe Tutterrow, Joe Dawson, Richard Lloyd, Terry Caine, Darryl Simpson, Larry Cooney, Guy Mager, Don Norcross, Gerald Sturgeon. BACK ROW: Coach Ray Schultz, Student Manager Mor- ris Goss, Don Crafton, Allen Sparks, Chuck Penniston, Joe Koenig, Carl Clark, Rolley Ferguson, Steve Brown, Mike Anderson, Jim Shirley, Mike Klinge, Terry Gingles, Dennis Garrity, Glen Ross, Student Manager Norman Mogle, Coach Al Pike. B-Team Pushes to 6-1-1; N Frosh ' Sputter FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: John Morton, Don Hafer, Tim Mogle, Larry Glasson, Jeff Moore, Student Manager Mark Murphy, Bill Kleis, Doug Cothron, Mark Lindsey, Tim Arkins, Dennis Ferguson, Steve Hendricks. SECOND ROW: Larry Lee, Terri Wilson, Dick Davis, Dan Durrett, Calvin Eller, Steve Barteau, Dave Adams, Mike Campbell, Wayne Major, Bill Ellis. BACK ROW: Coach Dennis Jackson, Ron Franklin, Eric Frey, John Civils, Rod Lomax, Bill Martin, Jim Saunders, Danny Craig, Dick Stock, Ron Hotseller, Jim McDaniel, Frank Prindle. 77 M 3 Ok 1 9 m Lock, Brown Take Middle-Distance Honors Eric Brown, Cross Country MVP, and Gary Lock, leading Manual record breaker, crouch in anticipation of the starting gun on the Garfield two-mile course. Both Lock and Brown were con- sistently high scorers for the Manual Varsity. The Manual Varsity Cross Country team under Coach Howard Dardeen, earned an impressive sea- son record, coming in second in their first meet of the season against North Central and Broad Ripple. In the Southport Invitational, Washington came out on top winning the meet. The Manual Harriers placed tenth out of 15 schools. Eric Brown, Varsity MVP, ran twelfth individual- ly, placing the Cindermen fourth in the Howe In- vitational. Gary Lock showed the Manual style, breaking records in both the Center Grove and the Cathedral meet. Lock shortened the Center Grove record 24 seconds, running the course in 10:32. Lock then set a new school record of 10:04, beating the old record of 10:07 held by Leon Carter. Since Manual could only send two runners to the Shortridge Invitational, Lock and Brown were ob- viously chosen. Lock ran to a twenty-fifth place finish out of 175 and Brown placed thirty-sixth. Next year ' s Varsity has much to look forward to from good returnees. The Reserve team, led by Charlie Wheeler and Steve Adams, defeated such schools as Cathedral, Tech, and Broad Ripple. Wheeler and Adams, who ran Reserve competition for the first time this year, were consistantly on the top of the scoring list for the Redskins. The Re- serve team finished with a 9-1 record. CROSS COUNTRY -FRONT ROW: Danny McDonald, Howard Grubb.Mike Prosser, Norman Zaenglein, Gary Short, Marcus Brown, SECOND ROW: Student Manager, Larry Graves, Eric Brown, Steve Adams, Charlie Wheeler, Bill O ' Neill, Royce Harrod, Sam Wheeler, Jim Upchurch. BACK ROW: Mark Janke, Mike Johannes, Dick Sandefur, Gary Lock, Dave Edwards, and Coach Howard Dardeen. Backing up Manual ' s Varsity teams this year were these six cheerleaders — Seniors Sally Martz, Karen Clark, and Melinda Beal, and Juniors Nancy Elrod (mascot) , Jody Hafer, and Bren- da Buescher. Sparking enthusiasm among the forty-girl member Pep Club, they also encouraged cheering participation from other fans. The girls bolstered team spirit during the gridiron season and " Hoosier hyster- ia " and also turned out for each home track meet to award ribbons. ' Multi-Letter ' Girls Fight for All Teams Reserve cheerleaders |udie Blonder, Sally Stellhorn, Regina Zook, Sandee Baker, Peggy Collier, Regina Maple, and Ruthie Smith get into formation for the Ivian camera. The girls ' pep and enthusiasm proved worthwhile as Manual ' s " B " teams in both football and basketball finished their seasons with winning records. Assisting the Varsity girls on Mothers ' Recognition Night, they pinned corsages on mothers of Basketball players. 57 Price Rates MVP for Second Straight Year Coach Jack Foster ' s 1966-67 Matmen ended their season on a not too happy note, winning only two of their fourteen meets scheduled this year. After losing the first two meets, the Redskins came hack to win oxer the Wood Varsity, 43-15. The ' Skins registered eight pins, and John Conlin pinned the opponent in his class in 22 seconds. Gerald Stur- geon helped the Manual cause with a decision. The only other win for the Manual Varsity was a win over Decatur Central by a score of 29-18. John Morton was the first Manual Grappler on the score sheet. Morton registered a take down in the first 27 seconds of competition. Steve Ernest followed with five more points, and Steve Price pinned his man in the heavyweight division. Manual came close to winning on two occasions. These close calls were to Broad Ripple and Char- trand. The score in the Broad Ripple game was 25- 21, and the Chartrand score was 25-19. The Manual Varsity has high hopes for next sea- son with four returning varsity grapplers— Darrell Simpson, Dan Conlin, Gerald Sturgeon, and Bob Kleis. Strong hopes coming up from the Reserve ranks include Mike Anderson and Kenny Martz. Although the Manual Varsity Wrestling team did not have a winning season, there were several grap- plers who managed to get on the score sheet in al- most every meet. These were Senior Matmen Steve Ernest and Steve Price, who have wrestled for all four year they have been at Manual. In the fourteen meets they participated in, Steve Ernest scored a total of 41 points and Steve Price tipped the score sheet with 38. Ernest earned six pins against opponents and three decisions. He failed to get on the score sheet in only four meets. Price, who wrestled in the heavyweight division, fought to seven pins and one decision. He was both last year ' s and this year ' s Varsity MVP. Price failed to score for Manual only five times. Both Price and Ernest entered the competition at Franklin Central in the Indiana High School Wrest- ling Tourney. Both fought to the finals in the Sec- tional but neither was able to pull off a mat victory. Ernest represented Manual in the 112-pound divi- sion, and Price, in the heavyweight division. In the finals, Ernest was finally decisioned by Henry Clouse of Franklin Central, who won the Sectional. Price was defeated by Tony Rosa of Southport in 4:37. With the help of these and other Manual grapplers, Manual didn ' t fare too badly. The Redskins managed to place fourth out of nine teams in the Sectional. Entered in the Sectional along with Ernest and Price, but who could not make the finals, were Senior John Conlin, Sophomores Dan Conlin, Robert Kleis, and Gerald Sturgeon. These boys should be a feather in the cap of next year ' s Varsity. Manual 20 . 13 . 43 . 2 .. 21 . 8 . 14 18 29 . 8 19 15 - - 3 . Opponents Northwest 34 Scecina 36 Wood 15 Arlington 45 Broad Ripple r 25 Franklin Central 40 Howe 30 Tech 34 Decatur Central 18 Washington 40 Chartrand 25 Cathedral 37 North Central 51 Shortridge 45 Serving the Manual Wrestling team well were these three var- sity grapplers, Steve Ernest, )ohn Conlin, and Steve Price. Both Ernest and Price managed to reach the finals in the wrestling sectional, but were unable to win in their classes. 58 Steve Ernest Wrestles to Sectional Finals VARSITY WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Darrell Simpson, John Morton, Robert Smith, Steve Ernest, Dan Conlin. SECOND ROW: Coach Jack Foster, Jim Saunders, Mike Anderson, Steve Price, Robert Ray, John Conlin, Don Crafton. THIRD ROW: Student Manager Mike Andrews, Dave Adams, Cerald Sturgeon, Bob Klies, Student Manager Mike Sahm. RESERVE WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: James Williams, Mike Crafton, Ron Taylor, Marshall Tucker, Dennis Demires, Bill Klies, James Saunders. SECOND ROW: Coach Al Pike, Richard Stock, Kenny Martz, Terry Wilson, Mike Campbell, Dilbert Catlet, Frank Knoll. THIRD ROW: Bill Kaiser, Brent Raighley, Roy Abella, Robert Ray, Mike Anderson, Dave Adams, Student Manager Mike Andrews. 59 Luckless Roundballers Close Out, 5-16 Senior Guard Steve Stuard, the ' Skins chief ball handler and floor general, appears to be in back-breaking contortions as he scores on a lay-up against Kennedy Memorial. MVP Jerry Peters, a main cog in Redskin attack, takes his favorite side shot over his defender. Freshman Forward Gary Short in foreground and Lewis Meo look on. Losing ten games in a row out of twenty in a basketball season makes it tough to end up with a winning slate. This happened to the 1966-67 Red- skin Varsity after they had estahlished a heartening three-game opening season winning streak. As a result, Manual chalked up its seeond losing season in a row. Jerry Peters, the only really consistent performer, was voted MVP and Freshman Gary Short won the free throw accuracy award. The Redskins opened up the season by winning their first three contests over Northwest, Cathedral, and Kennedy. Senior Forward Phil Warren, who was dropped from the squad at midseason, averaged 27 points a game in these three wins. But then that horrible streak began. A five point setback by Terre Haute Gerstmeyer was followed by losses to such toughies as New Albany, Columbus, Wood, County Champ Ben Davis, Washington, Broad Ripple, and Tech. The 31-point loss to 1966 State Runnerup Tech was the last of the ten as the ' Skins finally regained their luck and shooting eye to defeat Kennedy again, 88-61. The best game of the year was against City Champ and Indianapolis Regional Champ Shortridge. Man- ual played the Blue Devils even, until the last quar- ter, and lost by only seven, 52-45. 60 Lanky Redskin Center Ralph Williams takes a rebound away from Shortridge ' s All-City Center George Pillow as Lewis Meo looks on. Manual lost the game by only seven points. Coach x Woodie ' Retires to Classroom Coach Elwood " Woody " McBride, Varsity mentor for three years, has retired from coaching basketball after seventeen seasons. Woody has been a round- ball coach at Manual for eleven years, serving the first eight as Reserve Basketball Coach. Mr. McBride began coaching at Reelsville in, 1950. His first team went undefeated through twenty- three games. Later, after a few seasons, he went to Sullivan, where his best team there was 16-9. The highlight of Woody ' s reserve coaching career came in 1961, here at Manual. Assisting Head Coach Dick Cummins, Woody helped mold the Redskins ' State Runner-up team, led by the VanArsdales. Taking over as Head Coach of the Skins in 1965, Woody came up with the State ' s No. 2 rated team. This team won its first twelve contests and finished 20-3. The 1965 State Champ Washington squeezed by this great squad in the final game of the South- port Sectional in one of the most memorable games in the history of that Sectional. VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Jeff McCuire, Lewis Meo, Joe Tutterow, Steve Brown. SECOND ROW: Steve Snoddy, Steve Stuard, Jerry Peters, Gary Short. BACK ROW: Assistant Coach Fred Belser, Joe Norris, Jim Eustace, Ralph Williams, Jerome Harris, Dave Daniels, Coach " Woody " McBride. Tough Reserves, Frosh Hold Key to Next Year The future of Manual basketball looks reasonably bright with the return of some outstanding under- classmen. Six tough players will be back, for their second year of Varsity. Gary Short, who started this season as a freshman, will be back for another three years. Jim Eustace an d Dave Daniels will be back for their final season, and Jeff McGuire, Joe Tut- terow, and Steve Brown will be juniors. To go along with these six will be the starting- units from the Reserve Squad, (10-10), and the winning Freshman team, (9-7). Gary Neumeyer and Freshmen Roger Davis and Eric Frey are the three big hopes of these squads. Manual Opponent; Jerry Peters works to get an extra step on his man to break around him. In this contest against Warren Central, Manual scored an upset win led by Peters ' twelve points. 59 Northwest 52 64 Cathedral 57 75 Kennedy 53 66 Terre Haute Cerstmeyer 71 69 New Albany 88 52 Columbus 66 64 Wood 81 69 Lawrence Central 83 56 Ben Davis 69 54 Washington 67 72 Broad Ripple 82 60 North Central 76 43 Tech 74 88 Kennedy 61 57 Wood 64 67 Arlington . , 75 50 Warren Central 47 45 Shortridge 52 52 Howe 75 48 Southport 63 49 Beech Grove 63 Mothers of Manual ' s Basketball Squads and Cheerleaders were for- mally recognized by Principal Wayne Kincaid and presented corsages at the final home game of the season. 62 RESERVE BASKETBALL— F R O N T ROW: Roger Davis, Eric Frey, Gary Neumeyer, Charlie Wheeler, Coach Howard Dardeen. SECOND ROW: Dennis Garrity, Bill O ' Neal, Gary Smiley, Steve Adams. BACK ROW: Dave Daniels, Mark Hedegard, Jim Eustace, Joe Koenig, Steve Brown. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Gregory Maxey, Pat Cobb, Doug Cothron, Dannie McDonald. SECOND ROW: Wayne Majors, Steve Olcome, Don Gardner, Tom Holcome, Mike Ty- ree. BACK ROW: Coach Fred Belser, Bennie Peals, Eric Frey, Roger Davis, James McDaniel, Bill Martin. 63 Six Starters Return for Hopeful Future The I960 Varsity Baseball Squad never could put together a long string of victories as they finished 7-11 overall, and 5-6 in the City Standings. But, the Euture looked bright with only three starters lost by graduation: Tom Shoopman, MVP first baseman; Bill Taylor, pitcher; and Noble Brown, left fielder. The Diamondmen had six starters back: Mike Bot- toms, Larry Morwick, Bruce Hammond, Jerry Pet- ers, Randy Harrison, and Steve Stuard. The team started off on the right foot by beating Arlington, but then lost five of their next six. Then the Redskins slowed the skid by winning over Bloom- ing ton U. and Chatard. Next came four more losses out of five and another two wins to stop the trend. But the team then lost its punch and, with it, the final two games of the season. Three boys paced the ' Skins slugging, headed by Bruce Hammond with a socking .354 average. Tom Shoopman hit .309 and Do-everything-pitcher Steve Stuard averaged a solid .294. The highlight of the season was the pitching of Bill Taylor, who threw two one-hitters, and Steve Stuard, who tossed three shutouts; and the defen- sive gems put together by Shortstop Bottoms and Second-baseman Hammond helped to put the Red- skins back into several close sjames. The Reserve Diamondmen closed fast to finish with an 8-0 winning season, but the freshman team outshone all the other teams by finishing 0-4 overall and winning a share of the City Freshmen Baseball Championship. The Freshmen, like the Re- serve team, closed fast to clinch a share of the ti- tle. Jeff McGuire headed the talent-laden Frosh by pitching three one-hit ball games. Six of the start- ing nine off the Frosh squad played Reserve games near the end of the season. The losing margins of the Freshmen games amounted to only seven runs. MANUAL OPPONENTS 5 Arlington 2 Chartrand 4 1 Ben Davis 3 4 Brownsburg 1 2 Broad Ripple 6 1 . Southport 3 1 Bloomington 2 5 Bloomington U. 8 Chatard 3 1 Washington 6 Warren Central 4 5 Tech 7 3 Scecina 2 Kennedy 3 4 Wood 4 Howe Northwest 3 Shortridge 1 Junior Mike Bottoms takes a cut at the ball during one of the Varsity home games on the new diamond. Bottoms, at shortstop, combined with Bruce Hammond to make numerous double plays to stop opposing teams. 04 VARSITY BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Mike Rafferty, Hank Dobbs, Rusty Saltzman, Paul Patterson, Dave Phillips. SECOND ROW: Bill Tay- lor, )erry Smith, Mike Bottoms, Noble Brown, Bill Bryant, Ken Morwick. THIRD ROW: Coach Al Pike, Steve Snoddy, Frank Schilling, Bob Short, Jerry Peters, Coach Fred Belser. RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Robert Fouts, Bill Hedges, John Key, Dave Hoyt. SECOND ROW: Larry Morwick, Mike Klinge, Jim Trow- bridge, Mike Anderson. THIRD ROW: Jim Hammond, Jerry Durham, Dave Edwards, Coach Al Pike. x Mo ' Cains Win x 100 ' from 10-5 Cindermen The 1966 Varsity Track Team turned out to be a typical Manual track team as they were led by MVP Randy Strait to a 10-5 mark and were one of the toughest teams in the area. Strait established him- self as one of the best low and high hurdlers in Central Indiana as he scored more than one-thousand points for the Skins. He was clocked at 15.4 i n the lows against Ben Davis. This wound up as the fastest meet time of the year for that event in the City and County. In the post-season meets, Randy placed fifth in the finals of the Regional low hurdles competi- tion. Two other Cinderman aided greatly in the Skin ' s successful season. Joe Norris, who was the top dashman, piled up more than nine-hundred points; and Gilbert Elrod accumulated more than five-hun- dred points from the dashes and relays. Varsity Track Coach Francis " Mo " Moriarty reached a plateau in the ' 66 season from which he can rise to greater coaching accomplishments. " Mo " was given his one-hundredth victory by the team as the Redskins beat neighboring Wood. The team went on later to defeat Broad Ripple and make his record at Manual, 101-37. Not since 1957 has the track team had a losing season. From 1959 on, the team has won at least ten meets each year, with the best season of all being 1962 when the ' Skins went 12-1. The Redskin thinlies started off the season by winning their annual meet against Bloomington U. and Warren Central. This marked the ninth year in a row that the team has won this opening season contest. Two more lopsided victories over Chartrand 79-36, and Scecina, 88-30, were largely made possi- ble by Randy Strait ' s winning six straight hurdle contests, two in each meet. Then came two losses to Lawrence Central and Beech Grove, when the team suddenly couldn ' t pick up vital points in the field events. But Joe Norris put Manual back on the right track with a rare twenty-one point performance as the ' Skins downed Arlington. Norris and Strait continued their running domination as they both won two events and anchored the 880 and mile relays, respec- tively, when Manual rolled over Columbus, 78-48. Next came a smashing 94-24 victory over the Cathedral Irish with the Redskins ' taking all twelve firsts and eleven of the twelve seconds. Gary Lock, only a junior, was the highlight of Manual ' s win over Ben Davis as he set the two-mile event record with a 10:42.3 clocking. In the last five meets, the Varsity took only Wood and Broad Ripple, while losing to Southport, Howe, and City Champ Washington. The Reserve team showed the promise of continu- ing Manual ' s winning ways in track as they posted a perfect 8-0 mark against tough area competition. Randy Strait, Track MVP, shows the style which earned him over 1,000 points for the team in varsity competition. Manual Opponents 89 Bloomington - Warren Central 59-3 79 Chartrand 39 88 Scecina 30 49 Lawrence Central 69 59V 2 Beech Grove - Chartrand 65V2-37 67 Arlington 51 70 Columbus 48 94 Cathedral 24 84 Ben Davis 34 38 Southport 80 74V 2 Wood 43y 2 48 Howe 70 74 Broad Ripple 44 89 Warren Central 29 39 Washington 79 66 r t S3a 0 ® r| VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Steve Voelker, Student Manager Gary Paddock, Allen Jay, Terry Cingles, Carl Clark, Tim Bilyeu, Bob Patrick, Darrell Simpson, Steve Ernest, Robert Fouts.Bill Calhoun, David Fikes, Dave Edwards, Mike Johannes. SECOND ROW: Louis Colbert, John Stainbrook, Roger McDonald, Dave Young, Walter Jimison, Sam Wheeler, John Sterling, Leonard Brown, Dietrich Wodartz, Richard Newkirk, Myron May, Greg Hi Man, Don Stapert, Mike Anderson, Jim McDonald, Jim Maschmeyer. BACK ROW: Coach " Mo " Moriarty, David Upchurch, Darrell Morton, Steve Price, Walter Trammell, Doug Nave, Bill Norris, Don Silas, Randy Strait, Ron McBride, Gary Lock, Dick Sandefur, Doug Hattabaugh, Dave Patterson, Gibby Elrod, Chuck Penniston, Coach Ray Schultz. Randy Strait, Ron McBride, Walter Trammell, and Dick Sandefur prepare to run the relay, a must in Manual track meets. The Varsity Relay Team was rarely beaten all season. FRESHMEN TRACK — FRONT ROW: Coach Noah Ellis, Leslie Ott, Charles Wheeler, Richard Klise, Calvin Thur- mon, Guy Mager. SECOND ROW: Danny Groves, Dave Patrick, Dennis Garrity, Maynard Hatchet, Gerald Sturgeon, Randy Pryor. BACK ROW: Glenn Ross, Mark Garringer, Mike Coombs, Steve Adams, Ray Mahurin, Student Manager David Mclver. Spring Finds Golfers, Racketmen Competing Manual ' s 1966 Tennis Squad finished the season with one of its best records. Coach Leland Walter ' s racketmen won fifteen meets and lost one. Senior John Rogers, voted MVP by the other mem- bers of the team, won all fifteen of his meets. Don Crafton finished his season 12-1. Sophomore Dar- rell Allen was close with 12-2. Returning for ' 67 were Senior Lee Colvin, Junior Darrell Allen, and Sophomore Don Crafton. Manual ' s Divotmen, under the leadership of Coach Oral Bridgford. finished on the wrong side of the green, winning only two meets out of nine. The ' Skins defeated Wood, 12-0, and Tech in the golf sectional. In the City Tourney, the Redskins finished eleventh out of twelve teams. The Divotmen tallied a score of 173 for nine holes, putting them only in front of Crispus Attucks, who scored a total of 192. Steve Land was high scorer with a 41. Bob Percifield, who held the number one spot on the team, fired a 42. Percifield ' s season average was usually between 38 and 40 for nine holes of play. Steve Land, Steve Craves, Lewis Meo, Bob Yocum, and Coach Oral Bridgford pose for the Ivian photographer with their favorite woods before leaving for a meet. The Tennis team, made up of John Hartman, Don Crafton, John Rogers, Bob VanNoy, and Darrell Allen, and coached by Mr. Leland Walter, fin- ished with fourteen wins and one loss, that being to City rival Broad Ripple. (i« Intramurals Draw Many Redskins after Schoo Manual ' s intramural program offers something for everyone interested in athletics Intramurals give both boys and girls an opportunity to burn off excess energy the year around in a fun way. Boys ' intramural basketball, sponsored by Mr. Dennis Jackson, met in the Gym on Wednesday even- ings throughout February and March with team play-offs at the end of the season. Girls ' intramurals included a complete program of tennis, archery, basketball, volleyball, badminton, and softball. Miss Elena Raglin sponsored the groups that met on Mondays while Miss Theo Parr was in charge of the Friday afternoon sports. Both teachers sponsored the volleyball tourna - ment which drew the largest numbers of partici- pants. The girls formulated the teams amongest themselves and then selected a captain and team name. Mr. Ronald Green, sponsor of the only coed intra- mural sport, bowling, found many enthusiasts. Meet- ing at the Shelby Sport Bowl each Tuesday during the winter, the teams competed against each other for trophies. Individual awards were given to Bob Moore for highest average, and to Darryl Short, high boy, and Rhonda Barnett, high girl. Girls in the Intramural program practice techniques of tennis at Garfield park during the early fall and late spring. Appropriate for Redskin girls is archery in the intramural program. Under the supervision of Miss Theo Parr they shoot on the east practice field on fine autumn afternoons. 69 -4, ! Ms 1 Profile of Manualites Redskins all — we crowd into the following pages, row upon row. First come our capable faculty, then our proud seniors — the Class of ' 67, and then the underclassmen — juniors, sophomores, freshmen. Each year our profile becomes a little stronger, more deeply graven. Once a Redskin, always a Redskin. 71 Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid Returns to Assume Helm TV : » Mr. Howard Thrall and Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid, in their new roles as vice-principal and principal, discuss the problems of scheduling classes for next year ' s Redskins. As educators, club sponsors, counselors, or admin- istrators, the Manual faculty works with all Red- skins in the classroom and in activities. Heading- the 130 faculty members is the once Manual Science De- partment Head, Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid, who return- ed from a three-year stay at Northwest High School as a vice-president to be Manual ' s seventh principal. At the first faculty party of the year, a chicken dinner at the Garfield Park shelter house, retiring Vice-principal Noble Poole was guest of honor. Busy in professional activities, two Manual tea- chers headed educational organizations. Mr. Edward Green, English teacher, served as president of the Indianapolis Education Association with thirteen del- egates from the faculty backing him up. Elected " prexy " of the English Teachers Club of Greater Indianapolis was Mr. Richard Blough, Head of the English Department. Mr. Blough attended the con- vention of National Council of Teachers of English. Sparking the Redskin spirit here at home, our faculty really went " all the way. " On three occasions the more athletically inclined men teachers, the " Fa- culty Fogies, " met the basketball challenge of the " Redheads, " women basketball team; the WIFE " Good Guys " ; and Manual ' s own Roines boys. A fresh coat of paint- gave the Man- ual classrooms and halls a new look this year. Mr. Franklin Fisher, vice- principal in charge of building and grounds, talks with Mr. Richard Dav- enport, supervising painter, about the colors available for use in this office. ' After Three- Year x l oan ' to Northwest High Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid — BS, Purdue University, MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher — BS, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Vice-Principal. Mr. Howard C. Thrall — BA, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Vice-Principal. Mr. Fred Ahlemeyer — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Aaron Albright — BS, MS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Physical Science. Mrs. Barbara Anderson — BA, Earlham College; MS, Butler University; Head, Home Economics Depart- ment. Mrs. Jean Bacus — BS, Indiana University; MS, Pur- due University; Home Economics. Mrs. Betty L. Baker — BS, Indiana University; Assist- ant Librarian; Masoma Sponsor. Mrs. Judy Banks — BS, Purdue University; Home Eco- nomics. Mr. Harold H. Baumer — BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor. Mr. Harold E. Beasley — BS, Indiana Central College; 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 University; Eng- lish; National Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Chairman. Mr. Harold E. Bennett — BS, MS, Butler University; 8A-9B Counselor; Assistant Football Coach. Mr. Richard Blough — BS, Indiana University; MS, But ler University; Head, English Department. The " Big Four " of the Redskin Re- vue, Mr. William Kleyla, Pit Band Director; Mr. Wendell Mertz, Vocal Director; Mr. Fred Bennett, Co-ordi- nating Director; and Mr. Carl Wright, Stage Director, talk over a last min- ute problem before the all-school vaudeville production. 73 Redskins ' Mr. Edward Green Leads City Teachers Mrs. Sarah Hansert Bogard — BS, Indiana University; MS, Indiana State University; Home Economics. Mr. Oral Bridgford — BS, MS, Indiana University; Head, Physical Education Department; Health; Driver Education. Mr. Clarence " Jack " Brown — BS, University of Illi- nois, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana Univer- sity, Butler University; Director of Guidance. Mr. Roy L. Calder- Business Education. -BS, MA, Ball State University; Mrs. Charlotte Camfield — BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Head, Business Education De- partment. Mr. John Ceder — BA, University of Washington, Uni- versity of Stockholm; BS, Butler University; MAT, In- diana University; English. Miss Nancy J. Chapman — BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education; Future Business Leaders of America Sponsor. Mr. John Ciochina — BS, MS, Indiana University; MA, Ohio State University; Mathematics. Mrs. Kay Clay — BAE, John Herron Art School, But- ler; MAE, John Herron; Art; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Miss Margaret L. Consodine — BS, Butler Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; English; So- cial Studies; Cadet Teaching; Future Teachers Club Sponsor. Mr. Arthur B. Cook — BS, Butler University; MS, In- diana University; English; Developmental Reading Laboratory. Mr. Robert Crawford — BS, Ohio State University; MS, Butler University; Fine Arts; Adult Evening School Instructor. Mrs. Audrey Cronkhite — BA, Indiana State Univer- sity; MA, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mrs. Martha Cross — BPSM, MS, Indiana University; Vocal Music; Director of Glee Club; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mr. Richard N. Crowder — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. C. Howard Dardeen — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Physical Education; Driver Education; As- sistant Basketball Coach; Cross Country Coach. Manual ' s faculty representatives to the Indianapolis Education Associa- tion are Miss Theo Parr, President Edward Green, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Miss Kathryn MacKinnon, Mr. Clif- ford Snyder, Mr. Wayne Kincaid, Mr. Albert Sterner, Mr. Wayne Spinks, Mr. David Otto, and Mr. Richard Blough. Mr. Noah Ellis and Mr. Har- old Bennett are also representatives. 74 As IEA Prexy Mr. Oran M. Davis — BS, BA, MS, Indiana University; Head, Art Department. Mrs. Marilyn Dever — BA, Marian College; MAT, In- diana University; English; Student Affairs Board Sponsor; IEA Building Representative; " Youth Looks at Literature " Series — Manual sponsor. Mr. Thomas Dick. — BM, Butler University; Music; Director of Orchestra. Mr. Wayne Dunbar — BA, Franklin College; MS, Pur- due University; Science; Science Club Sponsor; Red- skin Revue Sponsor; " Exercise in Knowledge " Team Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Dunn — BS, MA, Ball State University; Guidance. Mr. John R. Easley — BS, MS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts. Mr. Noah J. E ' lis — BA, Franklin College; MS, But- ler University; Science; Varsity Football Coach; Fresh- man Track Coach. Mrs. Joan E. Enyeart — Elmhurst College, Purdue Uni- versity; BS, Indiana University; Art. Mrs. Jeanne Erickson — BS, Mankato State College, Mankato, Minn.; English; Mask Wig Sponsor. Mrs. Irma H. Farthing — BS, Tennessee State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Don Fisher — BS, MS, Purdue University; Science. Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Driver Ed- ucation; Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Jane Hall Cable — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publications; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Callamore — BS. Ball State University; 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. Mr. Carsey Gentry — BA, Indiana Central College, MS, Indiana University; Head, Foreign Language Department, Spanish Club Sponsor. Mr. E. Edward Creen — BA, MA, Butler University; English and Speech; President of Indianapolis Educa- tion Association. Mr. Ronald Green — BS, Ball State University; Eng- lish; Bowling Club Sponsor. Miss Carolyn Griffin — BA, Franklin College; MA, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Mary Jean Haas — BS, Indiana State University; Home Economics. Mr. Charles R. Hall — BS, Ball State University; MA, DePauw University; Biology. Mr. John B. Hallett — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Don Hannon — BS, Carroll College; MS, Wayne State University; Science. Mr. Donald Harmon — BA, MS, Butler University; Social Studies. Mrs. Mildred Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Art; Craft Arts Club Sponsor. Mr. Roland Hawkins — BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; 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 Univer- sity; Business Education; Junior Class Sponsor. Big Lounge Houses Mrs. Paula Hochstetler — BS, Evansville University; RN ; Future Nurses Club Sponsor. Mr. Thomas M. Hogg — BA, Westminster College; MA, Indiana University; Social Service. Mrs. Certrude Hopper — BA, Butler University; Social Service Graduate Work, Chicago University, Indiana University; Social Service. Mr. K. Barry Hottle — BA, Indiana University; Eng- lish. Mr. Maurice Huckleberry — BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Counselor, Psychology; Chess Club Sponsor. Mr. Hubert C. Hughes — BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education. Mr. Don Hully — BA, Iowa State Teachers College; MA, Ball State University; Science. Mrs. Viola Hyndman — BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mr. Dennis Jackson — BS, Indiana Central College; English; Roines Sponsor; Freshmen Football Coach; Boys Intramural Sponsor. Mrs. Elizabeth Jarosinski — BA, Indiana University; English. Mr. Donald E. Johnson — BS, Bal MS, Butler University; Art. Mr. Hugh Johnson — BA, Texas MAT, Indiana University; English. Marian College; MAT, Ball State University; Western College; Mr. J. Ray Johnson — BS, MS, Butler Univers ity; MS + 30 hours, Ball State, Butler, Indiana Universities; Counselor; Ticket Director; Placement Director. Mr. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Director of Evening School. Mr. Paul Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; Social Studies. Mr. William D. Kleyla — BPSM, Indiana University; Head, Music Department; Director of Bands; Twirl- ing Club Sponsor. -BA, MA, -BS, -BS, Indiana University; Purdue University; Indiana State Uni- Mr. John L. Krueger- Sociat Studies. Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann— Science. Mr. Thomas A. Loudermilk- versity; Industrial Arts. Miss Kathryn MacKinnon — BS, Ball State Univer- sity; English, Publications Assistant; IEA Representa- tive; Cub Club Sponsor. Miss Ann Manning — BA, Purdue University; Spanish; Redskin Review Sponsor; Pep Club Sponsor. Sgt. Emery E. Martin — ROTC Instructor; Rifle Team Coach. Mr. Edward Maybury — BS, MS, Miami University; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central College; 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 Uni- versity; Industrial Arts. Mr. Wendell W. Mertz — BME, MME, Indiana Uni- versity; Concert Choir Director; Musical Director. Mr. Harry Monninger — BS, Butler University; English. Coffee-drinking, Paper-grading Teachers Mrs. Thelma T. Morgan — BA, MS, Butler Univer- sity; Counselor; Director of Activities. Mr. Francis Moriarty — BS, MS, Butler University; Driver Education; Varsity Track Coach; Assistant Football Couch. Miss Helen Negley — BA, MS, Butler University; Li- brarian. Mrs. Kathryn Nichols — BS, Indiana University; Eng- lish. Mr. Leonard H. Noire — BA, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. MSgt. Jack Nunnery — ROTC Commandant; ROTC Drill Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. W. David Otto — BA, Hanover; MA, Miami Uni- versity; Science; Auditorium Sound System; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mr. Harold W. Pagel — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Business; Director of Visual Education. 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 Department. Mr. Louis Parnell — BS, Butler University; Master ' s Equivalent, Indiana University; FSA, Edinburg Uni- sity, Edinburg, Scotland; Social Studies. Miss Theo B. Parr — BA, Western Michigan Univer- sity; MA, University of Michigan; Physical Educa- tion; Girls ' Intramural Sponsor; IEA Building Repre- sentative. Mr. John W. Patten — BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys; Stu- dent Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. David Philips — BA, Berea College; MA, Indiana University; French. Mr. Alfred L. Pike — BA, Franklin College; MS, Uni- versity of Illinois; Physical Education; Assistant Wrestling Coach, Assistant Football Coach; Fresh- man Baseball Coach. Miss Elena L. Raglin — BA, Western Michigan Uni- versity; MA, University of Michigan; Physical Edu- cation; Girls ' Intramural Sponsor. Mrs. Viola A. Ramsey — BA, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Mathematics. Miss Helen E. Reed — BA, Indiana State University; MA, Indiana University; Science; IEA City Member- ship Chairman. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, MS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Julia Jean Rhodes — BA, Drake University; MSJ, Northwestern University; English. ' IBllffllrillil JHMHBwBfll The informal atmosphere of the teacher ' s lounge makes it the perfect place for relaxing between classes. During a preparation period, Mr. John Ciochina, Miss Carolyn Griffin, and Mr. Oral Bridgford combine a little paper-grading with a cup of coffee. 77 Eight ' Brave ' Teachers Serve As Act Sponsors Miss Dorothy Robertson — BA, Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity; MA, Indiana University; English; Advisor, IU Achievements Program. Mr. Arthur T. Science. Roney — BS, MS, Butler University; Mr. William Rosenstihl — BA, MS, New Mexico Western University; Business Education; Assistant Baseball Coach. Mrs. Alma Rush — BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mrs. Blanche Ruston — BS, Evansville University; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics. Mr. Cecil E. Sanders — BA, Indiana Central College; MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Dalzell Saylor — BS, Old Dominion College, Nor- folk, Va. ; MS, North Carolina State University, Ral- eigh, N. C. ; Industrial Arts. Miss Wilhelmina H. Schaufler- University; Business Education. -BS, Indiana State Mr. Nathan Scheib — BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Guidance; Social Studies. Mr. Paul C. Schnepf — BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Debate Club Spon- sor. Mr. Raymond C. Schultz — BS, Purdue University; MS, Purdue University; Science; Science Club Spon- sor; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach. Mrs. Carolyn Sharp — BA, Ohio Wesleyan University; MA, Syracuse University; Mathematics. Mrs. Vivian L. Siener — BA, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Speech; Dean of Girls. Mr. Robert F. Snoddy — BA, MS, Butler University; English. Mr. Clifford D. Snyder — BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education. Mr. Wayne F. Spinks — BFA, University of Illinois, Murray State College; MS, Indiana University; Art; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mr. Oran Davis, long time member of Manual ' s Art Department, retires this year. Mr. Davis became head of the department in 1949 after being an art assistant since 1921 and teach- ing since 1943. Discussing a piece of art work with him is the newest member of the art staff, Mrs. |oan Enyert. For Redskin Revue Mr. Albert P. Steiner — BA, St. Meinrad College; M5 + 30 hours, Butler University; Latin. Mrs. Polly M. Sterling — BS, MS, Purdue University; English; Developmental Reading. Mr. Malcolm Stern — BS, MAT, Indiana University; English; Senior Sponsor; Radio Club Sponsor. Mrs. Frances N. Stewart — BS, MS, Butler University; ISTA — Teacher Education and Professional Standards Committee. Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Thomas E. Taylor — BS, MS, Butler University; English; Assistant Junior Class Sponsor. Mr. Harry H. Thomas — BS, Ball State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Athletic Director. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Future Printers Club Sponsor. Mrs. Nancy Vollmer — BS, Purdue University; MS, University of Florida; Home Economics. Mr. F. Edward Wall — BA, Indiana University; EdM Harvard University; Head, Science Department; Na- tional Honor Society Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Science; Freshman Wrestling Coach; Varsity Tennis Coach. Mr. Volney Ward — BS, MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. Charles J. Wettrick — BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. -BS, MS, Indiana University; Mr. M. D. Williams- Business Education. Mr. Carl Wright — BS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Director of Productions; Stage Manager. Mrs. Joyce Alte — Receptionist. Mrs. Isabelle Brown — Bookkeeper. Mrs. Dorothea Frazee — Registrar. Miss Charlotte Hafer — Secretary. Mrs. Edith Hoffmann — Cafeteria Manager. Mr. Roy Horton — Head Custodian. Mrs. Virginia Huckleberry — Accompanist. Miss Ritajo Stanger — Library Assistant. Mrs. Martha Sterrett — IBM Clerk. Mrs. Dorothy Thomas — Bookstore. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale — Stenographer. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall — Attendance Clerk. Mrs. Ruth Wolka — Evening School Clerk. 79 Principal Wayne H. Kincaid Installs Officers Three years of learning, working, and " growing up " led some 500 seniors to a flurry of campaign posters and speeches. Class officers were elected early in the year and began organizing succeeding activities. Under President Harry Ragsdale, the Class of ' 67 celebrated " their " day sporting red-emblem-on-white armbands. An informal dance in the Cafeteria ton- eluded " Senior Day " events. Turnabout Day found Dave Potter, Jeanine Kent, and Va ngie Baker serving as " sit-ins " for Principal Wayne H. Kincaid and Vice-principals Franklin Fisher and Howard Thrall. Janice Bramlett and Bob Smithers served in the Optimist Club ' s Downtown Turnabout Day. The Parent-pupil Conference and College Night presented future opportunities. As a switch from the more serious side, seniors " promenaded " into spring social activities at the annual Square Dance. Talented members of the ' 67 Class made their final Manual stage appearances in Redskin Revue and the Senior Class Play. Rounding out a hectic but fun-filled year, Ves- pers, Commencement, and the Senior Prom assured that these four memorable years were worthwhile. Harry Ragsdale, Senior Class president, accepts the congratula- tions of Principal Wayne H. Kincaid at installation ceremonies in Senior Home Room. Vice-president Karen Clark, Secretary Cathy Hafer, and Treasurer Paulette Brehob stand by. Chosen as " Top Ten " of the Class of 1967 on Junior Recognition Day were Cathy Hafer, Jerry Hurst, Jeanine Kent, Mike Allee, Debby Stroud, Karlis Rusa, Vangie Baker, Danny Cook, and Janice Bramlett. Absent when the picture was taken was Carol Magerlein. SO Class of ' 67 — His N First ' Seniors Lynda Ackerman — Intramurals 2; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-3; Y-Teens 3-4; Vice-President 4; Monitor 3-4. Nancy Adams — Orchestra 1 -4. Bill Albers — Lizton High School 1. Michael Allee — Band 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manu- alaires 4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Act Writer 4; Booster 3-4; Ivian 4; Roines 3-4, President, Vice- President 4; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4, Vice-President 4. Gloria Alstott — Band 3; Redskin Revue 2; Citizens ' League 3-4; Cub Club 1 ; Pep Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 2- 3; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Earline Anderson Elizabeth Anderson — Musical 4 Monitor 2; Special Ass ' t. 2-4. Tom Arkins — Football President 4; Monitor 2. Redskin Revue 3-4; 1, Manager; FPA 2-4, Vice- David Armenoff — League of Honor 3-4; Southport High ' School 1-2. Edwin Arnold — Baseball 1; Intramurals 1-4; Industrial Arts Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1 ; Homecoming King Candidate; Pic Parade King Candidate. Jim Avery — Football 1 ; ROTC Rifle Team 2; League of Honor 1 . Troy Bailey — Intramurals 2; FPA Club 1-4, Vice-Presi- dent 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Michael Baird Evangeline Baker — Band 2-3; Librarian 3; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Booster 3-4; Ivian 3-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 4; Quill Scroll 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; National Honor Society 3-4. Lynda Robyn Baker — Intramurals 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Mask Wig 1- 3; Pep Club 1; Flag Girl 1; Home Room Agent 1-2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-2,4. William Balay — Band 2-3; Redskin Revue 2; ROTC History Club 3-4; Monitor 4. Mildred Barnes tor 2-3. Intramurals 2-3; Pep Club 3; Moni- William D. Baron — Intramurals 4; Band 1-4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Roines 4, Secretary; National Thespians 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1; Auditorium Sound 2- 4; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 4. Robert Bartram — Wrestling 1-2. Beverly Baugh — Intramurals 1-2; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 1 . Rose Mary Beach — Orchestra 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; League of Honor 1 ; Southport High School 2-3. Melinda Beal — Musical 4; Cheerleader 1-4, Captain 2, 4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Secretary 4; Turnabout Day 4; Pow Wow Queen Candidate 3; Pic Parade Queen Candidate 4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate 3; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4; Jamboree Queen 4; Home- coming Queen Candidate 4. Roy Bilyou Deborah Birdwell — Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1,3. Linda Dunn Travels to France, Sponsored by IU Deborah Birdwell — Intramurals 1; League of Honor 1- 4; Mask Wig 1 ; Monitor 2; Musical 2; Redskin Re- vue 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Connie Bishop Michael Blackwell — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3- 4; Golf 2; Intramurals 2,4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Re- vue 3 ; Stage Crew 2,4. Jamesetta Bledsoe — Monitor 3 ; Orchestra 1 ; Pep Club 2; Home Room Agent 4. David Blythe — Chess Club 2; FPA 1-2; Radio Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 4. Pamela Bossingham — French Club 2; Monitor 2. Michael Bottoms — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 2; Football 1 ; Intramurals 1,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2,4; League of Hon- or 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Redskin Revue 4. Diane Bowers George Bowers — Indiana Academy 1 ; Indianapolis Jun- ior Academy 2. Beverly Bowling — Concert Choir 3; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Musical 3; League of Honor 3; Special Ass ' t. 3; Moni- tor 1 . Rehfeldt Bracey — Baseball; Football 1; Intramurals 1- 2; Track 2. Janice Bramlett — Band 1-4; Baton Twirler 1-4; Cap- tain 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Secretary 4; Redskin Re- vue 1-4; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; National Thespians 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 3-4, Treas- urer 4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Royalty of the 1966 Junior Prom were Bonnie Roe and Roger Mac- Donald. An underwater " Fantasy of the Sea " awaited class members at Butler ' s Atherton Center. As a re- membrance of the eventual evening, live goldfish were favors. 82 Karlis Rusa Receives x Merit ' Citation Ronald Brandenburg — Football 1 ; Monitor 2; Lab Ass ' t. 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1 . Paulette Brehob — Concert Choir 1-4; Vice-President 4; Manualaires 2-4; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Booster 3-4; National Thespians 4, Treasurer 4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2- 4; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Treasurer; ROTC Military Ball Queen Candidate; National Honor Society 4. Tom Briggs — Baseball 1-2; Wrestling 2. Russell Brooker — Student Assembly 4; Monitor 3-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; National Honor Society 3-4. Eva Brooks — Woodward High School, Toledo, Ohio; Burt High School, Clarksville, Tennessee. Janet Brooks — Band 1-4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 3; Redskin Revue 3; Science Club 2; Y-Teens 1-3; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Top Ten Percent 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Erie H. Brown — Basketball 1 ; Cross Country 1 , 4, MVP 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4, Treasurer; Track 1,4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Judy Brown — Concert Choir 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4. Leo Brown — Baseball 2; Football 1,4; Intramurals 2-3; League of Honor 1 . Linda Brown — Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 3-4. Terry Brown — Intramurals 1 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 2. Timothy Brown — Harry E. Wood High School 1-2. Jerry Brownlee William Bryant — Baseball, 2; Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Cub 4; Track 1; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1,4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 3-4. Pamela Bunnell — Girls ' Glee Club 3 ; High School Red Cross 1-2; Pep Club 1-3; Flag Girl 2-4, Captain 3-4; League of Honor 1 -2. Shirley Bunnell — FBLA Club. Robert Bunting — Redskin Revue 4; Math Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Hirschi High School, Wichi- ta Falls, Texas 1. Karherine Burton — Special Ass ' t. 3-4. Linda Butterfield — Intramurals 1-2; Girls ' Gle« Club 2- 4; Glee-Ettes 2-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Y-Teens 3-4; Home Room Agent 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Monitor 4; Flag Girl 1. Nancy Byers — Home Room Agent 2; Special Ass ' t. 1, 2,4. Robert Canter — Cross Country 1; Intramurals 2; Track 2; Special Ass ' t. 2; League of Honor 1-3. Connie Carrier — Warren Central High School 1 ; Mt. Vernon, Kentucky High School 1. Nancy Trimble Carriei " — Intramurals 1-2. Richard Carson — Intramurals 4; Orchestra 1-4, Vice- President 4; Pit Orchestra 3; Redskin Revue 4; Chess Club 4; Monitor 2; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. David Potter Becomes Principal for a Day Rita Carson — Monitor 4. William Carter — Cross Country 2; Intramurals 2; Track 2-3; Science Club 2-3; ROTC History Club 1-3; ROTC Rifle Team 3; Special Ass ' t. 3; Turnabout Day 3. Pat Caulk- Monitor 1. -Pep Club 1; Home Room Agent 1-2; Patricia Childers Diana Clark — High School Red Cross 1-2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 3-4. Karen Clark — Redskin Revue 1-4; French Club 1-2; Citizens ' League 3; Pep Club 1-4; Y-Teens 1; Cheer- leader 1-4, Reserve Captain, Varsity Co-Captain 4; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 3- 4; League of Honor 1-4; Senior Council; Junior Prom Candidate; Queen Ann Candidate; Homecoming Queen 4; Senior Class Vice-President. Patrick Clarke — Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Rodney Clifford — Coif 1-2; Radio Club 1-2; Student Assembly 3; Turnabout Day 4. Carolyn Clinard — Intramurals 1-2; Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 3; Mask Wig 1; Y-Teens 1-4, President 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Musical 2-3; Pep Club 1-2. Linda Clugston — Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1-2; Y- Teens 1,4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Flag Girl 2. Wanda Cobb — High School Red Cross 1-3; Home Room Agent 2. Olivia Cochran Deborah Young Coe — Special Ass ' t. 4; Redskin Revue 2. Louis Colbert — Football 3; Track 3-4. Lea Colvin — Basketball 1 ; Football 1 ; Golf 1 ; Intra- murals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Tennis 2-4; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1-4. Barbara Comer — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-4; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Musical 2. John Conlin — Football 1-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 2,4. Valerie Conrad — Citizen ' s League 1-2; Mask Wig 1- 2; Radio Club 2; Monitor 2. Danny Cook — Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-2; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-2; Student Affairs Board 1- 4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4. Marvin A. Cook Sheila Cook — Band 2; Home Room Agent 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-3; Masoma 3-4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Hon- or Society 4. Janice Coop — FNC Club 1-2; FTA Club 2; Cub Club 1; High School Red Cross 1-2; Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assem- bly 3; League of Honor 1-4. Donald Cooper Tommy Cooper — Cross Country 2; Intramurals 1-3. 84 As Turnabout ' Salutes Education Week Richard William Cope — Football 1. Ron Corn — Intramurals 3-4; Booster 3. Lorraine Coseboon — FNC 1 ; High School Red Cross 1 . Carolyn Cothron — Girls ' Glee Club 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Monitor 1. Charles Cox — French Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Karla Jean Cox — Intramurals 1-2; Orchestra 1-2; Red- skin Revue 3. Paul D. Cross Crover Culpepper — Band 2-4, Lieutenant 4; Pep Band 4; Musical 4; Monitor 2-4. Charles Cummings — Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Wrestling 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Becky Davis — Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 3; National Honor Society 4. Deborah Davis — Redskin Revue 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Twirling Club 3. Jim Davis — League of Honor 1 . John Davis Jr. — Intramurals 3-4. Patsy Davis — -Citizen ' s League 1-2; Radio Club 2; Stu- dent Assembly 2-3; League of Honor 1-3. Ronald J. Davis — Redskin Revue 4; Math Club 4, Presi- dent; Radio Club 1-4, Student Sponsor 4; Booster 2- 4, Business Manager 3; Special Ass ' t. 3; Stage Crew 3; Monitor 1-2; Roines 4; Quill and Scroll 4; League 1 of Honor 2-4. Francine DeArmond — Intramurals 1 ; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 1 ; Pep Club 1. Paul Dell — Turnabout Day 3. Cara Denny — Redskin Revue 2-4; High School Red Cross 1 ; Mask Wig 1,3-4, President 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Craft Arts Club 1,3-4, Secretary; Tee Pee Talent Parade 3. Karherine DeWirr — FNC Club 2-4, Historian 3, Vice- President 4; FTA Club 1 ; Cub Club 1 ; High School Red Cross 1; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Booster 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4. Joseph Didion — Intramurals 4; Industrial Arts Club 1; ROTC Officers ' Club 4. Gary Dietz — Intramurals 1. David Dillon — Intramurals 2; Monitor 1-4; League of Honor 1-2,4; Turnabout Day 4. Charles Oinwiddie — Basketball 1 ; Intramurals 2,4. Henry Dobbs — Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-2; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4. tf uM.l d MVP Silas Receives Football Offer from IU Brenda Dobrota — Special Ass ' t. 4. Kaye Doty — Girls ' Glee Club 2; Redskin Revue 1-3; ROTC History Club 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 1-3; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1-3. Scott Doyle — Band 2-3; Pep Band 3; Home Room Agent 1 ; Monitor 2-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; National Honor Society 4. John Drake — Intramurals 2,4; FPA Club 2; ROTC His- tory Club 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4. Linda Dunn — Band 2-4, Historian 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Librarian 3, Treasurer 4; Glee-Ettes 3-4; Musical 2-3; Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; I.U. Honors Program (French) ; National Honor So- ciety 4. Linda Dunsmore — Whiteland Community High School, Whiteland, ind. 1-2. Melvin Durham Bonnie Eads — Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 3; FNC Club 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 4; Turnabout Day 4; Flag Girl 2. David E. Ebbeler — Band 1-4; Drum Major 3-4; Robert Spark Award 3; Musical 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orches- tra 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Home Room Agent 1,2, 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Pep Band 4. Deborah Eberg — Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 3-4; French Club 1-2; High School Red Cross 1 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3; Arts Crafts Club 1- 4, President. Jim Eggert Linda Ellis — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2-4; Musi- cal 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Booster 1-4; Ivian 3-4, Editor-in-Chief 4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 2- 4, Historian 3, Secretary 4; Quill Scroll 2-4, Vice- President 3, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; Exercise in Knowl- edge 4; Teen Star Correspondent 3; I.U. Journalism In- stitute 3; Natioinal Honor Society 4. All smiles after being named MVP of Manual ' s 1966 Football Team is Senior Don Silas. Sharing his pride over the trophy is Coach Noah Ellis. Don was also voted to the AP and UPI All-City and All-State teams for two consecutive years. 86 College-Bound Seniors ' Bone Up ' for SAT ' s Charles Ernest — Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4; Redskin Revue 3; Science Club 1; Cheerleader 2; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Ralph Everroad — Football 1-2; Wrestling 1; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 . Cheryian Ferguson — Special Ass ' t. 1. Sharen Ferrell — Pep Club 1 . Carolyn Fesler — Monitor 1 . Ledora Fields Steven Fishburn — Monitor 4. Donna Fitzgibbons — Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 3; Turnabout Day 4; Shortridge High School 1. Darlene Fletcher — Concert Choir 3; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Student Affairs Board 2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-3; Turnabout Day 4; Flag Girl 1. Margaret Flynn — Pep Club 2; Monitor 3. Susan Fogle — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Pep Club 3; Special Ass ' t. 4; Turnabout Day 4; Flag Girl 2. Debby Ford — Stage Crew 4. Joyce Foreman — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 3; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 3; League of Honor 3; Arlington High School 1 ; Plainfield High School 2. Rosemary Irene Fortner — Special Ass ' t. 1 -4. Alfred Foster — Intramurals 1-4. Cynthia Foxworthy — Intramurals 1; Craft Arts Club 1. Pat Frazee — Redskin Revue 4; FNC Club 4, Secretary; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Student Assembly 4, Secretary; Turnabout Day 4; Harry E. Wood High School 1-2; Bowling League 4. Mary Freeman — Baton Twirler 3-4; Home Room Agent 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Stage Crew 2-3; Monitor 1,4. Parfenita Freeman — Girls ' Glee Club 2; Arlington High School 1 . Vicki Frey — Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1; Turnabout Day 4. John Fry — Band 2-3; Dance Band 3; Musical 3; Orches- tra 2-3; Pit Orchestra 2-3; Pep Band 3; Redskin Re- vue 3. Mike Caddis Larry Gardner — Radio Club 1; ROTC History Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team 2-4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; Home Room Agent 1 . Clyde Garner — Cross Country 2; Track 1; Radio Club 1 ; Monitor 2,4. 87 Traditional Band -Show Succumbs to Weather » . Terry George — Intramurals 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Larry Gilliam— Band 3-4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; Monitor 2,4. Ollie Gilly — ROTC Rifle Team 2; Monitor 2-4. Diana Goldsby — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Glee-Ettes 4; Musi- cal 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Monitor 4. D.iryl Gordon Myron Gordon Pam Gordon — FBLA Club 1 ; Citizen ' s League 1 ; Moni- tor 2-4; League of Honor 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1. Jack Goss — Band 2-4; Orchestra 3-4; FPA Club 1; Home Room Agent 1 ; Monitor 2; Pep Band 4. Jennifer Graham — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1 ; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 2-3; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; League of Honor 1-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 2-4. Debbie Graves — Intramurals 1-2; Mask Wig 1; Tri- Hi-Y 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 3-4. James Green — FPA Club 1-4, President 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Stage Crew 4. Carol Croce — FNC Club 1-4, Secretary 3; FTA Club 1 ; High School Red Cross 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 2; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Girls ' State Alternate 3; National Honor Society 4. Sharon Gum — Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Bob Gunned — Cross Country 1; Wrestling 1. Connie Staten Gwaltney — Monitor 3. Cathy Hafer — Intramurals 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Student Assembly 2-4; Masoma 3-4, President 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-3; Top Ten Junior 3; Turn- about Day 3-4; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Sec- retary; National Honor Society 3-4; Hoosier Girls ' State; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Craft Arts Club 3, Vice-President. Vivian Hall — Monitor 4. Bruce Hammond- -Baseball 3-4; Football 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; League of Honor 3-4; Robert E. Lee High School, San Antonio, Texas 1 -2. Russell Hancock -Band 1 ; Monitor Honor 2; Turnabout Day 3. Joyce Hardey- of Honor 1 . 3-4; League of Intramurals 1-4; Orchestra 1-2; League Beverly Harding — Redskin Revue 4; Y-Teens 3; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1-2; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-3. Mike Hardman — FPA Club 3; Home Room Agent 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4. Carol Hargraves — Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 1-4. Susan Garner Harrington 88 As Heavy Snow Invades in Early November Beth Harvey — Home Room Agent 2-3; Stage Crew 2- 3; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-4. Donald Hassler — Home Room Agent 1-2; Monitor 3. Doug Hattabaugh — Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3- 4; Track 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1. Mike Hedges — Cross Country 1-2; Tennis 2-3; Track 1; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Math Club 1-4; Radio Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National High School Institute. Leonard L. Heldman High School 2-3. -Wood High School 1 ; Greenwood -Stage Crew 2; Monitor 3-4; Turn- David Hendricks about Day 3. David Henke — Intramurals 4; Band 2-4, Concert Mas- ter 4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Roines 3-4, Historian 3; League of Honor 1-4; Homecoming King Cand idate 4; Junior Prom King Candidate; National Honor Society 4. Frank Henry — Wood High School 1 ; Southport High School 2-3. John Herron — Golf 1-3; Intramurals 3-4. Richard Hestand — Redskin Revue 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Monitor 4. Inge Hilderbrandt — FBLA 3-4; Citizen ' s League 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 2,4; Turnabout Day 4. Debbie Hill — Intramurals 1-2; Monitor 1-3; Y-Teens 1. Gregory Hillan — Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-3; Concert Choir 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Booster 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1. Nancy Hirtle — Baton Twirler 4; Musical 4; Pep Club 1-2; Color Guard 4; Cheerleader 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1. Patty Hirtle — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1-3; Y-Teens 1; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student As- sembly 1-2; League of Honor 1-3; Math Club 1-3; Cheerleader 1 -3. Leona Hofmeister — Intramurals 1 ; Baton Twirler 4; Mu- sical 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Pep Club 3; Student Assembly 2-3; Moni- tor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; All-City Orchestra 3-4; Craft Arts Club 1-2, Treasurer 2. Clessie Holloway — Special Ass ' t. 3-4. Kenny Holsclaw Mary Hopper — Intramurals 1,2,4; Home Room Agent 2; Student Assembly 2; Special Ass ' t. 3. Steve Hord — Cross Country 2; Track 2; Wrestling 2-4. Nancy Jo Hubbell — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 4. Daniel Hubbs — Band 1-4, Lieutenant 4; Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 1,2,4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Student Affairs Board 3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4; Student As- sembly 2. Loretta Humble — Pep Club 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Flag Girl 3. Leon Humphrey — Intramurals 1,2,4; Wrestling 1-2; Band 2; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 4. 89 Printers ' Classes Silk-Screen Senior Arm Bands ■■■■ hi Barbara Hunt — Monitor 3-4. Jerry R. Hurst — Concert Choir 4; Musical 2; Stage Crew 2-4, Manager; Roines 4; National Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Exercise in Knowledge Alternate. Donna Hutchings — Girls ' Glee Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Pep Club 1,3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Becky Hyneman — Band 3-4; Mask Wig 1; Y-Teens 2-4; Home Room Agent 2; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Craft Arts Club I. Arthurene Irwin- Ass ' t. 1 ; Monitor -Intramurals 2; Pep Club 1; Special Lois Jacobs — Intramurals 1. Darlene Jarvis — Redskin Revue 3; FNC 1-3; Cub Club 2-3; High School Red Cross 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Booster 2- 3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3. Sheila Jent — Redskin Revue 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Mon- itor 1 -2. James Johnson — Citizen ' s League 1. Walter Johnson — Band 2-4, Captain 4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 3-4. Gary Jones — Intramurals 1-3; Chess Club 1-2. Jerald Jordon — Golf 2; Intramurals 1-4; Wrestling 1-2. Stephen Kamplain — Shelbyville High School 1. Gary Keene — Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Redskin Revue 3-4. Wanda Keith — Pep Club 1. Jerry Kelley — Basketball; Intramurals 2-3; Track 1. Freshly printed armbands, the tradi- tional emblem of Manual seniors for 58 years, are ready for cutting. The 1967 armband was designed by Sen- ior Barbara Comer and worn by some 500 class members on both the fall and spring Senior Class days. From Design Created by Barbara Comer Michael Kelley — Intramurals 2; Wrestling 1. Sharon Kemmerer — Concert Choir 3-4, Treasurer 4; Manualaires 4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 3; Moni- tor 1-2; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 3. Daryl Kemp — Mask Wig 1 . Jeanine Kent — Intramurals 1-4; Redskin Revue 3; Home Room Agent 1-4; Student Affairs Board 2; Masoma 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-3; Top Ten junior 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 3-4, Secretary 4; junior Class Vice-President. Charles Kidwell — Chess Club 1 ; Science Club 4 ; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Turnabout Day 4. Karen Kilgore — Monitor 4. Larry Kinnaird Patri Kirk — FBLA Club 3; Pep Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 3; Student Assembly 4; Turnabout Day 3. Donna Knoll — Intramurals 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2; Moni- tor 1-2; League of Honor 1-2. Sandy Knox — League of Honor 2-3; Turnabout Day 4; Decatur Central High School 1. Linda Koopman — Intramurals 1-3; Home Room Agent 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 1; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3; National Honor Society 3-4. Ed Kortepeter — Baseball 1; Football 1-4; Intramurals 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1. Jean Koziol — Concert Choir 2; French Club 1 ; Pep Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Stage Crew 3; Monitor 2-3; Lapel High School 1 . Cary Kunkel Stephen Land — Basketball 1-2; Coif 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Redskin Revue 2; Musical 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Karhy Landis — Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 2. Shirley Langford — Student Assembly 1-3; Monitor 3- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Dianne Elaine Lasley- tor I. -Student Affairs Board 3; Moni Janice Elaine Lasley — FBLA 1 ; Student Ass ' t. 1 -4. Janis Lasley — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 3-4. Bonnie Lewis — Intramurals 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Bowling Club 1-4; National Hon- or Society 4. Carl Lewis — Football 1 ; Monitor 3. Sherry Lewis — Intramurals 1-3; Mask Wig 2; Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. Cary Lock — Cross Country 3-4; Intramurals 1,2,4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 3; ROTC Rifle Team 3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. 1 1 f i 91 Wendell v Plays ' Santa to Manual Xiddies ' Suzan Kay Long — Intramurals 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Stage Crew 2-3. Virginia Lynn Lovett — Intramurals 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 2-3. Karen Lowe — Intramurals 1-2; Pep Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Craft Arts Club 2. Carol Lucas — Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 3; Intramurals I. Cheryl Lucas — Intramurals 1-3; FTA Club 1; Mask Wig 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Secretary 3, President 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turna- bout Day 4; Spanish Club 4; National Honor Society 4. Lynne Lyons — Musical 1-2; Redskin Revue 1-2; Pep Club 1; ROTC History Club 4; Booster 3-4; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4. Carol Magerlein — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Glee-Ettes 3-4; FTA Club 1-4, President 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 3; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Stu- dent Assembly 2. Francis Majors — Intramurals 1-3. Rhonda Cummings Majors — Monitor 2-4; Pep Club 1. Linda Manning — Intramurals 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Stu- dent Assembly 3; Flag Girl 1. Sally Marrz — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, President 4; Glee- Ettes 4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 1-4, Choreographer 2-4; Pep Club 1; Cheerleader 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. Wayne Mascher — Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1-2; Wrestling 1-4; Redskin Revue 3; Cheerleader 2; Moni- tor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3. Marilyn Maxey — League of Honor 2-3. Chris McCloud — Intramurals 3; Math Club 1-2; Turn- about Day 4; Bowling Club 3. Jerry McClure — Intramurals 2-4. William McClure — Intramurals 2-4; Kennedy Memori- al High School 1. Michael McCoy — Industrial Arts Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 3. Jo Ann McCubbins — Concert Choir 2; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 1-2; Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Millicenr McCurry — Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 2- 3; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1-2; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Roger McDonald — Basketball 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 3- 4; Track 2-4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1,4; Turn- about Day 3; Junior Prom King 3; Pow Wow King Candidate 2-3; King Ivian 4. Bill McCurer Larry McKenzie — Special Ass ' t. 3. Pstricia McWhorter — Monitor 1 . Pamela Medcalf — Band 1-4; Librarian 2-3; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Pit Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 2-4, Act Writer 4; Cub Club 1; Pep Club 2; Science Club 2; Y-Teens 3; Booster 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-3. 92 Linda Ellis Merits DAR x Cood Citizen ' Award Jenny Meek Pam Menges — Intramurals 1-3; FNC 1-2; Citizen ' s League 1 ; High School Red Cross 1-3; Science Club 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Y-Teens 1; Monitor 1-3; French Club 1-2. Lewis Meo — Baseball 1; Basketball 1-4; Coif 2-3; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 2-4; Homecoming King Candidate. Connie Mercer — Intramurals 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Wardrobe Mistress 4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 2- 3; Pep Club 2; Special Assf. 2-3; Clee-Ettes 2-4. John Meyer — Intramurals 1-4; Tennis 1; Track 1; League of Honor 1 -2. Michael Meyer — FPA 4, Treasurer 4; Monitor 4. Mark Middleron — Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Stage Crew 1-2, 4; Turnabout Day 4; Craft Arts Club 1-4; Redskin Re- vue 3. James Miller — Basketball 1 ; Intramurals 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-2; Monitor 2; Cross Country 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 2. Chuck Mitt-man — Baseball 1-2; Intramurals 2; Stage Crew 2. Tobie Monroe — Tennis 3; Band 1-2; Science Club 1-2. David Moore — Intramurals 1 ; Citizen ' s League 1 ; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1-3; League of Honor 1-2. Phyllis Moore — Howe High School 1. Robert Moore — Golf 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 3; Math Club 1. Stella Moore — Intramurals 1-2; Concert Choir 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Manualaires 4; Musical 3-4; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1 ; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4; Bowling League 4; Redskin Revue 3; Special Ass ' t. 4. Tom Moore Roger L. Morrow — Basketball 2-3; Intramurals 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 1. Darrell E. Morton — Tech High School 1 ; Cross Country 2-3; Intramurals 1-4; Track 2-3; Home Room Agent 2; Student Assembly 2. Kenneth Morwick — Baseball 1-4; Football 1-4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Intramurals 2-4; Wrestling 1-2; Con- cert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-4; Red- skin Revue 2-4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1-4. Stephen Mulder — Monitor 4. Clenna Mullins — Special Ass ' t. 1-3. James Murley — ROTC Drill Team 4; ROTC History Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; ROTC Color Guard 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4; Radio Club 1 ; ROTC Battalion Commander 4. Janie Murphy — Musical 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Treasurer 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; ROTC History Club 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; Military Ball Queen 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Spanish Club 4, Vice-President 4; Senior Council. Danny Myers — Intramurals 2. Sharon Nelson — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 2,4; Musical 1-4; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4. dtjjjdjjfc 93 Seven Manual Seniors Form WISH-TV Pane Fmifm Linda Nevil — Pep Club 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Monitor 4. David Newlin — Home Room Agent 2; Special Ass ' t. 2- 4; Monitor 4. Stephen Nordholt — Golf 1-2; Redskin Revue 2-4, Co- Chairman 4; French Club 1; Citizens ' League 1-2; Sci- ence Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; League of Honor 1- 2; Turnabout Day 3-4. Billy Joe Norris — Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4; League of Honor 4; Track 1-4. Steven C. Norris — Baseball 1 ; Intramurals 1 ; Letter- men ' s Club 2; Wrestling 3; Band 3; ROTC Drill Team 2; ROTC Officers ' Club 1 ; Monitor 3. Ruth Ellen Oates — Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1,2,4; League of Honor 2- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Jimmy Odom — Math Club 1. Larry O ' Cwin Terri Oliver — Redskin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Stu- dent Affairs Board 2; Monitor 1,3; League of Honor 1; Pow Wow Queen 2; Flag Girl 1; Tee Pee Talent Parade 1-2. Janice Osborne — Arsenal Technical High School 1. Sue Osborne — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4. Mary Carolyn Otto — Redskin Revue 2-4; Booster 3-4; Ivian 3-4, Assistant Editor 4; Home Room Agent 4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 1-3; Masoma 3- 4, Treasurer 4; Quill and Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Junior Heart Board 3-4; I. U. Journalism Institute 3; National Honor Society 4. I ; Redskin Revue 3 ; Citizens ' League 1-4, League Paula Overby — FNC 2-3. Merilyn Overton — Intramurals FBLA Club 3-4, Historian 4. Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Pep Club 1-4 of Honor 1-4; FTA Club 1. Linda Owens Robert Paddock Ron Palladay — Intramurals 1-2; Stage Crew 2; Moni- tor 4. Joe Palmer Cheri Pardue -Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Monitor 2-3. Paula Pardue — Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 4; Mu- sical 3-4; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 2-3. James Paris — Monitor 1 . Robert Paris — Basketball I; Intramurals 1-3, MVP 3; Band 1-3; Pep Band 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 1; Monitor 1. David Parkhurst — Band 2-4; Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Citizens ' League 1-3, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3; Math Club 1; Booster 3-4; Ivian 4, Advertising Editor 4; Monitor 1,3; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Junior Heart Board 3-4. John Pastrick — ROTC Rifle Team 4; ROTC Color Guard 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 4. 94 For Youth Looks at Literature ' Program Carolyn Patrick 1. -Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 1,4; Flag Girl Teddy Patrick — Intramurals 1-2; ROTC Color Guard Commander 2-4. Walter Patrick — Intramurals 3-4; Stage Crew 4. Dee Payne — Concert Choir 2; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Musi- cal 1 ; Redskin Revue 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Af- fairs Board 1 ; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-3. George Payne — Intramurals 2; Track 2; Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-4; Monitor 1. Ceorgeanna Payne — Kennedy Memorial High School 1. Alice Ann Pennington — High School Red Cross 1-2; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Bowling 3; Kennedy Memorial High School 1 -2. Anthony Peoni — Chartrand High School 1 -2. Charles Perry — Intramurals 4; Concert Choir 3-4; Man- ualaires 3-4; Musical 1-2,4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; All-City Orchestra 1-4; All-State Symphony 2. ' " Linda Perry — Special Ass ' t. 4. Jerry Peters — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4, MVP 4; Concert Choir 3-4, President 4; Cross Country 2-3; Football 1,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Musical 3-4; Stu- dent Affairs Board 3-4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Ivian Cover Designer 4. Carol Phelps — Intramurals 1; FBLA Club 4; 3-4; Arsenal Technical High School 1. Monitor Paillette Phillips — Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 3, Treasurer; Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-4; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 2-4; Monitor 2; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Susan Phillips — Mask Wig 1-2; Pep Club 1-2; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 2; Intramurals 1-2. Earl Kenneth Ping — Baseball 1 ; Intramurals 1-4; Wrest- ling 2; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 3. Billie Pinner Kenneth Pitman — Football 1; ROTC Drill Team 2-3; Stage Crew 4; Washington High School 1. Al Plahitko — Football 1 ; Band 1 ; Redskin Revue 3 Math Club 1-3; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1-4 Top Ten Percent 1 ; High School Science Institute 3 National Honor Society 4. Chris Poland — Musical 1; Redskin Revue 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2. David Potter — Basketball 1; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; Math Club 3; Student Assembly 3; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4, President 4; Hoosier Boys ' State 3. Michael Dee Powell — Intramurals 1-3; Wrestling 1- 2; Special Ass ' t. 1 -3. Mary jo Powers — High School Red Cross 3, Secretary. Stephen Price — Football 1-4, All-City 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4, MVP 4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Monitor 4; Concert Choir 3-4. Sally Puller. — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Historian; Redskin Revue 2-4; Booster 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Assembly 3; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Teen Star Correspondent 4; National Honor Society 4. 95 Seniors v Swing ' at Spring Square Dance Edward Quarles — Intramurals 2-4; Wrestling 1-2; Band 1-3; Dance Band 2-3; Musical 2-3; Orchestra 2-3; Pit Orchestra 2-3; Pep Band 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Stage Crew 1. Michael Rafferty — Baseball 1-3; Football 1,2,4; Intra- murals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Harry Ragsdale — Lettermen ' s Club 4; Cheerleader 1- 3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1-2; Senior Class President. Jack Raney — Monitor 4; Kennedy Memorial High School 1-2. Ron Ransdell — Monitor 2. Sandra Reed — Pep Club 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Stu- dent Assembly 2-4; Monitor 1; League of Honor 1-3; Turnabout Day 3; Bowling Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 1. Steven Reed — Band 2-4, Supply Officer 4; Redskin Re- vue 3; Special Ass ' t. 1-3; Roines 4; League of Honor 2-3; Turnabout Day 3. Ricky Retherford — Wrestling 1; Radio Club 3; Spanish Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 1-2. Annette Rhim — Arsenal Technical High School 1-3. Kim Richards — Cross Country 2-3; Intramurals 1-4; Track 1-2; Special Ass ' t. 1; Student Affairs Board 4; Monitor 3-4; Homecoming King; Pic Parade King Can- didate. Cuy Richardson — Track 2; Wrestling 2; Stage Crew 2- 4; Monitor 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 4. Thomas Ridenour — Baseball 1; Cross Country 2; Intra- murals 2; Track I; Wrestling 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3-4; Monitor 1 ,4. Ruth Riedeman — Redskin Revue 2; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Home Room Agent 3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4. Deborah Rightor — Intramurals 1; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Cloe-Ettes 2; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1 Y-Teens 1; Monitor 3; Twirling Club. Beverly Rigney — Baton Twirler 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Y-Teens 1 ; Home Room Agant 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Student Affairs Board 4; Student Assembly 3; Turn- about Day 4. Eddie Rippy — Wood High School 1. Ken Ritter — Intramurals 1-3; FPA Club 1; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 3. Cheryle Roberts — Pep Club 2-3; Monitor 3. Danny Roberts Paula Roberts — High School Red Cross 2. Terry Roberts — Monitor 4; Bowling Club 4; FNC 4; League of Honor 4; Lincoln High School, Fort Smith, Arkansas 1 -3. Claudia Robertson — Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assem- bly 4; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-3; Pep Club 3. Susan Robertson— Girls ' Glee Club 1-3; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-2; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-3. Michael Robinson — Monitor 2. ' II, Red-Coated Honorary Cadets Add Color to ROTC Bonnie Roe — Baton Twirler 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Vice-President; Glee-Ettes 2-4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Junior Prom Queen; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Can- didate. Linda Roller Pam Rollings — Monitor 1 -2. Peggy Ross — Pep Club 1; Y-Teens 1-2; Monitor 4. John Ruark — Monitor 2-3; Southport High School 3. Robert Rudolf — Football I. Karlis Rusa — Special Ass ' t. 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4. Owen Sadler Nelson Samples — Football 1 ; Intramurals 1 ; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Wrestling 1-3; Home Room Agent 1 ; League of Honor 1 -2. Richard Sandefur — Cross Country 1,2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-4; Band 2-4; Dance Band 3-4; Or- chestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 3; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; League of Honor 1-4. Charles Saunders — Concert Choir 3-4; Football 1-2; ROTC Drill Team 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; ROTC Rifle Team 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Melanie Schubert — Baton Twirler 4; Concert Choir 1-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1,2,4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Pep Club 1. Eva Schurman — Tennis 2; Baton Twirler 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-4, Wardrobe Chairman; Glee-Ettes 3-4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 1 -2; Cheer- leader I; Student Assembly 3; League of Honor 1-4; Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Monitor. Brenda Schwab — Pep Club 1-2; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Historian 4; Home Room Agent 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1,2; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. David Sedam- tor 4. -FPA Club 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 3; Moni- Delores Sevier Sporting Manual ' s colors — red and white — in their uniforms are the ten Senior Honorary ROTC Cadets. The girls — Sally Pullen, Jeanine Kent, Janie Murphy, Gloria Alstott, Ruthann Surber, Lynn Lyons, Kaye Doty, Mel- anie Schubert, Janice Bramlett, and Debbie Werz — inspected the ROTC unit each Friday. Vangie Baker, With Almost Perfect Average, Linda Shackleford — Special Ass ' t. 4. Theresa Shatto — Monitor 2,4. Linda Shea — Intramurals 2; Choir 2-4, Manualaires 4; Musical 1-2,4; Special Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Shirley Shelley Carl Shepherd — Math Club 3; Special Ass ' t. 3; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Barbara Shingleton — Pep Club 3. David R. Shipp — Turnabout Day 4; Longview High School, Memphis, Tennessee 1-2. Timothy Shirley — Baseball 1 ; Cross Country 1 ; Football 1. Gary Shonk — Citizen ' s League 1 ; Bowling League 3. David Shoopman — Intramurals 1-3; Orchestra 2; Special Ass ' t. 1. Bill Short — Intramurals 2; Wrestling 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 1 ; Math Club 1 ; ROTC Drill Team 4; ROTC Rifle Team 4; ROTC History Club 4; ROTC Officers ' Club 4; ROTC Color Guard 3; Special Ass ' t. 4. Don Silas — Football 1-4, Co-Captain 3-4, All-City 3- 4, All-State 4, MVP 4; Intramurals 2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Vice-President 3-4; Track 1-4; Wrestling 1-4, Co-Captain 4; Redskin Revue 4; Chess Club 4; Radio Club 4; Science Club 4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 1,3-4; Roines 4, Historian; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Richard Sipes — Baseball 1; Football 1-4; Intramurals 2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Redskin Revue 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 -2. Jean Skillern — Washington High School 1 . Harold Skinner — Stage Crew 4. Alice Smith — Baton Twirler 4; Concert Choir 3-4, Sec- retary 4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 1-4, Secretary 3; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Candidate; Queen Ann. Billy Smith Bonnie Smith Brenda Smith Clancie Ray Smith cial Ass ' t. 2-4. Intramurals 1-2; Track 1-4; Spe- Kathleen Smith — Intramurals 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Larry Smith — Bowling League 2-3. Pamela Smith — Flag Girl 2; Redskin Revue 2; High School Red Cross 1-2; Mask Wig 1; Pep Club 1-2; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 2-4. Robert Smithers — Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; Booster 1-4, Page 2 Editor 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2; Stu- dent Assembly 3-4; National Thespians 3-4, Vice- President 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Exercise in Knowledge 2-4; Junior Class President; Senior Council; National Honor Society 4. Tops 500 Seniors Scholastically Steven Snoddy — Baseball 1-3; Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 3; Football 1 1; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Band 1-2; Redskin Revue 4; Booster 3-4; Roines 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. " Donna Sosbe — Girls ' Glee Club 4. David Souder — Bedford High School 1. Larry Spain — Special Ass ' t. 2; Stage Crew 3; Harry E. Wood High School 1. Rita Speck — Intramurals 1-2; Monitor 3-4. Ruth Speck — Monitor 3-4. David Stace — Dance Band 3-4; Orchestra 1-4; Booster 1-4, Sports Editor 4; Ivian 3-4; Roines 4; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; Exercise in Knowledge 3; Turnabout Day 4; Top Ten League of Honor 1-4; All-City Orchestra 2-4; All-State Symphony 4; National Honor Society 4. Debby Stafford — Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1 -4. Don Stapert — Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Track 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 3; League of Honor 1-4. Dave Steele — Football Manager 2-4; Intramurals 4; Track Manager 2-4; Industrial Arts Club 1-4, Treas- urer 1, Vice-President 2-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Moni- tor 4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Turnabout Day 3; Robert Sparks Award; Redskin Revue 4. Sharyn Stenger — Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 2; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 2-3. Joan Sterrett — Intramurals 1 ; Mask Wig 2-3; Radio Club 3-4, Station Manager 4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-Presi- dent; National Thespians 3-4, President 4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Diana L. Stevens — Intramurals 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Judy Stevenson Cindy Stone Bob Stout — Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Wrestling 1-3; Monitor 4; League of Honor 2-4. Sandy Stover — High School Red Cross 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Debbie Stroud — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 2-4, President 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Maso- ma 3-4; National Thespians 4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4. Deborah Stuard — Girls ' Special Ass ' t. 1-3. Steven Stuard — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-4; Football 1-4, Co-Captain 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4, President; Band 2; Redskin Revue 4; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; Student Assembly 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Glee Club 3-4; Pep Club 1-2; Ted Stuard — Wrestling 1 ; Band 1-4; Special Ass ' t. 1-2. Mark Stucker — Football 4; Wrestling 1; Track 1,3,4. Linda Sturdevant — Special Ass ' t. 1-2; League of Honor Linda Suite ' — Intramurals 1; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Red- skin Revue 1-3; Cub Club 1; Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Senior Week Activities Close High School Years Ruthann Surber — Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 3; Booster 1-4, Page 4 Editor 4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Cub Club I. Mary Sutt — Monitor 4. Joe Swindle — League of Honor 1 -4. Ray Tacoma — Intramurals 2-4; Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer; Special Ass ' t. 1-4; Roines 3-4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Hoosier Boys ' State 3; National Honor Society 4. Carolyn Taylor — Special Ass ' t. 4. Cheryl Thomas — Intramurals 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 4. Beverly Thompson — Pep Club 2; Special Ass ' t. 3; Moni- tor 4; Tech High School 1 ; Whiteland High School 2. Brenda Thompson — Special Ass ' t. 1-4; League of Honor 1-4. Jim Thompson — Musical 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Stage Crew 4. Edward Tolle — Football 1; Intramurals 2-3; ROTC Of- ficers ' Club 4. Vicki Troutman Karen Tussey Rita Tyree — Y-Teens 1-2; Monitor 4; League of Hon- or 1. James Upchurch — Cross Country 3-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 2-4; Monitor 2-3. Mike Va.nDyke — Cassvilla High School, Cassville, Mis- souri 1 . Sandra VanLue — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4, Librarian 4; Red- skin Revue 4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2, Secretary 2; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Marlesa Vannatta — Orchestra 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Mask Wig 4; All-State Orchestra 3-4; Martinsville High School 1-2. Johnnie Vibbert — ROTC History Club 3-4; ROTC Rifle Team 1-4; ROTC Officers ' Club 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 4; Monitor 2,4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Donna Viellieu — Special Ass ' t. 4; League of Honor 2-3; Turnabout Day 2; Wood High School 1. Rebecca Waddell — Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 1-4; Monitor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Steve Walker — Intramurals 1-3; ROTC Drill Team 2. Phil Warren — Basketball 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Track 1,4; Monitor 2-3. Beverly Waskom — Intramurals 1 ; Cub Club 1 ; Booster 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2-4. Lester Waskom — Intramurals 2-3; Special Ass ' t. 2; Stage Crew 3; League of Honor 3. 100 With Class Day, VesperS Commencemen and Prom Cary Weddle — Band 2-4; Dance Band 4; Pep Band 4; Stage Crew 4; League of Honor 1-4. Debbie Werx — Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Mu- sical 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; FBLA Club 3-4, Secre- tary 3, President 4; ROTC Drill Team Sponsor 4; ROTC History Club 4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Ass ' t. 1,4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4. William West Bob Westerfield — Baseball 1 ; Intramurals 2; League of Honor 1 -2. Martha Westerfield — Intramurals 1-4; Citizens ' League 1-4, President 3-4; Science Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Special Ass ' t. 1,3; League of Honor 1-3; Spanish Club 4. Sam Wheeler — Cross Country 3-4; Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Track 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 3-4; Special Ass ' t. 2; Student Assembly 4; League of Honor 3-4. Rebecca White — Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2. Elois Whitlock — Meridian High School, Meridian, Mis- sissippi 1 -3. Ron Widner — Baseball 1 ; Basketball 1 ; Intramurals 3-4. Dennis Wilde — Monitor 1; Bowling Club 1. Loren Wilkins — Radio Club 2. John Williams Ralph Williams — Basketball 1-4; Track 1-3; Band 2- 4; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 2- 4; Science Club 1-2; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Top Ten Percent 3-4. Shirley Williams — Special Ass ' t. 2-3; Monitor 1 ; Turn- about Day 4. Susan Williams — Concert Choir 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-3; Clee-Ettes 2-3; Manualaires 4; Musical 3-4; Red- skin Revue 2-4, Co-Chairman 4; Booster 1-4, Page 4 Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Student Assembly 2-4; National Thespians 4, Historian; Quill and Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; I.U. Journalism Institute 3; Tee Pee Talent Parade 4. James Wilson — Band 2-4; Dance Band 3-4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Chess Club 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Bowling Club 3. Lora Wise Wendell Wolka — Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer; French Club 1 ; Radio Club 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Patsy Woody — Ben Davis High School 1. Richard Worland — Beech Grove High School 1 -2. Connie Wright — Intramurals 1-2; Mask Wig 1 ; Spe- cial Ass ' t. 2; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 2. Patricia Wright — Intramurals 2-4; Redskin Revue 2- 3; Special Ass ' t. 1. Kathy Yates — Intramurals 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Clee- Ettes 4; FNC 1 ; High School Red Cross 1-3; Pep Club 1 ; Special Ass ' t. 2-4; League of Honor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Michael Younger Did not complete graduation requirements. Jrh 101 Officers, Rings, Activities Spotlight Juniors • .»■■ Sparkles and lights adorn the Junior Christmas Tree as Secre- tary Marianne Hedges, President Larry Morwick, Treasurer Jody Hafer, and Vice-president Tina Pickard add final touches. Some 450 juniors returned to school in September ready and eager to take on the responsibilities of being upperclassmen, and enthusiastically donned their class rings, symbol of their status. They met on September 14 when they decided to change their " tactics " and follow the Seniors ' method of electing class officers. Candidates submitted written qualifi- cations and were screened by Mr. Willard Hender- son, new Junior Class sponsor. " Athletically " speaking, President Larry Morwick played pretty tough guard on the gridiron, while fullback Jim McDonald and end Jim Shadbolt helped lead the team to victory many times. Lenny Brown displayed his fine running ability in track. The traditional Junior Christmas Tree was dec- orated in Yuletide finery on December 12, tenth period. Afterward, the juniors adjourned to the Ca- feteria for their annual Christmas dance. Class members donned their fancy dresses, suits, ties, and carnations for parading around campus on Junior Recognition Day, March 8. Tenth period the Top Ten Juniors were named and gold keys were awarded to them by Principal Wayne Kincaid. The juniors, looking very grown-up in their even- ing gowns and white dinner jackets, attended the prom at the Indiana University Medical Center; re- igninsrwere the Junior Prom King and Queen. What a finale to a wonderful third year as Redskins! Dulcena Pitcher, Joe Huff, and Terry Gardner proudly show their newly acquired Junior Class rings to Mr. Willard Henderson, class sponsor. Rings arrived in the early fall to the delight of their wearers. [02 Juniors Daniel Adair, Bill Adkins, Clifford Allen, Darrell Allen, Elizabeth Allen, Richard Allen, Charles Anderson, Mike Ander- son. David Andrews, Michael Andrews, Nan- cy Arthur, Steve Ashcraft, Cindy Bailey, Phillip Baird, Danny Ballard, Sandy Baron. Vickie Bartley, Paul Basham, Linda Bechman, Gary Beck, William Becker, Brian Berry, Aija Berzins, Michael Birtchman. Craig Bishop, Rhonda Bishop, jay Ble- vins, Barry Blonder, Judy Bohall, Randy Boles, Candie Bolls, Larry ). Booth. Mike Borden, Ray Bousum, Dan Bowers, Gene Boyd, |ohn Boyd, Mary Boyd, Bon- nie Bragg, Cindy Bridgewater. Bobbie Brown, Carolyn Brown, Don Brown, Kathie Jo Brown, Pat Brown, Larry Bronson, Carol Bruce, George Brun- ner. Donna Bryant, Sandra Bryant, Brenda Buescher, Alina Bumpus, Pamela Bum- pus, George Butler, Karen Cain, Terry Caine. Bill Calhoon, Gary Canter, David Capps, Anna Carey, Larry Carmer, Terry Car- son, Marsha Caviness, Ronnie Chambers. Tim Chapell, Robert Chaszar, Ruth Cheatham, Sandra Cherry, Sarah Chitten- den Ronald Christy, Carl Clark, Daniel Clark. Roxann Cobb, Dave Coffman, Peggy Col- lier, Lawrence Collins, John Paul Con- niff, Edward Coonfield, Robert Cooper, Pam Courtney. Karen Cravens, Linda Cross, Gerry Crowdus, Diana Dain, Don Darko, Peg- gy Daugherty, Edwin Davidson, Aubrey Davis. Larry Davis, Lizzie Davis, Lucie Davis, Sally Davy, Gary Delk, Dennis Demers, David Devine, Cathy Dewey. 103 Juniors m, a Jf k • 4 l f A3 k Lonny Dilley, Patricia Dillman, Bill Dil- lon, William Dillon. Donna Doan, Dale Dodd, Paula Doll Brenda Duke. Jerry Durham, Linda Durham, Dave Durrett, Shirley Eaton, Larry Eby, Dave Edwards, Nancy Elrod, Jerry Emery. Donald England, Anna Esselborn, James Eustace, John Evans, Linda Farmer, )o- ann Fesler, David Fikes, Kenny Fikes. Rosalind Finley, Joe Fisher, Jack Fitch, Gregory Fitzgibbons, Phyllis Flynn, Larry Fogleman, Anne Ford, Carolyn Ford. Phyllis Foster, Wendy Foster, Robert Fouts, Sue Fouts, Elaine Frederick, San- ford Freeman, Vicki Fritts, Judy Ca- bonay. Terry Lynn Gardner, Margie Gerhart, Michael Gibson, Gary Giger, Dora Gilly, Terry Gingles, Gale Gladden, Vicki Glad- son. Don Goebel, Ellen Gonder, Danea Gor- don, Tony Gordon, Eugene Goss, Larry Graves, Steve Graves, Cynthia Gray. Carol Green, Lynda Green, Diane Greer, Glenda Greer, Linda Greer, Brenda Gregory, Linda Gregory, James Grismore. Sonja Groce, Carol Groff, Peggy Groves, Bradley Grubbs, Becky Haas, Joanna Ha- fer, Carol Hallock, Jim Hammond. Linda Hancock, Sandra Hancock, Bruce Hardey, Arlene Harlan, Dave Harlos, Brenda Harlow, Mike Harris, Phyllis Harris. Dave Harrison, Lana Harrison, Randy Harrison, Marilyn Hartsock, Sherry Hat- tabaugh, Don Hayden, Sherry Hayes, Lar- ry Hays. Kathy Heavrin, Bill Hedges, Marianne Hedges, John Henry, Michael Hodge, Beth Hodges, Edwin Hollenbaugh, Ro- berta Hollingsworth. 104 Juniors Peggy Holsclaw, David Hoover, Ward Horn, Elizabeth ' Horton, Linda Horton, Kathy Houston, David Hoyt, Dawn Hubbs. joe Huff, Margaret Hulse, Frieda Hut- ton, Samuel Hutton, Randy Jackson, Pam Jenkins, Marcia Cent, Walter Jimison. Michael Jobe, Mike Johannes, Bob Johnes, Allen Johnson, Shelly Johnson, Terry Johnson, John Jones, Lila Jones, Sharrie Jones, Jacky Jung, Christi Keene, Shirley Kekar, Beverly Keller, Richard Keown, Mary Kay Kieffer, Yvonne King. Judith Kirkhoff, Mike Klinge, Karla Knapp, Tom Knapp, Michael Kriech, Cherryl LaFollette, Roderick Lambert, Jim Land. Allen Lane, Deborah Lasley, Richard Laue, Judith Lewis, Wayne Lewis, Nan- cy Liggett, Steve Lind, Linda Lindley. Bill Lloyd, Richard Lloyd, Linda Long, Karen S. Lowe, Shirley Lowe, Steve Lowery, Bill Madden, Diana Majors. Roger Majors, Larry Malson, Darryl Marshall, Keith Martin, Ken Martz, Mary Mattox, James Maxey, Peggy May- field. Terry Maynard, Max McCord, Doug McCrady, Loretta McCray, Jim Mc- Donald, Barbara McKenzie, Rondall Mc- Kenzie, Pam McKinney. Donna McPheron, Lana Kaye McPheron, Linda McPheron, Steve Meador, Linda Medcalf, Tim Mercer, Mikie Meyer, Paul Mikus. Ruth Miles, Keith Millay, Ann Miller, Cassandra Miller, Rose Milli, Diana Mills, Rhonda Mills, Fern Mink. Tom Mitchell, John Mobley, Marsha Monday, Dennis Monroe, Gregg Monroe, Terry Moore, Ramona Morris, Ronny Morton. ,-% % s £} a 105 rfkZ:: Juniors Ht H S2 2f«W8l r% r .mi f% m jg m Larry Morwick, Robert Muhlhauser, Nancy Mussmann, Sharon Napier, Ken- neth Neff, Carry Neumeyer, Michael Nichols, Eva Nicley. Thorn Norton, Ronald Nye, David 0 ' - Nan, Jerald O ' Neal, Bill O ' Neill, Linda Ongley, Gary Paddock, Kathie Painter. Imogene Parker, Michael Parrott, Karen Partlow, Jean Pastrick, Bobby Patrick, Gary Patterson, John Patterson, Steven Payne. Chuck Penniston, Tina Pickard, Stephen Pieper, Diana Pierpont, Phyllis Pierson, Vernica Pinner, Dulcena Pitcher, Ron- nie Plumlee. Steven Pollard, Carol Pothast, Larry Potts, Lee Potts, Debbie Powell, Bill Price, Vicki Price, Gloria Pruert. Darlene Pruitt, Bob Raasch, Mike Rad- cliff, Kathy Raney, Gary Ream, Murlin Reed, Sandra Reed, Susan Reed. Bonnie Remington, Carol Remington, Chris Renner, Horst Richter, Mike Riew- er, Cindy Rigby, Carolyn Rightor, Sandi Ritter. Under the guidance of Miss Ann Manning, Spanish teacher, Junior Donald Coebel served as a turnabout teacher. Don examines one of Miss Manning ' s souvenirs, a Spanish pina- ta, from her trip to Mexico last summer. 10G Juniors Mary Roberts, Susan Roberts, Cindy Rogers, Donna Ruddick, Curtis Rudisell, Ed Rudisell, Vickie Rutan, Janice Ryan. Joyce Ryan, Michael Ryan, Sarah Saltz- man, Gary Sampson, David Sapulich, Clara Schelske, Mollie Sehultheis, Jim Shadbolt. Mike Shaffer, Cindy Shatto, Jim Shirley, Paula Shoemaker, Darryl Short, Johnny Short, Pam Shotts, Susie Siersbeck. Darrell Simpson, Vicki Skidder, Darrell Skipworth, Anna Smith, Dave Smith, Judy Smith, Gary Smith, Jim Smith. Kay Smith, Kerry Smith, Linda Smith, Ruthie Smith, Sandra Smith, Jodell Smi- tha, Allen Sparks, Deborah Sparks. Pamela Sparks, Lennie Speziale, Wanda Spilman, Linda Stegemoller, Jim Step- henson, Bob Sterrett, Eileen Stevens, Doug Stiles. William Stokes, Darrell Stout, Sherry Strehle, Terry Strickler, Phyllis Stroud, Jacque Stuart, Gerald Sturgeon, Queen Styles. Anuel Suits, Danny Sullivan, Henry Su- thard, Ira Swinney, Donald Switzer, Cindy Tabor, Cheryl Tanasovich, Char- lene Taylor. James Thomas, Bruce Thompson, Donna Thompson, Pat Throgmorton, Beverly Towns, Walter Trammell, Jimmy Trow- bridge, Nathaniel Urshan. Michael Vandiver, John Vandivier, Ter- esa VanGordon, Bob Vibbert, Sandy Wagner, Virgil Walker, Janet Walters, Paul Ward. Keith Waskom, Chester Weber, Kaye Weddell, Linda Welsh, Margaret West- erfield, Judy White, Dee Wilkerson, Thomas Winkler. Thomas Wiseman, Marie Witcher, Die- trich Wodarz, Kaye Wurz, Craig Wyatt, Robert Yocum, Margaret York, Regina Zook. $ A QSl% im %£l® 107 St 1 " m v ft? A V? Vk Ck Q Ok ■ % c% t ' it lfc M Sophomores Roy Abel la, Stephen Adams, Steve Ad- ams, Doug Allen, Nicki Alte, Andy An- derson, Deborah Anderson, Nona An- derson. Nancy Armstrong, Robert Ashcraft, Ken- neth Atwood, Wanda Ausbrooks, Sam- mie Bagby, Allen Baker, Sandee Baker, Thomas Baker. Debra Baldwin, Ronnie Ball, Johnny Banks, Ron Barlow, Rhonda Barnett, Ron Barrow, Robert Bartley, Pat Battles. Robert Bauer, Robert Baverle, Sherry Beach, Gary Bernard, Donald Betancourt, Jim Bevers, Monica Bibbs, Don Bickers. Timothy Bilyeu, Leslie Bird, Steve Black, Terry Blackwell, Steve Blankenship, Ju- die Blonder, Gregg Boardman, Larry Booth. Reggina Boss, Nancy Bowers, Marjorie Boyd, Carol Brady, Dennis Bragg, Gary Breeden, Kathy Breeden, Bob Breedlove. Michael Bridgewater, Donald Briggs, Shirley Britt, Beverly Brittain, Roberta Brooker, Carolyn Brooks, Dave Brough- ton, Carol Brown. Mike Brown, Renee Brown, Ronnie Brown, Steven Brown, Terry Brownlee, Nadine Bruce, Robert Bruce, Darlene Brumley. Janet Bryant, Paula Bryant, Pat Bucha- nan, Jolene Bunnell, Mark Bunner, Vi- vinne Bunting, Gary Burge, Billy Burgin. Dave Burton, Joe Bustle, Jerry Butler, James Byland, Bobby Byrd, Teresa Cal- lahan, Bernard Campbell, Bill Campbell. Cynthia Canner, Carla Cannon, Bob Carey, Dorothy Carney, David Chapman, Anthony Cherry, David Cherry, Kay Cherry. Gilbert Chittenden, Sandra Christy, Bar- bara Clark, Janet Clark, Karen Clark, Larry Clark, William Clark, Vicky Clif- ton. 108 Sophomores Terry Clinard, Brenda Cline, Eva Coff- man, Linda Coin, Doris Cole, Phil Cole- man, Eddie Collins, Gary Collins. Debra Comer, Danny Conlin, Michael Coombes, Larry Cooney, Barbara Coon- field, John Cooper, Linda Cope, Becky Corbin. Rose Corbin, Gene Corhron, Steven Cov- ington, Vernon Cowan, Brenda Cox, Donald Crafton, Denny Craig, Katherine Craig. Michael Craig, Sandra Creager, Suzie Creasey, Katherine Creech, Charlene Crenshaw, Charles Crenshaw, Michael Croker, Bob Cross. Kay Cross, Brenda Cunningham, Michael Curtiss, Theresa Dale, Tim Dale, Pamela Dallas, Larry Darland, Cathy Davis. Jane Davis, Linda Davis, Linda Sue Da- vis, Sharon Davis, Joseph Dawson, Cheryl Dearing, Carla Deem, Kathy DeLap. Debbie Devine, Alma Dewey, Frederick Dickey, Mike Dicks, Thomas Dickson, Sharon Didion, Fred Dietz, Larry Dietz. " Handle with care " is the motto of Sophomore lab assistants Joe Tutter- row and Steve Brown, examining the six foot " pride of the Biology De- partment " — a boa constrictor. The 1 0-year-old snake resides with Man- ual ' s " biologists " throughout the school year. 109 k ( N Sophomores ■$ Jk I —— t fl 11 Robert Di I ley, Karen Dillon, Dennis Ditchley, Karen Dixon, Steve Dixon, Brenda Dodson, Lewis Doll, Sharon Drake. Linda Dunbar, James Duncan, Denise Durman, Dave Easterling, Steven Eaton, Edward Eberhardt, Brenda Elmore, Tom Elrod. Jim Emery, Lota Lou Emery, Vernon Emery, Bill Esselborn, Lucy Evans, Steve Everett, Marilyn Eversole, Rolley Fergu- son. Ronnie Ferguson, Billie Fidler, Martin Fields, James Fink, Pauline Finley, Mar- garet Fischer, Keith Fishburn, Debbie Fisher. Jerry Flanary, Cathie Flaskamp, Sandra Flike, Jill Fogleman, Eddie Foster, Char- lene Foullois, Shelia Foxworthy, Caro- lyn Frazee. Maynard Fuqua, Donna Cabbei, Watschig Cadshian, Lydia Calleger, Mark Garrin- ger, Debbie Carrity, Dennis Carrity, Gary Ceer. Christie Cenkel, Sandy Gibson, Charlotte Gilly, Ronnie Gipson, Jackie Gooden, Frank Goss, Morris Goss, Robert Gras- ton. Bob Gratz, Rosa Graves, Mike Gray, Kathy Green, Kathy Green, Marsha Green, Richard Green, Janice Greene. Pat Greene, Gerald Greeson, Bill Gris- more, Joan Groce, Johnny Groce, Danny Groves, Beverly Grubbs, Janice Lea Gum. Richard Gunter, Nancy Hager, Jack Haley, Angela Hall, Debby Hall, Kath- leen Hamilton, Sharon Hamilton, Mar- garet Hammel. K. Handlon, Nada Harlow, Freida Harris, Raymond Harris, Linda Harrison, Royce Harrod, Harry Harton, Stephen Hartsock. Dan Harvey, Jean Harvey, Joan Harvey, Maynard Hatchett, Amos Hatter, Glen Hawkins, Sue Haywood, Mark Hebble. 110 Sophomores Mark Hedegard, Jim Heinzelman, Teri Hemelgarn, Mark Hemmelgarn, Merrie Alice Herbig, Debra Hewitt, Elaine Hicks, Heidi Hildebrandt. Carol Hill, Richard Holland, Mike Hol- schw, Doug Hord, James Hoyt, Howard Huffman, David Hummel, Patti Hurst. John Ingle, Tina Irvin, Earl Jameson, Mark Janke, Margaret Jarrett, Bill Jar- vis, Christie Jenkins, Dan Jenkins. Larry Jenkins, Walter Jensen, Greg Jinks, Sherry Johannes, Barbara J. Johnson, Janis Johnson, Robert Johnson, Roberta Johnson. Bruce Jones, Connie Jones, Dale Jones, Judy Jones, Linda Jones, Lollie Jones, Mike Jones, Robert Jones. Steve Jonquet, Melvin Jurgen, Barbara Kattau, Debra Kelley, Paula Kelley, Mark Kemp, Barbara Kenney, Pat Kieffer. Becky Kimbler, David King, Sue Kin- naird, Paula Kirby Becky Kirkham, Rick Kirkhoff, Reba Kittles, Bob Kleis. Mary Klinge, David Knight, Joe Koenig, Barbara Kottlowski, Richard Kriese, Su- san LeBrecque, Allen Lady, Pamela Lady. Kathi Lagle, Danny Lake, Jim Land, Sharon Lane, Tom Lang, Harry Lasley, Linda Lawrence, Debbie Lee. Paula Leeper, Lynda Lewis, Mike Lind- sey, Marilyn Lindstrom, Cindy Lloyd, Harold Lloyd, Shermetta Lloyd Michael Lock. Debra Susan Logston, Sue Lohman, Bar- bara Lovett, Beverly Ann Loyd, Sherran Lucas, Don Lumpkin, Mary Macy, Bev- erly Maddox. Ray Mahurin, Kenny Mails, Regina Ma- ple, Herman Maples, Terry Marcum, Bonnie Mattingly, Carry Maxey, Araina May. f% fl.H 11333$. in Sophomores Guy Mager, Dennis McClure, Diana Mc- Cormick, Jessie McFarland, Darrell Mc- Caha. Teri McCraw, Beatrice McGregor, Donna McGregor. Jeff McGuire, Robert McGurer, Marvin McKenzie, Marcia McQueeney, Brenda Meece, Karen Meehan, Randy Melton, Karen Michael. Jan Mikits Mary Ann Milhon, Donald Miller, Judy Miller, Phil Miller, Robert Mills, Vicki Mitchell, Sandra Mitchner. Wanda Mobley, Norman Mogle, Jeannie Molloy, Diannia Moore, Joan Moore, Mike Moore, Sharron Moore, Larry Morefield. Harold Morgan, Leon Morrison, Shirley Morrow, Sharon Moser, Joan Mosley, Mary Mueller, Sharon Murray, David Myers. Tim Need, Don Norcross, William Oden, Calvin O ' Gwin, Cathie O ' Key, Linda O ' - Neal, James Ongley, William Orme. Garland Orr, Anna Osborne, Barbara Osborne, Jay Osborne, Cynthia Overton, Dale Owens, Linda Pack, Michael Pad- gett. Tom Pagle, William Paris, Joseph Park, Donna Parson, David Patrick, Larry Pat- terson, Linda Patterson, Camille Paulsen. Typing is a favorite course in the Business Education Department. These sophomores are learning the fundamentals of typing which will prove useful not only in preparing papers for other classes but in future years. 1 12 Sophomores Barbara Payne, Linda Payne, Doris Pen- ner, Douglas Perkinson, Dave Perry, Donald Pfender, Donna Pfender, Janice Phelps. Doug Phillips, K aren Phillips, Mike Phillips, William Pickens, Ronnie Pieper, Gary Pittman, John Plotz, Vicki Plumlee. Brenda Porter, Sharon Potter, Esther Powell, Janie Powell, Mike Powell, John Poysten, Thomas Presnell, William Pruitt. Linda Pryor, Randall Pryor, Deborah Quails, Diana Quillen, John Quinn, Mar- cia Radford, John Rainbolt, Carolyn Ran- dolph. Kathy Rash, Michael Ray. Robert Ray, Michael Rea, Jan Reed, Donna Rhodes, Nancy Richards, Curtis Richardson. Tom Richey, John Richter, Carol Riewer, Brent Riley, Mary Riley, Rosalie Ring- ham, Brenda Rippy, Clenda Rippy. Patti Rippy, Carry Ritter, Teri Roberts, David Robinson, George Robinson, James Robinson, Linda Robinson, Phyllis Robin- son. Fred Robison, Kenny Roosa, Glen Ross, Richard Ross, Loretta Royalty, Steve Royalty, Vicki Rudolf, Sherri Rush. Patty Rusie, Joe Ryan, Karen Ryan, Ber- nie Samples, Eva Sampson, Phil Scheier, Willa Schmidt, James Scrogham. Rita Seawert, Bill Sego, Sheila Segrest, Dave Sessions, Nancy Settles, Deborah Sevier, Emma Shearin, Yvonne Shemell. Vickie Shirley, Gary Shives, Franka Shoaf, Bruce Siegman, Robert Simpson, Patti ' Skidmore, Mike Skipworth, Gary Smiley. Beverly Smith, Bonnie Smith, Brenda Jo Smith, Gene Smith, Lester Smith, Mich- ael Smith, Penny Smith, Sharon Smith. I Q " i - ' L W k. 113 Sophomores .▲ ■fc, HUM if i ?. r SL S fLl ' Teresa Smith, Richard Sowders, Linda Sparks, Randy Sparks, Harry Stafford, Deborah Stalnaker, Linda Stanfield, Joyce Stansberry. Teresa Steakley, Sally Stellhorn, )o Ann Stephens, Mike Fredrick Stevens. Mike Stevens, Lana Stewart, Sherry Stirling, Earl Stonecipher. Pat Stumpf, Terri Sturdevant, Nathaniel Styles, Sally Sublett, Christine Sum- meier, Clifton Sutt, Candy Taylor, Cheryl Lee Taylor. Connie Taylor, Larry Taylor, Phillip Taylor, Ron Taylor, Ronald Taylor, Step- hanie Taylor, John Tex, Barb Thomas. Janis Thomas, Jerry Thornton, Edward Thorpe, Juliet Thorpe, Calvin Thurman, Ramon Toliver, Virgil Tompkins, Mich- ael Toney. Wendell Trammell, David Treeter, Diana Turk, Cynthia Turner, Douglas Tussey, Joe Tutterrow, Joanne Underwood, Sheila Usrey. Nancy Vadas, Diana Vandagrifft, John Vanderveen, Patty VanCorder, Ronald VanSickle, John Vermillion, Milt Ver- million, Janet Wagner. Ken Wakefield, Daniel Walker, Delores Walker, David Wallman, Mary Anne Walton, Wanda Walton, Beverly Ware, Kenney Ware. Paul Ware, Debbie Warren, Lloyd Wash, Larry Weaver, Lester Weaver, Janet Weber, James Weigle, Diann Lou- ise Weis. Danny Lee Welch, Kevin West, Charlie Wheeler, Charles Whetsel, Joehie White, Ron White, Kenneth Wilde, Pamela Wiley. Janice Williams, Larry Williams, Wen- dell Williamson, Pat Wilson, Peggy Wilson, William Wilson, Mike Wire, Steve Wolfe. Roger Wolford, Deborah Wooden, Steve Woodmansee, Clenda Woods, Patty Wright, Becky Wyrick, Billy Yarbrough, Don Young. 114 Freshmen William Abeel, Gene Abrams, Deborah Ackerman, David Adams, Marcia Ad- ams, Shirlene Adkins, Linda Agee, Mary Aikman. Jim Alford, Diana Anderson, John An- drew, Joycelyn Andrews, Allen Antrim, Tim Arkins, Joann Armborst, Deborah Arthur. Stephanie Ashabraner, T i m Babbs, Franklin Baecher, Julie Baize, Debbie Baker, Mary Ball, Arthur Balls, Deborah Barrick. Steve Barteau, Wayne Bartlett, Nancy Bates, Barry Bottles, Ginger Beck, Dan- ny Belcas, Becky Benjamin, Greg Ber- nard. Ronnie Lee Berry, Sheila Betzler, Jandra ' Bickers, Janet Binford, Bill Binkley, Tena Birdwell, Terry Birdwell, Dave Black. Herschell Blackwell, Michael Blanton, Patty Blythe, Carol Bolls, Brenda Boone, Debbie Bothwell, Debbie Bowles, Arletha Boyd. Sharon Boyd, Gary Bravard, Karen Bra- vard, Steve Breedlove, Esther Brickert, David Britton, Stephen Brooks, Danny Broughton. David Brown, Fred Brown, Marcus Brown, Marshall Brown, Mike Brown, Paulette Brown, Roy Brown, Sherry Bruce. 1 Bt.t A • F, ' 29lt na 1 C i d Jl ftmid Jk Bearing the crowns for Manual ' s 1 966 Homecoming were Freshmen Don Hafer and Carolyn Harding. Es- cort Wendell Wolka emerges from the car to deliver the " Papooses " carrying their symbols of royalty. 115 ft 4% A . - .. IrVrf fr Freshmen ftii A f» l£ ' ' Hni% ™ .2L$ I 5 Paula Bruce, Linda Bryant, Mike Bun- nell, Robert Brunnemer, Eddie Bunch, Betty Burdine, George Burns, Roxanne Burris. Willanna Burton, Charles Bush, Beverly Butler, Jill Butler, Steven Butler, Robert Byers, Janet Cain, Susan Call. Janie Callahan, John Campbell, Mike Campbell, Creta Canner, Marilyn Can- trell, Bev Capps, Terry Carmer, Rebecca Carroll. Billy Carson, Daniel Carter, Sharon Car- ver, Danny Cary, Delbert Catlett, Pam- ela Caudill, Roberta Caviness, Becky Chaszar. Bonita Lyn Cherry, Shirley Cherry, Lo- retta Chittenden, Richard Christian, Margie Church, John Civils, Jack Claf- fey, Harold Clapper. Debbie Clark, Deborah Clark, John Cobb, Patrick Cobb, James Cole, Donna Collier Susan Collins, Carol Conlin. Debbie Cook, Donna Cook, Tom Cook, Kathy Cooper, Stieff Copeland, Sharon Corn, Jerry Cosby, Douglas Cothron. Michael Coughlan, Dennis Cowan, Cheryl Cox, Michael Crafton, Danny Wade Craig, Shirley Craig, Brenda Crawford, Violet Crawford. Marguerite Cunningham, Edward Dain, Paul Dale, Eugene Davis, James Davis, Jeff Davis, Judy Davis, Peggy Davis. Rick Davis, Roger Davis, Steve Davis, Theresa Dearing, Beverly Deer, Jimmy DeLaney, Sheryll Dell, Linda Dewbrew. Paula De Witt, Phillip Dexter, Barbara Diana, Mary Dickerson, Cary Dilk, Mike Dillon, Paula Dillon, James Dinkins. Harold Dinsmore, Frances Dishon, Cyn- thia Dixon, Johnnie Dixon, Ronny Dixon, Howard Dollahan, John Doyle, Verna Duncan. Freshmen Krista Dunn, Joy Durnil, Dan Durrett, Janet Eader, Linda Eads, Teresa Easley, John Eaton, Valarie Eberhart. Audrey Ecton, Denise Edmonds, Frank Eid Calvin Eller, Randy Elliott, Sheila Ellis, Bill Ellis, Charles Ellison. Daniel Engelking, Dennis Ernest, Dennis Esselborn, Sally Eustace, Nancy Farmer, Julene Faulkner, Dennis Ferguson, Jon Ferguson. Joe Ferrell, Nancy Fidler, Robert Fields, Darlene Finley, Deborah Finley, Wayne Fischer, Connie Fisher, Linda Flaskamp. David Fogleman, Danny Ford, Debra Ford, Dwight Ford, Alfred Foster, Wil- liam Foster, Caylen Fox, Norma Fox- worthy. James Franklin, Jim Franklin, Ronald Franklin, Eric Frey, Bob Fritsche, Ronald Cabbard, Cathy Cann, Donnie Garner. Peggy Garten, John Gatton, Jodi Genkel, Renate Gennrich, Beverly Gilbert, Wanda Gilley, Charles Gingles, Larry Glasson. Oliver Glazebrook, Melinda Gooding, Rick Gooley, Patty Gordon, Jo Ellen Graham, Ronnie Graves, Wanda Graves, Carol Greer. Sheila Greer, Denise Grider, Bernard Grismore, Edward Grissom, Howard Cur- tis Grubb, Mike Gulley, Charlene Gun- ter, Albert Gurley. Don Guy, Mike Haas, Bruce Haddix, Donald Hafer, Mary Haigerty Ronnie Halcomb, I. V. Hall. Evelyn Halstead, Barbara Hammel, Bill Hancock, Carolyn Harding, Edna Harris, Bobby Harrison, Michael Harrison, Tra- vis Harrison. Janice Hartsock, Peggy Harvey, Marcia Hawkins, Ronald Hawkins, Dale Haydon, Dean Haydon, Lucia Hayes, Mary Heb- ble. M m, f {% CS. «• 4 A fa Iffl (% 2i± Q 117 Freshmen f ft $ $ A Gail Hedges, Curtis Helm, Mary Ander- son, Stephen Hendricks, Wayne Henke, Harrietta Henning, Kathy Henschen, Clarence Hensley. Vivian Hieb, Barbara Hilyard, David Himes, Sharon Hite, James Hittle, Don- na Hobaugh, Desiree Hobbs. Sandy Hodges, Janet Hoffmeister, Pat- ricia Hofmeister, Wayne Hollis, Patricia Hollan, Terri Hoover, Nita Horn, Ronald Hotseller. Debra Houston, Michael Hoyt, Barbara Hranec, Linda Hubbell, Gregory Huckle- berry, Janice Hudson, Susie Hughes, Stella Hunt. Steve Hunt, Elaine Hunter, Gary Hyde, Paul Jackson, Brenda Jenkins, Jerri Jen- kins, Paul Jenkins, Susan Jenkins. Patricia Jimison, Lee Johnson, Marian Johnson, Bonnie Jones, David Jones, Tom Jones, Steven Kappus, Marsha Keith. Rex Keith, Randy Kekar, Cindy Kellen- berger, Mattie Keller, Connie Kelley, Theresa Kelley, Neil Kent, Rodger Kerr. Ray Kesterson, Joseph Kieffer, Alice Kimmell, Jarrell Kinder, Sue Kingery, Jim Kirk, Robert Kirkham, Betty Kitch- ens. On the first day of school Freshmen register in their Home Rooms. Mr. Thomas Taylor instructs Freshmen Larry Klave, Brenda Jenkins, Paul Jackson, and Janice Judson as to the " do ' s and dont ' s " around school. 118 Fresh men Diana Kizzee, Larry Klave, Bill Kleis, Gary Kleppen, Kathryn Knapp, Danny Knight, Frank Knoll, Homer Koenig. David Kord, Rex Kremple, Michele Kuchler, Marcia Landis, Ruth Ann Lane Mary Lantry, Rose Larkin, Janet Lanthrop. ' Linda Laye, Janet Law, Patti Law, Vel- ma Lawler, Melody Lawless, Donna ' Law- son, Cheryl Lee, Larry Lee. Robert Lee, Rebecca Leibrock, Alberto Leon, Mary Leonard, Sandra Leucht, Vic- toria Lewis, Joseph Lindsey, Robert Line- han. Rod Lomax, Marcia Lowe, Robert Loy David Lucas, Karen Lucas, Pam Lucas, ' Carolyn Lundy, Karen Lundy. Debbie Madden, Pam Maddux, Wayne Major, Charles Malone, Vicki Manering Frances Alline Mann, Conrad Marcum ' Theresa Marcum. Gary Merendt, John Marendt, Angie Martin, Bill Marin, Rejeania Mason, Greg Maxey, Sharon Maxey, David May. Donna Mayes, Steven McAloon, Robert McCabe, Juanita McClure, Franklin Mc- Cure, Mark McCrady, Jim McDaniel, Dannie McDonald. Diane McDonnell, George McFarland, Steve McGail, Ida McGlaughlin, Christine McGregor, Patrick McGuffin, Darrell Mc- Guire, Karen Mclntire. Mary McKinney, Virginia McKinney, Jif McLinn, Jodi McPheron, Betty Lou Mef- fond, Ernest Mihay, Deborah Miller, Doug Miller. Terry Miller, Danny Mills, Demetrai Mit- chell, Pamela Mitchner, Linda Mitten- dorf, Debra Mittman, Lamuel Mitzs, Nancy Mobley. Timothy Mogle, Anita Monroe, Jeff Moore, Martha Moore, Robert Moore, Steven Moore, Joyce Morgan, KaAnne Mooris. 119 w 3 n Freshmen H « i Stasis Audrey Morse, John Morton, Clayton Mosley, Tony Mudd, Charles Mullenix, Joe Mulinard, Denise Mullen, Chuck Mulry. Willie Mundy, James Murphy, Mark Murphy, Stephen Murray, Donald Mus- ser, Larry Myrick, Debra Nackenhorst, Keleen Napier. Marsha Natalie, Lois Naugle, Donald Need, James Neely, Patricia Nevil, Andy Newman, John Newman, Martha Nor- cross. LaNathan Norris, James Northard, Pa- tricia O ' Connor, Sue O ' Connor, Jana O ' - Donald, Claude O ' Cwin, Gregory Okey, Thomas Okey. Debbie Oliver, Diana Osborne, Emerson Ottinger, Don Overton, Denise Owens, Kathlynne Oxley, Connie Palmer. Re- bekah Park. Barbara Parker, Kris Parrott, Phyllis Parsley, Roger Parsley, Randal Parton, Mary Passwaiter, Ann Patrick, Bill Pat- terson. Gary Payne, Mike Payne, Mike Payn- ter, Eddie Pena, Bennie Peak, James Perkins, Linda Perkins, John Peters. Susie Peters, John Phillips, Curtis Pic- kett, Ima Kay Pierson, Robert Pinner, Brent Porter, Marcelyn Porter, James Powers. Bob Preston, Bob Price, Karen Price, Frank Prindie, Sheryl Proctor, Danny Prosser, Milly Pruett, Ruth Pruett. Arlet Prvor, Andrew Quassy, Eva Racke- mann, Ronna Radford, John Rardon, Terry Ray, Millie Reams, Beverly Reed. Patricia Rhodes, Chris Richards, Rose Richmond, Mike Ridge, Larry Allen Rie- tel, Debbie Roach, Gregory Roberts, Ju- dith Roberts. Patty Roberts, Richard Roberts, Steven Roberts, Debra Robbins, Alvin Robinson, Roger Robinson, Sandy Robinson, Mi- chael Rogers. 120 Freshmen Rebecca Rogers, Rick Rogers, Jackie Royalty, Cathy Rutledge, Sharon Ryan, Ronald Salyers, Roberta Sanders, Sandy Saulter. James Saunders, Sue Schrougham, Linda Schrowe, Carl Schultz, Lana Schweik- hart, William Scott, Randy Sears, Julie Seniour. Helen Sevier, Nancy Seyfried, Danny Sferruzzi, Charlotte Shannon, Leo Shan- non, Rita Shaffer, Walter Shanks, Lida Shaw. James Shelley, Larry Shelley, Nancy Shelley, Kathleen Shelton, Diane Shock- ley, JoAnn Shockley, Tony Shoemaker, Gary Short. Paul Shrewsbury, Marshall Shut, Louise Silas, Michael Sims, Bill Skillern, Rex Skinner, Norman Slade, Cecilia Sledge. Harlan Slinkard, Debbie Smiley, Alan Smith, Byron Smith, Evelene Smith, Frank Smith, Jacqueline Smith, Janet Smith. Kenny Smith, Mary Smith, Robert Smith, Thomas Smith, Mike Snider, Becky Snodgrass, Byron Sonday, Darrell Sparks. Linda Spears, Cecilia Speck, Ellen Spen- cer, Susan Stachow, Rickey Stafford, JeanAnn Stansbury, Robert Steele, Vicki Steele. m m Mary Otto, assistant Ivian editor, in- forms Freshmen Don Hafer and Jan- ice Hartsock of the Ivian ' s All- American Honor Rating for the ' 66 book received from the National Sch- olastic Press Association. 121 11 £ •: n % r Freshmen 3 ■■■• fJL fl l 16ft Q Robert Stenger, Tommy Stephens, Dan Stevens, Barbara Stevens, Betty Stevens, Karen Steward, Delores Stewart, Ricky Stewart. Vickie Stewart, Richard Stock, Charline Stofer, Lola Stone, David Stout, Mark Stover, David Strahl, Mary Strode. Peggy Stroud, Jeanne Stuard, Diana Sul- livan, Kathy Summers, Sharon Summers, Danny Swindle, Doris Tardy, Dorothy Tate. Denise Taylor, John Taylor, Vicki Teas- ley, Thomas Thacker, Debra Thompson, Delilah Thompson, Emily Thompson, James Thompson. Joyce Thompson, Wanda Thompson, Marilyn Thorpe, Karen Thrasher, Cathy Thurston, Rhonda Tolbert, Michael Tom- linson, Gail Towns. Bertha Trimble, Guy Tripp, Marshall Tucker, Ronald Twyman, Mike Tyree, George Underwood, Don Utterback, Lynn VanDerMoere. Marilyn VanDyke, Vickie Wade, John Wagner, Cheryl Walker, Linda Ware, Patricia Warner, Ross Waskom, Sheila Wasson. Carnett Webb, Steve Webb, Sylvia Wellman, Cathy West, Edna West, Pam Wetzel, Alice Wheeler, Debra Whetsel. Donn White, Faye White Larry White, Pete Wiggin, Donna Wilde, Christine Wilkerson, James Williams, Janice Wil- liams. Mike Williams, Rhonda Williams, Van Williams, Wendella Williams, Janice Wilmoth, Marna Wilmoth, Keith Wil- son Kenneth Wilson. Terry Wilson, Vicki Wilson, Brenda Winberg, Steve Winchester, Dennis Wittenbring, Frank Wittenbring, Vicki Wood, John Woodruff. Cindy Woolwine, Robert Woolwine, Thomas Wortman, Ronald Wright, Tom Yocum, Linda York, Dennis Young, Norman Zaenglein. 122 Retak es Rhonda Barnett, Karen Basey, Kenneth Blankenship, Tom Bothwell, Gary Burke, Helen Carson, James Franklin, Mary Howard. William Kaiser, Kathy Kuchler, Steven Stone. January 9B ' s Harvey Alexander, Kathy Ashcraft, Jill Baker, Keith Baker, Cynthia Bannon. Nancy Barnett, Randy Bechman, Debra Beck, Karen Beck, Debbie Binkley, Ran- dell Blackledge, William Boiling, Don Bossingham. Robert Boyd, Debbie Bratcher, John Bretinoiu, James Brown, Harlan Brum- mett, Sandy Bryant, John Bullens, Kath- leen Burnett. Glenn Byrd, Glenna Byrd, Larry Calvert, Woodrow Carnes, Martha Carney, Bob- bie Chitwood, Mike Christy, Paul Church. Sue Collett, Carol Collins, Richard Con- ner, Randy Cook, Glenda Coomer, Rob- ert Cooper, Steve Cox, Alice Crawley. it .-» fS C% Q % a Cheering ar all freshman football and basketball games introduced these first year cheerleaders to the activi- ties and duties of being members of a Manual cheer squad. Sandy Robin- son, Donna Collier, Susan Peters, Janet Cain, Debbie Baker, Joyce Thompson, Susie Collins, and Nancy Seyfried practice one of their forma- tions. 123 a vi a i f 4 l| f5 f r i ft Q ft January 9B ' s Ben Cross, Steven Creager, lola Davis, Wanda Davis, Carol Dawson, Marvin Denny, Barbara Devine, Patty Dilwort. Sheila Douglas, Lois Doyle, Sharon Drake, Debbie Elfers, Mike England, Cynthia Eva, Debbi Everman, Robin Everroad. Sharon Ewers, Greg Fidler, Jerry Fields, Pat Fitzgerald, Barbara Flike, Willie Franklin, Sheila Frazier, Cheryl French. Donna Gilbert, Tom Gonder, Jeffrey Gor- don, JoAnn Green, Merritt Guley, Joseph Hammond, Laura Hardesty, James Harris. Joyce Hatter, Jim Hawkins, Michael Henning, Jodi Henson, James Hiland, Denise Hinton, David Hodges, Sandra Hogue. Denise Jay, Andrew Johnson, Charles Johnson, Bill Jones, Jeff Jones, Raymond Kennedy, Janice Keown, Sharon Kienin- ger. Debbie King, Vera King, Barb Kirby, Robert Kirby, Stella Kirk, Rick Kizzel, David Knight, Tim Koziol. Connie Krauss, James Lagrant, Robert Lane, joe Lockhart, Robert Lone, Thomas Maier, Debbie ' Masengale, Jackie Matt- hews. Anita Mays, James McFarland, Diana McWhorter, James Melvin, Helen Milli, Larry Mink, Dennis Mitchell, Debbie Montgomery. Peggy Morrow, JoAnn Moser, Sandy Murray, Robert Neal, Rick Nichols, Thomas Nicley, Richard Norris, Roose- velt Owens. Debbi Pardue, Don Pettingill, Connie Peyton, Marlene Pierce, Debra Porter, Joyce Proffitt, Delta Ramsey, Donald Rayburn. Gary Redd, Cathy Reed, Virginia Reed, Vicky Renner, Patricia Rinehart, David Roberts, Debbie Robertson, Pamela Rob- ertson. 124 January 9B ' s Deborah Kay Robinson, Lyle Rogers, Tom Rosetto, Steven Rouse, Jim Rutledge, Harry Schmidt, Ricky Scott, Carry Shir- rell. Jeffrey Simpson, Debbie Smith, Diana Smith, Jeff Smith, Mark Smith, Patty Smith, Saundra Spann, Allen Spencer. Marilyn Steele, Dave Stegemoller, Peggy Stephenson, Gary Stickford, Peggy St. John, Donna Stokes, Debra Strain, Belinda Strickland. Carroll Sunderland, Sharon Taylor, Stan- ley Taylor, Tommie Taylor, Alexander Terry, Larry Thompson, Marilyn Toney, Mary Thurman. James Traylor, Eddie Trimble, Billy Un- derwood, Jim Vantluss, Mike VanWa- goner, Allen Vaughn, Diana Walker, Vicki Walker. Beverly Watson, Sherolene Weakley, William Wheeler, Cus Williams, Gene Williamson, Larry Wineinger, Eric Wright, Janis Yocum. (9| f i fe at m f?$) O i.ll (fll • • " $ j Redskins heading out toward Madison Avenue Freeway are greeted by veritable park of scenery. Bordered by the busy thoroughfare, Garfield Park, and the creek winding along Pleasant Run Parkway, the walk home on a sunny spring afternoon doesn ' t seem far at all. 125 fSBRhi • mm, .W»P J l ■?■{-■ ' ■■■ ?«; iflHi Profile of Advertising As we are molded to fit the " profile of a Redskin, " Manualites become the kind of persons a community welcomes. Growing to be mature citizens — future consumers and employees — we take our places in the cultural and economic progress of our city. Recognizing this, neighboring- business friends invite our patronage by placing their ads in our yearbook. 127 Festival Special! Seniors Susan Williams and Bill Baron admire the " 500 " pace car, the Camaro, on display at Nanki- vell Chevrolet. NANKIVELL CHEVROLET, INC. 3800 South U. S. 31 787-3251 Manual Grads fill your prescriptions at Hawkins Phar- macy! Former Manualite " Tug " Haw- kins recommends energy-producing vit- amins for active Redskins, Janice Bram- lett and Paulette Brehob. HAWKINS PHARMACY 234 E. Southern Avenue 784-2700, 787-5335 Look of Approva is given by David Harloss as Brenda Buescher shows him some of the many lovely potted plants in the green house of Buescher Florists. GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 E. Southern Avenu 784-2457 128 Service with a Smile as well as excellent cleaning encourages Redskins to dry clean clothes at Darko Cleaners! Dave Darko drops off his top- coat for quick and efficient service. DARKO AND SONS CLEANERS 2659 Shelby Street 784-2401 To ' Ring In ' their junior year, Sophomores Sam- mie Bagby, Janet Smith, and Jill Foglemen choose Herf Jones Class Rings. HERFF JONES COMPANY 141 1 N. Capitol Avenue 635-1554 ' Baked Beans Today! 7 in our Cafeteria, says Steve Reed as he unpacks cases of Ko-We-Ba Pork and Beans. KOTHE, WELLS, AND BAUER 50 S. Ko-We-Ba Lane 636-4507 Economy Minded Redskins look to the future and start a savings account. Steve Snoddy and Shelly Johnson stop hy to check the many services at SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 525 Shelby Street 635-1503 ZOOM! to HONDA CITY for a look at the sporty selec- tion of scooters, motorcycles, and moterbik.es. Admiring the Honda 450 are Steve Pieper and Mary Otto. 2702 S. Meridian Street 787-8311 130 Wet and Wild is Seniors Jeanine Kent and Paulette Brehob serve sparkling cups of 7- Up, a refreshing pick-up, at the Junior Class party. You Like it — It Likes You 651 E. 20th Street 925-1481 Sweet Tooth Candy bars of all kinds and luscious boxed chocolates are favorites of Vicki Steele and Janis Thomas who know that purchases at Mr. Don Smith ' s Garfield Pharmacy will satisfy their every need. GARFIELD PHARMACY 2602 Shelby Street 784-1600 Swing to the Beat Mrs. Betty Mellor and Mr. Paul Sedlax invite you to " try before you buy " on their convenient rental terms that apply to the purchase price of instruments at at 2740 Madison Avenue rtT git u0 fr (£? 787-3474 ' This I Like ' says Phyllis Stroud as she selects a pink geranium with the help of Mike Johannes from the wide variety of potted plants available at MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison Avenue 786-0431 G. H. Herrmann Funeral Homes 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Ave. A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service Um . . . Good! Bob Smithers and Debbie Eberg en- joy tasty Indiana-fried chicken from McFarling Bros. Poultry for lunch in Manual ' s cafeteria. McFARLING BROS. POULTRY 326 W. 17th Street 923-3251 Join the Dodge Rebellion A complete fleet of 1967 Dodges are on display in the McGinty Dodge showroom. Don Switzer, Bonnie Roe, and Sally Martz reflect in the hood of a shiny new sportscar. McGinty Dodge 3400 South U. S. 31 787-8361 Xool ' Redskins knoAv that the best awnings and other aluminum furnishings come from Kool Vent. Seniors Ralph Williams and Cathy Hafer admire an awning sample. Kool Vent Sales and Service Corporation of Indiana 3447 Shelby Street 784-4458 Kool Vent Aluminum Awnings Kool Vent Storm Windows and Doors Kool Vent Siding Kool Vent Aluminum Wire Mesh Fence and Aluminum Privacy Enclosures ALUMINUM a cqmjnmoH stork wm Queenly Looking is Janie Murphy as she promenades with Cadet Col. Jim Murley at the Military Ball. Whether a sheer gown or an ROTC uniform, Gregg keeps your wardrobe at its best. GREGG CLEANERS 1004 Madison Avenue 2630 Madison Avenue 3455 Shelby Street 636-6501 787-0663 786-9877 Tempting Treats For all Redskins are found at the Dairy Queen. From a wide selection of " goodies " Anne Ford chooses a refresh- ing soft drink while Don (ioebel decides on a piled-high cone from Miss Mary Richter. DRIRV QUEEN MRIAT FOR TA$rf W A FOOD FOR HUM 1024 Fletcher Avenue 3102 Madison Avenue 632-8029 786-9811 Where the Emphasis is on YOU and YOUR FUTURE ORTER OLLE6E 48 MONUMENT CIRCLE • INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46204 • Phone, 639-2505 MAXIMUM JOB OPPORTUNITY CAREER COURSES FOR YOUNG WOMEN V Executive Secretarial V IBM Business Machines FOR YOUNG MEN V Business Administration V IBM Data Processing V Transportation — Management Interesting Viewing Susan Williams, Ray Tacoma, Paulette Phillips, and Bob Smithers find the pic- tures fascinating in the entranceway of Le Scene, teenage night club, where many Redskins go to dance. Le Scene 1116 Prospect 639-0080 Man ' s Engraver etches our profile. Mr. Robert Behr checks engraver ' s proofs with Linda Ellis and Mary Otto as they finish up the 1967 Ivian. AeHf 326 N. Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 635-1376 Miss Kathryn MacKinnon For Special Occasions like engagement announcements, anni- versaries, and graduations have a per- sonalized portrait made at v.o Ji ta« 4010 S. Meridian Street Personalized Portraiture 787-8190 135 I Keys to Luxury arc handed to Dave Parkhurst by Mr. Wil- liam Kleyla, Smart and Perry salesman, for a test drive in a 1967 Ford LTD, just one of the great looking cars at FORD CITY ' SMART AND PERRY, INC. U.S. 31 and Johnson County Line Road Greenwood, Indiana 881-2541 Perfection! No wonder our school looks so good! It ' s just been painted with Perfection Lo-Tone say Judy Roberts and Phyllis Stroud. PERFECTION PAINTS Indianapolis Manufactured Available at: Beech Grove Hwd., 606 Main St. Beech Grove 784-4811 Brown Hardware Co., 3002 Carson Ave. 784-6020 Continental Lumber Co., 1136 S. Harding St. 638-7575 3522 E. Raymond 787-2442 Edgewood Bldg. Sup. Co., 1580 E, Epler Ave. 786-9208 Riggs Lumber Co. 1001 E. Beecher St. 786-3044 Suding Hardware Store, 2218 Shelby St. 784-2850 Double Diggin ' Pam Medcalf and Judy Blonder try out one of Maschmeyer ' s big shovels jusl loi lun. For expert landscaping around your home, call MASHMEYER ' S NURSERY, INC 244 W. Troy Avenue 784-2451 136 y£ i For Smartness That Lasts . . . and Lasts Let Crown give a new look to your sweaters as Dick Sandefur and Linda Butterfield have. CROWN Laundry • Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning 2901 E. Washington Street 4157 Madison Avenue 637-3331 787-1613 Redskins Love to Visit Steak Yi Shake i. It ' s a Meal! ' 2935 S. Madison Ave. 2660 Lafayette Road 3810 W. Washington St. 5360 N. Keystone Ave, ' Golden ' Service is given to both the Booster and the Ivian by Alexander Typesetting company whose Mrs. Fred B. Alexander was graduated from Manual 51 years ago. Here, she shows head- line proofs to Editor-in-Chief Linda Ellis. ALEXANDER TYPESETTING, Inc. 25 N.. East Street 634-2206 Paperbacks Galore are available from the rack in Manual ' s Book- store, stocked by Koch News. Steve Hartsock, Kathi Lagle, John Jones, and Ronnie Pieper shop tor outside reading ma- terial. KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian Street 786-1488 Mark, a Strike says Keith Millay to Mark Bunner. Mark ' s keeping score with the help of [udie Blonder at the SPORT BOWL 3900 S. East Street 787-6767 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 138 a- ' I-C DRUGS ' I j - - - | In the ' Heights ' it ' s I-C Drugs for pharmaceutical and sundry needs. It ' s a favorite shopping place for I-C students and Redskins who live in University Heights. INDIANA CENTRAL PHARMACY 3993 Shelby Street 784-2431 Hey, Look It Over! We mean the 1967 Ivian which is Benton Review printed. Mary Otto and Linda Ellis copyread material ready to mail to Fowler. Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc. Fowler, Indiana For Hungry Redskins pans of delicious meatloaf made from Weber ' s meat are prepared for serving by Mrs. Opal Fiesel and Mrs. Anna Banner. WEBER and SONS, Inc. 1900 Churchman 787-1391 139 ' Look At That Power ' exclaims Mike Bottoms as lie and Steve Price investigate under the hood of a l ( .Hi7 Mustang at SHARP FORD 3931 S. E. St. (U.S. 31 at Hanna) 787-8201 Perfect Grooming may be yours when you let Scottee Cleaners care for your clothes. Steve Nordholt and Sally Pullen stop by to pick-up Steve ' s freshly cleaned suit from Manual ite Clerk Sherry Stringer. SCOTTEE CLEANERS 3535 S. East Street (U.S. 31) 784-2642 v Write ' This Way says Mrs. Dorothy Thomas, bookstore manager, as she sells " Bic " pens to Norman Zaenglein and Steve Hend- ricks. Many of Manual ' s supplies come from HOOSIER BOOK AND SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23 rd Street 924-4297 " Preparation Creates Opportunity " at Central BUSINESS COLLEGE Specializing in " Education for Business Careers ' Indiana Business College Building 802 N. Meridian 634-8337 Mike Alice and Ruthann Surber DRINK II0.VAPAT.OFK Seniors Harry Ragsdale and Danny Cook fill the cafeteria refrigerator with " coke after coke after coke " for the Senior Square Dance. things 03 better,! You Never Outgrow Your Need for MILK Drink at Least Three Glasses Every Day David Parkhurst and Dan Hubbs During our four years as Manualites, we are each molded into the person of a " Redskin. " Our teachers aid by encouraging us in our studies; our activities help by making us assume responsibilities; and our fellow pupils assist by providing congenial companionships and lasting friendships. We watch Manual grads and retired teachers return to our school year after year for sports events, student productions, and the annual birthday party. This loyalty is contageous and we soon come to know that we too have become fitted into the Profile of a Redskin 143 INDEX Academics Activities 16-20 30-49 Advertising 126-141 Album 70-125 Athletics 50-69 Band 38-39 Baseball - 64-65 Basketball 60-6:5 Booster Staff 44-45 Cheerleaders 57, 123 Chess Club 40 Choir 40-41 Citizen ' s League 47 Classes 1 629 Craft Arts Club 47 Cross Country 56 Cub Club 45 Dads Club 13 Dance Band 42 Dances 14 Exercise in Knowledge 7 FBLA 35 FXC 35 FPA 42 FTA 35 Faculty 72-79 Football 52-55, 86 Freshmen 115-122 Clec Club 38-39 Golf 68 High School Red Cross 48 Homecoming 8, 115 Intra murals 69 Ivan and Ann 14 Ivian Staff 46 January Freshmen 123-125 Juniors 102-107 Lettermen ' s Club 49 Mask Wig 36 Masoma 32 Math Club 43 Military Ball 14 Musical 10-1 1 National Education Week 9 National Honor Society 34 National Thespians 36 Opportunity Day 12 Orchestra 40-41 Organizations 30-49 Pep Band 39 Photographers 44 P-TA - - 13 Quill Scroll 45 Radio Club 37 Redskin Revue 15, 42 Retakes 123 Roines 32-33 ROTC 7, 28 ROTC Sponsors 97 Science Club 43 Seniors 80-101 Sophomores 108-1 13 Spanish Club , 47 Stage Crew - 37 Student Affairs Board 32-33 Tennis 68 Track 66-67 Tri-HiY 48 Turnabout Day 9 Wrestling 58-59 Y Teens 48 144


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

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

1964

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

1965

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

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

1968

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

1969

Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.