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

 - Class of 1968

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1968 volume:

EMMERICH MANUAL HIGH SCHOOL Indianapolis, Indiana t e totcui 1968 t % leicU4cafUe 1 Cecv o£ 196% Locker-lined hallways link classrooms and laboratories, study halls, cafeteria, and auditor ium, all of which set the stage for our education and blend to reveal a design that is " distinctively Manual. " Ea h of the some 2,200 students is influenced and developed by the way he uses his opportunities and meets his challenges. Every individual changes as the pattern in a kaleidoscope responds to the shifting of its c olorlul pieces. Halls and stairways come alive with students every forty minutes during each day. Peggy Collier researches in library. Our academic life revolves around classroom experiences for four years Epitome of the year ' s dances was the Military Bal L Pep Band members spark enthusiasm for Redskins at athletic events and pep sessions year ' round. Like the pieces of a kaleidoscope, all portions of our school days— classes, hours for study, conferences with teachers, club meetings, athletic events, after-game dances, and pleasant associations with schoolmates— merge to form Stage " hands " finish the abbey chapel for " Sound of Music. Oca aleida coftic 1 leui o£ 6% Queen Joanna, King Bill Reign over Homecoming Cheering Manualifes back up the Reserve Cheerleaders shouting their approval of a Redskin maneuver on the field. Cuddled in blankets, Redskin Twirlers keep warm in the " cool " bleachers while waiting to perform with the band at halftime. King Bill and Queen Joanna begin their walk down the carpet of white, flanked by the singing Glee Club as is traditional. Glittering crowns, a long runway of white carpet, and a background of pageantry by the Redskin Marching Band blended to make Manual ' s fifteenth annual Homecoming on October 6 a memorable oc- casion for everybody. Bill O ' Neill and Joanna Hafer received the crowns as Manual ' s new royalty. Dm ing the halftime of the Manual-Arlington game the procession of King and Queen hopefuls began. The Queen candidates, dressed in gayly colored formals, rode with the King candidates around the football field for the festivities. Randy Boles and Shirley Eaton, Randy Harrison and Linda Stegemoller, David Hoyt and Linda Med- calf, Ron Christy and Brenda Buesc her, Bill O ' Neill and Joanna Hafer — all seniors — were seated on top- down convertibles, driven by Lettermen. Freshmen Cindy Bannon and Charles Stanfield were the " papo- oses, " the official crown bearers. As each car drew up to the 50-yard line, the cou- ple alighted and proceeded to center field along the white carpet. Suspense rose and all was quiet as Principal Wayne Kincaid opened the sealed enve- lope that announced the King and Queen. Kim Richards and Karen Clark, last year ' s royalty, passed on I heir crowns to Kino- Manual XV and his Queen, who had been elected by an all-school vote. Receive Crowns in Gala Halftime Pageant Newiy crowned King Bill O ' Neill and Queen Joanna Hafer are all smiles as they are greeted by the cheering crowd. Bill and Joanna reigned as Manual ' s Homecoming King and Queen during the halftime pageantry of the fifteenth annual coronation. King Bill O ' Neill escorted Queen Joanna Hafer back to their awaiting ear as Mr. Wendall Men , Choir Director, sang the traditional " Queen of Manual High " and " (.ill ol My Dreams. " Accom- panying him was the Girls Glee Club, in their red and while robes, directed by Mrs. Martha Cross. The other couples followed in turn. The cars circled the field once more, and the fans hailed lull and Joanna and their court with enthusiastic applause and cheers of approval. In spite ol the chilling breezes, a crowd of some " . ()() students, teachers, and friends turned out to watch the game and view the Homecoming par- ent. Many wore the traditional long-stemmed white mums decorated with red M ' s and streamers lor I [omecoming, and yells of " Go Manual " pervaded the cheering section. Letter sweaters dotted the stands as alums took the opportunity to wear them. Following the 13-14 loss to the Arlington Golden Knights, some 700 Redskins headed lor the Cafeteria to attend the second annual Homecoming dance sponsored by the Student Affairs Board. Music was furnished by the " Peppermint Applebush " band: King Bill, Queen Joanna, and alumni were guests. Principal Wayne H. Kincaid dictates while Senior Larry Morwick, his turnabout, takes notes on how to run the school. The two spent the day together doing just that. Mrs. Betty Hafer pours punch for Senior Nancy Elrod and her teacher sponsor, Mr. Robert Dunn, at the P-TA sponsored punch party in the Home Economics Department on Turnabout Day. Vice-Principal-for-a-Day Walter Jimison fills out the forms neces- sary for the arrival of a package while Mr. Franklin Fisher watches his counterpart approvingly. Education Week Plans American Education Week at Manual was high- lighted by Open House and Turnabout Day, which is a Manual feature of the education-oriented week. The week of November 5-11 was set aside for this national observance. Turnabout Day, November 7, gave many students the opportunity to find out what teaching is really like by stepping behind the teachers ' desks for a day. Senior Larry Morwick replaced Mr. Wayne Kin- caid as principal, and Walter Jimison took over the duties of Vice-principal Franklin Fisher. De- partment heads and directors also had turnabouts, as well as other classroom teachers who wanted them. All participants attended a P-TA sponsored social hour in the Home Ec dining room during the afternoon. Open House on the evening of November 8 began with the faculty-student production of " Reach for the Stars, " a one-act play written especially for American Education Week. " Reach for the Stars " was repeated the next day for the entire student body. After the play parents were invited to confer with teachers. ROTC cadets handed out directories indicating where teachers might be located. Maso- ma and Roines members were on hand throughout the evening to give directions and general aid. A new feature of Education Week this year was the visitation by teachers in other departments. Teachers, parents, and students all profited from the Education Week experience. The insight each student gained will enable him to recognize the importance of a good education. [nvolve All Redskins - Pupils, Teachers, Parents Mrs. Claude Dodson and Mrs. James Denny, P-TA members, pin boutonnieres on the lapels of Mr. Al Pike and Mr. Howard Dar- deen before open house as Mr. Donald Fisher looks on. Grade book in hand, Mr. Leland Walter discusses Ruthie Smith ' s progress with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Birt Smith. Many parents visited school and met their children ' s teachers. ,- ' , The faculty and student production, " Reach for the Stars, " presented dur- ing Education Week, centers around the problem of communication be- tween parents and their children. Pic- tured here are Mr. Wayne Dunbar, as the father, Mr. Howard Herron, as the photographer, and Senior Judy Lewis, as a nosy neighbor. ' Sound of Music ' Invades Manual like Epidemic The months of October and November proved to he very busy ones lot the Music Department as students and faculty advisors readied " The Sound of Music " as this year ' s musical. The selection of the cast and the pit orchestra members was fol- lowed by several weeks of rehearsals and other preparations. The finished production was present- ed November 17 and 18 to appreciative audiences. Sophomore Sheila Betzler sang the leading role ol Maria Rainer, a young postulant, who left the convent to become the governess of the seven chil- dren of Captain George Von Trapp, a retired Navy officer played by funior Mark Garringer. " Climb Every Mountain " was sung by funior Rena Brown who played Mother Abbess. Carol Mill, as Liesel Von Trapp, and Mick Bridgewater, as Rolf (.ruber, harmonized on " You are Sixteen Going On Seventeen. " Cliff Sutt and Marianne Hedges added a touch ol comedy in their roles as Max Detweiller and Elsa Von Schraeder. The most difficult roles to lill were those of the seven Von Trapp children, whose ages ranged from six to sixteen. But with a little practice, false pigtails, and makeup, high schoolers Idled the roles. Enthusiastic - performers, musicians, and stage crew members worked wholeheartedly toward the success of " The Sound of Music. " " You Are Sixteen Going on Seventeen, " sings Mick Bridgewater who played Rolf Cruber. He and Carol Hill (Liesel Von Trapp) meet secretly in the garden of the Von Trapp family villa. Saddened by the thought of leaving their homeland, the Von Trapp fam- ily listens while Captain Von Trapp sings about the country they love. Members of the family are Ray Rud- loph, Sheila Betzler, Mark Garring- er, Carol Hill, Cathy Decker, Regina Maple, Terry Hoover, and Denise Dur- man. Rolf Gruber, portrayed by Mick Bridgewater, delivers a message for the Captain to the Von Trapp family butler, played by Joe Tutterrow, as Maria (Sheila Betzler) and Liesel (Carol Hill) wait anxiously to learn the contents of the message. Hoping not to miss any of the stage action, members of the pit orchestra view a practice performance in between the musical numbers of the production. Nunr. Rhonda Barnett, Linda Laue, and Debbie Ackerman, wait- ing for their cues, watch the dress rehearsal of " The Sound of Music. " Their faces register their feeling about the show. II Auditorium Programs Supplement Our Classes The Indianapolis Symphonic Orchestra entertain Redskins with selections from " My Fair Lady " during an auditorium. Manuals ' auditorium schedule for the year rep- resented wide fields of interest ranging from musical programs to holiday convocations. Opening the season was the Tee Pee Talent Parade. Seniors Becky Haas and Bob Sterrett acted as Masters of Ceremonies for forty minutes of songs, dances and " commercials " — Redskin Revue tryouts. " I ' ve Got A Secret, " based on the television show by that name, was the theme of the Ivian auditorium which kicked off the sales campaign for Ivian sub- scriptions. The program gave a sneak preview of materials to be covered in the yearbook. In an unusual show, one of the few Bohemian glass blowers left in the United States, Mr. Ernest Kober, Jr., created glass figures and letters. Two convicts from the Reformatory at Pendleton, sponsored by an Exchange Club, visited Manual in February. They answered student questions about conditions at the prison and their personal lives. For several holidays, Manual presented seasonal auditoriums. Chaplain Harrison Neal of the Marion County Sheriff ' s Department spoke before the stu- dent body for Thanksgiving. The auditorium rang with music at Christmas time, as the Choir, Glee Clu b, Orchestra, and an Organ and Brass Ensemble combined to present the " Sounds of Christmas. " The singing Christmas tree, made up of the Glee Club, perform in the annual Christmas program during a 3A-3B Auditorium. The girls also sang for a community concert the preceding night. 12 Mrs. Robert Land serves a Manual fan from one of the P-TA ' s two concession stands at Delavan Smith Field. The crowds wander back and forth between the bleachers and the stands for popcorn, sandwiches, soft drinks, and coffee. Junior John Stroud is assisting Mrs. Land. Moms, Dads, Teachers Work Together for Extras Our moms, dads, and teachers work behind the scenes at Manual to provide extras for which no official funds are available. The P-TA ' s concession stands are popular places during the football season. The Dads Club operates the refreshm ent counter in the gymnasium during the basketball season. Dads Club also made money sponsoring the WIFE- Faculty basketball game in February. Moms and Dads both helped with the Fall and Spring Athletic Banquets. P-TA and Dads Club funds pay for such tilings as uniforms, the school bus, scholarships, and summer work shop and camp fees. In April the P-TA had the annual Pow Wow, the biggest money-raising event of the year. Many school clubs participated by setting up " shops " in the gym- nasium -- the carnival part of the affair. They sold assorted items to Redskins and visitors; and spon- sored " gaming " booths. Parents served dinner in the cafeteria and sponsored a variety show in the audi- torium and a Pow-Wow dance in the cafeteria. The February meeting of the P-TA celebrated the National P-TA Anni- versary. Mrs. Claude Dodson and Mrs. James Phillips preside at the serving table where decorated birthday cakes are the appropriate refreshment for the occasion. Publications Staffer Marjorie Boyd cuts pictures apart for Greg Jinks and Diane McDonnell at the " Pic-Parade. " Brenda Buescher and David Harlos, Yearbook royalty, receive their crowns from Ivian Co-editor Marianne Hedges. We Relax at Dances On Weekend Evenings Manual students find that weekend dances of all kinds give them a chance to relax after school. The four informal Student Affairs Board after- game dances featured live bands during football and basketball seasons. One of these, the Home- coming Dance, honored King Manual XV and his Queen. The Lettermen ' s Club also sponsored a hop after a wrestling meet as well as one with the SAB. The yearbook ' s " Pic Parade " provided students an opportunity to buy and exchange pictures while listening to their favorite records. The IVIAN staff distributes yearbooks at the " John Henry Hop " in May. The first Roines Romp combined psychedelic decorations and the antics of pledges to produce a " Hippie Happening. " The first name band to en- tertain at Manual, the " Dawn Five, " came in Janu- ary lor the second Roines Romp. Traditional military dress and decorations set the cafeteria for the semi-formal Military Ball. High- light of the evening was the crowning of the Queen by Principal Wayne Kincaid. Juniors attended their prom, " Hawaiian Sunset. " in April at the LI 1 . Med Center. Climax of lour years for seniors was their Prom .U the Indiana Roof, June 7. Typical of the crowds that enjoy af- ter-game dances, these students dance to the music of a live band at the hop sponsored by the Lettermen ' s Club and the Student Affairs Board. I I ' Revue ' Combines Student Ingenuity, Talent Seniors Robert Cooper and Peggy Mayfield admire each other ' s winning design for the Redskin Revue poster and program. The 38th annual .ill-school musical involved some three hundred students and teachers. Eight teachers took on the tasks of advising the a ts. Mr. Leland Walter and Miss Ann Becker helped with " Toytime. " Miss Ann Manning and Mr. Carsey Gentry were sponsors for " Jungle Jubilee " ; Mr. Ed Wall and Mr. Ronald Green, for " The Fall and Decline of Julius Greaser " ; Mr. Robert Healy and Mr. Paid Schnepf, for " Psychedelic Pstory. " The " Big Four " worked hand-in-hand, perfecting the Revue as a whole. Mr. Fred Bennett, coordinator, handled the dramatics. Mr. Gail Wright built sets for each act; Mr. Wendall Mertz worked with the vocal music, particularly solos; and Mr. William Kleyla directed the iourteen-piece Pit Band. Behind-the-scene workers included some (SO Red- skins, in addition to actors and dancers. Mr. Wright ' s stage crew worked lor weeks toward the comple- tion of the lour sets. The make-up crew put " faces " on the actors for performance nights, and two sh it ts of formal-clad Usherettes seated guests. Redskin Revue, the annual student-written, stu- dent-directed dramatic musical production, played to lull houses March 22 and 23. " Toytime " written by Senior Shelly Johnson and Junior Sally Sublett took place in a toy shop. After the storekeeper had gone home lor the night, the good fairy. Serena, came to awake all the toys. They were faced with several problems ranging from Josie, the ugly doll, to a show-oil rabbit. " Jungle Jubilee " was written by Seniors Chip Goss and Bob Yocum. Willie Tell, who had found himsell on an island in the jungle, refused to salute the kinu ' s sock so he laced death. But Sherry, the ' slave girl, came to his rescue. " The Fall and Decline ol Julius (.leaser, " by Seniors Greg Fit gibbons and Ron Nye and Junior Mark Garringer, went back to early Rome. Julius, the slave master, gave a party lor his bride to be, Gleo- ptra. During the banquet the slaves rebelled, and Cleoptra lell in love with an innocent slave. " Psychedelic Pstory " was written by Seniors Dong McCrady and Don Switzer. Pamela Pureheart and Timothy Wierdy, her " hippy " boyfriend, had quite a time living with the " hippies " in San Francisco until Mr. Pureheart sent out the detective, Lance Love Guard, to break up the couple. Their miseries ended when Lance helped Pam and dim. Redskins Revue Act Directors Don Switzer, Bob Yocum, Chip Coss, Shelly Johnson, Doug McCrady, Mark Garringer, Creg Fitzgibbons, and Ron Nye receive instructions from Mr. Fred Bennett, coordinator. Not pictured is Sally Sublett. 15 Young minds developing through our broad curriculum Eager learners discovering new interests through varied courses Lab partners co-operating on experiments Industrious students researching in the library for special projects Math " wizards " solving equations, step by step Ear-phoned linguists absorbing correct pronunciation Flurried Redskins cramming hurriedly for final exams Happy faces revealing honor roll grade cards All blend to make the zieidtecoftic d tiytt o£ ecvwhta 17 We Find Improving Our English a ' Must ' for Living Mr. Edward Green, speech teacher, demonstrates the correct method of voice projection to Seniors Nancy Elrod and Chip Coss who seem to be enjoying his technique. The English Department strives to give students a broad background in all aspects of tbe English language. From the practical use of grammar to the appreciation of literature, students learn the basics of oral and written communication. The newest English course offered at Manual is the oral aural visual approach to teaching written composition on the freshman level. The technique used in the OAV program is one in which the pupil first speaks, then hears, writes, and rethinks his written work with the aid of tape recorders. Combining a study of art and music with that of literature, the Humanities class studies the devel- opment of western civilizations. A highlight of this class was a trip to several Chicago museums. English and United States History were fused in l he formation of " Histlish, " a special two-semes- ter course for juniors. Etymology, a study of Creek and Latin derivatives, helps to build students ' vocabularies and teaches them how to analyze words for meaning. Oral expression is stressed in a one-semester course in Speech. This class gives students an opportunity to develop their speaking abilities by making many different types ol speec lies. The English Department publication, " Manual Manuscripts, " includes writing from all classes. Freshmen in one of Mrs. Marilyn Dever ' s OAV classes study newspa- pers to get a better idea of journalis- tic style. The OAV technique of teaching was used for the first time this year on an experimental basis at Manual and in five other city high schools. A special laboratory room was set up for these classes. IS New Languages Prepare Us for College, Travel Foreign languages aid students in preparation for college and in a better understanding of other countries. The four-year programs offered at Man- ual in Spanish, French, and Latin stress the cultural as well as grammatical aspects of the- study of the foreign languages. The use of the Language Lab helps students to learn correct pronounciation and gives the teacher the opportunity to give individual attention to many students. By recording their own voices, students are able to detect their own mistakes and correct them through practice. Manual ' s Language Department takes pride in the fact that many of its students compete in the In- diana University Honors Program. All foreign lan- guage students who are in their junior year may take written examinations to meet the requirements for this program. This year three language students entered the final rounds of competition. Adjusting the volume controls, Miss Ann Manning, Spanish teach- er, helps Dave Adams in the Language Lab, Students usually spend one or two days a week working in the lab. Mr. Albert Steiner points out places of interest in Rome for David Treeter who will be going to Italy this summer with the Honors Program. Mr. Steiner will go as an advisor. Mr. Carsey Gentry confers with Juniors Shirley Craig and Mark |anke about the possibility of their going to Mexico this summer with the Indiana University Honors Program. !■» Science, Math Help Develop Logical Minds Mr. David Otto and Junior Richard Kriese operate the environ- mental chamber in the Science Department. The chamber is used as a " plant incubator " for Biological experiments. Math and Science complement each other, as some of the principals of each are utilized in their re- spective areas of teaching. The Math Department offers a wide variety of courses to all Manualites. The basics of mathematics are taught in General Math, Algebra 1 and 2, and Geometry 1 and 2 — open to freshmen and sopho- mores. A mathematics major may further his stu- dies in Algebra 3 and 4, Solid Geometry, Trigonome- try, and Analytic Geometry, the union of Algebra and Geometry — open to juniors and seniors. Cal- culus is a one-semester course for math majors who plan to continue in the field of mathematics when they go on to college. Studies in the Science Department include plants and animals, the elements, and the earth. All sopho- mores take Biology 1 and 2, where they study prim- itive man, animals, and insects, as well as present day mammals, insects, and botany, plus physiology. As juniors, Redskins have the choice of Chemistry, a study of the elements, their composition, and uses, or Earth Science, which deals with the soil, conserva- tion, and the atmosphere. A science major continues into Physics, the study of energy with emphasis on mathematical interpretation. In the new Earth Science laboratory. Seniors Doug McCrady and Dan Bowers probe into the " tiny world of the unknown. " The Earth Science Laboratory is new to Manual this year; it was constructed during the fall semester. 20 Seniors Wayne Lewis and Horst Richter check out their Physics ex- periment of graphing force fields using negative and positive charged probes. The information collected is used to validate definitions of electri- cal terms such as voltage and watts. Junior Keith Millay is finding the Gas Law constant by driving off an unknown gas from a liquid for a Chemistry Laboratory. Senior Ron Nye displays a figure he made to prove the basic Geometry theorem, in Mr. Fred Alhemeyer ' s Geometry 1 class. 21 Pupils Trace Man ' s Progress in Social Studies Manual ' s Social Studies Department " covers the globe " in a study of man and his achievements in governmental systems and economic problems. Citizenship, which helps pupils understand their rights and responsibilities as Americans, and World History, which begins with primitive man and fol- lows his history up to I he present, are offered for freshmen. Anthropology, also available to freshmen, introduces students to the concepts of changing cultures and developments, and directs them to thinking scientifically about society. All juniors take United States History, a require- ment for graduation. Histlish, a special two-period, two-semester class for selected juniors combines United States History and English 5 and 6. Completing three years of Social Studies, Econ- omics and Government are required courses. Govern- ment helps prepare seniors to assume their re- sponsibilities as adult citizens by giving them know- ledge of the structure of our governmental system and of the election of public officials. International Relations and Psychology are elec- tives for juniors and seniors. Psychology helps the individual to better understand human behavior. International Relations involves the operation of commerce with other nations and problems concern- ing our relationship with neighboring countries. The bones of early man are studied by the freshmen taking Anthropology. Here Blake Housam, Jill Ferris, llze Berzins, and Mark Ellis examine some specimens closely. Dr. Ffern Stukenbroeker, from the Federal Bureau of Investigation, lec- tures to Mr. Roland Hawkins ' senior Government class about communism and under-cover spy rings. Dr. Stuk- enbroeker also spoke to all Manual- ites earlier during a 3A-3B Auditori- um. He gave many examples of how " commies " have been caught smug- gling micro film out of the country. ' ' • Business Ed ' Types ' Us for Jobs, College Business skills ol various kinds train Manualites lor future vocations. The eourses studied in the Business Education Department are valuable to the students who work during the summer or those who take jobs immediately after graduation. Two years of Typing are available and highly rec- ommended for both future jobs and college. Two years of Shorthand may be followed by Office Training during the junior or senior years. Filing, Bookkeeping, and Machine Calculation round out a major in business and prepare for immediate jobs. In General Business 1 and 2, Redskins get a look at the business world. Data Processing, a one-semest- er, one-credit course, is open to sophomores, juniors and seniors. This teaches the operation of comput- ers and key punch machines, and how to wire an in- struction panel board. Business Law helps students learn the legal aspects of business. Typing awards — Master, Intermediate, and Pri mary — are given at the end o f each si weeks ' grading period. In Shorthand, awards for transcrib- ing with 95 percent accuracy are also won by out- standing students. : V juniors Janice Green, )anie Powell, and Carol Riewer build speed with practice during a timed writing in typing class. junior johnny Cooper practices use of the adding machine, a skill business majoring Manualites find valuable. ■ v y 4 Mr. Richard Crowder helps Junior Kerry Smith to better under- stand the operation of the adding machine in " Machine Cal. " 23 y . Junior Janice Thomas pins up the hem of the dress Senior Arlene Harlan is making in Advanced Clothing class. TT Linda Bechman and Judy Bohall practice the proper way to make a sick bed while Mrs. Jean Bacus supervises their work. Homemaking Skills Ready Us for Future The Home Economics Department provides girls with knowledge and skills in clothing, foods, family living, home management, and home nursing. Boys have the opportunity to test their talent in the kitchen by taking Boys ' Foods, which is offered to juniors and seniors only. In Foods 1-4 girls learn to cook breakfasts, luncheons, and dinners as well as to prepare special gourmet dishes. Advanced classes of girls got first hand experience by preparing and serving a meal to visiting principals on Novem- ber 19, and for ROTC inspectors in May. In Clothing 1-4 the girls ' study covers everything from using a pattern to the construction of formals. Developing sewing skills by making a simple gar- ment, such as a blouse or skirt, precedes the creat- ing of the professional looking clothes which are seen in the display cases in the Home Economics Department. The climax of the year ' s events was the Home Economics Department ' s participation in the Projects Fair at the close of spring semester. Girls modeled their garments for the annual style show. Brenda Dodson and Susan Creasey try their hand at making doughnuts, a favorite with girls in the cooking classes. The girls party with the doughnuts when they are done. :?l Shops Develop ' Know How ' for Home, Industry Manual boys learn practical skills in the Industrial Arts Department in Wood, Metal, Electric, Machine, and Auto Shops; and a few girls have invaded the Printing: and Mechanical Drawing; classes. In Auto Shop boys study cars, their function and care. They learn to repair brakes, transmissions, and other car parts, by actual " doing. " Many of the office forms, tickets, and posters used by the school are printed in Print Shop by students. Senior Mae Mink silk screened all the armbands for the Senior Class as her project. Architectural Drawing incorporates the study of designing and blue-printing, and both buildings and landscaping are included. Many pupils design houses. The Industrial Arts Department developed an ex- hibit for the Hobby Show at the Fair Grounds last November. The display, a patio with lawn furniture and garden, used drawings from Mechanical and Architectural Drawing classes as a background. In Metal Shop, Dale Norris and Richard Conner built a small tractor trailer for Mr. Owen Johnson, a Manual teacher. The boys entered the trailer in an Arc Welding Contest along with photographs and a detailed explanation of its construction. Mark Hebbie runs a board through the power saw, to cut off strips of wood for his project as Larry Craves observes. Mike Craig applies the skills that he has learned in Auto Shop, while he is repairing the brakes on a car, left. In Metal Shop, Eddie Penna learns the manipulation of the metal cutter from Mr. Dale Reid, center. When the printing machines roll, )ohn Wagner is prepared to print office forms. 25 Singers, Instrumentalists Find Classes Rewarding From classes on the beginner ' s level to concert organizations, Manual ' s Music Department oilers a wide selection of studies. Music appreciation and the development of musical skills are the basic ele- ments stressed in all phases of the Music Depart- ment ' s widely diversified program. In vocal music, Boys and Girls ( ' .horns classes bring together students who enjoy singing. Members of these classes may audition lor placement in Choir Prep, or in either of the concert organizations. Con- cert Choir or Girls ' Glee Club. Instrumentalists in beginning string, wind, and percussion classes learn basic - skills and earn the op- portunity to audition lor the performing groups, Band and Orchestra. Music Theory, a course in music fundamentals, gives advanced students a chance to learn about classic. il and modern composers, and to gain a more technical knowledge of music. Each pupil, using what he learns, tries a composition of his own. The Music Department combines efforts for a musical production in the fall and the May Festival in the spring. All musicians are eligible to compete in contests on both the district and state levels. Drummers George Hall, Brent Porter, and Walter Pinkins get the beat from Mr. William Kleyla as Mike Craig observes. Mr. Wendell Mertx points out the melodic line in the score for the Music Theory class — Don Switzer, joe Huff, Student Teacher James Ber- ger, Dan Harvey, Pam Sparks, Cindy Bridgewater, Sanford Freeman, Becky Haas, Marianne Hedges, Jim Jarrett, and Mike Stevens — as they listen to the record of the same music. Creativity Abounds with Manual Artists Through the varied classes in the Art Department, pupils learn to express themselves creatively. From the beginning art classes, where fundamentals are taught, to the advanced Commercial Art class, where designs for posters and programs used for school pro- ductions are made, students learn that both imagina- tion and skill are essential in art. In Craft Arts classes, pupils make such tilings as mosaics out ot ceramic tile, carving out of styiolo.im. and leather and hand-woven articles. Along this same line, students enrolled in Jewelry classes arc taught to use soft metals and semi-precious stones to create bracelets and other jewelry. Paintine. drawing, lettering, and illustrating are o O o studied in the beginning fine arts classes while sculp- tering. oil painting, acrylic painting, and a study of the Old Masters make up the program of studies for advanced artists. Senior art students trying for art scholarships must make up a portfolio containing some of their work to be submitted for judging by art schools. Manual ' s Art Department sent some two hundred pieces of art to the Scholastic art contest sponsored by L. S. Ayres and the Indianapolis Star. Eight art students won Gold Keys, the highest award given in the contest, and several students received honorable mentions for their entries. Bill Madden adds more plaster to his Craft Arts project, an un- usual plaster figure, while classmate Jim Dinkins watches. Perfection as their goal, Seniors Steve Lowery and John Jones work on portraits, a requirement in scholarship application. Wearing goggles as a protective measure, Jerry Robinson solders a ring, which is one of his projects in jewelry class. 4 1 27 ' Big ' ROTC Serves School in Many Ways Manual ' s ROTC, the largest unit proportionately in the city, gives military instruction to cadets and performs many services for the school. Freshmen learn first aid, military history, the use and care of weapons, and courtesies and customs ol all branches of the service. The second year of ROTC combines freshmen studies with map reading and combat tactics. During the last two years, ad- vanced courses in all of the areas are taken. Cadets serve Manual by acting as doormen at all productions and P-TA meetings. ROTC is in charge of a color guard which presents the flag at Basket- ball games, and ol the roping off of the playing floor lor protection before, alter, and at half-time. Special groups, Drill Team and Rifle Team, give cadets an opportunity to compete with other stu- dents and with ROTC units of other schools. Each year ten senior girls are chosen by vote of the ROTC cadets to act as sponsors. One of these girls supervises the weekly Friday inspection. A formal Military Ball highlights the ROTC pro- gram. Rosalind Finley reigned as queen this year. Placing third in a drill team meet conducted by North Central High School, Manual ' s Drill Team includes Larry Collins, Spon- sor Dora Cilly, Wayne Lewis, James Ongley, Bill Binkley, Larry Clark, Keith Martin, James Land, Frank Prindle. Backed by the Indiana World War Memorial, Manual ' s ROTC Color Guard leads Manual ' s unit in the Veterans Day Parade. Senior Horst Richter sights the target during a practice session on the rifle range with the help of Sgt. Joseph Thomas. 28 Gym Sessions Provide Exercise Break Physical Education is a half credit course re- quired of all Manual freshmen. Redskins interested in calisthenics, tumbling, and gymnastics find Ad- vanced Physical Education available to them. Girls ' gymnastics include work on many types of apparatus. Tumbling exercises are put together in a routine and performed to music, and girls also learn various kinds of dances. They have practice in horse shoes, golf, basketball, badminton, and softball. In the spring they participate in track. Boys ' classes go outside for baseball, football and softball when weather permits. Each year gym- nastics classes have a decathlon. A set number of points is awarded to an individual if he successfully completes a particular event. A medal rewards the " high point getter. " A new competition for boys this year was weight lifting. Freshmen compet- ed to see who could " press " the most weight. Driver Education is designed to teach Manualites to be good drivers. They are also schooled to be defensive drivers with proper attitudes. Students get " on-the-road " experience along with their class- room work in this one-semester, one-credit course. r s ' Cirls in Miss Ann Becker ' s Advanced Cym Class have their " ups and downs " as they go through their every day exercises. Testing his strength by lifting weights, Freshman )eff Lutane in Mr. Al Pike ' s gym class, tries an over-the shoulder approach as his fellow class- mates await their turns to try to be- come " champion weight lifters. " L " Radio engineers starting our clay with the " morning show " Students budgeting their time to include activities Club groups taking field trips on the school bus Officers planning parties as well as service projects Actors practicing together for plays or Redskin Revue Club members meeting for work or just lun Musicians working toward concert performances Publications staffers meeting deadlines All merge into a ' TCjixicida ca ic fuztfout (U s4ctudUe Masoma activities are pictured above. Ramona Morris, Anne Ford, and Marianne Hedges set tables for the Alumni Banquet. Masoma, Roines Clubs Masoma, senior girls ' honorary, kept up its tra- dition of service throughout the school year. Un- der the sponsorship of Mrs. Betty Baker, who is herself a Masoma from her senior year at Manual, the girls planned several of their own projects and helped other organizations carry out theirs. Masomas started serving on the first day of school by guiding freshmen to their classes and helping freshman Home Room teachers with their first day routines. The Freshman-Masoma Mixer gave freshman girls a chance to get acquainted with Masomas and their organization as well as with oth- er 9B ' s. Members also helped at the fall Athletic Banquet and acted as hostesses for Open House. A Rummage Sale provided the money which was used for the annual " Clothe a Child " project at Christmas time. Masomas set tables and served guests at the Alumni Banquet in February. " Squirt the Flirt, " the Masoma booth at the Pow Wow, featured the pledges as targets for squirt gun shooters. Officers this year were Peggy Collier, president; Jody Hater, vice-president; Anne Ford and Dawn Hubbs, secretaries; Marianne Hedges, treasurer; and Carol Hallock, historian. MASOMA - — FRONT ROW: Phyllis Stroud, Cindy Bridgewater, Rosalind Finley, Marianne Hedges, Peggy Collier, Marie Witcher. SECOND ROW: Ramona Morris, Judy Lewis, Jody Hafer, Judy White, Vicki Fritts, Diana Mills. BACK ROW: Tina Pickard, Anne Ford, Carol Hallock, Karen Cain, Dawn Hubbs. 12 Follow Tradition of Service to Everyone Mr. Dennis Jackson, an active Roines member during his senior year at Manual, led the senior boys ' honorary through its year of service. Roines projects throughout the year in hided mak- ing and hanging the Roines Wreath at Christmas, servicing the " Roines Refresher, " which is a cold drink machine in the fa uhy lounge, and manning a coat-check on the evening of the Alumni Birthday Party in February. Roines Romps, dances sponsored by this honorary, provided two entertaining evenings during the school year. The first romp, " The Hippie Happen- ing, " featured a live hand and all members of Roines dressed as " hippies. " Pledges entertained by danc- ing as " go-go guys. " The other Roines Romp pre- sented Manual with another first. The " Dawn Five, " a top-name combo in Indiana, provided music for what proved to be a very successful dance. The club ' s annual Pow Wow booth, the Roines Dunk, once again was highlighted by the " dunking " ol Roines members into a tub ol water if customers were dead-eyes with a baseball and rang the " dunk- ing bell. " ft attracted many " hurlers. " The hard working ollicers ol this year ' s club were Bob Yocum, president: Chip Goss, Nice-presi- dent; Bob Sterrett, secretary: Walter Jimison, treas- urer, and Don Switzer, historian. V ■ ■sj ,4, ' Li The traditional Roines wreath greets motorists and with Christmas cheer from above the main entrance. Man ROINES - FRONT ROW: Walter Jimison, Richard Lloyd, Jim Land, Wayne Lewis. SECOND ROW: Len- ny Brown, |acky Jung, Chip Coss, Barry Blonder. THIRD ROW: Bob Sterrett, Steve Craves, Greg Fitzgib- bons, Bob Yocum. BACK ROW: Don Switzer, George Butler, Don Darko, Allen Sparks, Mr. Dennis Jackson, sponsor. Honor Society Rewards Scholarship, Service r iJ j Posing with the emblem of the National Honor Society, the large keystone, are officers - - Secretary Anne Ford, President Don Coebel, Vice-President Peggy Collier, and Treasurer Tina Pickard, who assisted with pledging ceremonies. Thirty-three students were initiated into the Manual chapter ol the National Honor Society this year. Including the thirteen already active mem- bers, the total membership reached forty-six. To qualify lot membership a student must be evaluated in four areas - - scholarship, leadership, service, and character -- by members of the faculty. luuiors eligible must carry a 6.75 grade average, and seniors must have a 6.25 average. Membership cannot exceed ten percent of the Senior Class and three percent of the Junior Class. The names i Honor Society pledges were an- nounced during a " ribbon ceremony " in the Audito- rium, April . Newly elected members were given a cluster ol ribbons which signify the lour qualities o| Honor Society members. The formal initiation took place April 28. Pre- sident Don Coebel administered the National Honor Society oath to all Society members both on stage and in the audience. The color symbols of the so- ciety gold representing scholarship; royal pur- ple, leadership; red, service; and white, character were explained by four active members. The ceremony was followed by a reception in the library which honored the initiates. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY -- FRONT ROW: Pam McKinney, Judy Lewis, Sandy Baron, Marianne Hedges, Sherry Hattabaugh, Moni- ca Bibbs, Rosalind Finley, Phyllis Stroud, Sharon Murray, and Judie Blonder. SECOND ROW: Carol Croff, Linda Smith, Marie Witcher, Peggy Collier, Jody Hafer, Ramona Morris, Merrie Herbig, Carol Hill, Roberta Brooker, Marge Boyd, and Brenda Porter. THIRD ROW: Nadine Bruce, Carol Bruce, Karen Cain, )udy Cabonay, Anne Ford, Carol Hallock, Dawn Hubbs, Diana Mills, Tina Pickard, )udy White, Nancy Liggett, Brenda Jo Smith. BACK ROW: Jackie )ung, David Treeter, Ken Wakefield, Don Switzer, Ron Nye, Larry Morwick, Don Coebel, Walter Trammell, Bob Sterrett, Mark Carringer, Jim Land, Mark Janke, and Mr. Ed Wall, sponsor. :; i , TBte — Mr. Wayne Spinks, SAB sponsor and art teacher, Sandee Baker and Shirley Eaton paint the slogan for the Sectionals. Seeming to enjoy a Student Affairs Board dance, this group of swinging Manualites meets in the cafeteria after the game. All Classes Have Voice through SAB Manual ' s Student Affairs Board, which meets twice monthly, is made up l lass representatives. The Board is the " middle-man " between students and the administration working to benefit both. SAB organized and was responsible for a number of activities. After-game dances proved popular as always with basketball fans, for the second year, an Alumni Dance alter the homecoming game was planned with the help of the Affairs Board. During the Sectional season, President Bill O ' Neill served as an exchange speaker at Wood to discuss sportsmanship. The Intra-city Student Council, ol which Manual is a member, ran its annual slogan contest. Senior Imogene Parker was recipient ol a Sectional ticket lor writing the winning Manual slogan which was entered in city-wide competition. Pins were voted lor SAB members lor the first time. The year closed with .1 picnic rewarding .ill efforts. STUDENT AFFAIRS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Mr. Wayne Spinks, Ruth Smith, Martha Norcross, Lois Doyle, Nancy Elrod, and )anis Thomas. SECOND ROW: Mr. John Patten, Mrs. Marilyn Dever, Shirley Eaton, Debbie Smiley, Sandee Baker, Jody Hafer and David Hodges. BACK ROW: Larry Cooney, Eric Frey, William O ' Neill, Chuck Penniston, David May, and David Hoyt. 35 Thespians ' Bloom ' Producing ' Chalk Garden ' Laurel, played by Judie Blonder, takes a peak at the sleeping Judge, Don Coebel, in a scene from the " Chalk Garden. " Manual ' s stage became a familiar place to mem- bers of Thespians, Mask and Wig. and the Stage Chew this year. Whether rehearsing speaking parts i building sets, all three groups worked many ex- tra hours in preparation for their productions. Thespians, a dramatic honorary, presented a three-act play, " The Chalk Garden, " in October. Be- sides giving plays, Thespians present holiday convo- cations as a serivce to the school. Mr. Fred Bennett, sponsor, and Bob Sterrett, president, conducted bi- weekly meetings at which the group discussed the theater and presented cuttings of plays. Members of Thespians also played speaking roles in this year ' s musical and Redskin Revue. In December, Mask and Wig staged a one-act play. " Ye Who Sit by the Fire, " Mr. Wayne Dunbar, first- year sponsor, directed the play which was present- ed in the style of " theater -in-the-round. " During meetings, time was spent working on stage move- ment, diction, projection, and make-up. Thespians and Mask and Wig members toured ( Howes Hall. Behind the scene workers, the stage crew and Mr. Carl Wright, sponsor, created all of the stage sets for Manual ' s productions. Tim Dale, student stage manager, and his assistants built sets and changed them when needed in the production. Stage crew lines up for the IVIAN photographer: FRONT ROW: Cathy Gill, Charles Ott, Ester Powell, Mary Passwaiter, Linda Davis, Brenda Dob- son, Mike Kampus. BACK ROW: Harry Harton, Nait Norn ' s, John Van- Divier, Jerry Butler, Don Di Mahay, David Stegemoller. Mask and Wig Tries Theatre in the Round Close audience participation is shown as Carolyn Harding and Joyce Thompson stand by the fire while Charles Stanfield, de- picting the Christ Child, warms himself. Lamp Lighter Judy Roberts lashes out her opinions of Scrooge ' s (Pat Layden) evil ways in a Christmas production of " Ye Who Sit by the Fire " presented by Mask and Wig. A new experiment in stage set, " Theatre in-the-Round, " pro- vided mask and wig an informal background. Jan, a blind child, played by Joyce Thompson, and Marta, her sister, played by Carolyn Harding discuss their problems. 37 , ' TWIRLERS: Sue Fouts, Debbie Finley, Nancy Mussman, Karen Dixon, Janis Thomas, Darlene Pruitt, Shirley Eaton, Denise Dur- man, Debbie Oliver, Bonnie Smith, Sandy Wagner, Linda Stege- moller, Mary Mueller, Jana O ' Donald, Brenda Porter, Sandy Wurz, Phyllis Pierson, Nancy Liggett, Jan Hartsock. Performing Music Groups All lout il Manual ' s performing music groups present programs for school and community func- tions as well as combining for their own concerts. Drum Major Gordon Mills and Director William Kleyla marched the Band through football season, the Veterans Day Parade, Federal Inspection, and the Indiana School Music Marching Contest. Mrs. Martha Cross and the Girls ' (.Ice Club per- formed in both the Thanksgiving and Christinas pro- grams. In March, the Glee Club joined the Band for the annual Band and Glee Club Concert. The Choir, under the direction ol Mr. Wendell Mert , gave its first concert on the Circle at Christ- mas. The group participated in the All-City Choir festival at Clowes Hall in the spring. The Ore hestra. directed by Mr. Thomas Die, made its debut at Christmas with a concert at School 35 and one at Manual. The musicians performed for other programs, but the highlight of the year was the combined spring concert with the Choir. BAND — FRONT ROW: Matha Norcross, Diana Mills, Pam Sparks, Marilyn Lindstrom, Rhonda Mills. SECOND ROW: Rebecca Rogers, Ronald VanSickle, Phyllis Wolfe, Lois Doyle, )oseph Huff, Robert Bruce, jerry Fields, Patricia Nevil, Leonard Yates. THIRD ROW: Arlene Harlan, Sheri Phillips, Terry Ray, Donald Hafer, )ill Ferrie, Phyllis Robinson, Denise Brehob, Eugene Coss, John Newman, Michael Christy, Michael Bridgewater, Paul Mikus, Michael Hodge. BACK ROW: Marcia Denny, Cathy Davis, Rebecca Wyrick, La- trece Coleman, Brenda Bush, Saundra Wagner, Deborah Anderson, Cordon Mills, William Adkins, Mark Carringer, Lee Johnson, Harvey Alexander, KaAnne Morris, Michael Crocker, Terry Miller, Randall Sparks. urm m l Present Manual Image Well at Home and Away CLEE CLUB — FRONT ROW: Mary Macy, Vicki Steele, Sandy Baron, Terri Hoover, Regina Maple, Donna Rhodes, Clenda Rippy, Jill Baker, Sandy Murray, Nancy Barnett, Barbara Clark, Shirley Britt. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Gorbett, Donna Mayes, Vicki Rudolf, Denise Durman, Cindy Rogers, Eva Nicley, Sue Fouts, Cindy Shatto, Sharon Napier, Cathy Reed, Debbie Clark, Debbie Wooden, Sharon Murray, Sharon Summers, Debbie Ackerman, Mrs. Martha Cross. THIRD ROW: Karen Cain, Marilyn Lindstrom, Barbara Kottlowski, Sharon Hite, Rita Seawert, Marna Wilmoth, Linda York; jody Graham, Beverly Butler, Mona Morris, Cathy Davis, Brenda Dodson, Pat Greene, Suzie Creasey, Carol Hill, Dulcena Pitcher, Linda Medcalf, Sherry Hattabaugh. BACK ROW: Terry Ray, Cheryl Dearing, Peggy Stroud, Linda Laue, Carolyn Frazee, Anna Carey, Rhonda Barnett, Karen Mclntire, Linda Stegemoller, Debbie Pardue, Sherry Bruce, Jean Ann Stansbury, Lota Lou Emery, Nancy Liggett, Alice Wheeler, Linda Schrowe, Barbara Osborne, Mary Dickerson, Pam Sparks. BAND — FRONT ROW: Vickie Teasley, Karen Mclntire, Marilyn Steele, Phyllis Pierson, Don Switzer. SECOND ROW: Linda Med- calf, Deborah Medcalf, Nancy Barnett, Edna Reid, Kristine Browne, Kenneth Ware, Carol Hallock. THIRD ROW: )ohn Mclntire, Robert Patrick, Sheila Usrey, Richard Kriese, George Butler, Sally Sublett, Jane Callahan, David Henke, Anuel Suits, Connie Baxter. BACK ROW: Phillip Coleman, Mr. William Kleyla, director; David Hodges, Tim Chappell, William Oden, Robert Yocum, Leon Mor- rison, Charles Bertram, William Brown, Kerry Smith, Michael Wire, William Wilson. Not pictured: Janet Hoffmeister, Jack Fitch, David Robinson. Redskin Band Has Winning Season Every Year { ' -ni J.|| |i| ♦I ' in is Drum Major Cordon Mills, Twirler Captain Phyllis Pierson, and Band Captain )oe Huff admire the Band ' s First-Division trophy. Redskin Band marches in the 1967 " 500 " I bands must rotate so Manual drew a " pass ' this year. ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: David Hummel, Marianne Hedges, Don Young, Wanda Thompson, Debbie Smiley. SECOND ROW: Ruthie Smith, Brenda Porter, Danny Harvey, Don Coebel, Marjorie Boyd, Marilyn Lindstrom, Diana Mills, Martha Norcross. THIRD ROW: Sandy Smith, Donna Collier, Audrey Ecton, Jean Ann Stansbury, Richard Stock, Judy Lewis, Rhonda Barnett, Dale Jones, Linda Medcalf, Phyllis Wolfe, Becky Rogers. BACK ROW: Charles Crenshaw, Byron Sonday, Rodney Lomax, Kathryn Craig, Clarinda Mur- ray. CHOIR — FRONT ROW: Denise Owens, Sheila Betzler, Kathy Rash, Linda Long, Andy Newman, Cliff Sutt, Joyce Thompson, Mari- anne Hedges, Ruthie Smith, Judith Lewis, Byron Sonday, Steve McCail, Joe Huff, SECOND ROW: Phyllis Stroud, Kristie Parrott, Sheila Usrey, Cindy Bridgewater, Joe Tutterrow, Don Young, Steve Kinman, Caylen Fox, Sharon Potter, Martha Norcross, Arlene Har- lan, Janis Yocum, Charlie Wheeler, Bill Hedges, Don Norcross, Anthony Hollis. THIRD ROW: Mr. Wendell Mertz, director; Becky Haas, Brenda Jo Smith, Tina Pickard, Rene Brown, Kerry Smith, Bruce Haddix, Steve Pieper, Mick Bridgewater, Diana Turk, Nita Horn, Janice Hartsock, Vivian Hieb, Robert Patrick, Gary Payne, Robert Yocum, Dale Owens. FOURTH ROW: Marjorie Boyd, Sue Roberts, Patty Nevil, Janie Callahan, Bob Raasch, Bruce Thompson, Larry Craves, Allen Sparks, Jan Reed, Karen Cain, Vickie Shirley, Gerry Crowdus, Brenda Porter, Joe Koenig, Fred Brown, James Jarrett, Kenny Ware, Brent Riley. Choir ' Robes ' in Manual Colors ORCHESTRA — FRONT ROW: Linda Stegemoller, Janis Yocum, Sharon Summers, Pat Hofmeister, Virginia McKinney. SECOND ROW: Don Switzer, Janet Hofmeister, Phyllis Pierson, Ramon Tolliver, Debie Pardue, Debbie Masengale, Paula DeWitt, Beatrice McGregor. THIRD ROW: Carol Hallock, Kenny Ware, George Butler, Anuel Suits, Charlene Butler, Candy Capps, Ruth Cheatham, Lorretta Tillman, Willa Pryor, Robin Everroad, Cliff Allen. BACK ROW: Kerry Smith, Gordon Mills, Kay Ann Morris, David Hodges, Terry Miller, Randy Sparks, Mr. Thomas Dick, Beverly Watson, Mary Silas, Debra Robinson, Denise Taylor. Manual ' s ' Press ' Communicates to All Redskins Ron Pieper and Terry Cardner check the effect of the " safety strip " they have mounted in the back window of a car. This was printed in red in the Booster for use in the safety cam- paign sponsored by the paper in February. The Manual Booster added a sixth Freedoms Foundation George Washington Honor Medal this year to its accumulation ol trophies. The award was lor an editorial promoting the American Way of Life, written by Bob Smithers, last year ' s Page 2 editor. In addition, it brought a (heck lor $100. A ( itation was also received from the Indianapo- lis Tuber ulosis Association for stories run in early December covering the Christmas Seal campaign and publicizing awareness ol and controls lor respira- tory diseases. Manual ' s entries were forwarded to the Columbia Scholastic Press Association lor their nation-wide contest. During February the Booster went all out cam- paigning lor safety — driving, cycling, and walking. The Auto Shop cooperated by giving tree brake ad- justments lor Manualites ' cars. The Booster also ran a contest among Driver F.ducation classes for safety posters. Barbara Clark won two Redskin Revue tick- ets lor first place, and Rene Brown received one for second place. The posters were displayed through- out the halls. Booster won $125. for efforts. Twenty-six issues were published with a notice- able increase in pictures, thanks to special arrange- ments with our engravers. Senior staffers received the usual razz gifts at the year-end picnic. Booster editors Terry Cardner, Page 4 editor; Don Coebel, Page 2 editor; and Phyllis Stroud, editor-in chief, have fun making the funn paper " Christmas tree, " a traditior in the Publications Office each holi y ion je each ho! i - ,...ny papers are used to give it a bit of color. paper nnstmas tree, in the Publications Offic day season. Funn - !- =»■«»■• 42 to ' 4 £mt ' . Freshmen Become ' Cub ' Reporters The Booster Sports Staff discusses stories with Ed tor Steve Pieper who is typing the assignments. Bill Kaiser, Frank Knoll, and Ron Pieper write for both Booster and Ivian. Head Photographer Keith Mi I lay checks over operation of the staff ' s Speed Graphic with Sophomores Bill Hancock and Rick Shrewsbury. The boys also use a mamiya and a Polaroid. Cub Clubbers, freshmen interested in publications, attend weekly meetings in the Booster Office. Patty Stroud, Kathy Stace, Vicki Whitney, Merri Tucker, Mr. Howard Herron, sponsor, Angela Gibson, Debbie Johnson, Roberta Okey, and Sheila Douglas check galleys for the weekly paper. 43 Staff Drops Events into Place for Ivian Story Co-editors Marianne Hedges and Shelly Johnson seem to find the cover design of the 1968 Ivian to their liking as they check final details with Art Editor John Jones. Typewriters, copy paper, students, and teachers were the combination that put the 1968 Ivian to- gether. Editors and copywriters worked all year, starting with spring sports ' 67, to compile a com- plete academic, activity, and athletic story of the school year -- our Kaleidescopic View. Serious work on the Ivian began at the Indiana University High School Journalism Institute last summer. Co-Editors Marianne Hedges and Shelly Johnson attended and worked on layouts and copy- writing. They returned to school ready to combine efforts with Mrs. Jane Gable, Publications Advisor lor the yearbook. Underclassmen had their pictures taken in the kill lor the Ivian, and bought picture packs at the Ivian-sponsored " Pic Parade ' ' in November. Campaign sales were opened with an Auditorium skit based on the television show, " I ' ve Got A Sec- ret. " Here Manualites got a preview of what would be coming in the 1968 yearbook. Co-Editors Marianne and Shelly and Art Editor John [ones kept the cover color " top secret " all year. Its appearance was a surprise because of its being so different from the usual Redskin motif. Rosiland Einley served as Senior Editor; Steve Pieper, Sports Editor; Joe Huff, Advertising Editor; and Sonja C.roce, Faculty Editor. QUILL AND SCROLL — FRONT ROW: Phyllis Stroud, Marge Boyd, Don Darko, Don Coebel, Shelly John- son, Keith Millay, Dora Cilly. SEC- OND ROW: Marianne Hedges, |udie Blonder, Debbie Wooden, Dawn Hubbs, Marilyn Lindstrom, Rosalind Finley, Cheryl Dearing, Terry Gard- ner. BACK ROW: Joe Huff, Steve Pieper, Ronnie Pieper, Mark Janke, Don Switzer, Steve Hartsock. I I WMHS, ' Citizens, ' Debators Speak Out Each morning before school, members of tbe Radio Club broadcast popular music, news, and weather bulletins to Manual students and teachers. Tbe club uses a professional studio equipped with tape re- corders, record players, and microphones. At meet- ings after school, members plan their " shifts " and work out special skits on current and historical events for the next week ' s programs. Members of Citizen ' s League began planning their year by attending the fall workshop of the Junior Histoncal Society at Spring Mill State Park in No- vember. The club also visited the state museum and Conner ' s Prairie Farm later in the spring. As their projects this year, the group put up bulletin-board displays in classrooms in the Social Studies Depart- ment. Senior Judy Lewis was elected president of the state Junior Historical Society last fall. Debate Club activities have centered around de- bates with other school organizations. The Science Club contested with the Debate Club on the topic of UFO ' s. The club meets weekly to discuss current problems and attempts to formulate solutions. As a service of Citizen ' s League, Tim Mogle, Anna Carey, and Judy Lewis design bulletin board displays for classrooms. Checking the agenda, Mr. Robert Healy, Mary Abrams, Sharon Tompkins, and Mike Wallman schedule their next debate. Announcers Dan Bowers and Mike Wallman, as seen through the control room window by Harry Stafford, give live news coverage every morning on the " morning show. " Spanish Club Parties in ' Espanol ' Style Miss Ann Manning, club sponsor, cuts a Spanish " log cake " for members dining at the Christmas Party in the Cafeteria. The Spanish (Huh. sponsored by Miss Ann Man- ning and Mr. Carsey Gentry, has had two successful years at Manual. In September, the club members elected officers: President Cheryl Tanasovich, Vice- President Terry Gardner, Secretary Dora Gilly, and Treasurer Joyce Thompson. Bi-weekly meetings are conducted in Spanish. ()( casionally, however, members must speak in Eng- lish when they are victims oi loss ol memory. I he club had its annual " Christinas Fiesta " in the Cafeteria the week before vacation. With the breaking ol the pinata, students scrambled every- where for the noddies it contained. In March Spanish students were taken on a trip to Spain and Mexico via the slides of Miss Gloria knowles and Miss Dorothy Carlton, student teachers. Mr. Robert Snoddy, English teacher, entertained on his Flamenco guitai while members tapped out the melodies. Outgoing officers and seniors were guests at the final meeting of the year in May. Beverly Butler, Debbie Clark, and Carolyn Harding present a puppet show for a meeting. All puppets spoke in Spanish. Kathy Henschen, Dora Gilly, and Terry Gardner serve themselves snacks during the Spanish Club ' s Christmas " fiesta. " Mi Figures Fascinate Math, Science, Chess ' Men ' A Saturday morning lecture at the Children ' s Museum was a service of the Manual Science Club this year. Greg Fitzgibbons and Ron Nye spoke on Rocketry which was the club ' s main topic lor dis- cussion and experiment. The club built several rock ets and experimented with them until the final details were complete for the launching of a live mouse inside one of the rockets. The purpose ol this was to determine the effects of gravitation on both the mouse and the rocket. A field trip to the Eli Lilly Company, taken in the spring, gave mem- bers a different view point into the world of science. This year ' s officers were Greg Fitzgibbons. presi- dent: Joyce Thompson, vice-president; and Diane Shockley, secretary-treasurer. The Math Club is open to math students of all levels. During their weekly meetings, members dis- cuss areas of math not usually covered in high school textbooks. This gives more advanced math students a chance to excell and also creates an in- terest in the whole field of mathematics. The group planned several social events this year such as a Christmas party and a spring picnic. Concentration is an important factor in playing chess as the Manual " chessmen " found out this year. The club involved itself in a play-off tournament in which their chess champion was determined. Seniors Greg Fitzgibbons and Ron Nye discuss the functions of the Science Club rocket with Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor. Marh Club Sponsor Harold Baumer checks problems with Leo- nard Yates, Dick Ross, Sharon Tompkins, and Allen Smith. " Chessmen " challenge Chess Club members to better concentra- tion. Senior Gary Paddock plans strategy for his next move. r FBLA, FNA, FT A Give Career Information Future Business Leaders ' President Sandy Baron, Secretary Susie Hughs, and Merrie Herbig and Cynthia Overton check the club ' s agenda for the year before a monthly meeting. i Mrs. Virginia Defourneaux, school nurse and FNA sponsor, dis- cusses the advantages of a nursing career with Candy Stripers Nicki Alte, Beth Hodges, Carolyn Ford, and Mary Henderson. Manual ' s " future " clubs help prepare us to become hume business and professional leaders. The Future Teachers of America, sponsored by Miss Margaret Consodine, prepares members for the role oi teachers. They learn the qualifications .ind qualities needed by teachers. Their schedule of- ten includes speakers and films to help them decide whethei or not they want to become teachers and to ,ihI I hem in their preparation. They also review pro- fessional teacher magazines and have access to oth- er tea hing literature. Several senior members are in the cadet teaching program. Those students interested in the " business world " find the Future Business Leaders of America their choice lor extra-curricular activitiy. The members had speakers from various business occupations talk about their particular fields, and they made several lield trips. Mrs. Nancy Huggard is club spon- sor. The Future Nurses Club is for girls who are inter- ested in g »ing into nursing or related fields. Mrs. Virginia Defourneaux, club sponsor, arranged for visitors to talk to the girls. Several members joined the Candy Stripers. These girls get first-hand ex- perience serving as nurses ' aids in near-by Saint Francis Hospital. New applicants to Candy Stripers had orientation during spring vacation. Future Teacher members — Barbara Kattau, Barbara Kottlowski, and Lota Emery -- with Miss Margaret Consodine, sponsor, dis- cuss a testing bulletin showing modern teaching methods. IS Red Cross Club members Debbie Kelley, Janet Webber, and Janet Lathrop discuss plans for a spring project. Treasurer Pam Dallas. Diana Dallas, Vice-President Jane Davis, and Historian Peggy Wilson check the Y-Teens constitution. Manual ' s traditional red Derbies dot- ted the Redskin cheering section Southport Fieldhouse during Sectional time. The derbies are sold by Tri Hi- Y each year. Clara Schelskey trys a hat on Judy Smith for size as Caro- lyn Frazee and Debbie Madden watch. Red Cross, ' Y ' Clubs Help Less Fortunate Three Manual service clubs— High School Red Cross, Y-Teens, and Tri-Hi-Y— helped several In- dianapolis hospitals and clinics through the year. The Y-Teens gave a food basket to a needy family, clothed a child for Easter, and provided toys for the gift shops of La Rue Carter and Central State Mental Hospitals. Mrs. Irma Farthing was the sponsor. Members of the Red Cross made wall decorations for the Veterans Hospital. They also bought sup- plies for a friendship chest, sent to soldiers in Viet- nam. Aside from meeting every Monday after- noon, members visited the Red Cross Chapter House- once a month where they heard various speakers. Officers and members worked under the leadership of their sponsor, Mrs. Blanche Ruston. Mrs. Viola Hyndman sponsored the Tri-Hi-Y club. Their annual project was the sale of the red Derbies for Redskins to wear during Sectional games. The girls also made cancer pads which were taken to the Little Red Door, an organization for cancer victims. Speakers from the YWCA presented meeting pro- grams every other Wednesday afternoon. 49 Printers, Art Crafters Pursue Hobbies in Clubs Members of FPA — Wanda Thompson, Mike Crafton, Andy Newman, Bob Lee, and Vicki Shirley - watch a demonstration of photo finishing at Lieber ' s. (Below) Club members silkscreen " Manual " in white on red pennants which the group sold. The Future Printers of America Club had a change in tradition this year when Senior Mae Mink was elected the first girl president in the history ol the club. Other officers were Vice-President Wanda Thompson, Secretary Peggy Stroud, Treasur- er Andy Newman, and Sargeant at Arms Robert Lee. Mr. Marvin Thorpe is the sponsor. The club ' s schedule was filled with many field trips, inc hiding visits to Bemis Ink Company and to the H. Lieber Company to see photo finishing. Mae Mink personally silkscreened all of the arm- bands seniors wore on Senior Day. The club stenciled an Indian head and " Manual " on some twelve- dozen sweatshirts which they sold to Redskins. The Craft Arts Club meets every Wednesday after school. The projects they do are those too large to be done in a class. Their activities range from plas- tic sculpturing and blowprinting to working in cera- mics, jewelry, and enameling. The club also took ;i trip by school bus to Clowes flail to view an exhibit of paintings. Both the Craft Arts Club and the Future Printers sponsored booths at the P-TA Pow Wow in the spring. Members of Craft Arts manned their annual " Balloon Dart " booth. The Future Printers once again sponsored " Raceway " and " Slotway " for Man- ual racing enthusiasts, along with a brand new booth, " Holey Disc, " which tested the skill of contestants. Craft Arts Club members Pat Layden, Richard Patterson, and Bettie Lasley work at sculpturing at a meeting. Aftre school on Wednesday ' s, mem- bers create their " masterpieces " us- ing a variety of materials. Each per- son follows his personal likes in choosing his project. -,() Lettermen Promote Athletics, School Spirit Every Friday Manual ' s red and white letter sweat- ers are very apparent in Manual ' s halls. Friday is the recognition day for the Block " M " hoys. The Lettermen ' s Club is an honor organization for outstanding athletes who have earned their Block " M ' s. " They meet monthly on Fridays before school. The purpose of the club is to promote better spirit among athletes, and to help better the athletic program. Officers were Seniors Larry Morwick, pres- ident; Lenny Brown, vice-president; Walter Jimi- son, secretary; and Junior Jeff McGuire, treasurer. Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor, aided the officers. The club provides the school with many athletic awards, and the members support all athletics and help the teams. This year the club invited eighth grade sportsmen from our district and they attended a football game as their guests. The boys also were introduced to the varsity players. They sold tickets for wrestling matches and spon- sored a sock-hop after the meet with Howe. The club promoted ticket sales all year and awarded a free lunch to the students in the Home Room selling the most tickets for the Manual-Sou thport net game. Up and down the stairs: Dan Conlin, Curtis Richardson, Kenny Martz, Jim McDonald, Bill O ' Neill, Jim Eustace, Bill Dillon, Chuck Penniston, Lenny Brown, John Morton, and Dennis Demers who missed having their pictures taken in the big group. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB — FRONT ROW: Gary Neumeyer, Joe Tutterrow, Dietrich Wodarz, Richard Lloyd, Terry Caine, Dale Dodd, Walter Jimison, Gary Paddock, Bill Calhoon, Dave Adams, Terry Gingles, Darrell Simpson, Norman Mogle. SECOND ROW: Dannie McDonald, Bob Kleis, Steve Graves, Charles Wheeler, Bob Bruce, Jim Shirley, Gerald Sturgeon, Steve Adams, Dave Edwards, Randy Boles, Gary Short, Mark Janke, Larry Graves, Bob Yocum. BACK ROW: Mr. Ray Schultz, sponsor; Jeff McGuire, David Hoyt, Randy Harrison, Allen Sparks, Walter Trammell, Tim Chappell, Larry Morwick, Larry Potts, Darrell Allen, Don Crafton, Bill Hedges, Alan Jay, Steven Brown, Carl Clark, Joe Koenig, Richard Eads. 51 p J Redskin teams giving their best efforts Cheerleaders directing fans through yells of encouragement Marching Band presenting a show Pep Band beating out a winning rhythm Sequin-clad girls twirling skillfully maneuvered batons Flag Squad presenting the colors Dads selling hot buttered popcorn and ice cream treats Friends visiting in the bleachers or strolling on the sidelines All fuse to make the siaieicto cc Uc iwuupe olSfxnfo 53 Varsity Gridders Rebuild with 4-5 Slate " We ' ve got spirit " ... as shown here by the Redskin bench and Coach Noah Ellis who enthusiastically celebrate a deciding touch- down which aimed the team to a respectable 1 4-5 season, Manual ' s Varsity Football Team, under the di- rection of Veteran Coach Noah Ellis, ended its sea- son with an impressive 4-5 record for what proved to be a massive rebuilding year. With the loss of All-City, All-State Fullback Don Silas, fifteen other lettermen and, for the most part, the whole offensive backfield, Coach Ellis had many vacant spots to fill. Probably his brightest hope was Lenny Brown, lone returning letterman. Brown, who scored 52 points for the ' Skins last year, spear-headed the Redskin attack, scoring key touch- downs against Kennedy, Howe, and Cathedral. Also returning for his second year of Varsity ball was halfback Larry Morwick. Morwick was an unexpected blessing as he virtually picked up where Brown left off. Morwick, who played defense as well as offense, was just as effective in stopping other teams from scoring as he was in carrying the ball for the Skins. Chosen " Redskin of the Week " more than once during the year, Morwick tallied a total of 36 points for the season. Morwick was a prolific scorer from short yardage. This, along with Manual ' s perfection of the power drive, allowed for his scoring of several TD ' s a game. VARSITY FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Managers Greg Jinx, Norman Mogle, Gary Paddock. SECOND ROW: Coach Noah Ellis, Len Brown, Richard Lloyd, Terry Cain, Jim Shirley, Jim Q. Shadbo ' lt, Coach " Mo " Moriarty. THIRD ROW: Allen Sparks, Chuck Pen- niston, Larry Morwick, Richard Eads, Jim McDonald, Terry Gingles. BACK ROW: Steve Brown, Bob Bruce, Sam Hutton, Larry Potts, Gary Short, Carl Clark, Tim Chapell. INS O, It f : s ° f$33 fffj warn TWm rrnr " Pulling the leg " of an Arlington ball-carrier is Defensive Guard Bob Bruce who toppled his man with the up-coming aid of Lineman Larry Potts in the Homecoming game. Arlington slipped past the Redskins on a last minute point-after-touchdown, 14-13. Joining the Varsity ranks for the first time this season was Steve Brown, Redskin play-caller. With a Silas-centered ground offense gone, the Redskins switched to the air, and Brown was just what the dot lor ordered. Teaming up with Bob Bruce, the duo completed many ground gaining passes, with TD ' s against Washington and Tech. The Redskins opened against Kennedy in their annual season premier. The Spartans had the Red- skins on the run with two quick TD ' s, but touch- downs by Steve Brown and Lenny Brown, and a 66- yard TD by Jim McDonald put the game on ice for the ' Skins. After loses to Washington, Howe, Cathe- dral, and Arlington, the Redskins poured on the coals and sunk three out of their last four de- fenders. The Redskins blitzed the Tech Titans with a single TD, 60. Steve Brown connected to Bob Brnce for a 15-yard goal. Larry Morwick carried the ball over the goal line twice, and Jim McDonald added a touchdown as the ' Skins edged out the Rockets of Broad Ripple, 20-14. The Wood Woodchucks were Manual ' s last victim before falling to Sonthport. Morwick toted the ball in his last touchdown of the season in what looked like a shut out. The Chucks, however, gained a safety and the game closed 7-2. Terry Cingles cuts around the weak side to pick up short yardage for Manual against a tough defensive line rush. ;V. Reserve Football Team Gains Experience The Reserve Redskins, winning three of nine games this year and pulling a stalemate with Wash- ington, brought the B-Gridders ' 1967 season mark to 3-5-1. Leading, the Reserves defensive squad, coached by Mr. Ray Schultz, were Joe Koenig, Don Grafton, Bob Kleis, and Kenny Roosa, a fine runner. Opening the Reserve ' s season, just as last year, was a game with Washington. Guy Mager led the Redskins to their first touchdown of the game but was called back because of an offside penalty. In the final minutes of the game, Manual sparked alive to deadlock Washington 6-6. The Hornets, who were a little too much for the Redskins, pulled a 13-0 victory giving them their first loss of the year. After a setback of two losses to Cathedral and Arlington, the B-squad pulled out a decisive victory over the Tech Titans. The Re- serve ' s superior defense and expert rushing, and the fine running of Kenny Roosa, Ron Hotseller, and Dennis Garrity, all contributed to a 13-0 victory. Two close losses followed to Shortridge and Southport. Two forfeits by Broad Ripple and Wood during the Reserve ' s season were another factor leading to the Reserve ' s final season record of 3-5-1. Enthusiasm of Redskin fans seems undampened by this rainy night. Manualites flocked to watch their team — win or lose. " What a mess! " ' Skins and foe in muddied uniforms pile up on a cold, slippery field. " Best team ' s in the ' dirty ' white " on this occasion, as was true on several game-nights. The Freshman team, under the direction of Coach Dennis Jackson, mustered an effective 3-4 season record. The Frosh defeated the Howe Freshmen to the tune of 20-12. The " Little ' - Redskins literally slapped the Hornets around the field as Eric Smith. Manual ' s play-caller, led the team to an explosive three touch-down victory. The Frosh then went on to defeat Perry East, 22-12. and Wood, 22-6. In the Perry East game, Gary Cannon was the individual stand-out with 13 points. The luckless Woodchucks never quite saw life as several fumbles told the tale. 22-6. The " Freshie " defense accounted for 14 points as Cannon and Roosevelt Owens, another backfi eld stand-out, tallied goals on Wood errors. The Frosh averaged lour yards a carry. Cannon ended with a 13-yard average. Dale Petrie ran the ball 18 times for a total of 132 yards. Manual Opponents 19 Kennedy 13 12 Washington 33 13 Howe 20 7 Cathedral 13 13 Arlington 14 6 Tech 20 Broad Ripple 14 7 Wood 2 Southport 14 »( " rr RESERVE FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Mike Campbell, Lem Mitz, Tim Arkins, Mark Murphy, Bob Kleis, Doug Cothron, Mike Dicks, Darrell Sparks, Steve Hendricks. SECOND ROW: Coach Ray Schultz, Don Crafton, Terry Wilson, Clen Ross, Tom Thacker, Dennis Carrity, Bill Kleis, Joe Tutterrow, Danny Craig, Jeff Moore, Mike Brown, Bob Cross, Ron Hotseller, Student Manager Larry Cooney. BACK ROW: Dennis Ferguson, Gerald Sturgeon, Clen Hawkins, J ohn Cobb, Rodney Lomax, Joe Koenig, Rolley Furguson, Jim McDaniel, Mike Lock, Bill Martin, Steve Barteau, Gary Smiley, Ken Rossa. Underclass Pigskin Hopefuls Aspire to Varsity FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — FRONT ROW: Steve Short, Paul Herbig, Dennis Mullinex. SECOND ROW: Gary Redd, Mark Sparks, George Adkins, Robbie Stevens, Tony Kreich, Mike Lathrop, George Russ, Bob Kaiser, Steve Ritter, Dan Jones, Ron Johnson, Mike Younger, Merrit Gurley. THIRD ROW: Coach Dennis Jackson, Pat Wire, Vernon Acton, Jeff Simpson, Eric Smith, Dave Stegemoller, Gary Cannon, Dale Petrie, Wayne Shaw, Mark Ellis, Roosevelt Owens, Bob Cooper, Terry Langford, Jim Hiland, Joe Henson, Mark Kriese, Coach Gerald Root. BACK ROW: Ed Burgin, Pat Fitzgerald, Bob McClary, Ray Kennedy, Duke Hyatt, Dennis McGuire, Mike Craig, Keith Mullen, Charlie Wallace, John Williams, Tony Elrod, Gary Whitley. 0i ' Wyjjmei 57 Senior Alan Jay Stars for Cross Country Men This year ' s varsity Cross Country team gave Coach Al Pike an even 5-5 record season loi his first year as head mentor. Falling to the Redskin Harriers were Broad Ripple. Franklin Central, Mar- shall, Sc e ina, and Wood. The ' Skins Finished third out of eight learns in their first Invitational oi the season at Scecina. In other important Invitationals the squad seemed to always finish in the middle. They came in sev- enth out oi thirteen teams in the Southport Invi- tational, seventh out of thirteen teams in the Howe Invitational, and fifth out ol eleven in the North- west Invitational. It was the same story in the City Meet .is Manual " crossed the line " seventh out ol thirteen teams, for another respectable finish. The Rechnen made a great showing in the Sectional scoring sixth out ol seventeen teams. Varsity MVP, Alan Jay, finished fourteenth out of some eighty runners. Alan almost caught the 10:01 home course record set by Gary Lock last year. Although Alan will be a great loss to the team, Charlie Wheeler, Mark Janke, Steve Adams, and Dave Adams will be back lo form the nucleus of next year ' s Varsity runners for Coach Pike. The Reserve team ended up with a 4-3 record and finished fourth out ol nine teams in the City Meet. The Frosh ended with a 4-4 season record and finished third out of eight in the City Meet. v.. i . ' ' £ ,„ Charlie Wheeler, Mark Janke, Steve Adams, and Alan Jay, the Varsity ' s " top four, " find competition among themselves in this typical cross-country meet at Garfield Park. Steve Adams catches his breath after sprinting to fourth place in a cross-country meet. Little Sister is an avid fan. Alan |ay and Charlie Wheeler, Manual ' s top scorer s, finish first and second against Franklin Central at Garfield Park. ■ 4 ll U f fr VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: Steve Adams, Mark Janke, Alan Jay, Charles Wheeler, Dan McDonald, Don Garner. SEC- OND ROW: Student Manager Jim Powers, Alberto Leon, Watschig Cadshian, Dave Adams, Frank Baecher, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Dan Prosser, Dave May, Norman Zaenglein, Mike Tyree, Dave Edwards, Bill Jarvis, Frank Knoll. FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY — FRONT ROW: Mike England, Bob Lane, SECOND ROW: Blake Housam, Charles Stubbs, Dave Hall, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Jeff Adams, Har- lan Brummett, Larry Brown. 59 Wrestling Squad Pins Down 5-8-1 Mark Manual ' s 1967-1968 Varsity Wrestling season closed with a tough 5-8-1 record, winding up a rebuilding tar for Coach Jack Foster, Ju nior Bob Kleis was named MVP of the squad alter his win in Sectional competition following an outstanding year. Alter starting the season in the loss column, the Skins streaked hack with wins over Tech and Wood. In the Titan meet. Manual downed Tech, 23-21. The grapplers registered only one pin during the meet but gained six decisions. Dennis Demers started the line with a . ' 5-1 win over his opponent. Follow- ing him were Dan Conlin, Darrell Simpson, Boh Kleis, Ken Martz, and Terry Gingles. In the meet against Wood, the Varsity squeaked by the ' Chucks. 26-25. Demers, Kleis, and Gerald Sturgeon slating three-pointers to aid the victory. As the season advanced into its final weeks, the Varsity spotted wins over North Central, Chartrand, and Decatur Central. The grapplers downed the Panthers 24-18, the Rams, 28-24, and Decatur Cen- tral, 25-17. In the Chartrand meet. Curtis Richard- son pinned his matman in 55 seconds to win, follow- ed with identical five pointers by John Morton, Carl Clark, and Kleis. Manual also tied Shortridee, last year ' s City Champs, 22-22 for a near upset. Returning to Varsity competition next year will he Conlin, Sturgeon, Kleis, and Don Crafton. Sopho- mores who should see Varsity action next year are David Adams, Terry Wilson, and John Morton. Freshman Wrestlers appear to have what it takes Bob Kleis, Manual ' s only wrestler advancing into Regional mat action this year, pins an opponent, a common occurrence. to build an even stronger Varsity-Reserve squad for next year. The Frosh rolled up a fine 6-2 record this season and boast several individual standouts - James Dickson, Terry Langford, and Jeff Adams. VARSITY WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Student Manager Tom Knapp, |ohn Morton, Dennis Demers, Terry Clinard, Student Manager Paul Her- big. SECOND ROW: Darrell Simpson, Bob Kleis, Ken Martz, Dan Conlon, Curt Richardson, Coach Jack Foster. BACK ROW: Don Crafton, Brent Riley, Carl Clark, Bill Dillon, Terry Gingles, Butch Harton, Gerald Stur- geon. RESERVE WRESTLING — FRONT ROW: Gene Ford, Paul Herbig, John Mclnrire. SECOND ROW: Bob Brun- nemer, Jeff Moore, Terry Clinard, George Adkins, )ohn Short, Jim Dick- son. THIRD ROW: Dave Adams, Mike Crafton, Dave Easterling, Roy Abella, Jeff Simpson, Coach Al Pike. BACK ROW: Wayne Shaw, Brent Riley, Bill Martin, Bob Boyd, Steve Rouse, Terry Wilson, Harry Harton. Manual Opponents 20 Scecina 33 9 Northwest 37 26 Wood 25 13 Howe 35 3 Arlington 45 24 Broad Ripple 26 23 Tech 21 10 Franklin Central 44 20 Washington 28 25 Decatur Central 17 28 Chartrand 24 15 Cathedral 33 24 North Central 18 22 Shortridge 22 Crappler Terry Cingles rides a tough opponent during a Varsity mat meet. Terry, a senior, really turned on the steam for a near perfect won- loss record in Varsity competition. FRESHMAN WRESTLINC FRONT ROW: John Mclntire, George Russ, Bob Kaiser, George Adkins, John Short, Gene Ford. SECOND ROW: Jim Dickson, Jeff Adams, John Wood- rift, George Burge, Jeff Simpson, Coach Robert Hignite. BACK ROW: Don Bossingham, Wayne Shaw, Steve Rouse, Robert Boyd, Gary Redd, Rob- ert Neal, Terry Langford. 1)1 Block ' M ' Girls Lead Cheers throughout Year Manual ' s cheering sections revolved around the leadership ol twenty-two girls and one boy. Dressed in the familiar red and white uniforms, they led Manualites in cheers throughout the year. Miss Ann Becker, new at Manual in September, look ovei as the cheerleaders ' sponsor. A s a physi- cal ed instructor and former college cheerleader, she proved help! ul with new ideas and techniques. Seven girls made up the Varsity squad, and seven, the Reserve squad. The Freshman team had eight girls .uid one boy, Charles Stanfield, a gymnast. In early fall, the Block " M " girls painted " Red- skins " in large red letters on the press box at the loot ball field as a surprise lor gridders and I airs. Reserve Cheerleaders Nancy Seyfried, Sandy Robinson, and Sally Stellhorn (front), Ruthie Smith, Janet Cain, Donna Collier, and Debbie Baker (back) support the " B " teams. Varsity Cheerleaders follow the Varsity football and basketball teams to both home and away games. Brenda Buescher, captain; Jody Hafer, Nancy Elrod, and Sandee Baker (front), Judie Blonder, Diane McDonnell, and Regina Maple (back) pose with their red and white pom-poms. To Spark Redskin Spirit Cheersters planned routines and cheers for the 60-member Pep Club for both football and basket- ball seasons. They also made giant hoops, decorated with opponents ' symbols, through which the bas- ketball team entered the floor at all home games. The many posters which were displayed in the halls to boost Redskin spirit before each game were likewise their ingenuous ideas and art work. Cheerleaders attended the Fall and Spring Athle- tic Banquets and were cited during an all-school assembly when athletes were honored. Five Varsity cheerleaders and six Reserves at- tended cheerleading camps during the summer. Judie Blonder, Regina Maple, Brenda Buescher, Nan- cy Elrod, and Sandee Baker represented the Varsity squad at Ball State. Reserves Ruthie Smith, Janet Cain. Donna Collier. Nancy Seylried. Sandy Robin- son, and Sally Stellhorn went to Vincennes. Freshmen Peggy Meyers, Kathy Foster (front), Kathy Reed, Deb- bie Robertson, Sabina Wodarz (middle), llze Berzins, Denise Robinson, and Sharon Drake (back) make up the Frosh squad. ■f tf:--. The Redskin Reservation cheers " good luck " to the football team during an after-school pep session on the inner campus. Mascot Diane McDon- nell and Cheerleaders Ruthie Smith, Regina Maple, and Sally Stellhorn lead Manualities in the school song to boost Redskins spirit for the game. ( : , Roundball Goes ' Square " For Inexperienced ' Skins M;my fans don ' t realize how hard it is to get out on the flooi and play your hear) out and still lose, but that ' s what the Redskins did all season, every weekend. And what did they have to show for it? Three wins, and twenty-one miserable losses, and about 2,500 disappointed fans The Skins started the season on the right foot by defeating the Pioneers of Northwest, 57-. r (i, on a set of free throws in the last minute of play. Manual then went on to trounce Southside rival Kennedy. 57-54. Gary Short tallied four field goals and four free throws for twelve points while teammate jell McGuire rallied for ten. The Redskins then sputter- ed, losing ten straight season games, beginning with a five point set back at the hands of the Irish of Cathedral, 79-74. The Redskins suffered losses to city rivals Wood, Washington, and Broad Ripple, climax- ed by a 35-point drubbing at the hands of County Champ North Central, before getting in the winning column again. Gary Short, Manual ' s " surprising sophomore, " drives around an unprepared Kennedy guard in each season action. Oddly enough, in city-tourney action, Manual drew Kennedy, and for a while their luck changed for the better. The Redskins charged onto the court and game of the season with the ' Skins managing four players in double figures. Manual started early in the first period on a scoring spree led by Short. The Skins held a six-point lead at the first stop. The third quarter really told the tale as the Spartans managed only nine points against the deadly 27- point shooting of Short and McGuire. Ramon Tolli- ver, the Redskins ' spark-plug, played his best game, coming in midway in the contest and scoring 18 points. In the second session, the Roundballers bowed to Cathedral ' s Irish in a close contest, 59-51. The Irish played an even game with the ' Skins all the way except in the second period when Cathedral pumped in eight more points than the Redskins, just enough to tutn the tables. Leaping high for this rebound is Forward )eff McGuire who earned a berth on the All-sectional team at Southport. 64 Jeff McGuire Rates All-Sectional Status Sectional time rolled around and Manual drew the Beech Grove Hornets for the third year in a row. The Hornets were rolling along with a not much better season than the Redskins, and the game was looked upon by all as just another elimination. Sur- prisingly enough to everyone, the contest provided much excitement despite the fact that the hapless ' Skins lost the battle, 63-43. The Redskins couldn ' t capitalize on 24 Hornet er- rors and found themselves behind, 33-14, at the hall. When the third period came up, the Skins found the mark. Tiring in eight straight points. Manual put up a strong defense but could not hold oil a nine- point drive in the fourth quarter. Jell: McGuie was selected lor the All-Sectional team for performance in the game. Although McGuire scored only nine points against Beech Grove, his ef- fort in the game proved his worthiness as a mem- ber of the team. With a " hot " hand on the ball, Steve Brown, noted for his ball handling, darts for the basket during a Redskin attack. VARSITY BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Student Manager LarryCooney, Joe Tutterrow, Gary Neumeyer, and Student Manager Gary Smiley. SECOND ROW: Bill O ' Neal, Ramon Tolliver, Dennis Garrity, Steve Brown. BACK ROW: Coach Howard Dardeen, Gary Short, Mark Hedegard, Jim Eustace, Joe Koenig, Tim Mercer. Not pictured is Jeff McGuire. Reserve Cagers Grab City Tourney Crown The Manual Reserve Team, under the first-year instruction ol Coach Fred Belser, enjoyed a more rewarding season than in several years. They slat- led .1 16-6 winning record and lopped the cake by winning the City Reserve title. In regular action, the roundballers toppled Ken- nedy, Northwest, Cathedra], Terre Maine Gerstmey- er, New Albany. Wood, Lawrence Central, Arlington, Washington, Ben Davis, Broad Ripple, and Howe. But the highlight ol the year came when the " IV squad went .ill the way to capture the City crown. In the Eirst game Arlington was the ictiin as the ' Skins clowned the Knights, 45-36. Ritter was the second team to meet defeat, falling, 55-42. Shortridge, who had beaten the Redmen in regulai season play, was whipped 49-40. Finally in the de- ciding game, Tech was the foe. The Titans had also topped the Manual hoopsters in season action, but this time things went in favor ol the ' Skins who rolled over Tech, 46-41, to take the Tourney. Next yeai the Varsity team should show improve- ment with sue h boys as Eric Frey and Roger Davis who were standouts on the Reserve Squad. Although Coach Belser will lose several ol his stars to the Varsity, he has a group ol tall Freshmen moving up to I ill his depleted tanks. The lit I tire looks brighter foi all Manual basketball. Ramon Tolliver, Manual ' s spark plug, prepares to drive toward basket as Teammate Jeff McCuire readies to assist. RESERVE BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Pat Cobb, Donnie Garner, Joe Tutterrow. SECOND ROW: Danny McDonald, Steve Holcomb, Wayne Major, Mike Typree, Jim McDaniel. BACK ROW: Eric Frey, Roger Davis, Mark Hedegard, Joe Koenig, Coach Fred Belser. 1,1, Basketball Future Looks toward Tall Frosh i%, A 1 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — FRONT ROW: Charles Dardy, Tim Harris, Eric Smith, Gary Cannon, Tim Vlack, Darryl Thompson, Bob Bostick. SECOND ROW: Dale Perree, Greg 3rown, Rick Tyree, Charles Wallace, Tom Klinge. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Dennis McGuire, Keith Mailing, Duke Hiatt, Jerome Murray, Rufus Keller, David Lewis, Coach Clark Dickerson. I he Freshman net team closed the 1967-68 season on the winning side ol a 10-8 record and one of the best over-all performances in recent history. Rnl its Keller and Rick Tyre were two " big " rea- sons lor the Frosh success along with good average team size and desire to win. Coach Hill Rosenstihl and Assistant Coach Clark Dickerson will give much to next year ' s Varsity and Reserve teams. Manual 57 57 74 59 73 46 Opponents Northwest 56 Kennedy 54 Cathedral 79 Terre Haute Gerstmeyer 82 New Albany 76 Columbus 113 64 . Wood 73 42 Lawrence Central 59 52 Ben Davis 82 67 Washington 84 58 Broad Ripple 64 59 North Central 94 92 Kennedy (City) 63 51 Cathedral (City) 59 66 Arlington 73 61 Shortridge 96 56 Warren Central 71 64 Howe 73 36 Southport 90 43 Beech Grove (Sectional) 63 Redskin Center Jim Eustace sizes up the situation before shoot- ing one of his many " under the basket " point gainers. 67 ' MoY Cinderman to Ten-Year Winning Ledger, Manual ' s 1967 track team turned in another fine performance last season marking up nine wins against six losses. Coach " Mo " Moriarty, who broke the century mark last season in wins, had accumu- lated 11(1 victories to 43 losses over a twelve year period. The Cindermen, who haven ' t had a losing season since 1957, were led by MVP Don Stapert who racked up 1,100 points loi the Redskin cause. The Skins captured loin medals in the Hoosier Relays while defeating such highly talented c ity foes as Chartrand, Arlington, Cathedral, Wood, and Howe. The Cindermen finished a strong sixth out ol fifteen schools in the City Tourney. Stapert captured second in the high hurdles. Don Silas finished sec- ond in the shot put while teammate Dick Sandefur placed third in the 440. Manual ' s mile and half-mile relay team placed fifth, and Hill Calhoun finished lilth in the pole vault. The biggest highlight of the season came in May. The " Thinlies " captured fifth place in the Washing- ton blanch of the Sectionals. Manual ' s mile relay team consisting ol benny Brown, Dave Adams, Don Stapert, and Dick Sandefur put down all comers for the Sectional championship with a time of . ' : ' 1.7. Sandefur also took fourth in the IK), while Silas secured fourth in the shot put. Mark Janke, one of Manual ' s best mile runners, extends his lead on this Howe opponent during a regular season meet. VARSITY TRACK — FRONT ROW: Manager Dave Steele, Guy Mager , Mike Lock, Don Norcross, Bob Kleis, Dave Patrick, Leon Mor- rison, Mark Janke, Charles Wheeler, Dennis Carrity, Wendell Trammell. SECOND ROW: Gary Paddock, Louis Colbert, Doug Hatta- baugh, Tim Chappel, Steve Adams, Dave Edwards, Walter Trammell, Sam Wheeler, Steve Ernest, Lenny Brown, Bill Calhoun, Larry Griffin, Manager Randy Cook. BACK ROW: Head Coach Francis ' Mo " Moriarty, Alan )ay, Walter Jimison, James Upchurch, Chuck Penniston, Don Silas, Steve Price, Larry Potts, Phil Warren, Dick Sandefur, Don Stapert, Roger McDonald, Gary Lock, Coach Ray Schultz. • «ft « • Tr m us Dash for 9-6 Season The Reserves and Freshmen teams had equally su cessful seasons. The " B " Cindermen marked up an impressive 5-1 record while the " Freshies " linish ed 5-4. The Freshmen compiled their record against tough area competition. Providing the spark-plug lor many wins were first year trackmen, Dave Adams, Darrell Sparks. Dan McDonald, Gary Short, and Charles (.ingles. Sparks set a new freshmen record in the 1 1 mile with a time of 8:31.4. Manual Opponent 70 Warren Central — Univ. 75-6 of Bloomington 88 Chartrand 31 76 Scecina 42 4 medals Hoosier Relays 75 Franklin Central 43 75 Arlington 43 43V2 Lawrence Central 74% 60 Columbus 58 86 Cathedral 32 58 Ben Davis 60 43 Southport 75 79 Wood 39 65 Howe 53 81% Broad Ripple 36% 48 Warren Central 70 31 Washington 87 Members of the mile relay team — Rick Sandefur, Don Stapert, Dave Adams, Walter Trammell, and Lennie Brown — line up in preparation for a meet. This trackster quintet won the Sectional championship for Manual and Coach " Mo " Moriarty. FRESHMAN TRACK — FRONT ROW: Manager Charles Bush, Bob Steele, David Adams, Mike Campbell, Don Hafer, Tim Ackins, Steve Hendricks. SECOND ROW: Dan Prosser, Richard Stock, Tom Thacker, Frank Knoll, Bill Jarvis, Dan McDonald, Bill Kleis. Bill Classon, Steve Barteau, Danny Craig. BACK ROW: Bill Patterson, Bill Kaiser, Norman Zaenglein, Gary Short, Richard Eads, Jim McDaniel, Darrell Sparks, Terry Wilson, Coach Noah Ellis. rJ5 fil m J - t ' fe?£4. 69 Coach Belser ' s Braves Slug Out 14-8 Record The Redskin Baseball team l 1967 pro ed to be one oi the best in recent history as the ballhand- lers compiled a 14-8 record lot Head Coach Fred Belser. The Skins stalled the season oil with wins over Ritter and Shortridge, then tolled through the rest of the season with 65 points against their opponents ' 19 to set a team pace of a .635 percentage record. Senior Mike Bottoms was voted the " Most Valu- able Player " of the ' 67 season. Starting at short- stop lot Manual and slugging an aggresive .354 bat- ting average, Mike proved to be the team ' s best .ill around player. Sophomore led McGuire earned the honor ol the top pitcher for the Redskin nine as he hurled a season record of 9-2. Jeff pitched a no-hitter against Brownsburg as Manual shut out the visit- ing diamondmen, 6-0, on the Garfield diamond. Fine pitching and expert hitting won the 1967 Howe Invitational for Manual to add .mother laurel to the Redskins ' trophy case. Seniois Bruce Hammond, Jerry Peters, and Mike Bottoms were the only lettermen lost from last year ' s squad. Larry Morwick, Bill Hedges, and Randy Harrison are a lew regulars from last year ' s team returning lot action this year lor the Red- skins. The 1968 season should be a good one. Coach Belser went into this season with a well balanced team and powerful hitting. And with the power coining up from the sophomores and fresh- men, the 1969 team could prove just as respectable. Redskin Senior Bill Hedges makes a dash back to first base as the pitcher catches him off guard in a game last spring. Manual Opponents Ritter 3 Shortridge Northwest 5 - Arlington 8 6 Chartrand 2 3 Ben Davis 1 2 Chatard 5 6 Brownsburg 3 Broad Ripple 2 3 Southport 5 7 Cathedral 8 Kennedy 2 Washington Warren Central 2 4 2 Tech 4 Arlington 2 3 Howe 2 2 Scecina 1 6 Wood 5 6 Howe 3 2 Franklin Central 1 1 Southport 10 «C- V ' - •? Senior Jerry Peters, one of Manual ' s top hurlers of the season, shows his winning style and form, while Mike Bottoms, M.V.P. of last year, practices h:r, hitting during a pre-game prac- tice ses ion. Both letterman were lost to this year ' s team by graduation. VARSITY BASEBALL FRONT ROW: Randy Harrison, David Hoy ' , Mike Bottoms, Joe Tutterrow, Larry Cooney, Gary Neumeyer, Randy Melton, Student Manager Norman Mogle. BACK ROW: Coach Bill Rosenstihl, Bruce Hammond, Larry Morwick, B.ll Hedges, Steve Brown, Gary Smiley, Erie Frey, Jeff McCuire, Coach Fred Belser. Not Pictured: Tim Mercer, lerry Peters, and Jim Hammond. RESERVE BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: Doug Phillips, Mark Kemp, Dave Fouts, Tom Knapp. SECOND ROW: Randy Melton, Larry Cooney, Keith Fishburn, Eric Frey Dave Bur- ton. BACK ROW: Coach ' Bill Rosen- stihl, Kenny Rosa, Gary Smiley, Joe Koenig, Phil Baird, Tony Gordon. FRESHMAN BASEBALL — FRONT ROW: John Morton, Marshall Tucker, Gregg Maxey, Pat Cobb. SECOND ROW: Jim Thomp.on, Jeff Moore, Tim Mogil, Bill Scott, Don Guy, Ber- nard Grissmoore. BACK ROW: Stu- dent Manager Ron Hotseller, Tom Yokum, Dave May, Bill Martin, Wayne Bartlett, Roger Davis, Coach Al Pike. 4 V M mP Li. ' , .ik L s3k Divotmen, Racket Wielders Pursue Action Members of the golf team, Dave Brown, Lewis Meo, John New- man, Coach " Woody " McBride, Steve Nordholt, Bob Yocum, and Steve Craves, take a break from practice to pose for the Ivian. First year Coach " Woody " Mc Bride ' s Golf team will be looking For " greener " pastures after last season ' s 4!) record. The Divotmen swung their way to a ninth-place finish in the city. Junior Bob Yocum led the team with an overall low average of 42.3. Teammate Steve Graves fol- lowed close behind with a 44 average. Prospects for ' 68 looked good with only the loss ol Steve Nordholl and Lewis Meo by graduation. Nucleus ol the team, Yocum and Graves, were back- ed by Junior Mike (ones and Sophomore John New- man. Nordholt, Meo. Graves, and Yocum as Manual ' s Sectional team linished twelfth out of 22. The Manual Racketmen, under the leadership ol Coach 1, eland Walter, turned up an impressive 7-0 record through a difficult l!)( 7 schedule. Junior Darrell Allen led the team in the singles with an excellent 11-5 overall record. Randy Boles, who also returned this year, marked up seven wins against eight losses. In doubles competition, the team of Allen and Don Crafton proved to be a good combination with a 7-8 record. Both are looking forward to extending their wins this year. With the return of seven men from last year ' s scptad, the Racketmen have had a strong, experienc- ed team going into competition throughout the city. Returning along with Allen, Boles, and Crafton were Senior Mike Borden and Juniors Mark Hedegard, Doug Allen, and Brent Riley. Coach Leland Walter ' s Racketmen prepare to do battle on the Garfield courts with a rival city foe. Members of the team include Don Crafton, Randy Boles, Mike Borden, Darrell Allen, Mark Hedegard, and Brent Riley. Manual ' s co-educational sport, bowling, provides fun for sports- minded Redskins. Marlene Pierce, Candy Taylor, and Scotty John- son practice for tourney play at the Sport Bowl. The 1967-68 school year saw a first in inter- scholastic competition for Manual " iris. Miss Ann Becker organized two volleyball squads. The captain lor the first .string team was Junior Susie Kittle and the second string captain was Junior Sher- metta Lloyd. The teams played other volleyball teams from Southport, Speedway, Ben Davis, Beech Grove, Warren Central, Wood, and Whiteland. Both teams finished the season with an undefeated rec- ord. Although this was the first time for Manual volleyball teams to play on an in terse holastic level, the girls did a line job. Miss Becker also sponsored spring sports. The girls practiced golf and played Softball on the field adjacent to the gymnasium. They played tennis on the Garfield Park courts, and had badminton matches in the gym. With the beginning of track season, girls participated in many different events, which included running the fifty-yard clash, organizing relays, competing in Softball and basketball dis- tance throws, and trying high jumps. Intramurals Attract Fun-minded Redskins Manual ' s intramural sports provide hours of fun for many Redskins. Bowling, Manual ' s only co-educa- tional sport, is open to all Manualites. Bowlers were divided into teams that bowled even Tuesday afternoon at the Sport Bowl. All bowlers met right after school for the trip to the alley in the Manual bus. At the end ol the year trophies were given for high scoring in a series and to high scoring indi- viduals. Mi. John Cedar was the sponsor. Boys play intramural basketball from November through Sectional time and into March. This year IN teams played every Wednesday evening in the gymnasium starting at six o ' clock. Mr. Clark Dick- erson was in charge ol the two leagues. Member- ship in one was juniors and seniors, and the second was made up of Ireshmen and sophomores. An " All Star " teams was organized using the best players from the 18 teams. It played against the " Faculty Fogies " on February 28 to an enthusiastic Redskin audience. The " Faculty Fogies, " mostly coaches, won! Girls ' Volleyball Team — FRONT ROW: Khristi Parrot, Kathy Summers, Susie Hittle, and Shermetta Lloyd. MIDDLE ROW: Joyce Morgan, Cheryl Lee, Clara Schelske, Phyllis Harris, and Debbie Clark. BACK ROW: Miss Ann Becker, Debbie Pardue, Margaret Westerfield, Linda Cross, and Anna Smith. 7:; Students riding chartered busses Friends traveling to school in car pools Early birds visiting in the cafeteria before classes Lockermates sharing cubby-hole " closets " Groups of friends lunching together Classmates chatting in the halls Boys walking girls to classes Pupils enjoying talks with teachers after " ninth " All these, important people in our lives, form a ' T cdeccU ccyfuc view- U " TKcutcaxiite 75 Some 130 Educators Cope with Our Learning, Principal Wayne Kincaid commends Sgt. O. J. Nunnery, Comman- dant of Manual ' s ROTC, on his receiving a Freedoms Foundation Medal for " teaching responsible, patriotic citizenship. " Although education is their primary goal, Manual Eaculty members help students in all phases of school life. Just as we add extra curricular activiti- ties to our schedules, many teachers become involv- ed as club sponsors and as coaches both in athletics .md in dramatics and communications; and they seem to enjoy all this as much as we do. Manual was well represented in teacher activi- ties as many worked on state and local committees n| their teacher organizations because they are al- ways interested in the betterment of schools. Our social-minded faculty got together for sever- al parties during the year. A catered chicken dinner in the Garfield Recreation Building began the year ' s social events in September. The next teacher acti- vity, a dinner dance at the Indianapolis Press Club, followed in January. At the close of school a luncheon always gives a send off to retiring teachers and to those who are leaving for other schools or other pursuits. The Eaculty basketball team featured several of the more athletic men teachers. This team played the WIFE " Good Guys " and Intramural All-Stars. Representing Manual teachers in the Indianapolis Education Association are (seated) Mr. Wendall Mertz, Mr. Wayne Spinks, Mrs. Polly Stark, Mr. Don Hannon, and Mr. Arthur Cook. Standing are Mr. Maurice Huckleberry, Mr. Harold Baumer, Mr. Noah Ellis, Mr. Donald Johnson, and Mr. David Otto. 71) Offer Us Guidance Mr. Wayne H. Kincaid — BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Principal. Mr. E. Franklin Fisher — BS, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Graduate Work, Purdue Uni- versity, Princeton University, Indiana 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. 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; As- sistant Librarian; Masoma Sponsor. Mrs. Judy A. Banks - BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Home Economics. Mrs. Diane Barth — BS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Harold H. Baumer — BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MS, Butler University; Mathematics; Math Club Sponsor; Night School Teacher. Mi ' . Harold Beasley -- BS. Indiana State University, MS, Indiana University; Mathematics. Miss Ann Becker — BS, Indiana State University; Physical Education; Cheerleader Sponsor; Redskin Revue Sponsor; Volleyball and Basketball Team Spon- sor; Intramural Sponsor. Mr. Fred Belser - - BA, Indiana Central College; Social Studies; Varsity Baseball and Reserve Basket- ball Coach. Mr. Fred J. Bennett, BA, MA, Butler University; Eng- lish; Thespian Sponsor; Redskin Revue Coordinator; Senior Play Director. Mr. Harold E. Bennett — BS, MS, Butler University; 8A-9B Counselor; Assistant Football Coach. Mr. Richard Blough - BS, Indiana University; MS. Butler University; Head, English Department. Mr. Clarence A. (Jack) Brown — BS, Indiana State University; MS+30 Butler University; Director of Guidance. Mr. Roy L. Calder -- BS, MA, Ball State University; Business Education. Mrs. Charlotte Camfield — BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Head, Business Education. Mrs. Frances Campbell - - BA, Indiana Central Col- lege; MA, Ball State University; Home Economics. Mr. John Ceder — BA, University of Washington; BS, Butler University; MAT, Indiana University; Uni- versity of Stockholm; English. Mr. John Ciochina — BS, MS, Indiana University; MA, Ohio State University; Mathematics. Mrs. Kay Clay BAE, MAE, John Herron Art School, Butler University, Indiana University Fine Arts. Miss Margaret L. Consodine — BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies, English; Ex- ploratory Teacher Sponsor; FTA Sponsor. Mr. Arthur B. Cook - - BS, Butler University; MS. Indiana University; English; Reading Laboratory. Mr. Robert W. Crawford — BS, MS, Ohio State University; Butler University; Fine Arts. Mrs. Audrey Cronkite -- BA, Indiana State Univer- sity; MA, Indiana University; Mathematics. Principals Entertain Faculty, Staff for Christmas Mrs. Martha Cross - BPSM, Indiana University; MS, Indiana University; Vocal Music; Glee Club Di- rector. Mr. Richard N. Crowder -- BS, Indiana State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Howard Dardeen - BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Driver Education; Basketball Coach. Mrs. Virginia E. Defourneaux - RN, Union Hospital School of Nursing, Terre Haute, Indiana; BS, Uni- versity of Colorado. Mrs. Marilyn Dever — BA, Marion College; MAT, Indiana University; English; Student Affairs Board Sponsor; IEA Building Representative; " Youth Looks at Literature " Series -- Manual Sponsor. Mr. Thomas O. Dick - BM, Butler University; Mu- sic; Director of Orchestra. Mr. Clark Dickerson -- BA, Wabash College; Sci- ence; Freshman Baseball Coach; Boys Intramural Di- rector. Mr. Wayne Dunbar - - BA, Franklin College; MS, Purdue University; Science; " Exercise in Knowledge " Team Sponsor; Mask and Wig Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Dunn — BS, MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Counselor; Director of Activities. Mr. John R. Easley -- BS, MS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts. Mr. Noah Ellis -- BA, Franklin College; MS, Butler University; Science; Head Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach. Mrs. Joan Enyeart — ■ BS, Indiana University; Fine Arts. Mrs. Jeanne Erickson — BS, Mankato State College, Mankato, Minn.; English. Mr. Douglas Estell - BS, Indiana University; Eng- lish. Mrs. Irma H. Farthing — BS, Tennessee State Uni- versity; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Y-Teen Sponsor. Mrs. Carole Y. Finnell -- BA, Marion College; So- cial Service. As a " Merry Christmas " to all faculty and staff members, our trio of prin- cipals and their wives have a coffee in the Home Ec Dining Room. Here Mrs. Fisher, wife of Vice-Principal E. Franklin Fisher, serves a cup of cof- fee to Mrs. Alma Rush, a business education teacher. 78 At Afternoon Tea ' Mi ' . Don Fisher — BS, MS, Purdue University; Sci- ence. Mr. Jack Foster — BPE, Purdue University; Driver Education; Varsity Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Jane Hall Cable - BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; English; Director of Publication; Quill and Scroll Sponsor. Mr. Robert T. Callamore - BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University; MS + 30, Ball State Univer- sity; Industrial Arts; Senior Coordinator. Miss Wilma Carrity — BS, Purdue University; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics. Mr. Carsey Gentry - BA, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana University; Head, Foreign Language De- partment; Redskin Revue Sponsor; Spanish Club Sponsor. Mr. E. Edward Green ■ BA, MA, Butler University; English and Speech. Mr. Ronald Green — BS, Ball State University; Eng- lish, O-A-V Lab; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Miss Carolyn Critfin - - BA, Franklin College; MA, Indiana University; English. Mrs. Mary Jean Haas — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; Home Economics. Mr. John B. Hallett -- BS, Purdue University; MS Butler University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Donald Hann on - BS, Carroll College; MS, Wayne State University; Science; Science Club co- sponsor. Mr. Donald E. Harmon — BA, MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Manual Citizen ' s League Sponsor. Mrs. Mildred S. Haskens — BA, Butler University; MA, Indiana University; Craft Arts. Mr. Roland Hawkins - BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Head, Social Studies Department. Mr. Robert T. Healy - BA, MA, Butler University; Social Studies; Debate Club Sponsor; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mr. LeRoy F. Heminger - - BA, Franklin College; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies. Mr. Willard D. Henderson -- BS, MS. Indiana Uni- versity; Business Education; Employment Director; Ticke. - Director; Counselor; Junior Class Sponsor. Mr. Howard Herron - BS, Indiana University; Eng- lish; Publications Assistant; Photography Adviser; Cub Club Sponsor. Mr. Robert E. Hignite — BS, Indiana State Univer- sity; MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts; Fresh- man Wrestling Coach. Mrs. Gertrude Hopper - BA, Butler University; So- cial Service Graduate Work, University of Chicago; Indiana University, Social Service. Mr. Maurice Huckleberry - BS, Butler University; MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Faculty IEA Chairman; Counseling. Mrs. Nancy Huggard -- BS, MS, Indiana State Uni- versity; Business Education; Future Business Leaders of America Sponsor. Mr. Hubert C. Hughes - - BS, MS, Indiana State University; Business Education. Mr. Don Hully -- BA, Iowa State Teachers College; MA, Ball State University; Science. Mrs. Viola Hyndman — BS, MA, Indiana University; Business Education; Tri-Hi-Y Sponsor. Mr. Dennis Jackson — BS, Indiana Central College; English; Roines Club Sponsor; Freshman Football Coach. Mr. Don Johnson - BS, Ball State University; MS, Butler University; John Herron Art School; Head, Art Department. } ' Ifcru V JmmM 7 ' ;■ Teachers Aid ' Revue 1 Mr. Hugh Johnson — BA, University of Texas; MAT, Indiana University; English. Mr. Owen A. Johnson — BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Director, Evening Division. Mr. Paul Johnson — BS, MS, Butler University; So- cial Studies. Mr. William D. Kleyla — BPSM, Indiana University; Head, Music Department; Director of Bands; Twirl- ing Club Sponsor. Mrs. Patricia J. Klotz - BS, Manchester College; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Otto W. Kuehrmann — BS, Purdue University; Graduate Work, Butler University, Ohio State Uni- versity, and Case Institute, Cleveland; Science. Miss Mary Lock wood - BA, Canterbury College; MS, Butler University; Graduate Work, Ball State University; English; Debate Club Co-sponsor; STOPS Co-sponsor. Mr. Thomas A. Loudermilk - BS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Miss Ann Manning — BA, Purdue University; Span- ish; Spanish Club Sponsor; Pep Club Sponsor; Red- skin Revue Sponsor. Mr. Edward Maybury — BS, MS, Miami University; Head, Industrial Arts Department. Mr. Elwood McBride — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Indiana State University; Head, Physical Educa- tion Department; Golf Coach. Mrs. Susan McCallum — BS, State University of New York; MAT, Indiana University; English; Sky- lines Representative. Mr. Victor M. McDowell — BS, MA, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Wendell W. Merti - - BME, MME, Indiana University; Vocal Music; Director of Concert Choir; Musical Director; Redskin Revue Coach. Mr. Charles Montgomery — BS, Ball State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. Francis Moriarity ■ — BS, MS, Butler University; Driver Education; Varsity Track Coach; Assistant Football Coach. BA, MS, Butler University; BS, Indiana University; Miss Helen Negley - Head Librarian. Mrs. Kathryn Nichols English. Mr. Leonard H. Nolte - BA, Indiana State Univer- sity; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts. M Sgt. Jack Nunnery — ROTC Commandant; ROTC Drill Team Coach; ROTC History Club Sponsor. Mr. W. David Otto -- BA, Hanover College; MA, Miami University; Science; Auditorium Sound System. 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 Indiana University; Social Studies. Mr. Ben Parke — BS, Butler University; MAT, Indi- ana University; Head, Mathematics Department. Mr. Louis Parnell - - BS, Butler University; FSA Edinburg University; Edinburg, Scotland; Social Studies. Mr. John W. Patten - - BA, Duke University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Dean of Boys. Mr. David Phillips — BA, Berea College; MA, Indi- ana University; French. Mr. Alfred L. Pike — BA, Franklin College; MS, University of Illinois; Physical Education; Cross Coun- try Coach; Assistant Wrestling Coach. SO As Act Sponsors, Directors of Stage Sets, Music Miss Elena Raglin - — BA, Western Michigan Uni- versity; MA, University of Michigan; Cirls Physical Education. Mrs. Viola A. Ramsey — BA, Indiana University; MS, Purdue University; Mathematics. Miss Helen E. Reed — BA, Indiana State University; MA, Indiana University; Science. Mr. Dale W. Reid — BS, MA, Indiana State Uni- versity; Industrial Arts. Mrs. Julia Jean Rhodes — BA, Drake University; MSJ, Northwestern University; English. Miss Dorothy Robertson — BA, Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity; MA, Indiana University; English. Mr. Cerald Root — BS, Indiana Central College; MS Butler University; Science; Assistant Football Coach. Mr. Arthur T. Roney — BS, MS, Butler University; Science. Mr. William L. Rosenstihl — BS, MA, New Mexico Western University; Business Education; Assistant Baseball Coach. Mrs. Alma Z. Rush ■ — BA, Central Normal College; MS, Butler University; Business Education. Mrs. Blanche Ruston — BS, University of Evansville; MS, Indiana University; Home Economics; Red Cross Club Sponsor. Miss Wilhelmina Schaufler — BS, Indiana State University; Business Education. Mr. Nathan Scheib — BS, Indiana Central College; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Guidance. Mr. Paul C. Schnepf — ■ BS, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; Social Studies; Redskin Revue Sponsor; Radio Club Sponsor. Mr. Raymond C. Schultx — BS, Purdue University; MS, Purdue University; Science; Science Club Spon- sor; Lettermen ' s Club Sponsor; Assistant Football Coach; Assistant Track Coach. Miss Judith Sehr — BA, MA, Indiana University; English. JAJAJiM Mr. Robert Snoddy, (back to the camera) who teaches the combined course of United States history and American literature, " Histlish, " dis- cusses a coordinated point with So- cial Studies teachers Mr. Robert Healy and Mr. Paul Schnepf during a shared " Prep " period. Mr. Schultz ' Prexies ' Manual Alumni Association Mrs. Carolyn Sharp — BA, Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity; MA, Syracuse University; Mathematics. Mrs. Vivian L. Siener — BA, Indiana University; MS, Butler University; English; Dean of Girls. Mr. Robert F. Snoddy -- BA, MS, Butler University; English; Chess Club Sponsor. Mrs. Rebecca Soendlin - BA, Butler University; English. Mr. Wayne Spinks — BFA, University of Illinois; MS, Indiana University; Art; Student Affairs Board Sponsor. Mrs. Pauline Stark ■ — BS, MS, Purdue University; MS in Guidance and Counsel, Purdue University; Counselor. Mr. Albert P. Steiner -- BA, St. Meinrad College; MS + 30 hours, Butler University; Latin. Mrs. Polly Sterling — BS, MS, Purdue University; English. Mrs. Frances N. Stewart - - BS, MS, Butler Univer- sity; English; Developmental Reading. Mrs. Phyllis Sullivan - BS, Indiana State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Harry H. Thomas -- BS, Ball State University; MS, Indiana University; Business Education; Athletic Director. SSC. Jospeh L. Thomas - ROTC Instructor; Rifle Team Coach. Mr. Marvin W. Thorpe — BS, Purdue University; MS, Butler University; Industrial Arts; Future Printers Club Sponsor. Mrs. Nancy R. Vollmer - BS, Purdue University; MED, University of Florida; Home Economics. Mr. F. Edward Wall — ■ BA, Indiana University; EdM, Harvard University; Head, Science Department; Na- tional Honor Society, Sponsor; Redskin Revue Sponsor. Mr. Leland F. Walter — BA. MA, Ball State Univer- sity; Science; Redskin Revue Sponsor; Tennis Coach. Mr. Raymond Schultz, 1959 grad, served the Manual Alumni Associa- tion as president this year. Here he chats with Miss Marian White, named " Alumnus of the Year, " about how things were back when she was grad- uated in 1929. Some 400 grads at- tended the annual birthday celebra- tion, February 17. 82 f V-. ;v i Roll Call Shows 22 Faculty and Staff as Grads Mr. Volney Ward — BA, MA, Indiana University; Mathematics. Mr. James Weaver — BAE, Herron School of Art; Art; Art Club Sponsor. Mr. John E. Wells — BS, MA, Indiana State Univer- sity; English. Mr. Charles J. Wettrick - - BS, MS, Indiana State University; Industrial Arts. Mr. M. D. Williams -- BS, MS, Indiana University; Business Education. Mr. Carl E. Wright — ■ BS, MS, Indiana University; Social Studies; Director of Productions; Stage Man- ager. Mrs. Joyce Alte — Receptionist. Mrs. Isabelle Brown - - Bookkeeper. Mrs. Dorothea Frazee Miss Charlotte Hafer Mrs. Sandra Hignite Mrs. Edith Hoffmann - Registrar. - Secretary. Receptionist. — ' Cafeteria Manager. Mr. Roy Horton - Head Custodian. Mrs. Virginia Huckleberry — Accompanist. Mrs. Marilyn Prifogle -- IBM Clerk. Miss Ritajo Stanger — Library Assistant. %■ Mrs. Dorothy Thomas — Bookstore. Mrs. Hilda VanArsdale - Stenographer. Mrs. Daisy H. Wall - - Attendance Clerk. Mrs. Ruth Wolka — Evening School Clerk. I Faculty sponsors of Redskin Revue Acts, Miss Ann Becker, Mr. Carsey Gentry, Mr. Ed Wall. Mr. Leland Walter, Mr. Robert Healy, Miss Ann Manning, Mr. Paul Schnepf, and Mr. Ronald Green, plan with Mr. Fred Bennett, Redskin Revue Co-ordinator, for rehearsal tim es and picture sched- ules. 83 President Richard Lloyd Wields Gavel for ' 68 Class The year began as the fourth-year students as- sumed the responsibilities and privileges of the " top " class. Senior lunch line in the cafeteria ranks high in importance as does Senior Day and membership in honoraries like Masoma and Roines. The obvious re- sponsibility is to set a good example in their role of leaders for all students to follow. By the end of September, " politicians " were cam- paigning for class officers. Richard Lloyd became Senior Class president. His corps of officers were Linda Stegemoller, vice-president; Sue Fouts, secre- tary; and Jody Hafer. treasurer. These officers were assisted by the thirteen members of the Senior Council, one representing each Home Room. Seniors donned their " gay apparel " for Senior Day. Each member of the class was entitled to wear an armband, designed by Senior Shirley Eaton, and a rose to distinguish him as a senior. During Home Room, the class pledged to uphold the high stand- ards of Manual seniors. Class members were treated to a party in the cafeteria after school. Many seniors participated in Turnabout Day, a part of American Education Week. Larry Morwick .ind Walter Jimison became Principal and Vice-Prin- cipal for-a-day. Others became classroom teachers, office staffers, and special area directors. At Christmas time the Class took the opportunity to help less fortunate people. As their project they purchased a ping pong table and all its necessary Elected officers for the Senior Class of 1968 are Linda Stege- moller, vice-president; Richard Lloyd, president; Sue Fouts, sec- retary; and Joanna Hafer, treasurer. Assisting officers is Mr. Rob- ert Gallamore, senior sponsor. equipment for the Children ' s Guardian Home. The most important part of the year for Manual seniors comes in June. Capped and gowned graduates attend Vespers and Commencement as a result of four years of hard work. The Senior Prom at the Indiana Roof finished off the Senior year. Top Ten Juniors for 1967, named on Junior Recognition Day, are Peggy Collier, Phyllis Stroud, Marianne Hedges, Diana Mills. In the second row are Vicki Fritts, Anne Ford, Don Coebel, Karen Cain, and Tina Pick- ard. Not pictured is Bob Sterrett. Si Senior Roll Lists Some 370 Students Bill Adkins — Baseball 1; Football 1; Band 1-4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Drill Team 2-4; Color Guard 2; ROTC Officer 4. Clifford Allen -- Wrestling 2-3; Orchestra 1-2,4; Spe- cial Assistant 1-2,4; League of Honor 1-4. Darrell Allen Intramurals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4; Wrestling 2-3; B-Band 1-2; Special Assistant 3-4; Student Affairs Board 2; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-2,4. Elizabeth Allen -- FBLA Club 4; Student Assembly 4; Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Illinois 1-2. Richard Allen — Bowling 1-2. Raymond Alte Michael Anderson — Baseball Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Brenda Ausbrooks 2,4; Intramurals 1 Cindy Bailey Phillip Baird — Baseball 3; Intramurals 4; Citizens ' League 3; Radio Club 1; Stage Crew 2-4; Monitor 4. Danny Ballard — Monitor 1 ; ROTC Officer 1 -2. Sandra Baron — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Vice-President 4 Glee-Ettes 4; Musical 3; FBLA Club 3-4, President 4 Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 2; League of Honor 1-4 Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 4. Citizens ' League 3 ; Pep Club 1 ; Vickie Barrley Monitor 4. Paul Basham Linda Bechman 2-3; Monitor 4; Brian Berry — Stage Crew 3-4; about Day 4; Model United Nations 4. — Redskin Revue 3 ; Student Assembly Turnabout Day 4. Science Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1 ; Turn- Aija Berlins — Pep Club 1 , Flag Girl 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 1-2; League of Honor 1-4. Lana Bilbrey — Monitor 4; League of Honor 2-3; Pu- laski High School, Kentucky 1 . Rhonda Bishop — Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 4. |ay Blevins — ■ Special Assistant 3-4; Stage Crew 2-3; Turnabout Day 4; Senior Constitution Committee. Barry Blonder — Redskin Revue 4; Chess Club 3; FBLA Club 2; Citizens ' League 2; Radio Club 2-4; Science Club 3-4; Booster 3; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; Sullivan High School 1. Judy Bohall — B-Band 1-4; Monitor 3. Randy Boles — Intramurals 1-2; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Tennis 1-4; Redskin Revue 1-2; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Affairs Board 2; Student Assembly 1; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Homecoming King Candidate. Candy Boles — Monitor 2. 85 Juniors Act as Poll Watchers for Election Michael Borden - Tennis 3-4; Citizens ' League 1-2; History Club 1 ; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Thomas Bothwell Dan Bowers — Football 3; Intramurals 1-2- Redskin Revue 3-4; Radio Club 4; ROTC History Club 2-4; Officers ' Club 4; ROTC Officer 4. Eugene Boyd Mary Boyd Cindy Bridgewater - Home Room Agent 4; Concert Choir 2-4; Girls Glee Club 2; Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 1-3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Tee Pee Talent 4. Larry Bronson — Intramurals 1; Wrestling 1-2; Red- skin Revue I; Science Club 1-3; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 3. Bobbie Brown ■ Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1,3-4; Arsenal Technical High School 2. Carolyn Brown -- Intramurals 1-2; FTA 1-2; Mask Cr Wig 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4. Don Brown — Color Guard 3; ROTC Officer 3-4. Leonard Brown - - Basketball 1; Football 1-4; Intra- murals 3-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Vice-President 4; Monitor 4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4. Patricia Brown — Y-Teens 1. Carol Bruce - League of Honor 3-4; Hall High School, Harlan, Kentucky 1-2; National Honor Society 4. George Brunner — Intramurals 1 ; Tennis 1 ; Chess Club 3; FBLA Club 2-3; FTA 2-3; Math Club 1-4; Science Club 3; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Hon- or 2; Turnabout Day 4. Donna Bryant — Redskin Revue 2; Pep Club 1 ; Special Assistant 2; Monitor 1. Sandra Bryant — FBLA Club 3; Prospect Heights, Brook- lyn, New York 1 ; Arlington High School 2. Senior Bill O ' Neill marks his ballot in election of class officers. Seniors voted during their lunch periods in the stairwell outside the cafeteria entrance. Richard Kreise, junior poll watcher, looks on. SI, Don Switzer Qualifies High on Merit Tests Brenda Buescher — Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Choreography 3-4; Pep Club 1-4; Cheerleader 1-4, Captain 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Queen Ann 4; Pow-Wow Queen 3; Homecom- ing Queen Candidate 4. Alina Bumpus — Intramurals Wig 1 ; Special Assistant 1 of Honor 2. Pamela Bumpus — Orchestra Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor Joe Bustle — Intramurals 4. 1-2; FBLA Club 2; Mask -3; Monitor 1-3; League 1-4; Redskin Revue 2; 1-2. Band 2-4, Lieutenant Pep Band 3-4; Chess Roines 4; League of Ceorge Butler — Intramurals 1 ,4 4; Dance Band 3-4; Orchestra 4 Club 3; Home Room Agent 4; Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Karen Cain - Concert Choir 2-4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Manualaires 4; Musica 13-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; FTA 1-2; Pep Club 2-3; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 3- 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Turn- about Day 4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor So- ciety 4. Terry Caine — Football 1-4; Intramurals 2,4; Letter- men ' s Club 3-4; Drill Team 1-4; Officers ' Club 4; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 2-3; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1 ; ROTC Officer 4. Bill Calhoon - - Track 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Red- skin Revue 1-2; Special Assistant 4; Stage Crew 1-2; League of Honor 1 ,3. Redskin Revue Pep Club 2-3, Assistant 1-2; Susan Browne Canter — Band 3; Baton Twirler 3-4; Redskin Revue 3; Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 2-4 Anna Carey — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; 2-4; Citizens ' League 3-4, President 4 Vice-President 3; Y-Teens 1-3; Specia Monitor 2-3; Turnabout Day 3-4. Terry Carson — Monitor 3; Special Assistant 3. Marsha Caviness — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Monitor 2,4 Ronnie Chambers — Intramurals 1-2; Track 1 ; Moni- tor 4. Tim Chapell -- Basketball 1; Football 1, 3-4; Intra- murals 2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 2,4; Monitor 3-4; Track 3-4. Robert Chaszar — Intramurals 2,4; Wrestling 1; Moni- tor 1 ; Track 1 . Ruth Cheatham Intramurals 1-2; Orchestra 2-4; FBLA Club 4; Pep Club 1 ; Student Assembly 4; Moni- tor 4. Dave Cherry — Monitor 4. Sandy Cherry — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2. Sarah Chittenden — Y-Teens 1 . Ron Christy -- Football 1-2; Drill Team 1-4; History Club 3-4; Rifle Team 3; Officers ' Club 3-4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Student Affairs Board 1-3; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC Officer 3-4. Carl Clark — Football 1; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Monitor 2-4. Daniel Clark — Monitor 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. Roxann Cobb — High School Red Cross 3. Peggy Collier — Musical 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Choreographer 1-4; Citizens ' League 2; Mask Wig 1-2, Treasurer 2; Pep Club 1-3, Secretary 2; Cheer- leader 3; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 1-4; Masoma 3-4, President 4; Na- tional Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4, Vice-President 4; I. U. Honors Abroad Program 3. XT Larry Morwick Serves as ' Chief for the Day ' it w yt iiHthd Eddie Collins — Intramurals 1-2. Larry Collins — High School Red Cross 2-3; Drill Team 2-4, Commander 3-4; History Club 2-3; Officers ' Club 3-4; Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 2; League of Hon- or 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Officer 3-4; Short- ridge High School 1. Robert Cooper — Home Room Agent 3. Pamela Courtney — Monitor 4; Bowling Club 2-4. Linda Cross — Intramurals 1-4; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 1. Cerry Crowdus — Intramurals 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4. Michael Crowdus -- Band 2-3; ROTC Officer 2-4. Michael Curtiss — Monitor 3. Don Darko -- Redskin Revue 2-4; Debate Club 1-2; Mask Wig 1-4; Math Club 1-2; Booster 1-4; Roines 3-4; National Thespians 4, Sgt. at Arms 4, Historian 4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Edwin Davidson — Tech High School 1-2. Aubrey Davis — Football 1-3; Intramurals 1-2; Wrest- ling 1 ; Student Assembly 1 ; League of Honor 1 . Lizzie Davis — Intramurals 1-2. Lucy Davis — Intramurals 1-2; Special Assistant 3. Sally Davy - - FNC 1 ; High School Red Cross 1 ; Spe- cial Assistant 1-4; Stage Crew 4; Student Assembly 3. Dennis Demers — Wrestling 3-4; Turnabout Day 4. David Devine — Intramurals 1-2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Cathie Dewey -- FBLA Club 2; Mask Wig 2; Stu- dent Affairs Board 3; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 4. Patricia Dillman Bill H. Dillon — Football 4; Wrestling 4; League of Honor 3 ; Turnabout Day 3 ; Fort Wayne South High School 1. William C. Dillon — League of Honor 2-4; National Honor Society 4. Donna Doan — Intramurals 1-3; Tennis 3; Student Assembly 2,4; Monitor 1,3. Dale Dodd — Basketball 1-2; Football 1-3; Intramurals 2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; League of Honor 2-3. Paula Doll — Special Assistant 3; Monitor 4; Southport High School 1-2. Brenda Duke 88 Parents, Seniors Confer on College Night James Duncan — Tennis 2; Wrestling 2-3; B-Band 1- 2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 1-2. Jerry Durham — Baseball 1 ; Bowling 4. Linda Durham — Tennis 1 . David Durrett — Southport High School I ; Chartrand High School 2. Shirley Eaton -- Baton Twirler 3-4; Redskin Revue 2- 4; Color Guard 4; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special As- sistant 4; Student Affairs Board 1-4, Vice-President 4 Monitor 2; League of Honor 3; Turnabout Day 3 Homecoming Queen Candidate; Queen Ann Candidate Pow Wow Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Can- didate. Dale Eby — Football 1 ; Track 1-2; League of Honor 1. Dave Edwards — Baseball 1 ; Basketball 2; Cross Coun- try 2-4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Mon- itor 3. Nancy Elrod — Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 3- 4; Pep Club 1-4, President 2; Cheerleader 3-4; Home Room Agent 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Affairs Board 3-4; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Vernon Emery — Football 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; Special As- sistant 1 . Anna Marie Esselborn James P. Eustace — • Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 1-2; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2-3; ROTC Officer 4. John Willis Evans Angeless Feltner — - North Vernon High Schoool 1 ; Crothersville High School 2. Joann Billie Fesler — - Intramurals 1-2; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Monitor 2-4. David Fikes — Intramurals 3-4; Track 2; Monitor 1. Kenny Fikes — Intramurals 1-2; Wrestling 1 ; Track 1. Rosalind Finley - — Redskin Revue 2-4; Citizens ' League 2-4; Cub Club 1; Pep Club 1-2; History Club 4; Booster 4; Ivian 4; Senior Editor; Special Assistant 2- 4; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 3-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Junior Heart Board Representative 4; Military Ball Queen 4; National Honor Society 4. Jack Fitch — Band 3-4; Dance Band 4; Orchestra 4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Stage Crew 3; Monitor 2-3. Gregory Fitzgibbons — Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer; Chess Club 3-4; Science Club 1,3-4, President 4; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 4; Monitor 4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 3; Turnabout Day 4. Larry Fogleman — Home Room Agent 1-3; Monitor 2. Anne Ford — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 2,4; FTA 1-2; Citizens ' League 4; Pep Club 1-3, Treasurer 2, President 3; Radio Club 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; National Honor Society 3-4, Secretary 4; Latin Honors program; Ivian 4. Carolyn Ford ■ — Intramurals 1; Tennis 1-2; FNC 1,3; High School Red Cross 3 ; Pep Club 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2. Wendy Foster — ■ Redskin Revue 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 2-4. Robert Fouts — Baseball 1, 3-4; Football 1-2; Intra- murals 1 ; Track 2; League of Honor 1-2. 8 ' J Humanities Class Tours Windy City in December Sue Fouts — Band 1-4; Baton Twirler 1-4, Feature Twirler 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Color Guard 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1 ; Class Officer 4, Secretary; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Elaine Frederick — Monitor 3-4. Sanford Freeman — Band 1-3; MonitO) 1-2; League of Honor 1-3; Turnabout Day 4. Vicki Fritts - Redskin Revue 2-3; Mask Wig 1-2; Special Assistant 1-4; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 2,4; National Honor Society 3-4. )udy Cabonay - Chartrand High School 1-2; National Honor Society 4. Terry Lynn Gardner — Radio Club 3-4; History Club 4; Booster 3-4, Page Editor 4; Home Room Agent 4; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 2; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Spanish Club 3-4, Secretary 3, President 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4. Dora Cilly -- Radio Club 3-4; History Club 4; Booster 3-4; Special Assistant 4; Quill Scroll 4; Turnabout Day 4; Spanish Club 3-4, Secretary 4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Terry Cingles - - Football 2-4; Intramurals 1-4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-4; Orchestra 1-2; Spe- cial Assistant 1-2; Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 2-3; Track 2-4. Vicki Cladson - Musical 3; Redskin Revue 3; FBLA Club 3-4; Monitor 3. Don Coebel -- Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Red- skin Revue 1-2,4, Act Writer 1-2; Booster 1-4, Page Editor 4; Ivian 2-3; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; Exercise in Knowledge 4; National Honor Society 3-4, President 4; Boys ' State 3; Jour- nalism Institute 3. Ellen Conder - - FBLA Club 2-4, Secretary 3, Vice- President 4; Pep Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1,4; League of Honor 1-4. Tony Cordon — Baseball 3; Monitor 4. Strumming his banjo for the Tee Pee Talent Parade is Bill Calhoon. This senior was one of many who partici- pated in the yearly program. Each fall talented pupils entertain in the audi- torium for fellow students. The Par- ade gives future Redskin Revue Art writers a chance to see available tal- ent. ' )() Peggy Collier, with Straight-A ' s, Wins DAR Award Eugene Coss - - Band 1-4; Dance Band 1-4; Musical 2-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1- 4; Turnabout Day 4. Eddie Grant Larry Craves — Baseball 1-4; Basketball 2-3; Cross Country 1-3; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Officers ' Club 4; ROTC Officer 4. Steve Craves — Coif 1-4; Intramurals 2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Band 1-2; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2-3; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4. Cynthia Cray — Future Printers ' Club 3-4; High School Red Cross 1; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3. Carolyn Green — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; FBLA Club 2; Monitor 3. Linda Creen -- Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Glee-Ettes 2-4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 2-3; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Monitor 1 . Diane Greer — Monitor 4; League of Honor 3; Char- trand High School 1-2. Brenda Gregory -- FBLA Club 1-3; Pep Club 2-3; Y- Teens 1-3; Special Assistant 1-3; Student Assembly 2-3. Linda Gregory — Pep Club 2; Home Room Agent 2; Student Affairs Board 3; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 2-3. James Crismore — Intramurals 1-2,4. Carol Groff - - Intramurals 1 ; Redskin Revue 2; Cub Club 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; League of Honor 2-3; National Honor Society 4. Becky Haas — Concert Choir 2-4, President 4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-4; Home Room Agent 2,4; Turn- about Day 4. |udy Haas Joanna Hafer — Intramurals 1,3; Redskin Revue 2-4; Cheerleader 2-4; Special Assistant 1-2; Student Affairs Board 4, Secretary 4; Masoma 3-4, Vice-President 4; Top Ten Percent 3; Class Officer 3-4, Treasurer; Na- tional Honor Society 3-4; Homecoming Queen. Carol Hallock — Band 1-4; Orchestra 2-4; Pit Orches- tra 4; Redskin Revue 2-3; Special Assistant 1-2; Maso- ma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4. James Hammond Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1-2; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 3; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Linda Hancock — Redskin Revue 2-3; Monitor 2-3. Sandra Hancock — Pep Club 1; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3. Arlene Harlan — Band 2-4; Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2-3; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 1,3-4; Pep Club 1 ; League of Honor 2-3. David Harlos — Special Assistant 4; King Ivian 4; Pow Wow King Candidate 1 . W. Scott Harris — Whiteland High School 1-2; Ar- sen Technical High School 3. Dave Harrison — Intramurals 1-2,4; Home Room Agent 3 ; Monitor 4. Randy Harrison - - Baseball 2-4; Intramurals 1-2,4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 3-4; Homecoming King Candidate; Bowling League 3. 4 9] Chuck Penniston Doubles for Santa Claus V ' vi ' : . mm % Stephen Hartsock — Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Math Club 1-4, Secretary-Treas. 3; Radio Club 1-4, Chief Engineer 3-4; Booster 1-4; Quill Scroll 4; League of Honor 1 -4. Sherry Hattabaugh — Intramurals 1 ; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Glee-Etres 3; Pep Club 1; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. Dan Hayden — Football 1; Intramurals 1-2,4; Track 1-2; Chess Club 3. Larry Hays — Intramurals 1-3. Kathy Heavrin Marianne Hedges — Concert Choir 3-4, Secretary 4; Manualaires 4; Musical 1-4; Orchestra 1-4, Historian 3, President 4; Pit Orchestra 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 1-2; Booster 1-4; Ivian 4, Co-editor 4; Masoma 3-4, Treasurer 4; National Thespians 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; Class Officer 3, Secretary; National Honor Society 3-4; Girls ' State 3. Bill Hedges - - Baseball 1,3-4; Intramurals 2-4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Concert Choir 4; Musical 4; Red- skin Revue 4; Monitor 1-2,4; League of Honor 4. John Henry — Band 1 ; Southport High School 1-2. Mike Hodge — Band 1-4; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Tee Pee Talent 1-2. Beth Hodges ■ — Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 3; FNC 3-4, President 3-4; High School Red Cross 2-3; Radio Club 1; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 1-3; Student Assembly 3; League of Hono r 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Ed Hollenbaugh — Bowling 1-2; Art Club 1. Peggy Holsclaw — Intramurals 4. Judy Hoover — Southport High School 1-2. Ward Horn — Band 1-3; Track 1-2. David Hoyt — Baseball 1-4; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Wrestling 1-2; Special Assistant 4; Student Affairs Board 3-4; Monitor 1-3; League of Honor 3-4; junior Prom King Candidate; Homecoming King Can- didate; Pic-Parade King Candidate. Dawn Hubbs — Redskin Revue 1-4; Cub Club 1 ; Mask Wig 2-3, Secretary 3; Pep Club 1 ; Booster 1-4, News Bureau 3 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Student Assembly 3 ; Monitor 1 ; Masoma 3-4, Secretary 4; National Thes- pians 4, Secretary; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4. Joe Huff — Band 1-4, Captain 4; Concert Choir 3-4, Treasurer 4; Dance Band 3-4; Manualaires 3-4; Or- chestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Redskin Revue 1-4 Cub Club 1; Booster 1-4; Home Room Agent 1-4 Ivian 3-4, Business Manager 4; Special Assistant 1-4, Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Margaret Hulse — Cub Club 1 ; Monitor 4. Sharon Irish — Intramurals 2; Redskin Revue 3; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 4. Tina Irvin Randy Jackson — Turnabout Day 3; Arlington High School 1. Pam Jenkins — Intramurals 1 ; Mask Wig 1 ; Pep Club 2; Home Room Agent 2; Special Assistant 3-4; Turn- about Day 4; Flag Girl 2. Marcia Jent — Monitor 3-4. Walter Jimison — Basketball 1-2; Cross Country 1-2; Intramurals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Student Assem- bly 4; Roines 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; Track 1-4. ) ' l Christmas Gift Aids Children ' s Guardian Home Michael Jobe — Intramurals 1-4. Michael Johannes — Cross Country 1-4; Intramurals 2; Special Assistant 2-4; League of Honor 1-4. Robert Johnes Allen Johnson Janis Johnson Michele Johnson - - Redskin Revue 2-4, Act Writer 3-4; Cub Club 1 ; Booster 2-4; Ivian 3-4, Co-editor 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 4; News Correspondent 4; journalism Institute 3. Terry Johnson — ■ Debate Club 1 ; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 2. John Jones — • Redskin Revue 3-4; Mask Wig 1-3; Booster 1-4; Ivian 4, Art Editor; Special Assistant 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Lila Jones — Redskin Revue 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Span- ish Club 4. Sharrie Jones — Special Assistant 2. Stephen Mauri Jonquet Jacky Jung — Redskin Revue 4; Student Assembly 2,4; Monitor 2-3; Roines 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turn- about Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Christi Keene — Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 2-3; Radio Club 1; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Beverly Keller — Pep Club 2; Special Assistant 3; League of Honor 3. Richard Keown Mary Kieffer Kathie King - — Redskin Revue 1-2; Citizens ' League 1-2; Home Room Agent 1; Special Assistant 1-2. Yvonne King — Mask Wig 1 -3 ; Pep Club 1 -2; Home Room Agent 2-3; Special Assistant 2-3; League of Honor 1 ; Monitor 4. Judy Kirkhoff — Tri-Hi-Y 3; Turnabout Day 4; South- port High School 1-3. Michael Klinge — Baseball 1-2,4; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1-3; Intramurals 3-4; Redskin Revue 1; Spe- cial Assistant 1-3; Student Assembly 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 3. Karla Knapp — Y-Teens 1 ; Monitor 3. Thomas Knapp — Baseball 3; Wrestling 3-4. Michael Kriech — Football 1; League of Honor 1. Tom Kriech — Kennedy Memorial High School 1-3. 93 Larry Collins, Wayne Lewis Command Battalions Roderick Lambert — Intramurals 1-4; Officers ' Club 4; Color Guard 4; Stage Crew 1-3. )ames Land — Intramurals 2,4; Special Assistant 1; Roines 4, Vice-President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 4. Jim Landrum — Stage Crew 1 -2. Rick Laue — Football 1; Concert Choir 3-4; Musical 2-3; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-2. Judith Lewis — Intramurals 1 ; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 3; Orchestra 1-4, Secretary 3- 4; Pit Orchestra 4; Redskin Revue 1-4; FTA 3, Vice- President 3; Citizens ' League 1-4, Vice-President 4; Cub Club 1; Masoma 3-4; National Thespians 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turnabout Day 3-4; National Honor Society 4. Sharon Lewis Wayne Lewis - - Redskin Revue 4; Drill Team 3-4; Officers ' Club 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; ROTC Officer 4. Nancy Liggett -- Baton Twirler 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Glee-ettes 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Cub Club 1 ; Pep Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 3; Special Assistant 1; League of Honor 1-2; National Honor Society 4. Richard Lloyd - Football 1-4; Lettermen ' s Club 4 Mask Wig 1; Special Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1-2 Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4 Senior Class President 4; Redskin Revue 2,4. William Lloyd — Football 1-2; Wrestling 1. Linda Long — Concert Choir 4; Girls ' Glee Club 3; Glee-ettes 3; Musical 2-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; FBLA Club 2; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; Springfield, Tennessee 1 . Shirley Lowe Steve Lowery — Baseball 3; Special Assistant 2; Moni- tor 2 ; Turnabout Day 4. Diana Majors Larry Malson — Cross Country 2. Herman Maples — Tennis 1; Wrestling 2; Band 1-2; Industrial Arts Club 3. Kenny Mart II — Football 1,3; Wrestling 1-4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. James Maxey - History Club 4. Araina May Club 1,4. Peggy Mayfield Intramurals 1 -2,4 ; Debate 1-2; Mask Band 2-3; ROTC Wig 1-2; Pep Girls Glee Club 3 ; Intramurals 1 -3 Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 1 ; Science Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-4; Special Assistant 2; Pow-Wow Queen Candidate 2; Junior Prom Queen Candidate 3; Senior Council. Terry Maynard — Industrial Arts Club 1-2; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 4. Douglas McCrady — Intramurals 1-2; Redskin Revue 3-4, Act Writer 4; FPA 1-3, Treasurer 3; Industrial Arts Club 1-3, Secretary 2; Radio Club 3-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 3; Bowling League 3-4. Loretta McCray — High School Red Cross 1-2. Jim McDonald -- Basketball 1-3; Football 1-4; Intra- murals 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; Track 1-2,4. Ml Ten Red-Coated Sponsors Add Glamour to ROTC Barb McKenzie - Y-Teens I; Special Assistant 3; Monitor 2. Pam McKinney -- Redskin Revue 2; FBLA Club 2-3; Pep Club 1-2; Cheerleader I ; Special Assistant 1-3; League of Honor 1-3; National Honor Society 4. Donna McPheron - - Pine Forrest High School, North Carolina 1 ; Pulaski County High School Kentucky 2. Linda McPheron — Pulaski High School 1 ; Special As- sistant 4. Linda Medcalf - Band 1-4; Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Or- chestra 3-4; Pep Band 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 1-2; Y-Teens 1-2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4. Tim Mercer - Baseball 2-4; Basketball 4; Intramurals 1 -3 ; Monitor 3. Fern Meyer -- FBLA Club 2; FPA Club 1-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Intramurals 1. Mikie Meyer - - Intramurals 1-2; Tennis 1 ; Redskin Revue 3; High School Red Cross 1 ; Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 3; Monitor 2-3; Turnabout Day 3. Jam ' s Mikirs Paul Mikus - Basketball 1-2; Band 2-4; Pep Band 4; Monitor 1,4; Turnabout Day 3-4. Ruth Miles - Pep Club 1-2; Monitor 2. Ann Miller -- Monitor 3-4; Kennedy Memorial High School 1-2. Cassy Miller — Intramurals 1-2,4; Radio Club 1 ; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 1-4. Rose Midi -- High School Red Cross 1-2; Pep Club 1; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1. Diana Mills -- Band 1-4; Dance Band 3; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Masoma 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten junior 3; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4. Rhonda Mills -- Band 2-4; Musical 3; Redskin Revue 2; Y-Teens 3-4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 3. p ■■ ' ,■■■ ■J U : . fe LP , c r ., Senior girls serving as ROTC Spon- sors are (front row) Rosalind Finley, Marie Witcher, Dora Cilly, Terry Gardner, Phyllis Stroud and I back row) Sue Fouts, Linda Stegemoller, Phyllis Pierson, Linda Sparks, Ella Pastrich. Each Friday, one presides over cadet inspection. !).-, Opportunity Day Answers Question-College or Job Thomas Mitchell — Basketball 1-2; Special Assistant 1 ; Monitor 2. John Mobley Dennis Monroe -- Band 1; FTA 4; Officers ' Club 4; Special Assistant 3; ROTC Officer 4. Ramona Morris — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Glee-Ettes 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Mask Wig 1 ; Special Assistant 2-4; Masoma 4; League of Honor 1-4; Mili- tary Ball Queen Candidate 4; National Honor Society 4. Larry Morwick -- Baseball 1-4; Basketball 1; Football 1-4, Co-Captain 4; Intramurals 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4, Secretary 3, President 4; Student Assembly 2; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Turn- about Day 4; Class Officer 3, President; National Honor Society 4. Robert Muhlhauser - Baseball 1 ; Color Guard 3-4; Special Assistant 4; League of Honor 1-2. Nancy Mussman — Baton Twirler 3-4; Musical 3; Red- skin Revue 1-4; Pep Club 1-2; Cheerleader 1; Special Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 2,4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Ken Neff — Football 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; Student Assembly 2-3. Ronald Nye -- Redskin Revue 4, Act Writer 4; Chess Club 3-4, Vice-President 3; Science Club 3-4; Special Assistant 1-3; League of Honor 1-4; National Honor Society 4. |erald O ' Neal — Monitor 2. Bill O ' Neill — Basketball 1-4; Cross Country 2-3; Let- termen ' s Club 4; Special Assistant 4; Student Affairs Board 3-4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Monitor 3; junior Prom King Candidate 3; Homecoming King 4. Garland Orr — Football 1. Gary Paddock — Football 2-4; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; Wrestling 1-2; Musical 1-3; Redskin Revue 3-4; Chess Club 4; FBLA Club 4; Math Club 2-3; Radio Club 1 ; Science Club 3-4; Home Room Agent 4; Stage Crew 2-4; Monitor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Imogene Parker — FBLA Club 2; FTA 2-3, Secretary 3; Pep Club 2; Monitor 3; League of Honor 3; Turn- about Day 4. Michael Parrott — Monitor 4. Karen Partlow Jean Pastrick — Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Robert Patrick — Intramurals 2-4; Band 2-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 4; Pit Orchestra 4; Pep Band 4; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2; Track 1-2. Steven Payne — Intramurals 1-4; Special Assistant 3-4. Chuck Penniston — Football 1-4; Intramurals 4; Let- termen ' s Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 3-4; Special Assist- ant 4; Student Affairs Board 4; Student Assembly 1-2; Monitor 3-4; League of Honor 1; Turnabout Day 1-4; Track 1-4. Tina Pickard — Concert Choir 3-4, Vice-President 4; Girls ' Glee Club 2; Glee-ettes 2; Manualaires 3-4; Musi- cal 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Percent 1,3-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 3-4; Class Officer 3; National Hon- or Society 3-4, Treasurer 4. Stephen Pieper — Concert Choir 2-4, Librarian 4; Manualaires 2-3; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 1-3; Cub Club 1; Math Club 1-2; Science Club 1; Booster 1-4, Sports Editor 4; Home Room Agent 1-3; Ivian 3-4, Sports Editor 4; National Thespians 3-4, Vice-President 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Diana Pierpont — Intramurals 1 ; High School Red Cross 1-4; Pep Club 1; Home Room Agent 1-2; Spe- cial Assistant 1; Monitor 3; League of Honor 1-2. Phyllis Pierson — Band 1-4, Librarian 3; Baton Twirl- er 3-4, Captain 4; Musical 3; Orchestra 1-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Color Guard 3-4; Special Assistant 4; Moni- tor 2,4; League of Honor 2-4; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Candidate. 96 Senior Writers Dominate Redskin Revue Vernica Pinner — Monitor 1. Dulcena Pitcher ■ — Intramurals 3; Girls Citizens ' League 3; Pep Club 2; Monito Day 4. Ronnie Plumlee Larry Potts - - Football 3-4; Intramurals 2-4 men ' s Club 3-4; Monitor 3-4; Track 3-4. Glee Club 4; 3 ; Turnabout Letter- Intramurals 1 ; Industrial Arts Club Intramurals 1-3; Special Assistant 2-4. - Intramurals 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4; Spe- -4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Billy Price Monitor 4. Vicki Price Cloria Pruett cial Assistant Day 3-4. Darlene Pruitt — Baton Twirler 4; Color Guard 4; Spe cial Assistant 4; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 2; Turn about Day 3-4. Robert Raasch - Concert Choir 2-4; Manualaires 3-4; Musical 2-3; Redskin Revue 4; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 3 ; Monitor 1 . Mike Radcliff Cary Ream — League of Honor 1-2; Bowling 1-2. Bonnie Remington - Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 4. j k President of Future Printer ' s Club, Mae Mink, is assisted by Mr. Marvin Thorpe, printing teacher, as she silk- screens the Senior Armbands. The design was selected by vote in Senior Home Room from the many submit- ted by senior art students. These bands are worn on Senior Day in the fall and Class Day in May. 97 Shirley Eaton Designs Senior Arm Band Carol Remmington — High School Red Cross 1. Christene Rentier — Intramurals 1 ; Monitor 3; Turn- about Day 4. Rhea Reynolds - Kennedy junior High School, Clear- water Florida 1 ; Greenwood High School 2-3. Donna Rhodes — Girls ' Glee Club 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Y-Teens 1; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2-4; League of Honor 3 ; Turnabout Day 4. Horst Richter — Redskin Revue 4; Chess Club 3; Sci- ence Club 3; Rifle Team 3-4, Captain 4; Officers ' Club 4; League of Honor 1,3; Bowling 1-3. Danny Rickard - Bowling 1 ; Turnabout Day 4. Carol Rightor — Mask Wig 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Y-Teens 1. Susan Roberts - Concert Choir 3-4; Redskin Revue 4; Math Club 3, President 3; Pep Club 1-2; Home Room Agent 1-3; Special Assistant 2-4; Student As- sembly 1 ; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Turn- about Day 3-4. Cindy Rogers Redskin Revue Honor 1 -2. Steve Royalty Curtis Rudisell Vicki Rutan ■ Girls ' Glee Club 2-4, Treasurer 4; -3; Pep Club 1 ; Monitor 4; League of |an Ryan — Mask Wig 3; Special Assistant 3; Moni- tor 3; Southport High School 1. Joe Ryan — Wrestling 1; Special Assistant 1-2; Stage Crew 1 -2. Michael Ryan — Special Assistant 2-3; Monitor 4. David Sapulich — Monitor 4. Clara Schelske — Intramurals 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4; Home Room Agent 3-4; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 1-2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Tee Pee Tal- ent 2. Susan Scott Cindy Shatto — Girls ' Glee Club 2-4; Monitor 2. Yvonne Shemell -- Intramurals 1 ; B-Band 2; Orchestra 1; FBLA Club 1; High School Red Cross 4; Special Assistant 4; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 3. James Shirley -- Baseball 1-2,4; Football 1-4; Intra- murals 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 4; League of Honor 1-4. Darryl Short -- Bowling 1 -4. Johnny Short — ROTC Officer 4. Pam Shotts - FBLA Club 2-3; Mask Wig 1 ; Home Room Agent 1 ; Special Assistant 1 -3. 98 Seniors Swing at Spring Square Dance Diana Siersbeck - Redskin Revue 3; FNC 1-2; Pep Club I; Special Assistant 1,3-4; Student Assembly 2; Monitor 1-2; Tee Pee Talent 2. Darrell Simpson - Football 1-4; Intramurals 1 ; Let- termen ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1-4; Officers ' Club 3-4. Vicki Skipper - Turnabout Day 4; Wood High School 1 ; Southport High School 2. Darrell Skipworth — Football 1 ; Intramurals 2,4. Anna Smith - - Intramurals 1-3; FBLA Club 4; Pep Club 1,3; Special Assistant 4; Monitor 4. Jimmie Smith -- Drill Team 1-4; Officers ' Club 3-4; Color Guard 2-4; Home Room Agent 2; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Officer 3-4. Judith Ann Smith - Intramurals 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4, Vice President 4; Special Assistant 3-4; Monitor 3. Linda Lou Smith — Monitor 2-3; League of Honor 1-4; Citizens ' League 1-2; National Honor Society 4. Sandy Smith — Orchestra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 2-4; Spe- cial Assistant 1 -4. Allen Sparks - - Football 1-4; Intramurals 4; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Wrestling 1-2; Concert Choir 2-4; Man- ualaires 4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4. Linda Sparks — ROTC History Club 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 4; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Candidate. Pam Sparks -- Band 2-4; Musical 2-3; Orchestra 2-3; Special Assistant 3; Stage Crew 2-4; League of Honor 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Leonard Speziale — - Football 3; Wrestling 1-2. Wanda Spilmon — Redskin Revue 2-4; Turnabout Day 4. Linda K. Stegemoller — Baton Twirler 3-4; Girls ' Glee Club 1-4, President 4; Orchestra 1,3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4; Special Assistant 2-4; Student Assembly 4; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Class Officer 4; ROTC Sponsor; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Millitary Ball Queen Candidate. Bob Sterrett -- Redskin Revue 2-4, Co-Chairman 4; Mask Wig 1-2; Math Club 1-2; Radio Club 2; Sci- ence Club 1 ; National Thespians 3-4, President 4; League of Honor 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Exercise in Knowledge 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Roines 3-4. Eileen Stevens — Pep Club Turnabout Day 4. Rhonda Stewart — Band 3. Douglas Stiles — Football 4; Central High School 1 -3. Terry Strickler -- Redskin Revue Committee 1 cial Assistant 1,4; League of Honor 2-4; Color Guard 3; Senior Council 4. ; League of Honor 1 ; Intramurals 4; Warren -4; Spe- Phyllis Stroud - Concert Choir 2-4; Booster 1-4, Edi- tor-in-Chief 4; Masoma 3-4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Top Ten Junior 3; Turnabout Day 4; Hoosier Girls ' State 3; Journalism Institute 3; ROTC Sponsor; Military Ball Queen Candidate; National Hon- or Society 3-4. Anuel R. Suits -- Band 2-4; Dance Band 3; Orchestra 3-4. Lee Swinney -- Intramurals 3; Band 3; Drill Team 3- ROTC History Club 4; Officers ' Club 4; League of Hon- or 3; Turnabout Day 4; ROTC Officer 4. Donald Switzer - - Band 2-4, Historian 4; Orchestra 3-4; Pit Orchestra 3-4; Pep Band 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-4, Act Writer 3-4; Booster 1-4; Roines 3-4, Histori- an 4; National Thespians 3-4, Treasurer 4; Quill Scroll 3-4; Top Ten Percent 1-4; Exercise in Knowl- edge 3-4; National Honor Society 4. A tod ' M4(M ,,,, ' Grads ' Measure for Caps and Gowns Cheryl Tanasovich — Concert Choir 3-4; Redskin Revue 1-2,4; Mask Wig 1 ; Cheerleader 1 ; Special Assistant 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Spanish Club 3-4, Secretary 4; Redskin Revue Committee 1-4, Secretary 3-4. Charlene Taylor - High School Red Cross 1 . lames Thomas - Band I ; Stage Crew 2; Monitor 4. Kathleen Thomas — Pep Club 1-2; Cheerleader 1 ; Spe- cial Assistant 2-4; Monitor 1,4; League of Honor 1,3; Turnabout Day 4; Intramurals 1-2. Bruce Thompson - Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 4; Redskin Revue 4; FBLA Club 4; Special Assistant 1-4; Monitor 2,4. Donna Thompson — Intramurals 1 ; FPA 2-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Special Assistant 4. Jerry Thompson Jerry Thornton - Musical 3. Ramon Toliver — Basketball 1-4; Football 1-2; Orches- tra 1-4; Pit Orchestra 1-4; Monitor 1-2. Virgil Tompkins Beverly Towns - Cartersville, Georgia 1 . Walter Trammell — Cross Country 1-2; Intramurals 2- 4; Student Assembly 1-2; Monitor 2; League of Honor 1-4; Turnabout Day 4; Track 1-4; National Honor So- ciety 4. Jimmy Trowbridge - Baseball 1-2; Basketball 1-3; Intramurals 3-4; Special Assistant 1; Student Affairs Board 2; Student Assembly 1 ; Monitor 1 ; League of Honor 1 -2. Joanne Underwood -- Y-Teens 1 ; Home Room Agent 3. Nathaniel Urshan - ROTC History Club 4. Dan Vandivier - - Industrial Arts Club 2; Drill Team 1-3: History Club 2; Color Guard 2; Special Assistant 2-3; Stage Crew 4; Monitor 4; Turnabout Day 3; Bowling League 1-3. Ronald Van Sickle — Band 1-4; Orchestra 3-4. Robert Van Wagoner — Special Assistant 1-2; Monitor 2; Bowling League 1-4. Sandra Wagner - Intramurals 1 ; Band 2-4; Baton Twirler 3-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Pep Club 1-2; Spe- cial Assistant 1-4; League of Honor 2-3. Virgil Walker — Special Assistant 4; Monitor 2; Bowl- ing League 4. Janet Walters -- Wood High School 1. Paul Ward -- ROTC Officer 1-2. Patricia Warner Intramurals 1 ; Tri-Hi-Y 1 ; Y-Teens 1 ; Home Room Agent 2; Monitor 2. Keith Waskom - Industrial Arts Club 1 ; Special As- sistant 1-4; League of Honor 1 ; Turnabout Day 3. 100 Vespers, Commencement, Prom— Year ' s Finale Chester Webber -- Shelbyville High School 1-2. Kaye Weddell - Intramurals 1-2. Margaret Westerfield Intramurals 1-4; Citizens ' League 1-3; Special Assistant 1-4; Student Assembly 3; Monitor 2; Turnabout Day 4. Judy White — Intramurals 1 ; Cub Club 1 ; Special As- sistant 1-4; Student Aszembly 1-4; League of Honor 2-4; Top Ten Percent 2-4; Turnabout Day 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Masoma 3-4. Ron White -- Monitor 1-2; Turnabout Day 4. Larry Wilde Dee Wilkerson Marie Witcher - Redskin Revue 3-4; Citizens ' League 3-4; Debate Club 3; Monitor 4; Masoma 3-4; League of Honor 3-4; Turnabout Day 2-4; ROTC Sponsor 4; Junior Heart Board Representative 4; Military Ball Queen Candidate 4; National Honor Society 4; Kennedy Memo- rial High School 1 . Dietrich Wodarz - - Cross Country 1-3; Lettermen ' s Club 2-4; League of Honor 1-3; Track 1-2. Kaye Wurz - - Baton Twirler 4; Redskin Revue 1; Color Guard 3-4; Monitor 4; Stage Crew 2-3; Special Assistant 4. Robert Yocum — Golf 1-4; Intramurals 1,4; Lettermen ' s Club 3-4; Band 2-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Manualaires 4; Musical 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Redskin Revue 2-4; Roines 3-4, President 4. Margaret York - Intramurals 1; Redskin Revue 2; Mask Wig 1 ; Y-Teens 1-2; Home Room Agent 1; Monitor 1-2; Tee Pee Talent 3-4. " Old Pros " at disc-jockeying are Seniors Barry Blonder and Steve Hart- sock. Several times during the year, including Senior and Junior Day par- ties, they provided music for student dances in the cafeteria. Steve and Barry have also gained experience in Radio Club, engineering morning pro- grams. 101 Rings, Trees, and Prom Rate for Jolly Juniors Admiring the handiwork of their classmates are Junior Class officers, Sandee Baker, secretary; Don Norcross, treasurer; Jeff McCuire, president; and Joe Tutterrow, vice-president. The school year for Manual ' s juniors began with .m organization meeting followed by the nomina- tion and election ol (lass officers. The newly elected officers made plans for upcoming events in the school year, both academic and social. In late September, juniors acclaimed their sta- tus when their class rings arrived. College Night, December (i, gave juniors an op- portunity to learn about the qualifications and re- quirements of colleges around the state. Two weeks before Christmas, juniors assembled in the main hall for the annual trimming of Man- ual ' s Christmas tree, always a gift of the juniors. Juniors dressed lor their annual Recognition Day, March (i. Girls in colorful dresses and boys in dark suits made a nice contrast as they traveled the halls throughout the day and attended their alter school party in the cafeteria. On May 4, the fun-loving juniors were trans- formed into starry-eyed couples as they danced to the music of their [unior Prom, " Hawaiian Sunset, " .it the Indiana University Medical Center. Decora- tions were reminiscent of those " enchanted " isles. The last meeting ol the [unior Class was May 15. The treasurer ' s report and last minute details mark- ed the end ol an eventful year tor the Class ol ' ( " .). Filled with holiday spirit. Junior Class members " deck the hall " with their traditional Christmas tree in the cent- er of the main foyer. This is the class ' annual Christmas gift to Manual. When the decorating was completed, tree-trimmers adjourned to the cafe- teria for a Junior Class Party. 0 ' 102 Juniors Roy Abella, Stephen Adams, Steve Ad- ams, Doug Allen, Nicki Alte, Andrew Anderson, Deborah Anderson, Nona An- derson. Nancy Armstrong, Kenneth Atwood, Wanda Ausbrooks, Rebecca Baker, San- dee Baker, Debra Baldwin, Ronnie Ball, lohn Banks. Ron Barlow, Rhonda Barnett, Bob Bart- ley, Pat Battles, Robert Bauer, Robert Bauerle, Sherry Beach, Gary Bernard. Donald Betancourt, Monica Bibbs, Leslie Bird, Steven Robert Black, Judie Blond- er, Dennis Blow, Gregg Boardman, Larry Booth. Reggina Boss, Arletha Boyd, |ohn Boyd, Marjorie Boyd, Ralph Bradford, Carol Brady, Dennis C. Bragg, Gary Breeden. Michael K. Bridgewater, Donald Briggs, Roberta Brooker, Dave Broughton, Carol Brown, Marc Brown, Michial Brown, Rena Brown. Steven Brown, Terry Brownlee, Nadine Bruce, Paula Bruce, Robert Bruce, Dar- lene Brumley, Paula Bryant, Lajoi Buf- kin. Jolene Bunnell, Mark Bunner, Vivinne Bunting, Gary Burge, Dave Burton, Jerry Butler, James Byland, Terri Callahan. Bernard Campbell, Carla Cannon, Robert Carey, Larry Carmer, Dorothy Carney, Cathy Caroll, Samuel Chambers, Dave Chapman. Vicky Chifton, Sandra Christy, Barbara Clark, Janet Clark, William Clark, Ter- ry Clinard, Eva Coffman, Phil Coleman. Gary Collins, Debbie Comer, Dan Con- lin, Michael Coombes, Larry Cooney, Barbara Coonfield, John Cooper, Linda Cope. Becky Corbin, Steven Covington, Ver- non Cowan, William Ray Cowper, Bren- da Cox, Ronnie Crabtree, Donald Craf- ton, Dennis Craig. ta«g| «» 4 3 A a ' - % ? m % 4 r l t ' Mm W- t " V .■©» 0 M n s ? -. ■■ " " ft flfc ' ■■J ' ' i " ' - ill 103 Juniors Kathryn Craig, Michael Craig, Shirley Craig, Suzie Creasey, Katherine Creech, Charlene Crenshaw, Charles Crenshaw, Dennis Croker. Bob Cross, Kay Cross, Tom Crowe, Mike Curtis, Paul Dale, Theresa Dale, Tim- othy Dale, Pamela Dallas. Larry Darland, Cathy Davis, )ane Davis, Linda Davis, Linda Davis, Sharon Davis, Joseph Dawson, Cheryl Dearing. Debbie Devine, Alma Dewey, Frederick Dickey, Mike Dicks, Thomas Dickson, Sharon Didion, Larry Dietz, Steve Dil- ley. Karen Dillon, Dennis Ditchley, Karen Dixon, Steve Dixon, Brenda Dodson, Le- wis Doll, Sharon Drake, Diana Dud- ley. Denise Durman, Dave Easterling, Tom Elrod, Jim Emery, Lota Emery, Bill Esselborn, Lucy Evans, Marilyn Ever- sole. Rolley Ferguson, Ronnie Ferguson, Mar- tin Fields, Alan Fishburn, Debbie Fisher, Jerry Flanary, Sandra Flike, Jill Fogle- man. Floyd Fortner, Eddie Foster, Charlene Foullois, Sheila Foxworthy, David Fran- cis, James Franklin, Carolyn Frazee, Donna Cabbel. Watschis Gadshian, Mark Carringer, Den- nis Carrity, Gary Ceer, Christie Cenkel, Morris Coss, Gary Grant, Bob Gratz. Rosa Graves, John Gray, Kathleen Green, Kathy Green, Richard Green, Janice Greene, Pat Greene, Gerald Greeson. Larry Griffin, Bill Grismore, Joan Groce, Sonja Groce, Danny Groves, Bev Grubbs, Janice Gum, Nancy Hager. Angie Hall, Sharon Hamilton, Margar- et Hammel, Karen Handlon, Freida Harris, Linda Harrison, Travis Harrison, Royce Harrod. 104 Juniors Harry Harton, Danny Harvey, Jean Har- vey, Joan Harvey, Amos L. Hatter, Glen Hawkins, Dean Haydon, Sue Haywood. Mark Hebble, Mark Hedegard, Jim Hein- zelman, Teri Hemelgarn, Mark H. Hem- melgarn, Kathy Henschen, Merrie Her- big, Darrell Hershey. Elaine M. Hicks, Carol Hill, Donna Hobaugh, Jan Hoeping, Mike Holsclaw, David Hoover, Janice Hoover, Doug Hord. Linda Horton, Mary Howard, James Hoyt, Mike Hoyt, David Hummel, Pat- ty Hurst, Earl Jameson, Mark Janke. James Jarrett, Bill Jarvis, Christie Jen- kins, Greg Jinks, Sherry Johannes, Jan- ice Johns, Robert Johnson, Roberta Johnson. Bruce Jones, Connie Jones, Dale Jones, Linda Jones, Lollie M. Jones, Mike Jones, Mel Jergen, Barbara Kattau. Debra Kelley, Paula Kelley, Mark Kemp, Barbara Kenney, Patricia Kieffer, Becky Kimbler, David King, Steve Kinman. Sue Kinnaird, Paula Kirby, Rick Kirk- hoff, Robert Kleis, Mary Klinge. David Knight, Joe Koenig, Barbara Kottlow- ski. v f Junior Merrie Herbig receives last minute instructions about her day ' s work as the Dean of Girls, Mrs. Viv- ian Siener. She gained worthwhile experience and knowledge from the other side of the desk as turnabout dean. Merrie checked absences, wrote excuses, and dealt with many of the problems Mrs. Siener encounters each day. £W ( J Juniors Richard Kriese, Kathleen Kuchler, Ka- thi Lagle, Danny Lake, James Land, Sharon Lane, Tom Lang, Linda Law- rence. Debbie Lee, Lynda Lewis, Michael Lindsey, Marilyn Lindstorm, Cindy Lloyd, Harold Lloyd, Shermetta Lloyd, Michael Lock. Barbara Long, Barbara Lovett, Sherran Lucas, Steven Lumpkin, Mary Macy, Beverly Maddox, Guy Mager, Ray Ma- hurin. Kenny Mails, Regina Maple, Carry Max- ey, Sharon May, Dennis McClure, Diane McCormick, Deborah McDuft, Darrell McCaha. Beatrice McGregor, Donna McGregor, Jeff McGuire, Marcia McQueeney, Brenda Meece, Karen Meehan, Randy Melton, Mary Ann Milhon. Keith Millay, )udy Mil er, Phil Mil- ler, Cordon Mills, V cki Mitchell, Sandra Kay Mirchner, Norman Mog- le, Jeannie Molloy. Diannia Moore, Martha Moore, Mike Moore, Sharron Moore, Larry More- field, Leon Morrison, Shirley Mor- Sharon Moser, Joan Mosley, Mary Mueller, Sharon Murray, Garry Neu- meyer, Eva Nicley, Don Norcross, lames North. William Oden, Calvin O ' Cwin, Linda O ' Neal, James Ongley, Bill Orme, Anna Osborne, Barbara Osborne, Cynthia Over- ton. Dale Erwin Owens, Linda Pack, Tom Pagel, William Paris, Joseph Park, Donna Parson, David Patrick, Larry Patterson. Camille Paulsen, Barbara Payne, Doris Penner, David Perry, John Peters, Donald Pfender, Donna Pfender, Douglas Phillips. Karen Phillips, Michael Phillips, Pamela Phillips, William Pickens, Ronnie Pieper, Gary Pittman, Vicki Plumlee, Brenda Kaye Porter. 106 Juniors Marcelyn Porter, Sharon Potter, Esther Powell, Janie Powell, John Poynter, Linda Pryor, Deborah Quails, Diana Quillen. Marcia Radford, John Rainbolt, Carolyn Randolph, Kathy Rash, Michael Ray, Robert Ray, Janet Reed, Nancy Richards. Curtis Richardson, John Richter, Carol Riewer, Mike Riewer, Brent Riley, Bren- da Rippy, Clenda Rippy, Patti Rippy. Carry Ritter, Debra Roach, Teri Roberts, David Robinson, George Robinson, Lin- da Robinson, Phyllis Robinson, Kenny Roosa. Clen Ross, Richard Ross, Loretta Royalty, Vicki Rudolf, Sherri Rush, Patty Rusie, Bernie Samples, John Scheible. Phil Scheier, Rita Seawert, Bill Sego, Dave Sessions, Deborah Sevier, Mike Shaffer, Vicki Shirley, Gary Shives. Franka Shoaf, Tony Shoemaker, Gary Short, Bruce Siegman, Robert Simpson, Patti Skidmore, William Skillern, Mike Skipworth. Larry Sloan, Gary Smiley, Bonnie Smith, Brenda Jo Smith, Kerry Smith, Penni Smith, Ruthie Smith, Sharon Smith. Teresa Smith, Tom Smith, Mike Smith- ers, Randy Sparks, Harry Stafford, Teresa Steakley, Sally Stellhorn, Delores Stewart. Sherry Stirling, Earl Stonecipher, John Stroud, David Stout, Pat Stumpf, Terri Sturdevant, Gerald Sturgeon, Sally Sublet. Christime Summeir, Michael Summers, Clifton Sutt, Danny Swindle, Doris Tardy, Candy Taylor, Connie Taylor, Ronald Taylor. John Tex, Bill Thompson, Barb Thomas, Janis Thomas, Emily Thompson, Juliet Thorpe, Calvin Thurman, Cathy Thurs- ton. wBMk ty m f } {% r% 0k !i A f Q v? Ofi n ( 1 d n 1. ? I J Juniors Sharon Tompkins, Wendell Trammell, Elizabeth Trantham, David Treeter, Diana Turk, Cynthia Turner, Douglas Tussey, Joe Tutterrow, Sheila Usrey, Nancy Vadas, Diana Van- dagnffr, John Vanderveen, Patricia Van Corder, John Vermillion, Bob Yibbert, Doris Wagner. Ken Wakefield, Danny Walker, Deloris Walker, Judith Wallace, Mike Wallman, Mary Walton, Wanda Walton Beverly Ware. Kenneth Ware, Lloyd Wash, Lester Wer- ner, Janet Weber, Diann Weis, Kevin West, Charlie Wheeler, Charles Whetsel. Kenneth Wilde, Pamela Wiley, Janice Williams, Larry Williams, Pat Wilson, Peggy Wilson, William Wilson, Thomas Winkler. Mike Wire, Steve Wolfe, Roger Wolford, Steve Woopmansee, Becky Wyrick, Mark Yardbrough, Dan Young, Norman Zaeng- lein. Mr. Willard Henderson, sponsor of the Junior Class, discusses the possi- ble prospects for the Top Ten Juniors and plans for the Junior Day Pro- gram with his special assistant, Jun- ior Bobbie Brooker. On the wall be- hind them is a large model of the emblem on the Junior Top Ten Key. Sophomores Mary Abrams, Deborah Ackerman, Da- vid Adams, Marcia Adams, Shirlene Adkins, Linda Agee, Mary Aikman, Har- vey Alexander Jr. jim Alford, Diana Anderson, John And- rew, Allen Antrim, Tim Arkins, JoAnn Armborst, Debbie Arthur, Stephanie Ashabraner. Timothy Babbs, Franklin Baecher, Deb- bie Baker, Arthur Ball, Mary Marie Ball, Nancy Barnett, Steven Barteau, Wayne Bartlett. Deborah Barrick, Karen Basey, Nancy Bates, Barry Battles, Charles Beatty, Becky Benjamin, Greg Bernard, James Berry. Sheila Betzler, Sandra Bickers, Janeth Binford, Bill Binkley, Dave, Black, Her- schell Blackwell, Terry Blackwell, Joan Blair. Cecil Lee Bland, Michael Blanson, Patty Blythe, Carol Bolls, Brenda Boone, Deb- orah Bowles, Sharon Boyd, Deborah Bratcher. Karen Bravard, Steve Breedlove, Esther Brickert, Shirley Britt, Bev Brittain, Da- vid Britton, Dan Broughton, Dave Brown. Deborah Brown, Fred Brown, Marshall Brown, Mike Brown, Sherry Bruce, Ro- bert Brunnemer, Linda Bryant, Sandy Bryant. Vannessa Bundles, Mike Bunnell, George Burns, Roxanne Burris, Willanna Bur- ton, Charles Bush, Jill Butler, Beverly Butler. Steven Butler, Robert Byers, Janet Cain, Susie Call, Jane Callahan, Michael Camp- bell, Creta Canner, Beverly Capps. Terry Carmer, Becky Carroll, Sharon Car- ver, Danny Carter, Delbert Catlett, Ro- berta Cauiness, Rebecca Chaszar, Loret- ta Chittenden. John Civils, Margie Church, Harold Clapper, Deborah M. Clark, Deborah Y. Clark, Larry Clark, John Cobb, Pat- rick Cobb. 9 $ % % A 1 Gs ft ft •• ? ; ft a %f R m - Ql 4 • ' , r o 0) f% (?% 1% (ipl 9 5$«3 Sophomores Linda Coin, James Cole, Donna Collier, Debbie Cook, Donna Cook, Kathy Coop- er, Stieff Copeland, Sharon Corn. )erry Cosby, Douglas Cothron, Ray Cow- an, Cheryl Cox, Mike Crafton, Danny Craig, Brenda Crawford, Marguerite Cunningham. Edward Dain, Aubrey Davis, Danny Da- vis, Eugene Davis, Jeff Davis, Judy Da- vis, Richard Davis, Roger Davis. Beverly Deer, Jim Delaney, Sheryll Dell, Barbara Devine, Linda Dewbrew, Paula DeWitt, Barbara Diana, Mary Dicker- son. Fred Dietz, Gary Dilk, Steve Dilley, Steve Dillner, James Dinkins, Harold Dins- more, Cindy Dixon, Ronny Dixon. John Doyle, Elaine Duncan, Joy Dur- nil, Danny Durrett, Janet Eader, Linda Eads, Teresa Easley, Valarie Eberhart. Audrey Ecton, Frank Eid Randall El- liott, Bill Ellis, Sheila Ellis! Charles Elli- son, Daniel Engelking, Dennis Ernest. Sally Eustace, Sharon Ewers, Nancy Farmer, Julie Faulkner, Mike Feduccia, Alice Ferguson, Dennis Ferguson, Jon Ferguson. Joe Ferrell, Nancy Fidler, Rupert Fields, Deborah Finley, Wayne Fischer, Connie Fisher, Pat Fitzgerald, Linda Flaskamp. David Fogleman, Debra Ford, William Foster, Caylen Fox, James Franklin, Jim- my Franklin, Eric Frey, Bob Fritsche. Ronnie Cabbard, John Calton, Cathryn Gann, Donnie Garner, Debbie Garrity, Peggy Garten, Jodi Genkel, Renate Gen- nrich. Sandy Kay Gibson, Beverly Gilbert, Don- na Gibert, Wanda Ci I ley, Charles Ging- les, Larry Glasson, Ricky Glazebrook, Melinda Gooding. Sophomores Rick Cooley, Marilyn Gorbett, Donald Cordon, Patty Cordon, Jody Graham, Wanda Graves, Danny Gray, Don Greer. Sheila Greer, Bernard Grismore, Howard Grubb, Mike Gulley, Charlene Gunter, Bruce Haddix, Donald Hafer, Mary Hai- gerty. Evelyn Halstead, Barbara Hammel, )ames Hammer, William Hancock, Carolyn Har- ding, Catherine Harris, Edna Harris, Bobby Harrison. Micheal Harrison, Janice Hartsock, Dale Haydon, Mary Jane Hebble, Gail Hedges, Alma Henderson, Mary Henderson, Step- hen Hendricks. Wayne Henke, Vivian Hieb, David Himes, Sharon Hite, Susan Hittle, De- siree Hobbs, Sandy Hodges, Janet Hoff- meister. Patricia Hofmeister, Steve Holcomb, An- thony Hollis, Teresa Hoover, Nita Horn, Michael Horton, Ron Hotseller, Linda Howell. Janice Hudson, Ben Huett, Stephenie Hughes, Susie Hughes, Steve Hunt, May- nard Hatchett, Gary Hyde, John Ingle. u y. J Y f %%%% ?i ■ I A i it Sophomore members of Mask and Wig wait to " debut " in their first play of the season, " Ye Who Sit By The Fire, " which was presented shortly before Christmas vacation. The play- ers and their parts are Judy Roberts, Lamplighter; Becky Benjamin, Juli; Sharon Boyd, Wreath seller; and Paula DeWitt, the Widow, pictured right to left. Ill iTti • t s ,«fi Sophomores ' S MM . ! Guy Inman, Paul Jackson, Brenda Jen- kins, Jerri Jenkins, Susan Jenkins, Pa- tricia Jimison, Lee Johnson, Marian John- son. Bill Kaiser, Steve Kappus, Marsha Keith, Randy Kekar, Cynthia Kellenberger, Mattie Keller, Constance Kelley, Ther- esa Kelley. Neil Kent, Richard Kent, Raymond Kes- terson, Joe Kieffer, Sue Kingery, Jim Kirk, Diana Kizzee, Larry Klave. William Kleis, Gary Kleppen, Kathryn Knapp, Frank Knoll, Homer Koenig, David Kord Rex Kremple, Michele Kuh- ler. Rodney Allen Lady, Mary Lantry, Janet Lathrop, Linda Laue, Janet Law, Velma Lawler, Melody Lawless, Donna K. Law- son. Bob Lee, Robert Linehan, Christopher Limeberry, Sandra Leucht, Alberto Le- on, Rebecca Leibrock, Larry Lee, Cheryl Lee. Sophomores Vicki Teasley and Jana O ' Donald sort through the miscellan- eous collection of items which ac- cumulate when two persons share a locker. Jana arranges her note cards as Vicki collects her scattered be- longings. " Housecleaning " must be done by everyone occasionally. 112 Sophomores Rodney Lomax, David Long, Karen Lu- cas, Debbie Madden, Pam Maddov, Wayne Major, Theresa Marcum, Gary Marendt. John Marendt, Angie Martin, Bill Mar- tin, Evelyn R. Mason, Gregory Maxey, Sharon Maxey, David May, Donna Mayes. Steven McAloon, James McClellan, Frank McClure, Juanita McClure, Mark Mc- Crady, James McDaniel, Dannie Mc- Donald, Diane McDonnell. Janie McElfresh, George McFarland, Ste- phen McGail, Steven McGreevy, Chris- tine McGregor, Darrell McGuire, Karen Mclntire, Marvin McKenzie. Mary McKinney, Virginia McKinney, Carolyn McManus, Tony Mihay, Debbie Miller, Donald Miller Doug Miller, Terry P. Miller. Danny Mills, Demetrai Mitchell, Mike Mitchell, Pamela Mitchner, Debra Mitt- man, Nancy Mobley, Timothy Mogle, Anita Monroe. Debbie Montgomery, Jeff Moore, Steve Moore, Joyce Morgan, KaAnne Morris, Audrey Morse, John Morton, Clayton Mosley. Joseph Mulinaro, Charles Mullenix, Chuch Mulry, Willie Mundy, Mark Murphy, Stephen Murray, David Meyers, Larry Myrick. Debra Nackenhorst, Marsha Natalie, Lois Naugle, Don Need, Jim Neely, Patricia Nevil, John Newman, Martha Norcross. LaNathan Norris, Marsha North, James Northard, Patricia O ' Conner, Sue O ' Con- ner, Jana O ' Donald, Claude O ' Gwin Joseph Okey. Debbie Oliver, Diana Osborne, Emerson Ottinger, Denise Owens, Kathlynne Ox- ley, Rebekah Park, Kris Parrott, Phyl- lis Parsley. Roger Parsley, Mary Passwaiter, Gary Payne, Mike Paynter, Bennie Peak, Wil- liam Peer, Eddie Pena, James Perkins. 113 Sophomores Susie Peters, Curtis Pickett, Brent Porter, James Powers, Karen Price, Robert Price, Frank Prindle, Danny Prosser. Milly Pruett, Ruth Pruett, Arlet Pryor, Patricia Quails, Eva Rackemann, Ronna Radford, John Pardon Deborah Rasdell. Terry Ray, Gary Redd, Beverly Reed, Cathy Reed, Jerry Reynolds, Patty Rhodes, Rose Richmond, Mike Ridge. Gregory Roberts, Judith Diane Roberts, Patrice Roberts, Richard Roberts, Stev- en Roberts, Alvin ' Robinson, Deborah Robinson, Roger Robinson. Sandy Robinson, Rebecca Rogers, Cathy Rutledge, Sharon Ryan, Sandy Saulter, Sandra Schroughum, Linda Schrowe, La- na Schweikhart. Bill Scott, Randy Sears, Maryellen Sex- son, Nancy Seyfried, Danny Sferruzzi, Charlotte Shannon, James Shannon, Leo Shannon. Linda Shannon, Lida Shaw, Jean Shear- in, James Shelley, Nancy Shelley, Katy Shelton, Diane Shockley, Paul Shrews- bury. Marshall Shute, Mary Silas, Michael Sims, Karen Skeel, Norma Slade, Harlan Slink- ard, Debra Smiley, Alan Smith. Bob Smith, Franklin Smith, Gene Smith, Janet Smith, Kenny Smith, Lester Smith, Mike Snider, Byon Sonday. Darrell Sparks, Cecilia Speck, Ellen Spen- cer, Rickey Stafford, Jean Ann Stansbury, Robert Steele, Vicki Steele, Robert Steng- er. Tom Stephens, Barbara Stevens, Betty Stevens, Dan Stevens, Mike Stevens Gary Stickford, Richard Stock, Charline Stofer. Donna Stokes, Mark Stover, David Strahl, Mary Strode, Jeanne Stuard, Di- ana Sullivan, Kathy Summers, Sharon Summers. 114 Sophomores Terry Surrner, Vicki Sutton, Denise Tay- lor, Vicki Teasley, Dee-Dee Thompson, Jim Thompson, Joyce Thompson, Wan- da Thompson. Marilyn Thorpe, Rhonda Tobert, Ra- mon Toliver, Gail Town, Guy Tripp, Mar- shall Tucker, Ronald Twyman, Michael Tyree. George Underwood, Marilyn Van Dyke, John Wagner, Cheryl Walker, Vicki Walker, Linda Ware, Evelyn Warfel, Ross Waskom. Sheila Wasson, Beverly Watson, Sherry Weakley, Steve Webb, Sylvia Wellman, Cathy West, Edna West, Pam Wetzel. Alice Wheeler, Debra Whetzel, Donn White, Faye Anne White, Rex White, Peter Wiggin, Christine Wilkerson, Jim Williams. Michael Williams, Rhonda Williams, Van Williams, Wendy Williams, Janice Wilmoth, Marna Wilmoth, Terry Wil- on, Brenda Winberg. Dennis Wittenbring, Frank Wittenbring, Vicki Wood, Cindy Woolwine, Bernard Wyss, Tom Yocum, Linda York, Dennis Young. 1 ( k { Beverly Butler disects a worm as a part of Mr. Edward Wall ' s biology class. Almost all sophomores at Manual take biology since it is a requirement for graduation along with another science of the student ' s choice. Besides the worm, students also disect a variety of other " crea- tures " during the year. I I. " , Freshmen Margie Able, Vernon Acton, Jeff Adams, George Adkins, Gregory Allen, Theresa Allen, Candase Anderson, Debra Ander- son. Gregory Anderson, Collette Antrim, Deb- orah Armborst, Shirley Ash, Kathryn Ashcraft, Linda Austin, Teudy Beacher, Bernard Bailey. Roy Bailey, LaDora Baird, Jill Baker, Keith Baker, Cindy Bannon, Teresa Bar- bee, Connie Baxter, Sharon Baxter. Juanita Beach, Robert Beach, Randy Bechman, Debbie Beck, Ginger Beck, Nancy Hendricks, Karen Beck, Timothy Beers. Rita Bell, Karen Benjamin, Charles Bert- ram, llze Berzins, Claude Bibbs, Debbi Binkley, Terry Birdwell, Warren Biszartz. Randell Blackledge, Steve Bland, Ken- neth Blankenship, Peggy Blankenship, William Boiling, Margaretta Boone, Stev- en Bernhorst, Donald Bossingham. Robert Bostick, Diane Botts, Dwain Botts, Barbara Bowles, Robert Boyd, Ives Bradley, Frank Bragg, Janet Brandon. Tom Braughton, Richard Breedlove, De- nise Brehob, John Bretinoui, Robert Brickert, Debbie Briggs, Ron Brill, My- ron Brooks. Charlie Brown, Danny Brown, Greg- gory Brown, James Brown, Larry Brown, Kathryne Mary Brown, Ronald Brown, Roy Brown. William Brown, Zachary Brown, Kris- tine Browne, Charlena Bruce, Randy Bruhn, Harlan Brummett, Candace Brun- ner, John Bullens. Darrell Bunnell, Gary Burdine, George Burge, Edgar Burgin, Daniel Burke, Phyl- lis Burke, Jackie Burks, Kathleen Bur- nett. Steve Busch, Brenda Bush, Ronnie Bustle, Sharlene Butler, Richard Byers, Glenn Byrd, Glenna Byrd, Theodore Campbell. 116 Freshmen Carlos Canada, Gary Cannon, Debra Canter, Marcia Canter, Candace Capps, Paul Carmen, Steven Carmer, Woodrow Carnes. Mark Carrico, Becky Carson, Shirley Car- ter, Betty Castle, Phyllis Chadwick, Jack Chaney, Connie Cherry, Bobbie Kay Chitwood. Richard Christian, Mike Christy, Paul Church, Edward Civils, Fred Clapper, Kenitta Clark, Nancy Clark, Patricia Clark. Jackie Clifford, Sandra Cline, Janell Cole, Linda Coffey, Latrence Coleman, Sue Collett, Jenny Collier, Carol Col- lins. Dale Collins, Marsha Collins, Shari Collins, Margaret Combs, Carol Conlin, Debra Conlin, Richard Conner, Mike Conover. Harold Cook, Randy Cook, Louise Coombes, Leslie Cooper, Robert Coop- er, Karen Sue Cothran, Kathy Cothron, Jay Crouch. Rita Covington, Charles Cowper, Randy Cradick, James Craig, Michael Craig, Carmelita Crawford, Ben Cross, James Cross. Cathy Cummins, Mike Curtis, Cordon Cutshaw, Diana Dallas, Dennis Daniels, Sheila Daniels, Charles Dardy, Cathy Davis. lola Davis, Mitchell Davis, Paula Davis, Steve Davis, Vannessa Davis, Carol Dawson, Pat Deckard, Cathy Decker. Sharon Delk, Russell Demaree, Marcia Denny, Debbie Deppe, Shirley Desiderio, Phil Dexter, Judy Dickens, Theo Dick- erson. James Dickson, Steve Dietz, Donald Dillahay, Karen Dilley, Debbie Dillon, Mike Dillon, Glen Dinkins, Johnnie Dixon. Jerry Dobrota, Sheila Douglas Lois Doyle, Sharon Drake, Brenda Droke, An- thony Duke, Theresa Dunkin, Aaron Dyer. t™ mm 1km a m 2. a % X $ $ ( ' M 41 Jl (X f| • % m 1 ■ ■ ' % • $, % - 0 . f % f$ P) Freshmen Janet Easley, Alfreadest Edmonds, Ro- bert Edmonds, Paula Eggert, Debbie Elfers, Mark Ellis, Anthony Elrod, Mi- chael England. Shirley England, Dennis Esselborn, Cin- dy Eva, Robin Eyerroad, Mike Eversole, Emanet Ezell, Patricia Ferguson, Jill Ferris. Greg Fidler, Jerry Field, Peggy Fikes, Den- nis Fishburn, Jimmy Flanagan, Bill Fletcher, Barbara Fl ike, Shirley Fogle- man. Pat Foley, Danny Ford, Gene Ford, Ron- nie Ford, Nancy Foreman, Crayton Fort- ner, Kathryn Foster, Mike Fox. Sylvia Fox, Willie Franklin, Sheila Fra- zier, (acquelynn Freeman, Cheryl French, Marion French, Michael French, Freda Furnish. Kathy Gabony, Patti Garten, Ricky Gen- tile, Angela Gibson, Gregory Gibson, Ka- thy Gill, Teresa Gilliam, Gary Glaze- brook. David Goff, Linda Goins, Tom Gonder, Darlene Goodwin, Vicki Gosman, Randy Gotto, Donna Grace, Judy Grathouse. Betty Graves, John Graves, Dorothy Gray, Ronald Gray, Rick Greathouse, Joann Green, Cindy Greer, Jerry Gree- son . Crownbearers Cindy Bannon and Charles Stanfield, " Papooses " for 1967 Homecoming, carry the crowns to the coronation scene which climaxes the festivities of the evening. Glee Club members serenade the royal couple while Manual ' s Redskin Marching Band and twirlers form the colorful background Tableau. Freshmen Cynthia Crider, Gerald Crismore, Randy Croce, Sherry Groves, Morris Grubbs, Merntt Gurley, Michael Gutzwiller, Ron- nie Halcomb. Tom Hale, Mai Haley, David Hall, Jean- ette Hall, Bernadette Hammel, Steve Hancock, Paul Hannel, Laura Hardesty. Janice Hardy, Janet Harlan, Darlene Har- ley, Debbie Harner, Donald Harper, James Harris, Sheila Harris, Keith Harrod. Jim Hartsock, Michael Hasselburg, Anne C. Hathaway, Joyce Hatter, Jim Haw- kins, Rick Hawkins, Rita Hawkins, Lois Henderson. Michael Henning, Karen Henschen, Jo- seph Henson, Paul Herbig, Gayle Her- rington, Betty Hester, Duke Hiatt, James Hicks. James Hiland, Marsha Hill, Mary Himes, Lillian Hinds, Darlene Hines, Wanda Hishbaugh, James Hittle, Patty Hodge. David Hodges, Cathy Hofmeister, San- dra Hogue, Ronnie Lee Holcomb, Eve- lyne Hollenbaugh, John Hollenbaugh, Pat Hollon Barbara Hollowell. Jacqueline Hollowell, Debbie Holsapple, Gail Holtsclaw, James Hooper, Mike Horton, Sheryl Hotseller, Blake Housam, Larry Howell. Monica Howson, Deborah Hoyt, Teresa Hudson, Lee Ihme, Penny Isaacs, Jearl- dean Ison, Rick James, Denise Jay. Carole Johns, Andrew Tyson Johnson, Catherine Johnson, Danny Johnson, Deb- bie Johnson, Duane Johnson, Frank Johnson, George Johnson. Marceta Johnson, Prise i I la Johnson, Ron Johnson, Tony Johnson, Bill Jones, Bil- lie Jones, Charles Jones, Danny Jones. Jeff Jones, Larry Jones, Lonie Jones, Mark Jones, Alan Jung, Bob Kaiser, Er- nest Kammerer, Rufus Keller. k 4 « r m f S k iUl « % %$t$ v m r T urn k r ■J imd f zlQt A Freshmen ' £ kJm ■ Karen Kelley, Marilyn Kelp, Lawrence Kelsey, Ray Kennedy, Janice Keown, Deborah Kidd, Sharon Kieninger, Debbie King. Vera King, Barb Kirby, Kathy Kirby, Ro- bert Kirby, Estella Kirk, Bob Kirklam, Joan Kirstein, Kathy Kivett. Rick Kizzee, Anna Kleppen, Tom Klinge, Susan Knapp, Charles Knight, David Knight, Cindy Kraft, Connie Krauss. Pamela Kremple, Vernon Krick, Diane Kriech, Tony Kriech, Mark Kriese, Ka- ren Kutzner, Linda Laetsch, Jim La- Grant. Miki Lamb, Terry Lambert, Ronnie Land, Marcia Landis, Nancy Landwerlen, Ro- bert Lane, Terry Langford, Bette Lasley. Michael Lathrop, Patrick Layden, Bon- nie Lee, Mary Leona rd, Dave Lewis, David Lewis, John Lewis, Betty Liford. Steve Linn, Larry Levingston, Joe Lock- hart, Robert Long, Patti Lovett, Marilyn Lovings, Patty Lowden, Mark Lowe. Charles Lowery, David Lucas, Donna Lucas, Jeff Lutane, Barbara Lynch, Dan- ny Lyons, Jim Mack, Thomas Maler. Brenda Major, Keith Mailing, Conrad Ray Marcum, Greg Markle, Larry Mar- shall, Debbie Masengale, Jack Masters, Jack Matthews. Mike Mattox, Lee Maxey, Johnny May, Anita Mays, Charles McCann, Robert McClary, Deborah McClintock, David McCormick. Charles McFarland, Karen McGree, Carol McCregor, Patrick McCuffin, Dennis McGuire, Karen McKee, Millard McKee, Mike McKenzie. Pat McKenzie, John Mclntire, Jim Mc- Queeney, Diane McWhorter, Robert Meade, Deborah Medcalf, Bradley Mel- loy, James Melvin. Freshmen Rena Meyer, Claude Miller, Gary Miller, Glenn Miller, Michael Miller, Ronald Miller, Helen Milli, David Mills. Garry Mills, Kenneth Mills, Larry Mink, Judy Minton, Dawn Mitchell, Dennis Mitchell, Karen Montgomery, Bob Moore. Sharon Moore, Lester Morefield, Steve Morgan, Yvonne Morris, Bill Morrison, Peggy Morrow, Beatrice Morse, joAnne Moser. Carol Mullen, Charles Mullen, Dennis Mullenix, Albert Munn, Robert Murley, Clarinda Murray, Jerome Murray, San- dy Murray. Bill Myers, Peggy Myers, Karen Nare- zo, Robert Neal, Kathy Nelson, Andy Newman, Thomas Nicley, Tony Norman. William Norman, Dale Norris, Richard Norn ' s, Vicki North, Judy Norton, Tony Oberting, Pamela O ' Connor, Steve O ' Ha- ver. Roberta Okey, Michael Orebaugh, Dale Osborn, Deborah Osborne, Rodney Os- mon, Charles Ott, Don Overton, Joe Overton. Roosevelt Owens, Saundra Owens, Ricky Pahud, Connie Palmer, Debbie Pardue, Esther Park, Kathy Parrott, Cynthia Patterson. Debbie Patterson, Jerry Patterson, Jerry Patterson, Richard Patterson, Debbie Patton, Dennis Payne, Mike Payne, Gary Peterson. Kathy Peterson, Dale Petrie, Damyan Pettingill, Connie Peyton, John Phillips, Sherrie Phillips, Mary Pizza, Margaret Pickett. Marlene Pierce, Beverly Pillow, Walter Pinkins, James Pinner, Robert Pinner, Gary Pitman, Patty Poland, Debra Por- ter. Frankie Powell, Rick Poynter, Robert Preston, Susan Price, Jerry Pruitt, Tom- my Pruitt, Willa Pryor, Herllen Quil- len. ffl| , k o v ii II v t f? ' O CSfS % % 121 Freshmen •■ :t ft rj H O : : ' ■ 4 frv , Delta Ramsey, Larry Ratliff, Vicky Ray, Donald Rayburn, Richard Reading, Bren- da Reed, Virginia Reed, Edna Reid. Rick Reifeis, Rita Reilly, Ricky Renner, Vicky Renner, Bonnie Richards, Jerry Richardson, Roberta Richeson, Robert Richmond. Deborah Rigby, Pam Ringham, Steve Ritter, Diana Roach, David Roberts, Debra Roberts, Edward Roberts, Bruce Robertson. Debbie Robertson, Pamela Robertson, Bennie Robinson, Charles Robinson, De- nise Robinson, Kenneth Robinson, Deb- orah Robson, William Roe. Linda Rogers, Michael Rogers, Terry Rog- ers, Joseph Roll, Harold Roosa, Pauline Rose. Tom Rosatto, Corliss Rosier. Cindy Ross, Debra Ross, Steve Rouse, Ray Rudolf, Jean Ruoff, George Russ, |im Rutledge. Larry Ryker, Steve Sagers, Robert Sal- yers, Kent Schambers, Bodo Schick, Birl Schilling, Joyce Schilling, Carl Schultz. Richard Scott, Julie Seniour, Helen Se- vier, Arthur Sharkleford, Vicki Sharp, Cathy Shaw, Wayne Shaw, June Shel- ley. Larry Shelley, Gregory Shelton, Rosa Shemell, Beverly Sherrod, Wayne Shirels, Debbie Shirley, Kenny Shockley, Paul Shoopman. Harold Short, John Short, Marilyn Shrene, Michael Shute, Ruth Silas, Jeff Simpson, Bill Sizemore, Rex Skinner. Rosemary Slavens, Jerry Sloan, Alan Smith, Beverly Smith, Cassandra Smith, Cathie Smith, Debbie Smith, Debra Smith. Diana Smith, Donna Smith, Eric Smith, Jeff Smith, Patty Smith, Rickey Smith, Sharon Smith, Wayne Smith. 122 Freshmen Sandy Spann, Mark Spark, Peggy Spezi- ale, Anita Spurlm, Kathy Stace, Charles Stanfielcl, David Stansberry, Marilyn Steele. Dave Stegemoller, Sherry Stephens, Peg- gy Stephenson, Robert Stevens, Billy Stevenson, Lloyd Stewart, Steve Stew- art, Wendell Stewart. Peggy St. )ohn, Sandy Stone, Jason Stone- cipher, Bob Stout, Debra Strain, Belin- da Strickland, Georgia Strickler, Patricia Stroud. Peggy Stroud, Mariann Stuard, Charles Stubbs, Jesse Stubbs, Ken Sturdevant, Talmage Suggett, Carroll Sunderland, Kenneth Supple. Linda Sutt, Frank Tardy, Judith Tarr, Margaret Tate, Chester Taylor, Eliza- beth Taylor, Sharon Taylor, Stanley Tay- lor. Tommie Taylor, Thomas Thacker, Jan- ice Thackery, Roy Thomas, Kenny Thompson, Larry Thompson, Darryl Thompson, Mike Thorre 1 . Shirley Tigner, Loretta Tillman, Vickie Tolle, Michael Tomlinson, Louis Tomp- kins, Marilyn Toney, Mike Toney, Alan Treeter. Carmen Tremp, Wayne Trimble, Tho- man Trosper, Rich True, Arthur Tsch- osepe, Patricia Tucker, Michael Twyman, Richard Tyree. Freshman Leslie Cooper accepts a plant for her home room from Maso- ma President Peggy Collier. The gift is a prize to the group having the largest turnout for the Masoma Mix- er in honor of the freshman girls. Other girls in the picture are mem- bers of Home Room 1 1 9A. Freshmen 4 % ;r Bill Underwood, Tim Updike, Jody Utke, Gloria Vandagrifft, Gail Vandermoere, jim Van Huss, Terry Vasquez, Cathy Vaughan. Sonnie Verhines, Wanda Wade, Becky Walker, Charles Walker, Diana Walker, Charles Wallace, Charlene Walton, Craig Walton. Phyllis Walton, Cathy Wampler, ]oni Ward, Donald Weaver, Carnott Webb, Robbin Wellman, Debbie Welsh, Dennis Wentworth. Gregory Wheeler, William Wheeler, Brenda Whitaker, Gary Whitley, Char- lotte Whitney, Veronica Whitney, Penny Wilcox, Mike Wilcoxen. Donna Wilde, George Wilde, Liz Wiley, John Williams, Vickie Williams, Gene Williamson, Richard Wilson, Kay Wire. Pat Wire, Sabine Wodarz, Phyllis Wolfe, John Woodruff, Jack Woods, Amie Wool- man, Tom Wortman, Eric Wright. Rickie Wright, Dena Wynalda, Leonard Yates, Timothy Yates, Janis Yocum, Mi- chael York, Debbie Young, Richard Younger. Manualites swing at an after-game dance. Sophomores Janie Callahan and Karen Mclntire and Freshman Connie Baxter enjoy the music as they " shing- a-ling " with other Redskins at the SAB sponsored dance. These were al- ways well attended and provided fun- evenings. 121 Retakes George Adkins, Barry Battles, Gary Ber- nard, Jim Bevers, Tena Birdwell, Mike Blanford, Carolyn Carr, Ida Carson. Fred Clapper, Nancy Ann Clark, Clenda Coomer, Kenneth Correll, Steve Cox, Patty Dilworth, Frances Dishon, John Eaton. Janet Frank, Larry Graves, I. V. Hall, Linda Harris, William Harris, Jim Haw- kins, Nancy Hendricks, Harrietta Hen- ning. Denise Hinton, Sharon Holman, Terry Hooper, Teresa Hoover, Linda Horlander, Tom Jones, Harry Lasley, Elaine LeBou- tillier. Joseph Lindsey, Steve Linn, Steve Mc- Gaha, Melba Mix, Fletcher Newman, Randell Newman, Richard Norris, Dale Osborn. Ronald Norwood, Ann Patrick, Don Pet- tingill, Charles Pettry, Andrew Quassy, Debbie Robbins, Joanne Schwert, Laura Sentency. Rita Shaffer, John Short, Linda Sircy, John Smiley, Randy Sparks, Joyce Stans- berry, William Summerhill, Jeannie Sut- ton. Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Taylor, Wil- liam Thompson, Don Utterback, Mary Wade, Kevin Wall, Jim Weigle, Deborah Wooden. " ) ? H j% fib £%, fik -ft ' ? Sa a r, a. a d The Piccolo Trio — Senior Diana Mills, Junior Marilyn Lindstrom, and Sophomore Martha Norcross ■ — re- hearses its solo in " Stars and Stripes Forever " for the Band and Glee Club concert, open to the public, March 1 . 125 Manualites " buzzing " the " drive-ins " alter school Teenagers shopping for those necessary " extras " Student employees earning spending money through part-time jobs College-bound Redskins working to save for higher educ.it ion Newly-licensed drivers heading oil on a buying spree Helmeted cyclists zooming down to a shopping center Prom-minded Manualites ordering corsages or boutonnieres Future homemakers learning good buying habits All result from ateidtecofiCc (ttatct U rfctventi vi 127 A Classy Corvette from Nankivell Chevrolet appeals to Senior Donna Thompson and Junior Debbie Smiley. NANKIVELL CHEVROLET, INC. 3800 South U. S. 31 787-3251 Semitone Dry Cleaning will always give your clothes that " royal " appearance like Rosalind Finley, Military Ball Queen, and Janie Murphy. who crowned her. CROWN Laundry • Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning 2901 East Washington Street 637-3331 4157 Madison Avenue 787-1613 Preparation Creates Opportunity 1 ' at Central BUSINESS COLLEGE " Specializing in " Accounting, Finance, and Business Administration Stenographic, Secretarial, and Business Machines. Indiana Business College Building 802 N. Meridian Street 634-8337 Mary Boyd, Joe Huff, Mr. Charles Bretz DRINK tec. u.s. »»i. off. seems to be the motto of journalists Bill Kaiser, John Jones. Don Darko, and Rosalind Finley at an after-school party. Tantalizing Treats for all Redskins can be found at two Dairy Queens conveniently located in our community. Here Seniors Anne Ford and Barry Blonder are enjoying a sundae and a shake, two special- ties of the Dairy Queen. DAIRY QUEEN URIAT FOR TASK Wa FOOD FOR « 1028 Fletcher Avenue 3102 Madison Avenue 632-8029 786-9811 It ' s Easy to Shop at Mr. Don Smith ' s Garfield Pharmacy, where Manualites will find any item at the lowest possible price. GARFIELD PHARMACY 2602 Shelby Street 784-1600 129 Wet and Wild is Booster staff members Judie Blonder, Debbie Bowles, Cathy Stace, Rosa- lind Finley, and Bill Jarvis take time out lor a cool drink of 7-Up . You Like it-It Likes You 651 E. 20th Street 925-1481 Hey, Look It Over! the 1968 Ivian which is printed by Benton Review. Co-Editors Shelly Johnson and Marianne Hedges select photos to be used in the yearbook. Benton Review Publishing Company, Inc. Fowler, Indiana It ' s in the Bag at Dady ' s Market where Mr. Richard Stratton, manager, helps Manualites Paul Ward, Kerry Smith, and Peg Carten find their food needs. DADY ' S SUPER MARKET 1701 E. Raymond Street 784-0094 Honda City HONDA Topping the " sporty ones " at Honda City is the brand new Scrambler . ' 550. This new- est Honda model is bigger and faster than last year ' s " big bike, " the 305 Superhawk. Roaring to speeds up to 100 miles per horn and screaming through the quarter in 14. 3 seconds, the 350 has to be every Honda fan ' s dream. Honda also has a complete line of smaller motorcycles to lit the tastes and needs of every rider — and they all can be found at Honda City. KAWASAKI Honda City also has a complete display of Kawasaki motorcycles, headed by the hot Samurai 250-SS. This scrambler model, with 31 horses crammed into its twin-cylinder, air-cooled engine, tops-out at up to 105 mph and takes the quarter in about 15 seconds. Added features are the crossover, upswept exhaust system, and a 39-tooth sprocket to climb slopes up to 39 degrees. But whatever interests you, Kawasaki pro- duces the bike, and Honda City has the Kawasaki. 2703 S. Meridian Street 787-831 Seniors Rosalind Finley and Steve Pieper admire the style of the new Honda 3 50. 131 Especially for You Flowers with the personal touch al- ways come from Bueschers. Brenda Buescher and David Harlos select an a a lea for a special friend. GEORGE BUESCHER SON, FLORISTS 503 East Southern Avenue 784-2457 That Finishing Touch Mrs. Ruth Thacker styles Brenda Porter ' s hair for an important date. Marge Boyd looks pleased with the results. RUTH ' S BEAUTY SHOP 2208 Shelby Street 783-1004 Manual ' s ' Own 7 Rings designed with true Redskins in mind are displayed for Susan Creasey and Evelyn Halstead by Mr. Joe Hertz. It ' s a great day when one reaches ring buying age. HERFF JONES COMPANY 1411 N. Capitol Avenue 132 635-1554 Truly White! are sweaters leaned by Gregg as cheerleaders can attest. Judie Blonder, Regina Maple, Nancy Elrod, Brenda Buescher, Jody Hafer, and Sandee Baker pose in front of Mascot Diane McDonnell. GREGG CLEANERS 1004 Madison Avenue 2630 Madison Avenue 3455 Shelby Street 636-6501 786-0663 786-9877 Redskins Love to Visit Steak n Shake 2935 S. Madison 2660 Lafayette Road 4105 E. Washington ' It ' s a Meal! 7 3810 W. Washington 5360 N. Keystone 5401 E. 38th ' Sharp-ly ' Converted to this handsome Ford convertible are Linda Schrowe and [ack Fit h. And who wouldn ' t be? After all. it ' s the best of " wheels " from SHARP FORD 3931 S. East St. 787-8201 Man ' s Engraver Comparing a press proof to an original panel of senior pictures with Mr. John Schmidt, engraver, are Ivian Photographers Rick Schrews- bury, Keith Millay, and Bill Han- cock during a visit to Rheitone ' s shop. 326 N. Illinois Street Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 635-1376 A Convenient, Friendly Place for Manualites to start a savings pro- gram is Shelby Street Federal Savings and Loan. Jndie Blonder and Mick Bridgewater get the word about open- ing their accounts from Teller Peggy Robinett. SHELBY STREET Federal Savings and Loan Association 1525 Shelby Street 635-1503 134 HAWKINS PHARMACY Once a Redskin . . . Manualites can expect super-service at Hawkins Pharmacy where all phar- macists like " Tug " Hawkins, who is serving Anne Ford and Karen Cain, are Manual grads. 234 E. Southern Avenue 787-5335 Where the Emphasis is on YOU and YOUR FUTURE ORTER OLLE6E 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 48 MONUMENT CIRCLE • INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46204 • Phone, 639-2505 Where the " Champs 7 Are Manual bowlers invade the Sports Bowl every Tuesday afternoon for intramural play. Sherri Sterling, Scott Johnson, and Candy Taylor dis- play their championship trophies. SPORT BOWL 3900 S. East Street 786-6767 For Perfect Grooming Scottee ' s fast, efficient service suits Shirley Craig and Donna Hobaugh to a " T. " Mrs. Eva Tipps produces their plastic sacked clothes with a look ol well placed pride. SCOTTEE CLEANERS 3535 S. East Street (U.S. 3 784-2642 A Redskin Favorite is Swiss steak which Mrs. Joyce Trice and Mrs. Ida Christy are preparing in Manual ' s kin hen from meat fresh- ly delivered from WEBER and SONS, Inc. 900 Churchman 787-139 ' at ' ll You Have? From " Peanuts " to Shakespeare goes the choice of paper-back books in Manual ' s bookstore. Bill Kaiser and Vicki Whitney make selections for hook reports. KOCH NEWS 2120 S. Meridian Street 136 786-1488 Choice Greenery is offered in wide variety at Madison Avenue Flower Shop. A gift plant for any occasion or for home decoration is available in numerous sizes. Carol Hallock and Diana Mills make a selection from the I lower cart. MADISON AVENUE FLOWER SHOP 2457 Madison 786-0431 G. H. Herrmann Funeral Home 1505 South East Street 5141 Madison Ave. A Finer Service A Fairer Price Ambulance Service Overhead Costs are cut clown by items from Kool Vent. Don Goebel and Phyllis Stroud investigate a new type awning. Kool Vent Sales and Service Corporation of Indiana 3447 Shelby 784-4458 Kool Vent Aluminum Awnings Kool Vent Storm Windows and Doors Kool Vent Siding Kool Vent Alunvnum Wire Mesh Fence and Aluminum Privacy Enclosures tW ' « K ' Planting ' for the Future is a specialty of Mashmeyer ' s Nursery. Gary Short and Nancy Elrod inspect an evergreen among the large selec- tion of pines, cedars, spruces, and arbor vitae. MASHMEYER ' S NURSERY, INC. 244 Troy Avenue 784-2451 Band Instruments Ga lore are available at SAM ' S LOAN CO. 24 Ohio Street 634-4369 Jack Fitch takes a breather from marching band practice in the bell of a bass horn. A Manual Favorite The v BIG ( CHIEF SANDWICH only at the TEE PEE 2830 Madison Avenue 3829 E. Fall Creek Pkwy. N. Dr. 786-0439 915-8971 You Never Outgrow Your Need for MILK Drink at Least Three Glasses A Day Every Day Fascinating to Vicki Teasley is the big beat that goes with the car — a Dodge Charger. And oi course, a Charger is fascinat- ing to any Redskin who can drive! McGINTY DODGE 3400 South U. S. 31 787-8361 Keepers of the Robes! Darko Cleaners can put all of your clothes in the same spotless condition they keep Manual ' s Glee Club and Choir rolns. Rena Brown solos with the Glee Club as a background. DARKO AND SONS CLEANERS 2659 Shelby Street 784-2401 139 Perfect for a Man ' s Taste is " Brut " by Fabrege which Chuck Penniston is purchasing from Head Cosmetician Mary Bosen and Miss Ellen Gonder. IC ' s line of cosmetics is inexhaustable. INDIANA CENTRAL PHARMACY 3993 Shelby Street 784-2431 A Pen With Many Good Points is the " BIC " from Hoosier Book and Supply sold in Manual ' s Bookstore. Gaylen Fox and Mark [ankc select from the several colors and styles. HOOSIER BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY 929 E. 23rd Street 924-4297 will be Mr. Wendell Mertz in his new truck-camper which he pur- chased from Smart and Perry Sales- man Bill Kleyla. Joe Huff and Jana O ' Donald inspect with approval. ' FORD CITY 7 SMART AND PERRY, INC 9000 South U.S. 3 I in 881-2541 Let Loudermilk ' Frame ' You Barry Blonder and Jacky Jung, who have ordered senior pic Hues at Loudermilk ' s, shop for frames. The handsome one in the background is a favorite with Redskin men. v0 lV e « Penonaliied Portraiture 4010 S. Meridian Street 787-8190 A Hobbiest ' s Paradise is what Judy Lewis and Anne Ford find Possman ' s hobby supply section. " Just about anything a hobbiest could want! " POSSMAN ' S Paint and Wallpaper Southern Plaza 787-3500 ' For each Manualite, another year has come to a close— and for seniors this year is the end of a long- to-be-cherished segment of their lives. They are realizing what Emerson meant when he said " The years teach much which the days never know. " For all of our lives we shall reflect our school through what we have learned here not only from books but from experiences with teachers and friends. This Ivian brings together 0«vi zlelcUtarfUc 1 iecv a£ ?96d I43 Index Academics.— ....16-29 Ivian 44 ( tivities 30-51 Juniors - 102-108 Advertising .... 126-141 Lettermen ' s Club 51 Album 74-125 Mask Wig 37 Athletics . 52-73 Masoma 32 Auditoriums 12 Math Club 47 Band. .38-39-40 Musical 10-11 Baseball 70-71 National Education Week 8-9 Basketball 64-67 National Honor Society 34 Booster 42 National Thespians ' . 36 Cheerleaders . 62-63 Orchestra . 40-41 Chess Club 47 Organizations 30-51 Choii 41 Pep Band ..... 3 Citizen ' s League 45 Photographers 43 Classes . 16-29 P-TA . 13 Craft Arts Club . 50 Quill Scroll .... 44 Cross Country . 58-59 Radio Club 45 Cub Club - 43 Redskin Revue 15 Dads Club 13 Retakes . 125 Dances .. 14 Roines 33 Debate Club 45 ROTC .. 2, 28. 142 FBLA .... 48 ROTC Sponsors 95 FNC 48 Science Club 47 FPA . . 50 Seniors .. 84-101 FTA . 48 Sophomores . 109-115 Faculty.. 76-83 Spanish Club 46 Football — 54-57 Stage Crew 5-36 Freshmen 1 16-12-1 Student Affairs Board 35 Glee Club 39 Tennis 72 (.oil 72 Track 68-69 High School Red Cross . 4!) Tri-Hi-Y .. .....49 Homecoming — . 6-7 Turnabout Day 8-9 In tt am ura Is 73 Wrestling 60-61 [van and Ann — 14 Y-Teens 49 144

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

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


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


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


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


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


Emmerich Manual High School - Ivian Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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